University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA), Class of 1990, Cover

University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA)

 - Class of 1990

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University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection, 1990 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 532 of the 1990 volume:

.■v ' - -;f:; v,i . CONTENTS Campus Lift . . . 8 Academics . , . 6Z Shorts . . . 100 People . . . 158 Classes . » . 338 ' ■■ ' ' -- - " " - ' ■■■■- ' 4 ' I j, .XI.; :-x. .i.A r ;::. . w. :LX, l ' ir | vv r -h?lkidkl%itet PANDORA 1990 Volume 103 University of Georgia Athens, GA 30602 Edited by: Kellie S. Burley " Tht Peopfe; though we think, of a grtat entity when we use tfie wordj means nothing more than so many miiiions of individual men. " — James Bryce Georgia may not have millions but we do have 28,000 individuals. Each one of us has our own special sense of style, our own personality. The University has en- couraged us to be- come individuals: greeks and town- ies, athletes and coach potatoes, li- brary groupies, and party ani- mals. We begin to reveal our true self. Out of all the b.ickji nmnds and ( ' ; i ; ' nc( that the smoenreTiring to ferent signifies tnat we are more alike tr ersity, each is unique. Differ- than we know, and gives us the cem- ent c ' i ! rom various countries mon ground on which to build the and all pa; is ; I the United States are University wo t.!i t. ■ ' ;; to make a rich tapes- — Kellie S. B L aughter. Spirit. Enthusiasm. Friendly Competition. Working to- wards a common goal. Nothing brings large groups of different people together more than campus-wide homecoming events. Whether participation in homecoming means raising money for the Superdance, watching the parade, or just going to the football game. The University becomes unifi- ed during this week through support and spirit. — Georgia House try of views and opin- ions, beliefs and aspira- tions. We learn that al- though we come from different backgrounds we live at the Universi- ty together. Whether we support or oppose each others ' ideas, we all grow in our views of life and learn to believe in ourselves for our own qualities. We learn to respect others and reason with their ideas, he ability to ac- pt what is dif- 1 the 1 L Recycling bccivm ' an important rtsiuYf I ' ff campus. Mani students signed pe- ttttons to cncoura iC university partici- f ' lition The Student Association and President Knapp have encouraged stu- dents to get involved and the Blue Ribbon Committee ivas formed to help " ecuclmg become a rcalitu. KA4 ' sponsored the Kappa Klassic on October 2Sth. Four groups partici- pated m the step show, but none out stepped the Phi Beta Sigma Fraternity of The Atlanta Universtty Complex. The local high school fraternity of AA t made a great appearance at the event. D«nn Ejrly I ' ANDORA 3 . " Every individual has a place to fid in the world and is important in some respect whether he chooses to be so or not. " — NatfmnieC Hawthorne The University of Georgia is filled with a diversity of opinions, at- titudes and appearances. However, each of us has come to the University to earn an educa- tion and to live on our own. At first glance. University life resembles a huge puzzle and you wonder where you fit. But you learn that ckH individual o ne of the most evident contro- versies this year was the great debate over the proposed Stu- _ dent Physical Activities Center A new facility to replace Stegeman Gym was up to a student vote. Students and faculty supporters formed the official SPACENTER committee. It was the job of the committee to educate their classmates about the SPACENTER. Pre- sentations were given all over campus to many different organizations to answer ques- tions and explain the facts. Instead of a " Vote Yes " campaign the committee focused on gaining student support by helping them better understand the purpose of the new facility. — Georgia House S group and that everyone FL J has a worthy position. You discover that you fit into the puzzle and then it becomes easier to put together. As students, we learn to strive for goals despite our defeats, to express our ideas regard- less of censure, and to be respon- sible for our ac- tions no matter the consequence. fits within the whole. You discov- We unite in the quest to be an individu mportance of an individual ' s al, each of us with a dream we want the success of a fulfill and a person we want to becomeT —Kellie S. Burle M 9 PAVCH ' KA c ui3| ' ± 2 . ' : - m a . The " CIimIc City " offers msny students leisure tnd social activ- ities. John Sharp and Patrick Fer- guson take time out of their day to relax and find out who ' s play- ing at the local clubs tonight. Other students spend their time downtown shopping and eating. The College of Veterinary Medi- cine trains students to work with all types of animals. Presently, the university has 13 different schools and colleges thai prepare students for their careers. KnntSr PANEX5RA 5 " Two roads diverged in a wood, I took tfte out kss travtkd by. And that has made ad the dijference. " — Robert Frost Georgia ' s beautiful campus is as diverse as it ' s student body. It of- fers opportunities from relaxing on the north campus quad with a dog and a frisbee, to studying — or so- cializing — at the library. Some of the most notable landmarks are Baldwin Street, once bumper to bumper with stu- dent taxi-cabs but jiow almost fiow- Bciinie Owen ust one glance at the University of Georgia shows how it has changed and grown over the years. Rather than keeping the campus uniform, school officials have opted to build the new build- ings in the style popular at the time. This trend resulted in great contrast such as those between the soaring columns of the Aca- demic Building, the simple austerity of Aderhold Hall, and the futuristic-looking Butts-Mehre Building. The newest addition is the Biological Sciences Building; its honey- comb shape offers space with beauty. — Karlci Jackson Stacking. No tour of the campus would be com- plete without mention- ing the Bulldogs ' home, Sanford Stadium, or the Tate Student Center, which offers dis- tractions ranging from video games where you can pretend your least favorite professor is the target, or just veg out with the TV. There is a lot to do on cam- pus, and no mat- in oothly; and Memorial Hall, ter where your wanderings might take- M aiUic students desperately you, you will find opportunities. So go - 4 ' : trying to find three forward with confidence, know the . itises s iher than underwa- path you choose will help you learn k.r basket v■ u?ing and advanced B-B and grow. — Karla Jackson % V ' %. ' « ' « i A f« H w? V-r; ■ji m " students enrollfJ .it the university, AmiTicj ' s iVsf ch.trtctcJ ••tjtv iinivcr- sifi. in ISOI. .U( mu ; T jl tbi- time the university consisted ot one lo cjhin. it hjs rown. I ' he northern edf e borders the heart ot Athens, while the southern perimeter touches older homes and new apartment complexes. However. the spirit ol the early days can be captured with a stroll on north campus. tthan Cohen, Greg DjIsis and Cliff Ramsdell all participate on the Lnivet ' sttv Ku hy Team; however, their per- sonality, st le and interest vary great- ly. Other university clubs help bring all types of students together to share common interest. • ' ' ' r H ' « : ' ' ' -mm 1 IL A ■ 1 - • ■ L • ■ " T ' - - .1 K . ■ ' - .if®: Dann Ejrly II amsxM There are ad type5 of ipeoipk at the University and :t is that wide variety of peopfe that makes the campus whole. Editor: Deanna Newman Assistant Editor: Cfiarbtte House hX J ' Af I 1 - •• • • • H I H B Bi ' K - : ... X: .- - " 51. « " A K tudents all have some- thing in common. That is, everyone has classes. But, what stu- dents do not have is similar i n t er- ests and how they choose to spend their free time. Because there is such diversity of students, UGA of- fers unlimited choices of activ- ities for students. Some choose to become a member of the Homecom- ing Committee while choose with a others to show their support for a current issue on cam- pus. Others prefer to just re- la X book or watch their favor- ite television pro- gram. What ever a stu- dent ' s choice may be, there is some- thing for every- one at the Univer- sity ! ■ ii ' n LJLjLjM| I ORIENTATION • Renne Weiner Between the acceptance letter and that anxiety-tilled first day on campus comes something wonderful — freshman orientation. It ' s the perfect occasion for making new friends, having ques- tions answered, and discov- ering vour new second home. It ' s the first time you sit in an auditorium, eat in the dining hall, and sleep in the dorms. Orientation also gives par- ents the opportunity to visit and prepare them for their part in the college experi- ence. Not only is there freshmen who attend orientation, transfer students also get the chance to explore a new col- lege and become familiar with the campus. Orientation would not be successful without the lead- ers who know tid-bits of in- formation about the campus. The 1989 Orientation leaders were Irish McNeekin, Mary Kathryn Todd, Curry Cook, Cale Conlev, Trent Taylor, mm-- Tom Johnson, Keysa Brown, Beth Sykes, Todd King, and Kelly Curran. Highlights of the summer included the nightmare skit and welcoming the 3,100 freshmen to the University of Georgia. 1989 Orientation Leaders guided new students on VGA ' s campus. I ' ' n Stjtf ►• • • ■ .? % m- ' 2- - -f ' . I?.;- . ' . ' ' : - A. i-J SCHOOL SPIRIT Georgia House Fun and excitement filled the air during the week of October 27 to November 4. What else could this be but our annual Homecoming week? Students from all orga- nizations around campus came together to support the many activities and to com- pete in the events. " A Salute To The Eighties " provided the perfect theme for which all the activities were cen- tered around. The MDA Superdance kicked off the week, which not only provided twelve hours wor th of entertain- ment for the one hundred dancers, but also provided a very needed service project. The participating organiza- tions found sponsors and to- gether were able to raise a total of ten thousand dollars. All the proceeds were do- nated to the Muscular Dys- trophy Association. Mike Au- gustine graduate assistant to clubs and organizations, said, " The student body really pul- led together in an effort to raise money for such a wor- thy cause. This was shown through the amount of mon- ey raised and also from the participation which has dou- bled from the preceding years. " A visitor to Athens during homecoming week would have been greeted by red and black banners and windows. Many recurring themes in- cluded the Bulldog ' s Nation- al Championship, the change of head coaches, and the in- auguration of President Knapp. Such displays of spir- it gave us the perfect chance to look back over the Rodney Hawkins works hard to paint a vendor ' s window for FIJI and Delta Zeta. Tiffanv Towerv Djnn tijriy VIEWPOINTS ■n of dtncinn d tun it the Superdimt tded on wondetlul tie tvith the jnnnuncr- brnf thit HO.UOO tvuu t ] donjied to M.D.A. " As a tieii ' sludenl leorjfia, I was verxi nn Ircssi ' i III how nil H II I " ' bhana lAfro " liomccomtn t ' . ffiit opporti. V( ' ryi " t ' to ... .. fiool spirit! " Kristin Clark f l.. i. ' lll. ' ( n y truoiic the ihaiit lUdi Shannon Smithy armed tor over HOO itu KrnM durii-- " ■•■ ng week fignts K pp nd Ph tppi Pit psinled i wor[ jlerful banner in correli lion with the week ' i theme, " A Salute To The lighties " . PUS I pun i js bintmettt ii ' as halting V to iiite SluJi ' iil it ' titer. ther than that cvcry- finn was perfect! " Rhonda Oivens, [Concert Chairperson the Hon. radi. Tor mc the ntosi emorahle part of [omecominif and my ir years here at the nn ersity teas that pre- k ' us s ' rtic (1 fwe min- xes when It was lusl and my dad. Not very dai4) hter f els at chance. I was very |fity. " Kelly Curran, iiss UGA Home coming. 1989 " 1 was really excited out the great partici Homecoming 1 ol only did It in - " ' ,t iiur r :ind : -p Kal- ..•. had a x ery good turn students ' iniH ' i and excitement in Homecoming is what makes it a success. " — Becky Marsden, Overall Home coruir.y Chairperson I ! ' " AMPUS ' .Itl " I ' ill i ' i ' il eighties. Over five thousand friends gathered on Legion Field for the cinnual Georgia Pride Pic- nic. Chicken, corn-on-the- cob, and buttery biscuits were catered by our very own Food Services. For desserts, beautiful cakes prepared by students competing for the cake-bake-off were served. No one walked away from that picnic with an empty stomach! Several hundred fans pack- ed into Georgia Hall of the Tate Student Center to enjoy the tunes of Dreams So Real. Lava Love warmed the audi- ence up with some of their music. The only disappoint- ing part of the night was hav- ing to turn away so many students who would have en- joyed the concert. Friday brought some of the most exciting events. Walk- ing kudzu and pumpkin heads made the parade very interesting. The Pep Rally sparked enthusiasm by ad- ding the first annual step show and continuing the Lar- ry Munson sound a-like con- test. Several organizations performed their winning skits which all included fea- ture events form this decade. The main attraction could have been the presentation of all of the trophies for each event. The week ended on a great note when Kelly Curran of Kappa Alpha Theta was crowned Homecoming Queen. The bulldogs also pulled a victory over the Temple Owls. What a perfect Homecoming week! Kelly Curran is astounded as 80,000 football fans witness her being crowned Miss Homecoming. v 15 I VIEWPOINTS Right: $ A President Mark SchislcT delivers a speech during a January meeting. " I think the student safety vans met a real need of the students. " — Marc Cromie " I think the most unique aspect of the SA is that they try to stay in touch with the stu- dent body and represent them. " — Kellie Craxoford " Although we face a lot of challenges as a new organization, the SA has accomplished a tremendous amount. " - Laura Petrides Far l .fei ' . ,■■ ,d- Near ,.;on speak-. I the university ' s phy! edu- cation ri» ju rt»oi. r (-.. students ' Voice Alex Villanueva The Student Association began a busy year with the election of six new freshmen senators. Representatives then held a Lunch and Idea Exchange cookout for stu- dents at the Tate Center and sponsored an informational African-American Cultural Center forum. Student Asso- ciation Senators revised the SA constitution, established a Student Athletic Board, and appointed an Athens City Council liaison. Senators also participated in Multiracial UGA and began the UGA Safety Escort van, as well as began the Restaurant of the Month program which offers a 15% discount to students. The 1989-1990 Senators in- clude: president, Mark Schis- ler; vice-president, Mary Beth Hartlage; graduate sena- tors, Allison Bawman, Tam- my Dudley, Julie Earnhart, Scott Smith, and Neil Tom. Senior Senators included David Abernathy, Djuana Austin, Ken Cook, Catherine David, Robin Dudley, Molly Mednikow, Andrea Nater- man, and David Seigel. Ju- nior Senators were Pete Al- len, Marc Cromie, Ted Echols, Suzy Hendricks, Ian Henyon, Todd King, John Piedrahita, and Patrick Priester Mark Al- exander, Laura Bourg, Cher- ise Cantrell, Susie Griffen, William Perry, and Laura Pet- rides were Sophomore Sena- tors, Freshmen Senators in- cluded Samantha Anderson, Allison Ashe, Kellie Craw- ford, Cara Quayle, Holly Thomas, and Sandra Wang. Vice President Mary Beth Hartlage listens to a debate. Sandrj Mersinger fjfuests on CamDus K jmMn M §! s s . Charlotte House The University played host to many speakers and guests throughout the year The pro- moter of the guests was the University Union. Every Friday night in the fall, the Union sponsored the Funny Bone Series, in which small name recognition co- medians were invited to the campus to give a few hours of laughter to audiences. Other guests to the campus were contemporary artists that performed live concerts at Legion Field. One group to perform a sold out concert was Athens ' very own B-52 ' s who turned the field into a " love shack " on one Saturday night. Not only was the con- cert sold out, but there was an estimate that an additional thousand people were stand- ing outside the fence of Le- gion Field. Another contem- porary group to perform on campus was the ever popular De La Soul. Performers of a different kind also appeared on cam- pus. The Atlanta Ballet per- formed at the Fine Arts Audi- torium with some controversy because the mu- sic department was against the ballet company choosing not to use a live orchestra. Dream Girls, the Broadway musical hit, came to the cam- pus during the winter quar- ter to dazzle the audience with the Supremes style of music. Speakers to the campus in- cluded Xiaopo Huang, who spoke on the recent move- ment in China, and former Atlanta mayor, Andrew Young, who spoke during M.L.K. week. The Tony Award winning " DREAMGIRLS " entertained stu- dents winter quarter. Universitv Union Uft: The AtUnta Ballet Company came to enter- lain a packed auditorium with their newest dance, " Arenaky Dances. " " I thought that the comedians in the Funny Bone Series were great. They were much fun- nier than most of the people on t.v. I ' ll never understand why they do not get more notoriety. " —Dana Reeves " I thoroughly en- joyed Andrew Young ' s speech. Each time I hear him speak, 1 am filled with inspiration. " — Benjamin Roundtree " I was extremely im- pressed with Andrew Young ' s speech, and I feel I benefited greatly from hearing his view- points. " —Marc Kennedy L ' nivrrsitv L nmn Far Left: Andrew Young came during Martin Lu- ther King Jr. Week to in- spire students. Near Left: Chip Franklin was one of the highlights of the Funny Bone Series. CAMPUS LIFE 19 VIEWPOINTS Two students show their support for Beijing ' s fight for freedom. " I ' m not pro-abor- tion, I ' m pro-choice. Everyone has the right to live their lives the way they see fit and to have control over their own bodies. " — Katelyn McKenna " In Maryville, Ten- nessee, a judge awarded a mother seven frozen embryos in a divorce case. This ruling sup- ports the argument that life begins at conception and sets a precedent for pro-life. " — Gayle Sams " The legal drinking age should be changed to 18 because people who want to drink are going to drink, no matter what the legal age. " — Bob Burdell tar Right: Democracy i-shirt. ' i were sold to show ■uj-inort for the Beijing re- price Sorren- ' iL- Wizard " , pro- • r -i, nt drinking r lower 20 CANi Kellv Schachner Students exercised their first amendment rights over various local, national, and internation- al issues during the year. They protested by means of marches, t-shirts, and fliers. Local issues, like the praver at football games. the open-container law, and the drinking age sparked lawsuits, prot- ests, and petitions. Vince Sorrentino, " The Wizard " , tried to generate students support for the lowering of the drinking age to 18 again. David Levitt and Keith Harrell sued the city over the open-con- tainer law, where the law was considered to be un- constitutional. National and interna- tional issues also had an impact on the student body. Students marched from South to North Campus in support of the Chinese rebellion in Beij- ing in June, but the sup- port continued in the fall, with the sell of t-shirts before football games. In addition, the pro-choice activists demonstrated on campus for the abortion issue and sold t-shirts during the Activities Fair in the fall. Many issues occurred over the year. Whatever the issue, UGA students were sure to come out to express them- selves. Right: Pro-choice supporters sell t-shirts and distribute infor- mation about their cause. Public Inlormrttion Defend The Rignf To AOOff ' On 21 Classic City Renee Wiener Heading down the Atlanta Highway, the adventure seeker will stumble upon downtown Athens. This is where the student, professor, businessman and visitor comes to experience the es- sence of Athens. Whether its music, movies, bars, restau- rants, or speciality shops, it all contributes to a making Athens a vibrant college town. The music scene that has put Athens on the map con- tinues to prosper. The open- ing of the Georgia Theatre has made it possible for estab- lished bans to play for larger audiences. The 40 Watt, Rock- fish Palace, and The Down- stairs still draws in those rel- ishing Athens ' alternative music. Numerous bars create the ideal atmosphere to hang out and have fun. New spots such as The Globe, Lowery ' s, The Hanger, and Wax Alley show that Athens night life is alive and flourishing. By day, downtown Athens becomes the perfect place to spend a lazy afternoon. Downtown sidewalk cafes and restaurants are wonder- ful places for casual lunches with friends and visitors. Hours can pass away dis- covering Athens ' unique stores and boutiques. Espe- cially important is the mix of people who enjoy downtown and bring life to this classic southern city. Outdoor vendors were a new addi- tion to the downtown scene. Dann Earlv " - • ' • VIEWPOINTS Left Outdoor ctfes pro- vided great food and plenty of chances to hang- out with friends. " What I like most about downtown Ath- ens is its individual per- sonality. " —Andrea Bradner " You don ' t have to be doing anything, the at- mosphere engulfs you downtown. " —Tammy Schmitte " Downtown Athens attracts people from all over because it is the music capital of the world. " —Donna Steakly Far Left: Downtown shops were perfect for browsing and buying things that were out of the usual. Near Left: The new Geor- gia Theatre attracts big bands to Athens. VIEWPOINTS Right: Christy Stewart tries to enjoy the comforts of home in the dorm. " Dorm life is excit- ing. I enjoy the dorms because I love to inter- act with people. " — Lisa Herald " When you live in a dorm, you are forced to live like everyone else, to conform. In an apart- ment, there are fewer rules, and you can he an individual. " — Chris Clonts " Living in a sorority house is different than living at home. 1 miss home, but it comes to a point xvhere your friends become your family. " — Ashley Phillips CirufT Jolinson CHANGING PLACES J Kelly Schachner Garner Johnson Moving in, it is some- thing everyone who goes to college must do, but no one likes to do. The time when one must take that crash course in interior design, whether they are decorating a dorm room, a house, or an apartment. It does not matter where you live, it is what you do with what you have that counts. Whether or not UGA students decide to create an elaborate setting, each one of them adds to their college home a part of their character. Some peo- ple create their " home away from home " using a color scheme. They match anything from curtains to the telephone. On the other hand, some simply choose to put up a favor- ite poster on the wall. Whichever the case, a stu- dent needs to make an atmosphere that will be comfortable. To get that " homey-feeling, " some students choose to bring lots of pictures, a corsage from a formal, or a favor- ite stuffed animal. Stu- dents found millions of ways to become interior decorators and make their living quarters a place they can call home. Lea Mitchell and Elizabeth Schutte make their home at the Zeta house. Garner Johnson p Accounting 1 : Deanna Newman Being away at college gives students many opportunities to learn how to take on re- sponsibilities of their own. One being how to manage money and expenses. In addition to handling classes, students must pay endless amounts of bills. For those who live on campus. life is somewhat easier be- cause everything is paid quarterly, such as housing and food. But, there are also other expenses, such as mon- ey needed for entertainment and clothing. Those who choose to live off campus have additional bills, all which are due monthly. There are bills for electricity, cable t.v, and phone service, which are not included in the cost of rent. Although parents, loans, and scholarships help stu- dents pay for school bills, not every bill or need may be net, and so students must find ways to pay for those needs by getting a job. Some popu- lar places that students work at are Bennigan ' s, Guthries, and Georgia Square Mall. The University hires many stu- dents to work in the library, food services, and the resi- dent halls. Once money is earned, stu- dents must learn to manage their money wisely, which hopefully is something that they learn to do throughout their lives. Gelling money from home or work is a higblighl of a sludent ' s day. Paige Griner lystu- Jige Cririfr VIEWPOINTS Left: The cashier booth in the Tate Center is where students go to purchase many student related items " I work because I have to meet my wants. I have a sense of inde- pendence since I don ' t have to call home or write my mom for mon- ey unnecessarily. " — Stephanie Brown " As a college student with no parental super- vision, it ' s easy to fritter away your money. Be- cause of this, I ' ve learned to set a budget and stick to it. " —Joanna Horton " Because of the con- stant demands of col- lege life, I have learned to manage money more wisely. There are al- ways more wants and needs than money. " —Kecia Bankston Near Left: For many stu- dents, bein$ away at col- lege gives them their first experience with using and handling credit cards and their bills. Far Left: Some students work to meet their needs or wants. A popular place to work is at the Tate Cen- 1 IVannj ewman l- ' plicid Cosp ?r VIEWPOINTS Right: Because of conve- nience; some Math 102 and 116 students choose to take their tests at night. " I ' m finally awake by the time I go to night labs and tests. " — Laura Bogan " I think teachers should schedule tests during the class. Hav- ing them at night is very inconvenient. " — Connie Allen " 1 don ' t feel safe xoalking home from night classes, and the night bus is not very reliable. " — Erika Detlefsen Near Right: Doing re- search seems to be an end- less job, all which has to be done outside of class. Far Right: Language stu- dents are required to go to lab to get extra experience with the languages. 28 CAMPUS LIFE WHEN STUDYING ' S OVER 1 Deanna Newman At night the campus takes on a new perspective but not only because the sun has gone down. After hours dtx?s not always in- clude partying or talking on the phone to see what your friends did the night before. For some students there is plenty to be done atter classes are finished for the day. Of course there is al- ways written homework to be done, but there is also lab work to be done, jobs to go to, and research to at- tend to at the library for that dreaded term paper that is due in just a few days. Band members can be seen carrying their in- struments to a practice field and team members are seen geared up for a tough workout to prepare them for an upcoming game. But for some students, school begins after all oth- ers are finished for the day. Night school can be an opportunity for students to pick up a class that they were unable to get during daytime hours. But, night school can also be an alter- native for students to earn a degree while working during the day or for adults who wish to go back to school to continue their education. After classes, band members pre- pare for upcoming performances. Felicia CosfHT A 29 -mmA SPARE TIME Charlotte House Alex Villanueva Even though there is always something going on in Athens, sometimes it is nice to be able to pull away from the regular routine of school and have time on your hands to do what you like. Stu- dents enjoy spending their time in many differ- ent places. Some like to gather with friends and go to Guthrie ' s while others prefer Davinci ' s or Stev- erino ' s before a game. Be- nnigan ' s, Peking Restau- rant, and Gus Garcia ' s are popular for dinner along with Zack ' s yogurt for dessert. After eating. some go to see a live band, such as, R.E.M, Wide Spread Panic, and the B-52 ' s. Roadtrips are another favorite thing chosen by students. Some travel to away football games while others travel with GORP to exciting places. To others, extra time is converted to exercise. At any given moment, stu- dents ran, walked, jogged, and hiked all over Ath- ens. No matter what the ac- tivity, the importance of free time is that it helps students to escape from the academic life, even if only for a little while. Some students chose to express their talents in their free time. Sandra Mersinger VIEWPOINTS Left: Road trips to Helen were popular among stu- dents, especially during October Fest. " 1 like to spend my free time sleeping, eat- ing, watching televi- sion, and maybe even studying. " — Paul Willis " I love to jog around UGA ' s campus for exer- cise and relaxation. " — Dana Getzinger " I try to make cre- ative use of my spare time by writing songs. " — Matt Guinn Far Left: Papa Joe ' s is a favorite place to go dur- ing free time to let off some stress. Left: Concerts are a popu- lar choice among students when spending time away from academic life. The B-52 ' s concert was a big hit. CAMPUS LIFE 31 VIEWPOINTS Right: The Ceorgij-Flori- da game is a popular road- trip that many students lulif in the fall. " Ill my free monictits I ftlay curds, watch tin soups, and do tliiii;fs with my sorority. " Lesley Day " III what little free time 1 get, 1 love to get away on roadtrips. The Georgia-Florida game and a cabin trip to North Georgia are my two favorites. " - jnckic Miirpin " In iny spare time the necessity of sleep pre- dominates. " Laura Bogan Near Right: Intramural iports is a way in which students spend their free time and get to know oth- er people on campus. Far Right: During extend- ed weekends, students go to Florida to get away and relax. 32 CAMPUS LIFE GEORGIA GIRLS 33 mi ji M ' ' r i!d the IJ " ' ' ' r i!d the IJ " ' sec student. and »oiig were !%iivenity were first dev Alex Villanueva Michelle Waschak entered the Miss University of Georgia pageant " for the scholarships provided to the win- ners and for the opportunity to at- tend the Miss Georgia America pag- eant. " She is a third year veterinary medi- cine major from Conyers, Georgia. She is a member of Alpha Psi veterin- ary fraternity and the Shock Trauma and Colic Team. As Miss University of Georgia, she represents the school at social functions. She also appeared at the Georgia-Georgia Tech game, and participated in the " Inside Geor- gia " football show and the Home- coming parade. She feels being Miss UGA is " truly an honor " and she is grateful for the opportunity to participate in the pag- eant. The pageant is sponsored by the Interfraternity Council. Dann Early W 34 GEORGIA GIRLS EMHMUliiJliaiMH 1 Tjj Midjiya Natalie Lewis Kimberly Nelson says she entered the " Miss Black UGA " pageant be- cause of " her love of competition and the desire for success. " A junior, advertising major from College Park, Georgia, Kim ' s campus involvement includes The Afro- American Choral Ensemble, The Black Theatrical Ensemble, Student Recruitment Team, the Journalism Association for Minorities, and the Ad Club. As " Miss Black UGA " , Kim hopes to improve relations between the Ath- ens community and university stu- dents while serving as a positive role model to the black youth in the com- munity. The " Miss Black UGA " pageant is an annual event sponsored by Delta Sigma Theta Sorority, Inc. GEORGIA GIRLS 35 -T---S I t C ili ruiz smi Deanna Newman " would really like to see the uni- versity make greater strides toward narrowing the racial gap, " says Miss Homecoming, Kelly Curran. Kelly Curran is a senior public rela- tions major from Columbia, South Carolina. Some of her activities include be- ing a Senior Senator for Student As- sociation, a member of Georgia Re- 36 GEORGIA GIRLS ■ ' ■ ' ■ ' ■■ - --• ' ' - ' ■ ' ■ cruitment Team, 1989 Orientation leader, president of Kappa Alpha Theta Sorority, and Women ' s Glee Club. Her honors include the Jasper Dor- sey " Outstanding Senior Woman of the Year " , Golden Key, Louise McBee " Outstanding Sophomore of the Year " , and Miss UGA Scholarship Pageant Finalist. I World News One of the major events that happen in the fall of 1989 was the opening of the Berlin Wall. Along with this historical news, Hurri- cane Hugo, the San Fran- cisco Earthquake and other affairs made records for the nineteen eighties. Pete Rose I know I can ' t gamble on anything anymore because I can ' t control it. I need help. " Because of Pete ' s betting, he lost his occupa- tion which he loved dearly. 5cl Batmania One of the top mov- ies of 1989 was Bat- man. Others includ- ed: " When Harry fVIet Sally " , " Parent- hood ' , " Honey I Shrunk the Kids " , " Ghostbusters 2 " , " Lethal Weapon " , " Sex, Lies, and Vid- eo Tapes ' , and " Steel Magnolias " . These movies were all great successes. Li it. ) Iv ' . H Ki M Ml HLl ' 1 Rolling Stones In the musical field, the Roll- ing Stones made the head- lines by regrouping for a world tour. Along with the Stones, The Who also got back together to tour the country. Athens students enjoy being entertained by these artist, along with many others. REFLECTIONS 37 BpF EAST GERMANY Citizens behind the Iron Curtain began holding demonstrations de- manding reform for the first time ever in the fall of 1989. Despite promises of reform from the East German government, hundreds of thousands of East German citizens fled to West Germany. This uprising caused the resignation of several officials and led to the symbolic destruction of the Berlin Wall. HUGO Charleston, S.C. was prac- t ical ly de- stroyed, along with several Carribean Is- lands including Puerto Rico and St. Croix, by the fiercest storm of the de- cade, Hurricane Hugo. With winds around 140 m. p.h. and tides that surged to 17 feet, Hurricane Hugo destroyed everything in its path causing millions of dollars in property damage. After hitting Charleston, the hurricane cut through North and South Carolina, and finally dissipated over Canada. EARTHQUAKE On October 17, 1989, San Francisco was hit by the most devastating earthquake since the one in 1906. The quake mea- sured 6.9 on the Rioter Scale and cost hundreds of lives and millions in property damage. I PRO-LIFE V. PRO-CHOICE The issue of abortion has quickly become one of the most heated de- bates of the year. Hundreds of thou- sands of people have gathered in Wash- ington D.C. to rally for both sides of the argument. One of the primary reasons for abortion becoming such a hot topic is the Supreme Court ' s ruling which permits the states to place new restric- tions on abortion. Since this ruling, Flori- da has halted limits on abortion. In Missouri, however, a judge awarded seven frozen embryos to a mother in a divorce case. I ZSA ZSA Zsa Zsa Gabor went to trial in Los Angeles for charges that included slapping and disobeying a traf- fic cop in June of 1989. She was con- victed and sentenced to 72 hours in prison. Other famous law- breakers included Leona Helmsley and James Brown. BARKER Televangelist Jim Bakker was sentenced to 45 years in prison and fined $500,000 for charges of fraudulently raising $158 million in contributions. Bakker ' s trial included the faint- ing of a witness and Bakker ' s breakdown which led to psychiatric tests. PRAYER The federal courts had an effect on UGA this year with the deci- sion to ban the tradi- tional prayer before football games. The controversy was sparked by Doug Jager. the agnostic son of an Aleutian Indian. He sued in 1986. DELTA 727 CRASHES in August of 1989, Delta Airlines 727 crashed killing fourteen people. The reason for the tragedy is that the crew failed to extend the aircraft ' s wing flaps properly. EXXON OIL SPILL The largest oil spill in the history of the United States occurred in April of 1 989. The Exxon Valdez ran aground on Bligh Reef causing 260,000 billion gallons of crude oil to be dumped into one of the world ' s most scenic and pristine bodies of water. Prince Will- iam Sound. Exxon spent $1 billion on the cleanup effort. No one knows how many years it will take the environ- ment to recover. kp;flections 39 m W ENJOYING SUCCESS " The Who won ' t get fooled again. No group had a more incendiary relationship with its loyalists. No one expected The Who to come back. They did. No one expected them to keep the faith. They did. That promise still holds. " The Who played a twenty-fifth anniversary tour this year and raised money for autistic and abused children. Be- sides a smashing year for The; ' Who, other popular groups includ-i ed Grateful Dead, Guns and Roses, and R.E.M. ; Paula Abdul, Tone Loc, and Madonna also en- joyed success. TIME, i A POET " Carpe diem. " In his first dra- matic and serious role ever, actor Robin Williams plays a school teacher in a northern boys ' prep school. The smash hit Dead Poet ' s Society un- folds a vital message on the pressures and pains of grow- ing up. Dead Poet ' s Society was an ' 89 favorite that show- ed the art of teaching in a positive light. ZIGGY Ziggy Marley " has got the gift and, to go with it, a light way with carrying a heavy torch. " Ziggy ' s latest album entitled One Bright Day is his most recent effort with the Melody Makers. Ziggy sees music as a weapon and projects a strong image through his sing- ing. TIME Oto LATE-NIGHT STYLE " Funny? Dumb? Outrageous? " That is up to the reader, but the topic is " politics, late- night style. Talk-show monologues may still lean heavily on the latest TV mini-series, Rob Lowe ' s videotape and beautiful down- town Burbank, but more and more they are turning for their yucks to real life politics. " Johnny Carson ' s Tonight show and David Letterman ' s Late Night have converted their monologues to be more political-conscious. Searching the headlines for laughs may not improve a politician ' s career, but it sure keeps an audience in awe. TIME lied agar incendia ' alists. I ' to cofr: expecte: Ttiey( TtieWh loiversa ' , oioneyfc dren, Bj MB. lalsoed ' TIME GAPED CRUSADERS Twisted twins. Good versus evil. Gotham became a city of the grinning dead when the movie Batman hit the movie screens in June. Michael Keaton, Jack Nicholson, and Kim Basinger starred in this $30 million film that proved to be one of the biggest productions and grossed the most money of the year. Batman totaled a whopping $2 billion when all reve- nues were included. IS THAT EDDIE? A man of many disguises. From Mr. Rogers to James Brown to his interpretation of a typical teacher, comedian, actor, and musician Eddie Murphy holds any audience ' s attention through his many talents. Murphy has starred in films such as Trading Places. 48 Hours. Beverly Hills Cop I . and his latest accomplishment, Harlem Knights. where Murphy also wrote, directed, and produced the film. Other popular comedians of 1989 include Rosanne Barr, Stephen Wright, and Sam Kennison. IT ' S STILL THE STONES They have been called " the world ' s greatest rock n ' roll band. " In New York. 300,000 tickets s ' old in a record of six hours. Each seat averaged a price of $28.50, but no complaints were heard from the crowd about not receiving their money ' s worth. The Stones have again made a name for themselves. Their four-month Steel Wheels tour, which took them to over forty cities, turned out to be the biggest-grossing one in history. Mick Jagger and Keith Richards together came up with the Stones album Steel Wheels, their most satisfying one in years. The time has come to relive a legend. . ,£EFLE TIONJ Colorful Prints Bright colors in fancy patterns on sweaters have become extremely popular. However, the outfit is unable to be com- pleted unless a hat matches the blanket, printed clothes. Another addition to the " Navajo Look " are the worry doll accessories. These small dolls cover all types of jewelry and help with problems also. Western Styles A favorite style for this fall has been country clothing. Ev- erything from paisley turtlenecks to silver concha belts can be found all over cam- pus. ]3Sicll T Sweater Weather Thick, wool sweaters are al- ways nice to be wearing during the cold weather. The number one rule for sweaters is that they must be large. The bulkier the sweater is, the better it is. For the laid-back kind of day, the easy goin ' knit sweaters are fun to bum around in. Sweaters are great to grab in the morn- ings. Outdoor Designs When asking most people what their favorite or most comfortable outfit was, most everyone would respond by saying that they love blue jeans. Along with the jeans, leather jackets are popular and are worn decorated with long scarves. The shoes that correspond with this dress are the brown lace up boots. This is definitely the outfit that should be worn for comfort. K( " FI F( riON ' - ) K f ? n - " ' ■sau- % Mad For Plaids Plaids are starting to find their •vay into everyone ' s wardrobe. They range from jackets, vests, basic leggings, and even tennis shoes. The Scottish a ppearance IS growing very rapidly. Comfort Style What more could any- one want, if they were dressed in duckheads and a turtleneck? This is Athens ' most popular dress. Sarong Wrapping Sarong wrapping has be- come very popular. These over- sized tartan scarves come in a variety of colors and patterns. They are mainly worn with over- sized solid shirts and over a pair of colored stockings. Pin Stripes The crave for pin stripes on clothing has grown rapidly. They ap- pear mainly on the new vests that have come back into style. Mini skirts, also with the sty- lish stripes correspond with a black hat to help prepare the perfect outfit for a night out on the town. Black and White The stylish colors of 1989 have most definitely been black and white. When going out at night to clubs, ev- eryone has on some sort of a com- bination of a black and white outfit. These outfits range from everything to dresses and dress pants. Styles for the ski slopes have grown into bright colors, and now they have moved on to campus. Col- ors are growing more vibrant in every style of clothing. Jack- ets with colorful designs are very popular. Fluorescents REFLECTIONS 43 ' ' The planet is exploding. In the 1980s global population ballooned by 800 million and annual world production leaped by more than $3 trillion. Freedom erupted from Ar- gentina to the Philippines, and gales of glasnost ripped through the Soviet empire. Millions hit the fast track for gold and glory. Satel- lites, fiber optics, fax and TV swaddled the globe in a crazy quilt of information. But, problems grew just as fast. Epidemics of terrorism, drugs, crime, AIDS, home- lessness, hunger and pollu- tion raged over the globe. Life in the ' 80s, in short, was pro- tean, exuberant and often dangerous. " — People Magazine, Fall 1989 People The music world mourned as Beatles ' legend, John Lennon, was shot and killed by Mark David Chapn n near Lennon ' s Manhattan apartment. Mount St. Helens, erupted in Washington in which 57 people were killed and 12,000 sq. miles were cov- ered with the volcanos ashes. Mary Lou Retton be- came America ' s sweet- heart as she became the first American woman to win an individual Olympic Gold Medal in gymnastics. Vice President nominee for the Democrats, Ger- aldine Ferraro, became the first woman to run on a major party ' s na- tional ticket, but was de- feated by Ronald Rea- gan. The 52 Ameri- can hostages were released from the Ira- nians after 444 days of im- prisonment in Tehran. r,-.,,.i,. After straying into Sovi- et air space, KAL Flight 007 was shot down, kill- ing all 269 pe le on bo|r( - V ' ii. After ni, air, th gram ba rean war, M.A.S.H., bid farewell. on the Ko- " E.T. phone home. " The box office smash won the hearts of many and earned $715 millioiv ' lfflfcets and honie Jane FojtfSalkid Ke irst of many e ercjle fapes had people crazed and doing aerobics all over the coun- try. SUMMING UP THE 80s 45 A different line of coke was intro- duced. The country was in- troduced to a " sexy " lady. Dr. Ruth who made discussing sex easier. Palestinian hijackers held 151 passengers hostage on TWA Flight 847. People Zon ' ' " A y a t o 1 1 a h Ruhollah Kho- meini, father of the Iranian Revolution, died at 89. Mourn- ers snatched at his linen shroud. The controversial book, Satanic Verses, gave death threats to its au- thor Salman Rush- die. Vice President to Ronald Reagan for eight years, George Bush was sworn in as the 41st presi- dent of the United States. 4 4 L. rs r g _. F 9 Sports Illustrated With her own style, Florence " Flo ' Jo " Griffith Joyner, won three gold medals in the 1988 Seoul Olympics. The homeless people of Ameri- ca became noticed and under- stood more in America. A bomb hidden in a cassette player aboard Pan Am Flight 103 exploded over Lockerbie, Scotland, killing 259 pas- sengers, including 35 Syracuse University students. America ' s symbol of freedom, (he Statue of Liberty, turned 100 years old in which millions watched the »ration on tv. In a traditional, lav- ish royal wedding. Prince Andrew of York married not-so- traditional Sarah " Fergie " Ferguson. Due to a faulty mech- )anism aboard the Challenger, six astro- nauts and the first ci- vilian on a space flight, Christa McAuliffe. all per- ished. 1989 1 Sony Walkman 37,000 sold 25 million sold 1- LPs $59,3 million $8,5 million Fax Machines 50.000 sold 1,1 million sold Microwave Ovens I 3 6 million sold 10.9 million sold ' VCRs ■ 805.000 sold 10,7 million sold Cable TV 19,2% of homes 55.6% of homes Traditional Families 17,1 million 13,7 million Cellular Phones 25,000 sold 475,000 sold Working Mothers 17 8 million 21,5 million Cosmetic Surgery 380.400 procedures 681.070 procedures i- ' -ri ' - Spi.rK, ' J Sporls ' V } In the Iran-Contra Af- fair, Oliver North was convicted of misusing government funds and misleading Con- gress. In Texas, hundreds of volunteers assisted in a heroic rescue of Jessica McClure after spending 58 hours down a 29 foot well. SUMMING UP THE 80s 47 Elvis The tenth anniversary of the rock ' n roll king was this year. Elvis re- mains in every- one ' s heart as being the best rock singer that ever lived. He vjas a leg- end that will live on forever in musical history. Church Lady The Wizard of Oz There ' s no place like home. " These famous words have made glorious memories for many people in the last fifty years. The magic of the land of Oz and the adven- tures of Dorothy from Kansas have captured an admiration that tran- scends generations. BuUwinkle Satur- day Night Live cele- brated their fif- teenth anniversary. The Satan-hating Church Lady is definitely a favorite. ■li Jeei s:s sJKf MdAin and BuUwinkle have been hand and hand for thir- ty years now. A famous line that everyone will always remember is, " Hey Rocky, watch me pull a rabbit out of this hat. " However, to Bullwinkle ' s. surprise, there never was a rabbit. Lucky for R and B ' fans, their series are ' going to be coming out ' with some brand new shows. World War II The year of 1 990 marked the fiftieth anniversary of World War II. This began the division of Germany which after five decades will be a sovereign nation again by the end of 1990. Moon Landing It has been wenty years since the first man landed on the moon. Neil rmstrong expressed this experience as be- ing " One small step for man, one giant step for mankind. " Bugs ' ' W h a t s up Doc? " It ' s Bugs Bunny ' s fiftieth birthday. Also cel- ebrating this spe- cial date are Daffy Duck , Yosemite Sam, and Elmer Fudd. he Beatles has been twenty five ars since the Beatles )rmed America with their lazing talents. Between hn, Paul, George, and ngo, songs such as :an ' t Buy Me Love " and Want to Hold Your nd " have stayed pular for many rs. Ronald McDonald After serving millions of hamburgers for years, Mc- Donalds is one of the i fast food places over the world. Gone With The Wind U Celebrating its fiftieth anniver- sary is Margaret Mitchel ' s, Gone With The Wind. Both characters, Rhett Butler and Scarlett O ' Hara stole the hearts of all ages. The story is a true classic that will con- tinue to be enjoyed for many years to come. Charlotte House By popular demand, UGA jstudents voted " Social Stud- lies " as their favorite subject. (Everyone is always trying to jmake exciting plans for the jevening with their friends. JThis is not a difficult task for [any student to accomplish (because the city of Athens [offers such a variety of places Ifor students to go and spend jtheir time. The only problem students may run into might be trying to do everything in one night. Students begin doing their " social studies " homework around eight o ' clock when they get hungry for dinner. Some choose to go over to Mexicalli Grill for chips and sauce on the deck, while oth- ers may choose between the popular Guthries, Provinos, The Grill, or Gus Garcia ' s to start off the evening of fun. . ■Vr. j -f .,: .;.. After a complete dinner comes music and dancing. O ' Malley s. Papa Joe ' s, Stone- wall ' s, and T.K. Harty ' s are always packed with friends who are waiting for a danc- ing partner After dancing till the late night hours, it is usu- ally unanimous that break- fast sounds good. Waffle House and the I.H.O.P. are favorites among students for an early morning breakfast. Social lifeat UGA gives everyone a chance to get| away from their studies, whatever they choose to do. Time out from studying alsoj gives people the chance toj meet new friends. Nachos and hot sauce from Mexi icalli Grill is popular among sfu-j dents around dinner time. m.i m ™ studies se to do liance tol VIEWPOINTS When il ficlling Ijtc, s(i;Jcn(s know that the W ' aliie liouae is the place to go to gel something to eat. " I like tP bar hop so that 1 can sec as many of my friends as possi- ble. " ' — Mike Waters " We like to go to Mexicalli Grill and eat cheese dip and then head down to the Ex- sirlence. " — Georgia and Char- lotte House Genuine J jy U ■ ' :m . y ' " 1 like to go to my own private bar, The Exsirlence, for a little dancing and night life in order to experience all of life ' s finest plea- sures. " — Steve Quarles iVjii ' v ti y W ii Nathan Shepard enter- tains everyone at the Fly- ing Buffalo with some new songs. Bars are great places to sit back and talk to friends. CAMPUS LIFE 51 • Js-H i.. h m i Right: A student locator employee awaits for a cal- ler who wants a telephone number. " I used the student locator often before the student directory was circulated. I found it very helpful. " — Andrea Lucas " Considering my la- ziness, it is much easier for me to use the stu- dent locator than a phonebook. " — Courtney Collier - " - ' ■ " ' ■ " ■- ' " " ■ ' " The operators are nice and friendly. They don ' t make you feel like uou are bothering them. •ally great ser- , i Simpson siisting a i.i (cr i J iiiiienl locator employee. Far Right: Computers play a large role in the student locator service. 52 CAMPUS LIFE Student Locators Kelly Schachner " Hello, student locator. May I help you? " If this sounds unfamiliar to vou, you probably have never come in contact with the stu- dent locator, a directory assis- tance service provided by UGA. But for anyone need- ing a telephone number of a professor or a friend, this quote sounds familiar because this is what a student locator operator says when answering a call. Operators handle hundreds of calls a day from all over the United States and overseas, who ask for the number of faculty members and students. Helen Adams, Senior Tele- phone Operator, says the stu- dent locator has been a suc- cess. She calls her job " inter- esting work " and says the best thing about it is " talking and helping people. " There are nine operators in all. Five of them are full-time and the others are part-time. Adams says that in order to become an operator one must go through personnel. Adams receives updates on student and facultv informa- tion from the registrar ' s of- fice. If a person does not want their number included in the student locator, the person must go through the registrar and have their name re- moved. Help with a friendly voice is a stu- dent locator employee. Iimmy Chnsto Natalie Lewis Deanna Newman The university ' s campus was the site of many changes this year. Ground was broken for a new baseball field and multitudes of renovations I took place. One of the first I renovation sights was the [historic Chapel. A university [official described the renova- jtion as " a patchwork band- jaid. " The Chapel was dam- ■Tv. ' V. ' iv. ' i • ' ■i;: - - .- aged by fire, termites, and aging. The $310,000 renova- tion included a sturdier foun- dation and an access ramp for the handicapped. The Bio-Sciences complex has been under construction since Fall 1987 and is due to be completed in 1990. This year the main buildings were completed on the $32 million project. A memorial to the late Dean of the Environmental Design School, Mr Hubert B. Owens, was completed. Work on the plaza began in 1946, but was never completed due to the lack of funding. Soule Hall ' s rennovation continued on North Campus. Although the resident hall ' s construction lagged behind, the building was guaranteed to reopen in the fall of 1990. The dorm will have multiple suites with ajoining living rooms when completed. mm . Some changes that stu- dents did not expect to seel included police officers sta-j tioned on Baldwin Street toj eliminate drop-offs and pick- ups and a sign in the middle of Sanford Drive marking the i street closed during certain hours. One of the major construction sights on campus was the Chapel. ± •V .h ■■■ ' ' ,t m TBHr 1 iHi t 1 i IS i " Mb . " a ■i ■ 1 1 _ , Right: Living with other families gives students the chance to meet other couples, especially during the holiday seasons. " With only fifteen minutes betzveen classes and seemingly endless streams of exams and papers, zve do manage to relax and enjoy some time as a family. What it comes doivn to is or- ganization. We have really learned to budget our time. " — Tina White " We originally planned to wait until after college to get mar- ried, but we have de- cided to get married over the summer. The balancing of a spouse and an education may be difficult at times, but zve will benefit each other We are partners, our goals compliment each other. " — Lynnette Coleman Near Right: Family hous- ing buses were added to the routes several years ago to accommodate fam- ily housing students. Far Right: Spending time with children is some- thing most students do not have a part of their daily routine. 56 CAMPUS Lli-E J amiiy L.ite Garner Johnson Walking on the tightrope of life is not always easy. While most students are con- cerned with getting a date for Friday night, others are find- ing time for a spouse or pay- ing a pediatrician bill. Bal- ancing a family and educa- tion may be challenging, but with the increasing amount of students who are married shows that there mav be more advantages than disad- vantages. Graduate student and math major Beata Hebda finds that coping with the pressures of a family and tough classes can be quite overwhelming. " You learn to work your schedule around your child. Even though it is difficult, I would not change my deci- sion if 1 had to do it once again, " said Hebda. Being a student and having a family is complicated, but many feel the rewards out- weigh the drawbacks. With a spouse, you have continuous drive of love and support. Not all students want to wait until their education is com- plete to start a family What- ever the decision, one must admire those who struggle to find that balance between the family and the books. Hiving a family means faking ad- vantage of every free moment to study. kim tarter m, Renee Weiner There is more than one way to get from place to place and that is especially true on U.G.A. ' s campus. The most convenient mode of trans- portation is simply walking. It ' s perfect for the endless sidewalks, steps, and slopes that face the tiredless student everyday. Walking to class is -••.i-v. v--; ' W-- •,yl 2 ye ... ' ■ " ■. ••• ' •r.v. •• also popular among those liv- ing in residence halls. Riding the bus is also away to get to class. Once the bus system is understood, it becomes one of the most efficient ways to move around campus. Those students desiring the luxury of an apartment are left to discover their own way to campus. Many choose the commuter lots in which many will eagerly wait for an East- West or Orbit bus to take them to that first morning class. Other commuters will learn the ways of the Athens Transit System and arrive on campus in the city ' s new ' The Bus ' buses. Others enjoy bicy- cling to class while dodging cars and pedestrians along the way. When time is run- ning out it ' s always great to have a friend to drop you offS on campus, right in front of J your destination. There are several ways ti get to the classic campus. Tht best one is the one that get- you to class on time. Bicycling became an increasingly! popular way to get around campus. I K-v . . MVf:v1. ' :; ...• " n-- .::■ ' :■- ' . ' -■ ' l. ' . - , ' k ' ' : nj p« Jiti ' :i 3x;i A .£iJ ( VIEWPOINTS Right: Doing the laundry is one of the most dreaded but common activity that occurs in a student ' s schedule. " The favorite part of the day is when classes are over and there ' s no homework to be done. " —Sharyn Steumrt " The morning is loorst for me, because 1 am sleepy and I dread all that I have to do during the day. " — Jana Welch " When It ' s Friday after- noon and I ' m through luith classes is my fa- vorite part of the day. " —Brenda Dotterweich tjr t igni: iimc must al- ways be taken out of the day, no matter how busy it is, to eat. Sear Right: During the day students could be seen all over campus studying between classes. 60 CAMPUS LIFK lukix i jtk i dL faiwilrU Lifestyles " mi Deanna Newman The time is 6 o ' clock a.m. and your day begins with the sound of an alarm clock going off. You roll over and hit the snooze button, but it doesn ' t do any good. You have to get up and get ready for class. You shower, get dressed, eat breakfast, and off you go to your classes. You get to the nearest bus stop and take the first bus that will carry you near your class. Af- ter several hours of listening and taking notes from your professors, you are off to get a bite to eat from the hot dog venders on Baldwin Street. Next on your agenda is the library. You must do some re- search for an upcoming due paper. After a few hours of indepth hunting for material and writing, you decide to head home to eat dinner and finish what is due for tomor- row ' s classes. In the process you talk to a few friends, play some football or do your fa- vorite exercise. Afterwards you get ready to go to the party of the week at most likely a friend of a friend ' s place to really unwinded from the busy day. You get home late and go to bed so you can get up tomorrow and v V-: start the cycle all over again. Even though every stu- dents schedules is not the same as this, it is just one example of a typical day in the life of a UGS student. That Tate Center was the sight of many student activities each day on campus. Ojnn F-irlv r:; m i ' i - %JIU. 61 Within the University there, is room for every stxidents individxiat interest or pursuit The joint ejfort of student and faadty heips us achieve knowledge in a variety of fields. Editor: Janet Harrison Assistant Editor: Pam Waiters Photo bv Public Informjlion great number of stu- dents attend the University of Georgia each year, and all have dif- ferent educational goals in mind. Yet the fact that we are attending the University and improving our- selves through higher education is the com- mon bond that unites both stu- dents and fac- » ulty The Universitv has thirteen dif- ferent schools and colleges in which a student can earn a degree. The vari- ation among ma- jors makes it pos- sible for such a distinguished stu- dent body to feel that their personal choice of study is important and will be beneficial upon their gradu- ation. Our university has directed its en- ergy towards up- grading the accep- tance standards of admissions. This improvement is to assure only stu- dents who are serious about c o m - pleting their educa- tion re- — main part of this campus. Although stu- dents seek to ac- complish their own goals, it is the satisfaction of graduating from a major university that makes us one unified body of future leaders. ACADEMICS 63 WORKING TO BE THE BEST by Janet Harrison With a campus as large as the Univer- sity of Georgia ' s it is a comfort to have someone Uke President Charles B. Knapp at the center of all the activity. President Knapp feels that this is an open campus where ide- as can be expressed, and the desire for better edu- cation is the common bond among everyone. Although there have not been too many changes since President Knapp took office in July of 1987, he has challenged both faculty and students to do better and work harder to make this campus one of the best public u n i V e r- sities. It was this year that Presi- d e n t Knapp cre- ated a strategic plan to clearly define the goals and principles that will guide the University for the next five years. Draft- ing this plan took the co- operation of all faculty members in order to ac- commodate the needs of every department. The plan takes into account what goals have been met, and the ones that need to be achieved. Then with the proper funding and dedication to follow the plan we will move our campus closer to pre-eminence, says Knapp. Some of President Knapp ' s job activities con- 64 PRESIDENT sist of meeting with both private and public foun- dations to earn grants for the university, keeping good sportsmanship rela- tions with rival univer- sities, and keeping a close watch for any sudden cri- sis that might arise. With a faculty and student body this diverse his days are never typical. Every- day brings new problems that have to be worked out. Whether it be the retirement of a dean, the search for a head football coach, or even to grant a student an interview. President Knapp meets each challenge with a smile and concern to see the problem resolved. Trying to keep a campus this large under con- trol is time consum- ing, but President Knapp does not seem to mind going that extra distance to ensure a smooth oper- ating system. Although this campus is composed of different personalities, it is the de- sire to be the best that makes us a great universi- ty. President Knapp is just the type of man who has the talent to convince those he comes in contact with to do better and to- gether we will reach the top. President Knapp demon- strates his speech delivering talents. D.i id Stembndj; Below: Pre-game chat shows President Knapp ' s support for the football program. The Vanishing Environment The increiising threat to the environ- ment is one serious problem facing not only our campus, but also our communities. President Knapp expressed concern for this problem, and our decreas- ing sense of responsibility in his State of the University Address. Todays atmospheric problem is the result of pollutants and math made hydrocarbons destroying our ozone layer. With the amount of soot from facto- ries, exhaust from automobiles, and man- made chiorofluorocarbons we have released into the atmosphere in the last ten years the ozone layer has been reduced by three- percent. It costs the Ameilcan public over forty million dollars a year in cleanup costs, a figure that could t e avoided if we ivere more responsible with our environment. Fuel-effi- cient cars, emission control devices, and smol estacl scrubbers are Just some of the methods developed for decreasing the amount of man-made hydrocarbons. These advancements along with others is what it will tahce to perserve our enuironmei t. im CjHer PRESIDENT 65 ECOLOGY: AN ACADEMIC CONCERN By Lance Helms Although Uni- versity Presi- dent Charles Knapp only recently called attention to the environment as a vital issue and focused pub- lic attention on the In- stitute of Ecology, the Institute itself " both na- tionally and interna- tionally is considered one of the leading cen- ters for Ecology in the country, " according to associate director Ron Carroll. True to its leadership status, the Institute is F " " " develop- ing a new graduate training program in conser- vation and sustained development which will lead to a new mas- ter ' s degree, and is cur- rently " under review within the University, " he said. The program at- tempts to develop not just conservation-mind- ed scientists in the old sense, but a new, more essential mode of think- ing; conservation in terms of economic de- velopment. " You can ' t think anymore about preserving a piece of natural land without thinking of what ' s going on " in the sur- rounding environment, he said. This idea dates 66 ACADEMIC AFFAIRS back to the closing of the American frontier, but is only now being tied into economic de- velopment which has to be environmentally sound. This idea translates well into the problem of slash-and-burn agricul- ture as opposed to rain forest preservation in regions like the Ron- donia in Brazil. Previ- ously, the " time-frame perspective " held sway: the farmer was only concerned with what returns the land might bring in less than 5 years. However, Dr Carroll asserted that the Brazilian government has begun to " cut incentives for cattle ranchers " in the area and ranching has declined as a result. He said an excel- lent knowledge base of natural scientists already exists in Brazil, and they should be able to culti- vate " wide stewardship " of the rain forests. " If we take [this] broad perspec- tive, then the returns look very good indeed, and in fact, the alterna- tives look dismal, " he said. Okefenokee National Wild- life Refuge, site of Universi- ty Ecology research. l I r Far left: Dr. William F. Pro- kasy on the steps of old col- lege. Left: " The Father of Modern Ecology " and Director Emer- itus, Dr. Eugene Odum. mk •2?- A.« vr ' n . J , ' • " ■ i N lilli He likfof»T .i ' ion How Does the Cookie Crumble? Researchers under principal Inuesti- gator Dr. Paul fiendrix submitted a grant proposal to the national Sci- ence Foundation concerning an Agro-Ecol- ogy study which looks at soil structures to determine what gives some more crumbs than others. The crumb structure of soil Is " what farm- ers used to call tilth, " according to Dr. Ron Carroll, associate director of the Institute of Ecology. Good structure allows water to seep below soil surfaces for plstnt absorp- tion and promotes gas exchange so that cart)on dioxide can expire Into the atmos- phere. ' It Is held together by organic and inorganic compounds that are themselves of biological origin, " he said. Stable aggregates hold these structures together, and It Is their biological origins which Dr. Hendrlx and co-prlnclpal Investi- gators from Agronomy and Entomology are studying. Earthworms leave their aggre- gates behind when they Ingest soil matter and leave them " bou Jd up " In polysac- charides and mucus. The Georgia poultry Industry may also have an Impact on crumb structures If cur- rent field research produces these stable aggregates In poultry wastes spread over soil surfaces. With better structures, plants will expend less energy and avoid disease ' and Insect problems. ACADEMIC AFFAIRS 67 GROWTH IN FOREIGN WORK, STUDY, AND TRAVEL By Pam Walters International Ser- vices and Pro- grams, located in Memorial Hall, is re- sponsible for providing services for international students. They make it possible for them to come to Georgia and have a good experience. It also provides informa- tion regarding overseas travel, work, and study opportunities for Ameri- can students. The staff is available for the students to help answer questions about pre-arrival information, how to get here, register- ing for classes, and any other relevant questions. They also take care of immi- gration matters and help the stu- dents ad- i u s t to their new environ- ment. Richard Reiff has been the director of Interna- tional Services for 18 years at the University. He feels this is an unique part of the school be- cause it encourages " an international perspec- tive and world view. " He also thinks that, " no well educated person should go through the Universi- ty without meeting and interacting with other cultures. " Some of the ways the American and foreign students can interact are through the various pro- grams offered by Inter- national Services. One organization is Inter- 68 FOREIGN EXCHANGE Richard Reiff changes, in which Amer- ican students volunteer to serve as Connectors to international students by helping them become oriented with the school and by helping them get to know someone from another culture. Each year an Exhibit Day is held for students to dis- play crafts, artwork, and other items from their own culture. This is unique for the commu- nity because local school children are invited and last year 2,000 attended. Another way of in- volving the community is through the Commu- nity Friend Program. In- ternational Services and Pro- grams, and the Athens Interna- tional Council coordinate this pro- g r a m which allows interna- tional students the op- portunity to get to know a local family or an indi- vidual. This provides the students and Americans with a way to experience other cultures. An exciting opportun- ity is the International Speakers Bureau which gives the students a chance to speak to differ- ent classes or community groups. The diverse programs that exist at the Uni- versity make it possible to travel around the world. Students enjoy wearing orig- inal dress from tlieir country to express their culture. " ■ ■ ' ■ ' ■■ " - IScliiiM I jch Hcc ' A over 250 people p.irliiip4ile in the In- tern.itionjl Coffee Hour. International Coffee hour Promotes Interaction I traditional event sponsored by International Seivlces and Fro- A jL grams, Athens International Council, and local civic and religious organi- zations is the International Coffee Hour. It is held every Friday from 1 1:30 a.m. until 1:50 p.m. in the [Memorial Hall Ballroom. It is one of the best attended in the country with about 250 to 350 individuals In attendance weekly, tor the past 18 years students from all over the world have been given the chance to socialize and meet people from the community, school and other countries. Dr. Keiff says, keeping It simple and keeping it ' at the same time and same place for 18 years helps make it successful. In- volving the campus and community add to its success. Organizations in Athens enjoy sponsoring the coffee hour and there is usually a waiting list to host them. rarticipation is the key element and it is evident that students enjoy the chance to relax and visit with other students. The cof- fee hour has promoted International rela- tions at the University of Georgia. FOREIGN EXCHANGE 69 WORKING FOR A BETTER EDUCATION By Ann Bennett When stu- dents hear the word Regents, they think of the exam which all students must pass in order to graduate from the University. Actually the Regents is a governor appoin- ted board whose ac- tivities are not limited to just the supervision of the Regents ' Exam. The Board of Re- gents consists of fif- teen members who meet two days a month in order to discuss business involv- ing the Universi- ty. Each member serves a seven year term, with ten members repre- senting congressional districts throughout Georgia and five at- large members. The Board of Re- gents works with leg- islation at the state level for the Universi- ty ' s budgets and ap- propriations. With the budgets and ap- propriations, the board is able to over- see renovations, the restructuring of a sys- tem ' s institutions, and to allow new con- 70 REGENTS iVl lliili I ilUjllMJlMli struction, such as the new $32 million Bio- logical Sciences Com- plex on South Cam- pus. Periodically, the Board visits each of the 33 institutions contained within the University to see that the institutions are carrying out set poli- cies. They also ap- prove all faculty members and super- vise every academic program. Other activ- ities of the Board in elude the process- ing of ju- dicial ap- peals from stu- dents and faculty m e m - bers, the monitoring of stu- dent incentives, and coordinating student affairs through each school ' s or college ' s dean. After fifty-six years of service, the Board Of Regents is still striving for the same basic goal. They would like to insure that every student re- ceives the opportun- ity to get the best edu- cation available. Edgar L. Rhodes leads the Re- gents as Chairman of the Board. Ih-lins: Kfficnl I hidiic W. ivorAs on eg s j- linn tor the Lniversitv. Testing Your Literary Skills ¥ M Then students haue 45 hours of I I credit under their belts, they begin W m to he,ir about the Kegents ' ELxain. This exam, developed In conjunction iclth the board of Regents, reveals the status of a student ' s reading and writing skills, and identifies those ichose skills do not meet the minimum requirements of literary compe- tence in these areas. The test includes writ- ing an essay on one of two given topics and a multiple-choice reading comprehension section similar to that of the .S 17 " . All stu- dents must pass both parts of the test before earning 73 hours credit, or be required to take remedial classes each quarter until both parts of the e. am are passed. These standards arc tough to meet, but passing students are insured that Iheii literary skills are suinciciit for survival in the work force. REGENTS 71 ENSURING AN EDUCATION OE A LIEETIME By Renee Thompson Student affairs is a large governing body comprised of twelve divisions which encompass all as- pects of a student ' s ex- periences at the Univer- sity of Georgia. From University Housing to Student Activities to University Health Ser- vices, Student Affairs plays a major part in en- suring the general well- being of the students. The Office of Student Affairs holds four main objectives, as printed in the Student Handbook. These objectives are to help stu- dents fa- miliarize them- selves with aca- demic re- sources, better pre- p a r e for their future careers or projects, learn to respect and live with others in spite of differences, and finally, to cultivate and evaluate personal val- ues. These objectives are deemed essential in the competitive, ever- changing work envi- ronment and social at- mosphere in which we live. These objectives are achieved through com- munication and cooper- ation among the various divisions. Student Af- fairs also makes a tre- mendous effort to ac- tively seek input and suggestions from those who know from experi- REGISTRAR Records of Current Students UGA Transcripts Change of Address . ence: the students. Or- ganizations such as the Residence Hall Associa- tion, the Black Affairs Council, Student Judici- ary, Defender Advocate Society, and Freshman Council are examples of some excellent oppor- tunities for student in- put into the Office of Student Affairs. The Department of Student Activities strives to provide chal- lenging and interesting extracurricular clubs, organizations and activ- ities. This department provides many diverse services for stu- dent groups in- eluding advertis- ing, regu- 1 a t i n g Universi- ty facility use, and business func- tions such as ticket sales and financial counsel- ing to student clubs. Student Activities also presides over Leader- ship Development, the Pandora, Sorority and Fraternity Affairs, Uni- versity Union, and the University of Georgia radio station in addition to other campus groups. The Office of Student Affairs has a Great in- fluence upon life at the University and exists to improve and facilitate a comfortable and enjoy- able experience at UGA. Gettini the right classes makes all the difference, especially getting them at the right times. I ... 1 Will l-jg. 72 STUDENT AFFAIRS Below: The financial aid of- fice is eaf er to help students when Ihev need it. TrH-i.i rhdlip- The Cream Of The Crop Admissions is an important part of Student Affairs which decides which applicants are qualified for admis- sion to UGA. The Admissions process has changed dramatically over the past few years, according to John Albright, Associate Director of Admissions. Modifications of ad- missions standards have made predicting enrollment a difficult task. The Admissions Program is in its second year of using a new system for processing applications. Top stu- dents are admitted in early October while the majority of students are then ranl ed and learn of Admission s decision in mid-March. One interesting fact at out Admissions is that, on the average, twice as many appli- cants are accepted than actually enroll. Be- cause the admissioiis standards were raised for this year ' s freshman, the University was striving for top students, many of whom were offered acceptance to other colleges. Therefore, enrollment was less than the pro- jected amount for this year — 5,100 as opposed to 5,300. However, the academic credentials of the smaller Incoming class, were slightly better than in previous years. STUDENT AFFAIRS 73 % RAISING DIVERSE STANDARDS By Lance Helms Dr. Josef M. Broder is rai- sing the stan- dards for both farmers and teachers. Recipient of the 1989 Josiah Meigs Award for outstanding teaching and the Col- lege of Agriculture ' s D.W. Brooks Distin- guished Teaching Award, he brings to the classroom a wealth of patience and a flair for making nebulous con- cepts literally come to life in students ' hands, most notably through the use of mechanical models demonstrating economic theory. As one of the youngest full pro- fessors in the Col- lege, he works in the field of Agri- cultural Econom- ics to " improve the quality of life of the farmer. " Dr. Broder ' s fa- ther, Hans, was edu- cated at Albert Eins- tein ' s alma mater; in the 1950 ' s he emigrated to the United States and built a dairy farm in Henry County because he believed the States Dean William P, Flatt held better oppor- tunities for university- bound students. While Dr. Broder believes his mother inspired him to succeed, his father de- livered the ultimatum, " Go to college or stay home and milk cows. " It made you appreciate education, he says now with a smile. The College of Agri- culture maintains re- search stations in Ath- ens, Tifton and Griffin, staffed by nearly 250 scientists of plant pa- thology and entomol- ogy, among other stud- ies. The College is the num- ber one producer of poultry products and leads the world in control of coccidi- osis, an in- f ec t ious livestock disease which costs the Georgia poultry indus- try nearly $18 million a year. The College is also studying conservation tillage to eliminate deep ploughing, and the cloning of magnolias. One of Dr. Broder ' s three- dimensionsl models. Here he uses this one to demonstrate free enterprise. -! £• ' hi ■ ■ fi-- I ' i . ' . m ir» m m. m. V ■ B S h ■ Office ot Public Information 74 AGRICULTURE highest of ill Colleges, tabs provide a break from every- day lectures; besides, who dozes while handlirtg liCI? i AM IMMEDIATE PRACTICAL EDGE One of the College of Agriculture s most exciting projects also seems to have infinite possibilities. Known as elec- trostatic spraying, it has the potential to reduce the number of pe sticides used on crops by 75%, according to Dean of Agricult- ure Wliiiam P. Flatt. This method couid elimi- nate the risl that chemicals will blow away from plant surfaces with the wind. The technology itself is almost mystically simple. Electrically charged crop sprays bond to the plant ' s own minute charge and coat its entire surface. It is the same method employ- ed by auto manufacturers to apply paints. Umversity researchers haue patented the electrostatic method and field-tested the sprays on row crops and peach and pecan trees. Motvever, few large-scale growers haue taken advantage of the new technology. It is currently being developed for use in green- houses. At the University Experiment Station in Ath- ens, Dr. Ed Law. D.W. Brooks professor of Agricultural Engineeiing, is a recognized inter- national expert on electrostatic technology. Me asserts that " the possibilities for electrostatic technology in agriculture are nearly endless. " Potential uses for poultry producers Include spray vaccines and airborne dust control in poultry houses. Another use is the generation of ozone to replace chlorine In water purifica- tion. Ur r.d Low works cluselv with his students. AGRICULTURE 75 THE SCHOOL WHERE IT ALL STARTS by Ann Bennett The Franklin College of Arts and Sciences is one of the most diver- sified schools on cam- pus. The college holds five divisions which in- clude Biological Sci- ences, Physical Sci- ences, Social Sciences, Fine Arts, and Lan- guages and Literature. These divisions offer a wide variety of under- graduate degrees in- cluding Bachelor of Fine Arts and Bach- Vkt elor of Sci- ence. With a faculty Bta F r of 780 and 13,000 en- rolled stu- dents. these large )( numbers I place the college on ■ ' • Dean John top as the largest school in the University. The College of Arts and Sciences serves as a starting point for the majority of students who attend or are com- ing into the University. Every student must complete a select list of classes from a core cur- riculum which a stu- dent needs in order to go into the school of his or her choice. Also, those students who are undecided in their ma- jor are placed in the Col- lege of Arts and Sci- ences until they make the choice of which area he or she wants to study. In the end, almost all University of Georgia students receive part of their education from this college in general studies courses. Another service of the Col- lege of Arts and Sciences is to provide all stu- dents through its core curricu- lum with a liberal arts education. The broad range of classes will prepare students to meet the challenge of the school they wish to enroll into and their chosen careers. The school is one of the most effective colleges in the country at providing a liberal arts education for their students. M the height of rush hour, students load the bus to full capacity. Ko ak 76 ARTS SCIENCES Below: Chemistry hbs chal- lenge students to apply facts and formulas. BIOLOGICAL SCIEPiCE COMPLEX IS WELL WOBTM THE MOFiEY The Biological Sciences Complex is a new state of the art building lo- cated on south campus. This com- plex of 250,000 square feet is able to hold the Biochemical and Genetic departments of the University as well as classrooms, wet- labs, and offices. The building is very effi- cient and provides solutions to ventilation problems which have plagued the other buildings containing labs. One of the solu- tions has been to install windows in all offices and labs throughout the building, David Lundey of Campus Planning says the cost for constuction total $32 million. The complex is scheduled to be completed in rebruary of 1990. CArplrn Owens ARTS SCIENCES 77 TAKING CARE OF BUSINESS By Sony a Shelnutt The College of Business Ad- ministration was established at the University in 1912. The college was recently ranked in the top forty in Business Week maga- zine ' s " Guide to the Best Business Schools. " Its task is to educate stu- dents in the practical purposes of business administration. Although most stu- dents enter the College of Business as fresh- men, their first two years concentrate in the departments of arts and sciences. By study- ing here for two years the students gain a broad- based edu- ca t iona 1 e X p e r i - ence that will help them to succeed in later As they become ju- niors and seniors they begin to focus on estab- lishing a foundation for the specialized field w ithin business and ad- ministration. Dr. Betty Whitten, professor of the under- graduate statistics and Master of Business Ad- ministration Classes in the College of Business says, she " feels that business students are no Dean Albert the world different from any oth- er student at the Uni- versity of Georgia. " She says, " We are not here to train you, but rather to educate you. " Dr Whitten has been recognized for excel- lence many times for her teaching efforts. She received the Josiah Meigs award for out- standing teacher. She also has received the Pro-optime Award and the Per-docendo Award. Dr Whitten is one ex- ample of how dedica- tion and hard work by faculty helps to gain recogni- tion for the Uni- versity. Albert W. Niemi, Jr, was ap- poin ted Dean of the Col- lege of Business Adminis- tration in Niemi had been a member of the UGA faculty for eigh- teen years and in 1981 was appointed Head of the Department of Eco- nomics. He earned his Ph. D. in Economics in 1969 from Stonehill College and the Univer- sity of Connecticut. Speaking skills are es- sential in the business world. W. Niemi 1983. Dr. Understanding computers is essential in today ' s competi- tive job markets. The MBA Frogram Receives Top Honors The University of Georgia College of Business Administration was ranked among the Top 40 in Busi- ness Week magazine ' s " Guide to the Best Business Schools " for its Master of Busi- ness Administration program. The Univer- sity ' s MBA degree program was the only one from the state and one of only five in the Southeast to maite the Top 40. The Business College offers a one-year MBA program for undergraduates who ma- jored in business and a two year program for non-business majors. One of these years is spent specializing in one or more of the 25 sequences. About 120 students are enrolled in the program. The other Southeastern schools in the Top 40 were the University of Virginia, the University of Morth Carolina at Chapel Hill, Duke University, and the University of riorida. Fcfiaa f of-per BUSINESS 79 NEW AND IMPROVED EDUCATORS by Lisa Pielson The School of Ed- ucation at the university is one of the pioneers in the field of middle school certification. According to Dean Alphonse Buc- cino, the middle school idea is gaining recogni- tion as an important stage in the growth of children, " this is the time in their (middle school children) lives when they begin to feel identity and individual- ism . . . we need to con- centrate on developing their academic inter- ests. " Georgia is one of the few states with special certification for middle school teaching. Tradi- tionally, teachers are certi- f i e d to teach in either ele- mentary, main focuses are to im- prove the content and the teaching methods for the areas of math and science. Dr. Padilla, professor of science education, said the most important goal of the program is to develop teacher ' s sci- ence content skills and how to teach it. " They (teachers) can ' t major in science, so we created broad science education courses and one science course in how to teach it. " Dr Davis, professor in math education, wants to make math more alive. His goal is to have teachers start teaching with ob- jects like string and bits of pa- per, move to p i c - tures, and then to the chalk- Dean Alphonse Buccino grades K-6, or second- board. By making math ary, grades 7-12. How- ever, with the increased awareness on middle schools, tradition is be- ing changed and Geor- gia is in the national forefront in this effort. The National Science Foundation gave $2.5 million dollars in order for the School of Educa- tion to revamp its mid- dle school program, particularly in the areas of math and science. Leading the program changes are three men: Dr. Michael Padilla, Dr. Ed Davis, and Dr. Will- iam McKillip. The two more alive than ab- stract, Dr Davis hopes children will take a greater interest in and learn more math. He is working on programs in four fields: geometry, numbers, algebra, and a math science class. Sev- eral math courses are also being developed for teachers, to increase their math skills and to improve their teaching skills. The project is completed as of the end of the year Learning through imagina- tion is one method which is often used. 80 EDUCATION Below: Keeping the children interested is the only way to maintain control. Opportunities On The Increase The School of Education produces a good number of teachers each year, most of whom will have no trouble acquiring a Job in the state. Teacher short- ages in Georgia occur mostly in secondary education in the specific fields of science, math, languages, and special education. Ac- cording to Russ Yeany, professor in teacher education, a UGA graduate is in demand. There are opportunities to teach before graduating so that one can be certain he or she wants to teach. Most programs have pre-teachlng field experience that last any- time from tivo iveeks to an entire quarter. These field experiences can be done as early as junior year. After completing all course worl , usually the third quarter of senior year, one is quali- fied to student teach. The majority of these opportunities are within driving distance of the campus, either in Clarke Cowity. or the surrounding counties. All student teachers must teach In a public school. Most universities teach teachers In the generalist approach; however, as Mr. Yeany stated, " there is a strength in this school . . . we focus on training teachers in specialities . . . you are trained In a particular area by a professor In that same area. " EDUCATION 81 SURROUNDED BY BEAUTY by Robin Fahanger If you have ever stopped and noticed the beauti- ful landscape of the University of Georgia, the people of the School of Environmental De- sign are the ones to thank for it. According to Professor Richard Westmacott, it is the School ' s goal to produce students who w ant to create an outdoor envi- ronment that is spiritu- ally satisfying and envi- ronmentally sound. Professors like Rich- ard Westmacott are part of what makes the School of Environ- mental de- sign ' s pro- gram out- standing. Dean Mor- r i s o n claims Professor Westmacott " is the mod- el faculty member. He is just a real pleasure to have around. " West- macott has been at the University of Georgia since 1977. He received his Master ' s degree at the University of Penn- sylvania in 1966. He is a very well-traveled per- son, having lived and worked in places such as the West Indies, In- d ia, and, as his accent reveals, Britain. Thus, he has information from all over the world DtMn Darrel C Morrison to share with his stu- dents and increase their knowledge about the environment outside their hometowns and the University of Geor- gia campus. In his free time. Pro- fessor Westmacott en- joys researching the rural landscape in Geor- gia and its constant changes. He also enjoys restoring old houses, and is currently living in his latest restoration project — a country plantation house built in the early 1800 ' s. When asked how he be- came in- V o 1 V e d with envi- ronmental design, he replied, " I was brought up in the country and I was always inter- ested in the environ- ment. " Westmacott ' s di- versity and concern for the environment also extends to his students. From Westmacott and other professors at the School, students are exposed to more than just landscaping. They are given an un- derstanding and con- cern for their land and environment. In order to design beauty, you first must take the time to learn the technique. 82 ENVIRONMENTAL DESIGN Public Intornifllion Below: These students are all smiles about their school spirited creation. Gardens — The Latest Topic Of Study The University of Georgia s School of Erwlronmentai Design recently re- ceived a grant to compare black Geor- gian s rural gardens with rural gardens of black residents of South Carolina and other Southern states. Professor Richard West- macott began the study a few years ago when he noticed that, due to cuttural and social differences, the gardens of rural black families ivere set up quite differently than those In mral white families, although in both cases the garden served as a food- provider and a means for the people to live self-sufficiently. This new grant allows both students and faculty at the University of Georgia to study these country gardens. The study focuses not only on the gardening differences result- ing from cultural differences between blacks and whites In Isolated areas, but also on the common use of the garden as a self-suffi- cient system. To study black gardening and the garden as a means of survival is an interesting and unusual idea that originated here at the University of Georgia ' s School of ' l nvironmental Design. 83 ENVIRONMENTAL DESIGN EDUCATION GOES BEYOND THE FOREST By Sonya Shelnutt Dr. Klaus Stein- beck, of the Col- lege of Forest Resources, has been at The University of Geor- gia for twenty-one years. During this time he has received such honors as the Xi Sigma Phi Pro- fessor of the Year Award. He received both his Bachelor ' s degree and Master ' s degree from Georgia. He then receiv- ed his Ph.D. from Michi- gan State University. Af- ter working for the Forest Resources Department for a short time he re- turned to the University. Dr Steinbeck feels that the School of Forest Resources fits into the bigger pic- ture of the University of Georgia and the state For- Oe n leon A. Ilargreaves, losophy In adding to the diversity of classes, a new one is being proposed called the Constitution of National Resources. This class will deal with the history of land, the man- agement of forests and their ecological re- sources. Dr Steinbeck says the education that a student receives in the School of Forestry is more than an education in forests, it is an education about the environment and conser- vation. Many of the stu- dents who receive a Bachelor ' s Degree from the School of Forestry can go on to estry is the largest busi- ness of Georgia: it is defi- nitely an important as- pect of the economic system of Georgia. Also, forests themselves influ- ence the health of society by converting carbon di- oxide to oxygen. In the School of Forest Re- sources the students are educated in all of these areas. Dr. Steinbeck believes that all students should be ecologically informed. This includes educating students in forest envi- ronments, understand- ing and applying skills of forest resources manage- ment, science, and phi- other ar- e a s of study, such as law or business. This tran- sition is possible because Forest Resource students have such a broad base of knowl- edge. The fact that the Col- lege of Forest Resources is one of the oldest of its kind still in existence and nationally accred- ited attracts a variety of students. With guid- ance from a highly re- spected staff, and the students ' hard work, the college will remain at the level of excel- lence it has reached over the years. Forst Resources is a growing field of study with manv new advancements. This student is testing the Ozone Layer. Public Intiirmalion 84 FOREST RESOURCES j " .; ■ " ■ ' - ' .- ' ' J Kirii t ,irUT Far left: Dr. Stcinbjck sfavs informed by rejdinf; books. Left: .4 amiling instructor is proof enough t ijf the chss is intcrestini;. Below: Students are the ones who reap the benefits of hav- ing lots of trees for shade. } I ' ' » A True Example of Dedication Dr. James Fortson, of the School of Forest Resources, heis been at the University of Georgia for over thirty years. During this time he has taught a variety of classes ranging from finance classes for the master s degree program to an Introduction to forest resources. Dr. For- tson received all of his degrees from The University of Georgia. These Include a Bach- elor ' s and a Master ' s Degree In agriculture and a Ph.D. In Busltiess Finance. Although Dr. Fortson sees similarities throughout the student body, he also sees diversity between the different schools. This diversity Is based on the different classes each school requires Its students to take. Because of this diversity It makes the Univer- sity a much more stable place. Me states that the " most stable ecosystems are the most diverse. " Because of this Dr. Fortson be- lieves diversity is good. FOREST RESOURCES 85 GOING A STEP FURTHER By Alisa Fittman The Graduate School is one of the main as- sets to the University of Georgia. This school re- views and appoints all new members of the graduate faculty. It also approves both new courses to be taught and new degree programs. Admissions to the grad- uate program are also processed through this school. A native of Mozambi- que, Dean Patel came to the University of Geor- gia as an assistant Pro- fessor of Zoology in 1967. He then became the head of Zoology depart- ment and remained there for eight years. In July of 1989, he became the Dean of the Graduate School. As Dean, he not only has responsibilities that go along with this sta- tus, but he also has to teach classes as well as keep up with his re- search. In addition. Dean Patel is a husband and a father of two. Dean Patel is an asset to his field of study. He is an outstanding re- searcher, teacher, and Dean. He has helped the University of Gerogia to better serve the students 86 GRADUATE STUDIES through his long hours and contributions to the Graduate School. The administrative duties of the Graduate School is quite time con- suming, because it is such a large branch of the University. Students seek admission to the school after they have earned their bachelor ' s degree. Once accepted the students must work for their master ' s or doc- toral in their chosen field. The Graduate School does not special- ize in particular areas such as medicine, dentistry, or law, but rather serves as center for research and to train col- lege teach- ers. The Graduate School is an important part of this campus, because it is within this school that new ideas are devel- oped. Dean Patel contin- ues to guide the school towards excellence in making sure those who complete the programs are truly knowledgeable in their chosen fields. This will guarantee a more advanced body of future leaders. For Dean Patel, being busy is just a part of the new job. Trjc ' Stt ' iiberg Below: The entrance to the Graduate Studies Research Center seems rather inviting to its students. CllM ' f m i " StUi-SC " r jVJ Do You Have What It Takes? To be admitted to the Graduate School, one sliould have Tanked in the upper half of their undergraduate class. One must also have tuX) copies of official transcripts from all colleges at- tended. tuK) official copies of scores on a required entrance test, and three letters of recommendation. There is also a non-refund -able fee of ten dollars for all new applica- tions. The competition to earn a spot in the Graduate School is very competitive, and students who apply must be serious atxiut their studies. The Graduate School is one of natiorjal excellence, and strives only to ac- cept the very t €St students who apply. ikiiyuiifk GRADUATE STUDIES 87 OPPORTUNITIES r OF A LIFETIME By Fam Walters Colleges of Home Econom- ics are tradi- tionally found on every land grant university. The University of Geor- gia, chartered in 1785, is no exception. Our Col- lege of Home Econom- ics, located in Dawson Hall, offers students a diverse range of studies to prepare them for the future. " Home Econom- ics is founded and still is focused on improving the quality of life for individuals and fami- lies, " said Dr. Lynda Walters, Associate Dean. The College offers a unique approach to prob- lems. One of the best ways of solving problems is through research. Home Econom- ics is very " well be- ing " ori- ented and • ■ ' ' " " y looks at ideas and changes on a holistic ba- sis. The different de- partments deal with ways to help people on a daily basis. The four departments are Child and Family Development, Foods and Nutrition, Housing and Consumer Econom- ics, and Textiles, Mer- chandising, and Interi- ors. Other programs in- clude Home Economics Education and Home Economics and Journal- ism. Many activities exist to get the students in- 88 HOME ECONOMICS volved. Knowledgeable advisors are very sup- portive and help stu- dents find information on clubs organizations, internships, and schol- arships. One opportun- ity is to join The Student Home Economics Asso- ciation. Its purpose is to " promote professional development, commu- nity service, and unity among students. " They have placed many stu- dents in state and na- tional offices. Some oth- er organizations are the American Association of Textile Chemists and Colorists and the Coun- c i 1 on Consumer Interest. Many oth- er clubs exist and each one has special oppor- tunities for the students to learn more about their ma- jor and to prepare for future careers. Other unique opportunities are to be a Dean ' s Aide or a Legislative Aide. The University of Georgia ' s College of Home Economics con- tinues to play a vital role in making this uni- versity complete through its different ap- proaches and oppor- tunities for a rewarding profession. Right: Home Economics finds that science is one of the best ways to research areas of textile and nutrition. Quinn Pou Dann Earl) i t i i i ' liii ' J l I Below: Knowledgeable advi- sors assisl students in select- ing classes. USSR AFiD UGA PARTICIPATE in FAMILY STUDY The unique aspect of the Home Eco- nomics College is the international area of study. It has been growing very strong and steady over the years. Many of the departments outreach into the inter- national studies proves the fact that we must learn to communicate all over the world. The department of Textiles, Mer- chandising, and Interiors participates in the Cortona Program in Italy The Foods and Nutrition faculty have won numerous awards and are internationally recognized. As Dr. Walters said, " it reflects the fact that we live in a global community and leads to a long term understanding of people. " Last fall Dr. Walters was invited by a group of scientists in the Soviet Union to partici- pate in the Georgia to Georgia study. It is the first study of families in the USSR funded by their government; 500 families will be studied in each country. This is an exciting and rewar Mng opportunity for the University of Georgia as well as for the College of Home Economics. HOME ECONOMICS 89 JOURNALISM HAS THE WRITE STUFF By Lisa Pielson The College of Journalism and Mass Communi- cation has long been a source of pride for the University of Georgia. Not only does this col- lege have an outstanding reputation as one of the best in the South, it also has the distinct honor of presenting the Peabody Awards. This year marks the 50th Anniversary of the presentation of these prestigious awards, which are known as the Pulitzer of Broadcasting and Cable. Traditionally, this ceremony has been held in New York; how- ever, this year marks a break in tradi tion. For the first time. tfie Pea- b d y Awards Dean Thomas Russell will be pre- sented in Atlanta. The cere- mony in Atlanta will bring publicity to the event and to the National Association of Broadcas- ters, which is co-host and sponsor of this special presentation. Approx- imately 40,000 people are expected to attend the festivities, among them producers, directors, and managers of radio and television stations, net- works and cable systems. In conjunction with the awards ceremony, the College of Journalism and Mass Communica- tion will be enhancing the Peabody Archive, lo- cated in the library. The 90 JOURNALISM main goal of the project will be to add new mate- rial to the existing ar- chives and make all of the material accessible to the public. Another notable achievement of the Col- lege of Journalism and Mass Communication has been the highest en- rollment since the early 70 ' s. Approximately 800 students are currently en- rolled in a multitude of classes. There are several major fields of study; ad- vertising, broadcast news, magazines, news- papers, and publication management, public rela- tions, and telecom m u n i ca- tion arts. Within each of these ma- jor divi- sions, lies many dif- ferent ca- reer oppor- tunities. At the present time, ad- vertising and broad- casting telecommunica- tion arts are the largest two fields of study. Ac- cording to Dean Thomas Russell, all of the fields have grown propor- tionally over the past sev- eral years. In addition to the com- prehensive curriculum offered, the school also offers some 340 intern- ships each quarter Ac- cording to the Dean, these internships are a necessity. Dr. Sherman, assistant director, and Dr. McDougald, director, show off the Peabody Awards 50th anniversary. left: " Lassie " receives her rejbody Awjrd in 7955 with llelow: Students have to keep the first Dejn « the lournjl- ivith their studies by putting ism School. in .1 lot of time in the library. I Paying Your Dues Although, internships are the best form of hands-on experience, they are not the most desirable thing for everyone. A viable alternative exists In the many clubs that are available for everyone. The lABC, International Association of Busi- ness Communicators, promotes Just what the name suggests. PRSSA Public Relations Student Society of America, Is for students hUerested In a career In public relations. The UGA Ad Club is designed for advertising majors who need or want experience in advertising. The Society of Professional Journalists encompasses a variety of ma- jors. UQAZmE is a magazine filled student oriented articles. Some clubs require dues, which average at out $35 a quarter. Most clubs have several presentations or speakers who give lectures on careers in that particular area. All clubs provide not only experience, but a chance to establish connections in a given field. Becoming ac- tk Is an excellent way to meet new people who share many of the same Interests. In addition, companies look at your resume for outside activities you have, not just your grades. Being active In a club that promotes your major is very appealing to many com-, panics. V v;d Stembndf e JOURNALISM 91 INTERNATIONAL OPPORTUNITIES ABOUND By Lance Helms The University Law School has established itself internationally as the definitive American le- gal institution. Its great- est glory came when the Brussels (Belgium) Bar chose the School to de- velop a program to teach American law to Belgian lawyers; the University was chosen out of hundreds of ap- plicants, including Harvard. The School of Law has long been aware of its appeal to foreign students interested in Ameri- can law: they com- prise the largest percent- a g e of Dean C Rona LL.M. (Master of Laws) candidates and hail from places like India, Sweden and Peru. One very successful program involves stu- dents at the University who want to acquire a better grasp of British legal practices. It is the England Summer Clerkship Program, and it allows students from the law school to work for London firms under the same conditions as clerkships here in the States during the sum- mer, with a salary and traveling expenses paid 92 LAW SCHOOL by the firms. Over the years, the number of participating firms has grown from 7 to 10, and last summer the num- ber of clerks from the University was 14, evi- dence of the program ' s appeal and success. The law library has also garnered its share of acclaim by ranking 27th nationally in hold- ings and serving as a depository and the only Southeastern library designated a Spe- cialized Documen- t a t i o n Center by the Euro- pean Eco- n o m i c Commu- nity (EEC). The School of Law, Id Eihngton therefore, has truly adopted an in- ternational perspective and earned a place in the world-view of the 1990 ' s, far exceeding the expectations of former Georgia governor and law school alumnus Carl E. Sanders, who said, " . . . no citizen of Georgia need ever leave his state because a supe- rior legal education is available elsewhere. " Graduating from Law School is a goal only a person with great talent can accomplish. David Stembridge ■ fa »i .ii a Below: Studying doesn ' t have to keep you confined to the indoors. Miki- l,.id..msk Defining American Law Abroad The University School of Law com- peted with over 240 applicants and won the distinctive honor of teaching American law to Belgian lawyers at the Invi- tation of the Brussels Bar. The Commission of the European Com- munities Is headquartered In Brussels, mak- ing It " particularly prestigious " to be cho- sen, according to law school Dean C. Ronald Ellington, who lectured on the law of United States civil procedure; along with John McDonnell, Sibley Professor of Law, who lectured on U.S. commercial law: and Cjaty rlelM. Wllnef, director of the School ' s Gradu- ate Legal Studies program and a native Belgian, who talked about legal eispects of American federalism and legal methodol- ogy. Dr. Wllner and Maltre John Blgwood of the Brussels Bar developed the program with the Bar ' s president, Maltre EdouardJakhlan, and Maltre Emlle Knops, who lectures to the Qeorgla students who study abroad In the Brussels Seminar on the Imw and Institutes of the Economic Communities. This program of four-year summer lec- tures aids lawyers who use U.S. law Interna- tionally, and Its portent should grow as the European Economic Community emerges on the uorld scene. I ngit Crdh tn LAW SCHOOL 93 EDUCATION THROUGH SPECIALIZATION by Janet liarrison Dr. James T. Stewart cer- tainly found his niche at the Univer- sity of Georgia as Head of the Medicinal Chem- istry and Pharmacog- nosy Department. He was promoted to De- partment Head in 1983. The distinct quality of his personality is what earns him the respect and admiration of both students and faculty at the Robert C. Wilson College of Pharmacy. Dr. Stewart earned his Bachelor of Science and his Masters Degree at Auburn University. After practicing phar- macy for approximately three years, he decided that edu- eating others was his career choice. He then went to the Uni- versity of Michigan to earn his Ph.D. de- gree. The Universi- ty of Geor- gia hired Dr. Stew- art in 1967 as an Assis- tant Professor Accept- ing that position meant that two-thirds of his time would be spent in the classroom teaching, and the remaining third doing research. These requirements still hold true for the hiring of present faculty. One of the more de- manding problems fac- ing Dr. Stewart is the arranging of a workable teaching schedule each quarter. The professors are hired according to their field of specializa- tion, and the demand 94 PHARMACY Dean Howard C Ansel for their expertise. Dr. Stewart suggests that by being spe- cialized in a particular field will help provide a more structured educa- tion system. He feels that, " It is hard to know something about every- thing, so you should concentrate on know- ing everything about something. " Having in- dividuals interested in different fields of study is what unifies the teaching structure, and broadens the range of education. The College of Phar- macy not only educate its students, but also aims to help the com- munity through outside programs. One pro- ject being a discrete drug anal- ysis sys- tem, in which Dr. Stewart helps maintain. This sys- tem a 1 - lows peo- ple out- side the Universi- ty to send in foreign materials in order to de- termine their contents. There is also an elective class offered to students on the cause and effect of drug abuse in hopes that they can pass the information on to their future patients. Dr. Stewart is but one part of the College of Pharmacy, but his knowledge along with others ' helps to educate the students of today. Right: Learning from labs helps students become famil- iar with pharmacy practices. Beverly Gilbert hjr Left: Good communica- tion skills will help with pa- tient relations later. Left: Pharmacy students are Below: The formula for a kept on the move with all good education begins with that has to be learned. the right department head. Bi ' vtTlv r.ilbiTl - V f wblic Infurmattt-tn J] Research Continues With The fielp Of Grant Contributions w esearch Projects play a key role In r the discovery of new drugs that will A. one day be needed by the medical practice. Grants for research are difficult to acquire, so when a person receives a large sum of money, it is considered to be a high honor. Dr. Chung Chu was the recipient of $489,212 Di grant money for the fiscal year 1987-1988. Dr. Chu received his research funds in order to continue the synthesizing and testing of acyclonucleosldes eis male contraceptives. He also received money for the synthesis and biotransformation ofanti- HIV pro-drugs with the help of Dr. F. Douglas Boudinot and Dr. James Gallo. Dr. Chu s grant contributors include Emo- ry University, donating $95,063: the Piatlorh al Cooperative Drug Discovery group on AIDS, dotmting $106,786; and the national Institutes of Health, donating $168,854. Dr. Chu is doitig his research as a member of the Medicinal Chemistry and Pharmacognosy faculty. i PHARMACY 95 RH SHARING A LITTLE WISDOM By Robin Fahanger When Dr. David L. Le- vine says, " I really live for social work, " he means it. He is one of the faculty members at the Univer- sity of Georgia ' s School of Social Work that makes it one of the best in the nation. The school ' s dean. Dr. Char- les Stewart, says Dr. Le- vine " works seven days a week, day and night in the profession of so- cial work. " Not only is Dr. Levine in several national organiza- tions, he is deeply in- V o 1 v e d with the students gpz-j far ' til- fdn Charles A. Stewart ty at University of Geor- gia. He is involved with the study of aging, which is a specialized center at the University. He is also a member of the Student Faculty Committee in the school of social work. " We have good facul- ty members, " said Dr Levine. He believes the faculty is genuinely concerned about their students. " I think at the present time in Social Work we ' re getting a tremendous mix of stu- dents; Non-traditional students are traditional in Social Work, " said Le- vine. Exceptional stu- dents and caring faculty are what people can ex- pect upon entrance into University of Georgia ' s School of Social Work. Dr. Levine has been at the University since 1969, but will be retir- ing in June. It is certain he will be greatly mis- sed. However, De. Le- vine is sure that even when he leaves, stu- dents who enter the School of Social Work " would be prepared with both t h e k n o w 1 - edge and the skills to enter the field compe- tently. " Students who are close to Dr. Le- vine will be sure to try and match the amount of time and energy he has poured into the pro- gram over the years. The School of Social Work is popular among students, because of educators like Dr. Le- vine. This particular school offers students the chance to learn about the many prob- lems facing our commu- nities, and how they can make some changes. Relationships are studied by on the job experience in or- der to be fully understood. t ' uhlii- ln(orm.itui 96 SOCIAL WORK rjr left: Dr. Levine bird jl work js usual Left: Tucker Hall is the focal Below: The School of Social point for the school ' s activ- Work attracts a mixture of Hies. students. I The Start of Something Big In September of 1990, the University of Georgia ' s School of Social Work wiii lie- gin a new Ph.D. program that Dean Char- les Stewart says, ' will produce scholars in the field of Clin ical Social IVor c. " Also, the School recently received a major new re- search and training grant. This grant will provide funds for tlie study of and training in cases of child neglect. According to Dean Stewart, the grant will provide the School and its people with " more Knowledge atx ut serving the most needful people in our soci- ety. " The University ' s School of Social iVor c already has an excellent program that is well-respected throughout the southeastern and greater United States. With its excellent faculty and diverse student txjdy, the School of Social Work will certainly utilize both the new Ph.D program and the research and training grant to their greatest advantage to all concerned. These new features of the School of Social Work will benefit not only Its students and faculty, but also the general community. SOCIAL WORK 97 LEARNING FROM AN EXAMPLE By Alisa Fittman The College of Ve t e r i n a ry Medicine is not only a school for learning purposes, but it also serves as a hospital for sick animals. There are two divisions in the hospital that caters to the needs of the differ- ent types of animals. One division is de- signed to help small ani- mals, while the other is used to aide the larger animals. Small animals are classified as being " companion animals " , which includes dogs and cats. However, large animals refers to ruminant species, traditional farm ani- mals, and zoo ani- mals. Within Dean David the college of Veterinary Medicine, there is one woman who stands out above the rest. Dr. Susan White is this remarkable person. She puts in ap- proximately sixty hours a week when she is on hospital duty. The other weeks are dedicated to her field of study. Due to Dr White ' s out- standing achievement as a teacher, she recently received the Josiah Miegs award. This award is named after the second President of the University of Georgia. It is the highest teaching award on campus. Not only is Dr. White the first female to receive the award this year, but she is also the only asso- ciate professor to obtain this honor. She, through her outstanding contri- butions to the School of Veterinary Medicine, is an asset to the students as well as the other fac- ulty members of the school. Students wishing to enroll in the college must first meet the re- quirements of their un- dergraduate years. Dur- ing these years students will gain a well-round- ed educa- t i o n a 1 base. A limited number of students are accept- ed each P. Anderson year, so students who remain at the top of their class, and do well on the entrance exam stand a better chance of being accepted. Veterinary Medicine is the unique combina- tion of the medical, agri- cultural, and biological sciences. It takes desire and dedication to com- plete such a broad base of education, but with examples like Dr. White to follow after the diffi- culty seems to be less- ened. The training hospital re- ceives patients from both the campus and the community. 98 VETERNINARY MEDICINE r i n • 1 1 1 • m i r 1 1 VHP 1 13H » . r Ijr Left: Hands on experi- ence helps when it comes lime to applying your skills in the workpUce. Left: Dr. White ' s jlwjys keeps busy. Below: Working on larger animals involves more com- plex procedures. Women On The Rise In . % Enrollment ifteen years ago, the College of Veter- Uiary Medicine was xiominated by a tjf. male student txydy. Out of the total student t ody only five percent were fe- males. Today hoivever, more women are rinding the challenges of Veterinary medi- cine more appealing. They make up for more than sixty percent of the students nationwide in this field of medicine. TMS steady increase is the result of women being taken more seriously in the CBurcer field. The new freedom women are feeling to venture: out into what used to be a man s profession . is an encouragement to the future genera- tions. Although women are still not equally represented in this occupation, they have increased their visibility tremendously. With the years and advartcements to come ux men can only hope to continue their im- provement In reaching equality in this par- ticular field as well its others. -. VETERNINARY 99 whether it ' s on the basketbcdi court, trackj basebad fieidj or in the swimming ooi, unity through diversity is what it takes to achieve our goak and create an ontstanding athletic program. d i »• 9 XfT 1 " •■ m % m Editor: Megan McCufky Assistant Editor: Kedy Causey --Nftt n i t y through diversity is never more evi- dent than in the sports program at Georgia. The di- versity: each ath- lete performing to the best of his abil- ity to achieve his personal success and goal. The uni- ty: the athletes working together as a team for themselves and for their school. This unity is what sepa- rates U G A from the rest. Being a part of a univer- sity like Georgia means diversity is bound to play a part. Students from around the globe come to Georgia to partake in the action be- cause of the won- derful reputation held by the Uni- versity in all as- pects of the sports program. The dif- ferent back- grounds and tal- ents of each ath- lete add to the uniqueness of the University. The athlete sets per- sonal goals and strives to the best of his ability to achieve them. But what good would individ- ual suc- cess be without team- work? In any sport, wheth- er it be litlanv Towen ' g y m - nasties, football, or tennis, teamwork is the key. At the University, com- bining personal efforts and goals with the unity and desire to win as a team is the key to our success. SPORTS 101 t was a " Dawg eat Dog " world on September 23, 1989 in Sanford Stadium. The Georgia Bulldogs showed the Mississippi % L J State Bulldogs who the real Dawgs were by defeating them 23-6. After their first-game victory over the Baylor Bears, Ray Goffs Dawgs were pumped up and ready for their second victory of the season. Witli the loss of Rodney Ham- pton to an ankle injury dur- ing the Baylor game and Al- phonso Ellis with a knee injury, the Bulldogs knew from the start that they would have to play hard to win. Fifth year senior. Matt McCormick, was given the opportunity to start in the game — his second game ever — alongside De- metrius Douglas. Redshirt freshman, Preston Jones, would still fight for playing time as quarterback with sophomore, Greg Talley. The Bulldogs totally dom- inated the first quarter scor- ing 10 out of their 23 points and keeping Mississipp] State out of the Georgia en d one the entire quarter The Dawgs drew first blotul with John Kasay ' s 35 yard field goal to bring them an early lead of 3 points. Greg Talley later completed an S yard touchdown pass to jii nior tight end, Chris Broom With the successful extra point kick by John Kasav, the Bulldog score was boost ed to 10. The tables were turned m the second quarter, how ever when the Mississippi State Bulldogs gained i ' points on the Georgi.i l awgs. Fortunately, these ( points were the onlv 6 to be scored by Mississippi State. Harly in the second quarter Mississippi State kicked a 27 sard field goal and then fin- ished the quarter with yet another field goal; this time of 36 yards. The Georgia Junkyard Dawgs prevented State from entering the endzone and forced all points to be obtained by kicking. With a halftime score of 10-6, the Dawgs left the field to •% get fired up to increase their score in the second half. The third quarter began with Georgia ' s Offensive linebacker, Morris Lewis, recovering a Mississippi State fumble at the Georgia 23. Less than three minutes later, Geor- gia ' s sophomore Tailback, Larry Ware, ran the ball into Mississippi State ' s endzone, and with Kasay ' s successful PAT, the Dawgs added 7 more points to their total. After Mississippi State mak- ing no significant gains in yardage, Georgia regains control of the ball. A Talley pass was broken up at the line of scrimmage, and Georgia is forced to kick a 49 yard Kasay field goal which was good. The only action in the 4th quarter was Kasay ' s 48 yard field goal which added the final 3 points to Georgia ' s score early in the quarter. Overall, the Dawgs domi- nated Miss. State ' s 2nd ranked SEC rushing attack with 145 over their 86, and the Dawgs finished with a total net yardage of 263 as compared to Miss. State ' s 214. When asked to comment on the game. Head Coach Ray Goff replied, " Our de- fense was the key to every- thing today. We played with a lot of emotion, heart, and enthusiasm, and (we ' ve) done in our first two games. " Georgia ' s Junkyard Dawgs truly held the inferi- or Bulldogs of Miss. State right where they wanted them — far from our en- dzone. Coach Goff also com- mented, " Larry Ware did an outstanding job filling in for Rodney this afternoon. " The final score of Georgia Dawgs, 23, Miss. State Dogs, 6, brought Ray Goff his sec- ond straight victory in his first year as Head Coach and the question, " who are the REAL Bulldogs? " easily an- swered. — Megan McCuUey i " Ui .l " ,j " lil, " .i.».!.! -„1.„U.[IH, ..III " , II-. 1!IS1» Above: RasseU DeFoor is ready to block any oncoming State Bulldog. They Fought Like Cats and Dawgs Georgia Romps Kentucky, Wildcats 34-23 o n Saturday, October 28, the Georgia Bulldogs chal- lenged the University of Kentucky ' s Wildcats. Georgia ' s re- cord entering the game was 3-3 after a disappointing loss to Vanderbilt. Nonetheless, thoughts of a possible Bowl bid were clearly planted in the Bulldogs ' minds. This quest for success sur- prised Kentucky Head Coach, Jerry Claiborne According to Coach Claiborne, Georgia ' s de- fensive backs knocked Kentucky ' s heads off. Rodney Hampton played an instrumental role in the offensive area of the game. He ran 31 times and gained 184 yards, made 3 touchdowns, and gained 43 yards for 4 catches. At halftime, the Dawgs led 17-3, and a portion of the 81,987 plus crowd left the game early considering the outcome decided. How- ever, the game provided a little excitement for those committed fans who decided to stay. The score at the end of the third qurter was 27-11, and then the Kentucky team came alive in the final quarter The Wild- cats scored a touchdown, but missed a two point conversion. Hampton then retaliated by scor- ing another touchdown for the Dawgs. At thi point, the scoreboard read 34-17 in the Bull- dogs ' favor. Kentucky ' s last attempt to gain on the Bulldogs occurred when Kurt Johnson re- turned a kick for 108 yards and a touchdown. Kentucky tried for a two point attempt, but failed. The Bulldogs successfully held the Wild- $ cats from then on to a final score of 34-23. Following the game, Head Coach Ray Goff said of his Bulldogs, " We ' re still do- ing some silly things. People can ' t leave our games early or they ' ll miss half of it. " The Bull- dogs ' key to their Ken- tucky victory was hold- ing Kentucky tailback, Alfred Rawls, from run- ning less than 100 yards. Georgia ' s strategy: " Take their offensive linemen down, and hit Rawls as hard as possible. " After playing against this year ' s Georgia Bulldogs, Rawls commented that the team was much dif- ferent this time — a lot more aggressive. Later, Georgia noseguard. Bill Goldberg said of Rodney Hampton, " Hampton can do things I ' ve never seen done before. Tim Worley and Keith Henderson were good runners here, but this guy — he ' s pure. " Not only was Hampton the key Geor- gia player in the Ken- tucky game, but also, at this point of the season he may very well be one of 15 standout juniors who could apply to be included in the 1990 NFL draft. However, Ham- pton has stated that his main interest will re- main focused on football .It the University of Georgia. Rodney Ham- pton and the rest of the 1989 Georgia Bulldogs are definitely working together to bring victory to Athens, Georgia and to keep Georgia ' s con- tinuing winning tradi- tion strong. — Karen Andrus ? t Above: Curt Mall bring all Wildcat to their knee . m w o ' A ' S-;-- - ? 1. y r t U, ' . M: ' " ' I J, ' ;i ' :, ' - " !.L,! ' j-V ' , [VJA ' : ! ' " " f ■ ■V .«J ' " a ■ .» dwarfed by San- font Stadium. Cowittf fumpt onto the Kentucky defenae. iflCi things IVe never seed ne before. k —Bill Goldberg tmetriua Dii iUia leap onto . »...■». cat. TTTn m Dawgs Eat Gator Meat Buiidogs Skin the Gators 17-10 ro ■04 ovember 11 was the game that Bulldog fans wait all season for, so that they can es- cape to Jacksonville for a weekend of fun and sun. I was the Georgia-Florida game. Cars bearing red and black flags, magnetic Bull- dogs, and shoe polish grafitti on the windows lined the highways from Athens to Jacksonville. 81,577 people flooded the stadium to cheer on their teams. Everyone is hopeful that their team will be the one to reign victorious at " The World ' s Largest Out- door Cocktail Party. " The weather was perfect. It was a sunny day in the high 70 ' s and not a cloud in sight. Al- though the Bulldogs had a rather slow first half, they quickly turned the game around for a victory. Rodney Hampton scored two touch- downs, and John Kasay kick- ed a 46 yard field goal allow- ing the Bulldogs to kill the Gators 17-10. According to Hampton, " This is a big win especially for the younger guys because this place is wild. They have never seen anything like this before. I enjoy coming down here and playing. " Senior Ben Smith thought that " everybody pulled tight, and we played together as a team. Things weren ' t going well in the be- ginning. They were playing great defense, and our of- fense couldn ' t get the ball going. We just tried to play solid defense and give our offense a chance. Everybody believed and felt that we could win this game, and good things happened to us. On the overall outcome of the game. Coach Goff con- cluded, " To be able to come from behind the way we did today says something about how far we ' ve come as a foot- ball team. We wouldn ' t have been able to do that earlier in the season. The big fourth down play in the quarter was the turning point for us. That sort of changed the momen- tum and got the whole team going. " The Bulldogs defi- nitely showed an e.xcellent display of team work and de- termination, and the players, as well as the fans returned home to Athens with smiles on their faces. — Kelly Causey Left: Ben Smith proves that Bulldogs fly higher than Gators. iv,n iH l.itksnn Red and Black s Everybody pulled tight, and we played together as a team. — Ben Smith FOOTBALL 107 m fter the great victo- ry over the Florida Gators last week in Jacksonville, the Bulldogs ' luck changed when they faced the Auburn Tigers at home on November 18. The Souths old- est football rivalry left Georgia defeated for the sixth time in seven years, and the game marked the fourth straight loss to the Tigers Between the Hedges. The main trouble started in the second quarter when Au- burn scored 14 of its 20 points. The Tigers allowed the Dawgs to have the ball for only nine offensive plays which includ- ed five incomplete passes, one interception, and one rushing loss. At this point, it was quite clear that the Dawgs were headed for disaster According to Georgia Head Coach, Ray Goff, " We couldn ' t run, and we couldn ' t pass. It became obvi- ous that we were going to need some big plays because we weren ' t going to be able to take the ball the length of the field. " The Tiger defense hekl Rodney Hampton from achiev- ing much running, and quar- terbacks Greg Talley and Pres- ton Jones were not having the best of days either. Unfor- tunately, the Tigers reigned su- perior in almost every aspect of the game. Auburn Head Coach, Pat Dye, commented, " I could feel the win coming all along . . . The offensive line played well today. Reggie Slack had lots of protection, and Dar- rell Williams had lots of holes to run through. We controlled the line of scrimmage all day except for some short-yardage situations. " Then, late in the second half, Georgia kicker, John Kasay, put the Dawgs on the scoreboard with his 23 yard field goal, and that would be the end of all the scoring for the Bulldogs. This was the first game in five years that Georgia has fail- ed to score a touchdown; the last time being on November 10, 1984 against Florida. Said Coach Goff after the game, " We ]ust got an old-fashioned whip- ping. 1 don ' t think we ' ve played that bad all year, but vou ' ve got to give Auburn credit for that. They were just a better football team today. " Un- fortunately, the Bulldogs just couldn ' t match the Auburn Ti- gers, and they were left in de- teat by their oldest rival during the last home game between the hedges for the entire de- cade. — Megan McCulley Goff Has A Successful The Beginning of a New Tradition ow do you feel the season went? Has it been difficult following a legend like Vince Dooley? These are just i% g p two of the questions that Ray Goff has been asked. Named as head coach of the University of Georgia Bulldogs preceding the Gator- bowl of 1989, Goff re- placed a legend of Uni- versity of Georgia foot- ball. Having played football for the Univer- sity of Georgia under Vince Dooley, Goff has incorporated much of what he learned through Dooley, as well as his own knowledge and insight, into his coaching techniques. Complementing Doo- ley, Goff suggests that the transition has been as natural as the rela- tionship between a fa- ther and a son. Thoughts of coaching football entered Goff ' s mind during his senior year at the University of Georgia. After holding a full-time coaching po- sition at the University of South Carolina, he returned to the Univer- sity of Georgia in June of 1981 to fill a coaching position. He has now obtained his goal and strives to work along side the team, hoping to compete for conference and national champion- ships. Goff says he was " happy with our play- ers efforts. " Although the season was chal- lenging, " the team elayed as capable as ey were able of play- ing. " The players worked together to conquer teams such as The University of Florida, The University of Kentucky, and Baylor Before the season started, his players. His philosophy f W9-A Action Sports of Ar Goff relayed his Philosophy to is, " anytime you do something work hard and do your best, and people will know it, and appreciate it. Your first impression is your best. " Goff aqui- red this philosophy through the lessons he has learned through Vince Dooley, and his Father. On a personal level, Ray Goff is a fami- ly man from Moultrie, Georgia. Goff says that one of the biggest sur- prises he has experi- enced as a head coach has been the amount of time he is expected to devote outside actual coaching. The job of head coach is quite de- manding on a husband and father of two small children. Goff says that he has a " hard time committing to outside activities, because he wants to be there for his children and experi- ence things in their lives. " Goff ' s personal lifestyle has not changed as a result of his new position; how- ever, his responsibilities have increased. He is now responsible for his immediate family along with decisions concern- ing his players and staff. Goff says he has learned to " think things through the good and bad before making deci- sions. " The most impor- tant things in Goffs life include his relationship with God, and the peo- ple around him. His personable approach to coaching will produce manv successful Bull- dog football teams to come. -Karen Andrus Ray Goff is like a watch dawg on the sidelines. " r L. ■yTiJ fQvWa : Sm MM lL2M MM f im m q .like to see our team win a ion erence or National Championship. —Coach Ray Goff it Abovr: Ksv CofI tthlet- ictUy Itips into the mit in his dtbtil gimf m Hrtd Cotch igtiasi Boyltr. Above Right: PlMiutndslrjtr- gies for next weeks game ire llreidy brewing js Coff exits Hit siadjum. William Brrry-AlUnU C Right: Coff ragrau| men bmlwet n pUyai Managers Assist Football Coaches 1989-90 Georgia Football Managers are Vital to Program eralpu («int ihe ' G ofyoit wlioai aaW tniitiii Hie area spend studei familif matior exferii m Georgia Girls Help Recruit resenting tho University ot Georgiii in a pos- itive, meaning- ful va ' to pro- spective student-athletes, their tamilies, and the gen- eral public " — that ' s the local point of responsibility ' for the ' Georgia Girls, " a group of voung Universit ' women who assist the Athletic Asso- ciation during football re- cruiting seasons. These volunteer students are a special group who spend time with prospective student-athletes and their families. They share infor- mation, academic and social experiences, and provide an insight from a students per- spective to high school foot- ball plavers and their fami- lies during visits to the Uni- versity- campus. Each Georgia Girl as- sumes a great deal of responsibilit ' in her duHes of hosting these young men who are considering the opportunity to become Georgia Bulldogs. They work closely with coaches, student-athletes, faculty, and administrators in presenting the great opportimities and challenges that await a student at the University of Georgia. Extensive interviews are conducted annually as part of the selection process for the Georgia Girl program. Special training is also provided during the year. ' The Georgia Girl program is a vital part of our recruiting effort, " says head football coach Ray Goff. " They are very special to us and help provide our prospective student-athletes with an insight into being a student at the University of Georgia. We appreciate their time and effort. " Students Volunteer to Promote UGA FootbaJJ ,.v »A-v IV t- -- -t ■ ■ " 1ttf , ' f ■3wi 1 (T.- ' ' • . X: Curt Ben ton I Morgjn Brjnilfv. Thcrr« 8mwn. Shrllcy Bnitnli : W9-900orKijCirl9 lulie Adjm%, Vjilrnj Adim Monicj Andrrw Xiny J Andrew Amv (Wnnfti Morgjn Brjnikv. Thcrr« Bmwn. Shrllcv Bnimkiw, Allien 8njnwj.vwr Stpphjnic Burn»od,Connnj Bum . DjnjOrlton, Brvrrly Ch pmjn.OrolcConlry. Hi JlliCook, Subirnj CoprUnd, Uiurrl Davi Pon u O4voudp»iur. Tinva Diton AllrvwndM fjkin, Ijrn.v, F kin, Cortn Ech rd, YoUndj Edwjid . K rcn r.vjin . Tr.icv Fljnjftan Djhi.inna Flore . Kjinn Floyd, Chnshnc Forebtrj. Cwyn -th Frjncis, Sandy 1 -Vikr NitJ Gash. Chf Gorr Kim Cwrman. Lvnnr CinHin. Sharon Cuc»t.Sandv Handlo . Twjna Hardv. Kimhcrly Ham . Jutic Holli . Kvm )ji(, Ivcy |ohr»»on, Rhond Johnnon, Anna |«nc . Kelly Kennedy. Melljnie Lanhjm. |ackte Lejthen. Steptunie I " WW. Rachael Ltv-mfpton Audra Mack Alicu Marjole Bame Mavnor Ahoa Ma vck Kahe Meyen. Noel Moor . Belh Mont , lorelta MyJe . Healher Nance. Ashley NichoK, Apnl Nicholson. Trao- 6»boll, Michele Ozzimo. Jennifer Pitiman. Karan Proctor lannon Rrgan. Carta Reiner Nicole Rivers. Libhv Roan Kimberlv Robbin VVendv Sa((e Michelle Scot!. Kim Shue, Andrea Smith. Joane Smith, Tom Smith. Kay Sprailin. Deandra Stanley. Shandra Summer , Nan Szoke. L«»Iie Talbot, Dantele Vanhemert. t awn Varno Gina oRjr I ' jm Sjli..n Kr UirrKl- l—.-ivn ' . h.Mii-r Winifred Wilkini. Fran Wynne. Minj Vi. Amy Yount. Karen Ziempke Director of Goor]gia Cirl» Mrs Linda Ford H. ' wrll Bowl Game Was Not All Peaches and Cream Bulldogs Defeated 19-18 in 1990 Peach Bowl ssa»s J I aturday afternoon, I C I December 30, 1989, 1 1 the Georgia Bull- I I dogs met the Syr- I HT acuse Orangement for the first time — in the Peach Bowl. This was the second appearance for Georgia in the Peach Bowl and, over-all, the 29th Bowl Game for UGA. The Bulldogs had a busy week beforehand preparing for the game. The team practiced in Atlanta, held press conferences, made several appearances around Atlanta, and attended awards banquets. This was Ray Goffs first time in a Bowl Game as Head Coach. He led the Dogs into the Peach Bowl with a 6-5 record, while Syracuse had a 7-4 record going into the game. It was 2:30 on Saturday after- noon and 44,911 Bulldog and Orangemen fans anxiously awaited the start of the game. It began with both teams scoring a touchdown. Greg Talley passed to Kirk Warner for a touchdown, and John Kasay kicked for a field goal. In the second quarter, the Dogs led 10-7 when John Kasay kicked a field goal. The Bulldog ' s awesome defense held Syracuse and made them scoreless in the second quarter. Georgia was not able to keep Syracuse from scor- ing a field goal in the third quar- ter. However, Syracuse was not able to hold Georgia either, al- lowing UGA to score 8 points. The Bulldogs were unable to hold the Orangemen again in the fourth quarter, allowing them to score 9 points. This put Syracuse barely over the top, beating Georgia 19-18. Georgia players and fans were, disap- pointed by the outcome of the game. Tailback Rodney Ham- pton spoke of his disappoint- ment. " I don ' t think I did enough. We lost, and we ' re 6-6 so it ' s a bad season. " Coach Ray Goff believes that the Dogs just didn ' t fight. " We didn ' t do what we needed to do. We didn ' t fight. " Coach Goff attributed it partly to the offense. " We didn ' t play well on offense. It was a poor offen- sive showing. " However, Goff did commend the defense for their excellent playing. " Our de- fense played well enough to win. I can ' t fault them. They were on the field a long time in the second half. " To wrap up the season on a good note, UGA cen- ter Jack Swann (Fr) was named to the 1990 Football Neics Freshman All-American first team, while Georgia defensive tackle, George Brewer, was named to the second team. Brewer started in 3 out of Georgia ' s 12 games and recorded 38 tackles and 3 sacks. Although the Bulldogs may not have had their best season, their loyal fans supported them 100 percent. Georgia ' s average football attendance of 81,534 was the sixth best nationally. — Kelly Causey X 1989-90 Football Scoreboard Baylor 3 Georgia 15 (W) Miss. State 6 Georgia 23 (W) South Carolina 24 Georgia 20 (L) Tennessee 17 Georgia 14 (L) Ole Miss 17 Georgia 13 (L) Vanderbilt 16 Georgia 35 (W) Kentucky 23 Georgia 34 (W) Temple 10 Georgia 37 (W) Florida 10 Georgia 17 (W) Auburn 20 Georgia 8 (L) Georgia Tech 33 Georgia 22 (L) : ' «viv,w.. A;„ rj;,-, : • We had them by the throat, and we let them up. ip " «r K i iifl ¥-5 rr ' ii rth ii |gl f lr ' %(M ' ' ii i i inl ' -mr ' a p I: Rodney Hampton Above: Curt Douglas is bad Right: Greg Talley eyes minatesinhisIastUCA to the bone. the receiver of his next " " • touchdown pass. L - .sj tjj.- 1 " s; X t ' -. ifA- ' - ' : ' ■, ' itli Bulldog Mania The Fever You Can ' t Help But Catch . . . Bulldog by the Grace of God. Ehere is one thing certain about UGA and that is the fact that we have spir- ited fans. Georgia has been notorious for its excellent athletic program over the years, and the program ' s suc- cess is proven by the Univer- sity ' s large following of loyal fans. Every fall, Bulldog fans of all ages are ready to let themselves go wild at the first football game of the year From all over the state, and country for that matter, they flock to Athens in vans and campers laden with food, ra- dios, headphones, and of course, wearing red and black. Sanford Stadium trans- forms into a vast sea of red, and eager barks fill the air as the Dawgs run onto the field. So why are fans so obsessed? Perhaps it is in their upbring- ing. Often times, children are fed from Bulldog bowls and they wear Bulldog bibs and Bulldog clothes. Later on, they sport Bulldog shirts and finally, they wear Bulldog neckties and suspenders. When it comes time for the Bulldogs to play on the road, these loyal fans hit the high- ways for a weekend of fun and excitement. Students prepare themselves all quar- ter for the notorious Georgia Florida weekend in Jackson- ville, and Auburn tickets are ' ar from easy to come by when that weekend rolls around. Students hope for successful lottery numbers, and the unfortunate souls who don ' t come up a winner must prepare to pay top dol- lar to a scalper outside the stadium. So what is it then, vou may wonder, that causes these folks to support the University ' s athletic teams from birth to old age? Why of course — it ' s Bulldog Mania! — Megan McCuUey Beverh ' Gilbt-rt V M lUga IV relaxes with a young fan on the MelinesS 4ow: Roadtrips to GAIFLA lets everyone show his Bulldog spirit. i Durham ' s Dogs Have Slammin ' Season Bulldogs are SEC Champs E he Bulldogs started the 1989-90 season in the Georgia Coliseum with a 91-55 win over Baptist College, which gave Head Coach Hugh Durham his 200th win at Georgia. The Dawgs were determined to see Coach Durham re- ceive his 200th win, as player Litterial Green states, " We wanted to go out there and get the win for him, we wanted to make him proud. " Coach Durham is one of only three coaches to ever win 200 or more games at two different Divi- sion I schools. Durham had 230 victories at Florida State (1966-1978) and now has over 200 wins as the head coach of the Bulldogs. After having a 15-16 los- ing season last year, the first under Coach Durham, the Bulldogs started off strong winning their first four reg- ular season games. By a score of 89-90, Georgia Tech was barely able to stop the Bulldogs ' winning streak. The game was played in the Omni, which was the Bull- dogs ' first game on the road. The Bulldogs came back and won their next game against Jacksonville. The team used an explosive second-half run to bury the Dolphins 91-62. Having tremendous suc- cess at home, the Bulldogs opened Southeastern Con- ference play with a 106-91 victory over the Kentucky Wildcats. Although stum- bling against their next two SEC opponents, the Bull- dogs lit up the coliseum scoreboard to beat Vander- bilt 108-81. Forward Alec Kessler led all scorers with 25 points while guard Lit- terial Green pumped in 22. " It was a good win for us after the two road losses we had, " forward Lem Howard said. The Bulldogs had an- other win at home to defeat Mississippi State 83-69. Georgia did not give their best performance. Rod Cole states, " I don ' t think we played at our best, but that ' s the sign of a good team to not play well and still win the game. Any SEC win is a good win. " The Bulldogs have not had much luck on the road, yet they were able to turn things around by giving the LSU Tigers one of the greatest upsets in the Southeastern Conference this season. The « ' ' ,? J« 4 », ' i ' Bulldogs defeated 16th ranked LSU 94-92 in an overtime game played before 14,047 people. Coach Durham, who was very excited about the outcome of the game, stated, " We came in here a decided underdog. It looked like we were going to be embarrassed when the score was 20-7, but our guys just pecked away and got back into the game by halftime. We went at them in the second half and we were able to flatten their performance. " Du- rham got the type of perfor- mance from his players that makes it nearly impossible to designate a star of the game. It could have been Marshall Wilson, who prob- ably played the best game of his career. It could have been Rod Cole, with his clutch free throws and 3-pointers. It could have been Rod Cole, with his clutch free throws and 3-pointers. It could have been Jody Patton, who played heroically in Green ' s absence. It could have been Shawn Golden, who stole crucial inbounds passes in overtime. And it could have been Alec Kessler, who kept the Bulldogs in the game much of the second half. The Bulldogs continued their success by winning their next two SEC games. The Bulldogs were able to put away Tennessee 85-77 before a sell-out crowd at the coliseum. Then the bull- dogs beat Auburn 88-75. Af- ter these two victories, the Bulldogs traveled to Lex- ington to play the Kentucky Wildcats, where Kentucky managed a 88-77 victory. The SEC race was so tight this year, Georgia ' s loss to Kentucky forced them in a must win situation against Florida. The Bulldogs did get their win by defeating Florida 70-65. This victory was not easy. The Bulldogs had to come from behind when Florida had an 8 point lead. Another big success for the Bulldogs this year was when they defeated Ala- bama 75-63. This big win moved Georgia to a tie for 1 in the SEC. A f ■ :.. ■ «■ -Erika Hoy Above: Marshall Wilson flys for a slam. 18 MEN ' S BASKETS : mm e wanted to go out there and get the win for him, we wanted to make him proud. -M ' ifiirailill Pe»r Frey Thr ItW BlicV bove: Ullerial Green Top Right: Hugh Durham in Right: Kessler hangs from lakes a fast break control of his Bulldogs the rim to finish off his slam s • II . Hoop Dogs Have Multi-Talented Team Alec Kessler twice a 1st team Academic AU-American and ' 89 Scholar Athlete of the Year m Y 4 n Alec Keasler working hard inside m ;• jm: " ' t u ' % - .._ 1 ts : i WillFagan , ' Sw «« ' c u h titf .n ?ii ! 3f5 ) " liii i pacademicsj, realizing that 1 to succeed, you have to put he time into them. | ' essier WIIIFigan bove: Show time for Top Right: One on one with Right: Marshall Wilson odCole lodvPaHon alaamit home iJ5 t:. " - : ' Y Tt %,tX ' ( ' ' £i . v- J -ii ' ifl Lady Dogs Shoot for the Top Andy Landers wins his 350th game as a coach eorgia Lady Bulldog basketball has come to mean one thing in Athens: a quality team with exciting action. The 1988-89 season ended too quickly for the team, who planned to better themselves in the com- ing season. Although the Lady Dogs finished in the top ten teams, the goal for the 1990 season was much higher. The 1990 season was tough as usual for the Lady Dogs as they played one of the tough- est in the nation. The season opened with a tournament in Lincoln, Nebraska. Georgia won the tournament with victories over Ohio State and Nebraska. The home opener was against state-rival Geor- gia Tech. The Lady Jack- ets have never been able to defeat the Lady Dogs. This year was no excep- tion. The winning streak continued to eighteen games as the Lady Dogs whipped Tech. The second month of play rolled around in December. The Lady Dogs continued their winning ways with vic- tories at South Carolina State and Middle Ten- nessee State. As the team returned home they improved their record to 7-0 with | ' 3 wins over Michigan State and Central Michi- gan. Another tourna- ment approached and the Lady Dogs claimed another championship. They won the Hilton Head Super Shootout as they defeated the Tar- heels of North Carolina and the Hawkeyes of Iowa. Then the team increased their winning streak to eleven games with wins against N.C. State and Stetson. » s ( s • The important games of the season were now upon the Lady Dogs as they faced their first Southeastern Conference opponent of the year. Georgia easily thrashed the Gators and Andy Landers im- proved to 16-0 against Florida. The Lady Dogs stayed on the SEC road as they travelled to Ala- bama. It was a hard fought victory, but Geor- gia won and were 12-0 on the season. The third road game proved to be unlucky for the Lady Dogs. The first loss of the year came at Vanderbilt by only one point. The next y,J fl H conference game was in Oxford and Georgia lost another close one to Ole Miss. But do not count the Lady Dogs out, because Coach Landers had them regroup and they came out on fire. The team was led by Lady- Hardmon, who was named the SEC player of the week. She scored 42 points in the next three victories. One of those included an upset of third-ranked Tennessee by the score of 81 to 76. The Lady Dogs con- tinued on their winning ways and went to a six game streak before be- ing defeated by Auburn. Before that game, Geor- gia had defeated the District of Columbia, Kentucky, and Clemson. The Lady Dogs record now stood at 20-3 and needed key victories in their remaining games before the SEC tourna- ment began. The 1990 season was a definite ' ' i-n w Peter Frey Tlie Red «r Blick success. -Billy Cox Above: Tamtnye Jenkins looks for an open Dog. : ivOMEN ' S BASKETBALL ' Wi miM SsMB -t 5 f. iti ill We needed io ( here and do whai we are |capabie of doing. ji li— CqmiJJe Lowe K««s»u jstij3ae»wf« j!Ss y !(«iS ?i rthr Red Black - i s pi A-. x ' :f bo ve; Sticy Ford goes up Top Right: Pulling down an- Itt: Sharon Baldwin soars trong against the Ken- other rebound is no easy job for two points acky defense. for Tammye Jenkins. A s Improvement Is The Key To Victory A Balanced Attack Leads the Team to Success 124 WO • w - v if fjT ' - W w% t : ! sm m :: Will Ftgtn r:? [UfMIBCSftlffSKCSiVSIIlIll aJJy going to have to come together if j ou want to Tbmmye Jenkins N i - y : ?K Will Fagan lt ove: Sharon Baldwin Top Right: Splitting the de- Left: Sberelle Warren frives for two. fense makes it an easy shot dominates over the oppo- for Adrienne Shuler. sing defense n m jOjgiMjL Spirit and V Entliusiasm | for tlie Dawgs! Go You Silver Britches!. ' ! -i s. 4k Cheerleaders are the key to UGA spirit! Ehe University of Georgia ' s cheerleaders are the heart of support for the Bulldogs. It is the dedication and hard work of the cheerleaders that make their job appear so simple. They spend many hours prac- ticing to show just how much cheerleaders really care about the games. The tryouts are held every spring quarter. After a series of rounds, the final selections are an- nounced at the annual G-Day football game. Besides lead- ing the crowd at football and basketball games, they travel across the state to participate in pep rallies held by various Bulldog clubs. This year ' s Var- sity squad Co-Captain Laura Case said, " There is no time for a social life when you cheer, " but she adds, " Re- wards from cheering make it worth it, though. " The cheer- leaders also act as judges for other schools ' cheerleading tryouts. Being a University of Georgia cheerleader proves to be an exciting and thrilling experience. The students should be proud of them and acknowledge them when- ever possible. Their enthusi- asm, spirit, and dedication set a strong example for all stu- dents. The University stu- dents are grateful for a group that presents such a fine ex- ample of Georgia students to other schools. — Billy Cox The cheerleaders proving just how tal- ented they are with another impressive 126 CHEERLEADlNt. Will Fagan Victory for Volleyball 1989-1990 Team Finishes Second in SEC m ust like most would expect from an athletic team at The University of Georgia, the 1989-1990 UGA vol- leyball team had a sen- sational season. It is common for good teams to become even better and improve their skills, but something more became if this par- ticular volleyball team that is less common in athletics. Head Coach, Jim lams, said, " the most important thing that happened in this program was that the level of focus and inten- sity of players rose dra- matically. " The 1989-1990 volleyball team ended an incredi- ble season with thirty wins and four losses. Assistant Coach Julie Herman attributes the winning season to Coach lams. " It was Head Coach Jim lams ' first yean He came to us from the Olympic Team and because of that, the team experienced a complete changeover. They came in with the goals of being in the SEC and the NCAA tournaments. They ac- complished just that. " The highlights of the season include finish- ing second in the Wyo- ming-Baden Invitation- al, first in the Saluki In- vitational, and first in the Georgia Invitational. The University of Georgia defeated the Southeastern Confer- cence teams of Tennessee, Mississippi State, Ole Miss, Kentucky, Florida, Alabama, and Auburn. Georgia lost only to Louisiana State Uni- versity. The team quali- fied for the SEC Tourna- ment, where only the top four teams advance. The ladies traveled to Pensacola, Florida where they dominated the court and finished second in the SEC, wining seven games out of eight. AU-SEC play- ers from the 1989-1990 team included, Kelli Ogden (first), Christa Farris (first), Jill Moore (second), and Christie Lord (second). Coach lams stated that seniors, Kelli Ogden, Sharon Waddel, Melanie Powellson, Christa Farris; junior, Christie Lord, and sophomore, Jill Moore all rose to a whole new level of their game. " That was important be- cause we believe that our volleyball program will be a national con- tender " The University of Georgia looks for- ward to seeing the achievements of the volleyball team under the expert training of coaches Jim lams and Julie Herman. — Kelly Causey Andrea Clark r) and Erin Hosie (I) engage in a pre-game warmup. .:i3Xu52L?; ' ;£ rt5aft« 2Ciii Jim Melcair y L i We beJieve that the Vol leyhall program will be a NaVl contender. —Jim lams, Head Coach I 9 9 i fy . , r +,-4;-,.- bove: Christie Lord puts Top: The expert coaching of Right: Dropping ; her energy into the Jim lams led his team to a knees, Christa Paris tfi ike while Kelli Ogden victorious season. save the ball, repares for the next J - Gymnasts are National Champions Lucy Wener receives a perfect 10 on beam!! E ringing it home was the theme of the 1989 season. This is exactly what happened on April 14 at the Georgia Coliseum. The Gym Dogs claimed their second NCAA Championship in three years in front of 6,000 screaming fans. The victo- ry was done by only a five- hundredths of a point over UCLA. The final score was Georgia with 192.65 and UCLA with 192.60. The NCAA individual finals were held the following day. Georgia had four girls qualify. A rare moment of gymnastics history oc- curred that night. Lucy Wener received only the second ever score of a per- fect 10.0 in NCAA Champ- ionship history. It was her third national title on the uneven bars. Corrinne Wright finished second on the bars with a 9.80. In the vault, Wright and Chris Rodis pulled in 3rd and 5th respectively. On the beam, Andrea Thomas gave a solid routine and placed 3rd. The Final event, the floor exercise was Wright ' s specialty. Af- ter a dazzling performance she was awarded a share of the national title for the event. The 1989 season was a dream come true for the NCAA Champions. The defending national champions opened the 1990 season with an im- pressive 10-0 record. This was the best start ever for a Georgia gymnastics team. The first meet was on the road in West Virginia. Georgia won all four events and the all-around competition. The Gym Dogs thrashed Ohio State, West Virginia, Wisconsin, and Indiana Unviersity-Pennsylvania. The opening meet showed that the outstanding freshman class was up to the challenge of tough competition. Jennifer Carbone, Sandy Rowlette, and 130 GYMNASTICS l ' i •iW. ) ' i i; Heather Stepp all began their careers with respectable showings. The Gym Dogs returned home for their first meet in Athens against Auburn. They were greeted by over 4,000 fans at the Georgia Coliseum. The Dogs were led by Carbone, who won the all-around competition. In fact, they won all four events and demolished the Tigers by over seven points. The team improved to 5-0 and continued the streak over Auburn to twenty consec- utive times. The next two meets put the Lady Dogs back on the road for a far West tour of the country. Although the scores and performances were not up to par, the team managed to escape Arizona and Brigham Young and return ed to Athens still undefeated. Ohio State rolled into town for the home meet and were quickly sent on their way. For the second time of the season the Buckeyes were stomped. The freshman sensations continued to perform well, along with our experi- enced members. Stepp and Carbone placed 1st and 2nd in the all-around. The 4th-ranked Gym Dogs headed to Alabama for a very tough meet. The team posted a season high of 190.85, but still fell short of the Crimson Tide. Florida finished a distant third with 185.65. Seniors Wright and Thomas as- sumed their leadership roles and put in good per- formances. The Gym Dogs record now stands at 11-1 on the season. If the suc- cess continues the team can expect to finish the year with another champ- ionship. — Billy Cox Above: Proud of her floor exercise, Julie Ponstein gives the crowd a winnin smile. ' " TV; ' ■ ■■ ' ■ • ■ ' v ,. ■ !•...»• ' V -• -,■»,■ " ' ■ ■ ■ ..J " ' ■ " ns P m ?a ■-- -iwi ' iiiiiiiTiiiiiViii § ' YbuT gracious efforts are |vitaJ to all that we have been able to achieve " ««. .K Coach Suzanne %cuJan ii feft; 2 .• bove: Sophia Roycedis- Top Right: Concentration is Right Head Coach Su |8 lays her gracefulness the key to Jennifer Carbone ' s anne Yoculan continueaM Id control on the bal- success. to provide superior lead-W. ' " " " - eiahip for the team. M GYMNASTICS 131 Gymnastics Guns For a Repeat 10-0 is the Best Start Ever for the Lady Dors 1 f. - r- V Froiif a to r): Heather Stepp, Melissa DePaoli, Debbie Still, Chns Rodis, Andrea Thomas, and Sandy Rowlelte. Back (1 to r): Corrinne Wright, Lisa Alicea, Sophia Royce, Traci Tilton, Julie Ponslein, Kathy Dwyer, and Jennifer Carbone. 132 GYMNASTICS y y V . Wm IV ' V " ' -i.ii y5SJ.■3iSslipl :iC! ' sffiSfl - Sports Infornulton j a M pile fans that travelled to Ithe meet really helped us ennifer Carhone GYMNASTICS 133 Aquadogs Pull Ahead Men ' s Swim Team Ranks 3rd in Christmas Invitational E anked 22nd by Col- lege Swimming Coaches of Ameri- ca, the University of Georgia ' s men ' s swim team is out in full force with an entire crew of excellent swimmers. The Bull- dogs were victories over Ken- tucky, Emory, and Auburn, and finished 3rd in the Arkansas Christmas Invitational. Head Coach Jack Bauerle, a former UGA swimmer, said, " The men ' s team is swimming unbelievably well. I ' m pleased with the way they are pulling together. " Although Georgia lost against LSU, the Bulldogs swam the fastest dual meet ever for a Georgia team. The swim team has taken first place in numerous events. Senior Trevor Hodges has taken first place in the 200 and 500 yard freestyle in nearly every meet and holds the school record in those events. " Trevor returns as our most versatile freestyler. He ' s improved dra- matically each year and I have no doubt that his senior year will be his best yet " states Coach Bau- erle. Sophomore Steve Morti- mer, another top swimmer, has won first place in several events this season like the 200 and 400 yard individual medley and the 200 yard butterfly Other out- standing athletes like Tony Fran- gello and Peter O ' Sullivan have reached some high goals. Fran- gello holds the school record in the 200 fly, and O ' Sullivan holds the records for the 200 and 400 individual medley and repre- sented England in the Common- wealth Games in New Zealand this year Coach Bauerle feels that the UGA men ' s team is the " finest group of student athletes " to have gathered at Georgia. Coach Bauerle has quite an outstanding record himself. In his eleven years of coaching the UGA swim team, he has never posted a los- ing record while being the men ' s coach. He has had 43 swimmers reach AU-American status, and has been named SEC Coach-of- the-Year twice in the past eighth years. Bauerle looks to this sea- son and says, " I think we can definitely improve upon last year ' s results. Our immediate goal is top eight at NCAA ' s, which I think we can achieve after swimming all season in the SEC. " The University looks forward to another decade of fine coach- ing from Coach Bauerle and e, - cellent swimming from the UGA swim team. i ' imming unbeJieva r well ip yn« iJckson The Red; V. Above: Mastering a boatmn is essential for victory Below: Matt Hand chums up the water for a backstrol .INI iip. J,il|,Njy| 5 a v- - Tf-i - ' - ftw- " Lady Aquadogs Boast a Strong Season Bauerle ' s 1989-90 Swimmers and Divers Perform Exceptionally Eack Bauerle, the women ' s Swim- ming Head Coach completed his elev- enth year of coach- ing at the Universi- ty of Georgia. His Lady Dogs fin- ished last year ' s season with a 7-4 dual meet tally, a top ten finish in the NCAA Championships, and a third place SEC ranking which was one of their best seasons ever. However, Bauerle isn ' t content to live with similar rankings for an- other year He states, " I think we can definitely improve upon last year ' s results. C3ur immediate goal is top eight in the NCAA ' s. " New freshman swimmers defi- nitely vital to a team ' s continuing success, and this year ' s freshmen are definitely top of the line. New talent from Malin Gustavsson, Paige Wilson, Mar- garet West, Rachel Teske, and div- er, Jennifer Griffeth was vital to the 1990 team ' s success. During the Arkansas Christmas Invita- tional (FR) Paige Wilson finished second in the 500 yard freestyle; Paige Wilson finished third in the 100 yd. Butterfly Of course, the two remaining seniors who in- clude Freestyler, Karla Mosdell and Backstroker, Kalli Quinn turned in exceptional times, and both show extremely high poten- tial for strong rankings in the NCAA and the SEC. Also in the 1989-1990 season, changes in the coaching staff came about. Former AU-American Kathy Cof- fin was hired as the Assistant Swimming Coach on July 26, 1989. She took over Chris Osme- nt ' s eight year reign by moving up from her last year ' s position as a graduate assistant. As a 1987 University of Georgia graduate, her familiarity with the swim- ming program will help it to ex- cel even further. In addition, Deanne Burnett was selected as the 1988-1989 SEC Scholar-Ath- lete of the Year at the end of the 1989 season. Burnett was also a two time Ail-American and was on the SEC Academic Honor Roll all four of her years at UGA boast- ing a 3.87 GPA. Also included on the Lady Dogs ' Team are our two divers, (Jr) Lee Ann Fletcher and (Fr.) Jennifer Griffeth. Diving Coach Dan Laak entered his third year as the Head Coach and boasts the first finalist a the US Nationals in Georgia History, Lee Ann Fletcher. She placed 9th on the one meter, and in the 1990 season, she qualified for the spring NCAA zone meet with her excep- tional scores on both the one and three meter boards. It is quite evident that the 1990 Lady ' s Swimming and Diving programs are just a few more of the individual teams that com- bine to make the UGA Athletic Program a forerunner in the Southeast and in the nation. medic _ ►p eight at NCAAs ack Bauerle 1 X ' my r;:r ' -. . :-: ' ■-: ' ■:.-- ' ■■. :- ' ■::- ' :: : y: ' : ' Mi:e:v-- ' C::mm Peter Frey the Red k BIi| 7 -.- • . I BI ' " — V-. . ■wi " " ' t ff! " | ?p ir»ff f?7 T ' w T P " T ' ' ' ' «fO»«« Wlt « »■». » — " " Above: SAei7a Taormina can fly like a butterfly. ;| E«? » ' vs , r . .. SL .xrL SSSm S ttt . m ' irv4,:;x. ; HRl Netters Challenge No. 1 Stanford Coach Diaz ' s First Year is a Success he Gentlemen ' s Varsity Tennis Team certainly had an outstanding 1989 season under first-year head coach, Manuel Diaz. After compiling a super record of 21-5 during regu- B-l lar season play the Bull- dogs advanced to the finals of the NCAA Tournament where they were defeated by a tough team from Stan- ford. Coach Diaz, who played at Georgia from 1972-1975 and had been an assistant coach from 1982-1985 and an associate coach from 1985-1988, was familiar with the tradition of tennis excel- lence at The University of Georgia. But rather than yield t o the pressure of fill- ing long-time coach, Dan Magill ' s shoes, he rose to the occasion and coached a team that, in his own words, " ex- ceeded its expectations. " Meanwhile, former head coach, Dan Magill, the win- ningest coach in collegiate history, was far from inac- tive. He is currently the di- rector of men ' s and women ' s tennis, and Assistant Athle- tic Director for Public Rela- tions and Georgia Bulldog Clubs. This year ' s team was led by senior co-captains, Step- hen Enochs and T.J. Mid dleton. Al Parker played in the number one singles spot, with Stephen Enochs, Francisco Montana, T.J Middleton, Jim Childs, and Mike Morrison rounding out the top six. The high- light of the season was the sensational play by the Dawgs at the NCAA Championships. This year marked the last year that the Championships will be held in Athens for a while, be- cause next year the NCAA will begin to rotate it from school to school rather than hold it in Athens every sin- gle year Many non-Georgia tennis fans felt that the tre- mendous support given to the Bulldogs by the fans ev- ery year gave them an unfair advantage in the Tournament, so the Ni AA decided that a rotation was in order In team play, Georgia disposed of its first three opponents. University of California-Irvine, University of Southern 1 -:.. ..NfawiBiaNM it ; » az:.. ■y ILuA - .-- . ' tO.,.. J California, and Texas Christian University without having to play one doubles match. TCU coach Tut Bartzen commented, " They (Georgia) didn ' t give us much of a chance to get in it. " In the finals, Georgia fac- ed number one seeded Stan- ford. Al Parker quickly trounced Stanfords Jeff Tar- ango 6-0, 6-3 which got the sell-out crowd very excited. At number two, Steven Enochs lost to Martin Black- mon, who used an awesome balance between power and finesse to create the most impressive performance of the day. Francisco Montana turned in a win for Georgia at the number three spot. T.J. Middleton was defeated at number four as was fresh- man Jack Frierson at num- ber five, and the Bulldogs were tied going into the doubles play at 3-all. How- ever, the doubles teams of Middleton-Childs and Par- ker-Enochs were easily de- feated which gave Stanford the win 5-3 and the NCAA title. In the singles division, Georgia became the first team ever to place three players in the quarter-final round. Al Parker, Francisco Montana and Steven Enochs all advanced to the final eight. Al Parker was defeat- ed here, but Montana and Enochs advanced to the semis before falling. Mon- tana lost to Donni Legcraft from Louisiana State Uni- versity who eventually won the championship. Montana entered the tournament un- seeded, but on his way to the semifinals, he defeated Mali Vai Washington of Michigan who was seeded number one. The outlook for the 1990 team is promising but young. Two seniors, Step- hen Enochs and T.J. Mid- dleton will have graduated, and sophomore Francisco Montana will not return be- cause he will go pro, but Al Parker, Jim Childs, and Jack Frierson should all return with considerable experi- ence to help contribute to a successful Bulldog team for 1990. — Georgette Thompson Sophomore Al Parker hits a power-return. i ;».Curl B ;nton ■138 MENS TENNIS ■ . -... ■.■! ■. ■. , .J . ' . ., ' v ' ' -y ' r ' S!? -■■ ' , ' ■■, ■ .-_■«« ' .;; ■ ' -t ; ' rif i-. v fft, ' : - :- vx . m : ' r„ ' V . ' " ' •; -•■.-.■ ' ' - .- - " .t - :i ' ■ .-. ' i- le team exceedei its expectations, __, Dann MagiJJ ' =«if I :v J .Above: fm ChUds pre- Top rt: T.J. Middleton uses Bottom rl: Francisco Mon- , pares for another ace. great flexibility to make ev- tana definitely keeps his I ery return. i S SL- eyes glued to the ball. MENS TENNIS ' 39 Netters Go to NCAA Finals Stanford Steals Georgia ' s Crown 140 MENS TENNIS ove; Fransisco Montana makes another p This team exceeded its expectations. — Manuel Diaz Lady Netters go to NCAA Freshmen Bring Great Strength and Talent he Georgia Women ' s Tennis Team lost three great seniors last year, but the 1989 Lady Netters proved to be just as strong with the addition of two top fresh- men, Shan- I. ' I » t. n o n and Shawn Mc- Carthy from Alpharetta. Also, the team depended on the experience of key returning players, such as Elizabeth Alexander and Stacey Schefflin. Coach Jeff Wallace positively noted that, " the experience gain- ed playing a tough sched- ule last year will be invalu- able for playing an equally demanding schedule in the upcoming season . . . The team has adjusted to walk- ing out on the court with a lot of pressure and high expectations and that expe- rience can only help us in the coming year " And so, this experience brought them all the way to the semi-finals of the NCAA Championship in May. The opening match of the NCAA pitted the Lady Netters against the Long- horns of Texas. Fourth- seeded Georgia defeated Texas 5-1 with only one loss resulting from a de- fault by Elizabeth Alex- ander because of a muscle pull in her shoulder. Coach Wallace was noted assaying, " We talked about the importance of getting off to a good start in the tournament, and we did just that. Everybody really pulled together and play- ed outstanding tennis. This victory should give us even more confidence for this Friday ' s match. " Con- fidence is definitely what this Georgia team had as they made a comeback against California at Be- rkley to beat them in the quarterfinals. The Georgia Lady Netters were going to the Semi-finals against number one seeded Stan- ford. Although Georgia was defeated 6-0, the scores did not show how well Georgia contended with number one Stanford. Three out of the six matches went for three full sets. Caryn Moss felt " . . . every match 142 WOMENS TENNIS Vx ' xXxX could have gone the other way. The score isn ' t really indicative of how close the match was because all six of us could have pulled our matches out. " The Lady Netters should be proud of their accomplishment at the NCAA Championships last spring. It was a season for gaining experience for the freshmen and learning how to play under pres- sure and with confidence for the returning players. The 1990 team should be extremely strong, exclud- ing the losses of Seniors, Elizabeth Alexander, Lisa Apany, Amila Fetahagic, and Jill Waldman. Return- ing in 1990 will be senior, Stacey Schefflin, who was the 1988 Collegiate AU- American and SEC Indoor and outdoor Doubles Champion, senior, Jill Wal- dman, who has the highest Singles Winning Percent- age for two years (57-11), is an Academic All-SEC, and the SEC Outdoor Number 3 Doubles Champion; sophomore, Tonya Bog- donas who came to UGA as nK a0 m w 7 " ' K. ' ' ' -v-v- ' -1 the number 38 Junior Sin- J SjpvA T : - ; ' ? H gles player and the Num- " ■■■ " ber 20 Junior Doubles Player; sophomore. Shan- non McCarthy, who led the Southern Intersection- al Junior Team to the Na- tional Championships two times, is ranked Number 22 in Junior Singles and Number 2 in Junior Dou- bles; sophomore, Shawn McCarthy, who is the win- ner of the USTA National Amateur Clay Courts, In- doors and Hard Courts in Doubles, and is ranked Number 66 in Junior Sin- gles and Number 5 in Ju- nior Doubles; and sopho- more Caryn Moss, who is ranked Number 44 in the ITCA Preseason Singles Rankings. With these six strong ladies returning, in addition to the new re- cruits, the 1990 Georgia Bulldog Women ' s Tennis team just could be strong enough to carry the National Championship home to Athens. — Jennifer Burns Above: Stacey Schefflin and her power backhand return. H Sports Information • I V 5 ' WA I .s ' y W . • , ' • v. ' W2 spom inionninon We ' re not going to think about being a favorite or underdog, we ' re just going to play to win. - — - — Jeff Wallace ,v tS:-. -i 0 Above: 1988 Collegiate All- American, Lisa Apany enthusiastically returns her opponent ' s serve. . Top rt.: Freshman, Shannon McCarthy is always de- pended upon to serve up a victory. Sport!« Information Lower Rt.: Number One ranked Singles player, Elizabeth Alexander is al- ways prepared for the un- expected. Sports Infonnation WOMENS TENNIS 143 Bulldog Golfers Have a Promising Year Head Coach Dick Copas enters his 19th year with the Bulldogs. m he Histoty of gold at the University of Georgia holds many traditions. Numerous UGA teams have participated in the NCAA, captured the SEC f champion- ship, and produced many All -Americans. The 1988-89 season marked the nineteenth year as head coach for Dick Copas. The season began with the U.S. -Japan Friendship Invitational, in which the Bulldogs placed third. Other tour- naments included the Gator Invitational, the Southeastern Invitation- al, and the Furman Invi- tational. Although the team was unable to de- fend their Southeastern Conference Champion- ship finishing third, the Bulldogs rallied from a poor opening in the NCAA East Regional Qualifier to tie for fifth place making cuts for the NCAA Championships. Four returning players lead the way for the Bull- dogs. Matt Peterson and Todd Satterfield played an important role on the team. According to Copas, Peterson, a pre- season first team AU- American selection, was Georgia ' s number one player. A second team Ail-American and first team all conference play- er last year, Peterson re- HESf J turned for his senior year having won two tourna- ments (Southeastern In- vitational and Furman Invitational). Satterfield, also a Senior, was one of Georgia ' s top performers at years NCAA tournament. According to Copas, the Senior players have the capability to provide the leadership needed to transform youthful team members into mature ? golfers. Paul Claxton and Greg Kennedy are two players that were assets to the 1988-89 golf team. Their improvement was a factor in their success. Copas commented that their success, as well as the teams success as a whole, was directly proportional to how hard they are willing to work. Copas says of both Clax- ton and Kennedy that, " they are both very tal- ented and really want to succeed. " Not only did the Bull- dog golf team have strength in its upperclass- men, there was a balance of underclassmen. The team consisted of three seniors, two juniors, four sophomores, three fresh- man, and two red shirted freshman. The University of Georgia golf course, opened in September of 1968, is the home of the Bulldogs. The team uses the Athens Country Club course for competitive tournaments. The team is fortunate to have access to two newly-opened golf courses in the Ath- ens area, Jennings Mill Country Club in Athens and Port Armor Country Club in Greensboro, Georgia. The variety of courses allows teams members to adjust to different surroundings. Copas believes that his players must perform mentally as well as physically. According to Copas, the team members have to believe in themselves. " Each indi- vidual on this team has to believe he can win any tournament we play in. — Karen Andrus Sport Infonnation That is the kev to our success. ' 144 MFN " - f ' .(M I 1988-89 UGA Golf Roster Ron Adams Greg Kennedy Antonio Barcellos Franklin Kennedy Bill Brown Mitch Marchman Robert Butler Matt Peterson Paul Claxton Todd Satterfield Stan Copeland Michael Shears ■ Steve Chambliss Matt Street ■ Kevin Goalby Diego Ventureira ■ Neal Hendee Jon Worrell 1 Each individual on this team has to beJieve he can win any tournament we play in. That ' s the key to our success. Dick Copas I I Sports Hiformition homore, Paul Claxton Above: Tommy Tolles uses Right: Todd Thompson Its towards the location intense concentration. eyeballs his shot. ' le green. Sports Information MENS GOLF 145 Lady Golfers Rank Sixth Women ' s Team Invited to NCAA Championships Movin ' up in the ranks m he 1989 Lady Bull- dogs Golf Team made the cut for the NCAA Champ- ionship May 24-27 at Palo Alto, Cali- fornia. In all, 17 teams are se- lected by the NCAA Selection Committee, with 14 of those 17 being the top 14 teams ranked throughout the country. There- fore, three spots are reserved for committee selection. Since Geor- gia was ranked fifteenth, it had to prove its worthiness while the NCAA made its decision, the Georgia Team was chosen six- teenth out of seventeen by the NCAA. Coach Beans Kelly felt that their selection for the NCAA Championship was due in part to the quality of the oppo- nents that the Lady Dogs had played. Kelly said, " We have played a strong enough schedule to take us over some other teams. ' At the NCAA Championships, all fared well considering that the Lady Golfers were the six- teenth out of seventeen teams to be chosen for the tournament. They returned to Athens after the championship ranked sixth in the nation. Senior, Nancy Bowen finished her college ca- reer in sixth place overall for individual performances. Coach Kelly said, " she was fired up to do well at the Nationals. I think that she definitely accomplished that. " Bowen remarked about the tournament, " I think that it was the best tournament I played al year I ' m happy leaving on a good note. " Bowen s total for the tournament was 298, followed by Tina Paternastro with 310, Anne Cain with 311, Jill Kinloch with 317, and Leanne Cansey with 334. In early June, Coach Kelly signed two very prospective ju- nior golfers to the 1990 Georgia Women ' s Golf Team: Sara Miley of Wisconsin and Kristin Milli- gan of Illinois. Coach Kelly was extremely confident about ad- ding the two girls to next year ' s golf team. Next season ' s team promises to be one of the best ever at UGA, and another visit to the NCAA Championships is to be expected. — Jennifer Burns uii voMr.NS GOi.r VVOMENS GOLF 147 TVacksters begin to Rebuild Senior GJenn Sikes had a great season m he 1989 Georgia Men ' s Track Team was consid- ered a rebuilding year. The team suffered from graduation losses. The team was led the entire season by the lone se- nior Glenn Sikes. He was the only returning point scorer from last year A large unproven, but a po- tential promising group backed up Sikes. In the season opener the Dogs received a first place finish in the 3200 meter relay. Teak Shore, Eric Reade, Don Jumpe- ter, and Eric Tyson com- bined for a time of 7:45.70 in the relay Bill Jones and Sikes placed in the high jump and pole vault events re- spectively. The second meet was the Florida Relays in Gainesville. Sikes be- came the first Georgia pole vaulter to clear the sixteen foot mark. The 1600-meter relay team of Randy Bell, Jeff Cam- pbell, Don Jumpeter, and Andy Wingate qualified for the next day by win- ning their heat. In the finals of the 1600 relay they finished third. The Georgia Tech In- vitational was the next week. There were sever- al top competitors for the Bulldogs. Sikes won the pole vault while Steve Rowe came in third. Jones captured the high jump and placed fourth in the tri- ple jump. The discus and shot put gave Chris Howard a first and sec- ond place finish respec- tively. Rowe also placed in both competitions, bringing his total of the meet to three. In the 1500 meter race Eric Redde and Eric Tyson claimed first and second. The team finished the meet in third place. The Dawgs traveled back to Atlanta for the 148 MENS TRACK W George Griffin Invitation. In the pole vault it was another first place for Sikes and Rowe came in third place. The discus champion was Hoard and Jones won the high jump. A tri-meet between Georgia, Auburn, and Brevard turned into a real dawg fight. The voung Ge orgia team gave its best perfor- mance of the season. In front of the home crowd, Sikes set a new school record with a vault of 16-6 and a first place finish. Howard captured the discus and shot put events. Tyson and Hayes ran to the two top spots in the 1500 meters. Unfortunately for the voung Bulldog team the S.E.C. Championships did not develop any ma- jor change for the team as a whole. The team finished in eighth j H place, but there were a few Georgia highlights. Senior Glen Sikes fin- ished his career with a fifth place performance out of the twelve pole vaulters. Eric Tyson was able to hold on and fin- ish in fifth place in the 1500 meter run. Anoth- er bright spot in Geor- gia ' s future was Chris Howard, a freshman, claimed sixth in the dis- cus event. It was a tough year for the Dawgs, but ex- perience was gained by many. The head track coach for the past fourteen years, Lewis Gainey, announced his resignation at the end of the season. Gainey will still be with the University of Georgia as the Coliseum and Action Sports of Ar Athletic Events Coordinator. John Hayes gives the race everything he ' s got. —Billy Cox f 4Vnn ! JS 33»I i of Am ric-J Wzx ' t ' Each year the conference seems to get tougher and tougher. — Lewis Gainey " " ' " ' " ■ " • •• r ' Acllort ' Sports Above: Pal Canniff fin- Top rt.: Another Georgia run- Bottom rt.i istted the 5000-meter race ner heads for the finish line. Coy sprints for a in second place. victory. Acljnn Sports ct America MENS TRACK 149 Lady TVacksters Breeze by Opponents Lady Dogs place fifth at SEC tournament ra he 1989 Women ' s Track Team began the season full of confidence and optimism. The reason for such high expectations was because of several experienced performers. Adding to the returning athletes was one of the best recruiting years in the history of Georgia ' s Lady Dogs. Coach Gain- ey managed to recruit a strong group of sprinters. Leading the pack were seniors Catherine Colter and Latashia Rogers. Last year ' s Most Valuable Per- former, Rogers was the first woman in Georgia ' s track history to break the 41-foot barrier in the tri- ple jump. The 1989 outdoor sea- son opened in Athens with the Georgia Relays. The Lady Dogs won the high jump and the 1600 meter relay. Latashia Rogers cleared 5-8 in the high jump. After a good opening performance at home, the Lady Dogs traveled down to Gainesville for the Florida Relays. Karen Stone had her best per- formance of the season in the 800 meter race. On April Fool ' s Day they were in Atlanta for the Georgia Tech Invita- tional. The day turned out great for Kim Engel as she threw the javelin for 177-8 which qualified her for the NCAA Championships. The Lady Dogs came in 3rd place at Georgia Tech. Down to Tallahassee for the Springtime Invi- tational was the next meet. In the javelin. En- gel broke her own Geor- gia record with a throw of 189-2. The team continued to show improvement and success as the season went on Lady Dogs returned home for a meet with Auburn Brevard. It was a very successful day as fhev were able to win t50 WOMENS TRACK The and five events and Georgia got a second place finish overall. The Lady Dogs returned home for their final regular season meet. The Lady Dogs received a total of six first finishes. The SEC Champion- ships were held at Gain- esville, Florida. The Georgia women were led bv Catherine Colter and Kim Engel to a fifth place finish. The 54 point total was enough to outdo Au- burn, Ole Miss, Miss. State, and Vanderbilt. Colter won the long jump and triple jump events. Her leap of over 41 feet was her season ' s best. Latashia Rogers fin- ished fourth in the event. Engel won the javelin competition with a throw of 182-5. In some other events; Rogers and Mon- ica Willis finished sixth and seventh in the 100 meter hurdles. In the 400 meter dash, Trisha Carter took sixth place and Dana Shivalier came in eighth. The Georgia 1600 meter relay team finished in third place. Rogers placed fifth in the high jump while Lisa Mor- rison came in ahead of her in third place. The Georgia women had three competitors to qualify for the NCAA Championships in Pro- ve, Utah. It was a throw of 189-2 by sophomore Kim Engel in the javelin that gave her the NCAA title in that event. Latashia Rogers com- peted for the long jump and triple jump. The Se- nior was able to finish in fifth and eighth places, respectively. Catherine Colter also qualified for the long jump. The 1989 Outdoor Season was a great suc- cess and 1990 appears to be even better. Valid Davis concentrates on the finish line. —Billy Cox ... ' r - I Changes For the Cross Country Bulldogs Georgia Has Its First AJJ-American Lady Bulldog J 7 s Georgia ' s Cross- I Country teams be- I -TA. gan the 1989 fall ■■■■ " season the runners found several new faces among themselves, as well as a new coaching staff. The appointment of John Mitchell as the new head coach brought valuable expe- rience to the team. The wo- men ' s team added three expe- rienced transfers to the ros- ter. Jolly Earle, Nancy Freeman, and Kathryn Krieger provided the team with depth and leadership. Opening the season with two respectable efforts it was obvious the Lady Dogs had improved and were hungry for a victory. The FSU Invita- tional was Georgia ' s next op- portunity. Senior Jolly Earle ed the team with a 2nd place finish. Georgia finished in a tie with Florida for 1st place. The final meet for the team was the SEC Championships. All of their hard work paid off as the Lady Dogs came in 6th place. At the Regionals Earle cruised to 4th place. The NCAA Championships were next for her Jolly Earle be- came the Lady Bulldog ' s first All-American in cross-coun- try with a 17th place finish at the NCAAs. The Bulldogs began the season with a young but mo- tivated team seeking im- provement over last year. The season opened at home where the team came in 2nd. At the next meet, Hayes paced the Dogs to 3rd place with a top 10 finish. The Dogs returned home to host the Georgia Inter- collegiate meet. Hayes fin- ished in 1st place and the Bulldogs claimed their only victory of the season. The season ended with a 7th place finish at the SEC meet. The best Bulldog fin- isher was Hayes. Both of the teams hope to improve even more in the coming year. BiUv Cox Thej Ve been good as gold and (hey ' re working hard and now they ' re getting some payback. — Head Coach John MitcheJl 1989 Schedule September 9 Ceorgid Invitational Athens. GA September 16 C ' .a. Slate Invitational Atlanta. GA September 30 I ' la. Slate Invitational Tallahassee. FL October 7 ( ieorgia Intercollegiate Athens, GA October 14 Indiana Invitational Bloomington. IN October 30 SEC Champion.ship Auburn. .M November 11 NCAA District 111 Meet Greenville. SC November 20 NCAA Championship .Annapolis. MD Diamond Dogs Shine in ' 89 1989 Baseball Team Finishes Second in SEC En 1988, Georgia ' s Diamond Dogs were a mediocre team in the Southeastern Conference. It was a .500 team that finished in the middle of the SEC stand- ings. How- ever, the 1989 team showed a marked im- provement with a 37-25 overall record, and a 15-11 SEC record. The 1989 Dia- mond Dogs ended their season with a second place finish in the SEC tourna- ment. The rebuilt pitching staff, which was last in the SEC in 1988, is now looked upon as a major strength of the team. The club had a constant winning season, winning 18 of its 37 victo- ries in the first half of the season, and 19 in the sec- ond half. The team fin- ished the regular season with a fourth place tie with Alabama, and a berth in the SEC tournament. The 1989 team saw the emergence of sophomore pitcher, Dave Fleming, and shortstop, J.R. Showalter Fleming led the Dogs ' pitching staff with a mi- nuscule 2.08 Earned Run Average. He had 20 com- plete games and 2 shut- outs. Fleming also led the team with strikeouts, with a total of 110. Showalter was third on the team in batting average, second in RBI ' s, and he led the team with home runs and dou- bles. The team leader for the 1989 Diamond Dogs was senior catcher, Roger Miller. Miller led the team in batting with a .371 aver- age and in RBI ' s with 68. Miller was named Most Valuable Player of the SEC tournament for hitting .524. Other Diamond Dogs who had an outstanding season including First Baseman, Brian " Cookie " Jester who hit at a .352 clip and was an extremelv valuable D.H. in the SEC Tournament, outfielders, Doug Radzifwicz, and Bruce Chick who hit above .300. Also, the rubber-armed Marc Lipson led the team in saves with seven. Although the Diamond Dogs made great improvements in the 154 BASEBALL regular season, the SEC Tournament is where they were really shining. The Diamond Dogs posted wins against Mississippi State and Florida before falling in the SEC Championship game to Auburn which was the m-fm ki « sports Information lineup returning for the 1990 season. very same team thev de- feated in order to get to the championship, with a solo home run in the bottom of the ninth by " Cookie " Jest- er The runner up finish marked the third of its kind in Diamond Dog his- torv for the past four years. The Diamond Dogs set tournament records for doubles (16), most doubles in a game (7), most runs scored in an inning (9), most hits in the tourna- ment by Showalter and Miller (il), and the (3) by Fleming. Marc Lipson was almost unhittable in the tournament with a micro- scopic 0.96 ERA. Roger Miller, Dave Fleming, and J.R. Showal- ter were named AU-SEC. These three were joined by Brian Jester, Jeff Cooper, and Bruce Chick on the .- ll-Tourney Team. The end of the 1989 season fin- ished the careers of catch- er, Roger Miller, and pitch- ers. Marc Lipson, Jim Pots, and Mike Hawkins. Brian Jester has extended his days in UGA Baseball by pursuing a Master ' s De- gree. Roger Miller was drafted by the San Fran- cisco Giants. He left Geor- gia owning or tied for the career record for hits, home runs, RBI ' s, at bats, total bases, grand slams, (hit 3 in 9 games this sea- son), and run scored. Roger has the single sea- son mark for grand slams and the single game mark for RBI ' s, home runs, grand slams, and doubles. Miller owns the SEC rec- ord for career hits and at bats. The Diamond Dogs definitely look promising with their solid pitching staff and strong everyday —Cliff Loo Above: Bruce Chick knocks one to Atlanta. w »L 4 m _ _ - 5 mSmimSmSmm Spor„lnform.,.o •Above: Third baseman Jeff Cooper mans his Top rt: Roger Miller prepares Bottom rt: J.R. to nail a base-stealer. sprints it into hoi Diamond Dogs Finish Second 1989 Baseball Dogs Hunker Down -M- ' i.. !- r»r ' " ' ' - ' ' " T ' " " " " " ' " T - ' ' fflJN Above: Roger Miller is safe without an inch to spare. 156 BASEBALL Witft eacfi passing yexiVj the University undergoes a variety of transformations. These changes may range from the minute to the radiaidy extreme. Bat what makes these changes speciaC is the mass effort of growps ipuiiing together and making them haipipen. Stjci, " Stenberg nown for its vast size, UGA is definitely not a school where ev- ery face and name is recognizable. To some, a large col- lege seems to be the worst option for a place of higher educa- t i o n , b u t those who at- tend UGA know that size is not a hindrance. It is a benefit. The large size allows stu- dents to meet and live with people from all over the world. Making college not just a learning experi- ence, but a cultur- al one as well. Plus, Religious, Honorary, Greek, and political clubs all have a major impact on help- ing stu- dents of various b a c k - grounds come togeth- er and l.L ' iiort? .iux experience new ideas and views. Through this di- versity, a lasting unity is formed in their common bond as universi- ty students. PEOPLE 159 Department of Student Activities Under the direction of Dr. Will- iam Porter, the Department of Student Activities provides extra- curricular opportunities for the en- tire university community. The de- partment includes Building Ser- vices, Student Organizations and Media, Volunteerism, Recreational Sports, Intramural Sports, and Greek Life. The Barker newspaper and the PANDORA yearbook serve as pub- lished mirrors that reflect campus life. Communiversity reaches out to both the University and Athens through its volunteer programs. Georgia Outdoor Recreational Pro- gram (GORP) offers a variety of trips including horseback riding, scuba diving, and mountain climb- ing. University Union entertains and educated the campus through films, concerts, art shows, comedy acts, debates and lectures. Legion Pool and Field and Lake Herrick both serve as locations for students enjoyment and relaxation. The Department of Student Ac- tivities offers literally hundreds of opportunities for students to be- come involved and truly enjoy their college years. —Beth Valinoti TTie B-52 ' s rocked legion field for a Union concert. Dann Early 160 STUDENT ACTIVITIES Top left: Many Stu- dent itrgjni jtions or- f-ani e blood drives. Middle left: Bruce Willie jltrjcts J lot of fans, even j.s j haby. Top right: Checking out the movies at the Tate. Above: The student activities support staff: Susan Witt, Julie James, Eleanor Fort- son, Linda Fields, Tina Whatley, Shannon Jar- rel, Marian Thomas, Terri Henson, Dot Shivar, Marian Ar- nold, Norma Kessler, Debbie Duffett, Deb- orah Lindsay, Patty Page, Dori Cosgrove. Left: The Student Ac- tivities Professional Staff: Bobby Bower, Jane Russell, Ron Binder, Donna Waters, fim Crouch, Shawn Wheeler, Tommy Alt- man, Kim Kolesnik, Dr. William Porter, Jerry Anthony, Dan Mel I, Claudia Shamp, Candy Sherman, Mike Hicks, Diane Teague. STUDENT ACTIVITIES 161 I Student Center Che he Tate Student Center remains one of the busiest places on campus, because it houses so many services. Tate has something for everyone including couches for a quick nap or studying, TV lounges, restaurants, a movie theater, an art gallery, and a game room. The Tate Center serves as the stage for various speakers, concerts, and conferences. It also houses many student-run activities on the bottom floor because of its central location, and easy access. Above: The Tale Plaza is a good place to catch up. Top right: Eight hall, corner pocket. Middle right: " These are the ' Days of Our Lives ' " . Bottom right: Sun-Brumby beach isn ' t half as much fun as ' laying out ' at the Tate Pla- za. 162 TATE Dann Early ? ' ; Bi BRUMBY a freshman tradition Brumby is just a small part of a group of resi- dence halls that comprise the Colonial Community. Located at the top of Baxter Street, Brumby primarily houses freshmen, with a few exceptions. It is well known for its positive en- vironment which helps provide support for the residents who are having trouble adjusting to col- lege life. Part of this sup- port comes from Brumby ' s hall structure which in- volves hall members in ac- tive projects in the hall and on campus, such as aerobics. Brumby ' s Spring ii Living in Brumby creates the best atmosptiere for meeting new friends. — Jennifer Griffith 55 Fling, and hall decorating contests. The efforts of the staff and residents to keep everyone involved pro- vides a strong sense of community that makes Brumby a great place to live. It is a place of common bonds among freshmen where goals for the future are planned, dreams are created, and lasting friendships begin. Brum- by Hall is not just a resi- dence hall to the girls that live there, it is much more. 1 It is their home away from home. t ii a 33 ■ «3 H Ml it i I 1 II ll The famous freshman dorm. Brumby M BRUMBY " aigf Gr»ner Top Right: Caught in the act. Top Left: A Center: Another long night 3t the Brumby longstanding tradition at Brumby, the eleva- office. Above: A quiet night of studying, tor wait. -.r 1 ■ 1 1 1 - fi T : 357- _-. IB BRUMBY, IT ' S a GREAT PLACE to START Brumby is one of the most famous halls not because of its mostly fresh- man population, but because of the things to do there. Each colony has a study lounge for watching T.V., visiting friends, and for aca- demics. The Brumby Rotunda also is a gathering spot. The individual halls provide for a place to socialize and meet people. But by far, Brumby is best known for its easy access to the neighboring guys dorm, Russell Hall. The closeness of the halls proves to be a convenient way of meeting people in both halls. Besides being known as the home of the freshman female, Brumby is also known as " Brumby Beach. " Given this name because of the sun worshipers that bake their bodies to a golden brown in the adjacent lawn. Long after all the funny names and dorm, jokes are forgotten, the memory and support of caring friends continues on. BRUMBY 165 MEALTIME OPTIONS One of the challenges college students face is the problem of choosing when and where to eat their meals. Gone are Mom ' s well-balanced meals and family discussions around the dinner table. In their place are the temptations of candy machines and all-night pizza delivery. Mom definitely would not approve. An option for dorm residents is the meal plan offered by the University Food Services. The threat of the " freshman fifteen " is very evident as one surveys the vast amount of food available at Snelling, Oglethorpe, and Bolton Dining Halls. Salad bars, deli lines, hot entree lines, and self-serve ice cream bars provide everything that students need for multi-course meals. The biggest problems are knowing where to start and when to stop. There are some adventurous students who rely on their own talents to provide their meals. Kitchens in the dorms are often occupied by students who cook for themselves and send mysterious smells down their halls. When students can no longer fight the urge to go out, Athens offers everything from McDonald ' s to Harry Bissett ' s. Right: " A-1 helps everything taste a little better! " Below: Dining Hall cards check students fingerprints to assure their I.D. T. f f ! David Garrett David Garrett 166 HOUSING r n.(VKi i;.irre(l I David Carretl Top left: some students work at the dining Top Right: " Doesn ' t this look good? " Above: The halls to help pay for their school. Left: Others dining halls provide a wide variety of foods to prefer to cook their own meals. choose from. HOUSING 167 bringing students together Cresvvell Hall was | built in 1963. It huuses approx- imately 950 students, with a ratio of seven females to one male. About 85% of the residents are freshmen. Each hall is unique, iTom-. ' -i- the decorations paintedv s the walls to the people m | the rooms. : Creswell is indeed a com- - munity because of the ' ' many activities that bring the residents together. Rec- t)gnition by hall birthday, _. committees and socials;S? among different floors are || just some of the activities ; which help residents gain ' ' new friends and create new memories. 44 Creswell is a great place to meet new friends — Susie Malone 55 Affectionately nicknamed " the well " , Creswell Community is one of the up-and-coming resi- dence halls. Last year some important changes took place that caused this dor- mitory to really be noticed. To most of the students en- joyment, Creswell was giv- en a fresh coat of paint and spruced up. It ' s once active gameroom has been turned into a computer lab which most of the residents agree to as being a terrific idea. It also had a new security sys- tem establislied with each resident given a security card that acts as their key to the hall. With all these new changes, the Creswell Com- . munity is now definitely a- residonce hall to be noticed. ' Oe.fH ' e fitjnds nut from the other dorms because of its mam- moth size and unique l.nout. IhK CRKSVVKLL k P y, . " ' .Pfc.l " l . S ' - ■ -r ' n% y5 ' i7 : 1i ' i»t A i ' -X:jC «?Mf, ' IS Sanilrj Morsincrr Top left: The lawn behind Crest ell provides Center: Studying isn ' t jlwjys easy ixhcn J comfortable place for studying. Top right: your roommate is relaxing. Above: Dorm Relaxing in your dorm is the best way to end a life provides the perfect atmosphere for day of classes. making new friends. A«iW ' !.■ V ii«;, -v»w««»s»y» ■ Unique V ay of Life Creswell Community offers many ad- vantages to its residents which make this dorm an exciting place to live. Its location provides easy access to most parts of campus. The co-ed setup helps to make life a little more interesting. All this year Creswell was one of the first dorms to install cable television service in every room. Creswell offers many opportunities for residents to get involved. The Community Service Committee was organized this year to bring students together in ways that benefit the Athens community. Resident assistants also develop special programs regularly to provide students with welcome study breaks. Living in Creswell provides opportunity for residents to take on responsibilities and become involved in UGA and the Athens community. Creswell life can be a very special part of a student ' s time at UGA. QUAD FEVER At first glance, the large expanse of thick green grass set among the residence halls appears to be just another part of a well-manicured landscape, but a closer inspection reveals something else. Worn away in places by extensive use, these " quads, " as they are known, have always been a gathering place for activity. " I ' ll meet you in the quad, " is a common phrase for those residents of the Reed and Myers communities. It is here that friends meet, dates are made, and for the lucky few, food is delivered. One of the most popular uses of the quads, especially in the Spring time, is for sports. Large booming crowds often develop for football and softball games. But, even when all the excitement of the games has died down the quads still have a purpose. Someone can always be seen quietly reading a book under a tree or found taking a quick nap in the afternoon sunshine. No one can dispute that the quads serve a much needed purpose for all students, espe- cially during Spring quarter when quad fever hits its peak with those in search of the perfect tan. RIGHT: Friends meet in the quad after class. BELOW: Members of the same hall face off to discover who is the best. Stacy Stenberg Stacy Stenberg ml ». - ' - « irK " . i - ?- T 170 HOUSING ■A , " W Tncia Phillips liM.Tcrn TOP LEFT: The quad is also a great place to TOP RIGHT: Teams meet in the quad after class, catch up on homework. BOTTOM LEFT: BOTTOM RIGHT: Intramural flag football is popu- Spectators in the Myers quad enjoy the game. lar in the Myers Community. HOUSING 171 HILL a home away from home Hill community is part of the Geor- gian Residence Halls. The com- munity consists of Boggs Church, Hill, Lipscomb and Mell Halls, and Oglethorpe House. Hill and Lipscomb are men ' s dorms; Boggs, Church and Mell are women ' s dorms. Oglethorpe is co-ed, and is set up on the suite system, where two dorm rooms share one bathroom. Mell and Lipscomb have a combined hall council since the two dorms are such close neighbors, but Boggs and Oglethorpe have their own councils. Church and Hill also have a combined council known as " Chill Council. " Hill community is popu- 44 By living on campus you have an opportunity to meet people. — Todd Vancel yj lar because of its location close to campus and the family environment cre- ated by the hall ' s small size. The staffs of the commu- nities work together to cre- ate a feeling of unity throughout the halls. Also, the dorms of Hill commu- nity are rare in that there is a mix of freshmen and up- perclassmen, many of the dorms do not have such a mix. Oglethorpe House is pop- ular because it has a meal hall right next door, and its own pool. Oglethorpe was built with these options because it was once a private hall. O-House is home to the fe- male freshman and sopho- more athletes, who are re- quired to live there if they t are on athletic scholarship. I Hill Hall - Ihc center of the community. 172 HILL M Mr ! y 1 ii r h Liura Finnt-ll Top Right and Left: Hill residents take a Center: Residents gather for a night out on break and enjoy their favorite t.v. shows. the town. Above: " Anybody got 50c??? " Hill Community means caring, sharing, and having fun. The staff of Hill Community works hard to make the community an enjoyable place to live. The crew and the hall councils work together to provide many activities and programs for the residents. The activities include beach parties, volleyball games, cookouts, pool parties and aerobics. The staff has sponsored various educational programs on topics such as AIDS, date rape, stress, depression, suicide and study skills. Several times a year the residents of all the halls come together to participate in activ- ities including Homecoming, Spring Fling, and Red Cross blood drives. Hill Community is a great place to meet new people and many lifetime friends. HILL i; DORM " DECO M A residence hall room to university students can be more than just the two beds, two desks, two dressers, and two closets provided for them. The residents of these rooms have potential to personalize their space to say anything about them. Residents can decorate and design their rooms to their own liking to fit their own personalities. Many students build lofts in their rooms to provide additional floor space. With this extra space many residents have options for couches, hammocks, bean bags, entertainment centers, ref rigerators, televisions and video cassette recorders. Also, residents can paint their rooms, add carpets, posters, pictures, plants and curtains. Dorm rooms are more than just a place to sleep in. They ' re a place to entertain, sit, socialize, study and live. All of these options and choices available to residents on campus really makes resi- dence hall life more comfortable, cozy, warm, and inviting — a place to call home. RIGHT: These residents in Reed are enjoying their leisure time playing cards. BELOW: Facing the facts - living in residence halls provides options for many different decorating styles. Pam Chombhubutr 9? JK mP. jfOf.- 174 HOUSING ' it " .inJr,! Stt-rvin er limmv Chnsto Sandra MiTvinper TOP LEFT: This resident created her own ABOVE RIGHT: Living the rough life at VGA. type of wallpaper. LEFT: " You did what to our A BOVE: Taking it easy around the room. HOUSING 175 V Myers Communi- ty consists of Myers, Ruther- ford, Mary Lyndon, and Soule Halls. Soule Hall, the oldest residence hall in the community was built in 1920. In 1974, Myers became co-ed and now houses 325 men and 168 women. Soule was buih in 1920. It houses 103 women and is undergo- ing renovation now for new residents in the fall of 1990. Mary Lyndon was built in the 1930 ' s and houses 123 graduate and in- ternational women stu- dents. Rutherford Hall holds 156 women and was a In Myers you can be an individual and still be part of a close knit group. — Eddie Bussey 55 also built in the 1930 ' s as a women ' s residence hall. The Myers Community is mostly recognized as a resi- dence hall where the " old- er " students live, but this myth could not be more wrong. The hall consists of a wide variety of people that make up for an inter- esting change of environ- ment. This diversity adds to Myers uniqueness in the living atmosphere it pro- vides. Each of the halls par- ticipate in group activities, especially for the planning of " Welcome Week " and in the organization of the fa- mous Myer ' s Spring Fling, | which includes a week- j long list of activities. | The special community atmo- sphere is what makes Myers a place to call home. 176 MYERS MYERS someplace specie |imm chnsio limmy Chnsto l mjny Chrtsto Top left Velms Phillips, Pre , of Man Lyndon Ukes time to Ulk with residents. Top righL Resi- dent Assist. Gene Williams thinks Myers is tops. Center. Football fans support quad intra- murals. Above: Chris Green ' s room is a little more like home than the average dorm. Living, Learning, Sharing in Myers Community Myers Community is one of the predominant communities on cam- pus. With a very unique group of residents, this community offers a distinct social, edu- cational, and humanistic outlet for its resi- dents. Myers Community gives educational and fitness programs, successful blood drives, and sponsors needy families. The active councils in Myers provide voice and leadership experience for its residents. On social occasions, Myers Community goes all out with community w ide holiday parties and at their annual Spring Fling. Residents also participate together in sports leagues year round. The comfortable and friendly feeling in the community is what makes Myers a place that ' s really worth leaving home for. MYERS 177 RA-MA-GR . . . Who is an RA? What is a GR? An MA? What ' s that? Well, here ' s a quick synopsis of housing terminology: RA — Resident Assistant GR — Graduate Resident RLC — Residence Life Coordinator REC — Resident Education Consultant The 1988-1989 housing staff has really outdone themselves this year RA ' s, MA ' s, GR ' s and RLC ' s have worked together to not only create a great housing atmosphere, but also to educate residents concerning relevant issues. It ' s impossible to w alk through a residence hall without reading signs advertising some kind of program. Campus wide programs included " sex month " included a series dealing with sexual issues, diseases, and contraception, and Black History Month in which MA ' s and some campus organizations raised campus consciousness concerning minority issues. Community staffs have also stressed a campus wide safety program to help secure residence halls and promote safety on campus. With the help of the housing administrators, this years staff has worked hard to make residence hall life a positive rewarding experience. RIGHT: Patrick Wall, a Myers RA, shows off his loft. BELOW: Jimmy Christo, an RA, explains some programs offered to residents. Dann Early i 178 HOUSING TOP LEFT: Kim Smith and Emily Zittrover take J brejk after RA meetings. LEFT: " I ' m sick of community bathrooms. " TOP RIGHT: An RA ' s door provides information for all residence. .ABOVE: Suzanne Fuchs takes a break from washing her clothes. HOUSING 179 ma dition of excellence nown for its resi- dents involve- iment in all types of activities on and off cam- pus, the Reed Community is mostly known for its at- mosphere of caring. Shown by their trophy display case, Reeds participation in Welcome Week, Homecom- ing, Intramurals and Resi- dence Hall Association is outstanding. Their many accomplishments can be credited to the closeness of Payne, Milledge, Reed, and Morris, which all make up the Reed community The hall ' s residents actively take part in sports activities in Reed is the best place to live because everyone really cares about each other here. — Caroline Phillips the quad and the " baby quad " especially softball and baseball which Reed has become noted for throughout campus. This participation keeps the resi- | dents active in their com- | munity all year. ' Not only do the residents | remain active in their year- i round athletic endeavors, | but they also utilize their | location on campus. Conve- niently located across from 1 the Tate Student Center, many of the residents can be found at the movies or involved at the plaza. The Reed Community is defi- 1 nitely one that understands | the meaning of participa-| tion. A small glance at the Reed Com- munity. W ' iwif I " jssss ' - - m Campus Life in one Community. LmoK Wuxhn uring almost any afternoon, one caft find Reeds quad crowded with play- ers and spectators, students wishing to so- cialize and just people who have dropped by just to see what is going on. At Reed, the friendly atmosphere simply attracts atten- tion. This special closeness the residents share helps to enhance their personal growth by contributing to shaping of their skills and attitudes that are necessary to become posi- tive and productive in today ' s society. This unique bond the halls share seems to be addictive because most residents decline to live in apartments and keep returning year after year. It is definitely a hall to be recognized. LMore Vaughn Top Left: Reed residents gather at " the wall. " Center: Milledge hall is painted to resem- To Right: Volleyball is a part of everyday ble the VGA buses. Above: Residents en- activity on the baby " " " ' - Sifjie ' , joy the sanshine on the qaadi, RHA bringing it all together The Residence Hall Association is the governing body for the residence halls. RHA consists partly of an executive council and a voting body of hall representatives from each of the halls. The dedicated and imaginative leadership behind RHA is the Executive Council: Sima Parekh, President; Kris Terry Vice- President; Maureen Finneran, Secretary; Mike Planter, Treasurer; Dinesh Patel, NCC; Allen Dutch, Director of Communication; and Debbie Spencer and Vernon Wall, Co-advisors. Each hall or colony has its own representative that is elected by the halls to vote at the RHA meetings. These reps are an important part of each student ' s voice in the organization and on campus. RHA works to promote residence hall life by acting as a resource for programming in the halls. Red Cross Community Blood Drives are also sponsored by RHA. Last year at NACURH, RHA brought back National Program of the Year with UGA ' s SCOAR Program. Bringing it all together, that is what RHA is all about. RIGHT: Cbayne Rensi (NRHH Sec.) shows her Halloween spirit. BELOW: Executive Council hack row: Dinesh Patel, Sima Parekh, Mike Elanter, Maureen Finneran. Front row: Allen Dutch and Kris Terry. Pam Chombhubutr luBnIti Pam Lhombhubutr 182 HOUSING Pam Chombhubutr Pjm Chombhubutr Chombhuhutr i TOr LEFT: Co-Advisor Vernon Wall. Sima TOP RIGHT: RHA Voting RepresenUtives. ABOVE: g Parekb. LEFT: CUudia Kjmhi, Wayne Fore- Reps. Lee Jimmerson, Susan Ob, jnd Tammy Griffin - man (Reps.) HOUSING 183 fi.: mmem a distinctive way of life ,ompleted in 1967 as a dormitory for men, the famous Russell Hall is still as active as ever. But, Russell is more than just a hall, it is a way of life. It is here at the famous Russell hall that most new students get their first taste of life at the university. Residents must adjust to their new environment, which often includes the unfamiliar habits of intim- idating professors and out- rageous roomies. And while their study habits may not be developed or even existent, they some- how manage to survive. And with this survival. If you can ' t have fun witti tlie big dogs, stay on tfie porch. — Greg Williams comes the development of leadership skills and the ability to get along with others. The outrageous times at Russell will long be remembered by its resi- dents. Some will return next year, while others will move on, but the days at the hall will long be remem- bered. It is because of these fond memories which are passed on from each Russell " grad- :• uate " to others that the leg- end of Russell hall lives on. With each year that goes by, the tradition of excellence % is carried on by Russell Hall I and its staff keeping the I " legend " alive. s Russell Hall is the home of a thousand men. J ' ffl IHI BI 1 V 7I ' af Russel me9 WmL v; fii ' - r ' ;-!] -i.; 7j ■ t -. ' ' ia never Boring. iving in a dormitory with a thousand ' strangers is not the easiest thing in the world to do and most residents agree, but it maizes life full of the unexpected! At Russell, there is such a diversity of interests, tastes, and personalities that there is always something new to experience. Be it music, sports, or hobbies, all of these interests make Russell a unique place to live. But, even withi all of this diversity the dormitory often manages to come together and function as one in a variety of campus activities. Mem- bers from all halls are encouraged to partici- pate in such things as intramurals, football games, and Homecoming activities. By get- ting everyone involved, the diversity of strangers becomes a unity of friends. Bonnie Owen Left; A man and his machine. Right. Feeding Center: The Ruisell game room is a great time at Russell. pl " e to get rid of extra quarters. Above: . Studv, Study, Slady. a A DAY IN . . . A day in the life of any student in a residence hall is far from bor- ing. Each residence hall provides activities each quarter for resident involvement. Although these ac- tivities are planned by the resi- dence halls themselves to help res- idents become acquainted with one another, many students know, these are not the only ways to meet people in housing. There are kitch- ens on almost every hall that aid in group get-togethers for midnight snacks. Study lounges are great places for students to meet and study, too. Any which way it is looked at, there is always some- thing going on. CLOCKWISE: Hi! High-spirited fun at Reed Hall. Myer ' s residents head out for Halloween antics. Ah, it ' s mail time! The last minute cram, a student tradition. Hanging out at Reed Hall. RA, Al Zealy catches a quick power nap. 186 HOUSING » ss Editor: Shannon Garvey Assistant Editor: Mary Kay Vodrath Senior Leaders Gina Baxley As the organizer of three success- ful road races, Gina Bax- ley was able to develop her organizational skills and her creativity. Gina was the organizer of the Chi Omega Stadi- um Stampede in her sophomore year and she was able to gather an exceptional amount of runners for the race. The following year, she planned another road race: The UGA Autumn Challenge. The purpose of this race was to unite both students and alum- ni. The UGA Autumn Challenge was just one of her many accom- plishments as president of the Student Alumni Council. Gina has been ac- tively involved in numerous organiza- tions since her fresh- man year with regard to her major, public rela- tions. For example, Gina was a contributing writ- er for The Red and Black, a member at both the BARKER and the PANDORA as well as PRSSA. Not only does Gina find time for her numerous activities, but she is also an active member of Chi Omega sorority where she has served as model initiate, assistant secretary and Philanthropy Chair- person. Speaking of her involvement, " making our university a better more spirited place has been a goal of mine ... " aHa- ' ff- isiJK ' tssTOBKC-iiffi, • • intend to use my slqtls in puStic relation to ivorlifor a non- profit organiza- tion ri£ht out of schooL Then I see an importance in continuing my education, per- haps seeking a Master ' s degree in ' Education. (Because educa- tion is such a vi- tal tool to being successful in to- day ' s society, I zvould ultimately liJie to direct my erwrgies tou ' ards educational pro- grams for IjOUtll. — Ljimi , ' Thc best thing about Ug:A is the Southern hospi- tality. ' During summer orienta- tion, as I wan- dered around campus u ' ith my map, I will nez ' er forget the number of people tfuit of- fered to give me directions . . . the special attention that I received from upperclass- men rmidc a last- ing impression. ' Throughout my stiuiies at ' UCjA, tills Southern tra- dition has been consistent with nearly all the ac- tivities in which I have partici- p at e d . T h c friendliness at ' UQA maJies tlus institution unique from all other univer- sities. — Sandra Sandra Cantrell Sandra Cantrell, a senior Home Eco- nomics major believes that, " Friendship must be the backbone of most any student organiza- tion because I have made so many friends. " During her years at the University of Georgia, she has been active in Phi Upsilon Omicron National Honor Society as both Vice President and President and was a member of Golden Key and treasurer of the Stu- dent Home Economics Association just to name a few. Sandra believes that, " the key to my per- sonal development is directly related to the leadership, profession- alism, and friendship promoted in student or- ganizations. " This is apparent in her active involvement in the area of Home Economics: Ga. State Home Economics As- soc, Ga. Home Econom- ics Assoc, American Home Economics As- soc, UGA Council on Consumer Interests, Madison Co. Consumer Home Economics Advi- sory Council. Although her activities, require much of her time, Sand- ra also excels scholas- tically. She has been rec- ognized by the College of Home Economics, National Dean ' s List, USAA, All-American Scholar and was a 1989-90 Outstanding College Students of America. 1 ta ) ' f the B{al99 1 (ikasbee 1 mand tebeen if both iltiil •; .taiemic , tolved 1 flu Lai 1; hmal i aiboar ( El ; tt,Oi I miih K.Uv ! k scl i " iuiuh 1 4e)aspe I tadinf i i tin " , [ ' Ootstai " ire W t ' iiEpsi ! tin oft Kelly Curran For Kelly Curran, the essence to be- ing a 1990 Senior Lead- er has been her enthusi- asm and diversity. She has been a key member of both academic and social organizations. Academically, Kelly has involved herself in Al- pha Lambda Delta, Gamma Beta Phi, Mor- tarboard, Palladia, Golden Key, Blue Key, ODK, Order of Omega, Z Club, and Leadership UGA. By maintaining high scholastic stan- dards, she has achieved the Jasper Dorsey " Out- standing Senior Wo- man " , Louise McBee " Outstanding Sopho- more Woman " , Delta Phi Epsilon ' s " Fresh- man of the Year " final- ist. Dean ' s List, and Honor ' s Program. Upon entering the university, Kelly felt sure that, " no one would ever know me by name and that I would simply be anoth- er nine-digit social se- curity number in a sea of 26,000 students. " Ob- viously this was not the case because the stu- dents elected her 1989 Miss Homecoming. She was able to achieve this recognition by involv- ing herself in UGA: Kappa Alpha Theta so- rority (89-90 President), PRSSA, lABC, SA, Wo- men ' s Glee Club, Fresh- man Council, 89 Orien- tation Leader. " My four years here have been a rewarding experience for me. " LL •• lnwc con- ic nt rate li mil u ' orlyin tlu Inter- fratemitij Coun- cil ' atu{ Student j himni Coumil. On the rjC 1 ferved as Com- rnunitii Scrz ' icc Co-Cluiirman ami Iwfped to itureasc Cjreely participa- tion in nunieroiui philanthropic projects. I hai ' c serTcd on J. ' -IT sirue my fresh- man ijear and I Imve been loorkz ing on piiblieitij for our events for the past two. iHoii ' ever, I be- lieve my most e c citinq actii ' ity ami biggest hotwr was serving as an Orientation Leader. ' Being abfe to get an en- tire class ready for the best four years of their lives zi ' os a fan- tastic e peri- cme.% — Carrey •• erKourage mcominq fresh- man not to be in- timidated by the size ami the nezv- ness of it ad! you can rrmk£ these tu: t four years a n y t h i ng you u ' ant tfiem to he! ' These Witt Be the best four years of your hfe — so, g ' E ' f : - ' VOL ' VT ' D . . . meet people . . . don tgo home ev- ery iveef end. It ' s such a short amount of time — don ' t waste a minute of it! ijood Luek!. - ' Kcdy Senior Leaders Currey Cook In the past four years, I have tried to start new proj- ects in some groups and serve as a leader in oth- ers, but most impor- tantly be a member that anyone in the organiza- tion can count on. " Cur- rey Cook, a Broadcast News major, has proven himself more than wor- thy of this honor through his many achievements, both aca- demic and extra-curric- ular. Currey has been a member of Pi Kappa Phi fraternity, IFC, SAC, De- fender-Advocate Soci- ety, Student Recruit- ment team, Collegiate 4-H, and the BARKER. In his four years of in- volvement here at UGA, Currey was still able to maintain his high academic stan- dards. This is evident by the numerous scholastic honors he has acquired. Golden Key, Order of Omega, Mortarboard, President of ODK, Vice- President of Blue Key, Orientation Leader, fi- nalist for the Jasper Dorsey Outstanding Se- nior, and first runner up 1989 Greek Man of the Year are obvious signs of Currey ' s outstanding academic accomplish- ments and his deter- mination to set and reach high goals. These qualities, as well as a little courage and en- thusiasm, brought Cur- rey this far and will en- sure him success in the future. Senior Leaders Tom Gump Tom Gump, a Se- nior Association Management major from Marietta, has set high goals for himself in his college career. Tom has kept himself busy achieving these goals both in the areas of scholarship and orga- nizations throughout campus. He has receiv- ed numerous academic honors: Young alumni Council ' s President ' s Award, ODK ' s Leader of the Year Award, the Jas- per Dorsey Award, Dean Tate Mortarboard Sophomore Scholar- ship, Golden Key, BI- FTAD, Phi Eta Sigma, Gamma Beta Phi, and Dean ' s List. Not only are Tom ' s academic hon- ors impressive, but his activities are equally outstanding. He was an asset to the Sam Nunn Senate Intern Program, Student Advisory Council to the Ga. Board of Regents, University Council Student Repre- sentative, and Phi Gam- ma Delta. While serving on the Student Judici- ary, Tom spent several months composing a set of comprehensive by- laws, which could be used to govern the judi- ciary. Tom was a Student Liaison to the Athens City Council last year, but is now a field coor- dinator for the Roy Bar- nes for Governor Cam- paign. 44 ' ' Jrom lami- arij to ' March lS89,IzvorKedm ![ ' asfilngton, ■D.C for United States Senator Sam ' ?{unn in the ihfifitarij Section of the Senator ' s persorux( staff. In actdition, to as- sisting ivitfi con- stituent requests and correspon- dence, I zi ' as placed in charge of a{[ the corre- spondence regard- ing the Toiver Confirmation iHearirujs. — Tom •• haz ' e been fortutmte enough to be given the opportunity to do many different things over the past three and a ha[f years. ' Througfimy vari- ous positions of [eadership, I have [earned ivhat it taJ(es to he a fead- er. It taJ s hard TVorl{, determina- tion, loija[tij, lunu ' stij, ethics, a positive atti- tude, intel- ligence, humility, {indness, the ability to listen and to accept criticism, and fi- mdlij, the realLi.a- tion tluit one is alivaijs learning to be a better per- son and a better leader. TrLih Trish McMeekin When I came to UGA as a freshman ... I had no idea what was ahead of me. Looking back now, I still can ' t believe all that has happened! " Tri- sh McMeekin, Senior Advertising major from Lawrenceville, defi- nitely has alot to be proud of. Beginning with scholarship, Trish has proven herself a definite Senior Leader For example, she was the Alumni Scholarship recipient, an Honor ' s Program student, a member of Golden Key, and Dean ' s List. Her ac- complishment ' s in orga- nizations throughout UGA are impressive as well: ' 89 Orientation Leader, Palladia, Mor- tarboard, ODK, Vice- President Order of Omega, Student Judici- ary Campus Court Jus- tice, Kappa Delta so- rority. Student Recruit- ment Team, ' 89 Homecoming Court. During this year, Trish was the coordinator of the Student Recruit- ment Team and Co- chairman of the Olym- pics for the Greek Week Steering Committee. " I have been a very hard worker and I have been very determined to not just assume a position and do what was done previously, but to look at what could be done and act on it. " 44, Rob Nelson Rob Nelson, Se- nior Twentieth Century Culture major, feels that he has, " held two of the most impor- tant student positions on campus, " while Pres- ident of the University Union and the student representative to the Executive Committee of the University Council. Rob has been involved in the University Union for the past three years and for the past two years with the Universi- ty Council. Rob believes that, " these two posi- tions have given me an excellent education in both the entertainment industry and higher ed- ucation. I plan to take this education and ap- ply it to my professional goals of teaching and administrating on a col- lege campus. " In 1988, he was a summer Orien- tation Leader and since 1987 he has been a con- tributing member of the Art in Education Advi- sory Board. Rob shows his appreciation for the arts through his intern- ship for the Smithso- nian Institute and his job as a weekend man- ager at the Georgia Mu- seum of Art. ' unv tried, .iiitlc at tlw ' lliii- vcmtij, to do tnij ' t ' .s ' f to maJ c mil iOllcje e perieru:c u ' onderfid. I have abo tried to fulp tlwie students I luwe come in con- tMt with fuwe a qood e perienee u ' hife at school. I fuiz ' e tried to be an e }inipfe to others tfmt beuuj very active is not onhj possible, but tlw best loaij to make coffe e a success. — ICatie :: =3 • •q. ' Ire si- dent (for the ' Uni- versity llnionl I am responsiik for chairing the ■Board of Qover- nor ' s 9 (eetings, advocating the ■Union to the ad- ministration, sfui qng alot of hands, and multi- tudes of other stuff. ' This ijear, 03 the student representative to the Tdiicationaf : ffairs Commit- tee of the ■Uni- versitij Council, I have been in- volved in such is- sues as the pro- posed change to tlie senu ' ster cal- endar, to plus ■ninus grading •■iistem. arui to doing aivaij with t he undergradu- .ite ■P. L. require- ■nent. ■Kob Senior Leaders Katie Mitchell Kathryn Mitchell, a Senior Public Relations major, makes balancing her time be- tween academics and extra-curricular activ- ities seem easy. While maintaining a G.P.A. of 3.4, Katie has still found time to involve herself in all that UGA has to offer. This year has been an extremely fulfilling one for Katie. For start- ers, she was President of Delta Zeta sorority, and Chief Justice of Stu- dent Judiciary, where she, " tried to take steps so that every student will understand what the University expects. " Also, Katie contributed to the Georgia Recruit- ment Team, SPACEN- TER committee, Athens Area Arts Festival and Chamber of Commerce, Mortarboard, ODK,Rho Lambda, Z Club, Top Five Greek Women of the 88 Year, PRSSA, and finally the 1989 Home- coming Court. While Katie kept busy throughout her college career, she also received several academic hon- ors; Dual Degree Pro- grams ABJ MBA, Hon- or ' s Program, Dean ' s List, Alpha Lambda Delta, Alumni and Gov- ernor ' s Scholarships, Golden Key, and Who ' s Who in American Col- lege Students. Senior Leaders Benjamin B. Roundtree I firmly believe that I have re- ceived a well-rounded education as a result of my traditional college education coupled with my extracurricular ac- tivities. " These words best explain Benjamin Roundtree ' s four years at UGA. The Broadcast News Journalism major was a prominent mem- ber of the All Campus Homecoming Commit- tee, the Black Theatrical Ensemble, the Ab- eneefoo Kuo Honor So- ciety, Black Affairs Council, and secretary for the Leadership Re- source Team. He was also specially appointed to the African-Ameri- can Cultural Center Proposal Committee, the Multi Racial UGA Planning Committee, and the MLK Holiday Week Planning Com- mittee. For his academic excellence, he received the UGA Hamilton Mc- Whorter Prize, the Kap- pa Alpha Psi Fraternity Scholarship, and the National Association of Black Journalists Schol- arship. Furthermore, Benjamin was also an Outstanding College Students of America In- ductee and also a Who ' s Who inductee. Ben- jamin has prepared himself for the future in the journalism profes- sion by contributing to both the BARKER and PANDORA. • jAs a rmmBer of the first Tresi- dentiai ' Martin Luther Xing, Jr. Hotidaij Commit- tee, I zoos verij pleased to sec this great per- sona honored campus-zoide for the first time. {s a member of tfw 9ifu[ti- ' Jiacial ■UgA and ' Black history Month Committees, 1 have strived to improve race rela- tions zohile edu- cating people about the black culture. % % — ' Benjamin Qolden ' J(cij ' Jiational ' Honor Society t5 also an r£ a n izatio n zohich I have en- joyed. When I re- ceived the posi- tion oj Tresident m 1988, the ZlLjA chapter li ' os afa turning point. It zi ' as up to us, the officers, to lead in the right direction. 1 feel tfmt I alotuj zi ' ith alot of help from the other four officersi did a good job increas- ing Cjotden l eij ' s visibility ami uti- lizing the mem- ber ' s talents to better the com- munitij. I am proud to say that this year zve fuive more nezi ' mem- bers than the ZKjJA cfwpter luis ever fuui in the past. J — h(ataiie Natalie Smith Before entering the University of Georgia, Natalie Smith often wondered, " how could anyone stand out as a leader in this minia- ture world located in Athens, Ga.? " Her scho- lastic achievements such as. Gamma Beta Phi, Alpha Lambda Del- ta, ODK, Order of Ome- ga, Atlanta Alumnae Panhellenic Association Scholarship, Z Club, Mortarboard, and Louise McBee Scholar- ship have helped Natalie reach the numerous goals she set for herself. Her high standard of academics helped her gain leader- ship positions within these organizations: ' 89 President Golden Key, ' 89 Vice-President Kap- pa Alpha Theta Sorority, Student Association, Student Alumni Coun- cil, Student Recruit- ment Team, Rho Lamb- da, Greek Week Com- mittee, ACHC, 1989 Homecoming Court. Natalie ' s involvement both in and out of the classroom has prepared her for the future. Her participation in the As- sociation of Students of Accounting will be valuable in the years to come. Natalie feels that, " The group itself is the people within the group. " Natalie hopes that she has made a con- tribution to these peo- ple. I Tony Waller ha ' e not been complacent with merely watching from the sidelines; I al- ways have had to be in the thick of the activity. " This is the main reason for Tony Waller ' s suc- cessful participation in the UGA community. Throughout Tony ' s col- lege experience ' s, he has maintained a 3.6 G.P.A. and has excelled in numerous academic areas. For e.xample, he is a member of Blue Key, Golden Key, Order of Omega, and Brass Gav- el. He has been awarded the Moorman ' s and Fed- eral Land Bank of Co- lumbia scholarships. was one of the Top Five Greek Men of ' 89 and Dean ' s List. With regard to the organizations on campus, this Agricult- ural Economics major made certain that he was active: ' 89 Presi- dent Ag Hill Council, Alpha Gamma Rho Fra- ternity, Alpha Z e t a Honorary Service Fra- ternity, Ag Econ Club, College of Agriculture Student Ambassador, Leadership UGA, Uni- versity Self Study Com- mittee. Tony ' s main goal was to give back to UGA and the organizations that he was a part of all that they gave to him. •• ' . u ' famous iHih on ■. ortli i ' antpu. ' i i.-i the piece ' of ' Ikj. ' tlidt I -will taKc with me. ' The diih remiiuh: me of strerujth, en- diiranee ami di- T ' cyitij. ' Tlie arch ha endured ali t If pes of weatlwr iu have tiie div- erse population of -ludents -who m u s t r e m a i n stromj in their faith in order to aefiieve not otUij a degree, (lut a qood education ami a better un- der stand inq of tlumielves.%% — Same I a w- U ' : s a student at tfie ' Universi- ty, 1 have doiu: much the same as inanij other se- niors. I have been iuekij enough to cjct to e perieTwe membership in several organiza- tions. 1 have both been hero and goat on sei ' erai occasions. : il of these experiences have fed to a stronger involve- ment in all of these organiza- tion. . — ' Tony Senior Leaders Samela Tucker Samela Fucker ex- emplifies the term Senior Leader. Samela has been recognized as an Outstanding College Woman of America, a member of Psi Chi, Dean ' s List and Delta Sigma Theta Scholar- ship Club, " In each of the organizations that 1 have been a member or am presently a member of, 1 have taken active roles and chosen leader- ship positions in order to help facilitate when needed, and motivate others to higher levels of participation or to higher general goals. " Samela ' s diversity of ac- tivities include. Phi Beta Sigma Sweetheart Club, ' 88 Secretary of UGA, NAACP Organi- zation, Black Affairs Council ' 88 Vice-Presi- dent Psychology Club, Delta Sigma Theta so- rority, and resident as- sistant. Samela believes that she has been suc- cessful in these organi- zations due to, " time management, organiza- tional skills, and mo- tivation ... " Through her involvement in ar- eas related to her major, Samela is amply pre- pared for the psycholo- gy profession. " I have enjoyed the years I ' ve spent at UGA and feel that I have made a dif- ference in the life of at least one other stu- dent. " m The Picture Man f ■ see our pur- pose at UQ as to encourage [eader- sfiip on campus zi ' fiiie l eping in mind scfwl- arsfiip. ' BiU 9{eioitt, Tresi- denti MortarBoard Members of Mortar Board UGA Honors Pn UGA Honors Program Student Council and Advisors ' ■ V 194 Mortarboard, UGA Honors Program, Omicron Delta Kappa ■ ■ ' THe ' Honors program at the university has truly been the best college c yerierKe for me. The association ii ' ith distin- guisfu ' d faculty and dedicated students fuive benefited me more tfuin any other pro- gram. — ' Betsy rmfield, Sec- retary, •U.Q..! . 9{onors Troyram ?f Omicron ' Del- ta ' Xo-ppa is a national leadership fwnor society horwriny students zuitfi academic and leadership success. — Jim Crouch, advi- sor, Omicron ' Delta ■Kappa Ilftj. te- i piversity Through Honors Mortar Board, UGA Honors Program, Omicron Delta Kappa tni ij t ' lk dttti ij p m %M ortar Board, Inc. is a national honor society of college seniors. The society recognizes in its membership the quali- ties of dedicated service I to the university com- D.inn E..r)y munity, superior schol- arship, and outstanding and continual leader- ship. To be considered for membership on Mortar Board, a candi- date must be a junior and have at least a B average or be in the top 35 percent scholas- tically in their class. The Mortar Board Chapter at : the University of Geor- gia was established in 1939 and is presently celebrating its 50th an- niversary. Each year the UGA chapter awards scholarships to one male and one female sophomore candidate as UGA Honon Piognm well as participating in various service projects. 1 All Honors stu- dents in good standing are members of the Honors Program Student Asso- ciation (HPSA). Estab- lished in 1965, the HPSA Council takes part in academic plan- ning and decision mak- ing for the Honors Pro- gram. This year, they sponsored the state Honors Council meet- ing here at UGA. micron Del Kappa, NatioflS Leadership Hon- or Society, was founded December 3, 1914 at Washington and Lee University, Lexington, Virginia, by fifteen stu- dents and faculty lead- ers. The Alpha Upsilon Circle of ODK was founded to recognize and encourage superior scholarship and leader- ship by men and wo- men of exemplary char- acter. Membership in ODK is a mark of high- est distinction and hon- or. Members of ODK are tapped and initiated each Fall and Spring quarter. During Winter quarter ODK members participate in various community service and philanthropic activities. Currey Cook and Beth Sykes are the current President and Vice President of ODK. Top: Kim Fortney and Kelly Curran update themselves on Mortar Board history. Mid- dle: UGA Honors Program V.P. Carrie Dieterle, Pres. Mary Beth Hartlage, Sec. Bet- sy Armfield. Bottom: Mem- bers of ODK discass upcom- ing events. Below: Currey Cook discusses plans for up- coming Mortar Board events. Mortarboard, UGA Honors Program, Omicron Delta Kappa 195 M M One of tfie purposes of Thi ' Mu MpHa is to instiff in all peopk an azi ' areness of music ' s important roCe of tfu enriiiuTunt of the hu- man spirit. — ' BiU JoSert, Tresi- dent Thi %{u Mpha ■ ■ The members of J fpha Zeta ivi[( £0 on to become the leaders in tluir fields. I am glad I iviU fiave so many dynajnie contacts because oJj-LZ ' . — Tony iVaiter, !Hi£h CouTuif Jiepresentative kk I I The purpose of our orqaniza- tion is to recogniz.e out- standing [ciuiers in the Qreeli_ system ami to eiKOurage service to in- dividual Cjreeli, chap- ters. — ' Jyicfmrd Sfieffield, Trcsident of Order of Omega 19e I ' hi Mu Alpha, Alpha Zeta, Order of Omega f Another rear of Excellence Phi Mu Alpha, Alpha Zeta, Order of Omega hi Mu Alpha is a to area nursing homes to be a voice in local and Order of Omega ternity for men in music. Its primary goal is to help assist in the development and pro- motion of music in America. The Epsilon Lambda Chapter has been on campus for 40 years. The fraternity is not limited to music ma- jors, in fact the members of Phi Mu Alpha in- clude students from many different majors at UGA. They share the common goals of work- ing together, brother- hood, and a love for mu- sic. Ipha Zeta is an honor fraternity for students on South Campus in the Colleges of Agriculture, Home Economics, and Vet Medicine. The club promotes scholarship, leadership, and service through projects and ac- tivities. Annual Projects include the South Cam- pus blood drive, visits Dairy Fun Night and the arinual South Cam- pus Week Softball tour- nament. This year the club celebrated 75 years on campus at UGA. The 1989 Chancellor Jenny Barkersays, " in our own special way, AZ has be- come more of a family than an organization, and that has allowed us to work together through the good times and the bad. " According to the National Order of Omega, " to recognize those frater- nity men and women who have attained a high standard of leader- ship in interfraternity activities, to inspire oth- ers to strive for similar conspicuous attain- ment, and to encourage them to continue along this line, " are only a few of the purposes of the Order. This honorary Greek society also seeks Affairs, and to promote ' mutual understanding and interest among members of the faculty, alumni and student members of Greek orga- nizations. The members of Order of Omega are the top one percent of Greek leaders at UGA. The fifty members all have a high degree of involvement in their sorority or fraternity. The Gamma Pi Chapter at the University of Georgia has been in ex- istence since 1980. Top: Members of Alpha Zeta discuss future events over a meal. Middle: Order of Ome- meeting. Bottom: Alpha Zeta ' s munch on chips at a reception. Below: Phi Mu Al- pha members converse about upcoming events. Phi Mu Alpha. Alpha Zeta, Order of Omega 197 W : mim : il: H H li e are so e?ccitecf to have inducted over 750 nezv members tfds year. ' The num- ber of nezv inductees almost doubled com- pared to last year. Tfiis grozvtfi can only fietp Qoiden " Key offer more ser- vice to tfie commu- nity and more fun for its members. — ' XataCie Smith, golden ' J(ey Presi- dent 198 GOLDEN KEY its m Exceptional Efforts I Golden Key s it is the largest , academic organi- .. zation on cam- coidcn Key pyg, thc Goiden Key National Honor Society has numerous responsi- bilities on the Universi- ty of Georgia campus. Now in its eleventh year at UGA, it is well- known for recognizing the outstanding aca- demic achievements of university students. Membership is open to upperclassmen who have a 3.5 grade point average or above these individuals represent the upper fifteen per- cent of their classes. Golden Key is the larg- est multi-disciplinary honorary society at the tTiiivyrsity. Thtbugh its dedication to service, the Golden Key Nation- al Honor Society spon- sors several ongoing community projects. Each quarter, the society arranges for its mem- bers to tutor city school students through Ath- ens Tutorial Services. In the fall, the society has a formal induction ser- vice with a prominent speaker either from the University of Athens community In addition, two scholarships are awarded to one out- standing junior and one senior. Also, at this fall ' s reception four honor- ary members were in- ducted. For 1989-90 the ehapter officers wefe: Natalie Smith— Presi- dent, Sally Wood- — First- Vice-President, O.B. Wilhoit; Treasurer, , Sandi Beaulieu; Secre- tary, and Dr. Daniel Hal- lenbeck; Advisor. The 1989-1990 Honorary Members are Dr. Daniel Hallenbeck, Dr. Dwight Douglas, Dr. Lothar Tresp, Ms. Barbara Thurmond Archibald. Top: Second V. P. Melissa Rice awards advisor Dr. Dan- iel Hallenbeck at the fall re- ception. Middle: Sec. Sandi Beaulieu and first V.P. Sally Wood enjoy he food. Bottom: Senior and Junior scholar- ship recipients for 1989-90 with advisor Dr. Hallenbeck. Below: 1989-90 Officers pose with Tina Cannon, the Southeastern Regional Di- rector. -■ ■ " •-- ' ■ - ' " »— ---t ' ' GOLDEN KEY 199 ■ M ' Maie TSI part of your ' UQA career, lipb Sfibklq President H ■ T ' B e in£ in- I ' olved in a campus organization such as this has been a great ef erierxe pre senting many oppor tunities to meet inter esting people ivhile broadeniruj my Iqwu ' l ecfge of tfw iniemation- a( business ivorid. I en- courage more peopU to beconw im ' oh ' ed in tiw International ' Business Club as iveli as other clubs and organizations duritu] their college ca- reer. — Claire ' Jiewman, T resident 9 fH ' Delta Sigma V ' i offers its members an opportun- ity to gather informa- tion oBout the business zvorld through speaK- erSi conventions, and professional service projects. — Lara Qangbff i. m 200 INTERNATIONAL BUSINESS CLUB, DELTA SIGMA PI, PI SIGMA EPSILON United Through Business «Jta Sigma Pi, Pi Sigma Epsilon international Business Club B -{ i Sigma Epsilon is a national profes- sional fraternity in he International Business Club throughout 1989 management. PSE is ened its recognition and sponsored by Sales and membership support. Marketing Executives of The officers were: Cla ire Atlanta, with whom Newman— Pres., Jerry monthly meetings are Crane— V. Pres., Pam held and include helpful Vinson — Sec, Denise seminars executed by At- VoUenwweider — Treas., lanta ' s executives. Career and Carl Her- opportunities are en- litz — Historian, hanced through the man- Throughout the year agement contacts that the club has many speak- PSE provides. Other|i? | m the internation- inars include the CcOree r ' Swisiness world such as in Sales and Marketing Coca-Cola, The Southern Night in which represen- Company, and Georgia tatives from leading com- Pacific. IBC takes a trip to panics like NCR and Washington, D. C. each Black and Decker come winter which provides a and discuss employment break from the club ' s hec- opportunities with stu- tic schedule. Spring quar- dents. ter for IBC includes a club In keeping with its picnic and the IBC ban- commitment to the com- quet. munity PSE is actively in- T he past term was defi- jmh ed with the Georgia nitely a successful year 1 on Child Abuse for IBC. The club is con- the Adult Illiteracy tinuing to grow and is gram. looking forward to future i ' successes. elta Sigma Pi is a professional fra- ternity that offeiB 4 11 I4 fo I ft M( 9 1 ilW 1 1 women in the field of Business Administration. The Pi Chapter of Delta Sigma Pi was founded at UGA on Feb. 18, 1922. Delta Sigma Pi exists to foster the study of busi- ness in universities, to encourage scholarship and social activities, and to improve relations be- tween the commercial world and students of commerce. The fraternity partici- pated in the Homework Helper Program at Alps Road Elementary School and also held a 5K run in May to benefit St. Mary ' s Hospital. In order to promote their objectives the frater- nity hosts many profes- sional speakers and totus. Top: The Officers tor IBC pose in between meetings. Middle: The members of Delta Sigma Pi enjoy their food at the Homecoming brunch. Bottom: PSE mem- bers engage in discussion af- ter a meeting. Below: IBC members enjoy dinner at Da- ,VINCI ' S. INTERNATIONAL BUSINESS CLUB, DELTA SIGMA PI, PI SIGMA EPSILON 201 f ' Ti e are here to serve the needs of minority busi- ness students on cam- pus, but a[[ are zvef- come and urged to join luith us and he[p con- tinue our success and revitidization as a cam- pus organizMion! — ' Minority ' Business Student Association m ?f ' The Social U ' orl i Club provides the under- graduate social uiorl i major the opportunity for leadership develop- ment and involves the social worfi student in educational programs. — ' K_ay Mills, Social iVorfi I K 202 MINORITY BUSINESS STUDENT ASSOCIATION, SOCIAL WORK CLUB Pulling Together for U.G.A. Minority Business Student Association, HP Social Work Club he Minority Busi- rose and carnation sale, ily in the Athen ' s area •ctm ' m cj (MBSA) has the purpose of providing minority business stu- dents in particular with an outlet for activities in the business world and in the College of Business Administra- tion at the University of Georgia. In 1988-89 the organization experi- enced an extremely suc- cessful recruitment drive and revitaliza- tion. The programs and projects built upon this success. The organiza- tion is a great way to meet people, receive in- formation about ca- reers, professors, classes, events, and skills, build networks that can last a lifetime and help a career. The programs planned in- cluded a get acquainted reception resume writ- ing workshop. Black History month activ- ities. Career Day Week activities, T-shirt sale, annual Valentines ' day ate banquet and several social gatherings. The students who are members of the University of Georgia ' s Social Work Club devote their time and energy to the Ath- ens community. These students gain valuable experience while help- ing others. Throughout the year, the Social Work Club sponsors various activities that help the disadvantaged in the community. The club works closely with the Georgia Retardation Center by sponsoring a Halloween party and a Valentine ' s Day dance for the center ' s patients. The Georgia Retarda- tion Center ' s patients enjoy the social activity and getting to know the club members. In asso- ciation with the Depart- ment of Family and Children Services, the club offers food and clothing to a needy fam- the members of the club to reach the high goals of leadership and ser- vice that they strive for each year. Members of the Social Work Club not only gain leader- ship experience and sat- isfaction through ser- vice; they also ' gain knowledge of the social work field. Through guest speakers and ser- vice projects, the mem- bers of the club acquire information on their fu- ture careers in Social Work. All social work majors are automat- ically invited to be ac- tive members of the So- cial Work Club. Top: Social Work club at their Valentine ' s day party at Denny Tower ' s Highrise. Middle: Members of Minor- ity Business Student Associa- tion glance our way after a presentation. Bottom: Social Work members, Georgia Cummings and Bert Willis, at an orientation meeting. Be- low: Officers and the advisor of the Minority Business Stu- dent Association. iiiUIS -.:.-- ,.n..-xt.. »., -.. MINORITY BUSINESS STUDENT ASSOCIATION, SOCIAL WORK CLUB 203 H I i kfwugfi the 5- ' fuu faced manij difficulties this year, I believe overalf tfiat loe have accom- fiishcd a great deal for the benefit of the stu- dents at zigj . — Laura Tetrides, Sophomore Senator, S k rP The S C Ls a great e?(peri- ence for any stucknt who plans to Be an active afumnus. It gives you the opportun- ity to interact with our current afumni and the satisfaction oflqwwitig that you have contrib- uted to alumni develop- ment. — fMathew 9(icho[s S!AC f f ' The Student Judiciary has increased my awareness of people at the ' Uni- versity. I have (eanu ' d that zi ' hile everyone is different, ive ai[ have similar qualities. Xatie 94itche(l, Chief ' Justice, Student judiciary I u 204 STUDENT ASSOCIATION, STUDENT ALUMNI COUNCIL, STUDENT JUDICIARY Students Working For Students Student Association, Student Alumni Council, Student Judiciary he Student Alum- ni Council is the student represen- tation of the Georgia, Alumni Society. The SAC serves two primary functions: promoting alumni awareness and fundraising for aca- demic scholarships. To assist with the funding of academic scholar- ships, the group spon- sors several events throughout the year which include the Fall Fun Run, the G-Day Barbecue, and the UGA Open Golf Tournament. The group believes pro- moting alumni aware- ness to students while they are in college is essential for future alumni development. ent Asso- ciation is now into ■ its second year since returning last year to the University. The Student Association helps to open commu- nication between stu- dents and the Universi- ty. Some of SA ' s accom- plishments this past year include estab- lishing a safety escort van for those needing a ride on campus at night and installing call boxes in many areas on cam- pus such as parking lots which immediately notify the campus po- lice. The SA established a Cultural Affairs Com- mittee for minorities on campus. This year ' s SA senators worked hard in achieving fair represen- tation of the student body. n he Student Judici- ary was Estab- lished to hear and adjudicate the cases of students who have al- legedly violated the University of Georgia Rules and Regulations. In deciding the fates of these students, 37 judges exercise their power through four stu- dent-run courts: Cam- pus, Traffic, Student Or- ganization, and Main. Top: SA member ' s have a ter- riiic time at the International Food Feat. Middle: An SAC member talks to an alum about new and exciting events. Bottom: Katie Mit- chell Student Judiciary member poses for the Pando- ra. Below: Members of SA at the Auburn Georgia Better Relations Day. STUDENT ASSOCIATION, STUDENT ALUMNI COUNCIL, STUDENT JUDICIARY 205 wm Public Relalions Student Society Association Freshman Council Freshman Council ff TJiSS i the first stepping biockjo a career in TuB- [ic O etations. If you care about your future in Tli and your career, you should start ii ' ith T%SS - It is hou ' you get jobs and vital infor- mation. — Chris Jredericl is, TI A ' President H H The purpose of the Councd is to educate the freshman class as to ivhat is availaSle for them on the ' University ofQeor- gia campus and to open up opportunities for them. — ' BlaJ -Batley, Jresh- man Council President r|H ' The councd U involved in promoting South Cam- pus and the industries it represents. — ' Tony ' Waller, Ag ' Kid Councd ' President Ag Hill Council Ag Hill Council 206 PRSSA, FRESHMAN COUNCIL, AG HILL COUNCIL . ' TAViJi HUVM wSim M ilS PRSSA F|e§hman Council, Ag Hill Council RSSA, the Public Relations Student Society of Ameri- ca, is the student branch of the Public Relations Society of America, a national organization for professional public relations practitioners. The purpose of PRSSA PRSSA is to develop mutually beneficial relationships between students and professionals. PRSSA meets five times a quar- ter with a guest speaker who talks about such things as governmental PR, and corporate PR. Through PRSSA, mem- bers are able to meet and work with profes- sionals. They are also given the opportunity to further develop the skills they learn in the classroom by working on projects, campaigns. and attending seminars, luncheons, and confer- ences. PRSSA opens many doors for its mem- bers that lead to a suc- cessful career in public relations. reshman Council is an organization made up of twenty students from the fresh- man class. The council is designed to serve the entire freshman class; therefore, students from varied back- grounds are Selected. Traditionally, the Fresh- man Council has spon- sored projects such as the Freshman Quarterly Newsletter, Freshman Week, and various pop- ular speakers. Within the past few years, the Freshman Council has become involved with National Drug Aware- ness Week and the SPACenter Referen- dum. H he Ag-Hill Coun- cil is the student representative body for the Colleges of Agriculture and Home Economics, and the Schools of Forestry and Social Work. The Ag- Hill Council consists of two representatives from all of the clubs in the member schools. It serves to unite the stu- dents of South Campus and to form a forum for discussion of topics rel- evant and important to South Campus. Top: Members of PRSSA smile for the camera at the Holiday Mixer. Middle: Ag Hill Members at a meeting. Bottom: Freshman Council gives a pose for the photogra- pher. Below: Having fun at a PRSSA mixer. Sl ffJX-T ' .r Fmhnun Council PRSSA FRESHMAN COUNCIL, AG HILL COUNCIL 207 r SPHINX Andrew H Patterson William D. Hooper Lawrence A. Cothran Garrard Glen Charles R. Andrews Edgar 1 Pomeroy Alexander P. Adams William S. Blun Charles W. Davis Marion D. DuBose Robert P. Jones Andrew J. McBridi- Robert I Travis Tinsle W Rucker, Jr Merrit M Thurman John Banks Remer L, Denmark John E. Hall Richard M. Charlton Harry H. Hull Horace C. Johnson James B. Ridley William R. Ritchie John B,L. Erwin Ferdinand P. Calhoun Frank K. McCutchen Augustus L. Hall Henry J. Lamar Wilson M. Hardy Noel R Park Walter J. Hammond Lamar C. Rucker Sterling H. Blackshear Marvin M. Dickinson Andrew M. Calhoun Cam D. Dorsey Marion S. Richardson Billington S. Walker Sanders A. Beaver Francis M. Ridley Glenn W. Legwen Samuel R. Jaques Ralph Meldrin Marion H. Smith Wallace M, Miller Minor Bovd William R. Turner Julian F. Baxter Harold W. Ketron John D. Bower Frampton E. Ellis Frank B. Anderson Robert P. Brooks Lucien P. Goodrich Issac S, Hopkins Joseph I. Killorin Marmaduke H. Blackshear Virlyn B, Moore Thomas W. Connally George W. Nunnally Theodore T. Turnbull Walter W. Patterson Arthur R. Sullivan Charles H. Cox Roderick H. Hill Harold W. Telford Arthur L. Hardy John E. D. bunge Walter O. Marshburn Hugh M. Scott John A. Brown George Hains, Jr Daniel Y. Sage Issac C. Levy Lansing B. Lee J. Loring Raoul James J. Ragan Robert S. Parker George R Whitman William L. Erwin Harrison J. S. Jones Carroll D. Cabaniss William G. Brantley, Jr Philip R. Weltner Ambrose H. Carmichael Richard K. Smith William W Brown Frank H. Martin Charles N. Feidelson John K. McDonald, Jr. Henry L. J. Williams Robert H. Jones, Jr. Sidne ' O. Smith Morton S. Hodgson Herman P. De LaPerriere Floyd C. Newton Claude L. Derrick Wylie C. Henson John B Harris Young B. Smith Daniel H, Red learn Jerome C. Michael Dwight L- Rogers Edgar V. Carter, Jr. James E. Lucas Harle G, Bailev E:dward M. Brown Hosea A. Ni Omer W. Franklin Hralbert T Miller Henderson L Lanham, Jr. Hinton B. B Blackshear Washington Falk, Jr Alexander R. MacDonnell Herbert C. Hatcher Paul L. Bartlett Fdgar L. Pennington Edwin M. Moise George C, Woodruff Evans V. Heath Millard Reuis Robert B. Troutman Arthur K. Maddox John A. Sible ' Lloyd D. Brown Clifford Brannen George T. Northen William A, Mann Harold D. Meyer Benton H Walton David R. Peacock Virgin E. Durden Charles F. Martin Edgar B. Dunlap Robert L, McWhorter Robert H Freeman Zachary S. Cowan Edward M. Morgenstern James M. Lynch Henry L. Rogers Bentley H. Chappell Casper . Funkenstein Frank Carter Tinsley R. Ginn Aaron B. Bernd Russell H, Patterson Victor Victor Hoyt H. Welchel Lewis A. Pinkussohn Clark Howell, Jr David K. McKamy David E Paddock John G. Henderson Edward J. Hardin George S Whitehead James B. Conyers Charles W Jacobson Hugh L, Hodgson Robert W Wesley George L. Harrison Charles M. Tanner, Jr William H. Quarterman, Jr Robert L, Callaway, Jr. Joel B, Mallet Thomas A. Thrash Max L. Segall William H, Sorrells William O, White John P. Stewart Neil L. Gillis, Jr. Roff Sims, Jr. John H, Carmical Howard H. McCall, Jr Irvine M. Levy Hinton F. Longino Richard W. Courts, Jr Lucius H. Tippeft Otto R. Ellars Roger H. West Robert L. Foreman, Jr James M. Hatcher Dewey Knight Louis S. Davis Wallace P. Zachry Irvine Phinizy Robert D. O ' Callaghan Charles M. Candler William M. Dallas Claude H. Satterfield Frank W. Harrold William D. Miller Arthur Pew, Jr Robert E. L. Spence, Jr Chester W. Slack John R. Slater Everett W. Highsmith Ashel M. Day Charles Strahan Hillary H. Mangum William H. Stephens Preston B. Ford Nathan JoUes Owen G. Revnolds John P. Carson Walter D. Durden Welborn B. Cody Malcomb A. McRainey William F Daniel Ellis H. Dixon Freeman C. McClure Lewis H. Hill, Jr. George J. Clark Charles A. Lewis Joseph J. Bennett, Jr John A. Hosch Charles G. Henry James K. Harper Herbert H. Maddox Josh L. Watson Charles R. Anderson Edward M. Gurr Hervey M. Cleckley 111 Walter C. Carter, Jr William Tate Charles F. Wiehrs John H. Fletcher James D, Thomason John H, Hosch, Jr Thomas F. Green, IV Walter E. Sewell Lester Hargrett Charles L. Gowen Martin E. Kilpatrick John D- Allen Horace D, Shattuck George D. Morton Gwinn H. Nixon Alexis A. Marshall Carlton N, Mell Ernest P Rogers Walter T Forbes, Jr George S. Johnson James R. Chambliss Ernest Camp, Jr. Allen W Post Alexander S. Clay, 111 Frank K. Boland, Jr Ivey M- Shiver Jr William H. Young, Jr Issac K. Hay George E. Florence, Jr Thomas A, Nash Thomas J. Hamilton, Jr Benjamin H. Hardy Jr Hallman L. Stancil Daniel C. TuUy Robert L. Patterson, Jr Hoke S. Wofford John S. Candler, II Glenn B, Lautzenhiser Rufus B. Jennings Craig Barrow, Jr Robert G. Hooks Joseph H. Boland Guy C. Hamilton, Jr James J. Harris William A. Kline, Jr Kankakee Anderson James E. Palmour, Jr Henrv G Palmer Frank K. McCutchen Dupont G. Harris Robert D. Feagin, Jr. Mattox L. Purvis Joseph M. Oliver Marvin H. Cox Ellis G. Arnall Herbert S, Maffett Sandford W Sanford John W. Maddox Mark D. HoUis William C. Latimer Vernon S. Smith William M. Strickland, Jr James W. Mclntire Charles M. Gaston McCarthy Crenshaw William M. Hazelhurst Leroy S. Young Frederick Solomon Virlyn B. Moore, Jr. William T Maddox James M, Richardson, Jr Morton S, Hodgson, Jr Tr6y R, Thigpen, Jr Robert C. Stephens, Jr John W. Calhoun, III DeNean Stafford, Jr John R Bond Harry S. Baxter Winburn T. Rogers John D. Bowden, Jr Joseph C. Strong Augustus L- Rogers James W. Wise William T. Bennett, Jr William C. Hawkins Robert T. Anderson Wade C. Hoyt, Jr Charles C. Harrold, Jr Charles B. Anderson, Jr Edward H. Baxter Dyar E. Massey, Jr Seaborn A. Roddenberrv, III Morris A. Abram Floyd C. Newton, Jr James Q. Lumpkin, Jr Robert B. Troutman, Jr Robert P. McCuen Ambrose G. Cleveland, Jr Robert C. Norman Julian D. Halliburton Isma L. Price, Jr Howell HoUis, Jr Kenneth A. McCaskill William S. Smith, Jr Lee T Newton Jack B Matthews Ernest S. Vandiver Jr Frank L. Gunn Alpha A. Fowler, Jr Clarence J. Smith, Jr Bernard C. Gardner, Jr Verner F. Chaffin John C. Meadows, Jr Clifford C- Kimsev Thomas C. Penland John B. Miller Woodie A. Partee, Jr Frank F Sinkwich Irby S Exley Ellington M. Norman Forest L. Champion, Jr George D. Lawrence Jesse G. Bowles James P. Miller Aubrev R. Morris James C. DeLay Fluker G Stewart Charles L. Trippi John E. Sheffield. Jr William F Scott, Jr Frank S. Cheatham, Jr Dan M. Edwards Robert M. Joiner Dempsey S. Leach William H. Burson Melburne D. McLendon John Rauch Albert M. Wilkinson. Jr Kirk M. McAlpin Bryan K. Whitehurst John E. Griffin Harry L. Wingate, Jr James L. Bentley, Jr Porter O. Payne James A. Andrews Samuel R. Burns Harold C. Walraven, Jr Robert J. Healey Raleigh G. Bryans Lawrence T. Crimmins George R. Reinhardt 208 ' UillMii 1 linlnir jr U illi.iiii K .MoiMlort jr IcIlrrN " lining I e is John D W.Klf T . William B Pl illip lames H Blanchard Willie Edward McClendon Hughes Spalding 1 he purpose Walter T Lvan Ldwart T M. Garland Samuel Scott Young Charles H Herty ot Sphinx is j Thoma A Waddell Robert S McArlhur Wyatt T Johnson. Ir Richard N Lea David C Jensen Bret Thurmond Ellis M, Coulter ' William O, Payne to elect students, faculty, staff. EdKani L Dunn, |r lames L. Aldridge Carl Michael ' alenline James W, Butts, Jr ; Michael E Merola Albert W. F Bloodworth Jeffrey T, Pyburn Henry A. Shinn and administra- " " lustice lake L Saye. Jr James D. Durham William M, Crane tion to member- uhael U Kilmadge 1. hilivis . Edwards E. Arnette Ben B Tate Charles B Haygood. Ir . le ander W Patterson Rex Robinson Scott Woerner Gregory C, Sowell William O, Collins Erie E. Cocke, Jr Omer C, Aderhold ship in recogni- tion of their Karl 1 I ' ur ner Larry C. Rakestraw Christopher C, Welton John E Drewry contributions to Klaudo M Hipps David C. Tribby Francis LO P. Ros Herman E, Talmadge the University ■urlon S Vliddlebrooks Charles L Bagby Drew F larvey Robert O. Arnold of Georgia, the state and the na- JWenrv G K Cecil R St Woodard JOoner John A. Rhodes. Ir McCarthy Crenshaw, Ir Keith V Clay D Vayne Mason Land Charles J, Bloch Frank D, Foley « iAloward K . Hollada eal H. Ray Frank J Hanna, III Roy V, Harris tion. mll hil C Be verly Donald C, Dixon Terrell L Hoage Joseph A, Williams RoLind C Stubbs, Jr lames C, Pitts Thomas H Paris, III Thomas H Lokey Has-el L ■ Btobert K ' arker West George B Watts Bruce G, Bateman Knox C Mikael ulpepper Pern tors Richard B Russell Paul Brown Spfun,]i ii the M l hmes D I enefield. Ir George W, Darden Holger Weis John O. Eidson hi fust non-iica- ' Weslev L Harris William Roy Grow Joseph B. Atkins James A, Dunlap demk fionor a stu- Frank ; S alerno Turner Lynn Hughes Stuart I :, Smith Philip M Landrum dent can attain. Sphiihx has been. a. William D Moseley Robert Glenn Etter Stephei 1 W Smith Marion Tyus Butler 1 Kharles R Adams, J r William Morgan House James E Ellington John L, Cox, Jr H aniel Kitchens William Ralph Parker Thomas K. Foster Marion B, Folsom part of the ' Univer- Kdmund R . Bratkow -•ki Robert Foster Rhodes Brett M Samskv Eugene R, Black, Jr sitif ' s historii for ninety ijcars. iHis- Wonald L Mandall T Branyon. Maret Ir Dennis Lee Fordham Rutherford C, Harris Stephei KimX 1 M. McCarter Stephens Harold M, Heckman Marvin B. Perry Bc hn R Cci rson Thomas E. Lawhorne, Jr Stephei 1 C, Enochs Carl E. Sanders toricalfij, they have obert L 31alock John Michael Ley Mark A Lewis Jack J. Spalding, III on[i{ eCected three or ' logan R r Quentin R ' atterson Gabriel William Porter Payne Pharis Randall Seabolt William Tammie M, Ray M, Tate Augustus O, B. Sparks James W, Woodruff, Jr four stiufents each year, muallij in their 1 Say D Gar dner Robert Lee Williams James V V, Childs William L, Dodd 1 »rank V 5 eiler George Albert Dasher Alec C, Kessler Francis M, Bird senior year. ' This 1 Icichard P Trotter Robert E. Knox, Jr Mark D - Johnson Pope F Brock pattern oj selection . . . IS dictated bij the purpose of the ! J|cseph P t Kermit S ) ' Malley Perry Henry E. Lane Robert E. Chanin Honora Henry ■■y C Brown Robert C. Wilson R, Sanders Walker ijjule W Fe ton, Jr lames L, Pannell George P Butler Inman Brandon bez McC orkle. Ill Paul Cleveland Tedtord Samuel H, Sibley Jesse Draper organization — to John 1 Wi Ikins, 111 Thomas Lewis Lyons Edward E Dougherty Alex A, Lawrence, Jr honor. % % •11 ' U ' liam -Ji, Norman S Lindsa H Fletcher Bennett, James Robert Hurley Ir .Andrew M. Scherffius Walter Holcom . Harris be Bacon Jasper N. Dorsey Clarke W Duncan Roberts 1 -owery, Jr. William P. Bailey Mansfif Id R Hall Philip H Alston, Jr ' Braceived Donald G Joel Cader B. Cox, II Frank ;ells Boland J. Phil Campbell John R O Toole Thomas A. Nash, Jr Henry G, Colvin Fred C. Davison Joel I Km ght Earl D Harris Walter ! 3. Cothran Vincent J. Dooley ;dward W Killorin Patrick L Swindall John W Spain Jack B, Ray Jeorge M Scheer Jr Joel O, Wooten, Jr John T Dorsev George S. Parthemos pseph H Marshall Charles William Griffin Frank E . Mitchell Robert L. Dodd Cathan G Knight Joseph H, Fowler Harry [ )odd Joel Eaves iobert A Rowan Michael S, Wright Charles H. Black Augustus H. Sterne )avid K h lollis. Jr Charles T Hall Walter 1 Tichenor Hubert B. Owens ilonte W Markham Robert P Killian George T Jackson Monroe Kimbrel 1 mmet J E londurant II James S. Watrous Walter 1 , Hill George L. Smith, 11 jy C Cox Anderson S Johnson Charles M, Snelling Robert G. Edge Ben S Mel :lmurray. Ir Thomas M, Melo David C r. Barrow Winship Nunnally Harrv H H endrix Charles H Bond Robert E Park Dan H Magill, Jr Theron C Sapp Robert E. Tritt Henry ( Z. White David W. Brooks r ce W H olcomb Manuel Diaz, Jr Andrew M Soule William C. Hartman, Jr ' homas E Dennard, Ir John Chase McKissick Willis F i Bocock William R Cannon ' imes P U alker, Jr. Michael P, Haggerty Steadm in ' Sanford Robert S Wheeler k ' illiam D Davis, Jr Georgia Robert Reinhardt Charles M Strahan Chappelle Matthews homas H Lewis, Jr Beniamin H Cheek Hermar 1 Stegeman Dean Rusk homas R Burnside Ir John A, Gilleland William S. Morris Don Carter imes P V rbrough Glynn A Harrison George F Peaboby Eugene Odum harlie B Christian Carl E, Westmoreland, Jr. Ernest . Lowe George D Busbee arl T. Leo nard, Jr J Rivers Walsh Thomas J. Woofter Robert Perry Sentell, Jr rancis A Tarkenton Kevin L, Knox Thomas W Reed Sam Nunn homas M Blalock William Harp. ' Mills Harry J Mehre Henry G. Neal ' Ronald L Case James Rayford Goff Harry N i. Edmunds William R. Bracewell Linton R Junson, J r Alexander H Booth Harold Hirsch W, H, NeSmith VWcklitte . Knox, J r John HenPi ' Hanna, 1 ' Edgar L Secrest Henry King Stanford Brvant F Hodgson, ' , r Gordon Allen Smith Harmor W Caldwell Julius F Bishop lohn H Crawford, I I John Michael Levengood Paul W. Chapman M, Louise McBee Tucker Dorsey (posthumously) Augustus B Turn hill 1 III I eon,ird W Fu ' .M ' ll Robert R Gunn 209 t r ■ M ' Kappa Defta XpsiXon a[- bzvs one to gain experi- ence and to develop [eadersfUp potential. — " Beth Sutton -ui -T Kappa Delta Epsilon Dr. Elizabeth Aderltold, Kimberly Agee, AUyson Akridge, Denise Backus, Cina Bagnulo, Amy Bailey, Ann Bancroft, Carrie Banks, Jodie Barnes, Sandra Beaulieu, J.T. Bellows, Ivonne Benitez, Earl Bennett, Uura Bensen, Becky Blumer, Jennifer Bobar, Brenda Brady, Deborah Brock, Laura Brown, Tracey Brown, Paige Brumby, Jennifer Burns, Stacy Byrd, Patty Cagle,Jon Carter, Crystal Chang, Beverly Clegg, Kim Conner, Blair Crosby, Cricket Culbertson, Kay Damron, Sandra Deibler, Laura Deloach, Brenda Dotterwich, Mari Driskell, Michelle Dunn, Teresa Eason, Kay Edwards, Leslie Eidson, Tammy Eller, Lauren Elsen, Anne Fear, Carolyn Filaski, Joanne Fine, Charlie Finn, Holley Finney, Laura Fitzpatrick, Dr. Frank B. Flanders, Bill Frazier, Calhleen Fulcher, Gordon Fulcher, Debra Gerry, Prue Gerry, Alison Gilbert, Kalhy Gillespie, Robin Gora, Susan Graham, Sherrie Guice, Elaine Hale, Barbara Hausherr, Helen Hensley, Rita Herold, Shawanna Howington, Daire Hubert, Mary Hugg, Suzie Inglett, Lisa Jacobs, Barbara Johnson, Suzanne Johnson, Molly Kicklighter, Beth Kieffer, Kathleen Kisla, Mary Kramlich, Elaine Lawrence, Sherry Ledford, David Linvill, Jean Loethen, Kathleen Mahoney, Deborah Maimone, Lauren Malone, Dominique Mann, Lisa Mattel, Valerie Mattem, Lillian McCarthy, Sherri McDonald, Margaret McEarchem, Lea McGreggor, Amy Mclntyre, Dr. Judith McLaughlin, Julie Meunier, Cynthia Miller, Brenda Moxley, Parish Mulkey, Jr., Melissa Mullis, Hilary Nigra, Lana Norris, Christine O ' Connor, Jan Palmer, Doug Pardon, Sarah Parrott, Laurel Payne, Theresa Peach, Amy Pinto, Jennifer Pittman, Susan Pass, Beth Pugrant, Kimberly Reeves, Anne Richards, Angela Riden, Andrea Roberts, Susan Roberts, Bridget Russo, Heather Sarnese, Angle Saye, Jeanne Schneider, Shelley Schwendinger, Julie Shearer, Linda Shelley, Sharon Sims, Wende Sparling, Mary Stapleton, Gayle Stone, Susan Strasburg, Lisa Stringfetlow, Beth Sutton, Nanci Thompson, Wendy Thorpe, Patricia Tice, Laura Tobin, Angle Towler, Havilyn Towns, Carole Turlington, Heather Turner, Jeff Turner, Jeri Lyn Tyson, Angle Wadewitz, Debra Waller, Colleen Walsh, Leslie Wantland, Shelley Weatherly, Deborah Webb, Sherry Weeks, Jana Welch, Cynthia Wells, David West, Kenneth Whiteaker, Leslie Witherington, Sally Wood, Ly dia Woods, Alecia Youngblood ■M m ■Uii f f Communiver- sity presents one an unqiue oppor- tunity of malqng a dif- ference in someone ' s ' life. — Aparna ' DesHniuffi, Mrea Coordinator of the " Big ' Brother ' Big SisUr Program Dann Early Communiversity Members - Leah Smith, Christy Bell, Melissa Weiss, Suvrat Bhargave, Shirin Yamin, Alison Poelvoorde, Sherri McDonald, Marty Evans, Chris Norman, Pamela Warren, Mindy Demonet, Kiisti Amdur, Beth Morris, Joanna Zell, Glen Spencer, Aparna Deshmukh, Andrea Ziegler, Stephen Buckner, Brian Dorrien, Julie Shearer, Lorie Graver, Charlotte Shelton, Chris Long, Christine Moore, Traci Jones, Ginger Taylor, Kate Taylor, Lynn Moore, Kristi Boutwell, Lisa Emerson, Karen Andros 210 KAPPA DELTA EPSILON, COMMUNIVERSITY Kappa Delta Epsilon, Communiversity • appa Delta Ep- silon, (KDE), is a " ■ national honor society dedicated to im- proving the teaching profession by fostering a spirit of fellowship, high standards of schol- arship attainn ent and professional ideals, among its members. • " " Membership in KDE is based on scholarship, leadership, personal qualities, and profes- sional interest. Al- though an honorary so- ciety, KDE is active in campus life and educa- tional activities. The chapter promotes high scholastic achievement among its members and carries out an extensive program of activities. The program includes a variety of professional and social activities de- signed to enhance the preparation of future teachers and improve the teaching profession Dann Early general. ommuniver- I sity is a stu- ■ dent organiza- tion that focuses on serving the Athens community. " The ser- vice organization began in 1969 as a Literary Ac- tion Group which de- veloped into an organi- zation with seven pro- grams. These programs include: Big Brother Big Sister, Adopt- a-Grandparent, Tutori- ng Assistants, Teaching Assistants, Service Proj- ects, Outreach, and Rec- reational Sports. Com- muniversity ' s Chairper- son, Leah Smith, states that, " these programs help to get students in- volved with the Athens community. " According to the Volunteer Coor- dinator, Pamela Warren a senior, the organiza- tion " tries to make Ath- ens a better place for the students and for the cit- izens of Athens. " Com- muniversity is the larg- est service organization on the UGA campus with approximately five hundred members. The Area Coordinator for the Big Brother Big Sis- ter program, Aparna Deshmukh, a senior Bi- ology major, says that " the volunteers strive to bring opportunities to the disadvantaged by hosting a diverse range of activities throughout the year. Communiver- sity presents one a unique opportunity of making a difference in someone ' s life. " Top: Members of KDE tike a break for the camera. Mid- dle: Communiversity coor- dinators and area coordina- tors. Bottom: KDE members show their smiles. Below: KDE officers KAPPA DELTA EPSILON, COMMUNIVERSITY 211 ■ ■ Tiloting the star skip of rockin ' rod through the j thens stratosphere lias enriched my coiiege experience outward past the bounds oj in- finity. — ' Myron TotsneU, ' W ' UOg „ „ 7 7 ■ ■ ' Hi-c Music Tor l ice Teo- pU. — ' Beth iHoepner, Qen- e r a f Manager, ' WUOg, 90.5 TM 9f S ■ ■ ' Without col- [ege radio, my life jvould be a bland loastelarul. — ' Ezra Lumpnicker, •n ' UOQ , ? 212 WUOG, 90.5 FM 1 Nh ' IHm y 1 di »v 1 t| 1 fe " -• «1.« 1 1 to WUOG 90.5 FM w - WUOC 90.5 FM " Distinct Sounds WUOG, 90.5 F UOG 90.5 FM, the 10,000 watt radio station, employs over 100 per- sonnel. 90.5 FM is gov- erned and operated by students 24 hours a day. the students currently working at the radio sta- tion really enjoy the job.. They feel that " 90.5 FM is a nice radio station for nice people. " The staff believes in their work and takes it seriously, but they do make it en- joyable. Lynn Medcalf, program director, says, " 90.5 FM; it ' s fun, it ' s challenging and it won ' t put your eye out. " You can find WUOG on the fifth floor of Memo- rial Hall playing a wide variety of music. Not only do they play music but the station has re- ceived awards for Sports Play by Play and Newscast from Associ- ated Press. WUOG has been nominated several times for " Station of the Year " and " Program Di- rector of the Year. " These awards prove that the staff at WUOG defi- nitely take their work seriously. The staff is very proud of their ac- complishments. Andy Miller is the Music Di- rector of WUOG. " It makes me smile, " this statement is Andy ' s way of showing his pride in the station ' s achieve- ments. 90.5 FM not only plays a wide variety of music but it has a wide reception span. You can pick up WUOG from forty miles away in ev- ery direction. The sta- tion ' s reception extends from Stone Mountain to the Carolinas. The pur- pose of WUOG 90.5 FM is to provide music and news. So tune in to 90.5, turn up the volume and relax to the smooth sounds of classical, jazz, soul, reggae, or progres- sive rock! Top: WUOG staff takes a break for the camera. Mid- dle: Having a great time at the 90.5 Banquet. Bottom: Lynn Medcalf Jots down the ideas for programming. Be- low: WUOC DJ, Amy Edris is on the air. WUOG, 90.5 FM 213 H W 9iome coming was the first activitij I was invoked in on campus. Its been a rewarding four years. — ' Benjamin ' B. lipund- tree, F !K. Chairperson The All Campus Homecoming Committee i ,JPlj 1 I f f? J H ' Hh ' w « If I A W K " 4 t . ' • «sr ■ .. i. . ' Li 1 r L TAe excitexnenf of the homecoming game is evident in the faces of these ACHG members. %J K ■ ■ tfiinkitfie rea- son ' Homecom- ir g was esfeciaiiy suc- cessful this year was because every memSer of our committee show- ed so much enthusiasm towards our projects. — (jeorgia House, Sup- er ' DarKe Chairperson k 214 iHi sMiSgi SK v VI ■ ■ Tresentation of " Homecom- |v V( 1 ing awards creates a triumphant ending to ftjtfL " tfie lueek. long cekbra- tion. Jeff ' Kuff, luiiges and ' Trophies Chairperson B?c ;C ' JlKrvlil t . ■ o (Ae homecoming game. A Salute to the 80 ' s All Campus Homecoming Committee he All Campus the streets for the ing enough orange Homecoming Homecoming parade, juice, and Caron Brown- i t t e e More clubs and organi- lee ' s sudden interest in worked many hours to zations entered floats Red Black editorials, organize a diverse into the parade than The most important schedule of events for ever before. " Dreams So aspect of the Homecom- our annual Homecom- Real " and the Georgia ing Committee is that ing week. Each of the Pride Picnic brought every member enjoy his fifty members contrib- enthusiastic fans and work. Homecoming is uted a great part of enthusiastic eaters, an annual project that themselves in order to Both events were filled brings together the en- deliver a fun-filled to the maximum capaci- tire student body in week for the entire stii- ty with interested stu- friendly competition. It dent body. dents. is also a time when The Homecoming Standing out from alums can return to re- Committee is known the rest of the clubs and live their college days, for each individual ' s en- organizations on -cam- With such high spirited thusiasm and campus pus, the members of leaders as members of leadership. Because of ACHC develop a special the committee, -Home- such characteristics, stu- friendship. We can all coming Week can not dent participation laugh at each others help but to be a success, reached tremendous mistakes or even clutsi- heights this year. Over ness. No one will ever ;: one thousand students forget when Georgia - - — v Field for the annual Pep the middle of her event, i poses lor the camera. Middle: Rally. Many were there how Jeff Ruff almost Good friends are made , , ' Committee. Bottom: " What ers cheered on their down because he was so now? " Below: Court or com- friends. Crowds lined worried about not hav- mittee? ing enough orange juice, and Caron Brown- lee ' s sudden interest in Red Black editorials. The most important aspect of the Homecom- ing Committee is that every member enjoy his work. Homecoming is an annual project that brings together the en- tire student body in friendly competition. It is also a time when alums can return to re- live their college days. With such high spirited leaders as members of the committee, -Home- coming Week can not help but to be a success. Top: Public Relations Chair- r ' , ' poses for the camera. Middle: Good friends are made Wi aMMiM 215 e (istentiai fot- [y fitted zvitfi strife and pain, interspersed zvith only a fezo brief mo- ments of joy. ' ll ' e at the ' University Union fiai e realized this zvithout the benefit of tedious years of grad schooL ' This is ivhy ive are in the union. — Lynda ' DelQenis, University Union f r It ' s hard to de- scribe the feeL- iry luhen you see faces light up as you share the history, traditions, and trivia ofU( and Athens . . . and realize that many of our visi- tors vjUt attend Qeor- gia because of the infor- mation and enthusiasm you have shared. — 9 ilie Augustine, Qeorgia liecruitment ' Team ■| m Army ' J O- TC — the smartest college course you can tcdie. — Captain ' Jred Tum- ner. Army ' J{0 ' TC k 216 UNIVERSITY UNION, GEORGIA RECRUITMENT TEAM, ARMY ROTO f A Variety To Choose From University Union, Georgia Recruitment |eam. Army ROTC Cir)em (t s I f you are looking for a ' good time ' , then ■ call 54-UNION, the University Union hot- line of upcoming shows. The University Union is an organiza- tion consisting of over 150 members that are Amy ROTC divided into eight spe- cialized divisions. Each division programs, pro- motes, and implements shows that fulfill the educational, cultural, and entertainment needs of the UGA com- munity. Through the many divisions of the University Union, such entertainment as mov- ies, comedians, con- certs, the ballet, and art were presented. From ' : The B-52 ' s to Dream- girls, the Union offers a variety of choices for the UGA community. -I he Georgia Re- over 150 UGA students who recruit superior high school students to the University from high schools in the Southeast and beyond. GRT assists the Admis- sions Office in hosting five Campus Visitation Days throughout the year by leading campus tours and by serving on panels to relate their UGA experiences to stu- dents and their parents and to answer questions about student life. GRT members travel with Admissions officers to various areas in the Southeast to host Spring Desserts that honor superior junior high school students and to begin the recruit- ing process. Army Reserve Of- ficer Training Corps (ROTC) is ond lieutenant in the United States Army. While receiving a de- gree in their chosen aca- demic fields. Army ROTC students are able to acquire leadership and management expe- rience by taking Mili- tary Science classes. So- cial activities are also provided for the ROTC cadets. The Army ROTC has its own support group called the Silver Stars, who plan special events for the Bulldog Battalion and act as hostesses at football games and social activ- ities for Pres. Knapp. Top: Army ROTC- The Ranger Company-pose for the Pandora. Middle: Uni- versity Union advertises to freshmen this Fall at the Tate Center. Bottom: Computer- (GRT) is an orga- which students earn a „ork. Below: 16 fine mem- nization comprising commission as as sec- hers of the Army ROTC. UNIVERSITY UNION, GEORGIA RECRUITMENT TEAM ARMY ROTC 217 ■ ■ J rnofd Mr Society pro- vides J ir Jorce WTC cadets loitfi (eadersfiip oppor- tunities. Wfuit tfiis means to ' U.Q.S . ami to Mfiens is that the ' J mies ' de- voted over 1600 service hours to the community. U.g.M ' s MnoUi Mr Society members aim high, achieve e cefknce, and have a great time. — Captain 9v{arl i ' Jiuber, advisor, J mofd Mr Society m ■ 218 Arnold Air Society Reaching New Heights Arnold Air Society he Arnold Air So- ciety is an honor- ary service organi- zation comprised of members of the Air Force ROTC. This orga- nization has been a part of the University of Georgia ' s campus for over fifty years. The ad- visor for the Arnold Air Society, Mark Huber, states, " the purpose of the honorary society is to develop leadership traits of the cadets and to serve the Athens and surrounding areas. " Ac- man, a junior manage- ment information sys- tems major, " the Arnold Air Society has numerous programs that aid the Athens re- gion, especially disad- vantaged children. " A few of the many pro- grams that the members of the honorary service organization donate their time and energy to include: Homework Helper, Red Cross Blood Drives, a Ball for the children of Scottish Rite Hospital, and a haunted dent, Michael Work- The Arnold Air Society, " emphasizes leadership and service. " A total of thirty-five students are members of this organi- zation and they contrib- ute over sixteen hun- dred hours of service to local and state commu- Top: Air Force ROTC at- tracted interest at the activ- ities fair. Middle: Air Force ROTCs beach trip to sunny Melbourne Beach, Florida was lots of fun. Bottom: Members of the Arnold Air Society pose for the camera. Below: Members throw a taileate vartv before the Georgia-Baylor football game. Arnold Air SociMy Arnold Air Soarty Arnold Air Society 219 i ■ H J? veterinarian. s [ e mn [ y su ' ears to use fiis scien- tijk Iqiow [edge for the benefit of society, pro- tection of animal fieaitfi, relief of animal suffering, conservation of livestock resources, promotion of public heaith, advancement of mediccd Iqujwledge. — Martin Abdy, H H ' The objectives of tfie forestry Club are to foster an interest in the school to better acquaint members with current forestrv conditions and to promote fellowsfiip and ivholesome recre- ation. — Chip ' J{pzier | rr ' The T.ques- trian Club al- loivs students to get aivay from classes and rela _ — ' Jiannah kalian, ' President, Tquestrian Club k 220 S.C.A.V.M.A., FORESTRY CLUB, EQUESTRIAN CLUB er vice w ithin i i atxire Forestry Club, Equestrian Club s £j y.M.A. Equestrian Club 1 he University of Georgia College of Veterinary Medicine Student Chapter of the Ameri- can Veterinary Medical Association, SCAVMA, is an organization that promotes friendly rela- tions and open commu- nication between stu- dents and faculty. It pro- vides opportunities for members to gain knowledge and an un- derstanding of profes- sional ethics and con- duct. SCAVMA makes available to the students opportunities offered by the American Veter- inary Medical Associa- tion. Our goals are to develop character and leadership and to pro- mote the College of Vet- erinary Medicine and the Veterinary profes- sion. SCAVMA ' s current president is Mark Abdy. n he Forestry Club at the University of Georgia con- sists of undergraduates in the School of Forest Resources. The forty members of the club are interested in and con- cerned about our natu- ral resources which in- clude timber, wildlife, water and soils. They also recognize resource problems and stay abreast of the new trends in the forestry profession. This year ' s club is the best in recent history with regard to funds rciised. The club holds f-shirt, hat, and firewood sales to raise money. The Forestry Club strives to make the world a better place for future generations. In order to do this, wise resource management is the club ' s major tenet. i-f-i he principal ob- to promote participa- tion and sportsmanship in equestrian competi- tion among students without regard to level of riding skill. The Equestrian Club has many activities that in- clude Benefit Horse shows, intercollegiate horse shows, clinics, polos and lessons. The president of the club, Hannah Rolian, feels, that the club " makes it possible for people to further their education in horses. " 3 Top: Equestrian club pre- pares for an exciting shof . Middle: Another perfect jump for an Equestrian club member. Bottom: Members of S.C.A.V.M.A. performing Equestrian Club is for the camera. Equestrian Club » S.C.A.VM.A., FORESTRY CLUB, EQUESTRIAN CLUB 221 II Members of Demosthenian Society The Picture Man Gamma Sigma Sigma Campus Cnuade For Christ Campus Crusade For Christ 1989-1990 ■ ■ Tiemostfienian provides a forum for the e: ;cfiav£e oj ideas by e?(tem- poraneous debate. — Medssa Qriffin, ' Fresident, Tiemostfie- nian Society rm " Besides serv- ingthe campus and community througfi volunteer zvorl we oho develop friendsfdps through sis- terhood. — ' Kimjortnei , Presi- dent, gamma Sigma Sigma I I Campus Cru- sade ' s objec- tives include " to ivin students to Christ, to bxdid them up in their faith, and to send them out to reach others. — " Bifl iKager, Advi- sor, Campus Crusade Tor Christ L 222 Demosthenian Society, Gamma Sigma Sigma, Campus Crusade For Christ rifiii, Community Improvement Demosthenian Society, Gamma Sigma Sigma, Campus Crusade For Christ .jitij ' .urn I k ' tkf 5 M he Demosthenian Society is where controversy is the spark of fiery debate. The Society was foun- ded in 1803, making it the oldest organization on campus. Debates have been known to last well into the night and the next day. Hogai Nassery, vice-president o».pu,cn«d. R,, chri.. Qemosthenians feels " it ' s interesting because you are exposed to a va- riety of opinions. " The main purpose of the De- mosthenian Society is to perfect the art of public speaking. The issues discussed at the weekly Thursday meetings could be philosophical, religious, political, and so much more The De- mosthenian Society is a place where students come together to ex- change ideas, discuss is- sues, and argue points of view in order to in- fluence and inform. Gamma Sigma Sig- mas purpose is to serve the campus G and community. For the past two years the Spe- cial Olympics has been the club ' s big event. In February the volunteers worked at a Super- dance. Service Vice President, Misty Ed- wards says, " Basically our time is donated for support and to cheer the kids on. " Besides the Special Olympics, Gam- ma Sigma Sigma is in- volved in fifteen other philanthropies such as the March of Dimes, Parkview Playground, New Horizon ' s Nursing Home and Georgia ' Re- tardation Center. The Club ' s officers are Presi- dent Kim Fortney, Ser- vice Vice President Mis- ty Edwards, Member- ship ' Vice President Sherri McDonald, Re- cording Secretary Kelly Puckett, Treasurer Don na Roper, Correspond- ing Secretary Lea Hoxit, Alumnae Secretary Alison Risdon, Histo- rian Renee Wiener, So- cial Chairman Jennie Goertner and Parlia- mentarian Karen Fletcher. Campus Crusade for Christ is a " training organi- zation with the purpose of reaching out to the campus and telling stu- dents about Christ " says member Patrick Barkley, a senior speech commu- nication major. Campus Crusade for Christ start- ed in 1961 on the UCLA campus and came to the University of Georgia campus in 1965. The or- ganization is currently on 300 campuses na- tionwide. Students are invited to participate in the organization ' s fall, Christmas, and Opera- tion Sunshine retreats. Top: Two members from Campus Crusade For Christ give each other a hug. Mid- dle: The Officers of Gamma Sigma Sigma gather under the arch. Bottom: A buitch of pretty faces of the Campus Crusade For Christ Below: Demosthenian members at their Christmas party. Demosthenian Society, Gamma Sigma Sigma, Campus Crusade For Christ 223 The U.G.A. Georgettes UGA Band The U.G.A. Majorettes UGA Band The U.G.A. Flag line m ■ Tfieii pay us to go to Jbri- da what more can. ive say. T.d Smith 44 1m ■ ■ reatlij enjoy the students and I admire their dedi- cation and self-disci- pline. ■ ■ — ' ]{iith ' Kiney, Ad- ministrative Secretary m kilt II f 224 The U.G.A. Bands ' Tlw ' Jiedcoat iM ' arc hi nj ' Band has provided me zi ' ith an instant famiCy here at UQS audit has helped me to [earn hou ' to deal li ' ith people in a([ of fife any ■ H situation. — Hope Jrost, ' Ked- coat 9i {archin£ ' Baiui ftWl offlto ' .« ■ ■ ' Tfu ' Band ' l- iX ' t ' tinotHcr tamittj to me. , , ' Trida Crawford ■ ■ ■ ■ ' Tfu Bandfuis definitelij been tfw hiijhdght of mij eot- [ci]e career. It has luiped me to dex ' elop mil muskat abUitii ami it lias £h ' en me the desire to he a miisic instnutor. 9 — Laurie ' Waters, ' J(edcoat Pifarchimj ' Band, Sijmplwnic Batui rr •U ' orlqmj with the bands luis given me practicat e : perience in m y field ami ailozi ' s me to aetivelij pursue my av- ocation. — " Ken CarroCC (gradu- ate Assistant 97 The U.G.A. Symphonic Band Mr. Roger Dancz, Director The U.G.A. Concert Band Dr. Dwight Satterwhite, Director The V.C.A. Jazz Band I Mr. Roger Dancz, Director The U.G.A. Bands 225 The Music of The University The University of Georgia Bands The University of Georgia bands are comprised of ded- icated and talented stu- dents. The Redcoat Band is most likely the most visible of all the divisions of band be- cause they entertain the crowds during each home football game and often accompany the football team to away games. The Redcoat Band includes other performers such as the Redcoat Band Flagline, featured twirlers, the Majorettes and the Georgettes. Each of these divisions of the Redcoat Marching Band spend numerous hours practicing for perfor- mances. The Redcoat Band is led by student Drum Majors in addition to fac- ulty administrators. Three other excellent bands are a part of the University of Georgia Band system. The Concert Band, the Sym- phonic Band and the Jazz Band practice and hold performances throughout the year. These bands ex- pose the University com- munity to quality music and also provide an oppor- tunity for talented student musicians to shine. Each of the performers in the Uni- versity of Georgia band system are truly dedicated not only to music but to the University community as well. 226 The U.G.A. Bands 1 Ldiior: Gay Norris, Assistant Editor: Debbie Waikx -unct pan Q- -v. Greeks o V On 4 . - HO ' UNITY OF FRIEND5 DIVEKSITT OF GROUPS BEING GREEK AT UGA IS . . . upholding a ritual, traditions, and promises; the Milledge Bus and Gordon; a lawn dance. Old South, or the Beau and Arrow; Greek Honors College, GAMMA, IFC, and Panhellenic; community service. Special Olympics, and philanthropic events; maintain- ing a minimum GPA and fullfill- ing standard study hours; teas and luncheons; 10 days of Rush; a formal night in Athens, ser- enading and stepping; a lavaliere and a pin; Dry Rush; Band parties till one and the Waffle House till three; TKE Hairy Dog Spirit Drive; tatooes; being part of a family, house moms, a special ini- tiation; walk songs. Big Sis Hunt, and Pledge Tests; fraternity heri- tage and taking pride in your house; Greek Week, Step Shows, Homecoming, and Talent Shows; shopping at University Spirit; football blocks, campus leaders. Rush Retreats, Pledge Retreats, Ski Weekends; a line and a per- sonalized jacket; pre-game brunch. Parent ' s Weekend, and Alumni Day; Anniversary Cele- brations; brotherhood, sister- hood, and just being yourself. BUT MOST OF ALL . . . being Greek at UGA is a special privilege which each and every member respects and honors. The 21 sororities and 29 fraternities on campus have continued throughout the years to represent a diverse but unified group of individuals who share in the spir- it of friendship, love, service, and trust. The little sisters of Kappa Alpha Psi support the fraternity members during a step show. " O wee ...O wee . . . O, these A Chi O ' s and Beta ' s think they want to know ya, " at their Jungle Love Social. This wild and crazy Sigma Nu jokes around with an A D Pi during their Graffiti Social in May. Dee Gee ' s smile for the Picture Man at their favorite social of the year. 228 GREEK LIFE I ' i K.ipp.i -Mph.i frjlcrnity brothers t.ike time out to ;ct j pic cn .It their ll.tlloween Crush Party ir October. Cljv oblev, lulie Wjfford, and Blair Cleveland are dressed in their best for C hi Omef a ' s Winter Pledge Formal. Escorted by a Sig Lp, this .AGD is presented at Queen of Hearts. What a Mess! A D Pi ' s sport a new look in make- up. K D ' s Washboard Band supports Sig Ep ' s Queen of Hearts. GREEK LIFE 229 .vsvvnct part or o H UNITY OF 5T5TEM Greeks DIVEKSITT OF CHOICE On Representing 25% of the student population, the Greeks of UGA got off to a great start during Rush this fall. Tile Pointer for women and The Fraternity Way for men were mailed to all interested rushees explaining the rush process, rules, and informa- tion. The fraternities and sororities returned to Athens anxious to re- cruit new members and meet new friends. A 75% returning rate of fraternit) ' men and 76% returning rate of sorority women was possible. Close attention to information about each rushee was paid by IFC and Panhellenic in order to find the men and women that were truly interested in going through rush and pledging. 597 out of 825 men pledged a frater- nity, averaging 23 in each pledge class. Quota was set by Pan- hellenic at 52 women per chapter, and out of 1094 women who went through, 827 pledged. The women ' s 10 day rush peri- od included new skits, aerobic classes, movies, and special speakers. Men ' s rush, always more casual, went well with fra- ternities obeying the Dry Rush program. Although different pro- grams, one thing holds true: RUSH is an excellent time to pro- mote sisterhood and brother- hood, advertise the outstanding qualities of each group and indi- viduals, and to ultimately contin- ue the traditions, leadership, and membership by pledging the best members. " These A D Pi ' s are all smiles as they celebrate the end of Rush on Bid Day! These ADPi ' s are all smiles as they celebrate the end of Rush on Bid Day! " KA WANTS YOU " to pledge their fratern These Beta Theta Pi ' s introduce themselves to rushees during Fall Rush in September. 230 GREEK LIFE ZT.4 prcacnts " The Peanuts " In rushccs during their Second Round I ' jrties. (, thv lormjl d.n s of Hush are through, these two from I ' hi K.i; ; .i I hctj .irr pnnid ot their frjternity ' a results. What would we do with- out our House Moms? VGA ' s House Directors are extremely helpful during Rush in all that they do! " Oh, a Pi Phi is an Angel in Disguise. " 3rd Round Walk Songs. Chi O ' s, Nancy, Elizabeth, i_ iolly, and Wynn, are wizard searching. GREEK LIFE 231 y-mme sy ..cixnct parr of % Greeks o Me»ztl UNITY OF PURPOSE DIVERSITY OF COLOR ' ' ' ' fn. id id ' MO ' The Greek system at the Uni- versity is made up of white Greek organizations and black Greek or- ganizations. The differences be- tween these two organizations can easily be compared to night and day. The two traditions are alike yet so different. The most visible difference is the pledge process. White Greeks go through " rush " while black Greek organizations have a " pledge period " . These two tradi- tions are overwhelmingly differ- ent; however, neither is wrong. White Greeks have no restric- tions on who can display their Greek letters. It is considered an honor to have your Greek letters worn by others. For example. when you care for someone you give them a lavalier that displays your Greek letters. In total con- trast, the Black Greek system only allows the members of its ' organi- zation to display its ' Greek let- ters. It is a privilege to wear the Greek letters of that organization. And, they are worn with respect and dignity. A few of the differences listed above hopefully gives you a clearer picture of the differences between white Greeks and black Greeks. Everyone should try to learn more about both traditions, because UGA is a system with two traditions being unified into one whole system we all hold close at heart. Zeta ' s and SAE ' s from Tech enjoy their social at Papa Joe ' s. Alpha Kappa Alpha ' s attend their an- nual winter formal. Will Kjgj Romanda Middlebrook dances at the annual Step-show. All the Alpha Epsilon Pi ' s seem to be awfully wet on this winter night. II 232 GREEK LIFE The Panhellenic liock-j-lhon filled doiynlown Athens for 24 hours. rhe subject for this Greek Honors College was the differences belli een liljck Greek Orf jni ationsjnd White Greek Orgjni- 1 These Kappa Alpha ' s seem to think they are awfully cute. On a nice fall day everv year sorority girls meet at the TKE house. Kappa Delta ' s smile as they enjoy Sigma Chi Derby. GREEK LIFE 233 Of § ' i-yiixvxi part Greeks .t 0H7f. . K J4 UNITY OF LOTALTT DIVEKSITT OF MEMBEKSHIP Many changes have occurred in little sister programs since the National Interfraternity Council decided that the programs are not in the b . st interest of fraternities. The piLigrams are slowly being eliminated because national fra- ternities fear that little sisters will try to attain full membership. Some little sisters have suc- cessfully filed for membership and nationals are not willing to take the legal and financial risks that might accompany women joining traditionally male frater- naties. However, many little sisters feel that being a little sister is a rewarding experience for both them and the fraternity. Sam Meacham, a Pi Kappa Phi little sister, does not believe that Kappa Sig Little Sis love being with the brothers — it brightens their day re- ceiving a compliment from one of the guys. little sister programs should be phased out of the University ' s Greek System. " I don ' t think that UGA ' s program should be com- pared to little sister programs on other campuses. I think they should all be looked at individu- ally, " she said. On the other hand, Scott Don- aldson, a member of Pi Kappa Phi, said that most little sister programs have a positive influ- ence, but due to the increased scrutiny of them, it is in the fra- ternities ' best interest to phase them out. " Despite the differing opinions, the National Council has made its decision and fraternities will eventually have to eliminate their little sister programs. Delta Tau Delta Little Sisters plan many events for the fraternity and are much appreciated by the brothers. S» ? J " ' il At this dale night the Pi Kappa Phi Little Sisters get together for a photo. Sigma Chi Little Sisters love the honor of being involved with the brothers of this chapter. 234 GREEK LIFE Chi Psi Lillle S sfers enjoy the Winter formal it seems all of them jre jttcnding the fornul. Torri, Lorri, Tjmmy, and Natasha are the Kappa Diamonds — I iltle Sisters of the brothers of Kappa Alpha Psi. Ihese Little Sisters plan many events for the brothers. Alpha Tau Omega Little Sisters are all a bunch of fun. Cindy Thigpen — Little Sis at Phi Tau loves being involved with the boys. GREEK LIFE 235 r mfsm Q- vnct part or Greeks o H - UNITY OF ACTION D1VEE.SITT OF CALLSE .- One of the goals of the so- rorities and fraternities at UGA is helping the less fortunate. This is accomplished in the Greek sys- tem through community service and philanthropy projects. Every year new projects begin and this year was no exception. For the first time Alpha Chi sponsored a 3.1 mile fun walk benefiting cys- tic fibrosis and Pi Kap ' s flag foot- ball tournament raised money for P.U.S.H. Raising money is often done through various fundraisers and special events. The sorority wo- men participate in Sigma Chi Derby which raises money for Hope Haven School of the Men- tally Retarded, and Sig Ep ' s Queen of Hearts which raises money for the American Heart Association. Fraternities partici- pate in Delta Gamma ' s Anchor- splash gives to Aid to the Blind and Pi Phi ' s Fraternity Follies do- nates to Arrowmont School of Arts and Crafts. Alpha Chi Alicia Gaines states " We can make a difference in this world if everyone just puts some time aside to help others. " Even though many of the philanthrop- ic events involve competition be- tween Greeks the competition helps maintain a desire to suc- ceed, as well as keeps the Greek system united in their desire to help others and the community. Greeks around campus participated in AGD ' s first annual Fairway Fun bene- fiting Juvenile Diabetes. Kappa Alpha Tbeta ' s annual Tennis Classic raised money for the Institute of Logopedics. n I ' hi ' s Caryoln Robbins and Karen Norris imi- tating the B-52 ' s in Tau Epsilon I ' hi ' s Stunt Night benefiting the Leukemia Society. Delta Gamma ' s Heather Hall presents Phi Gam- ma Delta with the trophy for winning Anchor- splash 1989. 236 GREEK LIFE n Kjppj Phi ' s coached each sorority in its ' first artnual " War of Hoses " football tournament. Sororities " ruff it up " at the " war of roses " football tournament. I .-.-..:; , ■.. at • . . ii , t wrv y u A lC i i f t £k ' w 4, . . " ri mn r T 5 u» ' a I S mSTt i , ;5 " " " 1 i 1 % K — " j 1 w st fm. B B B I p id CTii Omega pledges s iOH- f ie;r spirit at TKE Hairy Dog Spirit Drive. Alpha Delta Pi ' s enjoy this afternoon See-Saw- ing. Making a World of Dif- ference — Alpha Chi ' s lun Walk. GREEK LIFE 237 i, tvnct part r He, . " 0- 3L I: Greeks H e -V ' " ecf ' UNITY OF PARTICIPATION DIVEKSITT OF EVENT5 The annual Greek Week was held April 17-22. The theme, " When in Rome do as the Romans do, when in Athens do as the GREEKS do " , was seen all over campus on the back of t-shirts and was also incorporated into many of the annual events. Greek Week is planned for the benefit of every Greek on cam- pus. Philanthropy events were e.xpanded to improve relations with the Athens community. In addition to the largest blood drive held in Georgia, several other service projects were imple- mented. These included working with the Lanier Weslev Retire- ment Home, the Homeless Shel- ter, Hope Haven, and Commu- niversity. All chapters partici- The M.C. for the second annual Greek Talent Show announces the many acts of the evening. pated wholeheartedly in these special events. Other important events includ- ed the Greek Olympics, the Talent Show, and a Scholarship Banquet where Greek faculty honor those students who achieve high schol- arship. An exciting part of the Olympics included a huge game of Twister This year was also the first time the committee has pub- lished a Greek magazine. This publication featured many of the projects Greek men and women do throughout the year To end the week, Jeff Pope and Amy Woodward were announced Greek Man and Woman of the Year — Georgia House 1 : ,!pi Phi Mu Sorority ' s Wash Board Band performed on College Avenue for Greek Week ' s big finale . . . Super Sat- urday. A pudding eating contest was one of the many events of the Greek Olympics. Sandy and Jamie enjoy a ride in the train that was set up for Super Saturday. 238 GREEK LIFE Ihe Crvvk. Ijlenl Show brought j variety of talents. Super Saturday was set up not only for Athens ' Greeks, but .i so for the children of Athens. 1 11. I he Olympics brought many viewers to Legion I ield for the day. Some participants in the Greek Talent Show really gave it their all. Henry Bell and Becky Williams served as co- chairpersons of the entire week. GREEK LIFE 239 i9!M?7 aQa Aifha Cki Ormga Unique Individuals i The Beta Sigma Chapter of Alpha Chi Omega had an exciting and eventful year. Since its founding at the Universi- ty on January 7, 1938, Alpha Chi has placed much emphasis on scholarship, philanthropies, extra-curricular social activities, and sisterhood. Scholarship is important to the sisters of Alpha Chi and each quarter a scholar- ship banquet is held to honor the sisters who excel in academics. Because of their commitment to academics. Alpha Chi usually places in the top five in the sorority women ' s av- erage. Supporting their philanthropies is an- other important as- pect of Alpha Chi. This year, the so- rority held their first annual Fun Walk. Suzanne Lane, Phi- lanthropy Chairman, said that helping philanthropies is an integral part of the chapter. " Raising money to help others is one of the main reasons we ' re here. " Alpha Chi also places a lot of empha- sis on extra-curricular activities. Anna Jankowsky, a senior International Busi- ness major, said she feels it ' s important that sisters be involved on campus. " You get to meet unique people and it gives you a different perspective on college life. " Alpha Chis also like to have fun socially and every year brings excit- ing social events. During Fall Quar- ter, Alpha Chis danced to a reggae band ciuring the annual Halloween date night. Winter Quarter brought more fun with the Red Carnation Ball. Allyce Chakales, president of Al- pha Chi, describes the sorority as " a unique set of indi- viduals who work to- gether to make the most of their college years. " From pearls and lace to tie-dye and friendship bracelets. Alpha Chis are definitely unique, but their dif- ferences compliment each other and make their friendships strong and last forever. Anna Beshers and Theresa Brown wait for the new fall pledges. Thcfie girls are all smiles at Fall Rush 1989. Christy Taylor, Tara Straka, and Cindy Krause show where they belong. Roommates Ansley Weatherford and Shannon Bland celebrate their senior status at the Spring Crush Party. Summer Camp — the theme for this social keeps these Alpha Chi ' s happy. 240 ALPHA CHI OMEGA T K ' W ' » ' V ' y} How has being Grezk benefitted you Shannon Bland Senior English One of the best ben- efits of being Greek is the close friend- ships that are formed. I ' m sure that the best friends I have made will be my friends through- out life. .••- ' •t Suzanne Fusch S ophomore Speech Pathology The Greek System has helped me be- come involved both socially and aca- demically. I ' ve met many types of peo- ple and have be- come involved in various clubs on campus. ALPHA CHI OMEGA 241 1 - Afplm DeCta Fi Always Working Together Alpha Delta Pi, the first secret society for women, was founded on May 15, 1851, at Wesleyan College in Macon, Georgia. In February of 1933, Beta Nu Chapter of ADPi was founded at the University of Georgia. The members of ADPi work together to maintain a sister- hood committed to the ideals of excel- lence. Senior Angle Griner reflects on her involvement in ADPi, " Being a sister and living in the larger of our two houses with my many sisters made my life at college a rewarding and en- riching experience. " The ADPis raised over four thousand dollars to donate to their philanthropy, the Ronald McDonald House. The ladies each dedi- cated an hour of their time to " see-saw " at the Tate Center to make this a successful fund raiser. Scholarship was a top priority in sis- ters ' membership in Rho Lambda, Gold- en Key, Mortar Board, and Omicron Del- ta Kappa. Members were also active in Communiversity, All Campus Home- coming Committee, and Student Asso- ciation. In addition to their commitment to academics and campus organizations, ADPi had a very busy social calendar They enjoyed a " Fiesta " social with KA, " Wild West " with SAE, and " Graffiti " with Lambda Chi. Pledges represented ADPi in the Sigma Chi Derby, TKE ' s Hairy Dog Spirit Drive, and Kappa Sigma Trophy Jam. The highlight of the year was the Black Diamond Formal at which the fifty- two pledges were honored. Parents ' Weekend, a Christ- mas Pajama Party, and the Spring Formal kept the ADPis busy as well. With Meredith Hob- by as President, the ADPis had an excit- ing and memorable year The ADPi " wild west " social with SAE is always a fa vorite for sisters and pledges alike. In the Spring ADPi ' s head to the rink! Here the ladies enjoy a big sis little sis skating party. The finale of the year is Alpha Delta Pi ' s Spring Formal. Daniele Statiras, Jamie Hodges, Lisa Tanis, and dates dance the night away. Fall Rush ends on Bid Day when pledges meet their many new sorority sisters. Real sisters, Paige and Angle Griner share a special moment. The object of the game is to get as painted as possible! Lambda Chi ' s and ADPi ' s are out of control at their (all " fingerpaint " social. 242 ALPHA DELTA PI Do you feel that you are stereotyped as a Greeks Kathi Ward Junior Pre-Dentistry I do not feel that I am stereotyped as a Greek because I spend as much time with non-Greeks as I do with Greeks. I do not feel that there is a difference between whether a person Is Greek or a non-Greek. IVIeredith Hobby Senior Accounting I do not feel that I am stereotyped as a Greek. Through active involvement in campus activities I have worked with Greeks as well as non-Greeks and be- come good friends with a variety of stu- dents. ALPHA DELTA PI 243 Afpfia Gamma Delta Bonds of Friendship The Gamma Alpha Chapter of Alpha Gamma Delta arrived at the University of Georgia campus in 1923. Ever since 1939, Alpha Gam has made its home in the " wedding cake house " on Milledge Avenue. Both in and out of the house, the unity of the sisters can be seen. The bonds of friendship, caring and love never stop growing between Alpha Gams. During the school year. Alpha Gams are busy each quarter with socials, aca- demics, and campus activities. Fall quar- ter was a busy time for the Alpha Gams. The pledge class brought home the honor of winning second place overall in TKE ' s Hairy Dawg Spirit Drive. Sisters and pledges had a blast with Theta Chi at Homecoming. Al- pha Gamma Delta also held a miniature golf tournament at Fairway Fun to raise money for Juvenile Diabetes Founda- tion. Alpha Gam had crush parties, date nights, and socials to fill an already busy calendar. Winter Quarter brought the Double Rose Weekend, where Alpha Gam ' s beautiful pledges were presented at their formal. Spring Quarter contin- ued the fun with the annual Spring Weekend. Scholarship is an important aspect in the college career of an Alpha Gam. The Gamma Alpha chapter con- sistently ranks in the top five. In the Spring of 1989, Alpha Gam was ranked first among sororities with a GPA of 2.99. Community service and campus in- volvement are also a top priority of an Alpha Gam. Many sisters are in- volved with Georgia Girls, Redcoat Band, Pandora, Stu- dent Judiciary, Resi- dent Assistants, Communiversity, All Campus Homecom- ing Committee, and little sisters at frater- nities. One thing is for sure Alpha Gams stay busy and can be seen in every aspect of campus life. Susie Malone and Sherri Cagle show their excitement on Bid Night. The Mousagams get ready to entertain the rushees at Round Three parties. Kim Aimers, Jackie Head, Chrissy Boston, and Carrie Burgner are enjoying the Double Rose Formal. Sisterhood Socials give sisters a chance to social- ize with everyone. Alpha Gams always have fun at their Crush parties. 244 ALPHA GAMMA DELTA tV what attracted you to Afpfia Garni ' . i Dana Lozowski Sen or Broadcast News I was impressed by the diverse group of girls, wtio despite tlieir differences, iiad built genuine friendships and ap- pealed to me on the different levels of social activities, scholarship, and sisterhood. i - Amy Jackson Freshman Pre-Pharmacy After meeting the Alpha Gams, it was easy to see that they were a sincere bunch of girls that really cared about your personal inter- ests. They made me feel very comfort- able: and after leav- ing, I knew this was the place for me. I i a :t ?• ' •«« I-M A - - ' vi. au y ALPHA GAMMA DELTA 245 w ' - m A(pha Gamma Rho Tradition of Excellence The Alpha Eta Chapter of Alpha Gamma Rho arrived at the University of Georgia on February 14, 1927. The Alpha Gamma Rho Fraternity was founded on April 4, 1908 in Indiana and was organized to be a Social Professional Fraternity. Alpha Gam- ma Rho continues to excel with social activities, academics, and campus involve- ment. Alpha Gamma Rho kicked off the 1989-1990 school year with many social activities. After ev- ery home football game in the fall, they enjoy a Bar- B-Que and a band party. Winter Quar- ter brought along Alpha Gamma Rho ' s Founder ' s Day. Spring Quarter wrapped up their busy social calendar with the Pink Rose Golf Tournament and Formal and the " Up the Creek " Raft Trip. Alpha Gamma Rho also keeps busy with academics and campus activities. For the school year 1988-1989, Alpha Gamma Rho placed second overall in G.PA. among all 28 fraternities on UGA ' s campus. Their chapter remains active on campus with over 40 per cent participation. For the fraternity ' s philanthropy they partici- pated in an extensive yard area clean- up for Athens Homeless Shelter. Alpha Gamma Rho excels in intra- mural sports. They have won the Ag- Hill Softball Tournament for the last two years. Alpha Gamma Rho was undefeated in regular season in- tramural Softball and was a semi-finalist. They were also unde- feated in regular sea- son football for 1989-1990. In 1988-1989, Alpha Gamma Rho contin- ues their tradition of excellence, with a 62 year history on cam- pus. Mike Lansdell loves entertaining these girls at a Spring bash. Founder ' s Day is a very special occasion for these Alpha Gamma Rho ' s. A little celebra- tion adds to the fun. Jeff Welton and his date are unsure what they want to be at the Alpha Gamma Rho Halloween Party. Freeman, Bo, and Kevin enjoy a day in the snow. Bill, Scott, Andy and Chris are having a blast at the Sigma Kappa Crush Parly. 246 what anractcd you to your fratemiiy? Marty Rater Senior Agricultural Ec. Alpha Gamma Rho attracted me be- cause I felt it could only make me bet- ter. Witfi a consis- tently high ranking GPA among organi- zations. I felt the fra- ternity would en- hance my academic pursuits. . -. Tony Waller Senior Agricultural Ec. I felt that AGR of- fered what I wanted. I was not looking to join a social frater- nity, but when I saw what they were do- ing within the Ag campus and the op- portunities for lead- ership in the frater- nity. I was happy to accept a bid and join the fraternity. A fm Kappa A fta Sisterhood Since 1908 The Eta Xi Chapter of Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority, was founded on UGA ' s campus in 1973. Since then, the combina- tion of scholarship, academic achieve- ment, and service, both locally and nation- ally, have established the chapter as a moving force on campus. Some of their service projects include Black Women ' s Week, routine visits to Grandview Nursing Home, making con- tributions to the Sickle Cell Anemia Founda- tion, sponsoring the Martin Luther King Jr Remembrance March, and the awarding of a scholarship to an out- standing senior in the Athens area. This year Eta Xi cre- ated a service club called " Exquisite. " The club, made up of high school young ladies from the Athens area, provides service to the community as an auxiliary of the sorority. AKA ' s national philanthropy efforts fo- cus on Africare, a program that gives fi- nancial assistance to villages in Africa, Aid to Historically Black Colleges and Univer- sities, the Cleveland Job Corp. Center a place where unskilled men and women receive job training, and literacy and academic reinforcement programs. During " AKA Week, " the ladies of Eta Xi sponsor the Non-Greek Step Show, and the " Mr Esquire Contest " as a means of raising money for charities and having fun. The chapter also do- nates food to the Salvation Army and the Athens Food Bank, participates in the Halloween Carni- val at the Athens Com- munity Center for dis- advantaged children, and tutors students in the Upward Bound program. Although their schedules were filled. Eta Xi had just enough time to be named the " South Atlantic Re- gion Step Champi- ons. " This year was another exciting, successful, and fulfilling one for the ladies of AKA. Participating in Tate Center activities keeps AKA ' s on their toes. These A KA ' s pose with their trophy after becom- ing South Atlantic Region Step Champions. Wendy, Tanjela, and Alires are enjoying the Hal- loween Carnival. The AKA ' s continue to help others -this time they are delivering fruit baskets at St. Mary ' s Hospital. Daphne poses for a picture at the AKA display table. 248 ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA what anracicd you to your sororityi Alires Jean Almon Senior Psychology This group of dy- namic young wo- men attracted me with their profes- sionalism, charac- ter, and scholar- ship. It is a com- mitment that I believe is for a life- time. ... Susan Daughtry Senior Consumer Economics The lifetime com- mitment, the sis- terhood, the ser- vice and the pres- tige of the sorority on a national level. ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA 249 W ' : ' mm ACpfm Omicron Pi Panda Bear Heaven Over ninety years ago Alpha Omicron Pi was founded at Bernard College. The four founding young women of AOPi created philosophies and high stan- dards that are still in existence today. The Lambda Sigma Chapter at the Uni- versity of Georgia share the same pur- pose as do the AOPi ' s throughout the country. This purpose includes support- ing a spirit of love among the sisters and standing for integrity, scholarship, and college loyalty. Alpha Omicron Pi was excited to add 52 wonderful pledges to their chapter this fall. The pledges kicked off a great school year with ac- tivities such as TKE " Yell Like Hell " , pledge retreat, and Family Day. The en- tire AOPi sisterhood was enthusiastic as well as very busy attending numerous socials and participating in Homecom- ing with Alpha Tau Omega. During Winter quarter. Founder ' s Day and the annual Winter Pledge Formal are two important events that create a special time for AOPi ' s. Alpha Omicron Pi members excel in all aspects of campus life. They participate and hold leadership posi- tions in a wide variety of organiza- tions and honor societies. These extra activities and responsibilities make the AOPi chapter strong and diverse. AOPi ' s believe that the bonds of sisterhood are continuously strength- ened through friend- ship and virtues such as truth and under- standing. It is be- cause of this unified belief that the Alpha Omicron Pi members d I know that their spe- fSf cial and unique sis- terhood is a lifelong commitment. Jennifer and Sherri love posing for a picture in their new rus i dresses. AlIAOP ' s agree that Bid Night is the best part of rush. The annual Hurricane Social with PIKE is a favorite of AOPi. Rush is a special time for the members of AOPi. Roommates Lisa,Kim, Dana, and Laura take time out for a group picture at Rush. 4 t 1 ■ f f ( x ' " ; x « r 250 ALPHA OMICRON PI what is your favoriit part of Rusftr Angela Roberts Senior Marketing Coming back to Athens! It is always so good to see ev- eryone again and they all come back with the best atti- tude. Everyone be- comes so close dur- ing Rush. Lissa White Junior Early Childhood Ed. Bid Night! No doubt about it! You get to see two weeks of hard work really pay off. There is no pressure. It ' s just fun to watch every- one relax. ALPHA OMICRON PI 251 ' !? ' ms?m ACpfm Tau Omega J Always an Asset , The Alpha Beta chapter of Alpha Tau Omega started off this year early by planning a summer filled with many rush activities. These activities included the annual Stone Mountain Riverboat Party, a pig roast at Lake Lanier, and a shrimp party in Atlanta. These events help ensure a successful fall rush for ATO ' s. The ATO s kicked off fall festivi- ties with an alumni-chapter golf tourna- ment and continued hosting social events throughout the fall. Little sister date nights and so- rority socials filled their calendar. In- cluded among fall festivities was the Fabulous Football Fridav which drew a very large crowd. Fun continued throughout the win- ter and spring for the ATO ' s. Winter Quarter was highlighted by two cele- brations, ATO ' s famous Viking Party and the winter formal. Spring quarter fea- tured Terrorist-Guerrilla Weekend and ATO ' s White Tea Rose Beach Formal in Panama City Beach, Florida. In addi- tion to enjoying the social aspect of fraternity life, ATO also helped the Athens community. Brothers and pledges continued their service to Cedar Fiills Nursing Fiome this year by spending a Saturday afternoon cleaning up, painting, and doing yard work there. The ATO pledges threw a Christmas party for the Cedar Hills residents. Alpha Tau Omega maintains a well bal- anced fraternit ' which strives for ex- cellence in many ar- eas. These ares in- clude scholarship, philanthropy, and athletics. ATO has al- ways been an asset on the UGA campus and this vear was no e.xception. ATO President, Rob Goodshell, and buddv spend quality time outdoors. It ' s a rowdy bunch at the tvinter formal. Three brothers smile for the picture man at the annual Christmas partv. Rick Glover and his lovely date pose at the Halloween partv. ATO ' s enjoy the annual Fow Hunt, one of the year ' s most anticipated parties. 252 ALPH.A T.WJ OMEGA Wfmt aspect of ATO distbiguishes it from other fraternities ? Rick Glover Senior Finance Risl Mgnt. Diversification and a strong brother- hood. ATO has brothers from all over the South- east, not just At- lanta ALPHA TAU OMEGA 253 Beta Tfteta Pi _ The Brightest Star I Beta Theta Pi has had an illustrious history during its six years on can pus. Beta has won the Greek Homecoming Compe- tition the past four years in a row. During the 1987-1988 school year. Beta came in second out of all fraternities in intramural competition. Last year, Betas won the over- all fraternity competition. Beta ' s take pride in their athletic achievements; but, nothing means more to a Beta than his reputation as a schol- arly gentleman. The chapter as a whole managed to accom- plish a cumulative GPA of 3.0 for 1988-1989. Beta ' s love to party and looked forward to Homecoming. The ladies of Pi Beta Phi were excited to be working with the Betas to win Homecom- ing in 1989-1990. After Homecoming, the Betas throw their annual Christmas party — " Miracle on Milledge " . Other Beta for- mals occur in the Winter and Spring. The Winter formal usually happens near Lake Lanier, while the Spring formal takes place in Hilton Head, South Carolina. To make their good times more fun and meaningful. Beta has several com- munity service projects every year Beta usually has the most community service hours out of any of the fraternities. In the fall of 1989, ten Betas went to the Isle of Palms — one of the areas hit hardest by Hurricane Hugo. Beta also helped raise $52,000 for Hugo ' s victims at the Georgia South Carolina game and re- ceived a commenda- tion from University President Charles Knapp. The Epsilon Epsilon Chapter of Beta Theta Pi truly does prove that " the first mark of a Beta will be his Beta spirit. " The Beta ' s sing for their dates during the spring formal at Hilton Head. The Betas are gathered at their house for Dragon- fest. Renee A rmstrong and Scott Kelly are enjoying Win- ter Formal. Andreas Penninger and Sophia Royce take a quick bleak from Beta ' s Choral Cup. Bill Reeves, President, is caught up on the roof of the Beta house. 254 BETA THEIA PI what makes your fraternity si eciai on the UGA campitsi ' Wade Murray Senior Risk IVIng lns. Beta ' s strong, unique brottierhood and our desire to be the best all around maizes our fraternity special on the UGA campus. The diver- sity of our brothers and the respect we have for one anoth- er mal e a strong sense of brother- hood. Scott W. Kelly Senior Pre-Law Put simply, Beta is the best and bright- est star in the frater- nity world. Besides being scholarly gen- tlemen, we are com- mitted to excellence in all aspirations. Further, Beta up- holds the noble qualities that all fra- ternities seek to at- tain. BETA THETA PI 255 Cfii Omega Celebrates the Year The Mu Beta chapter of Chi Omega had an exciting and active year that began in September with the pledging of fifty-two terrific new girls. During Rush the Chi Omega ' s are known up and down Milledge Avenue for their Wiz- zard of Oz skit and Hootenanny Wash- board Band. As school started and fall quarter progressed, the chapter was in- volved in many activities. Favorites were the annual Halloween social with the KA ' s and a week of Homecoming events with Phi Del- ta Theta. Along with a " Gnarley on a Har- ley " social with the Sig Ep ' s, the Chi O ' s had a wonderful Reg- gae social with the Chi Phi ' s. The Phi Delt ' s from Ga. Tech came to Athens and brought the band " Widespread Panic. " The pledges partici- pated in TKE ' s Hairy Dog Spirit Drive. Other activities were date nights and crush parties. In February their winter pledge formal was held at History Vil- lage. The Chi Omega ' s also participated in the Sigma Chi Derby, Sig Ep ' s Queen of Hearts, and the Kappa Sigma Tro- phy Jam. In April Chi Omega held its Bulldog Stadium Stampede. Hun- dreds participated in a run through Athens for the Athens homeless, Chi Omega ' s philanthropy. The end of the year was celebrated by the traditional Lawn Dance. Lasting all day and night. Lawn Dance provided a time for the girls and their dates to picnic by a lake while listening to two enter- taining bands. Individual Chi O ' s were involved around campus in the Student Judiciary, the Student Recruit- ment Team, and Mor- tar Board. Chi Omega is proud of its strong sisterhood and active participation. Chi Omega Wynne Jarbos joyfully embraces two new pledges, Elizabeth Allen and Tracy Morgan. Chi Omega pledges participate in the Sigma Chi Derby, one of the year ' s most anticipated events. Bid Night makes the anxiety of Rush week worthwhile. Excited Chi Omegas gather in cele- bration of their new pledge class. There ' s nothing quite like the smile of a South- ern belle. Laura Seaborn and Julie Wafford pose at SAE ' s spring formal. Magnolia. Chi Omega ends the school year with its famous Lawn Dance. Here sisters and dates enjoy a picnic lunch in the warm spring sunshine. 256 CHI OMEGA Wfmt 15 om thing everybody shouid know about Chi Omega Susan Ridlehuber Senior Consumer Economics Chi Omega has the greatest number of chapters of any so- rority in the country. The thing I lil e is not only are we large, we are unified. It is special to know I have sisters at over 1 75 campuses. Laura G. t Ailes Sophomore International Business Chi Omega is very proud of its diver- sified sisterhood. No matter what the occasion may be. a Chi O will always be present. CHI OMEGA 257 |P!!rr». ' : v; i5iR«=a Defta DeCto Delia Continuing to Grow Delta Delta Delta enjoyed an exciting and eventful year. Beginning with a fantastic rush, the Tri-Delts welcomed 52 new girls to their chapter. After wel- coming their pledges, Tri-Delt kicked off the year with its annual fund raiser. Jail and Bail. This event involves the jailing of various campus celebrities un- til a small donation is made. The dona- tions were made to CURE (Children ' s United Research Effort) to help children with leukemia and cancer. In November, Tri-Delt celebrated their one hundred and first founder ' s day. Homecoming with Kappa Sigma was also a success and enjoyed by all who attended. As usual, Tri-Delt ' s received many hon- ors and were in- volved in many cam- pus activities, includ- ing Z-Club, Order of Omega, Leadership Resource Team, Com- muniversity. Student Recruitment Team and Georgia Girls. Tri-Delta member Fran Ashworth received a great honor. She was the recipient of the Joseph Dorsey Jr. Woman of the Year Award. Tn November, Tri-Delt heW ' Sleighbell Day, " in which they do volunteer work, donate toys, and sing Christmas carols. It ' s purpose is to support children ' s hospitals and other pediatric facilities. Besides crush parties, date nights, and socials, Tri-Delt holds their Stars and Cresent Ball in which the pledges are presented to become sis- ters in Tri-Delt. Initiation is the big- gest highlight of Winter quarter. Tri- Delts also stay especially active Spring quarter with beach weekends, date nights. Spring Flings and their Spring Formal to round out the year. Delta Delta Delta came to the Universi- ty of Georgia in 1934. Since then. Alpha Rho chapter has con- tinued to grow into everything it is today. Caroline Carson and Mary Kraft are enjoying Tri-Delt ' s annual Spring Formal. Tri-Delts participate in Sigma Chi ' s annual Derby. These Tri-Delts are very excited to get their new big sisters. Cindy and Jeannie are clowns for Halloween with Sigma Chi. Characters from Tri-Delta ' s new Rush skit " Cin- derella. " 258 DELTA DELTA DELTA Do you feel you are sierotyi ed as a Greeks Lynn Gould Junior Public Relations The majority of the time I do not feel sterotyped because I am involved in oth- er activities. Tri-Delt is an extremely im- portant part of my life and it has open- ed the door for many other oppor- tunities. Amy Perkins Senior Public Relations The only time I feel sterotyped as a Greek is when I am around people v ho do not know me at all, and have some dislike for Greeks. Tri-Delt is a big part of my life, but my world reaches much further. DELTA DELTA DELTA 259 iPB?r_.:; ' T ' j2«a[ DeCta Gamma Spreading the Friendship Delta Gamma enjoyed a productive and memorable year. After welcoming their new pledges during Fall Rush, Delta Gamma began a year of hard work and excitement. Throughout the year. Delta Gamma sponsored various events to raise money for their philanthropies. Sight Conser- vation and Aid to the Blind. In order to aid their philanthropies, the Delta Gam- ma ' s sponsored Balloons for the Blind, Mr Eyes and their well-known Anchor- splash. The Delta Gamma ' s also had their work cut out for them, as they initi- ated and helped to install a new Delta Gamma chapter at Emory University. The members of Delta Gamma are ac- tive within the so- rority and on cam- pus. They are in- volved in numerous campus activities, in- cluding Rho Lambda, Order of Omega, Pandora, Angel Flight, Circle K, Dol- phin Club and Communiversity The Delta Gammas were also the defending champions of Sigma Phi Epsilon ' s Sing Out and Greek Week. Although they put in a great deal of hard work. Delta Gamma ' s have fond memories of socials. Date Nights at TK ' s, Crush Parties at Joe ' s, picnics, formals, and chapter and pledge re- treats. Delta Gamma ' s also enjoyed road trips to see friends in other Delta Gamma chapters, as the members ex- tend their strong sisterhood beyond the local level. Delta Gamma was founded on Christmas Eve in 1873, at the Lewis School in Oxford, Mississippi. Since then, it has grown into 130 chapters and four colonies. In 1967, the Delta Iota chapter was estab- lished at the Univer- sity of Georgia. After coming to the Uni- veristy. Delta Gamma has blossomed into the active and strong chapter it is today. Kim Williams and Julie Hughes, are celebrat- ing at " Beach Bash. " These Delta Gammas are living it up at their annual Anchor Splash. Cathy Carter and Judith Solomons are enjoying Delta Gamma ' s Golden Anchor Formal. Spring Dance was especially fun for Brooke and Cathy. Heather, Courtney, and Shannon are having a super time at Rush. 260 DELTA GAMMA T " . V ' ' ' - l what has being Greek meant to you at tfte Uni- versity of Georgia hC] Heather Hall Junior Bus. Education Being Greek here at UGA has given me a smaller group of people to interact with on campus. It has given me many opportunities and helped me adjust to campus life. Shannon Reaves Senior Early Childhood Ed. I feel being a part of the Greek system has given me many opportunities to ex- perience college life. I have had the op- portunity to work with the community and gain experience that book knowl- edge can t give you. JJ ill - tf -- DELTA GAMMA 261 A Defta Tan Delta Golfing For A Cure The Beta Delta chapter of Delta Tau Delta was established at the University of Georgia in 1882. Delta Tau Delta has 120 chapters throughout the nation which each support strong brother- hood. The fraternity strives to excel in scholarship, leadership, and athletics. The Beta Delta chapter devotes time to academics, intramurals, and community service. The brothers do very well aca- demically and are among the top ath- letically. They sup- port and participate in many philan- thropy projects on campus. For their own philanthropy, they hold an annual " Delt Classic " golf Tournament to raise money for the Amer- ican Diabetes Association. While the Delts are actively involved on campus, they leave time out for social functions. In addition to social and date nights. Delta Tau Delta has two formals each year. Their winter formal. Jungle The Halloween Pledge swap is always fun for the pledges. Little Sister Laura Finnall loves all the Delta Tau Delta ' s Those boys need to learn to smile or else! 262 DELTA TAU DELTA ' ' isn ' f t -TTf V V M ' What does broif crhood mean to youf ' ' Mark H. Campbell Senior Economics Brotherhood to me means being in an association of men who know you, your faults and attri- butes, and still like you for what you are. These men are there in time of crisis and there during time of celebration. Derek C. Vanderbunt Senior Biology Pre-Vet Brotherhood is hav- ing a bond with someone tha t knows you are worth relating to even if you cannot roof a doghouse with pancakes, but is there when you try and fail. DELTA TAU DELTA 263 Defta Pfti Epsifon Most Active Chapter Delta Phi Epsilon Sorority was chartered at New York University Law School in 1917. There are D Phi E Chapters throughout the United States; however, the Psi Chapter here at the University of Georgia is known to be the largest of them all. An important event in Delta Phi Epsilon ' s year was their national convention, which took place in the month of August in Chi- cago, Illinois. Our Psi Chapter here at Geor- gia was the proud recipient of a special award at this convention: The Most Active Delta Phi Epsilon Chapter on any campus in the United States. Spring quarter at UGA found the D Phi E ' s active in fun events all over campus. They won first place in Gam- ma Phi Beta ' s Grand Prix Bike Race and sec- ond place in Theta Chi ' s Sandblast. The Delta Phi Epsilon ' s also kept busy participating in Sigma Phi Epsilon ' s Queen of Hearts. An- other exciting event was a Spring Bash held on the Stone Mountain Riverboat. Delta Phi Epsilon worked hard during Fall Rush to select and welcome a wonderful new pledge class into the Psi Chapter. Both pledges and their new sisters quickly got to know each other by participating in events like TKE ' s Hairy Dawg Spirit Drive, a cheering competition between pledge classes of all of UGA ' s sororities, and a great Homecoming with the Tau Epsilon Phi fraternity. A formal dance in honor of Delta Phi Epsilon ' s very deserving pledges was another of D Phi E ' s exciting activities during the fall quarter Delta Phi Epsilon supported their phi- lanthropy, The National Cystic Fibrosis Foundation, by sponsoring a fun-filled Aerobathon during winter quarter, which also helped everyone work off those holiday pounds! This sensation- al event took place here in Athens at O ' Malley ' s Esprit and was attended M ' mm m by the members of JT ' j B many of UGA ' s so- vOM rorities and fraternities. w» ? The sisters of Delta Phi Epsilon are ex- tremely active here on the University of Geor- gia campus. Their inter- ests include organiza- tions such as Student Alumni Association, University Union, Alpha Kappa Psi, and Delta Sigma Pi. Sisters welcome the new D Phi E ' s, Delta Phi Epsilon is proud of their new pledges! On the weekend of hebruary 25th, the sisters welcomed their parents. The D Phi E ' s play Lei ' s Make a Deal with Sigma Nu. Queen of Hearts is always fun for the D Phi E ' s! 264 DELTA PHI EPSILON w !k.. HI. r - N WM.:» Do jou jeef tfmt tfte Greek System at UGA 15 unified Beth Lindy Senior Marketing Yes, the Greek Sys- tem at UGA is unifi- ed. When it comes to raising money for philanthropies, the Greeks really work together. Elise Guller Junior Child Life Specialist Yes. It is not unified in the sense that all sororities and fra- ternities are best buddies, but it is uni- fied in the sense that we are all here for one another in times of need. rd n. DELTA PHI EPSILON 265 ' ■! " !i»mFSSgKmBi Delta Sigma Theia Continuing tiie 20 year Legacy Nationally, Delta Sigma Theta was founded by twenty courageous black women at Howard University on Janu- ary 13, 1913. The Zeta Psi chapter of Delta Sigma Theta Sorority Inc. was founded on November 11, 1969 at the University of Georgia by eight outstand- ing women. This year their chapter cele- brated twenty years of sisterhood, schol- arship and service at UGA. Delta Sigma Theta ' s are very in- volved on campus. They sponsor many service projects throughout their busy year. Some of these local service projects include: Ms. Black University of Georgia Pageant, Summitt 3 (national program). Adopted Children at the Presbyterian Center, Just Say No to Drugs, May Week, Little Ms. Delta Heart, and their newly acquired Clark County Reading is Learning project. As one can see, the Delta Sigma Theta ' s are quite a asset at UGA. The Delta Sigma Theta ' s are also quite successful with their social in- volvement on campus. These young women often attend quarterly parties and participate regularly in step shows. Annually, the Delta Sigma Theta ' s hold a Freshman Fest Week- end in connection with Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity. This is a weekend that creates many memorable experi- ences for all who are involved. The Zeta Psi chap- ter is by all means extraordinary. They are continuing the legacy of twenty years by forging yes- terdays dreams into tomorrows realities. On this spring day Delta Sigma Theta ' s are out browsing the Athen ' s town. Showing their love for the sorority is some- thing these girls do often. Helping others is something the ladies of Delta Sigma Theta strive to do. The Red Velvet Ball is Delta Sigma Theta ' s annual formal. Everyone always looks forward to this unforgettable evening. A dress up occasion is always looked forward to by these impressive ladies. 266 Delta Sigma Theta •?r k ;: What is one of your most memorofife tx emnces in your sorority i " Sherlonda Stephens Senior Marketing My most memorable experience as a mem- ber of AI© Sorority Inc. is ttie sisterly love that I ' ve felt no matter where I am in the world. As, a member I have been treated with warmth, love, and re- spect by my sorority members regardless of where I am. Kimberly Johnson Senior :, : Biology The most memora- ble moment for me was the day that I was inducted into Delta Sigma Theta. I was overwhelmed by the strength of it ' s sisterhood. Delta Sigma Theta 267 jam ' mmA Delta Zeta Represented on Campus On October 24, 1902, six young women on the campus of Miami University of Ohio felt that their friendship was special enough to form a unique and lasting bond. That bond soon became the Delta Zeta sorority. The Zeta Pi chapter of Delta Zeta started off the year on the right foot with a wonderful rush and a quota pledge class of fifty-two. The excited pledges were ready for a lifetime of sister- hood. The sisters of Delta Zeta continued to be involved in many ac- tivities on campus. Some activities in- clude Student Judici- ary, Mortar Board, Stu- dent Association, An- gel Flight, and Pandora. Delta Zeta was especially excited to have Becky Marsden as chairman of All Campus Homecoming Committee and Kristen Clark as Decorations Chairman. Not only were the Dee Zee ' s proud of Becky and Kristen, but they were also very proud of their President Katie Mitchell, who represented the sorority on Home- coming Court. Delta Zeta involves themselves with other Greeks as well. They paired up with Fiji for a fun-filled week of Homecoming. With socials, date nights, crush parties, and the Killarney Rose formal, their social cal- ender remains busy. The sisters also look forward to working together in the spring to raise money for their philan- thropy, which is the speech and hearing impaired. Last spring Delta Zeta successfully held the first annual Picture It With DZ contest and was able to donate $700 to their philanthropy. A special part of Del- ta Zeta is having the support and friendship from every sister Their sisterhood continues to grow stronger every year giving each sister special friendships to last a lifetime. Kris and Jenny share a moment on bid nigtit. The sisters show their DZ spirit during Rush. Some Delta Zetas take time out from Sigma Chi Derby events to pose for a picture. Christine and Erica are excited to see each other at an A TO social. Katie shows Kristine the right way to blow a bubble at the Masquerade date night. 268 DELTA ZETA ' rt H] ' • •» I } ' 4 Why do you think your sorority is unique Katie Mitchell Senior Public Relations I think our sorority is unique because of how close we are. We are different from other sororities in the stress we place on support for one another. We truly have a deep and lasting bond. Amanda Leigh Calhoun Senior Interior Design Delta Zeta is a unique sorority be- cause its member- ship is so diverse. Everyone has differ- ent interests and hobbies. But you can always find a sister with a similar interest, hobby, or pastime as yourself. DELTA ZETA 269 -m mii " " f rr-mmmss Gamma Phi Beta First Official Sorority The Delta Upsilon Chapter of Gamma Phi Beta is located in a beautiful, white house on Milledge Ave. Although Gamma Phi is relatively new to the University of Georgia, their house will be 90 years old this year! Gamma Phi ' s sponsor the Grand Prix bike race annually for their philanthropy. This race is held in the spring to raise money for a camp of underprivileged girls called Camp Seashelt. Year after year this fundraising event has been very successful for the Gamma Phi Beta Chapter Gamma Phi Beta ' s represent their nation- al sorority well by ex- celling in academics and being involved in numerous campus ac- tivities. Gamma Phi ' s can be found in organi- zations ranging from Mortor Board, Rho Lamda, and Order of Omega to the Student Association, Student Judiciary, and the All Campus Homecoming Committee. Not only are all these Gamma Phi Beta ' s active but they also hold prominent leadership positions. Gamma Phi ' s excel socially on campus also. This year brought Gamma Phi Beta 52 excited new pledges. The pledges became very involved with their new sisters and sorority life by attending various socials as well as participating in Homecoming with Alpha Epsilon Pi. Winter quarter finds the Gamma Phi ' s in Atlanta for a weekend of fun at their annual Crescent Ball. Even though this is a formal in honor of the pledges it is also a time for everyone to en- j oy. Golden Dreams Week- end is held every spring and it is a special time for the Gamma Phi ' s to enjoy their close sisterhood. Susan Gallagher and Gretchen Blake love Sigma Chi Derby. These pledges started the year affright with a skating party. These girls are all smiles now that rush is over. Katie and Maria are having a great time at Gamma Phi ' s annual Golden Dreams Weekend. These girls are awaiting the arrival of their new plege class. 270 GAMMA PHI BETA what is your most nxcnwrabie e erience as a Gamma Fhi? Noel Moore Senior Finance My most memora- ble moment as a Gamma Phi Beta was when they an- nounced that I had just been elected President Susanne Eckert Senior Finance My most memora- ble moment at Gam- ma Phi Beta was the night I got my little sister. GAMMA PHI BETA 271 ' rmmF msmaa Kap-pa Aipha Order of Knighthood A few months after the Civil War, five men at Washington College, now Washing- ton and Lee University, wanted to preserve what they saw best in their homeland by establishing a fraternal order based upon the rituals of chivalry. The men chose Ro- bert E. Lee, headmaster of the college in 1865, as the role model for their new order. He was the perfect example of a man who loved God and the country, honored and protected pure womanhood, and practiced courtesy and magnanimity of spirit. Today Kappa Alpha Order is a contemporary or- der of knighthood in which the spirituality of Robert E. Lee ' s nobility and gentle- ness plays an impor- tant role in the lives of all the members of the order. The members are worthy of the des- ignation, religious in feelings, and faithful to the ideals of modern chivalry, for they are true Southern gentlemen. Fall quarter began with a spectacular rush season, band parties, socials, date nights, and post-game festivities. The mem- bers battled the winter quarter blues by holding their annual Convivium. This black tie affair celebrated the birthday of the spiritual founder of the order, Robert E. Lee. Spring quarter was definitely the order ' s busiest quarter with the annual Cowboy Ball and Robert E. Lee Golf Invitational. However, the main event for both the quarter and the year, was Kappa Alpha ' s Old South. During this Hme, the Kappa Alphas donned confed- erate uniforms and rode off on horse- back to pick up their Southern Belles. The members attended the Jefferson Davis Cotillion Ball, paraded along Mill- edge Avenue, and headed South for a weekend at the beach. Throughout the past year, the members of Kappa Alpha have tried their best to keep the Southern tradition alive. The beautiful Kappa Alpha house sits on South Lumpkin along side several other fra- ternities. Old South is an event looked forward to yearly. This is one of the lucky girls who attended Old South in May of 1989. Live entertainment at the Kappa Alpha house is a tradition at Old South. These men lost their dates somewhere down the road. 272 KAPPA ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA 273 wi mm Kappa ACpfia Vsif Together Forever Among the 28,000 students that now attend the Univ. of Ga., only 26 students have earned the privileged letters of Kap- pa Alpha Psi. On campus the Kappas were seen sporting their red and white colors and their symbol the diamond on various paraphernalia. The Kappa ' s started the year off with a bang with the 2nd Annual Kappa Klassic. The step competition was held for the first year in the coliseum and was sponsored by Coca-Cola. Some of the proceeds went to the Ricky Hudson Me- morial Scholarship Fund, which is given every year to an Ath- ens youth based on Academic achieve- ment. The addition of 12 new pledges made the fraternity even stron- ger and the energy to strive for excellence in academics, brother- hood, intramural sports, and communi- ty service. The brothers had a turkey shoot and various other events for the Athens community Boys Club. They also worked with Dudley Park, a senior citizens home. The fraternity decided to bring back the tradition of having the Diamond Club. The 28 little sisters helped the brothers plan various events, socials, and parties. By spring quarter, the brothers were ready for Kappa Week. Kappa Week is a week set aside to celebrate the founding of their fraternity They accomplished this task by sponsoring such events as Founders Day, Guide Right Day, Nupe Night, The Beach Party, Kane Slane, and the Toga Party. The Zeta Iota chapter of Kappa Alpha Psi was founded on April 16, 1971 by brothers Joseph John- son and Dr Walter Al- len Sr at the Universi- ty of Georgia. The first line consisted of 16 young men. From this point on the Kappa ' s have continued the tradition of success and achievement to this very day. The coat of arms stands for achievement through the fraternity ' s motto " Phi Nu Pi. " DP Mareio Fraley and ADP Adrian Hart pose for a picture with the 1989 pledges. what does brotherhood mean to yovJ. k Dene Long Senior Bio-Chemistry Brotherhood means always having a friend there to help out no matter where you are or what the situation is. Ken Cook Senior Sociology Eng. Brotherhood means friendship, respect, and being aware of each others needs. §, i I KAPPA ALPHA PSI 275 Kappa Afpfm Theia Cherishes the Memories Kappa Alpha Theta is more than just four years of a woman ' s college life, it is an open door for the future and a cher- ished memory of the past. Theta ' s high ideals, personal values, and friendships are the base of their sisterhood ever since it became the first Greek letter fraternity for women on campus in 1870. Theta ' s have always exceeded aca- demically and socially and needless to say this year was not any different. Socially, a Theta Lady ' s calendar is always booked up with events ranging from socials to for- mals. This year they enjoyed their annual Kappa Alpha Barn- yard social, a cow- boys and Indians so- cial with Lambda Chi and an eventful Homecoming with Sigma Alpha Ep- silon. Not only do Theta ' s enjoy parties with fraternities, but also they enjoy time spent with other sororities. In the spring Theta picniced with Delta Zeta and held their annual " Kite and Key Day " with Kappa Kappa Gamma. Although Theta ' s exceed sociallv, thev also exceed academically. Every quar- ter Theta ranks high among the so- rorities in scholarship. Also many sisters make the Dean ' s List. These Theta Ladies also achieved another record high contributing $5,000 to their philanthropy, Logopedics, in the Kappa Alpha Theta Tennis Classic fund raiser. Approximately 400 play- ers were in the three day tournament which exceeded all previous years of participation. Although Theta will bring any wo- man cherished mem- ories of the past, it will also bring hopes and opportunities for the future. While their symbol is the kite, any Theta Lady will tell you, " Hope is always knowing that people, like kites, are made to be lifted up! " These Theta ladies smile for the camera on Bid Day. Thetas celebrate another successful year of Rush. Cappy Doxey and Suzanne Owen at Cowboys and Indians with Lambdi Chi. Kim Wilkes and Cappy Doxey have fun at a KA Barnyard. Theta ' s dress like pigs for the annual KA Barn- yard. 276 KAPPA ALPHA THETA Is tfiere sormxhing unique " aboxii your sorority? Georgia House Junior Business Kappa Alpha Theta is unique in many ways. As a chapter, we continually excel in academics. We also strive to be in- volved in campus and in the communi- ty. The very best part of our sorority is the strong pride we take in our sorority and in our sisterhood. We each hold great re- spect for one anoth- er. Karen Webster Junior Child and Family Development Everybody is an in- dividual and that is what we respect most in each other. KAPPA ALPHA THETA 277 mm A Kappa Defta Fellowship and Love Good Fellowship, Friendship, and Sisterly love . . . That ' s the Kay-Dee Way. Kappa Delta was founded over 90 years ago at Longwood College. It was founded by four college girls who sought to create a beautiful symbol for their aspirations and to perpetuate their friendship far into the future. The Sig- ma Phi Chapter of Kappa Delta, foun- ded in 1924, was formed because of the desire to continue this original friend- ship and to create new ones. Kay Dees are proud of their great diversity and unity which is symbolized by the KD rainbow and through the slo- gan " Unified but Unique. " This school year KD was excited to add 52 new pledges to the Kay Dee rainbow. Pledges and sisters alike en- joy all the events as- sociated with Kappa Delta and college life such as: participa- tion in TKE Hairy Dog Spirit Drive, homecoming with Pi Kappa Alpha, White Rose Pledge Formal, Spring Luau, Parent ' s Weekend, Riverboat Formal, and much, much more! Kay Dee has several philan- thropies: the National Association for the Prevention of Child Abuse, the Children ' s Hospital in Virginia, the Athens Regional Attention Center, and the National Lung Association. Fundraisers include the sale of maga- zines and an annual Shamrock pro- ject. Members of Kappa Delta partici- pate in a wide variety of activities, academic organizations, and honor societies. KD sisters are always encour- aged to share their talents. Kappa Deltas strive to promote friendship and sis- terly love. Each sister knows this is possi- ble through truth and the guard of the diamond shield. Betsy Armfield and Dana Graham are enjoy- ing themselves at their band party social with Sig Ep. Kappa Delta ' s surely enjoy themselves each year at Sigma Chi Derby. Tara, Kayla, and Kelly know that the Kappa Delta sisterhood last forever Amy and Ashley Frazier give each other a warm hug on bid night. Kim and Hannah take lime out from their Sig Ep social to pose for a picture. 278 KAPPA DELTA Trish McMeekin Senior Public Relations Kathy Kisia Senior Early Childhood Ed. Yes, IFC and Pan- hellenic receive tre- mendous support from most chapters. There does exist alot of competition but this competition is what l eeps the Greeks going. Do you feel that the Greek system is unified KAPPA DELTA 279 i ri ' T: ' m(em Kappfl Kappa Gamma Bound by the Golden Key The national organization of Kappa Kappa Gamma began 117 years ago in Monmouth, Illinois. Several women founded the sorority at Monmouth Col- lege. There are 115 active chapters in the United States and Canada. The Delta Upsilon Chapter of Kappa was founded at the University of Georgia in 1948. Kappa started off a wonderful year with 52 great new pledges. The pledges went on a pledge retreat, carved pumpkins for all the sorority houses, and studied hard to " make grades. " Ka ppa also sponsors a haunted house for underpriv- ileged children at Halloween. Kappa ' s philanthropy varies from year to year, but many times it is un- derprivileged kids. Kappa also sponsored their annual " Basketball Challenge. " This tourna- ment features sororities and fraternities in competition. Kappa Kappa Gamma usually ends this year with a Christmas party at their house. Kappa has certain annual events, including Parents Weekend, a pledge formal. Spring Formal, and a special Kite and Key Day. This is a neat event where the sisters of Kappa Kappa Gamma and Kappa Alpha Theta have a picnic together. Through the bonds of friendship. Kappas continue to carry on the tradi- tions of the Kappa heritage. Kappa women work together to reach their goals and dreams. Each women works independently to help better the sister- hood. Each member contributes in their own special way. And Kappas will always be bound by the Golden Key. Kappa ' s are all dressed up tor their Hal- loween social with Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Jenny, Katherine, Amy and Lindsey are all smiling at Runt ' s Birthday. Kappa ' s pledge formal is always exciting for the pledges of Kappa but also for the sisters. Kappa girls spend this evening with the men of Kappa Alpha at there annual Hobo special. Fall rush is a time all of these sisters gel reac- quainted after a long summer. 280 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA what is your most memorofife tx aitnct at Kappai " Susan Pipkin Senior My most memorable experience at Kappa re- volves around the famil- iar third floor T. V. room. It is a place people share themselves in a relaxed comfortable way. Those old walls hold many memories, tears and joy — and will always remind me of my Kappa days! , - Bayla Tomlin Freshman As I stood on the lawn bid day, I knew where my heart be- longed. Although my new pledge sisters were diverse in back- ground, personality, and appearance we all shared the newly formed bond of Kap- pa. I have come to realize that Kappa is not about the way a woman looks or acts but it is a unifying force. KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA 281 Lambda Chi Afpfm strong Brotherhood The Nu Zeta chapter of Lambda Chi Alpha enjoyed yet another year of suc- cess. Such successes stemmed from the close brotherhood, numerous social ac- tivities, scholastic achievement and in- tramural competitions that Lambda Chi ' s were a part. Lambda Chi had a very busy social calendar Events included Gator Weekend in Jacksonville, Florida, the Brother Pledge Christmas Party, winter formal, spring rush week- end, and Crescent Girl Beach Weekend. The brothers also held numerous so- cials with various so- rorities on campus including a finger- paint social with Al- pha Delta Pi. The brothers helped several philanthropies. They raised money for the American Cancer Society and Leukemia Drive in conjunc- tion with the Interfraternity Council. One of the most interesting features of Lambda Chi Alpha is the Chapter ' s strong stance against drugs. In an age when drug abuse is such a prevalent problem, it is a good thing for a group of young college men to set an anti-drug example. Lambda Chi ' s are noted on campus for their gentlemanly manners with young ladies. Lambda Chi ' s take pride in their appearance. One will never see a Lambda Chi wearing " bucks " with a tie, for example, be- cause bucks are considered too casual for any occasion which requires a tie. Lambda Chi ' s witty personalities and daring good looks, coupled with their strong intellects make them some of the campus ' most de- sirable fraternity men to know. New pledges, socials, date nights, formals, and a fun-filled homecom- ing were just a few of the highlights of the year for Lambda Chi Alpha. These Lambdi Chi men are enjoying this once a year occasion — Wine and Cheese. White shirts and ties seem to be a common outfit for fraternity guys on game days. The girls seem to be missing from the picture at this date night. Twins — not in the face but the pin striped shirts and duckhead pants. This couple is all smiles at the annual Wine and Cheese event. 282 LAMBDA CHI ALPHA what aspect of Lambda Chi distin- cjuishcs it from other fraternities Dan Daniel Senior Landscape Architecture Lambda Chi ' s fit in with all types of people, even the " Townles. " Harry Dinham Sophomore Pre-law A distinguishing characteristic of Lambda Chi is its strong stance against drugs. If a brother is caught with drugs, he will promptly be kick- ed out. LAMBDA CHI ALI ' HA 2S3 Phi Gamma Delta Maintaining A Balance The Kappa Deuteron Chapter of Phi Gamma Delta was chartered at the Uni- versity of Georgia as the fifth fraternity on campus in 1871. Twenty years later the chapter disappeared mysteriously not to be seen again until 1968. Since the time that Kappa Deuteron was reborn the chapter has established a tradition of excellence which continues today. Fijis believe that maintaining a bal- ance in all areas of life is the key to suc- cess for the future. This belief is exem- plified bv the con- tinuing success of the chapter in all areas of campus life, from ac- ademics, to athletics, to social pursuits. Band parties and numerous socials ac- companied Fiji ' s social calender this year. Homecoming activities with Delta Zeta capped off the eventful football season while the Tyrant ' s Ball provided many funfilled memories for the Phi Gam brothers. As soon as the weather turned colder, the Fijis could be found in Gatlinburg enjoying their weekend formal, the Purple Garter In addition to a full social calender, Fijis excelled in many other areas which included finishing first in the Governor ' s League in Academics, Athletics, and Campus Involvement. Brothers made their marks on campus through involvement in the Honors Program, Student Ju- diciary, Student Asso- ciation and BIFTAD. Individually, Cale Conley won the soph- omore of the year Tro- phy and Ross Stillwell was awarded the Wilk- erson Award. Fijis attribute their success to their close- knit brotherhood. Brook Wbitmire shows in his smile he is having a wonderful time at the FIJI Purple Garter Formal. On this nice spring day the Fiji ' s and Chi Omega are enjoying the beautiful sunshine at the Chi Omega Lawn Dance. These boys are waiting their turn to play the Dating Game with the Pi Beta Phi ' s. 284 PHI GAMMA DELTA what is one ihing everyone should know about FljU Cale H. Conley Junior Advertising ■:,::.■ First and foremost, we are gentlemen. We are committed to things Important in life like earning a quality education, being true friends, and fostering a posi- tive attitude. A Fiji gives 100% In all fie does, and settles for nettling less. Scott D. Dickinson Junior • Finance The most important thing to knovi is that we are committed to excellence. We strive to be the best In everything we do from academics to athletics to social to campus involve- ment. PHI GAMMA DELTA 285 Phi Kappa Psi § In Pursuit of Excellence Phi Kappa Psi was founded in 1852 at Jefferson College in Canonsburg Pennsyl- vania. It is one of the strongest fraternities in the nation, and there are currently over 90,000 alumni in the brotherhood. The Georgia Alpha chapter has been at the university since 1975. Phi Psi means many things to her members, including philan- thropic, social, and leadership excellence, and this year gave evidence to our success. Last spring quarter we began a project the scope of which has never been seen at Georgia Alpha. A renovation was started on the exterior and in- terior of the 98 year old Victorian house which amounted to over 70,000 dollars. The results were out- standing. This opinion was also shared by the Athens Board of Real- tors because they pre- sented Phi Kappa Psi with the Community Revitalization Award — thus making Phi Psi the first fraternity to ever win this honor. The enthusiasm certainly carried over into rush because 25 sharp men were pledged to Phi Psi. The social calendar was always filled with band parties, date nights, and socials, but heavy emphasis was also placed on philanthropy and community service. The annual haunted house for Communiversity was a huge success as well as the Phi Psi 500 which raised money for leukemia. Winter quarter and its cooler tem- peratures gave the brothers a chance to retreat to the mountains of North Caro- lina for the yearly ski weekend. It also provided a time for everyone to don tuxedos and head to Atlanta for the Jacqueminot Rose Formal. Spring quar- ter introduced the return of warm weather and Phi Psi Fridays, beach week- end, and, of course, " Arab, " one of the most original parties on Milledge. Phi Psi prides itself on the diversity of its members and the fact that they work togeth- er as a unified whole in pursuit of excel- lence. Wil Bosbyshell, Charles Sides, and Stacy Pat- terson bit the slopes of Vail, Colorado during last year ' s ski weekend. The Jacqueminot Rose Formal is always an eagerly awaited aspect of winter quarter . . . . . . For the senior brothers, formal is one of the last big celebrations before they join the ranks of alumni. Kuth drove down from Brandeis University for the winter formal in order to keep Jim warm. Ted, Charlotte, Matt, Mike, Georgia, and John enjoy an elegant evening at the Gainesville Co- tillion. 286 PHI KAPPA PSI A ( . - 9 ■ @[ k. .4 0 f1 1 Lfl K.a jn r wam ij 1 What is unique about your housd Richard Sheffield Senior International Bus. We just became the 1st fraternity to win the Community Re- vitalization Award. The house was built in the late 1880s. It has a large amount of oak woodwork which was imported from England, and many fixtures that are unique and irre- placeable. Jim Conroy Sophomore Real Estate We work together towards each goal that is set before us. We could not ac- complish tasks with the work of only a few brothers. Unity enables us to suc- ceed, whether it is philanthropy, athle- tics, or social activ- ities. PHI KAPPA PSI 287 Pfti Kappa Tfxeta ' Want to Help Ottiers Have you ever heard that a mile of pennies equals a thousand dollars? If not, just ask the members of the Delta Rho chapter of Phi Kappa Theta who laid about 86,000 pennies end to end in the Tate Center Plaza to raise $1,000 for Easter Seals. This philanthropic project held in the Spring was just one of the many undertaken by Phi Kappa Theta dur- ing the year. Since 1965 the Delta Rho chapter has worked to improve not only their own fra- ternity but also the lives of many others in the U.S. through the Easter Seals. Their stress on academics also paid off as Phi Kappa Theta remains as one of the top fraternities on campus in terms of GPA. But along with this stress on academics comes a stress on the social aspects of college life as well. In addition to the so- cials and band parties enjoyed by many other fraternities, Phi Kappa Theta enjoyed a beach weekend in Panama City, a Homecom- ing celebration with Sigma Delta Tau, a Pearl and Ruby Winter Formal, a Winter Ski Week- end in Gatlinburg, a special Founder ' s Day party called CONSOL, and a week-long cele- bration for St. Patrick ' s Day. This year the Phi Kap ' s will " paint the mother green " for this festive occasion. In other words, if you happen to see a green fraternity house around St. Patrick ' s Day, it will certainly be the Phi Kappa Theta House. And let ' s not forget Phi Kap ' s on the last day of classes as they host an incredible reggae band to celebrate the end of an exciting year. Some notable alumni of Phi Kappa Theta include President John F. Kennedy, Bob Hope, Ed McMahon, Coach Dan De- vine, Atlanta Braves Announcer Ernie John- son, and University of Georgia Head Football Coach Vince Dooley. With such great leaders as these to boast about, it ' s no wonder the Phi Kappa Theta ' s are proud of their frater- nity. Who knows — the next President of the United States could very well be an alum- nus of Phi Kappa Theta! Happiness seems to be the feeling of these men tonight. April 24, 1989 was Formal pledging for the fall pledges of this fraternity. -: .ai These guys and girls are enjoying this annual event " Consol " . Brotherhood means something very special to these Phi Kappa Theta brothers. Date nights are always fun — especially when more girls attend than guys. 288 PHI KAPPA THETA ' what does brotherhood mean to you r John Speer Junior Math Brotherhood is spontaneous, spur of the moment ac- tivities that you could never find do- ing anything else. You have to experi- ence It Jon Shelley Junior Housing Brotherhood is a group of students joining together to help the f raternity and each other in anyway possible. It bonds people into a tight group and unites them by their fraternity ' s ideals of high morals, schol- arship, and friend- ship for life. Mu PHI KAPPA THETA 289 Pfii Kap a Tan 40th Year Anniversary The Phi Kappa Taus of the Beta Xi chapter enjoyed an exciting year. After a successful Rush during Fall quarter Phi Tau ' s were seen participating in various activities and events within the chapter and on campus. Founded at the University of Georgia on March 17, 1950, Phi Tau celebrated its 40th Anniversary on the UGA campus. The celebration took place during Homecom- ing week when nearly 150 alumni showed up with their wives and dates for the catered tailgate party before the game. After the game, a formal banquet and dance were held at the Histo- ry Village Inn. During the year. Phi Tau participated in many sporting events. With their winning teams in all sports. Phi Tau plans to be in the running for the Presi- dent ' s Cup once again. The Phi Taus also had a busy social calender, as they enjoyed many socials, formals, and road trips. Highlighting their social calendar was their winter formal in Atlanta, which was held in conjunction with the three other Phi Tau chapters in their domain: Georgia Tech, Auburn, and Tennessee. This gave the brothers of Phi Tau the opportunity to meet and inter- act with other Phi Taus across the South in a social atmosphere. Another big event for Phi Tau was their Spring formal, which for the second year in a row, was held in Panama City, Florida. The Phi Taus view brotherhood as the most important aspect of fraternal life. Phi Tau does not conform its members to some ideal, but stresses the individu- ality of each member which combines to strengthen the chapter as a whole. They seek to bind their members in friendship and togeth- er attain mutual goals. Phi Kappa Tau means many things including scholarship, involvement, social life, and most impor- tantly, the bond of brotherhood. These things combine to continue the strong tradition of Phi Tau at UGA. These two guys seem to be " dateless " at the Phi Kappa Tau Date Night. The gang is having a big celebration at the beach this spring weekend. pp ■ WT iL z! ! r A k i L 1 • 1% M jg - Seems to be something wrong with these brother ' s ears. Date nights are always a popular event among the Phi Kappa Tau brothers. Gammi Phi Beta and Phi Kappa Tau members pretend they are at the beach on this Wednesday night. 290 PHI KAPPA TAU Do youftd that bthi a Greek makes a difference on this campitsr ' Scott Colcord Sophomore International Bus. Being Greek at the University of Geor- gia opens many doors by allowing the student to ex- amine all aspects of campus life Rolf Scott Reynolds Senior Ag. Engineering Opportunities in all areas are greatly enhanced by being Greek because of the great pressure to excel not only in the Greek system, but on the campus as a whole. PHI KAPPA TAU 291 Phi Mu i Philanthropy Fun Phi Mu was founded at Wesleyan Col- lege in Macon in 1852. It was the second national sorority. In 1920 the Alpha Al- pha chapter was established at The Uni- versity of Georgia being the first so- rority on campus and eventually Phi Mu ' s largest chapter The sisters of Phi Mu and the fifty- two wonderful new pledges are very involved in campus and community work. Phi Mu spon- sors many activities each year to raise money for their phi- lanthropies, which include underprivi- leged children and the Children ' s Mira- cle Network, Project Hope provides world wide medical help for the needy. The popular annual Phi Mu Golf Invitational is the main event for raising money for the philanthropy. For Halloween, Phi Mu also carves out pumpkins for Athens needy children. These projects show the generous and caring attitudes of the ladies of Phi Mu. Socially, the Phi Mu ' s keep busy too. Fall quarter was filled with many unforgetable socials. Phi Mu paired up with the brothers of Kappa Alpha for a great time during Homecoming week. The Bon Voyage date night is one of the many fun events looked forward to each year. With socials, date nights, formals, and crush par- ties. Phi Mu ' s social calender stayed busy throughout the year. Through the bond of sisterhood, each sister of Phi Mu finds friendships and memories to last them a lifetime. This is what make Phi Mu so special. These sisters celebrate the end of rush. Phi Mu ' s washboard band clowns around during Rush. Susan, Betsy, and Druella are excited about their new pledges. The Phi Mu ladies gather together during KA ' s Old South. At the Valentine Crush, a few Phi Mu ' s leave their crushes to pose for a picture. 292 PHI MU what is spcciai about your iexiqe formai Tiffany Tanner Senior Early Ctiiidfiood Ed. Our pledge formal is special because it is a way of making our newly initiated sis- ters feel welcome into our chapter by presenting them down the front stairs of the house. Andrea Welter Senior Biology Our pledge formal is a very special time for the new initiates. They are presented down the front stairs with their date waiting at the bot- tom with a carna- tion. Also, they usu- ally receive a gift from their big sister. PHI MU 293 I Pi Beta Pfii l lfe ' re the Soup! I Pi Beta Phi has had one exciting year, only to be sumnnarized with a quote from Social Chairman, Chrissy Offutt, " We ' re the Soup! " Participating in many fraternity philanthropicaJ events, the Pi Phi ' s sang to the hines of the B-52 ' s to win first place in Tau Epsilon Pi ' s " Sorority Stunt Night, " and they stomped their way to second place in Pi Kappa Phi ' s " War of Roses. " Working hard with the dedicated Beta Theta Pi Fraternity, the Pi Phi ' s were extremely suc- cessful in the 1989 Homecoming Competi- tions. They were awarded first place in the Float Competition, second place in the skit competition, third place in the Banner and Cake Bake Compe- titions, and a first place tie for overall winner of Homecoming. Intramurals are an important part of the Athletic Angels as the football team went un- defeated. Pi Phi partici- pated in all other intramurals including Theta Chi ' s " Sandblast " and Zeta ' s " Grand Slam " Tournament in which they won first place. The Pi Phi ladies ' calendar is filled with an eventful social life, including Wednes- day night socials such as Saturday Night Live with Chi Psi, Mocktails with Beta, and I ' m glad I ' m Not with Sigma Nu. The pledges were honored this year at the Psychadelic Pledge Bash as well as the annual winter formal, the Beau and Arrow Ball, an event where the pledges are presented as they walk down the steps for the first rtme. During the Spring, the Pi Phi ' s hosted the " Fraternity Follies, " a fraternity song and dance competition, to raise money for their philan- thropy, Arrowmont, an arts and crafts school of the Appala- cian Region. A strong Exec, an awesome house mom, Mrs. D., and a dedicat- ed bond of friends make Pi Phi an ideal chapter on the UGA campus and in the Wine and Blue. After living together their sophomore year in the house, Molly, Mary, Louise, Sally, and Beth, all seniors, are still the best of friends. Hush is a time when Pi Phis strengthen their sisterly love and invite their pledges to share the bond. Michele and Kendra dance with Sfe ve and David to the beat of reggae at the annual Hawaiian Holiday. Jennifer Benson is proud of her Big Sis, Molly Neu, at a surprise event for the pledges in Febru- ary. The sophomore class of Pi Phi is all smiles during the third round of Rush. 294 PI BETA PHI How has being a Grezk Benefitted you? Karen Norris Junior Criminal Justice I feel the Greek Sys- tem provides a great opportunity for furtf)ering one ' s leaderstiip skills. Ttie Greek System also provides a solid base from wfiichi long lasting friend- ships can evolve. Sandy Handles Sophomore Jewelry Design When I first arrived at UGA, I knew no one. Joining Pi Phi gave me the oppor- tunity to meet my best friends. These friends have given me the love and support to strive for the best and achieve high honors on campus. PI BETA PHI 295 Pi Kappa ACpfia A Positive IVIomentum Pi Kappa Alpha, better known as Pike, is the Alpha Mu chapter at the University of Georgia. This school year the Pikes have continued their tradition of excellence by upholding their winning reputation in intramurals, social activities, and aca- demics. The brothers are extremely active in campus organizations such as Greek Week Committee, the Defender Advocate Society, University Union, and junior var- sity varsity cheerleading. The Pikes started off the new school year great by pledging many terrific men who would soon be assets to their wonder- ful brotherhood. The Pi Kappa Alphas so- cial calender was also a success with such events that included Homecoming with Kappa Delta, their an- nual Athens celebra- tion of Octoberfest, crush parties, and many socials with the sorority girls of Georgia. Each year the brothers of Pike wait patiently for one of their fraternities larg- est events. This event is their annual win- ter formal, the Epicurean Ball, which is held every winter quarter. This formal is a time when brothers and their dates can relax and take time away from the pressures of college scholastic life. The Pikes also find time to hold their fa- mous midnight madness throughout the year Spring quarter for the Pi Kappa Al- pha brothers would not be complete without Pikes Peak. This is when Pikes bring a little bit of sand, sun, and beach to their Athens parking lot. However, later into the quarter the brothers take their " Dream Girls " to a real beach. They travel to St. George ' s Island for Dream Girl Beach Weekend. In the past 80 years of Pikes exis- tence on the UGA campus, the broth- ers have kept posi- tive momentum in all aspects of col- lege life. Pike date nights are always fun-filled for all who attend. February first is the perfect time for a snow jam — Alpha Chi ' s and Pikes sure are enjoy- ing this one. Brenna, Matt, and Jamie went a little crazy at the fingerpaint social. Jay and Randy take time out from their luau social with AOPi to pose for a picture. Hill ' s Birthday Pig Roist was an exciting occa- sion for all the Pike Brothers — especially Chubbs! 296 PI KAPPA ALPHA why did you pfecf e a jraiemity Vince Wiegand Junior Political Science ■ Real Estate I pledged a frater- nity looking forward to the opportunities brottierfiood would provide, and the friendships that would develop in the process. Stephen Harry Sophomore • International Business I pledged a frater- nity to become in- volved in activities other than the activ- ities the University had to offer. Pledg- ing also gave me the opportunity to meet and make friends with people I might have missed out on if I had not pledged. aCttaMM IftaBl I PI KAPPA ALPHA 297 i Pi Kappa Phi m New Philanthropy Event The 1989 school year was a historic one for Pi Kappa Phi, as it marked their 75th year at the University of Georgia. This year reflected their rich and color- ful history in Athens. Since 1914, Pi Kappa Phi has contributed continually to the social, academic, and athletic character of the Greek Community. To begin this year, the brothers took full advantage of the historic occasion to initiate their first annual sorority foot- ball tournament. This tournament was established to benefit their philanthropy, PUSH (People Un- derstanding the Se- verely Hand- icapped). As for the rest of Fall Quarter, Pi Kappa Phi filled out its social calendar with fourteen band parties, five socials, and two date nights. In addition to the other social events. Winter Quarter brought Rose Ball, with Viking and Beach Weekend in the Spring. Academicallv, Pi Kappa Phi ranks in the top ten fraternities annually. With respect to campus leadership, they have brothers involved in orga- nizations such as University Council, Student Association, Student Recruit- ment, Student Judiciary, Homecom- ing Committee, as well as the IPC executive board. Finally, they are proud of their re- cent Master Champion chapter award. With one of the strongest rush programs on campus. Pi Kappa Phi is look- ing forward to main- taining a diverse and distinguished broth- erhood at UGA for many years to come. Ross, Wes, and Jimmy enjoy the day with their fraternity mascot. These brothers are having a great time at Pi Kap ' s Winter Formal — " Roseball! " Jimmy and Robert know that Pi Kap ' s brother- hood will last forever. Will and Todd take time out from a social to take a picture. 298 PI KAPPA PHI T What is your most memorabk cxpcmnce at Pi Kapr mf " M K ■k i IK Curry Cook fvlatthew Nichols Senior Senior Broadcast News Finance 1 have had a lot of r ly most memora- fun in my fraternity ble experience has and one memorable to be the Viking par- experience was a ty my freshman band party this past year. We rented out fall quarter. 1 had a room at the Old had two tests earlier Mad Hatter. Every- that day and that one dressed in Vi- night we had " Liq- king get-up. the uid Pleasure. ' ' band was great. There were tons of and afterwards people and every- there were no re- one had a great grets — only head- time. aches. PI KAPPA PHI 299 Sigma Chi Hunt for the Mad Hat Sigma Chi is a social fraternity which prides itself on its active social life and its great diversity among brothers. The Georgia chapter of Sigma Chi showed this side of their fraternal organization by holding some crazy socials with the women of Tri Delt and Kappa Alpha Theta, traveling to all the Georgia foot- ball games, and sponsoring many band parties throughout the year The broth- ers also enjoyed their annual Sweet- heart Weekend in North Carolina, and their annual Beach Weekend in Hilton Head. The most well known national Greek fundraiser belongs to Sigma Chi, and that is, of course, Sigma Chi Derby. Derby Days are an effort by the fraternity to raise money for their philanthropy, the Hope Haven School for the Mentally Handicapped. Several events are organized for the sorority women to compete against each other One of the most popular events is the Derby Hunt. Clues are given to the ladies about where the hats may be hidden. Then, all of the contestants scamper around Athens in search of the coveted hats. Another exciting part of Derby is the Derby Olympics. All of the s ororities participate in the games that include the egg toss, tug-of- war and dizzy dally. When the week is over, the Sigma Chis throw a huge band party that almost everyone attends. Nationally, Sigma Chi has been honored as one of the oldest and most respected fraternal organizations. With their huge philanthropy fund- raiser, Sigma Chi has a great reputation na- tionally and locally. It is represented nation- ally with over 200,00 initiates which in- clude David Letter- man, Tom Selleck and Mike Ditka. Sigma Chi is defi- nitely an asset to this campus and a valuable part of the Greek Sys- tem. Herb Womack and his date have a great time at Sigma Chi ' s Winter quarter date night. Kappa Alpha Theta and Sigma Chi go back in time for their 70 ' s social. The Picture Man " shoots " these Thetas and Sigma Chis at the 70 ' s social. These Sigma Chi ' s dress in their disco attire for the 70 ' s social with Theta. Tri Delt and Sigma Chi bewitch each other at their Halloween social. 300 SIGMA CHI Do you fed you arc stereotyped as a Greeks Mike Schatz Junior Journalism Yes, I think Greeks are stereotyped just like any other group is stereotyped. There are generaliz- ations made about fraternities and so- rorities that are un- fair and untrue. ■ .. Dan Shepburn Junior Business I don ' t think that there is a biased opinion of Greeks on campus. Almost anyone who wants to join can and those who aren ' t in fraternities can still party with us. i _, • m ' ■ ::. i 3 A ' 1 1 V. a - .. . 1% " M i yL i 1 fci« ' 1 9 H IK ' i 1 ■ ' w t I :£ ' iM (n. W-T inir i r 1 i r 1 %■ VI- v 1 1 lI N ' " 11 1 V ' [ SIGMA CHI 301 - Sigma Delta Tau Has Successful Rush The Eta Chapter of Sigma Delta Tau was founded here on April 6, 1924; the fourth sorority established on campus. The house was specially built in 1961 for SDT. Before, SDT had occupied what is currently the Phi Kappa Tau house. Amelia Dornblatt, one of the chapter members, was the first woman to study journalism at UGA. SDT was founded nationally in 1917 at Cornell University by seven women. The national office is lo- cated in Indianapolis, Indiana where they handle the routine business of the so- rority. SDT has a con- vention every two years. SDT works hard in the area of academics as well as philan- thropy. Many times SDT has ranked high on campus in grades. SDT is also very active on the UGA cam- pus, with members in a variety of different organizations. Some of these are Commu- niversity, Rho Lambda, Golden Key, SADD, University Union, ERB, and Geor- gia Girls. SDT is also involved in events such as TKE Hairy Dog Spirit Drive, Homecoming with Phi Kappa Theta, Panhellenic Rock-A-Thon, and Sigma Chi Derby Within the sorority the Sig Delts have activities such as Showcase, M M-a-thon, Tin Kan Kidnap, and sev- eral crush parties. Sigma Delta Tau helps to keep the chapter strong by having successful rushes every year This year, SDT gave a great welcome to their new pledges with the annual pledge retreat. This year the retreat was held at Forest Lodge. The pledges represented SDT well in TKE Hairy Dog Spirit Drive. They also received a surprise on November 13th when they discovered their new big sis. Lori Halpern and Elizabeth Bashuk show sisterly love at the SDT Fall Party. These SDT ' s look happy as they participate in a " S " social with Chi Psi. These SDT women are having fun at a skating social with Tau Epsilon Pi. Laura Marblestone and Sheri Blondhein cele- brate at their Fall Party. These Sig Delts pose for a picture at their Mai- Tai social with AEPi. 302 SIGMA DELTA TAU Do you fed stereotyped as a Greek? Andra Rubenstein Senior MIS It is part of our hu- man nature to ste- reotype people by the way they look or act. I think I am ste- reotyped as a Greek within the system, but being involved in other activities has shown me that I am accepted as an indi- vidual as well. Andrea Naterman Senior Public Relations I think Greeks tend to stereotype them- selves within the system. I feel it is important for Greeks to maintain activities through- out the campus to avoid bad stereo- types and keep the good stereotype we have. SIGMA DELTA TAU 303 Sigma Kappa Celebrates 25 Years The Epsilon Epsilon Chapter of Sigma Kap- pa celebrated its twenty-fifth anniversary on the University of Georgia campus this year Fall quarter began with an awesome rush, featur- ing Hard Rock Cafe and Mardi Gras and end- ing in a bid night band party with the Male- men. Sigma Kappa ' s pledges went on to win second place in the yell competition of TKE ' s Hairy Dog Spirit Drive. Sigma Kappa and Phi Kappa Psi had a great homecoming week and won first place in the Homecoming banner competition and second place in the window painting contest. Fall quarter was packed with socials, crush parties, a date night, the annual Christmas party, and a house party with the Sigma Kappa ' s from Au- burn. The highlight of Sig- ma Kappa ' s twenty-fifth anniversary was the Sil- ver Jubilee Weekend. On February 2, 3, and 4, Sig Kaps celebrated with a cocktail reception for national officers, an alumnae brunch and founders ' day ceremony, and the annual Violet Ball, at which the new initiates were presented. Week of Giving fea- tured a lollipop sale to benefit Alzheimer ' s research and a Main Seacoast Mission auction for another of Sigma Kappa ' s national philan- Ihropir ' - ScKi.ils and a Casino Date Night rounded out an exciting winter quarter Spring quarter flew by with plans on the calendar for Spring Formal Weekend, Par- ent ' s Weekend, Beach Weekend, and many fraternity events. Sig Kaps left school look- ing forward to national convention in July and another great year to come. Since its founding in 1874, Sigma Kappa has promoted excellence in the social, intel- lectual, and spiritual life of its members. The sisters of Epsilon Epsilon are continu- ing the tradition of service to the campus, the community, and to each other by participa- tion and leadership in over forty clubs and or- ganizations; philan- thropy projects which donate both time and money to Alzheimer ' s research. Gerontology, the Maine Seacoast Mis- sion, and the American Farm School in Greece; and a sisterhood which seeks to live " One Heart, One Way. " Sigma Kappj began lhel989-1990 school year with a crush party. These girls surely enjoyed it. Sigma Kappa ' s love having socials with the FIJI boys. This one as you can tell is graffiti. Fall rush is a very special time for the sisters of Sigma Kappa. The Violet Ball is Sigma Kappa ' s annual pledge formal. These four girls breath a sigh or relief know- ing rush IS finally over. 304 SIGMA KAPPA SIGMA KAPPA 305 Sigma Nu : Nationally Large and Strong Sigma Nu, one of the strongest and largest fraternities on campus, still stands strong after over 100 years. The Mu Chap- ter of Sigma Nu was founded on the University of Georgia campus in 1873. The first Sigma Nu Chapter was founded in 1866 at VMl in Lexington, Kentucky by James Frank Hopkins. Hopkins wanted to find an organization based on the ideals honor, truth, and love to pass down to future generations. The ideas of Hopkins stuck and Sigma Nu now has over 200 chapters nationally. The Mu Chapter is one of the strongest in the national. It has over 100 brothers. And Sig- ma Nu helps to keep the chapter strong by getting many great new guys during Rush. Sigma Nu also stays busy with intramurals and social events. Sigma Nu had socials with Theta, Pi Phi, Zeta, Kappa Delta, and Delta Zeta. Sigma Nu also has annual Christmas and Hal- loween parties. Two big events for this fraternitv are Alamo Scout and Woodstock. These are big weekend parties, one in the winter and one in the spring. Sigma Nu also participates actively in all intra- murals. Sigma Nu is not simply interested in social activities, they support two phi- lanthropies. They sponsor a volleyball tournament to raise money for the March of Dimes and also participates in Adopt- A-Highway. Through the years, Sigma Nu has remained strong. The brotherhood consists of a wide variety of majors and interests with a unity unpar- alleled on this campus. And entering their 118th year on the UGA campus and 50 years on the Oconee River, Sigma Nu stands proud of their traditions, past, and accomplishments. These twoseem to beawfully " close " tonight. Everyone wants to know who has the bushy eyebrows at the anything goes Sigma Nu Zeta social. Graffiti— these three seem to be loving it! Zeta sister gives her favorite Sigma Nu a huge bear hug. Memories last a lifetime- that ' s why these brothers want a picture. 306 SIGMA NU What brought you to the Greek System John Hearn Junior Pre- Law ■ ' _ ' - A desire to be a part of something that would benefit me, as well as others, and enhance my ex- perience at the Uni- versity is what brought me to the Greek System. Tom Greene Senior Hotel Restaurant , Administration As an entering Freshman, I looked toward the Greek System to provide me with friendships and experiences that would last a lifetime. I wanted to belong to some- thing that I would feel strongly about. SIGMA NU 307 ► " fy Sigma Pfii Eipsiion Tradition of Excellence Beginning in 1963, the Delta chapter of Sigma Phi Epsilon on the University of Georgia Campus started a tradition of excellence that has been carried down through the years. This year ' s chapter got things started during Fall Rush which added 22 new pledges to Sig Ep ' s already impressive list of members. The first order of business for these new pledges was to elect officers to help keep things in order during their time as pledges. The top two officers included Ethan Cohen, presi- dent, and Jimbo Mathis, vice-presi- dent. Next the pledges got involved in intra- mural sports. Sig Ep ' s A-team in football had an excellent sea- son making it all the way to the " Sweet Sixteen " before suffering a loss. Some of the activities enjoyed by the entire fraternity included socials, band parties, crush parties and date nights. » ft ' 1 El ■.r i « The Sig Ep ' s also supported their phi- lanthropy with their Queen of Hearts, a song and dance competition between sororities. One additional activity enjoyed by all was the Sig Ep Biker ' s Ball, a Harley-Davidson social held each year with Chi Omega So- rority. Led by president. Max Muse, this year ' s Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity had a super year of fun and excitement as well as brother- hood. By working to- gether, the members of the Sigma Phi Ep- silon fraternity en- sured a great year for their pledges and ev- eryone else who took part in the exciting Sig Ep functions of 1989-1990! Randy and his fraternity brother look to be enjoying this social event. Kappa and Sig Ep ' s Reggae social was a good way to cure mid-quarter blues. Cook your goose — the theme of this event mikes these guys laugh! Date nights are always looked forward to by the Sigma Phi Epilson ' s. Mark enjoys getting bis picture made with one of his favorite brothers. 308 SIGMA PHI EPSILON h What is attained when one becomes a brother in Sig EpT Maxwell F. Muse Senior History German Jeff A. Stephens Junior Accounting Tfirough the initiation into Sigma Phi Ep- silon one enters into a unique brother- hood. Within this brotherhood certain as- pirations are attained: To rejoice in times of bliss, To forgive in times of failure, and To console in times of sorrow. These are the ties of fraternal love which create true friendship, one that is binding, sacred, and eternal. r m t : t i SIGMA PHI EPSILON 309 Tau Epsiion Pfu All-American Men M The Nu Chapter of the Tau Epsilon Phi Fraternity has been at the Universi- ty of Georgia since its installation in 1919. Nu Chapter has initiated almost 1,200 men, and TEP is nationally repre- sented with over 40,000 initiates. TEP is recognized for its academic, athletic, social, and philanthropic activ- ities at the University of Georgia. Broth- ers also participate in campus wide orga- nizations and honor societies. TEP men are involved in activ- ities ranging from the Student Judiciary to the Hockey Team, from the Biftad Hon- or Society to Zodiac and Order of Omega, from the IPC Board to Communiversity. TEP consistently places in the highest percentiles on the Greek GPA chart — usually in the top five! Nu Chapter fields a team in every sport offered at UGA, ranking well into the top seven. And, of course, TEP al- ways boasts a strong social calendar Traditionally, TEP sponsors many foot- ball game victory band parties, so- rority socials. Midnight Madnesses, and brother camping trips. The major social highlights include the winter formal, " Anniversary, " in Atlanta and our Shipwreck Spring Weekend, a campus-wide blowout that rocks UGA for three days and nights. And, for the second consecutive year, the chapter has played host to an amazing rock and roll weekend with special ap- pearances by The Who and the Roll- ing Stones. Nu Chapter plans to continue its growth and development. The chapter enjoys prestige in our so- cial functions, on the playing field, and in the class- room. TEP brothers share a moment of love at their winter formal, " Anniversary. " It ' s a psychedelic night for TEP and Gamma Phi Beta at their Ty-Dye Social. TEP brothers enjoy a Bird ' s Eye view. TEP brothers are all smiles as they enjoy the winter formal. TEP Little Sisters are beautiful girls with great love in their hearts for TEP. 310 TAU EPSILON PHI what is one imporiani foci about your chafiex? Kevin A. Cranman Senior English MaprPre-Law A u Chapter ' s phi- lanthropy. Leuke- mia Research, was selected twelve years ago after TEP lost a brother to leu- kemia. This year we sponsored a so- rority skit competi- tion and a band par- ty at Legion Field, featuring Guadalca- nal Diary to raise money. Gregory Jay Senior Finance Pre-Law Over the past years Nu Chapter has doubled in size and involvement. While many fraternities claim tremendous success in certain areas, we boast an extremely diverse brotherhood that excels in almost ev- ery aspect of colle- giate life. TAU EPSILON PHI 311 Tau Kappa Epitson Strength Stands Out Tau Kappa Epsilon was founded at Illinois Wesleyan University in 1899. Nationally, TKE ' s strength stands out. The fraternity has been rated number 1 among all national fraternities in total national strength by the College Survey Bureau. The Xi Lambda chapter was installed at the University of Georgia in 1972. It is one of the many successful chapters throughout the na- tion. Since its installa- tion, Xi Lambda has received 13 Top Ten Outstanding Chapter Awards. These broth- ers excel in campus leadership, academics, and community ser- vice. In addition, TKE keeps a busy social cal- ender. They start off the year with the popular Hairy Dawg Spirit Drive, which is a week long competition be- tween sororities. On Friday, the TKE ' s front yard is filled with spectators watching " Yell Like Hell, " in which the pledge classes of every sorority compete to yell the loudest. TKE also had a successful and fun-filled week of Homecoming with Delta Gamma. Winter Quarter is high- lighted by Apollo Cotillion, a black tie formal held at the Peachtree Plaza in At- lanta. Spring Quarter keeps the TKE ' s busy with the Red Carnation Ball, Outlaw Weekend, and the White Pearl Beach Weekend. TKE also has many fun band parties, socials, and date nights through- out the year The brothers of Tau Kappa Epsilon are committed to excel- lence. They strive to excel in campus and community activities. It is with this dedica- tion that TKE is such a strong and respected fraternity on the UGA campus. Amy and Kirk sure look like they are loving the TKE spring formal. Wherever you go you will always find a TKE— there are several at the Alpha Chi Pledge Bash Little sister Paige Cummings decided to ask Farris Griggs to Alpha Chi Date Night- Looks like it was a good choice. Beth and Jim seem to be all graffitied out at the T-shirt and Boxer social. Chris and Hank decided to run from the girls and take just a guys picture at the TKE- Camma Phi Hurricane social. 312 TAU KAPPA EPILSON ♦«1» •• . .t ; i Wfiat i5 tfi mo5t memoraBfe experience you ftave had in your fraicmiiyi ' Hank Houser Senior Advertising The most cherished memories I have are of initiation. I could never forget the pride as men enter and add to the life- long fellowship of Tau Kappa Epsilon. James Sorrells Junior Advertising It is truly hard to pick out one event. In focusing on one event that has been most memorable to me, I would say be- ing initiated into the fraternity. That is so special to me. Br %. TAU KAPPA EPLISON 313 Theia Cfii 40 Years On Campus Founded April 10, 1856 at Norwich Uni- versity in Vermont, Theta Chi is among the oldest national fraternities in the United States. Theta Chi currently claims over 113,000 initiates in 160 chapters. The Delta Beta Chapter at the University of Georgia is in its fortieth year, founded December 10, 1949. The chapter acquired its current house, a beautiful home built in 1908, in 1960. Theta Chi strives for excellence both aca- demically and athletically by offering an ambitious young man the chance to grow so- cially and intellectually. It instills virtue and pride in its members that will be with them throughout their lives. Theta Chi consistently finishes in the top ten of twenty-seven frater- nities in academics. Theta Chi athletic teams have finished in the top two in intramurals in the past three years in- cluding a first place in 1988. They recently won the President ' s League trophy, and their water polo team is always highly ranked. Theta Chi stresses campus involvement with members active in a variety of clubs and organizations including the IPC, College Re- publicans, Order of Omega, Order of Greek Horsemen, lAFP, Student Associa- tion, and WUOG-FM. Their social calendar includes numerous band parties which often in- clude their favorite band Mel and The Party Hats, sorority socials. Winter Ski Formal, Riverboat, Rebel Reunion, and a champaign party In addition, Theta Chi ' s fortieth year will be highlighted by Beach Weekend and the fun Red Carnation Ball. Theta Chi always looks forward to Sand blast Weekend, a so- rority volleyball tourna- ment with proceeds going to the charity of the winning team. This dedicated frater- nity is led by five execu- tive officers: Douglas Allen, President; Kevin Curtin, Vice President; Andrew Von Kleydorff, Treasurer; and Gordon Burnett, Pledge Mar- shall. These Theta Chi brothers a.k.a. The Blues Brothers " are on a mission from Gaad. " Theta Chi ' s support sorority girls during their Spring Philanthropy, SANDBLAST. The October Halloween Party is an occasion that both brothers and little sisters look forward to every year. This Theta Chi had fun at a Putt-Putt Social with Jennifer Judah, a Delta Zela, in October. At one of their favorite socials of the quarter, Theta Chi twins compete for the best score in putt-putt. 314 THETA CHI 4 sf ♦ ■ ' • . . ' Do you jee[ you are stereotypeif 05 a Gree f Kewn Curf n Senior Risk Mngm. Insurance Yes. Sources such as the Red and Black perpetuate stereotypes of Greeks In a gener- ally negative way. This stereotyping makes it harder for Greeks to Interact in a social setting. Brian Beckwith Junior ' :.-;: Finance Yes. By being a nnember of a highly visible group I feel that some of our small similarities are concentrated upon rather than our dif- ferences. Many of the benefits of the system are over- looked because people tend to dwell on an occasional highly publicized negative event. -=UT THETA CHI 315 w w m . T XiX Taxi A(pfm Active on Campus Zeta Tau Alpha is very active on the University of Georgia campus. Zeta has been awarded many times this year in- cluding the Crown Chapter Award, first place in Sigma Chi Derby, first place in Beta Thea Pi Choral Cup, and first run- ner-up in Kappa Sigma Trophy Jam. Zeta is also actively involved in all intra- murals and participates in Theta Chi ' s " Sandblast " and Pi Kappa Phi ' s " War of Roses. " Zeta is successful on campus because of the excellence of their executive offi- cers. These include: Angle Spinks, presi- dent; Catherine David, vice-presi- dent; Mary Beth Ewing, director of pledge program- ming; Kim Fowler, secretary; Julie Sanders, treasurer; Lorie Smith, histo- rian; Jill Puter- baugh, membership chairman; Kelly Smith, ritual chair- man; Beth Pursley, Panhellenic dele- gate; Elizabeth Schutte, house presi- dent. Zeta stresses academics as well as being involved on campus. Zeta is suc- cessful in academics as thev have one of the highest grade point averages on campus. Zeta holds many social events during the year. One of the main events is the " Zeta Grand Slam Weekend " which is a softball tour- nament held to raise money for their philanthropy, Association for Retarded Citizens. Each year ZTA holds a winter pletige and a spring White Violet Weekend. Zeta has five socials per quarter this year, several crush parties, and a Christmas Dance. Zeta helps in keeping its chapter active through Rush, and Zeta made quota this year, pledging 52 beauti- ful new women. ZTA ' s rush had a new " Peanuts " skit this year and also contin- ued with their verv talented ZTA Band. ' Catherine and Lorie take an afternoon off to socialize. Zeta Band performs during Rush as well as in competitions throughout the year. Zeta celebrates their victory at Sigma Chi Derby. Amy and Sara show big sister little sister love. These Zeta ' s enjoy themselves at their White Violet Dance in the spring. 316 ZETA TAU ALPHA what attracted you to the Greek system Angle S pinks Senior Education So I could have a home away from home. I wanted to have a support sys- tem to be my family while I am here in Athens. I wanted to have people I could depend on. , Gayle Sams Senior Early Childhood Ed. I really wanted to become involved at Georgia, and I be- lieve I made the right decision In going Greek. I ' ve made lifelong friends atZTA and it has been an impor- tant part of college. ZETA TAU ALPHA 317 w wmm Greeks ' , V, ' i (ii ' d ' 0 PANHELLENIC IS . . . Amy Hunnicutt, Alpha Chi Omega Melanie Dennard, Alpha Delta Pi Tricia Pater, Alpha Gamma Delta Monique Mollwman, Alpha Kappa Al- pha Shannon Beck, Alpha Omicron Pi Alice Williams, Chi Omega Lynn Gould, Delta Delta Delta Cathy Ca rter, Delta Gamma Debra Perlin, Delta Phi Epsilon Samela Tucker, Delta Sigma Theta Pam Purdy, Delta Zeta Christy Boston, Gamma Phi Beta Stephanie Bredall, Kappa Alpha Theta Gayle Plummer, Kappa Delta Lori Treadaway, Kappa Kappa Gamma Paige Trahey, Phi Mu Shawn Marsh, Pi Beta Phi Lauren Medel, Sigma Delta Tau Christine Boyd, Sigma Gamma Rho Cynthia Herrin, Sigma Kappa Beth Pursley Zeta Tau Alpha PANHELLENIC COUNCIL The Panhellenic System at UGA is made up of 22 National sororities all united under the Panhellenic Constitution. The National Pan- hellenic was formed to govern all national sororities. The UGA Panhellenic Council is composed of delegates from each sorority on campus, who work together under a seven member executive board. This year, Panhellenic continued to unite sorority women by standing for good health, for maintenance of fine standards, and for serving, to the best of their ability, their college communit y. Panhellenic ' s focus on programming, scholarship, and philanthropy makes this or- ganization productive and effective. In all its activities, Panhellenic contributes greatly to the campus and the community. Ureeks .»- ' l 1 v " ? Members of Panhellenic meet in Georgia Hall I for a Greek Honors College Presentation. Creak, creak go to chairs as everyone tries to do some homework during the 12 hr. Rock-a-Thon. Last winter on their Exec retreat, Panhellenic Exec showed their support for one another, a united link. The 1989 Executive Board (L to R): Amy Lou King, Lisa Gable, Kathi Ward, Alires Almon, Constance Perry, Kathy Keesler, Jody Waronker. 318 PANHELLENIC COUNCIL Dann Early THE PA HELLLMC CREED We, the Lndergraduate Members of women ' s fraternities, stand for good scholarship, for guarding of good health, for maintenance of fine standards, and for serving to the best of our ability, our college community- Cooperation for furthering fraternity life, in harmony with its best possibilities, is the ideal that shall guide our fraternity activities. He, the Fraternity Women of America, stand for service through the development of character inspired bv the close contact and deep friendship of individual fraternity and Panhellenic life. The opportunity for wide and wise human service, through mutual respect and helpfulness, is the tenet by which we strive to live. PANHELLENIC COUNCIL 319 PANHELLENIC COMMITTEES amf Junior Panhtdenic Junior Panhellenic is a sub-group of the Panhellenic Council. It is the first experience pledges have with the Panhellenic Council. It is made up of one member from each sororities ' new pledge class. The members meet once a week during Fall Quarter The 1989 Junior Panhellenic Council Officers are: Wendy Griffin, President; Staci Fox, Vice-President; and Amy Holmes, Secretary-Treasurer Junior Panhellenic ' s main focus this year was on community service activities. They participated in the Panhellenic Rock-A-Thon in order to raise money for the Athens Homeless Shelter Other events included: an " Un-Birthday Party for the patients at the Heritage Nursing Home and volunteering to serve dinner at the homeless shelter JUNIOR PANHELLENIC IS LED BY: L to R: Melanie Dennard, Shawn Marsh, Debra Perlin, and Paige Trahev JUNIOR PANHELLENIC IS: Suzanne Fusch, Wendy Griffin, Alisa Pittman, Bernadetta Young, Kyle Demetrops, Julie Burns, Seslee Smith, Sharon Burkhardt, Lainie Bogoslawsky, Kris Volkert, Staci Fox, Stephanie Raynor, Amy Holmes, Lael Seydel, Suzy Hinson, Laurie Waters, Stephanie Marcus, Elizabeth Schuchs, Mimi Roche. These pledges rock the day away as they participate in Panhellenic ' s philanthropy, Rock-A-Thon. It ' s a pizza party! Jr. Panhell relaxes at Pizza Proto after one of their weekly meetings. IkeScI ladejiic file me letMSti ( Some members of Jr. Panhellenic pose for a Christmas photo. 320 JUNIOR PANHELLENIC PHILANTHROPY Till ' I ' hil.iiilhrupv t ummittoi ' is responsible for pl.innins .iiiii proniDtinn all phil,inthropic events in vvliich the 21 members p.irlicip,ile Activities for this year Included; The Annual Riick-A-Thon for the Athens Homeless Shelter, the 2nd Annual Blood Drive in November for the Red Cross, and the Christmas Giving Tree. Ihe members are (L to R): Kristy Shavv-, Monique llollowman, Lauren Mendel, Cathy Carter, and .■ mv Hunnicutt EVALUATION AND REVIEW BOARD The KRB Committee enforces the rules which I ' anhellenic, both locally and nationally, creates. Much ot their responsibility deals with Fall Rush. The committee reviews and enforces Rush rules and makes decisions on infractions that may have occurred during Rush. The members are: (Standing) Julie Buie, Jodi VVaronker, Cheryl Fruman. (Sitting) Leslie Wright, Kate Brumbley, Daphne Parker, and Lynn Moore. iieeeUf 1 n.inn L,irl SCHOLARSHIP The Scholarship Committee is in charge of keeping record of all statistics of academic achievement of all sororities. It is this committee ' s job to recognize good academic planning, and they also award schc ' arships to deserving Greek women. Certificates for outstanding sorority achievements are the responsibility of this group The members are: (Kneeling) Gayle Plummer, Stephanie Bedall, and Shannan Beck (Standing) Alice Williams, Joni Payne, and Keisha Elliott. l.iiin E,irlv PROGRAMMING The Programming Committee ' s main responsibility is putting together the Greek Honor ' s College The programs included: Sex At Six-Thirty, Black Greeks vs. White Greeks, and the Hazing Issue. They also plan programs during the year such as Blue Eyes, Brown Eyes, and Racial Prejudice. The members are: (Kneeling) Lynn Gould, Pam Purdy, Linda Hefferon (Standing) Lane Koplon, Lori Treadway, Cynthia Herrin, Beth Pursley 1989 FALL RUSH RHO CHIS Rho Chi ' s are responsible for counseling the girls going through Rush. Each Rho Chi eliminates herself from her Greek organization to support the entire Greek system. Rhonda Jackson, Lisa Estes, Maria Aselage, Shannon Beck, Ashley Jones, Beth Dumbar, Debra Tally, Melissa Palmer, Andrea Daniel, Ansley Weatherford, Michelle Taliaferro, Cheri Lingerfelt, Beth Sykes, Lindsey PheUn, Astrid Bonser, lulie Warflord, Kathy Gamble, Kim Tally Leslie Goolsby Alison Tepper, Kristen Shrove, Angle Neal, Kelly Lee, Salina Honey Ann Beth Strelen, Sloane Patley, Missie Wammock, Lynn Whitaker, Courtney Todd, Beverly Taylor, Molly Kidd, Ashley Staton, Lara Roberts, Jan Collins, Ginger Carter, Carrie Bryant, Brooke Sherman, Melanie Whitlen, Mary Fair, Missy Bodiford, Kathy Allen, Shannon Simpson, Lucv Best, Christy Lancaster, Lynne Smith, Ria Cox, Stephanie Merget, Michelle Karno, Dawn Harbuck, April Currie, Angela Beall, Paige Coker Debbie lorresl, Robin Marcus. JUNIOR PANHELLENIC 321 ' r BLACK GREEK COUNCIL PART OF THE UGA GREEK SYSTEM Black Greek Council is led by Chairperson Vice Chairperson Treasurer Delta Sigma Theta Alpha Kappa Alpha Alpha Phi Alpha Zeta Phi Beta Kappa Alpha Psi Sigma Gamma Rho Phi Beta Sigma Anissa M. Jones Hamilton E. Holmes Jr. Daphne R. Grant Chanda Gordon Sharon Rayson Keisha Bankston Stephanie Lewis Homer McEwen Brian K. Hooks Keith Smith Yolanda Tolbert Thaddeus Broadnax Deric Long Ken Cook Monica Willis Christine Boyd Dennis Davis Richard Coffee 322 BLACK GREEK COUNCIL L GREEK HORSEMEN HONORARY SOCIETY F ounded in 1955, the Order of Greek Horsemen in a secret society which seeks to recognize outstanding individual fraternity men who have endeavored to promote and further the aims and ideals of the Greek way of life. Each year the counselors of the Order select five men to continue the Order ' s secret work. The 1989-1990 new members are: Mike Moffit, Geoff Pope, Richard Sheffield, Henry Bell, and Tom Greene. Roll of members: )ohn Cox, Founder John J VVilkins, Founder Frank VV. " Sonny " Seller, Founder G. Donald Joel, Founder Thomas M. Tillman, Jr. George M Sheer, Jr. Norman Fletcher K.D. Holl.s, Jr William R. Rocker Jake Behr lay Cox Julian Cox Harry Cashin Jack Myers Tom Dennard Carr Dodson Jimmy Walder Swain McElmurray George Todd T David Fletcher, Jr Tommy Burnside Bryant Hodgson VVyck Knox Linton Dunson Chris Foster Ronald Waller George Crain Tommy Johnson Richard Trotter Edward Garland Jimmy Blanchard Joe Spence Jimmy Bishop Dick Lea Alex Crumbley Bill Callaghcim Bruce Bateman John Carlisle Tom Dover Year Ray Owen Scott Jim Wimberly Bill House Bob Knox Marvin Moore Bill Parker David Reddick Kirby Rutherford Rullie Harris Mike Ley Grady Pedrick Ober Tyus Robert Chanin Ted Oufz William Tate Fritz Rosebrook Robby Williams Andy Sherffius Jasper Dorsey Mike Donovan Robert Fortson Dink NeSmith Jim Pannell Bill Griffin Donald NeSmith O. Suthern Sims Pat Swindall Tommy Boydston Jim Kennedy Bob Killian Herbert Bond Richard Lewis David Burch Ben Cheek Kelly Browning Tom Schultz Carl Westmoreland Mike Freeman Barry Harris Kevin Knox Lawton Walder Hugh Bache Steve White Robert Durham Bill Akins Jack Hanna Buddy Pickel Dave Watson Mike Valentine Marc Barre Tommy Stroud Bob Schnieder Dutch Cofer Rob Ellis Ray Abernathy Lee Smith Jim Braden Bill Bracewell Eddie Ausband Terry Skelton Charlie Fiveash Garrett Watters Bill Mona Madden Hatcher Leland Malchow Bill Thorne John Johnson Sid Elliot Paul Pendergrass John Perner Jed Silver Joe Fleming Mike Potts Joe LoCicero John Opper Bob Nettles William R, Mendenhall Nick Barris Gavin Bell Darryl Dewberry Dallas Hunt Chris V ' ickery Earl Leonard Frank Brookins Stuart Smith Charlie Williams Jamie Perner David Shafer Robert Hightower Robert Rav, Jr J D Miller Jon W. Burton Clayton R. McKemie J. Russell Harrell Alexander H. Sams R. Drew Dekle Gregory A. HoUoway R. Scott Tavlor Ross H. Stillwell John Evans Dowlen, Jr. Luther A. Lockwood, II John W. Apperson III Mike Moffit Geoff Pope Richard Sheffield •• Henry Bell Tom Greene GREEK HORSEMEN 323 Au tmci ii. Greeks INTERFRATERNITT iGreek " o i ' f: cd ' INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL IS . . ACACIA Bryan Bain Jason Weathers David Wilson AEn Todd Cooper Reece Cohen Randv Masters AGR Jeff Weldon Tony Waller Marty Rater A |)A Brent Swinton Hamilton Holmes Brian Hooks ATO Rob Goodsell Steve Barnes Trey Hutchinson Beta Hill Reeves Scott Kelly Dan Glennon Chi Phi Stewart Calhoun Park Hand Doug Rooker Chi Psi Tommy Lacy Mark DiUard Jason Hawer ATA Mark Campbell Blake Dyson Wes Yokam KA Marcus Simmons Scott Dillon Shane Todd Derrick Long Edward Tarlton Brian Calhoun Kappa Sig Jeff Cole Chris Kinnas Scott Ackaway Lambda Chi Tyler Smith Lee Whitworth Harry Dinham Omega Psi Phi Ronald Riggs Rodney Swanson Phi Beta Sigma Dennis Davis Phi Delt Loy Thompson Mark Ross Bryan Gannaway FIJI Trey Googe Mike Hay Drew Meadows Phi Psi Jody Flemming Andy Loftis George Bennett Phi Tau Dan Moore Vin Moscardelli Richard Post Phi Kappa Thela Patrick Dolan John Speer Paul Tonpleton Pike Trey Corish Steve Harry Cary Smith Pi Kap Jimmy Frangis Matt Nichols Matt Lindsay SAE Brian Rogers Linton West Jodv Graham Sigma Chi Craig Beard Mark Bird Rick Romano Sigma Nu John Hearn Lee Landrum Brad Hotard Sig Ep Max Muse Jeff Stevens Blake Young Sig Tau John Draper John Goldsmith Victor Wilkerson FEP Gregory Jay Lane Koplon Michael Ikenberg TKE Jamie Sorrells Gandi Vaughn Kevin Batson Thcta Chi Douglas Allen Ted Echols Mike McMannus sN Coundi s The Interfraternity Council is the self govern- ing body representing the thirty fraternihes ot the University. Consisting of two members and the president of each fraternity the IFC strives to promote excellence in all aspects of fraternal life. The internal committees of the IFC are responsi- ble for community service, public relations, rush, scholarship, intramurals, and chapter de- velopment. The IFC sponsors informative work- shops on subjects ranging from scholarship and chapter finances to hazing and alcohol. Each fraternity, regardless of size, has one vote on issues and proposals brought before the Council. Each member of IFC is offered the opportunity to serve on a committee, and he assumes the responsibility of being the primary communica- tion link between the Council and his chapter The Council is guided by the Advisor to Frater- nities, Ron Binder These two delegates, Mark and Jay, ha their note pad at home this evening. Scott Reynolds appears to be popular after this ■ meeting. Tom Greene, President of IFC, discusses new business for the IFC members. The Executive Council - Gale Conley, Curry Cook, Mike Moffett, Scott Reynolds, Vince Wiegand, Tom Greene, Richard Sheffield 324 INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL BASIC EXPECTATIONS OF THE NIC COMMISSION ON VALUES AND ETHICS I. I will know and understand the ideals expressed in my fraternity ritual and will strive to incorporate them in my daily life. II. I will strive for academic achievement and practice academic integrity. III. 1 will respect the dignity of all persons; therefore, I will not physically, mentally, psychologically or sexually abuse or haze any human being IV. 1 will protect the health and safety of all human beings. V. 1 will respect my property and the property of others; therefore, 1 will neither abuse nor tolerate the abuse of property. VI. 1 will meet my financial obligations in a timely manner. VII. I will neither use or support the use of illegal drugs; I will neither abuse nor support the abuse of alcohol. VIII. I acknowledge that a clean and attractive environment is essential to both physical and mental health; therefore, I will do all in my power to see that the chapter property is properly cleaned and maintained. IX. 1 will challenge all my fraternity members to abide by these fraternity expectations and will confront those who violate them. levni INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL 325 IFC COMMITTEES ADMINISTRATIVE COUNCIL The Administrative Council is composed of all major com- mittee chairs of the IFC. It is headed by the Administrative Vice President who coordinates all on going IFC projects. It is this group of men who are re- sponsible for carrying out the IFC projects with the aid of their committees. EVALUATION AND REVIEW BOARD The Evaluation and Review Board is the primary means of chapter review by the IFC. It is chaired by the District of Chap- ter Development. This board is responsible for reviewing each fraternity in an effort to provide support and education to all chapters. Ddnn Early THE ADMINISTRATIVE COUNCIL: Jamie Sorrels - Community Service, Lane Koplon - Panhellenic Rep., Curry Cook — Administrative Vice President, Scott Ackaway — Financial Affairs, Matthew Nichols — Programs, Hank Houser — Rush, Mark Ross — Alumni Relations, Richard Post - Scholarship, Brent Swinton — Black White Relations, Vin Moscardelli — Black White relations. Randy Rice — Chapter Services, Scott Dillon — Community Service, Reece Cohen — Rules, Drew Meadows — Intramurals, Phillip Seagraves — Public Relations. f ' l ' « iiMi [, f ' 1 1 1 £l M ■■ M 1 The EVALUATION AND REVIEW BOARD - Gordon Burnett, Steve Harry, Vince Wiegand - Chairman, Lee Landrum, Richard Post, Vin Moscardelli. i 326 IFC COMMITTEES • lilllc liisfussion bctorv .1 meetinf; jlwjys helps it run J lHt e quicker. Cjle Conley gives his an- nouncements — the quicker the better is how most delegates think. Cann Ejriv Tom Greene begins the meeting with a re- view of last weeks business before entering the new business for the week. Dann liarly Delegates listen attentively to the business being discussed at the weeks IFC meeting. IFC COMMITTEES 327 SOCIALS Wednesday night fim Disco, Fingerpain t i ng, Graffiti, I Am Glad I Am Not . . . , Togo, Look Alike, and Jungle Love are only a few of the mil- lion of possible themes for Wednesday night socials. Al- most every Wednesday night during the quarter some so- rority and fraternity on this campus seem to be having a mixer. Usually either four, five, or even six times a quarter Greeks gather for these exotic meetings. It is a time for many to meet a possible weekend date or for others to release the mid week stress. No matter what the occasion the results is usually a good turn out. Alpha Omicron Pi Kim Owen said, " I enjoy so- SDT ' s and TEP ' s are spending this Wednesday night at the skating rink. cials more if it is a Fraternity where I know people but some- times it ' s fun to go if you do not know anybody because you can cut up and nobody knows you are being weird. " During spring quarter many of the weekly so- cials turn into cookouts or band parties but no matter what the atmosphere, everyone always has a good time. Alpha Tau Omega Ross McKee said he looks forward to Wednesday nights because it is always an easy way to not study and have fun. Also attending these events is a picture man representative so the memories of these weekly events will remain forever. Courtney, Keith, Shannon and Stacy having a great time at Hay ride 1989. Theta ladies take a break to smile nice and big in front of the camera at this social. Amy, Cindy and Kendra did not feel like dress- ing for this Wednesday night social could it be they have big plans following it? 328 GREEK LIFE Alici.1 .ind Hob jre rcjilv enjoy ing this finger- p.iinlinf; • Vc tvondcr if Ihev nill ever coinv clejn j ' jin. ' 1 4 ST. 4 i mc i I i ' a Ik " Hl T S e:=] Af (his social on Hal- loween Cathy and Marie are standing with a Cali- fornia raisin who under- neath happens to he Miss Kim Williams. ADT ' s come dressed in their true pajamas for this social they really look ready for bed. During the spring many socials turn into cookouts which is what happened here and there is no theme except come as you are so Doug and Brook did. GREEK LIFE 329 50 HM OF UGA GREEK Written by Caroline Burson Ttirastier X " -: Fifty years ago, Greek Life was a reflection of the economic and social times existing, although few realized it. The roaring twen- ties had crashed with the stock market, the depressed thirties were still with us, and World War II was just ahead. Mostly unmind- ful of the above, we lived in gen- teel poverty in our Greek houses in traditional Southern style. Courtesy, good manners, and proper dress were routinely prac- ticed and encouraged. Many young ladies came to the Univer- sity to find a husband, and most succeeded. The biggest social events were dances held on cam- pus in Woodruff Hall (where the Psychology-Journalism Building is now). Men ' s Panhellenic orga- nized two big dance weekends — one in the Fall for Homecoming and one in the Spring called Little Commencement. These week- ends usually involved dances on Friday night, Saturday afternoon tea dances, and a Saturday night dance. Famous big bands were brought to campus for these dances such as Cab Calloway, Kay Kyan, Tommy Dorsey, and Glenn Miller At these dances, any boy could break in and dance with any girl except for several dances called No-Breaks. These no- breaks were special dances with dim lights and soft music and had to be scheduled in writing on the girl ' s dance card. It was a fighting offense to attempt to break during one of the romantic no-breaks. The annual Military Ball hosted by the cadets of the ROTC was an enormous event with the men dressed in their best uniforms and the l adies in formal evening dresses. Different sororities and fraternities hosted both balls dur- ing the year Various decorative motifs were used as themes and some costume balls were held. Several fraternities hosted Old South and Magnolia Balls com- plete with Confederate uniforms, horses, hoop skirts, etc.: a tradi- Hon that still continues. Sigma Chi Derby was as popular then as it is today. Pledges line up, ready to start. f This antebellum house, now the home of the Gam- ma Phi Beta ' s, was owned by Chi O in the 40 ' s. Sigma Nu ' s and their dates had a fun evening dancing the night away during one of the Sigma Nu social events. 330 GREEK LIFE This Alpha Delta Pi was a favorite young lady of the Sigma Chi ' s. She was runner up in the Sigma Chi Derby Queen. Lucy Hauton, a Kappa Al- pha Theta, won the ' 44 Glamour Pageant. The Pi Epsilon Phi Frater- nity posed for this picture in 1942. An S.AE is excited about the football game and his new date. GREEK LIFE 331 A LOOK BACK 50 Years of UGA Greeks Cont. Much campus life revolved around varsity and intramural sports. The Greek houses were centers of activity during foot- ball weekends. Our parades, decorations, and beauty con- tests were forerunners of today ' s similar events which are still practiced. The intramural sports program saw Greek houses en- gaging in mortal combat, vying for the Governor ' s Trophy pre- sented to the fraternity amass- ing the most points annually in a variety of intramural sports. Scholarship was an important aspect of college life, and all Greeks were strongly encour- aged to participate. The real leaders on campus and, later, in World War II shined aca- demically during this time. For many. Rush and pledging were as important as choosing a mate to marry! Once you had pledged your Greek house, you had chosen your closest college friends. Every college activity was influenced by your Greek affiliation. There were many establish- ments in Athens town which were important in the lives of University students: the Varsity, Poss ' , Moon Winns, Cody Davis, the Wagon Wheel, Michael ' s De- partment Store, Tony ' s restau- rant, and the Palace, Strand and Georgia Theaters. Not many stu- dents had cars, so town people were good about giving rides to students. There were no buses, and although a taxi cost only 10c, this expense was avoided because a dime would also buy a hamburger. After 50 years, it seems the more things change, the more they remain the same. Dressed in their best, these handsome young men were members of the Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity. Formal sit down dinners were popular during this time. Alumni often attended these dinners along with members dates. Chi O ' s, Mary Lou Hulery, Mimi Wellman, Joanna Sherman, and Mildred Carpenter waved to the 1945 Homecoming crowd. 332 GREEK LIFE Miss Tatty Shipp, j 1944 GUmour Girl, was span- s(»rc( h Chi Oinix i ' " ' ' »« ' .inniij hcjuty pjiicjnt. a AnnujI Halloween Cos- tume Bills were a favorite ofSAE ' s. These 10 young women competed for the Sigma Chi Queen in 1944. Alpha Gamma Delta ' s pull hard in Sig Chi Der- by ' s Tug-of-War. GREEK LIFE 333 FORMALS Annual Events Every year each sorority and fra- ternity on this campus has at least one formal on its social calendar Every chapter has a different way of celebrating its big night on the town. Many chapters follow some kind of tradition ranging from how you dress which is very im- portant at Kappa Alpha, to the pre- sentation of pledges which takes place on the " red stairs " at Alpha Chi Omega. Whether the event takes place in Athens or Atlanta the excitement is still the same. Common places in Athens for formals are History Vil- lage Inn and University Botanical Gardens. Also, some sororities and fraternities choose to celebrate the occasion at one of Atlanta ' s finest Dionne and Bruce enjoy the atmo- sphere at the Alpha Chi Spring Formal hotels. Alpha Chi Omega held their formal at the Tea Room and junior Melissa Holland stated, " 1 had a wonderful time at the formal, probably one of the best times I have ever had. " Big bands usually provide entertainment at the event and occasionally dinner will be served. Formals are not always in the winter Many organizations spon- sor Spring formals, which are usu- ally less formal and are often called " Flings " or " Luau ' s " . Many frater- nities have their sprig formals at the beach. Whether it ' s Old South, the Red Carnation Ball, Kappa Del- ta ' s Spring Luau or Pike ' s Beach Weekend you are guaranteed to have a exciting evening. These Alpha Delta Pi ' s are all smiles at the Black Diamond Formal. Anna Lindsey Smith and Amy McNeese look forward to the Pledge Formal every year. Rob, Kim, Lara and Scott awaited the Gatlinburg trip for a long time — they needed a break. 334 GREEK LIFE I .lurj jnd Greg love posing for a picture. Can ' t you see tbcv arc all smiles! I aura, Cindy and Christy are all dressed up for the lied Carnation Ball. Kim, Gay and Shannon all seem to be happy without their dates around! Kelly and two of her Theta sisters at the Black and Gold Ball. GREEK LIFE 335 THE END of Another Lxccdent Year The 1989-1990 school year was another excellent year for the Greek system at the Univer- sity of Georgia. Being Greek here is more than just a stereo- type. While parties and social activities definitely had their place in greek life, service, brotherhood and sisterhood be- came more than lifeless dictio- nary definitions to the thou- sands involved in the greek sys- tem in a year of very special accomplishments. Sigma Phi Epilson, Delta Gamma, Pi Beta Phi, and Sigma Chi all contin- ued to hold their annual philan- thropy events. Tradition played Tony Lang and Laura Nunnally cele- brate after rush is over at the Delta Delta Delta House. a part in each group ' s year. The Kappa Alpha ' s dressed as con- federates for the annual Old South weekend, and each so- rority held their annual pledge formals in honor of the 1989 Pledge Classes. The special ef- forts of brotherhood, sister- hood, service and understand- ing among the students in- volved in the Greek system made the year unique and un- forgettable. " The Picture Man " deserves most of the picture credits in this section. His staff attends all Greek functions so we can capture the memories of our college days. The Summer camp social between Al- pha Chi Omega and Beta Theta Phi was an eventful evening for all those who attended. Monica Oouwd looked forward to the PIKE crush parly for a week and now we know why. Chi Omega ' s looked for- ward to eating oysters with the Kappa Alpha ' s. These fljl ' s do not look like they will meet too many girls dressed like this at " Rendezvous. " Theta ' s look forward to the Barnyard social every year. GREEK LIFE 337 IN51 BAN, u More- than Z7jOOO individuais rt-p- resendng all 50 states and many foreign countries join in Athens to create a unified whole. Editor: Beth VaGnoti Assistant Editor: Tamara Thornton 338 tudents at the university in- clude early-ad- mission fresh- men, senior citi- zens, star athletes, honors stu- dents, native Athe- nians, and stu- dents from Shang- h a i , China . And, many students fit into three or more of these catego- ries. Regardless of hometown or age, every student somehow affects other students. Without even re- Dann Early alizing it, a stu- dent ' s shared ob- servation in class can send another into deep thought. Or, a friendly " hey " said to an un- familiar bus seat c o m - panion can make that person ' s day. Every student does make a dif- ference and is an important, unique part of the impressive whole, the unifi- ed whole we call ■ UGA. CLASSES 339 ourde TOP RIGHT: Gianmarco Pugliese and Preyesh Maniklal are framed by the famous Arch. NEAR RIGHT: Chris Bulluck, Dawn Price and Sheila Gray- den enjoy the annual Activities Fair that recruits new organization mem- bers each fall. BELOW: Terrell Austin, Tucker Austin, Lyn Ristuccia and " Jake " stop to " shoot themselves " af- ter a downtown lunch. FAR TOP RIGHT: Jeff Lether and Ricky Plank take an unconventional ORBIT bus ride. FAR LOWER RIGHT: Benjamin Graham and Derrick Barrett buy cookies from Adrianne Butler and Michelle Haywood at a bake sale on the Tate Center plaza. s .H f ■ m 1 g 1 f ' - 11 . fc J 1 ' VI Dann Early 340 SHOOT YOURSELF D.Hin l:-arlv SHOOT YOURSELF 341 Dann Rarlv Dann Early 342 SHOOT YOURSELF ourie if N " LEFT: Sara Pocklington, Catherine David and Ka- thryn Bickley spell " ZTA " with pride. LOWER LEFT: Rich Connelly and Les Mann hve a Coke and a smile to celebrate Connellys birthday LOWER MIDDLE: Andrew Bell and Fred Middleton behold the beauti- ful Athens sunshine. LOWER RIGHT: Mary Dunbar gives a lesson in Georgia history. ■ . SHOOT YOURSELF 343 TOP RIGHT: Beverly Harris and Car- olyn Clark stand united for their self- portrait. FAR RIGHT; Fill Scroggs and Jeff Prey advertise two of their favor- ite ' 89 movies. LOWER LEFT: Keyton Weissinger says he ' ll stand on his head to get his picture in the PANDO- RA. LOWER MIDDLE: Teresa Santini and Jennifer Wiggins close their notebooks to pose at the Arch. LOW- ER RIGHT: Marc Cromie takes a sur- prise shot of himself and the " Shoot Yourself " sign. 344 SHOOT YOURSELF SHOOT YOURSELF 345 346 SHOOT YOURSELF TOP LEFT: Sallie Fiezko, Tammy Bingham and Paige Samsky hear no evil, see no evil and speak no evil. TOP RIGHT: First-year law student Alan Nichols takes a break with a Red and Black. LOWER LEFT: Jennifer Lee, Aaron Powell and Marc Garrett hold " Buddv " while Kim Ingrassia looks on in confusion. LOWER MIDDLE: Coke hawker Jack Stengar smiles before a busy day at Sanford Stadium. LEFT: Isabel Ermita knows she can count on Eric Chou and Gerard Go for support. LOWER RIGHT: Redcoat Band mem- bers Tricia Leavins, Jodi Palmer and David White say " GOOOOO DAWGS! " before the Mississippi State game. SHOOT YOURSELF 347 our5e TOP LEFT: Joe Theissen says good friends like Steve Anderson and David Dixon are uplifting. TOP RIGHT: Gregg Lamb breaks out of the University via the Arch. BELOW: Hugh Crumly expresses his opin- ion about the president. RIGHT: Carolyn Clark, Nicole Rivers, Beverly Harris, Che Gore and Sandra Hester line up to shoot themselves. LOWER RIGHT CENTER: Keysa Brown, Benjamin B. Rountree, Lynn Montford, Kim Nelson and Euthressa Wilcox gather for a pose in the sun. FAR LOWER RIGHT: John Dixon says that bike is man ' s best friend. •il Dann Earlv Danit f-,iri - 348 SHOOT YOURSELF Djnn Earlv SHOOT YOURSELF 349 k Michael Abramowilz Mdhella — TeiccortJttHtniLittiou Arl Bonnie Adams Tlwma toii — Pharmacy Donna Adams Athens - I.O F " ULholoi:u James Adams Thonias-toji — Pharmacu John Adams .Mai-t ' ii — FinanLi.- Marion Adams Snu riia — Rii-k MaJiagcwcut John Addington ToCCOn — Poultry Si ' ifilct ' Vicki Agerton Litbunt — RMI — Actuarial Science Seth Alalof F.LOiioimc- Susana Albisu Dultith — hiternationat Busimi ' ss Dan Alday Aliu ' ii ' i - Phaniiijcu Joseph Alexander Decatur - MIS. Laura Alexander Athens — Speech Paihdo u Tonya Alexander Winder — E,irlu ChilithooJ Eti » ' ,; ' m : Mead of the Class Kimberly Fortney Gamma Sigma Sigma — President Treasurer Alpha Lambda Delta Z - Club Golden Key National Honor Society Gamma Beta Phi Honor Service Society U.S. Achievement Academy Greek Honors College Mortar Board Panhellenic Scholastic Recognition Award Honors Program Pi Beta Phi Highest Achievement Omicron Delta Kappa — Secretary Dean Tate Scholarship National German Honor Society — President National Spanish Honor Society — Vice President B.LG. Guide Miss Homecoming Top 10 1st Runner-Up — TKE Sophomore of the Year Finalist Jasper Dorsey Outstanding Juniflr Dean ' s List Honors Day Participant ! 350 SENIORS Seniors Inic Alfonso Kim Allegood Woiiitr,,- Angela Allen ' iiviiiinah I ' liiaiicc Gary Allen I ' l-lhuni All r ' f(H niy Kalhryn Allen Nt-icnan Intcntalioiial Busi u-ss Michael Allen NpTcro s Acamtttitiji April Allman Ciingcr Allmon Fl Of(lc HolcURc .lauraiil M . " " Alires Almon f (IS Cruccs. NM - Pii chology Anja Aloia RiiTrdiiU ' Risk ManagcnieiU Lori Allerman Atliinlii TclfLOmmumcatioti Arts Kathryn Anderson u: ' iinn,ih HolcllRolauTant Mgttil Kelly Anderson Hiifh-nllc Mksu F-iiucaliflu l-ori Anderson iiViifiniih fiHSfHCSS Education Maurice Anderson „r n„u,h M.l-S. Scott Anderson Ro ' -wcll Landscape Architecture Sharon Anderson Blue Rid c Accounting; Tami Andrew Confers Rudio-T.V.-Fihn Lane Andrews t jsf " ((ifi Graphic Design Julie Andringa Athene. 5C - Geographv Lynn Appelle Athens Photographic Design Marilyn Applewhite Alhi ' ' js Cofii-umcr F.cotiomicf Tony Appling Lawrencerillc — Psychologi Sylvia Arant Athens - Accounting Kevin Arcuteo Auhurnttiilf. FL — Marketing Lori Aresco ,-l( j( ' ' is — Special Education Tiffany Armbruster 5f PctfT i ' urg, FL — Cojnmercial Recreation Jill Arnold Warner Robbin — Pharmacv |oei Ashcraft W ' n hl viU,- - MIS. Kenneth Ashley Dumvoodv — Marketing Christopher Atkins Athmta — Economics Scott Aultman WiiforJ OF Bradley Austin -U ii- ' is - Political Science Djuana Austin Decatur — Broadcast .V ' i( ' . Deborah Avis ' T ' ehring, FL — English Education Ltizabeth Azar Atlanta — Telecommunication Arts Kevin Babb i ,}tiir International Business Dorothy Backus Athens Special Education Keith Bagby Limfui. FL Accouttling David Baggett Hiiiir i-ille Economics Gina Bagnulo Roswell Middle School Educalion Stephanie Bailey Daniehville Risk Management SENIORS 351 Seniors Teresa Bailey Baiithridge — Politicnl Scicficc Eric Baker Rosi-villc - Radio -TV- -Film Felicia Baker Cordcle M.l.S. Melinda Baker LaFai elte - Pii iliolo u Sherri Baker Gnffeu - Advcrtii-uix Sherrie Baker Tucker — Risk Munagciiienl Missy Ball Tiftoii — Home Ecommtic Ed Richard Ball Mcrninack, NH - Accouiitiii : Kimberly Ballard Moiitczuniii E ' i ;li ' h Angel Ballenger Cotu ers HotcllRf laiiraul AI ' Mif Terri Banks Dencoresl — Public Rclntion William Banks Millfd fcvillc - Political Science Holly Bankston Coinier . Murkcliitg Mark Baran Athens - Graphic Design Stephanie Barden Di7 ' n riunnuicii Donna Bardgett Rosii cll Sociolo ; i Dena Barfield Montezuma Social Work Jennifer Barker Athens - Home Econoniicsi ]ournalism Paula-Dawn Barker Sncllvillc Social 5cie}he [duciluoi Catherine Barnes Morganton — Animal Science David Barnes Rosioell — Psuihologit Deanna Barnes Macon —- Economics Jodie Barnes Powder Sprini s — En li -h Educuliou Sandy Barocas Atlanta Pohtical Science Donna Barone Marietta -- Early Childhood Edncntin ' i Andrea Bassham Quitman — Earli Childhood Educal:, n Sharon Balstin Athens AecountiiiK: Virginia Baxley Peni.acola, FL — Public Relations Eileen Beacham Statesboro — Risk Mana emenl Angela Beall Petisacola. FL - Psucholo; u Gloria Beard Tiflon Acconnliii ; Wanda Bearden Eastman r»rji(s i(M ' s { Interior-- Madison Beasley Harlwell Social Science (du.nlun, Tonya Bechtold Athens Adveitii-in ; Richard Belcher CdKi crs Adoertisni i Christopher Belk Macon Mana ement Science- Andrew Bell Columbus M.I S Christy Bell Cuiummg — Psycholog f Socio) 0 1) Janet Bell Ashbuni - Microbiolo;;;i Janice Belton Macon AM Dixie Benca Atliem — landscape Archttureittire Michelle Davidson Lllhuni Furnishings Interiors Alun Panh Studi Horn Pn Shidi Co TKE Nati( Phil Top] Top] final Onii( Mort Gold, ZTA Studf Uai UGA Point 352 SENIORS Mead of the Class Dann Early Mary Beth Hartlage Alumni Scholarship Panhellenic Scholarship Student Association — Vice-President Honors Program Student Association — President Student Judiciary — Main Organizational Court Justice TKE Outstanding Sophomore Scholarship National Merit Scholarship Phi Beta Kappa Top 10 English Majors Top 10 Greek Men Women Finalist Jasper Dorsey Outstanding Senior Omicron Delta Kappa Mortar Board — PR Chairman Golden Key National Honor Society ZTA — Activities Chairman Student Recruitment Team Palladia UGA Reaccreditation Steering Committee Pointer Staff Shcrl Bcndfr Ctcotviilc. SC Chamlry Lisa B«nlley Toccoa Pharmacy Curtis Benton Aihfti- ' Adverli$iijg Ryon Benton lVrifikifisi ' f t — lournahim Jacquelyn Benyo Athene Adl ' t ' rtiiing Shai Ben-Zvi hraci Math Byron Berry Greettville. SC - English Jean Betis Ciuhrati Public Relations Julie Beverly Thoma rtllc Marketing Suvrat Bhargave Rwcrdalc -- P$i chologv Tamelynn Bingham R,Kri-,i; liiriu Childhood Education Laura Binktey Acworth — Interior Design Dennis Biscan Alphareiia — International Business Cynthia Bishop Atlanta Art Education SENIORS 353 Paul Bishop MtdlolUtan. VA — Ecoiilviiic Howard Bissell Charlotte. .VC — Economics Cynthia Blackerbv Brunswick — Earlv Childlioo i Eiiiicnlioii Lydia Blackledge Richmond Hill — Attdiology Melissa Blevins Rossville — Social Science EdiiciHion Kimberly Bliss Athens -- Industrial Pshcuolo i Lisa Block Lilbiirn — Speech Coniminiicath ii Paige Btoodworth Donald Bloom Athens AcLOuntni; Joy Bloom Athens — Math Education Becky Blumer Loui$villc — Earlit Childhood Education Paige Boan Lilbiirn Earlv Childhood Education Jimmy Boatright brtim-wick Pharniiii y Amy Bodrey Americii$ — Finance Mead of the Class iksk Gregory Jay Alumni Merit Scholarship Zodiac Honor Society Honors Program Degree Certificate " Most Intellectual " Greek Week Superlative Beta Gamma Sigma Dean ' s List National Fraternity Award Freshman Council Tau Epsilon Phi — President Biftad Order of Omega Golden Key National Honor Society Hillel Student Organization Georgia Israeli Network of University Students Inter-Fraternity Council University Union 354 SENIORS T Seniors IU th Boersmj li VKs rt Child Dcvclonicnl Hrcnt Bohdnjn ■■. iu t, ' i! - iH-ech Comrnuniailion Michjcl Bnlden WinJc r — HtSlorv Stacy Bolles rairlnini Adveriisntg Victoria Bolles iaCra i ;c M. .S. Keilh Bolt ilhiini - ALCaunlnifi Debbie Bombardieri liiuftlcrille — Political Suciicf Kuth Bond Hii ' iirhville — Earl} Childhood Education Mike Boone Mru-iiii Political Science )anita Bordies -l u ' ' rs Piihlicalioii Management Bradford Borum Macon — Political Science Mary Bowen M( ihircttii Earlv Childlwod EduciUion Theresa Bowen Mi ' hiiretta - P$ chologv Brian Bowers Sopcrtotj Pharmacy Michelle Bowers Prosperity, SC — Public Relations Thomas Bowers ' ,ilkiim;Uc - Social Work Mttzi Boyd LoiJ ' U ' ille — Early Childhood Education Laura Braley Fayctteville — Marketing Monica Branch Atlii ' Ua P- vchologif Stacy Branch Buxicu Mw-ic Education Victoria Brannan SiH ' (jNPM j English leff Branyon Andy Braselton FIvivcru Brnriih Marketing Marybeth Brennan Dalton — Social Science Education Jennifer Brigman ■Mlii ' itii Broadcast News Kelley Brim Dau- cfi Middle Grade Education Benjamin Brinson Byrorwillc Risk Management Stephen Brinson Gainesville Animal Sci Poultry Sci Stephen Broadwater Evans Accounting Randy Brookins Sparta Real Estate Anita Brown Butord Pharmacy Charles Brown Fdvcttcville Music Education Kevin Brown M(j(i ' f Marketinn Mark Brown Marietta Marketntg Stephanie Brown Savannah Child I Familtf Development Theresa Brown Theresa Brown Rimon Tracey Brown Bethlehem Child Dev.f Early Child Ed. William Brown Knoxville T.V — English |anel Browner hirmms: nn Udh. Ml PsychJArt Gina Brunson Ailiifjta — Management Sharon Bryan Dcialur - MIS sFMORS 353 Seniors Jack Buchanan . ' . ' (T Asfciiltiirc Eit ' iu ' iiiu ■ Lisa BuUard Siuml Work Melinda Burch Hauc : ' ilh: .VC Plnn fuhu Julie Burel Tur,»h- ,M s Stephanie Burnham Mlnntii Public RchUn-fi- Jennifer Burns Alhcii)- S; (Vdi £; ,v; ;s;i £ . Kevin Burns Dtnr.tWiiu Xlnrkctui; Wendy Burns Slonc Moiiiitiiin Muth Liiuculuui Teri Burr Rof-wcll rmiitifi Debra Burrell Sliirlci,. IN Earh, Ouhilnmi U. Kelly Burton McDomni U Sfcccli Coitimiiiiu ' alioii Kel Butcher SliKkbrni c Fitiniiccl Rail E l(ilc Adrianne Butler Dccatut Larlu ChiUlhooil £. Chanda Butler Athciii- - Psi,t- (i ' nvM Lisa Butler Dccnitir Tclcci ' ' miiiiinhiilini! Ail ' Timothy Butler Ro u-cll CnwDhil I( a• Jacquelyn Byrd Nciriitiii Psi ( jii i»j;i BritI Byrom loiif horo Aicoiiiilin;; Lara Caballereo Mcincltn IntciitntiLiiinl Bii nit- John Caffrey Allaula Anne Cain Mtitlhar . NC Malh Clarissa Caldwell Stlli ' tllh-C Cil P U,hi ' lo; U Amanda Calhoun rnyt ' ltcvillc rnrii .s fni iij.s ( Interior William Calhoun Aiucncus Liiw John Calupca DonirilU- A }:. ultut.- Matthew Camp Sim ni ' i Mil robioli n Mario Campbell Brmlciilon. II. Hi loiu Stephen Campbell Sniiiniti TrlcLOininiiiiunlioii .■ r s G. Craig Camuso Lillmrn ruhtu Rclalwn-. Caroline Canady Siwanihih Lii li h Steven Canady Dou lu villc Uiiui- ciiiu- AnliiU-clurc Marcelle Cannon Cliirk lo,i Hciitlh rfon,oiu»i Sandra Cantrell Winlt ' rritlf Home u.m.wiis . Susan Cantrell Ronii- M I S William Cantrell Rostvcll Cco ;rtif liu Staccy Cardinal Kdlcr. TX Enrlii Chihihooii U. Alicia Carev i tiliiuii ' iii. MP I ' oliliuil iii-iuf Bryan Carlisle Athens Pnlttual Scicmr Carol Carlson Duiiwooilu Aiiountin - Pete Carlson Cohimbtii P uilioti ' i Jennifer Carmack Diilton I Uihoto}iy Doug Carncs Athnitii rotihcil Scicmc 356 SENIORS M De, Ou Ab k PR Mead of tlic Class Chiquita T. Johnson InRoads Atlanta Governor ' s Intern Program Dean ' s List Outstanding College Students of America Abeneefoo Kuo Honor Society Who ' s Who Among American College Students Journalism Association for Minorities Spectrum Newsletter Red and Black PRSSA — Creative Consultants CjMJndra Cjrr f i r%u )r Manap ' mi ' itl I isa Cjrr hnkct Karlu Chhiiumi U irjcy Carson Mjry Carler Murr ' fi - Accouillittg Catherine Carter llhnrtotlc. NC Art i is tfry Lisa Carter Aiworlh Earlu Chitifhood Ed. Melissa Carter liiik-0)i Math Ed. Barbara Carver lf ' hiir,- iii Human Resource Mgttil. Audrey Casey nnc.-J ' iiri ' Dietetics Nathan Cash Ati iiista - Pharmacu Karen Caslocl SmurfKi - Finance Casey Calo Rf urU Geo raphv Mlvce Chakales K,.-.,vr ; l, rketlllg lames Challenger ltumt oodu — Marketing SENIORS 357 Kellye Chaloult Warner Rohbin ' Marketing Mark Chancey Millcdgeville — Political Scienic Amanda Chandler Econontii Tammy Chandler Riverdale Psifchologi Lynn Chapman Sandersviile Accounluis; Angelia Chappeiear Toccoa — Biolo i Connie Chappeiear Harlwell - Middle Sthool U Theresa Charval Waleska — Public Relations Carrie Chastain Riverdale — Political Science Colleen Chastonay Ulhurn Eni li h Tania Chalman Decatur ntuinn Amy Cheshire iesup Middle School Ed. Tracy Chesser Foik .lon — Risk Management Nicole Childers Rosuell - Graphic Design Si Mead of the Class M I Dann Early Anthony A. Lattanzi Dean ' s List Blue Key Honor Fraternity Sigma Lambda Alpha Studies Abroad Scholarship — Cortona, Italy Leadership UGA University Council Committee on Intercollegiate Athletics Georgia Students of Landscape Architecture — President ■ » 358 SENIORS T Seniors 111 Kyle Christunscn XUiiifiiv Animal Science (;ina Cilia Holland. MI - Social Studies Ed. Bcrnadetle Clarke Chuaffo. IL - Drama Susan Cleaver tSluirlofv ' i SC Math lames Cleveland Dutiwoodv Landscape Archilecture Slacey Cleveland Dululli - Political Science James Ctinkscates Michelle Coe Union City Alison Cohen Maru ' tliJ Criminal justice Sean Cohen Vir iiini Beach, VA — Advertising Virginia Coker Alhanu Kfsfc Management Bryan Cole Augusta — English Lori Cole Sandt ' r villc Pharmacu Stephanie Cole Athrn Middle School Ed. Thaddeus Cole jay. NY Landscape Architecture Tracy Coley Hull Advertising Mary Collier Sm-llvillc Accounting Bryan Collins Briinsii ' ick Ceographu )an Collins Tucker Advertising Kristen Collins Marietta -- Earlu Childhood Ed Mary Collins Rocky r Jt(- — Industrial Psifchology William Collins .Mi lint a Speech Communication Franklin Combs Union Point — Business Lorilee Compton Buford Education Psychology Tina Cone .M.)(t " j Public Relations Reed Connerat Savannah - Political Science Kimberly Conrad Athene Advertising Christopher Cook Athens History Delynn Cook Huhlin Child Family Deveopment Fred Cook Marietta — Speech Communication Raymond Cook Clemmons. ' C — Biology John Cooksey Coliiml ' u- ' Speech Communication David Cooper Li ' ii fi) Management Melissa Cooper Atlanta Home Econom cs Ed. Virginia Cooper XUnillrie Early Chddhood Ed. Cristy Coppock Hinesville Marketing Tammy Corley h-mplf Psychology Craig Corrigan Millcdgeville — Psychology Brian Corry Mpluiretia Speech I Economics Daniel Courtemanche Marietta Marketing Ria Cox Waynesboro — Psychology Richard Cox Mahtcton Markelnii Ed SENIORS 359 Seniors Sheri Cox Au}(Uita — Dift. lns-t Maimgenient Terri Cox Brunswick — Early Childhood Ed Tara Co wins Thomson — Eartu Childhood Ed Kevin Cranman Alliiiilii Efi h h Brenda Creecy Athens Psi chologi Scott Crisler Roswell — Ecoiwmics Blair Crosby Baton Rouge. LA - Earlu Childhood Ed Caroline Crosby Holly Springs - English Christine Crosby Holly Springs hilcnialional Business John Crouch Political Science Jeffrey Crow Alliens — Risk Managcinent Jeff Crumbley Chats. — Public Relations Lisa Crumley Rome — Business Ed. Craig Crump I — Agriculture Economics Holly Crutchfield Snellville Erglish Ed Shannon Crutchfield Atlanta Psychology Sherri Culbertson Danielsville Pharmacy Carole Culbreath Evans — Zoology Georgia Cummings Alexandria, VA - Social Work Michelle Curry Alpharctta Speech Communication Kevin Curtin Roswell Risk Management Karen Curtis Gainesville M I S Kale Dailey Danville. CA Finance Tracie Dailey Sandersvdle - Art Education Renee Dalton Mabletoii louruali ' ni Deborah Daly Oakioood -- Physical Ed Health James Daly Vienna. VA Agriculture Engineering Artisa Dampier Valdosta - Pharmacy Susan Daughtry Midvilly - Consumer E i nomu ' S. Ellison Davenport Charleston, SC Interior Design Andrea Davidson LaGrange — Early Childhood Ed Clarke Davie Atlanta Spani-h James Davis Davidson, NC Speech Communication Libby Davis Atlanta International Business Rita Davis LaGrange Finance Sloan Davis LiWurn Piihlic Relations Stuart Davis Marietta Economics Wendy Davis Gray Marketing lack Dawson Atlanta I ' syehologv Betsy Deas Lake Park Pharmacy Jeffrey Deck Ellenwood Newspaper Deborah DegenhardI Savannah Interior E e-iign ' 4 360 SENIORS Mark Schisler United Methodist Student Council Orientation Leader Leadership UGA Student Association President Student Recruitment Team Georgia Students of Landscape Architecture B«th OcLaperricrc Deni e DcLorme Marian Dempsey Athens CfiiUi DevJEartti Child. Ed Kelly DenI Aparna Deshmukh Raymond DeSibio Maiujs iiam. S ' l Marketing Susan DeVane Kcitcnr , OH Political Science Elizabeth DeVaughn Montezuma Exercise Sport Science Matthew DeVereaux Ri ' url! PsvchoUygv Kimberly Devine Alliinlii Accounting Tcna DeVore Aipharelta Nutnlioti Sticiitc David DeWitI Savannah Economics Tracey DcWiti Idhurn Marketing Daniel Diaddigo Puiuih Broadcast Neu s SENIORS 361 Robert Dickens Avondaie Eitale - Marketing Angela Dickerson Elberton — Telecommiinicatwn Ar s Russell Dickson Watkmsville — Agriculture Engineering Mitchell Dietrich Athens — Pharmacy Julie Diffley Snellville — Early ChiUihood Ed Tammy Dinkins Rabun Gap — Consumer Econoniics Brian Dixon Macon — Speech CommuniLU n ' ns Terry Dixon Marietta Nina Dobbs Perry — Ri$k Management Vivian Dodson Atlanta Math Michael Dollander Grovetoum — Estate Management Darlene Donald Snellvtlle — Management Tracie Donaldson Snellville — Dietetics Cindi Dorriety P at to Win li Mike Gadomski file Mothers of Kappa Alpha Psi play football at the Intramural Fields. What do students do to keep in shape and to interact with fellow students and faculty staff? They participate in intramural sports through the Recre- ational Sports Program at the University of Georgia. The Intramural sports program was set up for Greeks, non-Greeks, and residence hall organizations to compete in competitive sports, but in fun and safe surroundings. Senior, Grady Roberts said, " 1 like being involved in intramural sports to stay in shape and to practice for the pros. " Throughout the school year different sports are provided to participate in. During fall quarter, they provide flag football, volleyball, tennis, putt putt golf, walleyball, swimming, and diving. Winter quar- ter brings basketball, innertube water polo, bowling, and racquetball. Spring quarter offered the opportun- ity to participate in softball, soccer, and tennis. T.J. Broadman, a brother of Kappa Alpha Psi fraternity, feels that intramural sports is a good opportunity for the Greeks to meet people. He also stated that the competition brings out the spirit of the brothers and helps them grow closer together during the season. — Tamara Thornton 362 SENIORS Seniors Tony Dorrirly Horlitullure Brenda Dotlerweich Jifiofi Sotioi Science Erf. I I ' cAnn Doty WfjMfii Child Development Tammy Doud {.,} ! A noil,;- Kenneth Douglass iilburn Accoutiling Arnold Drake i lu ii:t.m Ind. Tech. Tnbbel Drake Kow lon - Management Dawn Drees Lilbur,, Early Childhood Ed Karen Driggers Athens StatiilKf. Sharman Dryden IViivcross Interior Design Jerry Dubberly !(••■»{ rhitrmacu Susan Duckett Roisvtile - Radio—TV— Film Meria Dukes l ()i M,s|pi ' r - Early Childhood Ed. Susan Dunlap ■U;rcrfl; Hi .tory Donna Dunn Cainoi ' illc — English Ed Gene Dunn Lake Citu — Music Ed David Dunne Dumroody — History Deborah Durham Alpharella — Childf Family Development Catherine Durkee Stone Mountain Earlv Chtldlwod Ed- Donald Dyches .Au iif ta - Risk Management Bradley Dyer Diinuwdi Timber Management Angela Eaddy Bhck hcar Jeffrey Easom Blakely Pharmacu Philip Echols io anville — Political Science Winston Eckel . Uiricila — International Busine$s Susanne Eckert Marietta Finance Christopher Edens Maricllo Zoology Teri Eder Cluimbl,;- John Edmonds Tt ( 00 FJucalion Tammy Edmunds Washington — Earlu Childhood Ed tlizabelh Edwards J ' ■ ' ■■. ' t ■, IVV — international BunneiS [ames Edwards M iior Political Science Tonya Edwards .■ tlanta - History Calder Ehrmann Athens - Political Science Patrick Eidson .Mhens — Agriculture Engineering ' Ken Etiand Griffen — Pharmacu Sherri Ellard Athens M.I.S- Jennifer Ellen Allanlii Speech Communicalions Gerald Eller ki-nu Fionomics Freeman Elliot! .- thens, -- Criminal fusi tee lane Elliott Pultith — Marketing Teffery Elliott Bo ' iiirre Jndu lrial ArK SENIORS 363 " y Wjmm Seniors Therese Eltzroth Sfn ' if Moun am ■■- loiinimsiii Lisa Emerson Rivcrtiiilc — Accounting David Enete Marietta P i chologi Lori Engeldinger Dunwoody — Ri ' iil E ' lntc Deborah EsbitI Miiimi, FL - Magaznici Thomas Eskew Atliiiila - Biology Rodney Eslinger Fi. Ogle ]afkcling Janet Etheridge Dacula — Mmic FiiJMiis- Thcrapit Courtney Evens Alliens Janet Everly Edmond. OK - Ptihlic Rclatimi Lenore Fagen Silver Spring. MD — Recreation Leisure Linda Fang Doiiglasville -- Textile Science Lori Farlow Martinez — Fashion Merchandising Sandra Farrer Cuniming -- Publication Muinigcinenl Lisa Farriba Marietta Recreation Deadra Fears Camilla Pi-yihologu Amy Feldman Atlanta Early Childhood Ed Virginia Fender Live Oak. FL - Pharmacy James Ferguson Covington Marketing Lisa Ferguson Acivorth — Early Childhood Ed- Pamela Fife Sharpsburg — Md.S- Stacia Finch lasper — Interior Furnishing ' Lee Fincher Alpharclta — Risk Management Laura Finnell Roswcll - Speech I English Ed- Joanne Finnick Buford Agriculture Ambrose Fish Winder M.I.S. Tammie Fisher Stone Mountain - MIS Laura Fitzpatrick Martinez — Menial Retardation Tracy Flanagan Atlanta Pie-hiw Andi Fleming Deu ' y Rose - - Pharmacy Cindy Fleming Tucker Liirht Childhood Ed. Karen Fletcher Conyers BroadLif-l .V -;r-. David Fluech Marietta Exercise Sporl Science Phillip Foil Athens - Economics Matthew Foltz Roswcil Education Doris Force Augusta English Howard Force Broadcast Management Sales Sharon Ford Newborn Dietetics Jerry Forester Rossvillc Management Steven Forrest Athais - ' Risk Management Kimberly Fortney RoiiiL ' eH — Spanish I German Carla Foster Jonesboro 364 SENIORS U(7A CAMS Walt Bowers Students ' cars can give away their university, their Greek organization and even their namel In a university of approximately thirty-thousand students, it was hard to stand out in the crowd. It seemed as if ever ' one drove the same red car with the same Georgia sticker on the back window. However, one way Georgia Dawgs showed their diversity was through personalized license plates. There were per- sonalized tags on the front and back plates, and some even had some kind of message printed on them. Who would mess with the driver who was 2TUF4U or just plain HOTSTUF? It seemed as if everyone who returned from Panama City brought a personalized tag in tow. Some drivers chose to identify themselves with their car as they placed initials along beside the car make. KK ' S ZX belonged to no other driver Those who got lucky during graduation gift giving time gave credit where it was due. Some drivers chose to give " THNX " to " DAD " after he handed over the keys to the shiny new car All in all, drivers who would be e.xpected to blend in with the crowd broke out and were recognized through different and off- the-wall license plates. — Lisa Abraham Michelle Foster Mjrcte Fouls AlyhtjTctta Irf Edutttlion Julie Fowler AibtDiu Inlcrtialional Business Karen Fowler LtiGrange — Furnishings Interiors Kimberly Fowler LtiCrnii Nutrition Sci. I Biochemistry Sieve Fowler Miirirtlii Marketing Deborah Fox iogaiii ' ilU- Public Relations Andrew Freeman Urictla Economics Mark Freeman Btai,ct Forestry Sieve Frey Griffin — Political Science Chris Friedrichs Dr nJv Seach - Public Relations Paula Fulford Svlvania Math Ed. ,fl M Bryan Fuller a ■ .-luyiJ.sfti History - 9 LiM Fuller Cawfsvillr Music Therapy y g SENIORS 365 Carl Fulp Cecil - Bns,f,( ' ss Jane Funderburk Matthews. NC — Constimer Economics Kim Furlong Manella — Psycholo u Julie Futrell Athens — Social Work John Gabriel Deer field. !L — Art Katherine Gabrielsen Mlantu Jennifer Gaertner Athens — Speech Pathotc u Bernadette Gagnon Tifton — Political Science Harold Gaines Macon — Economic - Stacey Gaines Tifton — Political Science Jacqueline Gallagher Atlanta — Political Science Luis Garcia Athens — Geography Julie Gardner Fiuieflcville BroihUnst W-.r- Marc Garrett Stone Mount iini En ih-h I II UmU in 7 ait It Baptist Student Union members spend a January afternoon playing ' basketball. The daily pressures of life in college pull students in different directions. There were so many activities that students had to choose what they would get involved in. Many students decided to get involved in a campus ministry. UGA religious organizations ranged from the BahaT Club, to the Muslem Student Association to the Latter Day Saints Association to different Protestant denominations. All of the campus organizations tried to provide students with a place to seek fellowship and spiritual support. " The Catholic Student Fellowship provides a support group for me because it is made up of other students who have the same basic beliefs that I do. They have the same experiences that I do and under- stand me ' said sophomore Marie Stacey. Religious organizations also provided activities for students t o get involved with each other and to meet others with common beliefs from other areas. The Jewish Center gave members a chance to join the Georgia Israel Network of University Students and to travel to Washington, D.C. for the annual Hillel Conference. Some ministries were involved with other campus celebrations and activities. Many, including the Bap- tist Student Union, participated in the Homecoming skit, cake bake-off and the window contest. — Betsy McLendon t 366 SENIORS Seniors Fashion Mfrchandistng Marketing Speech Palhohgv t.rctr Cdnlon I ina Gales AI(ir c frJ - Laurie Gay ofannah Pj trick Gay l ' (jHuisi ' ( c - Finance Margaret Geer n, r,iviUr History Michelle Gensemer Marietta — Management Kimberly George ' in!frrill,- Political Science Mary George { iiCrnJtuf - Pharmacv Bradford Gerber Athcfi-:- — Accounting Holly Giles Wnikinsville — Risk Management Nancy Gill Punwoodv — Political Science Becky Gilliam Dublin — Marketing Kirk Gillian] Ailnniii Biisniess Todd Gilmore n. A-iniulturc Economics Charlotte Cilreath Mi nrfhi journalism Kelly Gilstrap Jefferson — Advertising Glenn Ginger Ro well — Marketing Mary Ginn Richmond. VA — Advertising Sheri Ginsburg Marietta - Advertising Robin Glore Forest Park Selena Glore Toccca Accounting Kristin Glude Rosircll Telecommunication Arts Kathie Godwin WalkinsviUe — History Dawn Golz Marietta — Marketing Mark Goodenough Mh,- ' ,- h! hsh id Robert Goodsell Atlanta — Finance Alan Gordon Atlanta — History Lisa Gordy Midland - Actuarial Science Renee Goricki B ' cnUi ' ood, TN — Psuchology Charles Graham Roswell — Management lennifer Graham Cola. SC Risk Management William Graham C.ici ' Human Resource Management Nicole Gramenz Maneitii Psvchologv Gina Granato Marietta - Home EcJiournalism Wayne Grannis Clarkston - Criminal Justice Anthony Grant Savannah — Business Ed. Daphne Grant AUafUa Early Childhood Ed. Donald Grant Crecnvdir. SC — Graphic Design Thomas Grant fi i Ji-cn Advertising Wendy Grant Ri ' -s!i c Finance imee Graves Athens Speech Comm.lSpanish ( ynlhia Gray Powder Springs — Art History SENIORS 367 Seniors Stone Moiitilain — Political Science Jennifer Griggs Gnftin -- Mhldic School Ed Angie Griner Naslwtlle — Earlv Childhood Ed. John Griz Laurens, SC Eco ' ioiiinii. Susan Guest Carlton — P i chotogi Catherine Guion San Antonio. TX — Marketing John Gunnels Jefferson — Agriculture Comm. Piba Gupta Pcachtree City — Early Chitdhood Ed Greg Gurley Roi ton — Pharmacy Karen Gwynn Marietta — Magazine Allison Haas Neic Orleans. LA - Atcouiiliny, David Haase Athens Mary Beth Hachey Roswell — Public Relations Teresa Hagan Mariclln P ucholo u Kenda Hagen Douglasvitle Coif umer Economics Scott Halcomb Athens - Pharmacy Ernest Halt Alhami - Accounting Kevin Hall Albami - Ncxos-Lditoruil Susan Hall Chickimaitga Diama 1 upcoi offia Susan Hardwick Augusta Computer Science David Hardy Warm Springs Phamiacu Heather Hardy Roswcll n iim,i Twana Hardy Decatur Speech Commiiimnlion Tonya Hare Peachtree City Adverting Brett Harmon Political Science Holly Harmon Riverdale — Special lilucniion Stephen Harmon Stone Mounlam — Risk Management Renee Harney Norcorss - Risk Managemenl Sharon Harp Annandale, VA ingli h Deborah Harper Warner Rol bins Early Childhood id MeUnie Harper Elberton Home Ec. Ed. sma idee 368 SENIORS C m to Qd Up Bevf rlv Gilbert Whv go back to the dorm when vou can catch some Zs in front of Park Hall? Sleeping, to college students, was an art form that didn ' t take too long to perfect. Within days of arrival on campus, many students found themselves dozing off in the oddest places. " Power naps " occurred any- where and at any time of the day. The Tate Center, the hill in front of Park Hall and the hallway of any upcoming class were among the most populated areas of napping students. Classrooms were also big favor- ites of those students who worked late hours the night before, students who pulled all-nighters, and yes, those students who just stayed out too late partying. Those of us who could never take naps in the past discovered our hidden abilities to sleep — sometimes even with the light on. People living in dorms learned to catch a few " Zs " whenever there was a decrease of the noise level in the hallways. No matter where you were, you could just about always find someone sleeping or someone rushing off to class because he had OVERslept. —Kyle Ellis hZAmk Sus n Mjrrt. ' ll Bfun ' .tj ' j. A r litiial Scirnce Cassandrj Harris li-ffrrsfltivillr Public Rflatiotts Joey Harris SUiridtii Real Estates Karin Harris Stcklenulte. N - Public Relations Rhondia Harris H Roberta M.I.S. Thomas Harris Lexington Speech Commutucation Tina Harris College Park — Speech Communicalion Howard Harrison Powder Spnngfi Rhonda Harrison . Uirl,„ Mith IJ lohnny Harry laGrange . iarketing John Hart Marietta Bioloj u Marianne Marl Ro ■i •tlle Aceoutilmji Marybeth Hartlage Mary Hartzog DoiiaUMinvtlle — Dance Ed. SENIORS h9 Scott H rtzog Donahonville Phiumm u Radford Hastings Conyers - Speech Ciimffiunnatu ' i! )ohn Hatfield Wai cross — Pohtical Si inn, ■ Kelly Haugabook Motitezumit P- ychi U ' [i Barbara Hausherr Lilburn — Miii,lif Schoi ' l id Reagan Havens RivcrJalc Hii-lortf Robert Hawes Smi rna Micnibiolosu Michael Hawkins Athens — His cri Rod Hayes Summcrvillf - Art Ldticiition Susan Hayes Winder - Ear y Childhood Ed. Charles Haygood orsy ' i Hi loru Lavita Haywood hthn»ui Advertising Eric Heard Alpharetla Computer S. u-m •• Sonya Hearn Coviti ilon Aicounti i i w pr Cocktail Party Agen • ' m mfmr- k " i .7 - M Band members support the Bulldiogs every year at the Georgia-Floridaa football game. November 10, 1989 — 12:00 p.m. My friends and I get loaded up and head to Florida. 12:05 p.m. We are lost. Our fearless leader missed the turnoff. 12:10 p.m. We find the turnoff and we head in the right direc- tion. I stretch out and sleep. 5:45 p.m. We pull into the Best Western. I check us into the hotel. Supposedly my friend and I are the only people staying in the room. I forgot to tell the manager about the twelve or so people staying in the room with us. (We ended up with fourteen people for the weekend). 10:00 p.m. We have a party going full swing. Alumni from down- stairs join in our party. November 11, 1989 — Game day! We wake up extremely early. 8:00 a.m. We begin making plans for the day. Some of us head for the beach. Some head to the game. A few people stay in the room. 12:40-4:00 p.m. The game was incredible! Georgia beat Florida 17-10. 5:00 p.m. We had dinner at the Crab Pot on Jacksonville Beach. The place is full of alumni from both schools. They begin doing various cheers. Throughout dinner we hear how great it is to be a Bulldog, a Gator-Hater, and a Gator. 10:00 p.m. We go to Jacksonville Landing. The Landing is packed with thousands of students. We danced and cheered for the Dawgs all night long. November 12, 1989 — 12:00 We head home. 7:00 p.m. We arrive in Athens. Everyone is tired, but we agree this weekend was the best weekend we ' ve had since becoming Bulldogs. — Michele Lackey 370 SENIORS Seniors In fM MMfk Mjrtha Heath v ' l k iiiitrt I i.i»u ftui •■ Lric Hcil Doriwiltf Economics |ohn Hcil S diK- Mountain — History John Helton R,Kku hue English Shcrric Hemphill G ' liuc t ' illf MananemetU Sljccy Hemphill 1 ,1-1 " 111 i Accounting Aimee Henderson f ilhiirn Markelniji Leah Henderson ! iiwrcncfviltf finance Carl Herlitz Inlcrnationat Business Patricia Hess Xhnielta hibhc Relation William Hewitt Royu-etl Finance Barbara Hicklin SpiJrtiinhuri;, SC — Computer Science Juanild Mill .■ ( ' u ' ns Marketing Karen Hill Columbus Malh Ed. Karl Hit] Quit man Biology Veterinary Med. Tracey Hill . hirictlii .• nimal Science Teresa Hilley naniehvillc — Pharmacy )ulie Hinson Pi ' lham — Speech I English Ed Vellon Hix Comer Ai riculture Engineeering Chris Hixson Ro»viIle — Business Meredith Hobby Macon - Accounting Dana Hodgens Conurrs Advertising! PR Carolyn Hodges Aihrn-- Child Family Development Mary Beth Hoeger Marietta — Accounting Elizabeth Hoepner .Kiitinctonka. MN — Telecommunications Michael Holiman I .r.rrrincvilte - Political Science Donna Holteman CIcnwood Early Childhood Ed. Jim Holliday Athens HolcIlResI April Hollingsworth Doraville Pubhc Rclation Terrell Hollingsworth Atlanta Markelm i t-rancoise Holloman Atlanta Telecom. Manag. I-ori Hollstrom M ith td Hamilton Holmes Alliinta Marketing Umes Holmes l.llhoii Ciii . AID Political Science Katherine Holtzclaw Titton Psychology 0 a( Honerkamp West Germany - Economics Rachel Hoover nunu-ooil j Public Relations Icssica Hornaday Ai-on. CT Psychology Lisa Horowitz Giis i ' Mij. iVC Betsy Horton College Park — Microbiology lames Horton C ' titniiin landscape Architecture Hank Houser Atlanta — Advertising F ' i(iR ; -i s Seniors Pamclj Houston Alh,-n An U Karen Howard EvaitS Hrotitliil l S -:v Rebecca Howard Ivuneral Bluff Ammal Siteuce Robin Howard Mnwral BItift Model Dfsiy " Stephen Howard ilhurri hi:ili h Tonia Howard Eaf-I Point Bwaika-il cii- Wesley Howard Coni ers Lcomvim Amy Howeil ]acksou Exenisc 6f Sporl Science Michael Howell Lo}iiinviIle [iioloau William Howell W(i(JttMsi ' i r Geogniphi James Howie Ullmrn Political Science Catherine Hube Marietta rufj s iinys 6- Interiors lenniter Hubert Athene Math £. Carey Hudson Sncllvilie — Bhsi ' U ' ss Patricia Huff Columbus Art I Interior De i n Elizabeth Huffman Roswell llomr I. i li ' „,nuh ni Richard Huggins Dalton M(iri,c(i;i,s, ' Sondra Hulette Lilhuni P ' Ucholo u William Hull IUilu,il u-iu-c lames Hundley St. Davuh. PA Cm,v ' ' s ' ' Laura Hunnicutt Alpharetia Market inji K. Dawn Hunsicker Hmt ' kitiiville foods! Nutrition Jacquelyn Hunt Jack on larUi Childhood id Mollie Hunter C(l fJl Aicotinliii i Candace Hurley Murrayvdlc Nutrition Science Gordon Hurley Sfl isfjitry, NC Ih- loru Angela Hurt EalonUm EcotioniicslCoinp. Sci. Joseph Hutcheson T mmsoM Michael flutcheson Soperlon Management Elizabeth Huthnance Miuon Adverli .in}i Cristin Mutton Marietlti Middle School id Melissa Hyde Acworth Photoftraphic Oi-si ' i Lynn Hyland Macon Soi ml Wm-k Brill Ingle Trion Health (V Phu l.d. Michelle Isolica Coral Springs, i ' l. Adi ' erti in i Jennifer Jackson Arlington Early Chddhood Fd Kjthv |.icksnn Winder I ionoinu s Monica Jackson Carnestulle Social Work Rhonda Jackson Stone Mountain Home Ee I]tI. William )ark ion Albany Compute ' lenn- Karoy Jacobs |r. Sfit ' dri ' iit i Speech Communu alion Samaniha Jacobson Marietta Human Re ' ourcc M»x " ' " ' . 372 SENIORS Kim for your Cifc! Beverly Gilbert- ' Chatting with friends makes exercising more fun. The fitness craze of the 80s hit Athens just as hard as anywhere else in America. Everyone seemed to be g taking up some kind of fitness training to help keep in shape. Some walked up and down Milledge Ave- nue, while others created their own route. But, many used the track located on Lumpkin Street. The track ' s makeup was easy on the legs so that no one had any serious leg injuries. The track was also a meeting area for friends. It was easier to walk in groups of two or three on the track than on the sidewalk. Some students chose to walk or run while listening to their Walkmans. Others chatted and made plans for the weekend, etc. RE. jogging classes also used the track for warming up and timed runnings. When students got tired of the steep Athens hills, the track served as a welcome option. The track was an emotional and physical benefit to all who chose to take advantage of it. And for health conscious Athenians, what could be better than that? — Karon Drewniak Anna Jankowsky clrct ' r. SC Intemattonal Bti me i Jason Jarrcll Atlieiif., AJverttitilg Gregory )ay BtilOrJ fiitilHif Michael Jenacova Miincllti Political Science Amy Jenkins J ; ' ■r iJs kcj; Mcrcliandi ni Thomas Jenkins College Park Crininml Justice Michael Jernigan Doiiglii Uifernationat Bmitie . Cherie Johnson Alltcn I ' niijtue Chiquita Johnson Donna Johnson MllcJgefille BiWuj;! James Johnson Milieu (.-I.-., Kimbcrly Johnson Athene - Political Science Kim Johnson Peciitiir Evi ' rtfM c S vrl Science Lisa Johnson ilhiirii Markeliii}! SENIORS 37} il. Sandy Johnson Athens — Ecommin Steve Johnson Oxford - Psyc i.i .-yi Jennifer Joiner Atlanta Tcteiornnmnuatioits Amy Jones Savannah — Engtiah Angela Jones Athens- — Interior ic.wyN Barry Jones Mauldm. SC - M.i.S. Jeffrey Jones Houston. TX Real Eslnlc Kathryn Jones Manet I a Manayrnirnt Kimberly Jones Athens Marketing Robert Jones , Gordon - Risk Management I ' heresa Jones Wmterville Middle Sclwol Id Darryl Jordan Roswell M. .6, Norberta Jordan f.OH.V Beath, Ms Laura JoscI Memphif.. TN Markctinj Stepping to the Zop 374 SENIORS Will Pag s ' S ' iW their stutt at the 2nd Annual KappS.j| What " IS " Stepping? Stepping is actually i rhythmic dance performed byjfl group of people that encompasses chanting, hand-clapping, foot-stomping, singing, dancing, and other cultural forms of expression, Stepping started in the late 60s and early 70 ' s as means of ethnic expression for black fraternities and so- rorities. Delta Sigma Theta member LaConia Jenkins feels that stepping is another avenue in which to travel to express herself. Stepping is not something you can learn over- night. For one performance, it takes up to four to six weeks worth of practicing for at least two hours a day. This gives the performers the chance to make up the routine, learn it, perfect it, and to get all the little details down pat. Thomas Harrison, a brother of Kappa Alpha Psi, says that stepping gives the brothers the chance to get together for recreation, to become closer together, and to understand each others personalities better. Black fraternities and sororities step in competi- tions for monev sponsored by other schools, for entertainment at their own parties, and for the annual All Greek Step Show held here at the University. Each fraternity and sorority has their own spe- cial trademark. Whether it is doing syncopated rhythms, cane slagging, chanting, or dancing, step- ping is a way for each fraternity or sorority to collaborate, to socialize, and to bring its members closer together. — Tamara Thornton Seniors Ml Jennifer Jowcrs I ilhtirn Advertiitttx Cynthia Joy Kin - hinJ Psvcholog} Jennifer Joyner VV(ir;ifr Rohbim — Conhiimer Ed- Wendy Joyner OoriivtUe - Management Cwen Kjminsky ■ !l,i ' i!,i Pohtical Science Amadou Kane Agruulttirc Ed. Clenlon Keasler Miirii ' tla — Finance Kelly Keating u! inniili News — Ed. Mary Keen Dublin Home Economics Irl. Kimberly Keheley KrriiH ' aw -- Criminal lusticc Sharon Kelley Athens Gregory Kellis Si Simons Island Advertising Karen Kelly Dutm ' oodu - Child! family Development Valerie KeJly Decatur Psuchology Lynn Kendall , (-y((sf(i Early Childhood Ed. Christie Kennedy Marieita Exercise Sport Science Greg Kennedy W ' ulkinsvillf — Risk Management Scott Kennedy .■ thn Agronomy Stuart Kennedy Tyrone — Accounting William Kennedy Athens — Marketing Rebecca Kessler S ' eshanic Station. N - Education Mary Khoury Sashvitlc. TN — Management Carol Ktlgore Uinflta Child Dcv.lEarly Child. Ed. bng Kim Atlanta — Economics Paul Kimsey ' r ' -i:uinniih - Business Joretta Kindrick Ci ' lumhuii Health Promotion Ed. David King Kc ' inesaw English Heather King Stone Mountain Psychologu Shari King Brunsicick Biology Steven King Orlando. FL — Pharmacy T. Kyle King A orrolv — Political Science Martha Kipp Ameruus Math Ed. Kristin Kirk Pemhtrrc City — English Lesley Kirkpatrick Macon - Accounting Kathleen Kisia Lawrenceville - Early Childhood Ed. Gregory Kisling loncyhoro Political Science |ohn KtKsane .■ then: Management Karen Kissane Athens - Finance Karia Kile Columbus Wendy Klar Moult r)e Pharmacif David Kleber .■ tlantii Criminal fustice Natalie Knight iaC.rnnge Business li SENIORS .V Seniors Todd Kornahrens Stone Mountain Pi ' lt Siili on Christine Kozlowski Dunwoodu Broiidcu ' l Nr:i s Sarajane Krakowiak Augusta ■ Liirlu ClitUfinod iJ Susan Krause Greenville. SC — Landscape Arclnleclure Shelly Krieger Stone Mmtnlani AJ:-iTii ' .ni Anita Krueger Alphare tta — Food Science Deanne Krusensterna Alhen Social Work Karen Kuhlman Ft Ofiiethorpe Telcconiniiinuiilh ' n- Ajay Kumar Mahlelon — Eiononiu s Deana Kuykendall Madison — Eleni Ed. Kai-Leung Kwok Athena — Computer Science Elliott Kyle Atlanta — Economics Tommie Lacaveri Athens Hii-tory Suzanne Lacke Rt ' su ' f Conini. Sci- Di ' order Chris Lakos Athens ,V(7( ' s;M; ' crs Gregg Lamb Roswell — Accounting Melissa Lambeth Stone Mountaon - Org. MnnagcnienI Richard Land MurrayiitUc Conipulcr Science Susanne Lane Statesboro — Pluimnicii Thomas Lane Savannah Angela Lang Tifton Spanish Alicia Langlev thens - Public Rclulio ' i- Kelley Langley uin Fdiiciiliomil Psuch Marion Lanier Savannah Finance Nora Lapczynski Colbert - Health 6 f ' ;i s hi Lynne Lassiter St. Mary ' s — Speech Co- inmnication Suzanne Lassiter Tucker Advertising Anthony Lattanzi Smyrna — Landscape Archileclurc Pamela Laurens Macon Accouiiln!; Leighton Lavender Macon Gcologu Linda Lawson Cuthbert Computer Science Alvin Leaks Thoma i ' ilie Finance Deron Leary Sntipsvnville. SC Dana Ledbetter Cumming - Early Chddhood Ed Ernest Lee ThornasvtUe Ag Mechanization Julie Lee Marietta M.I.S. Kelly Lee Hiiiesvdie MIS Stephen Lenich Roswi ' U Accounting Joseph Lewis Leesburg — Cmtnnal Ju- tue Kim Lewter Lilburn Hotel! Re l Adm C. Suzanne Ligon Pittsburgh. PA Speech Comniutncalion Marcus Ligon Athens — Fashion Mcchandisin ; 376 SENIORS ■ 1 Spacmtcr Vote Georgia House " AsWeysfatonThlfen RossHlt and Both Morris vote in support ot Spacen- tet Twenty-two percent of our student bod ' came out to vote their opinions on the proposed Student I ' hvsi- cal Activities Center. This percentage marked tlie highest percentage of students showing interest in a campus election since the installation of our Student Association. Onh- a small ten percent voted in the SA election. What matie the difference this ear? VVh - did more than 5,000 students take the time to vote? On e.xplanation could be that the elections were set up at more than fifteen locations for twodavs. This gave all students a second chance in case the ' had forgotten their i.d. Another reason could be the elections involved. Not only were students asked to vote on the SPACENTER referendum, but also Uni- versity Council and Student Association. The most obvious answer, however, was summed up by loanna Davis, Referendum Co-chairperson. Joanna felt, " the students had an interest in the outcome of the referendum. The SPACENTER com- mittee was able to educate the students about what the activity center would bring to campus. The stu- dents understood exactly what the election was about. " — Georgia House Mjry Lindsey Hrlh Lindy Uunt-vMi-. Al Markelm f Logan Lineberry .■U (r»is Comptiler Sciencr Mark Linn Ciirli-r-iVtUt — Real Eitatf Leigh Livinsgton C iint ' : ' illr Eijrtu Cliildlnn il €ii. Brutus Lo f ( M_? Kong Ri k Manii} t ' niciit Bradley Lockridge I tlhiini Fnuimc Andrew Logan iivniirmh — P vcholog} Chris Logan .Vl,j.,ii; MIS. Fredda Long Athens — English Cena Long Odiu ' ivJ Accounting Susie Long Washingloti Language ,4r(s Ed. Donald Longenecker stf(i,f.i,; I iinJ-icaye Archileclure Clifton Loo Augufla - Economics SENIORS 377 - j1 P -yh.j Mimmm Leslie Lott mencu:- - Earlu Childhood Ed Tera Lowry Bristol, TN — hilerior Design Angela Loyd Lilburri - Ftnance George Lucas Fashion Merchandising Randall Lucius Roswfll Psychology Melissa Luckett Dunwoodit -- Inlcrnational Business Karen Ludwick Mariella M.IS. Tia Lusk Marietta — Psychology Kimberly Lyie Cohutia — Speech Communication Joe MacArlhur Forney. TX — International Business Trenise Mack Macon Social Science Ed. Bruce Maclane, Jr. Atlanta -- Marketing Beth Madans Dunwoodi Therapeutic Recreation Lynn Maddox Btiford — Accounting L IW? (? t fe Air Stacy Stenberg WUOG disc jockeys discuss programming while listeners hear a new( Athens tune. i What is the most unrewarding job to have at UGA this year that doesn ' t even pay salar} ' ? Working at WUOG-FM, of course! One might think that being involved at WUOG is fun and glamorous, but the fact is, being on the air required hours of time and energy each week. Monica Munn, a junior and student DJ at WUOG, likes working at the station because of the freedom she has in choosing music. She also added it is the best way to catch the latest music. Although it is pretty easy to join the station, it is not so easy to stay. DJs not only had to make it through their first broadcast, which Manfred Jones, a third year gradu- ate student now graduate assistant at WUOG, de- scribes as a nightmare; they had to sound good on the air and deal with thankless criticism. Munn said that most DJs devoted about four hours a week to the station, but some members of the WUOG staff such as Jones spent as many as thirty to forty hours per week at the station while keeping up with a full class schedule as well. All in all, disc jockeying is more than an activity for those with a knack for communi- cation and a love of music, it is a job for a few truly dedicated individuals. — Lisa Abraham 378 SENIORS Seniors I " lohn Mjdewell Kinyyii i Broiiikitil Ncwi loanne Magyar Rvihi- h-r HiUi. Ml hitfrn ' l Bus. Charles Mahaffey VVc " - Union. SC Matuifiemi ' til lodi Mahan hliiir- viilr Pharmacv Kcllv Mahan Dttttofi Laurel Mahoney Thou anJ Oiikt; CA Speech Comm. Laura Matoriello , Uirlinrz r .uchohgy Preyesh Maniklal Corilclc Accounting Arthur Mann Watkitnvillc Economics Kerry Manus Chamhti-e Early Childhood Ed. Mario Marchant , " (c4 ' ,!ni S;»,vm Ed. Andrew Marchman Hampton — Telecommunications Andrea Marcotle Burke, VA - Accounting Kimberly Marcus Cnlumhii-- Public Rclalton Stacy Maret Dalton — fs(fl(c Mgml- Rebecca Markert Decatur — Math Ed. Gail Marks GrcemboTO. NC — Accounting Michelle Marks Smyrna — Psuchology Diana Marquez .Atlwn Business Ed. Alison Marsh locki-on Speech Pathology Brett Martin Hivrseri ' illc Telecommunications Tracy Martin Aihi ' it.i Dietetics Lisa Mashburn Hiiivkin vitle - Biology Maria Mason iilhurn Accounting [an Massey Uiru-itii Child Dev.ltarly Child. Ed. Karen Massey C jrfiTsi ' i c Agriculture Vince Matera .■ then Speech Pathology Audiology Cynthia Mathews Siom- Moii ' itain — Art Graphic DfSign Douglas Mathews Aihcn-- Pi ' littciil Science Meredith Mathis Cochran — Finance Sonya Mathis Clnrk ' villf Accounting Stanley Mathis Iron City Ag. Engineering Lisa Mattel Gtiini- ' i ilif Early Childhood Ed. Jeffrey Matthews Marietta Advertising Tracy Mauldtn Winder Computer Science Carrie Maxwell Rome Pharmacy Cara May Ro well — lournaltsm Kim May Decatur — Adi ' erltsing Kevin Mayfield ii ( ' Hrfi S; ' ( i ' i Communication Catherine Mayson A uf usta Pharmacy Kerry McAvoy VVii.s n»iyfi ' ) Forest rv Debra McBrayer IK SENIORS 379 Seniors Michael McBrayer Cotlcf e Park — landicapc Aniiilccturf Patricia McCabe Mancltu lot4rnalt ni Theresa McCabe Atlanta Atlvertising Jackson McCard Quitman — Psychotogii Monica McCarn Duluth Ri k . hi ni:icffifit! Marianne McCarthy Hamdcfi. CT - PubliL Relations Courtney McClellan Allien::- jounialii ni Dennis McClure iibcnii Arl Kenneth McCoIluni Canon Finanie Mary McCoIlum Lilhurn — Riik Management Lara McCrary Sai ' annah English Kimberly McCray Carroltton — Early Childhood Ed Katherine McCullough Athens - Biology Kimberly McCullough Decatur Earli Childhood Ed Phillip McCullough Raleigh. NC PuHu Relatior Kimberly McDade Augusta Phannacu Clarke McDanie! Atlanta -- Landscape Architecture Sherri McDonald Atlanta Early Chddhood Ed Cynthia McElroy Winder — Early Childhood Ed Kevin McGarty Hilton Head. SC Advertising Gary McGlamory Blakely Recreation Leisure Kimberly McKemie Bltitfton Riik Manageniciil Tripp McKenney Elberlon Marketing Alford McKenzie Athens — Political Scinece S. Jenny McKenzie Tucker Psychology Laura McKinley Thomastoii ■ Agncu ' ture Eionomics Kimberly McKinnell Marietta — Risk Managemenl Patricia McMeekin Lawrenceville .Advertising Margaret McNeely Lilhojiui Internationnl Pus ' icss Melissa McNeely Carrolllon Microbiology Eric McPherson Atlanta Inlernalional Business Angela McSweeney Saru- ' i ' lii II Zoology Joseph McWhorter Elberlon Spanish Caron McWilliams Magazines Samantha Meacham Atlanta — Drawing! Paniltng Lynn Medcalf Stone Mountain Telecommunication Virginia Medlock Marietta Economics Karen Meehan Dunwoody Melissa Mercier Blue Ridge Speech Comm , ' f n h ' -h Stacy Meredith Jackson Microbiology Stephanie Merge! Liiburn — Criminal justice Debra Mesqutta Dunwoody Advertising 380 SENIORS iL " r.,f ' - Cefs Do Cmidt " Beverly GilK-rt Enjoying Guthries tanious chicken with friends is on Atliens trjdition. With all the different restaurants in Athens, a student could find at least one place they could call their favorite. Two of the most popular spots were Guthrie ' s and The Grill. Both of these restaurants underwent changes during the 1989 summer Guthri e ' s raised their prices. Last year a student got a plate of chicken fingers, fries, cole-slaw, " Texas Toast " and a Coke for less than $4.00. The price as gone up to $4.49. It wasn ' t a large increase, but it did make a difference. Even though they raised prices, Guthrie ' s still drew huge crowds. The Grill also changed. It moved from Broad Street to College Avenue. The new Grill features a larger, more modern interior Students loved to go out to eat, and places like Guthrie ' s and The Grill made going out tasty and relatively inexpensive. — Karon Drewniak lulir Mcunier .ir i, ClllltlhOOll Li. lannelle Meyer Ko u ' cll Psychology Stacy Michalovc Birniinxhiim, AL - Advertising Kim Milam Citrlcrsvillc Early Childhood Ed. George Miles Iun:;v,.Jv - M.I.S. Phillip Miles Atheiii Eiisliih Lynn Miles Tltomaston — Pharmacy Winford Miles .U ' itvf. — Education Andrew Miller Uru-ltd - Business Beverly Miller , I.jrii-( j - French Ed. Heather Miller lames Miller Macon - Marketing Kelli Miller . lanelta Marketing Laura Miller lVi ' t»(isf( ' t " l Advertising ' FVIOR ' Pl ■.A k Michelle Miller Reynolds — Telt ' communications Pamela Miller Mauldin, SC - Chemistry Sheri Miller Roiwcll M I 5 Wendi Miller Rmcon — Pharmaci Arriana Mills Decatur — M mt- 1 Personnel Res Brenda Milner Hull - Social Nork Susannah Milner Valdosta English Holly Minnick Duluth Speech Communication Allen Mitchell Cumming Aicvunling Michael Mitchell Athens - Market ' " X Paul Mitton Orlando. FL TeUrommunuatnni Brantley Moate Dexter — Religion Audra Moody Marietta — Furnishings hilertion Mark Moody LaGrange — Economics Cast Minute Cramming ' " 5 ?3C Stacy Stenberg Taking one last look at a chapter is a popular lunchtime activity at the dining halls. At 2:00 a.m. you had two more chapters of Psychol- ogy to read and six chapters of French to plow through before you would be the slightest bit ready to take the tests, A math re-take hovered in the near future and you wondered where you would find time to study! Sound familiar?? Cramming was an essential tool for studying vast quantities of materials in a short amount of time. Diversity was shown through all the different methods students came up with to cram. The most familiar methods included late night study sessions and studying in dining halls. Some crammers completely skipped breakfast or lunch to study for an important test, while others decided to skip one class to study for another. Crammers often studied on the way to class whether they were on a bus or walking. Minutes before a test administration, crammers could be spotted trying to grasp just a little bit more information. Cramming was a tool that helped unify all of us. —Kyle Ellis 382 SENIORS Seniors 1 ' Mil I Tjmmy Moon L (i ' iT conomici Courtney Mooney Dfi ntur Telecommuiiicatiotji Anita Moore Corfiflia Early Chitdhood Ed. Christine Moore Alj ' harflt,3 Finance Deborah Moore s sctir ' ns I ' .hrui Lducation Elizabeth Moore Augufila — Manaf(cmcnt Emma Moore S(jtv;»ifjfl i - Interior Design Marjorie Moore Sj ' cri h ( ••tritnuniciition Michelle Moore Alpharetta — Advertising Noel Moore Peachtrce City — Finance Stacey Moore I awrcncfville — English leanette Mora Dawn Moran Loiiiii-r-- Advert I ' S-ing Susan Morgan P( iitur Industrial Relalionf. Greg Morris ' idi}liii - Political Science jane Morris Mlmilii Sewspapers Maryellen Morris Alhi-n- Zoolog Ejna Mortensen Fayrttrvillc Ed. Pstfchology Brian Morton Ri if; ;, ' lii Psychology Richard Morion Speech Communication Angeline Moseley Toccoa — Special Ed. Sylena Mosely Climax — Education Aiison Moss Charl. ' tte. .VC — Public Relations Donna Mueller New Smyrna Bch., FL Mgmt Ursula Muendlein .Mhen-i — Education Anne Muldowney I .•• •im ' illc Public Relations Michael Mule Roswell Finance Real £sM c Melissa Muihern !one boro Social Science Ed. Denver Mullinax Dunu ' oodu Timber Management Janie Mundy Ti rorte Finance Jennifer Murkison Sliitesl ' OTo Risk Management James Murphy Litllctoivn Finance Mark Murray Palm Beach Gar den, FL — Accounting Wade Murray Sf Simon hliind William Murray Morgantpti ' n. WV Alessandra Myers Dunwoody Advertising Risk Management Political Science Sharon Myers Stone Mountain — Animal Science Steven Myers Riverdalc Geography Jonetta Myles Savannah — Business Ed. Todd Nuh I ilburn — Accounting Cerille Nassau fiisf Point Political Science Angela Neal iilburn — £ar y Childhood Ed, «■ ' SENIORS 383 SenioH Ellington Neel Gritfi ' i - - Food Science Kathertne Nellums Rnsiccll Sf " JM( ; Leigh Nelson }ack om ' ittc. Ft — Psi c ' ic nx " Paul Nelson Gainci-villc t fc oyi Jodie Newcomer Lithontii Earlu ChildhootI F.d Margaret Newman Dumvooihi — Speech Palholoi u Cynthia Newton Lilbttrti Atiiiniil Science James Newton Colquill Accviinlin Thomas Newton Grecnii ' ich. CT Minui eifiefil Valerie Newton Sim rna Farlu ChiUihood FJ Christi Nichols Ml. A r — Real Estate Judson Nichols Colbert - Miirohiolo-ii Randy Nichols Mtinettii Ag Comm Walter Nichols Diinu ' oodit Fninncc Philip Niekro Floweru firam-h Ralph Nix Valdosia Ptiiirniiict Marcus Nobles Savavnah Real r-l ilr Michele Noe Rin S ' dil F.iiy;tis,h Natasha Noles Mtlledi cvtlle I ' Iuid ' uku Bradley Noll Altu ' iin Agnciillurc iioii Alisa Norris Athene Science Fd Susan Northrop Pine Mt Chihi Familv Hcv Sonya Norwood Efls Point llummi Resource Mgint Nancy Nosker Smyrna Arlllntenor De .i}jn Kara Novack Norcrosi!v Chililhooti Fd Natalie Nuce Ml- Proiipcel. I!- Pic c irs Natosha Nunnalty State horo I ' - i Jiolo- u Stella Nyarko Chemi-Hu Kelle Oakley c cK ii f.v: .;v 7i-wi ( " . Benton O ' Brien Speech Coiinniiniciilion River dali GaincbVille Colleen f) ' Brien SummcrviUc. SC Personnel AIx ' " ( Gwen O ' Brien Waycross - Social Science Id. Richard O ' Brien Thomasville Accoimiin Jennifer Odronic Chris Offutt Arlington. VA Telecoinniiinuntion Kclli Ogden Mobile. AL Corport ile l M(■s Esther Oh Durham. NC Accouiilmg John Okcllcy GaiuesviUe - Art lli toru Lori Oliver Toccoa - Kv, ' l JI Susan Olmsted Mariella Consumer Feononm- ' Shawn Oneal Carrollton I oiwinu s Angela Ostendnrfl Au};uslit F.arly Childhood F.d 384 SENIORS Dollars and Sense t Laura Canonico sorts through her coupons at Kroger before picking any more groceries to take home. Ten dollars here, five dollars there. A movie one night and O ' Malleys another. College can be a finan- cial adventure. Whether students held their own jobs or Mom and Dad footed the bills, it was up to the individuals as to how to pay for expenses. A trip to Kroger or Winn-Dixie called for a check. Whether it was a cart full of food or a $2.89 purchase, students presented their Student IDs and wrote checks. The popular bumper sticker philosophy " I must have money left, I still have checks, " was held by many. " I use cash as much as 1 can because I hate to check my bank statement, " said junior Kevin Tillman. Pleasure shopping often called for plastic payment. Macy ' s and other popular stores attracted students by letting them pay later and charge to Mom and Dad. Students had to be careful or they would sign their life away. For daily expenditures, cash came in handy. Stu- dents could be found in front of the money machines at the Tate Center or cashing checks at the Bookstore. — Betsy McLendon Kimberly Oltinger Acu ' orth AJverlistng Veronica Overton East Point Manajfcmenl David Owens Mh,;i, Mum Ed. Rhonda Owens Statff oro Biotogtt Holly Ozee Ciiivcri Rt-al Eilalt Mary Page Wttidcr Marketing Richard Pair MaHi-li ' n - Real Eilate Miriam Palmer Meigs — Therapeutic Recreation Dana Pandolfi Alfiliarelta Elaine Pappas Fiiyhion Mi-rchaiiJising Carmen Paredes Potiltcal Science Sima Parekh Critlin Psycliologv Michael Parham Harticell HoletlRest Mgmt SENIORS 385 Chin Park Athens — English Charlie Parker Jesup — Economics Donna Parker Rome — Political Science Gregg Parker Avondale Estates — Newspapers )an Parker Lawreticcvilte Penny Parker Norcrass — Speech Pathology Amie Parks Uimh,- t.-r Betty Parks Commerce — English Ed Joy Parks Clet ' eland — Political Snefnc Donna Parrish Athens — Marketing Ed. Ann Marie Parten Athens — Food Science Kelli Patrick Carlton — Business Ed. Caroline Patterson Jacksonville. Fl. ingii h Donna Patterson Roswell Business We ' 0et Mack to you Dann EarJv Desire Rupprecht and Christy Smith have an answering machine to make sure they never miss an important call! " Hello, we are not able to come to the phone right now. But please leave your name, number, and a brief message and we ' ll get back in touch with you as soon as possible. Remember to wait for the beep! " Does this sound oddly familiar? Many students heard a message similar to this one when trying to reach their friends, classmates, and fellow fraternity and sorority members throughout the day. Freshmen Kim Ogletree said, " The reason I like having an answering machine is because it records the messages efficiently and precisely. It is also convenient by answering the phone like I would do if I was there. Whether in the afternoon or late at night, it seems that everybody was either too busy studying, work- ing, or just out having a good time instead of sitting around waiting for their phone to ring. Many people found that an answering machine was a necessity of life that every student needed in order to survive having a successful college career mi.xed with study- ing and pleasure. So remember, the next time you are listening to a boring or stupid answering machine message how chaotic, complicated, and confusing your life would be without it! — Tamara Thornton I 386 SENIORS Seniors Mcphjnit: I ' ttcrbon iort Wtllcv Earlv Childhood Ed. Kim Palton ■W ' lf ' i-. Speech Commutiication Robert Patton (■sh; ' AntliTopotogi Umes Paulk W ' lllaivochei ' Agncuiliire lames Pearson U nJu- tc ' MIS. Kelly Pcavy Bonaire — Microbiology Dorothy Pecenka Rn-hnu»ui Hill William Peek orl-oti .■ i: count nig Mary Darlene Peeples Occalur Interior Design Vickie Pendergast CoWcri Middle School Ed. Andreas Penninger AIiirit ' fl Finance Amy Perkins Midland Public Rclaliotis Constance Peterson Lyati -- Education Georgette Petitpren Athens Classics James Petrie Miirictia Speech Communication Pyper Peity Atlanta Computer Saence Antonio Phillippo Athens Biologu Amy Phillips Sviurna Speech Communication Candice Phillips Lithonuj Psychology Chad Phillips Gainesville - Education Christopher Phillips Athem Industrial Ed. Dan Phillips fauetteville Zoology Heidi Phillips ,1 ' Ks ' Speech Connnumcation fanet Phillips Hull Criminal Justice Linda Phillips Rabun Cap Marketing Stacey Phillips AI.jn M i Early Childhood Ed. Velma Phillips Cleveland. OH — Speech Commumcalion Waller Picquet W ' nt ' dsfLiLt — Psychology Lisa Pilgrim Rome Marketing Leslie Pittenger Athens Hotel ' Restaurant Allen Pittman Buckhciid Timber Mgmt. Angela Pittman Thomasvtile. NC - History Jennifer Pittman I. i ' " i " ;. ' i, Early Childhood Ed. Moira Plotnik Central. SC Art History Julie Poland Marietta Public Relations Stephanie Pollard Greenville SC - Public Relations Pawn Pompcy Vaidosia Psychology Sherry Pope Covington Microbiology Karen Porter Stone Mountain — Finance Krislen Porter Marieltii Animal Science Leslie Poss I irnolnton Education Susan Poss Athens — Early Childhood Ed. SENIORS 387 Seniors Andrea Poston Dlinwooiiv Interior Pcsis n Melody Potts Colbcrl iWiilh Todd Poucher ' ioivcri Bramh Phui ' cal Ed Vicki PoweM Wright villc Edticiituvi Volanda Powell Alliens XUtlh FaI Melanie Powelson Meiriphis. TN Real Estate Eden Pratt S fl fsfroro — Advert isin i Raymond Prescott Wrcm -- Aniniiil ' neiiu- Penny Pressnall Duuwoody Miirkclin Jennifer Preston Carrollton - Pharmacy George Prince Augusta Finance Larry Prince Elberlon — P vchologv Robert Pritchett Alpharetta — Telecommunication ' Sally Probst Slime Mountain - Early Childhood Ed Greg Proffitt Stone Mountain I conoinii ■- Laura Pruet Punwoodi Advert i ni Fabian Pugliano Monroeville. PA - Marketing Paula Parcel] Wintervilk — Consumer Economic ' Phyllis Purdy Calhoun Earlu Childliood Ed Keith Quarles Valdosta P ' ii chologt Holly Quebe Atheni- Accounting Kristin Quertermus Carrollton Advertising Amy Quesinberry Wntter Garden. FL - ]ournali- in Lisa Rabun Thomson — Scientific lllw tration Eugene Racklev Atlanta iiniini.e Laura Ragsdale Marietta Wddlife Biologu Wess Rahn Richmond Hill four mil I ' in Susan Rappa Marietta Criminal justice Regina Ray Warner Rohhin F.arlu Childhood Ed Alice Reardon Ashburn Home Fconomic Ed Shannon Reaves Milledge F.arli Childhood Ed Graydon Reddick Cordeic Biologual Suence Daniel Redford Decatur Marketing Ellen Reed Manelta English Id Margaret Reed Macon Marketing Orah Reed Brunm ' ick Pohtieal Science Marquctj Kcese Sparta I inance Victoria Reese Buford - Early Childhood Fd Kimbcrly Regan Rex — Fashion Mer,handi ifig Kenneth Reid College Park Math Gregory Rcnn Finani e Melissa Rice Rome Aiiverti .in b S ' lean stuc 388 SENIORS getting Jnvolvcii Dann Harly The annual Activities Fair in tlie fall draws many interestfd students. Ever ' fall, students — from freshmen to graduate students — could go to the annual Activities Fair on the Tate Center plaza. During the Activities Fair, many of the university ' s clubs and organizations displayed information and answered questions about their group. Going to the fair was a great way to learn about the different organizations and decide which ones to become involved with. PANDORA, University Union, Communiversity, Black Affairs Council, Geor- gia Outdoor Recreational Program (GORP), and Am- nesty International were just a few of the groups that informed students about their purposes and activ- ities. The Activities Fair was especially beneficial to freshmen, transfer students, and first year graduate students who were new to the university. The diver- sity of organizations on campus enabled all students to find a group they felt comfortable with. — Karon Drewniak Brjd Rickard , t at la t.t ' ii uify Ansleigh Riddel (tir uT. VA Earlv Childhood Eii. Susan Kidlehuber : !h,n Consumer Ecorwntii: Kim Riggins Longti ' ood, FL — Science Ed. Ronald Riggs fii ' sfiiri, .VI, ' Risk Management Robin Rindt Keiniesair Management Carta Riner Rivrrdalde Criminal Justice Alisa Risdon Marietta — Psi chology Kelly Kivenbark iSnnuers Marl etiiig Patrick Roach Liltinrn - Speech Communicalioii Grady Roberts Atlanta Agriculture Lara Roberts itone Mountain Public Relations Mark Roberts " afannah Finance Rachel Roberts Aiu ' orth Marketing Ed. SENIORS 389 ' r S( Susan Roberts iilbtini EarU, CluUihooti U Dean Robinson Bowdon Eli. Psi clwio y Valerie Robinson For,- t r irk Tim Roddey Charlotte, NC Broadcasting Stacy Rogers Mariflla M.iS. Amy Romesburg Marietta An History Deobrah Rooks Earlu OnhihoiHi Ed. Kelly Ross Marietta Bhsiju ' ss Lee Ross Marietta Marketiii ' i id. Lara Rosser Ath JIS Mii ic r.d. Amanda Rosseter Stone Moutitatn !h,iihii,i-.i cu ' William Roth Atlanta Landscape Ariiiilectiire Daniel Rowsey RosrcW - Speech Commnnuatwn William Royal Atlanta - Ri4 Mana emcftt A Zaste of the Real World career Planning and Placement;: Macy s representatives otter inl ' ormation to jn interested student. Located in Clark Howell Hall is the Office of Career Planning and Placement. This office is responsible for such things as the Cooperative Education Program and Career Awareness Week. The Cooperative Educa- tion Program is one in which students alternate or combine intervals of work with those of study. The two kinds of co-op programs are Alternating co-op and Parallel co-op. In the Alternating co-op program, students rotate a quarter or work with a quarter of study. In the Parallel co-op program, students work and studv in the same quarter, as if they had a part- time job. Jobs through the Cooperative Education Program are located mostlv in Georgia and Washing- ton D.C. but there are openings in other parts of the country. Students eligible to participate in the Cooperative Education Program must be currently enrolled at the university, have completed 45 quarter hours and have at least a 2.5 cumulative grade point average. Through Career Awareness Week, students and non-students can learn about all types of career opportunities. This week began April 30 and ended May 4. It included on-campus interviewing, employ- er information seminars, employer class presenta- tions, employer spotlight sessions, a dress for success fashion show, two career days and an academic fair. Over 1,900 employers were invited to attend. These employers brought co-op, internship, and full and part-time opportunities for those in fields from ac- counting to zoology. — Laura Canonico II I 390 SENIORS Seniors Sabrina Royer . .; ■. ; larlv Childhood Ed. Kristcn Rue Uinrtt,i hnanii- Heather Rutherford ' Mhrii-i Indus-tnal Psychohgt Danielle Ruller Ath.-n Kelly Salata nunu ' oodu Psi chotogv Billie Sanders Wmterx ' illc Accounting Craig Sanders SC P itchoiogu Jay Sanders Decatur Chemistry Julie Sanders hlhuin hnancf Monica Sanders Evancs. Middle School Ed. Garrett Saunders Decatur Physical Ed. Cynthia Sawyer Atlnula French Ed. Robert Sawyer .bfftfuus Graphic Design Michelle Saxon Biiford Marketing Gordon Scales Alliilna Finance Jill Scarborough nuhim Social Work Kathryn Schafer Lawrcncfvillf — Classics Erik Schlein Crecnvdie. SC — Comparative Lit. Carl Schmessler XUitrn r- fale Mgiut R.Ml. Maria Schmuckler Stone Mountain — Industrial Psvch. Jeanne Schneider Marietta - Education Stacey SchoM Atlarila Early Childhood Ed. Elizabeth Schutte Lilburn Eariu Childhood Ed. Kristine Schwartz Atlanta Public Relations Andrew Scott Ccographu I German Chris Scott Ciirrollton - Advertising Evan Scott .If ' k-ns Criminal Justice Karen Scott Wa ' hington - Advertising Laneesha Scott !ont- horo Agriculture Monica Scott Columbia. SC — Newspape rs Marirnnis Screws Suin ' jsi ' i ' rc Advertising Amanda Segers Maru-ita Education Gary Sell Norcorss — Biology lohn Sellers fiiucttcvillc Agriculture Carolyn Sendelbach Spring Valley. OH — Marketing Scolt Seymour Elherton — Graphic Design Scott Shaffer .7-f Pivni Economics Mala Sharma Augusta Public Relations Susie Shedd TvTv Plant Pathology Mark Sheflal Macon Journalism Charlotte Shelton !. i h ' ul r Public Relations Brooke Sherman Marietta — Accounting Si-MORS 391 vK? .-ac. ' W- ' i Seniors Donna Sherrer Athene - Social Work Rosalyn Sherten BiitliT Broiiiii ifs .VtTcs Rebecca Shiver Camilla AnLninting Kelly Shoemaker Stone y.ounlaion Middle School Ed Kristen Shrove Fl Worth. TX Journalism James Shuck Rockniiirt - Cnnunal Justice Jeffrey Shue Lilburn - MIS. Greg Shulko Augusta Advertising Gretchen Siefferman Marietta — Speech Communuatioii ' :- Carol Sigler Savannah Speech Commuiiualuui Jeni Sikorski R05Well — Philosophic Bruce Silverman Davie. FL Advertising Charlene Simmons Macon .■ cLOunli ' ig Sonya Simmons Lawrenceville - - Public Relations A. Tyler Simpson Eastman - Food Science Slacey Simpson Cartersville - Ativerlisin ; Wayne Simpson Eastman Pharmacy Elana Singer Brooktun, NY English Wanda Sinyard Cordon Ccron I olog v Hugh Skelton Blue Ridge - . ' gruulturc Laura Skelton Watkinsville - Management Jennifer Sligh Atlanta Telecommunnafion .Ir s lennifer Sloane Miinclla Elizabeth Smelas Dunu ' oody -- Marketing Debra Smilack Atlatita Speech Commwucalion Barbara Smith Alpharelta Special I ' d Barton Smith Marietta Physical Ed Bobbie Smith Fayetlcville — Public Relations Carey Smith Stone Mountain Business Charlene Smith Rising Fawn Newspapers Chris Smith Miiledgcville Marketing Christopher Smith Damehvilte M I S Dawn Smith Gainesvdie Psychology Ellen Smith Tarrytown - Marketing James Smith Tiflon Microbiology Jennifer Smith Austell id P yJiology Joel Smith Atlanta Political Scu-nce Ken Smith Lumpkin Health iV pj Kimberly Smith Ft. Valltif Risk Management Laurie Smith Doraville Tetecommunuatiori ' ' Natalie Smith .Atlanta . ' KCOunting Robert Smith Richmontt, V.- Biology MM M Ever r-shi M( Cone lirie ' s Midi Like ■purcl Vei 392 SENIORS Wardrobe Sssattials JU» {, ( 2r Paigi? Griner Georgia-Florida T-shirts can be- seen al! over campus before the annual fall showdown. Students at the University of Georgia had no prob- lem with building new wardrobes. They were pre- sented with new clothing options almost weekly. Ever ' time a student turned around, there were new T-shirts to buy. Most major events brought new styles to don. Concert shirts were available, as were shirts from th e Georgia-Florida game. Local Athens establishments also designed their own Beefy-Ts, including Gut- hrie ' s, Billingston ' s and the Spaghetti Store. Sororities and Fraternities also sold shirts for events like " Yell Like Hell. " Many intramural participants also had to purchase shirts. Vendors sold their wares on corners during games and on the Tate Center Plaza on any given day. Anyone in an artful mood could buy a Tye-dye from a street vendor The most popular shirts were from the UGA Bookstore. Students had a wide variety of red and black to choose from to add to their wardrobes. — Betsy McLendon li H- Shelley Smith Was fiMy((i»i Maiiagfrnent Stjcey Smith Alliiiilii DiitribuliVf Ed. l » 1 Timothy Smith Alhi ' m Computer Science Victoria Smith hni " i Hoii- iiig William Smith Oxford Gi ' Oi raphr Paul Smurda Saviuinuh Microbiohgii Christina Snelson LcMtii ton i ' ljr y Childhood Ed. Troy Snelson AtUuila Business Ed. Eric Snyder Alhi-n History Paula Sotlkanis Brocktvn 7rfy i . . OH - Adpertimig Angela Solomon tflsi Poinl Marktiing Heidi Soloway Pcrnbrokf Pim- . Fi Advertising Karen Somcrlol Marietta - Interior Design SENIORS 393 Michele Songer Rossvillc riinrm,u-i Cheryl Sorensen Alpharelln — finmicc Jennifer Southerland Miinrttti }i!lcniiUiouiil Bks jjcss Richard Spence Lilhiini Animal Slicjicc Judy Spencer Au u tti AilviTti in;;; Angelia Spinks Alpharclia Earli Childhood Ed. Amanda Stahl Camden. $C Scicntitu: Ulw triitioii Vandalyn Slallworth Dciotiir Biologic Brand) Standridge Athens Photo Design Larissa Stanford Griffm — English Ed. Elizabeth Stanley Stone Moiiiilaw diipliii: Design Monica Staras itlhuni — Marketing Ashley Staton Augusta Speech Pathology Donna Steakley Athens — Ed. Psychohgv " Cash, Check, or Charge? " f Beth V alinoti Lenore Vaux checks out the latest fashions downtown at Almanac. It was four o ' clock, and all classes were finished for the day. Eyelids drooped and heads nodded over open textbooks. Was it to be another endless night of studying? Was there not anything to be done? If one was the typical burned-out Georgia student, one probably headed straight for the car, and then out to the mall. Possibly one traveled downtown for a trip to their favorite boutiques and shops. Wherever they went, shopping proved to be the ultimate escape from UGA academic pressures. Of course college students often felt the need to save rather than spend money. However, there was nothing wrong with being ex- travagant every once in a while. After all, students probably needed that extra pair of jeans or those shoes that went perfectly with that new outfit. Pay cash or check. Charge if you can afford it. Or maybe Mom and Dad will pay later. However, many students did get themselves into a bit of trouble. Sally Holmes, a freshman with an undecided major, exhausted $2250.00 in a single quarter on shopping sprees. It might be hard to top that. — Lisa Abraham | I 394 SENIORS Seniors III Mm Neil Ste klcy Donna Stegall Cliirk sf ()fi Fxonomicf- lirin Steinberg Ruh m nil. VA - Ed. Psucholn u lohn Stenger lourmih m (ircgory Stephens [Uiiir--vrllr Adt rtlSing |ill Stephens Manclla Management Todd Stephenson A I lii ' Ms Sfieech Commutiication lanet Stevenson ,K;r,-„,v, ,- F.arlu Chtldhood Ed. Dawn Stewart Aihi-ii ' Graphic Design Sharyn Stewart , ' 1 iht ' H ' i Management Susan Stewart Mariftla French Tonya Stewart Gr anbu, CT — Business Ed. Katharine Stickle Savatinah — Speech Pathology Susan Stiller ithonia - Socio Science Ed. Jennifer Stockman ( -, rftr.W SC — Dietetics! Inst. Mgmt- Anna Stockton Wiitkinsvilte — Middle School Ed- Roy Stogner . ' U ' li ' ff Cnmnial justice Peter Stolberg .■Mpharcltii Drama David Storch Athens — Art History Richard Strickland History Sabnna Stroud .■Mlanta Broadcast News James Stuckey Mli.o,! Farlv Childhood Ed. Rami Suleiman -U ' N ' ' t- Accounting Shari Sullivan Bainhndge — Advertising Greg Summerlin iT,-r, s ; - Finance Lisa Surrey r. ' r ' f Pjrk — Broadcast News Jill Sutherland Dfcatur - Finance Catherine Sutter Lilhurn — Fashion Merchandising David Sutter Atlanta — Marketing Karen Suttles .■ iistetl — Accounting Michael Sutton .■ thcns — History John Swartz Athens — Economics Brent Swinton Ath.-rj-. Sociology Stacy Swords Blakely -- Pharmacy Erin Sydow Silver Creek - Biology Sharifah Syed Mustafa U ' rsf .Matau-iia Psych. t Sociology Heather Sykes Athens — Social Work Bob Szulya Rome Economics Audra Tabb Marietta Pharmacy Margaret Tabor Toitihi Sf ' t ' vch Communication Leslie Talbot Rosu-etl Interior Design Kimberly Tally Dunwoodv - Finance !■ SENIORS 395 Seniorst Kenneth Tanner BaxUy — Ri k Xhuui i-mcfil Michael Tanner Monroe — WiUlhtf M " ii Mark Taratoot Atlanta Timber M, " i( Chris Tate Rorne Phannncu Candace Tatum Mariella Coinpmter Science Beverly Taylor Vir niiii Beach. VA Advertising Kristina Taylor Athens -- Pharnuicii Susanne Taylor Dietetic-. Trenton Taylor Athens — PohliLiil Science Denise Teasley Kennesaw — Psifchologu Jennifer Teel Jackson — Management Andrew Tenhuisen Clymer. NY Agnciiltnre Ed. Jill Terry Kennesaw — Political Science Don Thorns Riverdale — Personnel Humn. Res Mgnit Laura Thomas Millt ' dgcvillc - Conim. Sci. Disorders Slacey Thomas Toccoa Coiisiinier Econvnio Leni Thomassen Atlanta -- Psi chology Jennifer Thompson Winston-Saleni. NC - Early Childhood Ed. Karen Thompson Atlaulii Interior Pcs x ' " Robert Thompson Richmond Hill Ri k Management Angela Thornton Marietta -- Broadca--t Neivr- Stephanie Thurman Stone Mountain Interior Design Craig Thurmond Toccoa — Land}:.cafie Ariliitciliire Rendy Thursby Oonaldsonville - Fashion Merchandising V. Lee Tidwell Macon — Earli Chddhood Ed. Christy Tindall Rosivell - Earli, Chddhood id David Toburen Athens Exercise Sport Sci Terry Toholsky Accounting Kevin Tolbert Athens Speech Communi(atioii Yolanda Tolbert Neioman llolel Resl. Adm Carolyn Tomaselli Marietta Art Histon David Torbert Greensboro Eoresl Mgnil. Tiffany Towery Blue Ridge Telecommnnicalion Mason Trebony Athens - Pre-med Minal Tripathi Ltihaifette Accounling Deanna Tripp Riifiigold Phannacu Kimberly Tripp HatokinsviUc Inlen or Design Terrence Troisi Marietta Economics Julie Truitt Thomaston Business Jean Tucker Marietta Photo Design Mary Tucker Monroe Political Science Samela Tucker Macon Psychology MileC V ' h win ' Me fflm sporti Heir like; Ml lug a limes ! ' «iici Soap Satun iffldei m 396 SENIORS r. K Addiction Dann Early The Tate Center is a convenient place for T. V. addicts to catch their favorite ' soaps. " You could see them everyday — groups of strangers or friends packing the T.V. lounges at Tate or crowd- ing into tiny dorm rooms just to catch a couple of scenes of their favorite soap opera. Many students, upon arriving at school, discovered they had to forfeit their soaps for things like homework or class. " It doesn ' t bother me that 1 don ' t watch it anymore, " commented Tracy Anderson, a junior exercise and sports science major. Others, however, scheduled their time to include their favorite soap(s). " It ' s just like an addiction; I ' ve got to watch it! " exclaimed Merla P. Dukes a senior early education major Keep- ing up with " the stories " proved to be difficult at times hut if vou couldn ' t watch them during the week you could read good summaries in the T.V. Guide, or Soap Opera Digest or the weekly synopsis in the Saturday paper It may be difficult for non-watchers to understand the zeal people have for soaps but all watchers will agree that their soap{s) would be very difficult to give up. — Kyle Ellis lonjthjn Tully Hi ' .ton. VA louniiilif-t Bobby Turner Ailania MJ.S. Jacinda Turner Ailaniii Political Science Richard Turner Chamblce Phx sicai Ed Mark Turpen Jallulah Falb BuKhemistri Gina Tyson Athens - Economics Charles Upchurch Puhlin M S. Johanna Vanderwal Marii ' ttti ,VfU ' ; j; ' t ' r Dawn Vargo W ' urm-r Robbing — Marketinf( Laurie Varner laucltfvillc — Early Childhood Ed. Amy Vaughan .V Ait u tii. SC Crtmmal fuslice Shannon Vaughn Rome Biochemist ry Sheree Vaughn iawrencevillr Jerry Veal Athens - Economics Ed. Psuchologv t: SENIORS 397 i( Kristin Venaleck Pamesvtlle. OH Exercise Sport sci Arif Virani Kenya — Pharmacy Andrew VonKleydorff Stephanie Wages k-thlcheni MuWc Sihool U. David Wagner VJoodstock — R s Management Angela Walker Buchanan - Animal Science Joe Walker Ellijay — Food Sciemc Sarah Walker Marietta — Advertniin Suzanne Walker Fernardma, FL Telecomminih ation Valerie Walker Anderson, SC Pi-i chologif Kathleen Wallace Athens Id Tsv. ' n ' .-yv Kimberly Wallace Stone Mount am I ' lnance College Park Michele Wallace ■ Early ChldhooJ l.d David Waller e — Political Sctctu ,■ Call 54-UmOJ Beth VaHnori Cinematic Arts member Maureen Kumpy checks for important messages in the Union boxes. The University Union provided UGA students with a plethora of fine entertainment. Shows have ranged from cultural significance of the Atlanta Ballet to gonzo irreverence of comedian Barry Sobel. The Union was made up of a cross section of UGA ' s diverse student body which allowed the Union to present shows that were sure to please everyone. The Union consists of eight divisions: Cinematic Arts, which provided weekly movies; Variety which presented comedians and various other entertainers; Ideas and Issues, which programmed topical current events shows; Visual Arts, which filled the Tate Center Gallery with the latest art works; Performing Arts, which provided a taste of classic and avant- garde fine arts; Contemporary Concerts, which brought the latest in music; Committee for Black Cultural Programs, which provided programs deal- ing with Black Culture; and Summer Division which organized all summer programming. The 1989-1990 year was filled with many outstand- ing shows. The B-52s played to a packed Legion Field in October The rap group, De La Soul, made a popular appearance in November These are just two examples of the many, diverse shows the Union programmed. Students could simply call 54-UNION to find out about current Union shows. —Cliff Loo I li 398 SENIORS ilL ■ Seniors IVhorjh Wjllcr ' tn ,- ' ,ilii Rtik Management Inny Waller tfltnk--hcjr Af(ricullure Economics Christopher Walsh i ' nrff AJverli nig Susie Walton ! ' ,-lh im - Malh Ed. Constance Wammock AJruvi B ' l ' iiiica l News Steven Wang l akwood — History Ramona Warlick SmwfMrt — Psychology Kimberli Warren (. (jrfrrs; , , Accounting Tannis Warren iitlua Sfnn s - Speech Pathology Jeffrey Warrenfells Blue Ridgc - History Todd Warshaw Atlanta - Real Estate Cheryl Washington Savaniuih - Social Work Elizabeth Waskey Daltoti — Speech Communnalum Charles Waters Sapcio IslajjJ Wildlife Mgmt- Vickie Waters ( " su; ' Hcrtictilture Angela Watkins Dublin Pivchology Terri Watkins Grtffitt Hisfurv Brian Watson Tuiyce ly-land - Psuchology Ellen Webb Stone Mountain — Middle School Ed. Stuart Webster Jamaica — Political Science lill Weinick Marietta — MIS. )ana Welch Thomaston -- Mental Retardation lames Wells Dunicoodu Graphic Design Richard Werman Memphis, T.V — Biology Walter West Ruitedge — Accounting Ricky Westbrook Ui- ' Per Poultri Science Jill Westbrooks ' Suu-anee - Risk Management Judy Westmoreland Daniehville — Education Nathaniel Weymouth Marietta — Zoolog 4 Frank Wheeler Athens — History J. Wade Wheeler Covington - Marketing Tyrone Wheeler Dawson Pharmacy I Food Sci. Vicki Whichard Columl ' iti .S(_ Advertising Martin Whigam Cray f inancc Laurie Whisenhunt .■ thcns Advertising Cynthia While Hartwell Pharmacy Lrncst While Stone Moiintaton — Accounting Kenneth Whilcaker .■ theny- Industrial Arts Brook Whitmirc .Mlanta Broadcast News Laurie Whilt Putord Home Ec. JrI. Ktmberly Whittaker Rabun Cap Recralion Melanie Whitten Columbus English Ed. SENIORS 399 Senior Robert Whittier Roswell Bwiiues Michelle Widner Donalsotiville Piuirnuuu Betsy Wilder Hampton — Musit Ed Lesa Wiley Cornelia — Anlhropalogu Ocie Wilhoil Warrenton FmaiiLC Patricia Wilkerson Snellvillc — Pharmacy Kimberly Wilkes Marietta — Public Relatione Kenneth Wilkins Morrou — Psuchologu Jennifer Williams Athens. - Textile XUnnf emenl Jennifer Williams lefferson ■— Home Ee l rl Karen Williams Lilburn — Furnishings Interiors Lamar Williams Atlanta — Speech Commiuncations Lisa Williams Macon — Furnishings. Interiors Michael Williams Albany — Newspapers. Michelle Williams Lake City - Newspapers Roosevelt Williams Decatur - Cominilcr Sci Chris Williamson Macon E iglis,h Elizabeth Willis Arlington. VA International Bus.. John Willis Alhnau Marketing Parquina Wills Chicka - English Leslie Willson Mt. Pleasant. SC — Furnish lint Gina Wilson Charlotte. NC - Consumer Fx. Kimberly Wilson Athens English Lucy Wilson Athens Hotel Rest. Adni. Melissa Wilson Rifdal Food Science Michael Wilson Rock Hill. SC -- Graphic i -sign Kimberely Windham Sautee — Microhiologu Paul Wise Jackson - Landscape Architecture Carole Witherington Athens Finance Jeff Wohl Smyrna ]ournah-=.m Heather Wolf Norcross - Accounting Barry Wolfe Atlanta — Marketing Angela Womack Lilhurn — Ri .k Management Herbert Womack Atlanta M.l S. Stacy Womble Dumi ' Oody Risk Management Norman Wood Jonesboro Computer Science Pamela Wood Thomson - Home Ec. Jrl. Sally Wood Gainesville — Eor y Childhood E.d Sharon Wood Ati ' nta - Speech CommunicatH n Danny Woodall C.)rn. ' iri Math Melanic Woodall lithonia Social Work Robert Woodruff Savannah }ournalism 400 SENIORS " Social Studies " Dann Earlv Students often spend more time socializing than studying in the main libran ' lounge The main library lounge was a popular place for students to get together outside of class for " study sessions. " When professors assigned group projects, the lounge was the logical place to meet. Some students, however, found the lounge to be a distrac- tion to their classwork. Smoking, snack ing, drinking Cokes and talking were easy ways to avoid studies. Roommates Connie Spence and Wendy Nadelhoffer tried to study in the lounge, but Connie said that she " ended up talking to people on the way to the Coke machine. " Wendy said she got distracted every so often, but could concentrate more in the lounge than at home because she couldn ' t get phone calls in the lounge. Wendy also said that " something abc ut being at the library " put her in the mood to study. Many students felt that a designated " quiet area " in the library was the only place to get anything accom- plished. Others chose to socialize while studying in the lounge. And, taking breaks in the lounge between studying in the quiet areas was another popular choice. Whatever their preference, students had many studying and socializing options at the main library. — Beth Valinoti )jck Woody l)umiHwd i Tdccommumcatiom ScoU Worgo Rivcrdalf — Fttiancf Henry Worlhy Ct-dtirtcu ' ti Psychology Allison Wrcnn Grttfm English Piul Wright Tiaii-f Com. UlJSpamsh William Wright Riimc History Harold WyatI CfJartoii ' ii — Finance Janice Wyalt Slockbndge — Pharmacy Steven Yancey Dublin - Public Relations Lynn Yawn lonesboro - Music Therapy Ted Yonce Ci ' Mimivic - History Michelle Yopp Matthews. SC — Economics Karen York Orbg. SC Advertising Elizabeth Youmans Pciiclitrce Citu Art SENIORS 401 Carol Young Fair Plav. SC - Pol So iFronh Danita Young East Pomt — Political Sctciicc Working at Zate Belh V.ihniili Mike Brady, I ' atrick Wall, and Dann Early want to return I ' hillip Mitchell to the Science Library. Alexandra and Steve love the opportunity to work at the Tate Center Snack Bar. As a University of Georgia student, a majority of your time is spent at the library, dorm rooms, class- rooms, dining halls, clubs, and fraternity and sorority houses. But a common place that links all students together is the Tate Center. Sophomore Pam Sharp, a message center worker, feels the Tate Center is a great place to work. It gives her the opportunity to work with and meet lots of interesting people. The Tate Center serves the students and faculty with a post office, a copy center, the Bulldog Room, and a snack bar. For entertainment and recreation, it provides a game room, a television room, and a theater. It also houses the student organization offices and provides meeting rooms for clubs and other organizations to use. Many of these services are provided through the large employment of student workers. Students work at the Tate Center for various reasons. Some work at Tate through the university work study program. Others work here to have extra spending money or to pay the bills. Some even work here just to kill some time during the day between or after classes. Senior Andrew Bell says working at the Tate Center gives him the great opportunity to meet other people and to extend a helping hand to others. — Tamara Thornton 402 SENIORS L Seniors Cooking Uack . . . About four years ago, the undergraduate class of 1990 walked onto campus having both fears and dreams about what was to come. As fresh- men, they viewed graduation as a lifetime away when pass- ing the Regents ' exam was the most pressing obstacle. The Regents ' was easily forgotten as sophomores were forced to . . . pick a major! Some lucky underclassmen had come to the University with a strong sense of direction. For others, deciding what to do with the rest of their lives was the most stressful choice they could imagine. With the " major deci- sion " under their belts, self- assured juniors realized that time really had flown while they were having fun! Soon it would be time for the REAL WORLD and that meant get- ting an internship and raising their G.RA.s. Senior year came much too quickly for some and not soon enough for others. But, all seniors agreed that their college careers would not be forgotten. Sharing some common memories, the div- erse class of 1990 graduated in June as a unified whole. The Arch (as seen here through columns of the Academic Building) is a UGA landmark that most seniors will never forget. SENIORS 403 Juniors James Abbott Alliens Joy Adams Miincllii Melita Airhart Athcfi Dawn Alexnder Xhinellii Pamela Alford St Motiiitani Thomas Allen Doe Run Marv Andrew . ] lini Amy Andrews Groi-er. SC Frances Ashworlh Wlulniirc. SL Robyn Austin Tiffany Babjak Hillon Hi-aii. SC Melody Baggett kathy Bagwell Wj ■■1 PciKhhcc Lifw Hv- Leslie Bailev i H BL Elhfrlon M c f Hk Derrick Barrett Bit B MtKOII M L A V Carla Battles M Cammie Bell M v " ! Jettenori In H 1 Elizabeth Berry KS 1 Rosivcll H ib 1 Roger Bevels Si Lrr Cu ' ck Ana Bird Catie Booher Susie Bowman David Bradley Sharon Bramblett Terri Brandon Tmilor Cege Branton Cr,;;:i ' :!!r Ml Katrina Brown Sue Lynn Bryant Ashleigh Buesing Daliloiiii r John Burgess Cuiiiinin; Kellie Burley M,;r„. I,i John Burt Al!,iiilii Sandi Cain M.iMcl.u, Tanya Campbell Fllzgi-rfllJ Winston Campbell Kimbcrlv Campbellholland Deron Cash John Casiro Mhcn Carla Ceballos ' r Karen Chapman Mli,-:i- David Cherry Rof.ln-11 Tania Chitwood Aii-lell 404 JUNIORS fell itiv SUi the (avi the rno % Bill ere. !tii: unk ?ood Jiwkiet Lenorv ' au Tempting vending machines quickly " eat up " money, but when you ' re hungry . . . Where did UGA students spend their tree time from class schedules? If it was not in the dining halls, it was in front of any nearby coke-sprouting, quarter- grabbing vending machines. No matter what the urge, it was sure to be satisfied by any of the countless bags of potato chips, candv bars, crackers or packs of gum. Any thirst was quenched by the Cokes, milk, and coffee the vending machines sold. While UGA students were plunking away quarters, the more thrifty students bought and created their favorite junk foods in mass quantities. " 1 try not to use the money grabbing vending machines, so ' keep my room stocked with crackers and canned Cheese Whiz. " said freshman David Shane Wallace. Some unusual favorites included peanut butter filled ice cream cones, grilled cheese with mayonnaise and hot dogs dipped in boysenberry syrup. There was no better way to make it through an all- nighter study session than with microwave popcorn, hot pizza and gallons of coffee. These midnight munchies made studying easier to handle and even fun. — Betsy McLendon and Lisa Abraham F ' hilip Churchill niane Ciucevich Kristin Clark Wanctta Carolyn Clarke Si Mountain Paul Cleveland Kalhy Cobb Alhem Latrelle Cooper Subrena Cosper Aiianla Felicia Cosper R. ' nu- Teresa Couey Lllbunt Billy Cox Roberl Daniels Dunwoodv Rebecca Davis Lesley Day CjIHf.-l ' l f JUNIORS 405 ; Joy Denton Rivcrdalc Eric Dewitt Auburn Lacy Dewitt Savannah Mary Ann Dominy Fl Myer. VA Christy Duffell Ai u-n - Mary Dunbar Athene Stephanie Dunkle Lafayette. IN Daniel Early Rome Greg Earnest Marietta Ted Echols Fayetlcville Jodi Eder ( ithonia Jennifer Erwin LilbuTn Amy Farley Lawremeville Kandy Fincher i ightmare at Memorial Mall % t Heverlv Gilbert ! Some students spend hours figuring out the " perfect schedule " only to end up with a schedule they hate. Registration is everyone ' s nightmare. The end of each quarter brings new frustration and new agony. Every quarter is the same. I get advised and my advisor fills out my pink sheet with suggested courses. Being the courteous student that I am, I try to follow my advisors suggestions to the letter. I get out my Opstar and pick out the right courses and times I would like to have. I make out the ideal schedule and wait for the big day to arrive. Finally the day arrives. I ' m not too worried because I ' ve picked out and carefully planned the perfect schedule. No problem. However, the fact that I never get exactly what I want slipped my mind. I go into Memorial Hall full of hope, only to become part of the mass of students simply searching for anything that can fulfill any type of requirement. After I finish registering, I let the dust settle for a little while before I read my schedule. Anthropology! Drama 300! RoUerskating at 7:50! Looks like a fun- filled quarter for me. — Michele Lackey | 406 JUNIORS t Juniors |onnif«r Fitzgcrjid Eilisdbclh Flournoy Km to ' i. .VC P meUe Folds illavillc Phyllis Forrester Sl ' iirlanhurs;. SC KjrU Fouts Dawn Fowler Aihen Alicia Gaines Munclla Marianela Gallardo Melissa Gardner Mahtclon Robert Barland Rvdal Rusty Carman Gnfftn Michele Gates Pearson Mary Geeslin Cii ' itcn Frances Germany Lexm ton Claudette Giles A(( Citu Stacey Gillilan Rnrntalf ]ames Granade St Moutltillt! Terri Gregory Tamatha Griffin KiithU ' cii Anna Griggs Come I 111 Tracy Gurley Colbert Donna Hall Elhfrton Garalvn Hall nrilviUr Heather Hall Marietta David Hamilton Athene Cynthia Hearn Elizabeth Hebert Sonja Heinze Tvro ' jc Dawn Hercules College Park ]ohn Hill Rossvilie lami ' s Moopes ' i - Salem. .VC Shelly Hornbuckle Rochester Hilh Ml Cindv Houston Atl ' u-r-. Laura Hudgcns Albany Todd Hudson Gaine ' ville Amanda Hughes h ' t.l! ' !,- Kimbcrly Ingle Carlton KarIa )ackson Ellen wood Joni James Jackson Bonnie Jameson Atheri ' . Christina Johnson Pall on Lelaine Johnson Savannah JUNIORS 407 Juniors Wendy Johnson 8W(. ' «, SC Dusty Joiits Comer Eldon Jones Cob Candace Jordan Bogart Sylvia Jordan Kevin Kakareka St. .Mount. Kelly Kearney Roi.well Julie Keebaugh Cicrnwnl Maria Kephart Mur[ htt. -VC Gretchen Keuter Liiwreiicevtlle Susie Kim Savannah Kim Kirkman S(. Mount Clifford Klingbetl Ro .wen Hamazeek Kooskoos Atlanta Lane Koplon Yasuhiro Kurihara East Point Clifford Lambert Tyrone Emily Lane Aujiu ln Alice Anne Lanford DcLiUKr Julie Langham Ronn- Lisa Lascody S(- Mountain Susan Lassig Ihnru ' oodu Jennifer Lee Donwille Joy Lee Thoma ' iviUc Rosa Lefranc Guay uabo. Pin-rto Rh Jenifer Lemmonds Athens Jeffrey Lewis Viiiaha Robin Lindsey l.enno Deana Livingston Athene Linda Long Lexington John Lowcry r.a tfnon Laura Marvin ' iiiuinniih Richard Mathis joneshoro Richard Mayberry ffolly McCann Xhirti ' ltii Gina McClelland Dou la-- Anne McClure Oaalur Julie McConnell " ij I r mrn David McLanc ll irtiffll Nicholas Metcalfe Siirr.-v, U.K. Douglas Moore Athais Mary Morris Atlanta 408 JUNIORS " Atiij0ne ed a Cift? " Bt ' V. rlv Gilbert Rainy weather makes students hop on buses instead of walking to class. When the rain really poured or the icy winds of winter quarter were almost unbearable, the yearning to have a car on campus increased for those students who were forced to do the " heal-toe " everyday to get ever)-where. Of course, on the weekdays this lack of transportation wasn ' t that big of a problem — thanks to the UGA bus system. But, after hours a car-less student in need of anything was out of luck unless he she had a friend withasetof wheels. The desire to leave campus peaked on the weekends as refrigera- tors emptied. " Will somebody please take me Kroger- ing?! " shouted Lynne Schauwecker, a freshman pre- pharmac ' major, one Sunday afternoon. This depen- dence on others was a major discomfort and an enormous inconvenience. " I ' d really like to be able to get around. I ' d like to get out and see Athens. It ' s more than just a campus, it ' s a classic citj ' , " commented Sheri McGlory. a freshman pre-journalism major Students without cars often had difficulty finding rides home on weekends and holidays. They either had to wait for a driver to get out of a late class or skip one of their own to leave when the driver wanted. Students without cars agreed that life would have been much easier with their own mode of transportation. —Kyle Ellis Michellr Morion Kelly Mo cley College Park Jacquelin Murphy S Mountain Melinda Murry Athen Frances Nader OrUnJo. n Kenneth Neal BrvnIwooJ. TS Kimberly Nelson Deanna Newman Morrow Aaron Nobie WooJ-t. K Gay Norris Chamblcf Bridget O ' Brien HaJdontu-IJ. .V Cynthia Olden DunirooJv Stephanie Oliver Chrissi Oscar Athens JUNIORS 409 11 )l Ingrid Outler Wamer Robbm Bonnie Owen Marietta Daphne Parker Acworth Gordon Parker Litburn Scott Pattison lilburn Kimberly Phillips SneilviUe Patricia Phillips MartcHa Jack Pollard Richmond. VA Lon Porter Coihran Kelly Puckett Roswcll Jacquelin Rains Athcn- Lindsey Reames Richmond. VA Ansley Redd Hampton Jodi Reddock ' " 1 M se and Shine Howard Brown can ' t stay awake during his 7:50 Spanish class. Dawn is just breaking. Very slowly. Another day, another dollar? You wish. Another day another 7:50? You know it. The alarm goes off at 6:15, 6:24, and again at 6:35. You have finally got the point that it is time to rise and shine. Your eyelids open as slowly as the new day and it takes all of your strength to put your feet to the floor Maybe a cold shower will help. Not likely. Breakfast at Bolton certainly does not help matters any. The time finally approaches and you head down Baxter As usual, you are running a bit behind, so you head to class in a steady jog. By the time you arrive, and quietly sit in the back, your peers wonder if you are having a breathing attack. The professor starts his daily lecture and you start your daily nap. It ' s over. Finally. You did not think that 8:40 would ever arrive. But count yourself lucky. You get to do it all again tomorrow. — Betsy McLendon 410 JUNIORS Juniors Kininn Kiddle lorellJ Rilo Elizabeth Rockmore Xnthonv Rowell Tatrick Rudisil) Robert Ruinen S 7tem. SC I isa Saver Joseph Sellers Laurie Shiver Michael Shores Anne Sloop IV .);;, ' Buffy Spradley Deandra Stanley Mtantii Sandra Stephens Phoebe Stinson David Strickland Todd SluJrt Amin Surani lennifer Techman Dixon Thomas Tom Thomas Kimberly Ti dd Sfi ' iu- Moutitani Kelly Tyler lames Tyrell Beth Valinoli Ray Vonharlen Kathrvn Waite Melanie Walden Wdde Walker Deborah Waller Duane Wandless I eshe Wantland Tei-na Warner Lee Webb Jill Weinstein Gordon Wells Scott Wells David Weslberry JUNIORS 411 F r 5r JuniorsI 412 JUNIORS Zo Sat or M to Sat? ?; ' Lenort Vaux drying to get into Snelling for dinner can be a frustrating experience. Meal cards are the instruments of torture used by the Food Service Department. Each quarter they are encoded and reencoded. Each quarter they do not work. But then, are they really supposed to? In theory, the meal cards are an excellent idea: a small card encoded with the geometry of a person ' s fingers. The card is then used at any of the three dining halls to provide access. Great idea, except for the few quirks in the system. 1. If a person ' s fingers are too short the machine will not be able to read his hand. 2. Cards have a way of becoming mysteriously unencoded. 3. Even if Food Services cannot figure out why the cards do not work, it is the card owner ' s fault. Although the cards are aggravating at times, Mike Floyd, head of Food Services, says, " the cost of the current system is roughly half the cost of the old system which used food coupons. " Food Services is constantly looking for new ways of allowing access to the dining halls. A new system is to be implemented within the next year or so. Until then, the struggle to enter the dinning halls will continue. — Michele Lackey Pre-pharmacv students, Kim Davis and Laura Canonico hide from the camera outside Boyd Graduate Studies. Sharon Guest, Michael Williams, and Jonetta Myles say to the Avail, " We want money! " JUNIORS 413 Maria Adcock Nadeem Ahmad Merritt s, Fi Kim Aimers Grccm ' illc. SC Nancy Anderson Aiacoii Amy Arnold LilbuTf, Christina Ashley Lindale Troy Aubrey Athene S. Denise Bailey Lithonia (( Leigh Beasley Rebecca Bell A hen% Ann Bennett Chrisia Benoit Victoria Barron GlJJ ' I(•rs url, WD Kelley Bazemore AihevxlU. NC f Ma fs Up! " WiUFagan Care packages from home are welcome surprises to ail dorm dwellers. On any postal day, students could be seen rushing anxiously to their mailboxes in hopes of finding a letter from a far away friend or a note from mom with " a little something extra " to help them through the week. Students loved to keep up with the news back home. Since college was truly a " different world " it was wonderful to have at least one person who could bridge the gap with the latest information about break-ups, get togethers, sport scores, and awesome parties. If you were lucky, you had a boyfriend girlfriend who always reminded you that you were truly missed. Even luckier students received notices to pick up care packages. Care packages with a touch of love sent from home were the most fun to get and they could always raise the spirits of a homesick student (especially if the contained candy or food!). Glances into empty mailboxes were often followed by long sighs of disappointment or exclamations of fury! If mailboxes remained empty for too many days, junk mail or even bills could force smiles. Mail, one of the last ties to home, could change a day ' s outlook dramat- ically. At college, no news was definitely NOT good news. —Kyle Ellis i 414 SOPHOMORES Sophomores Lejh Bi ' nton Regind Bethany Amy Binnix lofjf Mountain Christy Btoodworlh Beth Blumer M. Christine Boston Lake Charhi. LA Russell Braswell Othloihtu ' i- Kirstin Brauchcr Athene S. Christi Brogdon iltburf, Lori BuckUnd Atla ' Ua Mary Buffington Virgi ' ini Bcnh. VA Tiffanie Burns Oakwood Susan Burris Acworth Kelly Bush Mnii ' tla Lesley Carpel Miami. fL Lori Carroll Stone Mountain )odi Carson Tampa. FL Kimberly Carter Kelly Causey Tracy CoUett Morrow Burt Colquitt W ' mteri ' tlle Laura Cooksey Columbus Dale Cooper Marn-ita David Crabtree Sonro$i Jennifer Crowe Ros-urll Andrea Dale Jeanine Dauphinee Birmiri luim .AL Angela Davenport Ro wcll Amanda Davis Dorarillc Nancy Demetz Peachtrce Citv Tanzv Dorsey Maavi Dana Douglas At hens Karon Drewniak Dawn Dunlop DoraviUe lulie Dupuy Hopkinsvilie. KY Page Earnhart Barbara Elbe Atlit ' ila Laurieann Elder Mani-tta (.ina Ellis Rosu-cll Sallie Ficzko Marietta Lisa Foote ' atkin vilU Slacy Freedman III SOPHOMORES 415 Sophomores Suzanne Fuchs Macon Keily Furlong Miiriflta Shannon Garvey Mant ' lla Cynthia Gasper BuforJ Angela Graham Btucfield. WV Jonathan Grant Manclla Bradly Green Rome Chris Gunter Decatur Sandra Handlos StimnuTVillc, SC Dolores Hardy Greensboro Christina Marker Lithonia Janet Harrison Lawreiiievitic Susan Hawk Tucker Andrea Heath Wa hinf toii Holly Hide Atlanta Nikole Hill Marietta Shronda Hill PaU-mtto Elizabeth Hollis Lttfmnia Teresa Hudson Augusta Jennifer Her Pooler Sherri Johnson Hartwctl Sjacquita Johnson Coliinihw Robert Johnston Bliicfield. VA Anna Jones College Park Katherine Jones Eatoritoti Patrick Jones Marietta Traci Jones Dallona Stacey Justice Savannah Charles Knight Athens Lara Koschak Manclla Stephen Kwateng Decatur Carol Kwon Rivenialc Michele Lackey Temple Patricia Leavens Chuiton Rosemary Lee SanJersville Shannon Lipe Rostt ' ell Latease Long Acu ' orlh Bryan Lumpkin Conh-te Brett Marsengill Marietta F. Will Martin Lexington. SC Kimbcrly Matthews liiGrunge Megan McCuIley 416 SOPHOMORES Qoing Monte n Walt B nvers It ' s easier (and cheaper) to bring laundry home to Mom on weekends. For many students, college is their first taste of freedom and responsibility. It is now up to them to run their lives. Mom is no longer around to do the laundn, ' , bake goodies or set a curfew. Or is she? On Friday afternoons, resident hall parking lots emptied out with a vengeance as eager students hurried home. Cars loaded down with as much as three weeks worth of laundry could be seen leaving campus all day. " I only live 45 minutes from UGA so I can head home anytime. I didn ' t even have to do laundry for the first three weeks of school. I gave my mother that privilege, " said freshman Kim Harris. Once at home, many students were again under " home rule. " There were not late parties and no all- nighters. Curfews were reinstated. " I saw curfew of 12:00 a bit ludicrous after being on my own for a month and a half, " said sophomore Marci Hawk. Despite their so-called freedom and responsibility students were not always as " grown-up " as they thought. Mom and Dad still imposed the rules and students still ran home for home cookin ' and laundry purposes. — Betsy McLendon Mary Milford Andrew Millrr Kelly Mills S omx Lisa Mistrot Sia ham John Mitchell Amy Neal jotinf-on City. TN Chris Nelson Sficllnlle Margaret Nicholson Susan Oh Dtinu-oodv Kalherine Pasley Thomaston Heather Payne Ro-urll Georgine Petitpren Laura Petrides Wayne Phillips SOPHOMORES 417 Lisa Pickerill R. David Potter Barbara Roland Rebecca Rumrill Tony Sammons Coliiuill Bryan Saxon HetidersonviUe. NC Stephanie Schell Mant ' lta Renee Schildts Athcrii. Steven Schrepple Deborah Schuessler Stone Mounlani Pamela Sharp Columhu - Sonya Shclnull faitciiftnllc Jennifer Shoemaker Athens Scott Sledge F t W s Zalking Lj.i. s. Dann EarKI Courteous students went out into the hallway so as not to disturb thekj roommates from studying. ' Somewhere in the distance a phone rang. Eight girls took off running down the hall, each hoping it was her phone. The disappointed seven walked back to the lounge as the proud phone-call receiver fumbled with her lock and reached the phone just as the party on the other end hung up. In hopes of catching the next call, she pulled the phone into the hallway. This was a common scenario on most halls. We all loved to get phone calls. Maybe it was an invitation to go somewhere! Maybe it was an important call from home! Or maybe it was that awesome guy in your English class! Whatever the case, if your phone was ringing you were most likely to break Olympic re- cords to get to it, unless you had an answering machine. Answering machines were very popular. Owners seemed to compete by leaving original re- cordings. When you could find your phone to answer it, you probably stretched out on your bed to chat. If your cord was long enough, sometimes you even sat out in the hall so you wouldn ' t bother your room- mate. A ringing phone added a spark of excitement to an average day. We all loved to talk on the phone — un- til we got our long distance bills! Did you say one hundred and five dollars???!! —Kyle Ellis I. li 418 SOPHOMORES L Sophomores evens It 10 ' Cris ty Stephens Ml ' ' }:,ir,-n,l judd Strong Sf Aufiii litif. f . Jeffrey Summer W.mhUvk Belinda Swartz IfUngham. . Jim Tally riitnwoody D. F. Taylor Macm Laurel Taylor WalliWiviHi- Kristi Thaggard Rwentali- Tamara Thornton Michelle Travis ailwiUe. 7.V Todd Trego Roiwell Timo Treilobs C htnIblts Richard Turner nivrl,..; Shannon Waits Mhen. Dcrrcck Wallace Ha:trbm l Claudia Walters Benjamin Wesley LilwrcilLCVtlU- Alan West Linton West Greenville. SC Michael West Dululh Ion Whitehead David Whitefield Dinra ' ccdy Krislina Whitlock Mhen Laurie Wilburn IViriJcr Winifred Wilkins Allania Denise Williams l,j ' ;rllJ Melody Willis Alhefi Katherine Wilson Guithcr urg. MD Rex Wilson Cliula Wendy Wofford XUinetlii Michelle Worgo Kiih-rJale Kathleen Worthem AtltmUi Stacey Wright SruvrMii Fran Wynne Creenville AIS Deborah Young AHiintti Elizabeth Zgutowicz AJ ;rfi if; me-fi- sav oi ' :,-leEiii SOPHOMORES 419 Freshmen Allisa Abraham Maria Albilz Stone Mtn Lisa AnJerson Lawrcucei ' illc Karen Andrus Atlanta Laurie Aycock Newnan Catherine Barficld Killt-n. AL Mark Barfield Ailctl Tannic Barnes Athens Laura Baxley Peni-ccola. FL Jason Beck Tnon Deanna Black Gainesville Ami Biakely Traci Blythe Thoniiislon Laura Bogan C anion Angela Bowers Lau-rcnceville Walter Bowers Powder Springs Cheryl Breier Atlanta Ginger Brown Newnan Tricinda Brown!!,! Andrea Browne Harve ' Buchanan iluti Walker Burley Mtiiu-lln Laura Camp ,n ctla Brett Campbell Ali ' lnnclln Justin Campbell Dorai ' illc Nathan Carmack Athene Richard Claghorn Watkinsvilk Melanie Cleghorn Ringgold Morgan Cline Grai son Susan Collins Manella Amy Cornell Atlanta Heather Cranford Sen ' fhi ' i Christine Cunningham Au U ' lii Jamie Dangar Atlanta James Davis Wrens Brian Deas Bou ' don Lisa Demore Ml Aim Erika Detlefsen Prentiss Annette Dixon Lawrenceiulle Holly Dolson Marietta Christopher Donald Marietta Trena Dove Dawson 420 FRESHMEN What ' s tlic U.J.Q. Deal? B.I.G. guide, Rhonda Owen, shows Laura Petrides some of the activities that VGA has to offer. Being a freshman is not always easy; tliere are many things about UGA that take time getting used to. There are many programs available to freshmen that aid students in adjusting to college life, but perhaps the largest organization devoted to helping freshmen get involved in Georgia ' s extracurricular life is the Being Involved at Georgia program. For the past four years, the B.I.G. guides, under the advisement of Jim Crouch, have devoted time and energy to produce literature and programs to help first year students adjust to college life. Mr. Crouch called the freshman year a crucial time, and said that students need to get involved to mature academically and socially. The purposes of the B.I.G. program were to inform students of the programs and clubs they may be involved in, and to offer counseling. The B.I.G. guides also trained new residence hall officers through the BIG. resource team. The B.I.G. program stresses, above all, that students should not underestimate the importance of the freshman year. Those who choose not to be involved are basically missing out on the opportunity of a lifetime. Getting involved at Georgia is not only joining a club, it is also the beginning of a lifetime education. This education teaches values, attitudes, and habits that follow students into the work place. — Lisa Abraham Steven Dunn Mans Elclcmjn Ingrid Edgemon Kyle Ellis Stockbrtdgc Leighanne Elzy Karen English Thomafiton Robin Fahringer Sumrncri ' iHr Nathan Faulkner Melissa Fields Winder Christine Fisher Wilmington, DE Amanda Fletcher BiUori Rciigc. lA Theresa Flynn At hen f Tod Fox Trwn Tonisia Frederick Martinez FRESHMEN 421 . ' - ' ' 1- .iiif ilk Melinda Gay Gordon Melissa Goodwin Martinez Paula Gorman Kristi Greene Paige Grizzle Susie Hall Aihens Leigh Hammond Powdfr pririg Shannon Harmon Duluth Deborah Harrell DoravilU- Jennifer Heist Miinetlii Ronald Helm Athene Tonya Henderson High Slioai Hilary Herris Mant-ttii Robin Hewitt Columbus •i ' .-. r J tvtker Sister Program ?MftjSQgS««i ' » Walt Bowers Big sister Lynn Montford discusses Black History Month events that her little brother George Crawley can participate in. Many students at the University find it hard to adjust to a large campus. Most freshmen feel lost in the crowd within a student body of 28,000 students, especially black students. Only comprising approx- imately 1,500 of the entire student body, minority students find it hard to succeed academically and socially. The Black Affairs Council has set up a Big Brother Big Sister Program to help incoming minority fresh- men become involved in campus activities and clubs. This program is for the freshmen to have somebody to turn to for help, advice, support, and most of all friendship. The upperclassmen signed up for the program on their own accord, while the freshmen received newsletters over the summer and sent in their request forms for a big brother or big sister. The program has been successful for the past 7 years. The underclassmen were introduced to their Big Brother Big Sister at Georgia Hall on September 18, 1989 at the kick-off for Freshmen Offensive week. Benjamin Roundtree, president of BAC, said, " I was very pleased at the success of the Program. I sincerely hope that it will continue to be successful for the years to come. " — Tamara Thornton 422 FRESHMEN Freshmen Sh.iwn Mill Monicj Minln I ' jtn Hobbs Cout.-le Suzanne Hophne hin.-llii Astrid Hortbeck i hi, I.I,! Melanie Home Charlotte House Kenneth Hunter udra Ignatonis David Imahara F ' Jfikliii SC April James Garner Johnson Scott Johnson llison Jones Keisha Jones A r Ml ' (. ' ,; Leslie Kellar Loganvtile Vvette Kelley Cnn ' etown Katherine Kelly Cutffncu. SC James Knight Afhcn-. Jason Koon Coluinhia. SC Jana Kralz bficllvillc Martin Kristensen Dfnmjrk. Sovoung Kwon Meredith Lacy Woodstock Beth Langlev -Mhm- Sandra Lank Larrie Lawson Llizabelh Lee Chmax Melissa Lee Poirell T Cindy Lester Sheri Lott XUjrit ' lti} nja Luetzenkirchen IV Certfianu Kelly Lynnes Rr. ' ,- ' J,ii,- Andrea Madsen Milrit-tlil Marian Magiros Chor l Maldinado Marjone Mancini Jennifer Manning Krista Marks Mi ' ica.i Melinda Martin Richard Martin Kent Mathis Clariicsviiic FRESHMEN 423 Freshmen Stephanie McGuire Betsy McLendon Burkt VA Paul McPhail Allatilii Candice Moody Pamela Moseley Christine Muller Columbia. SC Danine Murray Atlanta Leigh Nanney South Htil Kirsten Nolle W. Germany Jerri Norton Oxford Dana Norvell Augusta Jacob Ohlinger Grceiwinc. SC Alice Owenby C anion Emily Pace Bambruigc Roger Palmer Joanna Parkman Greenviiic. SC Alicia Patton Rincon Cynthia Pilcher Ulavillc Greg Pope Covington Stacey Poppell Savannah Robyn Puckett Cove Spring Jennifer Queen Athene Elhel Ramey Atlanta Bryan Ramsey Dululh Julie Reddish JC ' iUp Thomas Reed lo Alamo . ,VA1 Ann Roche Atlanta Patricia Rogers Stiilham Shawn Rogersbenton Ea l Point Khari Sampson Stone Mountain Kelly Schachner Elgin, SC Lynne Schauwecker bommcrvtllc Carrie Scheller . Uint ' tti] Kimberly Shepard Miami, I L Amy Shipkoski Susan Simpson Stu ' llvillc Shellie Sims Jill Sirmans Valtiosta Julie Sizemore Sai ' iJMMu i Alicia Smith St. Snnon h Douglas Smith Athene Carol Smyre Charlotte. NC 424 FRESHMEN ' Weifflit? Carolyn CHv-t-ns HiildH ' Helmar weighs in alter an O-House dinner. " No pain, no gain, " or so they say. For freshmen, the gain was an anticipated 15 pounds. The dreaded " Freshmen 15. " Dinner in the dining hall may not have sounded appealing, but after a long hard day, freshmen de- voured dinner To add fuel to the fire, dorm rooms were always stocked with Doritos, Cokes and Snick- ers. With so much food so close at hand, the Freshmen 15 were fast in coming. " I ' m not worried about the Freshmen 15, I ' m worried about the Freshmen 50. I usuallv eat three helpings a meal and I alwavs eat ice cream for dessert, " said Steven Lang. With scales in sight, students sought many ways to work off their Freshmen 15 before they were ever put on. Swimming lanes were occupied, bikes were ped- aled and hills were climbed. Aerobics classes were formed in Brumby Hail for freshmen to attend and the Brumby Fitness Club was open to all residents for SIO.OO. Weight rooms in both Brumby and Russell Halls provided extra ways to push the pounds. " When I started worrying about the Freshmen 15, 1 started running at night, walking to all of my classes and eating the dried-out baked chicken at Bolton Hall, " said Felicia Foster. — Betsy McLendon h: r Michelle Spcir Noelle Slaudt Shjnnon Sltwjrl .■Wyhan-ttn Sam Storey Jeanne Strickland Vanessa Stuart FaueltevilU. NC Jennifer Sweat Michelle Tart Sandra Taylor Chris Thurman Christmas Tillotson lena Trammell Mhanu Renec Vaughn Sanjay Verbeek FRESHMEN 425 Alexandra ViUanueva Horace Walker Kocmmate: Jriend or 7oe? Jimmy Christo The closest of roommates even read the Atlanta journal-Constituion together. Beep! Beep! Beep! It ' s 7 a.m. The sound of my alarm clock awakens both myself and my roommate. I jump out of my bed and start moving. My roommate, however, rolls over. I flip on the light as mv roommate grumbles, rolls over once more and starts snoozing again. Roommate. At first, that word struck terror in my heart. I had heard stories of roommates who did not get along because of different lifestyles, races and interests, etc. I was so afraid of ending up with a terrible roommate. Last year, the door to my dorm opened and in walked my roommate. I did not know what to expect. We got along perfectly. We have a lot of the same interests. We are not only the best of roommates, we are also the best of friends. As I continue my morning routine of dropping things, flipping on things and running water, I hear an occasional grumble from my roommate. Never more than brumble. As 1 leave for class I add the finishing touch to my morning routine. I shut the door a little harder than normal. By accident, of course! — Michele Lackey hdrly Tammy Thornton, Denise Brown, and Heather Payne are decked out and ready to cheer on the Bulldogs. 426 FRESHMEN Freshmen t Marv VVhiti- itihurn Caria Wilder Blake Wilson Commcrcf Lya Wodraska New nan Penny Ziska Chamblee Gertrude Zylinskv Athene Nabisco Zylinsky Alhcn Dann EjtIv € ' la Sigma Theta ' s Angela Frazier and Kathy Jones say they ' re attached at the hip . . and hand! J FRESHMEN 427 Graduates William Bengtson Si(W„ir,i ' ,llc. SC Bruce Bradford Rising fflfi ' M - Agriiiilltirc Cuirn ' mits Leonard Britt Raleigti, NC — Accotintitig Shane Bush Atheni — Coumeting PsuchoUygy Tamela Dudley Luwrcncct ' illc Ail, muling Isabel Ermila Athens — Agrkutlure Econotnic Belinda Finney Albatiy - Soiiiil Work Lilyan Hanberry Miifon Art Eiluciilu ' ii Harriet Hand Eastman — Sonu! W ' luk Suwa Hiranniramol Altiem - Lira ' Suwapat Hiranniramol Athens - Laa- Rie Ishii Fukuoka. }apan — Hi ' ttsnjg Mike Jordan Hatlifsbtirv Enghsh Gwynett Kindred Rome — Slalislics Tungchoy Kwok Atliens — Aceoiinting Frederick Lozier Nastuiii, NH Minn John Mativo Atlicns Voeathinal Eiliiealion Kay Phillips Centcrt ' ilU: lA Student Persunnel Kenneth Walter Cheshire, CT Ethieation Adminislratwn Mike Weaver Villa Rica — Math Etiueation Dann Karlv Hjnn Ear MBA Students, Uiane Johnston, Greg Bridges, Tim Nicholls, Chrissy Hunt, Tony Ehle, Sara Pocklington says, " my friends, Catherine David and Kathryn Bickley,flii and John T. Anderson say that graduate school gets a bit " heavy " at times. for a sunny day on the Tate Center Plaza. " I F ven Ui 83 1 last F COli mu! por li mei Tesi ik ane Hie •Ai wet mar " tec sou lion ie(i 1 part ckai Plac 428 GRADUATES (joifuj to J mr ca :: Teiicia Cdspcr Foreign students socialize between classes at Bovd Craciuate Studies. Foreign students comprise 4.3 percent of the Uni- versity of Georgia student body. Last year, there were 1,280 international students of which approximately 83 percent were graduate or professional students. 96 foreign countries were represented at the university last year. Foreign students are required to maintain a full course load at all times. Each international student must have health insurance coverage. A valid pass- port and visa are necessar ' . International students must meet the same require- ments as American students. They must also pass the Test of English as a Foreign Language. Upon receiving admission to the University, foreign students receive a newsletter and an International Student Handbook. The most interesting section of the handbook was " American Idioms and Southern expressions. " There were every day favorites such as, " broke " , " Y ' all " , " old man " , and many more. The most intriguing was " redneck " the definition of which is " hillbilly " . If someone does not know the definition of " redneck " , how in the world could they possibly know the definition of " hillbilly " ? The international students are a very important part of our student body. They provide us with a chance to be exposed to culture. No value can be placed on what they teach us or we teach them. — Michele Lackey 1 rene Haynes, Winnie Wilkins, Beverly Harris, Fred Middleton, and LaConia Jenkins ask, " What ' s up? " Assistant CoordinatDr of Academic Advisement in Arts and Sciences, Susan Lahey, tells Matthew Clarke, Chris Ziegler, and Creighton Cutis that downtown Athe is is the best place to " do lunch. " GRADUATES 429 ■ Qd§ t i Business of aii sizes and sipedaliiies combine H forces to create a H xmijled support for the m H University of Georgia commimiiy. ' TSI B 7m 1 1 H K H " ' Office Manager: Bonnie Owen B, R 1 k; ■ 1 1 i . ' ?l ' e 1 he Classic City, Athens, sup- ports not only the University of Georgia, but hun- dreds of busi- nesses as well. From Five Points ' own Old Black Dog Bookstore and Tea Room to Georgia Square ' s W a 1 - d e n - books, and from late nights at Her- bie ' s to roman- tic dinners at Ben- nigan ' s each busi- ness flaunts its own style, price location, and spe- ciality. But underneath Bonnie Owen the fierce compe- tition for the pre- cious dollar lies Athens ' binding force. Each re- tailer, conve- nience store man- ager, real estate agent, each com- pany owner works to improve the comfort of each stu- dent. From pizza deliv- ery to party sup- plies, the Athens busi- nesses come through for the Georgia Dawgs, giving the stu- dent a feeling of home. ADVERTISEMENTS 431 Once phones like these vu»re science fiction. Now they ' re from Panasonic. You ' d expect to see phones this advancecl aboard iritergalactic star . cruisers and oh far-off planets. Now ' they exist here on earth ' and are brought to you by Panasonic. Videophone Like right out of a sci-fi movie, the . 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Take a les.son in where to find the right nursing job. Call (404) 721-3921. Or write Nurse Recruitment, The Medical College of Georgia, 1120 15th Street, Room HI F-206, Augusta, GA 30912. ' " ' " - s ROK M Get Thf Most Oul Of Nursing CONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF ' 90! s Balfour. Official Ring Supplier to the University of Georgia Si b IIIKawneer KAWNEER COMPANY, INC Technology Park Atlanta 555 Guthndge Court Norcross, Georgia 30092 Suzanna ' s Supports The Student Body: Quality Portion " Control Meats fitH vhU BBQ - Corndogs % . : U iatel f Casual Family Dining Open 7 Days a Week S ecia.tijtH CH " Pet { xa UcC Sa, ' i- -C ' t • SUa ei - cAAJlit 14 ifou. U it C u h SAVANNAH, GA. CHARLESTON, S.C. Compliments Sweetwater Paper Board Co 3100 Washington Street Austell, Ga., 30001 944-9350 ELECTRIC COMPANY. INC. P O BOX 4-4HG ATLANTA. GEORGIA ' 50 U2 Why rent a Ryder truck? Ryder trucks cne newer. Svt " " ' tougher, stronqer. moro jjj iJll ' jT s " dependable, ilS - " T Ryder hag trucks with radios, power steering, automatics air-conditioning. loading ramps Ryder has the right truck for you - (he best (ruck money con rent. ' m 439 - V The Medical Center of Central Georgia The Medical Center is a 5 1 8-bed re gional referral hospital located in Macon, Georgia - . providing healthcare for 52 counties in the Central and South Georgia area. Our prestigious teaching affiliations include — ' Mercer University School of Medicine, three Associate Degree nursing schools, one BSN nursing school, and one LPN school. Facilities The Medical Center provides specialty care in the following areas: general medicine, general surgery, ort hopaedics, neurosurgery neurology, cardiovascular surgery, renal medicine, EENT, psychiatry, oncology, OB GYN, newborn nursery, neonatal intensive care, pediatrics, operating room, one day surgery, emergency and urgent care. Our newest facilities include the Cancer Life Center, a nursing area dedicated to the physical and emotional needs of oncology patients; the Georgia Heart Center for the health needs of cardiovascular patients, and The Children ' s Hospital, a 30- bed dedicated pediatric unit. Professional Climate The Medical Center offers nurses an opportunity for a long- term career commitment and a challenging environment for professional growth. Professional advancement is encouraged tiirough our clinical ladder program. Benefits The Medical Center is fully committed to flexible scheduling 12- and 8-hour shifts. We provide a competitive salary commensurate with experience and generous shift, weekend and charge differentials. Our excellent benefits package includes: flexible personal annual leave time, free life insurance, free individual dental insurance, free retirement plan, low group rate health insurance, a credit union and a tax-sheltered annuity plan. THE MEDICAL CENTER OF CENTRAL GEORGIA Technical Professional Recruiter Human Resources Department RO. Box 6000 Macon, GA 31208 (912)744-1331 call collect ith Glaxo ' s Leadership, You ' re Way Ahead. Improving the human con- dition through prescription medications that save lives, eliminate suffering and make life more enjoyable is a mission few companies are priviledged-and chal- lenged-to carry out. Yet the promise to contrib- ute substantially toward the quality of human life is the essence of Glaxo Inc. It is a promise we ' ll rely on you to help us fulfill. Glaxo Inc, established in 19 " ' " ' in America, is the fastest growing ethical pharmaceutical company in the I ' .S. Ranked in the nation ' s Top S, we are a technically advanced force for in- novation that is constantly adding n ew and important ethical pharmaceuticals to its long list of successes. Our continued growth and dynamic success has generated career opportunities with all sectors of Glaxo ' s operations, from Research and Sci- entific, to . dministrativt, Financial, Sales and Marketing. Education and experience require- mf nts vary, based on the responsibilities and demands of each position. At Glaxo Inc. growth opportunities and state- of-the-art facilities are complemented b a loca- tion (Raleigh- Durham-Chapel Hill) that has excellent universities inclose proximity. Further, we reward talent and creativity with an excellent salary and benefits package to include an on- site fitness center. Candidates interested in these positions, may forward resumes, indicating your interest, to: Human Resources Depart- ment, Job ' XIGA, Glaxo Inc., P.O. Box 13598, Research Triangle Park, N.C. 27709. (No Phone Calls, Please) No Private Agency Refer- rals, Please. .An Equal Oppor- tunity Employer M F H V G axo Inc Paving the way to a healthier world. 440 M M ■ THO.MI SON HARDWOODS, INC P O Box M6 Ha lchursi. Georgia 31539 Office ' Ji: -( S-T-iu Fax ' ! 2-375-3965 r SPL .y g M Style. Durability. Efficiency. Dependabilit) ' . QualiU ' . 1 Z-GO Nobixl bulld them bitur E ' Bnbii: KN!:i Cameron Barkley Company Distributors Of Industrial Electrical Supplies OUR GEORGIA LOCATIONS: • Albany • Athens • Atlanta • Augusta • Columbus • La Grange • Macon • Savannah • Thomasville ENTIRELY EMPLOYEE-OWNED When vou do business with Cameron Barkley. you deal with the people who own the company I I he future belongs to those who believe in the beauty of their dreams. -Eleanor Rooscwlt Southern Frozen Foods MllM h l 1 .l.K)Kl,l A Division of Curlice Burns fooOS WcnUWido. CcKc wwo Feci Seuiioi, Out We Are Proud! 6(mmI Lutk BuMdaqil World Wide Concessions Food Services, Inc., one of the nations finest food service companies is proud to have been selected as the University of Georgia new food concessionaire for Sanford Stadium. Looking forward to serving you at all games. " Committed to Service " - ' ■ . rEN NKRJNG ' .: ' i :r- i_ y. ' .OUAllTY- ' • SERVICE : -:-; -J5 {5CpTTREIX, INC. ■ : : : eainejvitlc GA 30 03 - . . . ' -rii ' .r ' ffv : ,404-532-7251 MODIFICATIONS -.., " ;- • ,; fAINTING ACCIDENT REPAIRS THERE IS A DIFFERENCE! ORTOIM OMES, INC. PO. Drawer 58i • Eaionton. GA M024 • (404)485-8506 447 FLOYD BROWN BROWN ' S CAMPING SALES, INC. (404) 477-7718 9726 TARA BOULEVARD JONESBORO, GA. 30236 WhirWol This country may be in danger. We could be losing something we can ' t afford to lose. Once, in this country when a man produced a product it was the best he could possibly make. He stood behind it — n ith pride. He lived a simple idea — do it right, or don ' t do it at all. Nobody told him that. No govermnent agency dictated it. And it built a standard of living for the world to aim at . . . Now that idea is threatened by the slipshod, the second rate. To some it means quick riches— to some it means quick death of the standards we have built. 442 nil: NATIONS NO. I Al ' C nON rilAM IS lll ' DSON c MARSHALL. INC. . L ' c rioNi:i:KS FOR OVER 20 YEARS, HUDSON AND MARSHALL, INC. HAS BEEN AMERICAS AUCTION AUTHORITY WE INVITE AUCTIONEER AND BROKER PARTICIPATION. (.Ml 11)1 I I Kl I I KOI) HH !IKI() iHliics.iiiiis ' , niiiu.i • lldinc ollu cs M,u ( mi. ( ■ ! Vulcan Materials Company SOUTHEAST DIVISION Telephone 404 438-4481 PO Box 80: " 30 Atlanta Georgia 30 3bb SIEMENS Find Yourself . , . . . . with an Atlanta-based manufacturer of elec- trical and electronic equipnnent that ' s dedicated to building the future through advanced tech- nology. Our products keep the power flowing and plants running throughout the U.S. and abroad. If you ' re looking for your future in sales, engineering or management, look to us. Siemens Energy Automation, Inc. P Box 89000 Atlanta, GA 30356 An equal opportunity employer -V ll Southco Sales CORPORATION 1500 Marietta Blvd., N.W. P.O. Box 20158 Stafion N Atlanta, Georgia 30325 Your RC 1 Distributor ■ Gibson APPLIANCES Northeast Georgia ' s Communications Partner 0 STANDARD TELEPHONE COMPANY P.O. Box 400 Cornelia, GA 30531 h.W1IUJ:]Jiil!l7nTTTa AND SIX OTHER PLANS THAT PAY YOU: Ibtiillx Irii ( hiikinj; I rtc Iniircsi ( hii.kiii ; ' No Miiiinuim Iiiiitcm ( htckliin IcDiionn InicTiM ( liiikmg = 0 Plus liiiiriM ( lxikin ; ' I !■ I rcc IrmriM ( hiikm ' n ' Wall Siritt ( hcLkinn ' 262 College Avenue 354-5400 190 Gaines School Road 354-5410 ® MIION FIDIRVL Sa iNcs Bank ' uMiimcTpj ' ())r ihcik priming A 443 Congratulations to the Graduating Class 4S4 Latex Equipment Sales service. Inc. 209 W. CUYLER ST. DALTON, GA. 30720 (404)2780272 C oi ' 90 PHILLIPS BRaOKS.INC GLA GLADWIN INC. JOIN THE WINNING TEAM! You can enjoy a prosperous and secure future in Retail Management positions! • IMMEDIATE PLACEMENT • UNLIMITED OPPORTUNITIES • PROMOTIONS FROM WITHIN • EXCITING CHALLENGES • REWARDING CAREERS • EXCELLENT BENEFITS • INNOVATIVE COMPANY K mart IS now accepting applications for store management from college graduates witt related business majors of Management, Marketing and Business Administration -f ( t i FOR COMPLETE INFORMATION, WRITE: K mart Corporation-Southern Regional Office 2901 Clairmont Road, N E Atlanta, Georqia 30029 444 lonmuil llllllM M . IIM . Manufacturing Wholesale Kiln Dried Lumber From Southern Yellow Pine KIGHWAY 80 EAST BROOKLET, GA 30415 912- 42-2190 BioGuard chemicals tor swimming pools, soas agriculture laundry cooling lowers ana other industries B BioLab P O Box 1489 Decatur, Georgia 30031 USA Okj Country Old Fashion Intentions With Good Country Cookin ' And Antique Flavored Giftware I 85 Jimmy Cartef Blvd Norcross, GA 446 1313 hanks Carpet 691 VARNELL ROAD-EXIT 138 TUNNEL HILL. GA 30755 OWNERS Hank Bill Pitts (404)673-2410 (404)673-6757 (404)673-6710 Roy L. Schmidt, Inc. PQ BOX 6787 ATLANTA GEORGIA 30315 OFFICE WAREHOUSE (404) 659 - 8313 (404) 659 - 8112 TRI-STATE STEEL DRUM CO., INC. P.O. BOX 9 — PHONE 404-891-9726 GRAYSVILLE. GEORGIA 30725 THE MOUCHET CORPORATION ' JtKt U U- oJu t, GRIFFIN. GEORGIA 30224 1531 INDUSTRIAL DRIVE PHONE 227-9235 P.O. BOX D AREA CODE 404 KEMET Electronics Corporation Post Office Box 7427 Columbus, Georgia 31908 563-9480 A H, 445 r THE MOST POPULAR COURSE ON CAMPUS. To Make your next step the Air Force Reserve cnoosing your career is an important decision The Air Force Reserve can ne p vou with Its training program Your local Air Force Reserve can help increase your earning and learning pow- er Let It Dean important step up the stairs to a suc- cessful career ' AIR FORCE RESERVE AGRWVJ X)SSNi Call:(404)421-5131 Or Fill Out Coupon and Mail Today! To: USAF Reserve Recruiting 94 TAW RS BIdg. 832 Dobbins AFB.GA 30069-5000 14-903-0072 Name. Address. City State - pnone, -Zip. FYior Service_ Date of Birth . . ivesL . INOL 446 You ' re ever at ! looKing jQPenneV ... .: -? ' ' - ' ' : ' 11 ■V coNYERs [3HE3HE3 -INNOVATIVE- -QUALITY-VALUE-REPUTATION- •FOR SALES SERVICE ' 1141 Klondike Rd 922-5292 ) AOC AGREE OIL COMPANY WHOLESALE PETROLEUM PRODUCTS Acree Oil Co Alhens Oil Co Wood Oil Co Toccoa Ga Athens. Ga Seneca S C (404) 886 2836 (404) 543 0135 (803) 882 7593 Compliments of anacomp 876-3361 2115 MONROE DRIVE NE ATLANTA GA Protection For Your Future For more than thirty years our supplemental insurance has been providing financial security against the expenses of cancer treatment Clay-Ric, Inc. PAVEMENT SEALERS ASPHALT PAVING TENNIS COURT CONSTRUCTION Route 3 Box 174 Brcxjklet. Georgia Area 912 823-3486 Bermuda Bermuda offers a special alternative for your spring i«« Department of Tourism vacation. 235 Peachtree Street, N.E. Lomplimentarv ,a, i ' a.i . - mm lunches, beach ' « i « Atlanta, Ga. 30303 parties cruises. Call us U04) 524-1541 for information on this unique programme. Bit could only be ermuda P YA Monarch, inc FOODSEPv ' CE DiSTRiPjTQRS 5501 Fulton Ind. Blvd. Atlanta Ga. 30336 (404) 346-1400 HILL TIRE COMPANY 4788 Old Dixie Hwy Forest Park Georgia 30050 361-6336 Celt a J illiaeds Casual Family Dining Open 7 Days a Week S :(.cia.UjiH ch PcT ( x xJU { ' Sax- ' B- (?cu SAVANNAH, GA. CHARLESTON, S.C. TYSON FOODS, INC., in addition to being a world food market leader, offers secure and progressive career opportunity in many fields: Poultry Science, Food Science, Industrial Engineering, Accounting, Secretarial Science, Computer Science, Personnel Management and Industrial Management. " DOING OUR BEST JUST FOR YOU. " An equal opportunity employer G H Gladney Hemrick, PC. CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANTS 2250 N Druid Hills Road, N.E. Suite 228 Atlanta, Georgia 30329 404 633-1415 105 Sycamore Drive PC Box 6546 Athens. Georgia 30604 404 549-7343 American Dehydrated Foods, Inc. P.O. Box 190 Social Circle, Georflla 30279 STEVE STEWART Vice - President, Gen. Mgr. Phone: 404 464-3331 Southern Division Fax:404 464-4009 448 J " For all the right reasons. 1 Rates. Reliability Technology. Accessibility These are the tangible reasons business and industr) bu) electric- ity from us. Another is our people. They are bright, )()ung and proud. Taking shape in their minds today are the solutions for tomorrow. Iheir ingenuity is our trademark. - TtH- .3:31 JACKSON 449 EDERAffl [SAVINGS BANK4 The Classic Tradition Athens Federal and You. Entry-Level Programmer Analysts and Accounting Finance Professionals Start At The Top. Then Work Ybur Way Up. When you start witti a world leader m the management of information technology, the only direction your career can go is up EDS is a ma|or provider of computer services throughout the world Our dynamic growth has created exceptional opportunities for individuals who want to learn and develop their careers in this exciting industry At EDS, you ' ll find technical challenge along with the opportunity to gam the professional expertise you ' ll need to compete in today ' s highly automated business environment Systems Engineering Development ► A 4-year college degree (any maior) with a minimum 3.0 4.0overall GPA preferred ► Demonstrated technical aptitude Accounting and Financial Development ► A BS BA in accounting and or finance with a minimum 35 4 overall GPA preferred All positions also require excellent communication and customer interface skills, a proven track record of achievement, and a willingness to relocate nationwide. Successful candidates will receive competitive salaries and excellent company- paid benefits — and a supportive environment where your contributions are recognized and rewarded m m m mi Send your resume to EDS Developmental Recruiting 200 Galleria Parkway, NW Suite 870 Dept2COQ900 Atlanta. G A 30339 EOS also has outstanding opportunities lor experienced Programmer Analysts and Computer Operators. Piincipals Onlv An Equal Oppoflunily Employer M f V H GAINESVILLE LIMESTONE PRODUCTS, INC. ALL TYPES CRUSHED STONE HIGHWAY 365 NORTH GAINESVILLE, GA 30503 404-532-6025 536-3771 TERRELL C. PHILYAW, PRESIDENT We Cover the lighting spectrum. f L rHOMA UGHT NB CONFERS GtOBGI THt NATIONS LARGEST LIGHTING EQUITMENT MANUFACTURER 450 I ) v i A iii ; r »N 1 ,1 .Miii:u o.Ml•A.v SuddcH TH teiuiti Special 7Hd( ' 2i » ' Ul: 404-534-5205 402 Maple Street, S W. P O Box 330 Gainesville. Georgia 30503 FM 104 UIBBQ ALL HITS! Georgia Institute of Real Estate 25+ years in Real Estate Education 1-800-633-3583 HALL, NORRIS MARSH, INC. ARCHITECTS 317 Luckie Street Atlanta, Georgia 30313 404-525-6894 CUSTOM AUDIO VIDEO DUPLICATION Los Angeles • Detroit • Atlanta • New Jersey STAN LESTER Regional Sales Manager A ERJCAN SOihD VIDeO CORPORATION 2225 Faulkner Road, N E ATianla. Georgia 30324 4224 («M) 633-4577 Forstmann £• Company, Inc. y FORSTMANN ' 1 rvi America ' s foremost name in woolen and worsted fabrics Security Specialists Sin ce 1928 . . a — . LOCK KEY, INC. ACME SAFE CO. OF ATLANTA (404) 755-5726 D Mictiael Lee. Sr Vice President 637 Lee St Atla.nta, GA SW 30310 FFE TRANSPORTATION SERVICES 430ai PLEASANTDALE RD • DORAVILLE. GA 30040 BLACKHAWK HEI WERNER ENERPAC WALKER BIG- FOUR GREENLEE AUTO SPEOALTY WEAVER TEMPLETON-KENLY RAONE (SIMPLEX) RAILROAD PRODUCTS ATLANTA KYDRAULIC REPAIR SERVICE 1 206 SYLVAN ROAD, S W AT AVON ATI_ANTA, GA 303 1 O WM D WESTER PRESIDENT 755-1668-69 LA CASA DE LEON MANUEL ' S A TOUCH OF OLD MEXICO IN ATHENS 1080 Ba«ler - 549-4888 SERVING AUTHENTIC MEXICAN FOODS and your favorite beverages Also for your dining pleasure American Dishes Most charge cards honored 18 Years of Service Lawson Chevrolet - Olds, Inc. 1087 Churcti Street Jasper, Georgia 30143 404-692-3441 Atlanta » 404-524-2029 Arriplifier Systems Pre-Wire New Homes GARDEN ' S ANTENNA SERVICE T.V. Antenna Service ASBURY GARDEN Gri«in. GA Since 1980 Phone 227-1601 451 HENNESSY " acMoC. " - JAGUAR ' GutiM. yac HENNESSY CADILLAC- JAGUAR 3040 PIEDMONT ROAD • ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30355 PHONE (404)261-5700 (404)971-2238 ANATEK, INC. Anna R. Cablik President 4596 Karls Gate Drive Marietta, Georgia 30068 Chegwidden • DORSEY • Holmes ARCHITECTURE + PLANNING Members of the A.m.ericar Institute o " Architects 675 Towe Road, Suite 200 Marietta Georgia 30060 Ptione 404-423-0016 TOSHIBA TOSHIBA AMERICA MEDICAL SYSTEMS, IMC. 1346 OAKBROOK DR. - SUITE 100 NORCROSS, GA 30093 404-447-8250 JOIN THE WINNING TEAM YOU Can en)OY a prosperous and secure future in management positions • IMMEDIATE PLACEMENT • UNLIMITED POSSIBILITIES • PROMOTION FROM WITHIN • EXCITING CHALLENGES • REWARDING CAREERS • EXCELLENT BENEFITS Accepting applications lor Store Management in related business majors of management, marketing, and business administration An Equal Opportunity Employer FOB ADDITIONAL INFORMATION WBITE Saving PlaCC ' K MART CORPORATION. SOUTHERN REGIONAL OFFICE 2901 CLAIR« ONT ROAD, N E ATLANTA, GEORGIA 300J9 K MART HAS STORE LOCATIONS ALL OVER OEORQIA: THERE 18 ONE NEAR YOU ALBANY ATHENS ATLANTA AUGUSTA AUSTELL BAINBRIOGE BRUNSWICK CALHOUN CANTON CARHOLTON CARTERSVILLE COLUMBUS COLLEGE PARK CORNELIA COVINGTON CUMMING DALTON DOBAVILLE DECATUR DOUGLASVILLE FOREST PARK FT OGLETHORPE GAINESVILLE GRIFFIN HINFSVILLE JESUP KENNESAW LAFAYETTE LAGRANGE IAV»RENCEVILLE LILBURN MILLEDG EVILLE MOULTRIE NEWNAN PERRY ROME SANDY SPRINGS SAVANNAH SNELLVILIE STATESBORO THOMASTON THOMASVILLE THOMSON TIFION TOCCOA VALDOSTA WARNER ROBINS WAYCHOSS POWER TRANSMISSION BEARINGS, INC. 95 NORTH AVENUE ATHENS, GEORGIA CONGRATULATIONS FROM CHfOEE Manufacturad by Durlon Corp. tifton, Georgia 31793 452 NutraSvyeet BPANDSmtJENtR Congratulations Graduates Compliments of Augusta Manufacturing Facility P.O. Box 2387 Augusta, GA 30903 Congratulations Class of ' 90 A Waste Management Company Waste Management of Georgia, Inc. Atlanta Area Landfills 1189 Henrico Road Conley, Georgia 30027 404 361-1182 fPES ' n 453 Leaders — growing for the future, today Leaders. Georgia leads the nation in total production of tree farm acreage And Union Camp takes the lead as Georgia ' s largest tree farmer. Each year, Union Camp plants 30,000 acres with 20 million genetically improved superior seedlings from our Bellville, Georgia, nursery. That makes us not only the state ' s biggest tree farmer, hut the biggest farmer, period. With that distinction, the company feels a responsibility to educate people about the importance of agriculture. In tact, since 1953 Union Camp has sponsored vocational forestry classes with the Georgia Department ot Education, because we know hciw important it is to train the leaders of tomorrow. We ' re growing tor the tuture, today. s(nircu: Gei. rKUi Department ot Atinculture. pictured: Union Camp Forester Walt GeiKer with yroijp ot Vo-Aq students trom Lyons Senior Hisjh in Lyons, Ga. Union Camp Union Camp Corporarion i ,inn,ih, Ci.i. M402 YoLi won ' t lind window planning jld ware house or lumber yard. But you will at The Pella Window Store Whether you are building or remodeling, bring us your ideas or come in lor fresh ones. Our Windowscaping " experts want to talk planning with you. ThePdla Window Stoire PELLA WINDOW STORE 8 10- A HAWTHORNE AVE. - ATHENS 404-549-1777 or 800-282-8675 AN INVESTMENT IN GROWTH GREAT SOUTHERN PAPER GREAT SOUTHERN PLYWOOD CHATTAHOOCHEE INDUSTRIAL RAILROAD Gru Ml " i It ' tlu- st.iiiJ.irJ h hii.h itii ' st ;Hoph nuMsvirc siiccfss. AnJ iirow tii i-s nuMsuri. l not onK in sizi.- but in qu.i!it . lun CirtMt Stuirhi-rn is (.-xp.inkiint: .uui inipro inii ihi- Mnitlu-rn tori.-sf« fo L-riMirc tfu- .u.nlal ' ' ilir ot our rcsoiirLfs m tfu- tuturf- This is i;oiKi tor the trivs, iinJ thi- piMplt- too. K-Ciuisi. ' ii ucll nian.i cJ forest nu ' .ins i.-i.ononik t;rou rh tor .ill ol us in this riTioii Great Southern Paper Otiu.- 44 I ,J,i 117i: 454 PETERSON SPRING A F tBTBon American Company GEORGIA PLANT OLD HULL ROAD P O BOX 5859 ATHENS, GA 3061 3 Norrell Temporary Services Vince Dooley Elberta Crate Box Company P BOX 795 BAINBRIDGE. GEORGIA 31717 Isu vqeM, Piq,me4 Telephone 1-800-841-8999 Telei NumBei 804523 Cables BURGESS COMPANY PHONE Area Code 91 J 55?2544 PO BOX 349 SANDERSVllLE GA 3108? James N. Bearden TELEPHONE (404) 457 6606 Bearden Smith CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANTS )776 OLD SPRING HOUSE LANE SUITE 200 ATLANTA GEORGIA 30338 S »o!a «vw- mw • 404) 458-6045 SHAUN M. CALLAHAN GEORGIA VALVE AND FITTING COMPANY 3361 W. HOSPITAL Avenue Atlanta, Ga. 30341 Gen eral Time Corporation 100 Newton Bridge Koad • Athens, Georgia 30613 XiRITE-WAY QUAUTV: -ii-lL HOMES, INC. LliJL P O BOX 1928 Warner Robru 929-0114 Toll F ' M 1 IOC (22 MU 2 naw modsU ar« now ready for your inapaction •73 ■ • MO US3fV . COt i E-- I.-.. KX, CALL (912) 929 0114 — BUILD YOUR iTN ' .. " .. NEW HOME NOWII FIXED RATE MORTGAGE .. " .. 455 The Dallas New Era EtUblished 1882 Newspaper Adverllsing - Commercial Job Printing Phone 445-3379 - 44S-S726 - Dallas. Ga. 30132 PERKIN-ELMER 510 Guthridge Court Norcross. Georgia 30092 ROSWELL MOTOR SPORTS George H Hair, Jr 1232 Alpharena St Roswell. GA 30075 OHice 992-4044 Home 993-8827 Voice Pager 8995512 m A Legal Reserve Life Insurance Company Sltlantic LTacific Life Onsurana Comvanv ofSlmmcoj P O BOX 49586 • ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30359 S(Mt M4t ICE CREAM SPECIALTIES 1058 KING INDUSTRIAL DRIVE MARIETTA, GEORGIA 3OO62 404-428-0452 O ' f (4041 632 14 4 Atl 522 4166 R» (4041 632 15Se Pfeiideni Cien«rai Manager siincii en [i foiG (404) 233 5656 Belinda Stang Special Event Coordinator Catering Party Decor Flowers Corporate Private Parties Buckhead Centre Suite 110 2964 Peoctitree Road, NE Atlanta, Georgia 30305 Rcchustl Pizzeria " We Deliver " 233 East Clayton Street Athens, Georgia 30601 353-0000 George M. Matta Owner Manager CAPPER-MCCALL CO. 814SandlownRd. Marietta. Ga. 30060 422-8500 TAT WELKER k. ASSOCIATES. INC. CONSULTING ENGINEERS COMPLETE CIVIL, SANITARY AND ELECTRICAL DESIGN CONSTRUCTION MANAGEMENT P BOX 937. MARIETTA GEORGIA 30061 (404) 422-1902 COKER EQUIPMENT COMPANY X CONTRACTORS a INDUSTRIAL SUPPLIES SALES a RENTAL 1 242 INDUSTRIAL BLVD GAINESVILLE, GEORGIA 30501 404532 7066 ELMAC, LTD Suite 566-C 490 Peachlree Sirect. N,E. ATLANTA. GEORGIA 30308 JOE HAURY COMPTROLLER ELMAC. LTD. 404 523-2177 Suite 566-0 490 Peachtree St,, N,E Atlanta, Georgia 303oe 456 Intelligent active people who demand more from fashion than good looks alone Duck Hcjd «hins, panis and shons arc designed in 100% cotion Tor a smooth comrorublc fii — Call us Ibr more details and a Free catalog. 1-800-631-M12 or 615-329-157I DUCK HEAD APPAREL COMPANY, 1700 CHARIXTTTE AVENUE, NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE 37203 LO „jp oflD w- LG " " ATHFNS. GA Just Park Your Car At Athens Ben T. Epps Airport And Do Business In Any Of 75 Cities. Comfortably. Get your next business trip off to a flying start. By parking your car FREE just a fe« minutes from doNvntossn Athens. At .Athens Ben T. Epps Airport, you ' re only a few steps away from a comfortable seat on a quick USAir E.xpress flight to Charlotte. There you can make fast, easy connections to places as far away as California or London, England. USAir Express offers seven non-stops between Athens Ben T. Epps and Charlotte every weekday. And each of these flights qualifies for mileage credit in US.Air Frequent Traveler Program. So, ne.xt trip, call vour travel consultant or call USAir at l-800- ' 428-4322. That way, you can give your car, and yourself a break. USAir EXPRESS 457 LOOK AND SEE BETTER. IN ABOUT AN HOUR. • NEW GLASSES! IT ONLY TAKES ABOUT AN HOUR. You ' ll lcx)k better and see better. You may never get glasses the old-fashioned way again. • LENS-GRINDING. ONE HOUR. Our in-house labs will custom-grind your exact prescription. Most are done within one hour. Even bifocals and trifocals. • SELECTION. TAKE AS LONG AS YOU LIKE. Choose from over ten times the frame selection of an ordinary optical store. Frames to fit every face and budget. • PERSONAL SERVICE, EXCEPTIONAL VALUE. We ' ll help you pick the frame that ' s right for you. And best of all, costs no more to get your glasses in about an hour AT ICHAfTlRS CUSTOM-CRAFTED EYEGLASSES IN ABOUT AN HOUR 5 Atlanta Area Locations. Call 1-800-522-LENS (5367) for the location nearest you! You ' ve Got Great Connections In Our Town. ! Ik Your local Georgia Power office offers more than a dependable source of power We ' re an out- let of service and solutions for business and industry. And our Good Cents Home program helps you save enei and money where you live So let us know how we can help. Georgia Power k c (. p nKhl 1 ' iK.s (.nirKul ' nrtrrl.. 458 J i i m }m:(r ' M M ALUMINUM COLUMNS CUSTOM GATES FENCES PATIO FURNITURE P.O. Box 117 ' ), Moultrie, C.corgia . 177()-1179 1-800-841-8674 Ammo Gun Cases Knives leather 5074 Butord Highway Nofcfoss, Georgia 30071 40-1 447 6021 1 Mile North ol Norcross Browning Marlin Remington Winchester ® Congratuiations to the Class of 90 ' Four Square Chemical and Finishing, Inc. " the fiber dying specialists " 1825 Willowdale Road Dalton, Georgia 30720 Business: 404-278-0184 ELTON MADDOX Complex Manager (404) 693-2271 Office (404) 532-8499 Home 800-241-6031 Wats WAYNE FARIVI ; Wayne Poultry Division ol Continental Gram Company PO Box 59. Pendergrass GA 30567 COMBUSTION TECHNOLOGIES INCORPORATED 4515 Cantrell Road Flowery Branch, GA. 30542 (404) 967-2300 (S cH -tn :n 2 (27 Y G? RICHARD MENSIK P BOX 2424 LAGRANGt GEORGIA 3024 1 404 884 1077 Plar Plantation Quail A UadJng Supplier Of Quail In America DCUaOUS. LOW CALORIC, LOW TAT, tlIGM rROTUPII Quail InlematioruJ ofTcn fretb ind fyuca qud mut that Is sure to itt Kt and pteac Run] RooU 3. Boi SS. Onciutwro. GetWBU 30642 fbOBt: (404) 4S3 1376. (404) 4S 2377 459 t ' Xt- .. • . i t ' .T . ' i. .r.-i .: u- ■ ITT RAYONIER IS A WELL ESTABLISHED COMPANY IN THE FOREST PRODUCTS INDUSTRY WITH A STRONG COMMITMENT TO SUSTAINED GROWTH ITS PROGRAMS IN CONSERVATION OF NATURAL RESOURCES, ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION, COMMUNITY SERVICE AND RESEARCH ARE AMONG THE MOST ADVANCED IN THE INDUSTRY OPPORTUNITIES EXIST FOR GRADUATES IN CHEMISTRY AND CHEMICAL, MECHANICAL, CIVIL AND ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING AS WELL AS BUSINESS AND INDUSTRIAL MANAGEMENT. mm RAYONIER cAl Jl FOREST PRODUCTS Jesup Pulp Division T S HARDWOODS, INC. Milledgeville, Georgia 31061 U.S.A. Post Office Box 1233 Telephone: 912-453-3492 " IVOOD IS WONDERFUL " PAPER NEWPORT TIMBER CORPORATION RICEBORO. GEORGIA 31323 (912) 884 3371 460 Rug Cleaning and Oriental Rug Sales 368 W Ponce De Leon Ave. Decatur. Georgia 30030 (404) 373-2274 Peachtree Heating ft Air Conditioning Co W TRANE Aulhoii ed Deslt ' i 3200 Cumbivlani! Dove Chamhifr. GA 30J-)I 404 458 0181 Forrester ' s Flowers @ J( e I ' nderwood I ' rcsidcnl 2070 Cheshire Bndgc Road. N F Allanla. da W 24 2130 Kingston Coun Suite E Marietta. GA 30067 COBB COUNTY REALTY Wh (RED) EDWARDS Bus 952-7070 951-2000 Res 427-6161 LILBURN TIRE AUTO SERVICE Small BusinAss Mad« America Graat ' Please Support Mine. LARRY LUTZ Telephone 923-4400 4945 Lawrenceville Hwy 29 Lilbum. Georgia 30247 1120 Baiter Street. Athens, Georgia 30606 S48-8702 SHOW BRIDLES - HALTERS S SADDLES WORK BRIDLES DOG COLLARS LEATHER LEASHES TRUCKERS BILLFOLDS BELTS FLOWERr BRANCH. 6A. fi.W lAILEY. Owner Water Proof Leather Co. 0»«SS-««STfl»l-l Otet STTLI Gl HOLSTERS POtCt-WtSTERN-PUtnt TOOIEO 967-6821 «uuuiuifL . BEARINGS «, " " DRIVES ' " c® Ix rfi Bjr P O BOX 4325 MACON GA 31213 MITA COPYSTAR AMERICA, INC. 2054 Weems FM. Tucker Ga 30083 939 421 St . , 1 J 5 8-5187 ricklands Restaurant 311 East Broad St. Athens, Georgia =im-«EfiK 8 " Service is our business " A DIVISION Of SYFAN INCORPOnATED Greg Sylan PRESIDENT 404 53? ??39 Wats 1 800 235 8811 Fax 404 532 4488 P O Box 5775 WSB Gainesville. Georgia 30501 OFFICE PHONE 377-6436 RABERN-NASH COMPANY, INC. SpeaaMsIs in Fkxx Covonng 727 E COLLEGE AVE DECATUR. GA 3003 I 1 461 Inspection Testing Quality Control Timber Products Inspection, Inc. Howafd T Powell President Class ol 1950 Western Division PO Bo. 20455 Portland Oregon 97220 1503) 254-0204 Eastern Division 884 S Blackiawn Roao Conyers Georgia 30207-0919 (404) 922-8000 Congratulations TO THE GRADUATING SENIORS FROM The leader in sawmill and woodyard machinery. 5315-A Tulane Drive, S.W. Atlanta, Georgia 30336 S: ? State-of-the-Chipping-Art More productivity. More operating economy. Tliat ' s what Fulghum ' s tree-length chipping is aii about - as a remote chipping source or on the mill woodyard. Designed around such tough, time tested components as our log handling cranes, sectional drum debarlcers, chippers and ioad-out systems, these highly automated mills provide producers with high volume, high quality hardwood and pine chips at low operating and maintenance costs. More surprising Is how reasonably Fulghum will build one for you. fulghum industries, inc. P.O. Bex 909 Wadtoy, OMrgIa 30477 (91 2) 2S2-S223 3. Smith Lanier Co. Insuring People and Business ... sm iaee Properly • Casually • Financial Services Atlanta Carrollton Columbus West Point Newnan Opellka 458-9292 834-4478 324-6671 645-2211 253-0616 (205)749-3401 R3 3 f h tM Jl A OFV ATHENS. INC. Post Office Box 1668 • Athens. Georgia 30613 462 CHARTER BUS SERVICE C . H Bus Lines, Inc. GEORGE CULLENS 912-552-9570 OR MACON 912-746-6441 Gilman Paper Company a ST. MARYS KRAFT DIVISION ST. MARYS. GA. CONVERTED PRODUCTS DIVISION EASTMAN, GA. BUILDING PRODUCTS DIVISION: DUDLEY. FITZGERALD. BLACKSHEAR, GA. MAXVILLE. FLA. Stone Container Corporation 150 North Michigan Avenue Chicago, Illinois 60601-7568 312 346-6600 MUNICIPAL ELECTRIC AUTHORITY OF GEORGIA Providing low-cost, dependable electric energy to 48 Georgia communities. 1470 RIVEREDGE PARKWAY, NW, ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30328 (404) 952-5445 CARPET TRANSPORT, INC. CTI RT. 5, LOVERS LANE ROAD CALHOUN, GEORGIA 30701 463 M Fibro _ Ihem.Inc. " Creative Manufacturers of Speciality Chemicals " PHONE 404 278 3514 P O BOX 3004 1804 KIMBERLY PARK DRIVE DALTON, GEORGIA 30721 George E. Chase CHASK REALTY (H)MPANY 340 KAST PAI-ES FKRRV ROAD, N,E. Bl ' S. 404 237-2279 ATLANTA, Georgia 30305 Res. 404 233-220G Manor Timber Company Treating Plants - Penta - Creosote Posts - Lumber - Barn Poles Route One Manor, Go. 31550 Telephone (912)487-2621 JIM WALLACE SERVICE STATIONS 5370 Oakdale Rd. Smyrna. Ga. 30080 799 9400 CONSTNUCTlON COUI MCNT UASONHT ft CONCHCTC ACCCSSOHlCS NCiHrOKClNC STICL ft HC$H tONOiNC AIQS COUIPUCNT HCNTALS SCArFQLOINC ft IHOftlNC ntNTALS CONSTRUCTION t ECIALllCS C. G. CAYE PRESIDENT W C CAYE COMPANY. INC. ATLANTA AUGUSTA MARTINEZ 7B7 WINDSOR ST . SW ATLANTA. GA. 6882177 ™ CENEtAl CONTBACTOBS MICHAEL Z CLOWER 404 . ' 396 1808 11 DUNWOODY PARK. SUITE 123. ATLANTA. GA 30338 536-9188 THE MEAT CORRAL 3695 " niOfnpson BrttJge RoM ' GalneBvBle. Georgia 30506 ■ OARRIN WEBB TIM PINION Sales Representatrves RICHARD WEBB Owner CALADIUM CARPETS 1148 Ward Mountain Road Rome, Georgia 30161 Quality Carpets Offering Superior Value. Styling and Performance STORK GRmCD Division of Vnnf-Stork PC Bo» 1258 Airpo ' l Parkway Gainesville, GA 30503 USA Telephone (404) 532 7041 Cable GAMCO TWX (810) 750 4524 For-Star Printing Co., Inc. p. 0. Box 234 Rossville, Georgia 30741 Manulactuie Carpet Finishing Repair Equipmeni TMI TEXTILE MAINTENANCE, INC. Machine, Fab icalion Structural Sheet Mela Shops Alloy Metals 1900 Abutment Rd • P Box 2166 • Dalton, Ga 30722 404- 277- 1723 rCantrell Machine Co., Inc. — ij- lg, 544-055- FAV f4h4rs.T1-nR32 Toll Eree 1-800-922-1232 nzi :z. ' -. iDPD :box 757: — 1 1400 S, -Bradford St - ■;jt;alnesville.Ceorgia 30503 Office (404) 536-3611- 464 St. Mary ' s Hospital . . . Why Not Northeast Georgia? Career Opportunities: • Nursing • Physical Therapy • Pharmacy • Occupational Therapy • Home Health Care • Radiology • Medical Records • Speech Therapy • Respiratory Therapy • Medical Technology Employees of St Mar ' ' s Hospital enjoy a progressive, modern work environment and benefits which include; • ComperiHve Salaries • Tuition Reimbursement • Comprehensive Insurance Programs • Liberal Paid Time Off • Retirement Plan • Nursing Internships, and many more 1-or further information contact Personnel Services Dept. St Mary ' s Hospital, 1230 Baxter Street, Atfiens, Georgia 30613 (404) 354-3195 EO E MAKE A DIFFERENCE JOIN THE PROFESSIONAL NURSING STAFF AT ATHENS REGIONAL MEDICAL CENTER As a progressive 295-bed acute care hospital serving Athens and surrounding counties, Athens Regional Medical Center makes a difference by providing qualify healthcare for our patients throughout northeast Georgia. As you complete your nursing education you can also " make a difference " by joining our pro- fessional nursing team. Our critical care and medical -surgical internships are 12-week programs facilitating the transition from student nurse to profes- sional staff nurse. Other nursing areas offer a 90-dav orientation. Junior nursing students who have completed at least one medical-surgical course with a clinical component are qualified to participate in our student nurse work program. Athens Regional Medical Center, offers competitive starting salaries, shift, weekend, and charge differentials plus a full range of comprehensive benefits. " Make A Difference! " CONTACT: ATHENS REGIONAL MEDICAL CENTER 1 199 Prince Avenue Athens, GA 30613 404 354-3521 (collect) ■ EXCITING NURSING .vlV l I 1 At Candler General Hospital " V [ in Savannah, Georgia, some H • ( I l graduating RNs can move .- lvV- lVl directly srwooi ' " - " V 1 1 V V- J — J care team AT C AND LER. THE ANSWER IS T T C 1 Classroom and prRroptored clinical — 1 orientation propares you lor now 1 i L V challenges In all ot our Med Surg - ' • J " • areas and or our 34 bed, 3 unit ICU CCU PCU (aclllly Formal hospital-paid training will add to your professional credits. And our supportive environment and advanced technology will speed development of your specialized patienl-care skills. Savannah will attract you with her own enticements. Enjoy the Coastal Empire ' s wealth ol water, sand, and sunny sky the bustle ot our restored historic waterfront and the grace ol antebellum homes, all the sparkling urban vitality that characterizes the New South. Start your prolesslonal nursing career al Candler For information, call our Nurse Recruiter at 1 800-841-7018 (In Georgia, call (912) 356-61 19) Or visit our r,_J IT booth al the NSf A convention Or send 1 1 f your resume or letter of inquiry to: lU Jj NDLER GENERAL HOSPITAL ' An FqitBlOppOfttinlly F mplny ! M T MfV 5353 REYNOLDS ST., SAVANNAH. CA 31405 1 SHARE IN THE PRECIOUS DIFFERENCE OF PEDIATRIC NURSING hienrietia Egieston Hospital for Children is a 165 bed private, tertiary facility located on the campus of Emory University Specialties include cardiac and neonatal ICU. hemaioiogy oncology. neurosurgery and open heari Enjoy excellent salary, comprehensive benefitc package, clinical career acfvancement and tuition reimbursement Most importantly work with some of America ' s finest specialists and nursing professionals who ' ll help make the ditlerence a very precious experience for you Henrietta Egieston Hospital for Children 1405 Clifton Road, N.E. Atlanta, Georgia 30322 a e2 a oooc ' » e ' cov ' ' A ? 465 J Compliments of FORMETCO, INC. 2963 PLEASANT HILL ROAD • P.O. BOX 1989 • DULUTH, GEORGIA 30136 AIR CURTAIN DESTRUCTOR ' S EPA Approved Caultney Burning Inc. 6 Exeter Road Avondale Estates, Georgia 30002 Mark Caultney 299-8840 Beeper: 566-5165 FRHH ■acT mM 3 " THE FEED THEY NEED Flint River Mills has been supplying nutritionally balanced feeds for livestock since 1934. Today, we have over 100 special feeds and mineral supplements from which to choose. F-R-M has feeds tor: •Beef and Dairy Cattle • Dogs • Horses • Swine • Poultry • Cats • Cnckets. Worms • Rabbits • Catfish • Goats • Game Birds and many morel For your livestock feed needs, see the F-R-M Dealer near youl Compliments of GEORGIA PROTEINS, INC. P.O. Box 490, Route 12 Gumming, Georgia 30130 404 887-6148 i ms " C ass 1 990 Canotf Business Machines Photographic Equipment ATLANTA BRANCH 5625 Oakbrook Pkwy. Norcross, GA 30093 (404) 448-1430 466 HUBBELL die casting HUBBELL DIE CASTING Rout 8. Box 137 Moultrl . G«orgla 31768 (912)985-3719 Brown Milling Company I)K»L1J S IN KARM tt ;n - SKED - INSECTICIDES - rtJtTU.IZ » P.O. BOX 96 BRinCEBORO, CEOKCIA 31708 PHONK: 766-3391 PHONE 292 2166 LOIS J. BURNS EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR DEKALB ECONOMIC OPPORTUNITY AUTHORITY. INC 3597 COVINGTON HIGHWAY — DECATUR GA 30032 PnOTEIM FOODS IMCOnPORATED P O BOX 1546 GAINESVILU GA 30603 I404I 634-3614 Talu 54-2B40 UNISTRUT UNISTRUT GEOnaiA 3y -i nL-;A B ' ECi-iNDlDGY PAPK A AY ATLANTA GA303 3D369S LEE BCHkJBERT Vice PPESOErjT GENERAL MAMAGEO Cuiiom M d OrapviOT Workroom Ftciliiiaa _ Tr .« M RocH Co n c» Board! - Swat BoaxM 793 8929 Maureen Gregalunas 20)] Own Rd. Omnm AoiuiLa. Ga. 30906 WHOLESALE ONLY TO TRADE Rodney B.McCombs PRCSIOCNT or union counrr p. O. BOX 11 9 BLAIRSVILLE, GEOPGIA 305I2 (AOO 745-557I QWEBCO Herbert L. Ingersoll President ¥i3wrm ' JUNCTION " Webco Southern Corp 3475F Lake Drive Smyrna. Georgia 30080-5498 (404) 432 0687 J TJMBER, Inc. P O BO X 790 MILLEDGEVILLE, GEORGIA J1061 ONE (9121 452-1 SIO L) Diedricb Architects Associates. Inc. Trie Lenox Building 3399 Peachtree Road SuHe 820 Atlania Georgia 30326 (404) 364 9633 c. INGRAM coMPA fY Co 4TRACT0RS - Industrial - Commercial 4035 OANIELSVILLE ROAO • P.O. BOX 5578 ATHENS, GEORGIA 30604- 5578 1-404- 543-7600 " AUGUSTA TOOL SPECIALTY COMPANY % DIXON AIRLINE no • P BOX -6277 AUGUSTA GEORGIA 30906 EDWARD BUS (JOJ) 790-6180 USRY RES (•1041 798-3923 467 HAYES HAS GEORGIA ON ITS MIND. Congratulations, University of Georgia Grads! From Hayes Microcomputer Products, Inc. Leading the way, with quahty products that expand the world of personal computers. Hayes Sav vcs to the future with Hayes. Hayes Microcomputer Products, Inc., P.O. Box 10S2(B, Atlanta, Georgia 30348. L 1986 Hayes Micrexromputcr Products, Inc. 468 11 GAINESVILLE 534-3682 endenhalls FOUNDED IN 1943 312 Bradford st nw SALES SERVICE SUPPLIES ATHENS • IBM PRINTERS • WORD PROCESSORS 549-2925 702fi S MILLEDGE AV SHOPS OF S ATHENS J " 1-800-544-8518 CD DE BRA EQUIPMENT SERVICE INC. CUSHMAN V£HICL£S TERRY ALEXANDER GENERAL MANAGER 673-6226 1 164 ZONOLITE PLACE. N.E ATLANTA. GEORGIA 30306 y. O. DOX IWi - ROSWELL, GA. }0077 America ' s Fastest Growing Rent to Own Company. Over 200 Stores ' UCR. INC. 145 Ben Burton Rd , Bogart. GA 30622 ATHENS 2177 W BfoaO SI ' .il -I.;- ATHENS 486 Nocin Ave 548 9956 HENDERSON INDUSTRIAL EQUIPMENT. INC. P O. BOX 946 DALTON. GEORGIA 30722-0946 DICK HENDERSON McCrackin IndustrieSf Inc. ►- " AMjrAC ' jntoS Cf L OES «A ' .0BAG5 POST OFFICE BOX 325 - CONLEY, GEORGIA 30027 BEST LP. GAS. INC. |404| -179-5556 ROUTE? CANTON GA30tU (4041335-2802 COWMEBCE (404) 226-5558 DALTON (404) 38 -0246 CARTEHSVILLE (404) 698-4882 ELLUAY (404) 245-8301 ROYSTON (404) 367-4707 ATHENS ARCADE OUR CUSTOMERS ARE WARM FRIENDS SERVING ALL OF NORTH GEORGIA PROPANE FOR FARM HOME INDUSTRY YKK (U.S.A.) Inc. 4234 OCMULGEE EAST BLVD. MACON, GA 31297 RONNIE CORBIN C T HAULING GRAVEL - SAND - STONE - DIRT 7255 SPOUT SPRINGS ROAD FLOWERY BRANCH, GA. 30542 967-3763 VOL 0 Specializing n ' ol o Repairs Buford Highway Bo dy Shop 4317 Bi iford Hw Chamblee. 404-325-5305 Ga . 0341 RON HOLCOMB 964-0762 6812 Shannon Parkway Union City GA 30291 A1 469 inc food services 484 Hawthorne Ave. Athens. Georgia 30603 548-5238 Gainesville, Georgia 536-5961 Cornelia, Georgia 778-2334 QUALITY CRAFTSMANSHIP PRIDE By The Professional Plumbers Pipefitters Local Union 72 A gri«t group of p«opl« hitn bv«n hdoinq to build AtlwiTa for dmon 100 y tn. HELPING 6v Orwvidinq pnjf»niOfial plumDiog, piDtfining, h«stinq and nr ooodittoning work O " Atlw U •rva homn, (ct ooli ci ur na office build r gt, Mana and ttie Atlvna Airxrari HELPING by anunnq t r fha r w«rh i tir itf ed on tjm . writftm budgat. and n dona nghf Iha hm Dm HELPING by providing a 4 ytar aoorvntic« program «aunr%g a wv l tmnad. dadfcamd, h d wo«iiir aourca of union wonian tor tt a Atlanta ana tyuit(l nq tradai indi nry AND HELPING by baing cor¥:am»d. involved citirant m tht arvaa »rf»r» th»y Hv« and wr . UNION WORKERS Th y orodua and can be of gr»»t h«lo on your neat job. To firtd OUT mora call PLUMBERS PIPEFITTERS LOCAL UNION 72 TOM PAVNE 8u»in»u Mar «g«f BOB COKER Agani CHARLIE COX Ag»nt OOUG WILLIAMS Financial Secretary CHARLIE KEY PraB.dar t Quality People . . . Providing Quality Services At HCA Coliseum Medical Centers, our centers of excellence represent commitment to convenient quality care for families througfiout Middle Georgia. Since 1 971 , we have remained the area ' s most modern health care complex; constant- ly updating our equipment and facilities. We have kept pace with the explosion of medical technologies because we know you and your family expect and deserve the finest care available. Health-Education A.P.P.LE. Educational Programs lor Healthy Living 749-6806 Physician-Medical Services Referral Healthcare Finder 743-4377 Coliseum Women ' s Center Inlormatlon, Diagnostics, Educational Services, Maternity: Coliseum Medical Center 749-6886 Urgent Care Centers Downtown Coliseum Urgent Care Hospital-Building B 310 Hospital Drive Open 24 hours 741-0100 North Macon Wesleyan Station 4646 Forsyth Road 471-0334 South Macon South Macon Plaza 1560 Rocky Creek Road 781-4423 HCA Coliseum Medical Centers m 470 A city of the future deserves a hospital to match. ol- v x ' e . ' ' ' ' , -tv Diagnosis: Al (rt. " ()igia Baptisi. sUUf ot the art r(|ui|Mii(. ' ni IS liclpin U.S make ,-irlicr nil )iv an u rail- dia,i,nioscs Willi ( )ur ai.K;uii.(. l tt hill ill i l- CM) ik ' tul pidhk ' ms piv H lusly ti 1UIH.I I iiiK tliii iu, h c ' xpl( rati )r ' surgm S|x lal 1 1 )niput(. ' r pn )grains assist in liiyliK skilled Lliagiiostii pn k. ei-lurcs. Treatment: VsamaiornKxlKal iiistitulK 111 aikl a trai hini In is|-iital. ( «.■( iri ia I5;iptist IS on the k-ading cxige ( )t iiieelKine We were the tiisi in (ieorj ia to oHer litln itnps . a IK )n suryit: ' pioneers in usiiil; laser suryeiA l( I ( ipen ek ,i;i ed k u .uteries aixl -aporiA ' ditlii uli to treat kidneN si( mes i C ' ieiirt;ia Itiptist the latest leJiiK il( igx IS roiitiiu ' - lYc ' Cnti()n: nieeoncvpi 1 1| |iie eMlliiiii illness is (.han ini; iIk ' wa we l( k ik ai nieclieine, C )iir IYe enti e Medieine Center is a |ireiiiier Illness taeilitx " clireued h pinsieians Our Women ' s Ik-alth Centre ( ilk ' is maninii ),i,Taph and a wide aira ( if I itlier sei ii.vs and programs ycartxl speeitiealK ' ti i wc mien ' s luvd-s CA)Illlllit!lK ' nt: Medieinehas ehanged di-aniatieally since Ck ' orgia Ha]Misi I ipeiied almost ' ■)() yeiu ' s ago. Bui ( me thing hasn ' t elxuiged our eommit meni t( ) the higliest c|ualit - aire. ' Iliis takes skilkxl, a mimitted aiul ei mipassu Hiate the kind (iu tliid al (ieorgia iiaptisi lei.lieal |X ' ( ipk methotl ol renK Aing kitlne ' sk )ne with shock wa (. ' s We re ( .enter 1 ' raelii.e ()pponiinitiic-s ailahle ( all Georgia Baptist 653 3756. Mmaieal Cmntmr THE HOSPITAL Of THE FUTURE IS NOW i»i H..ul -.iul M • -Ml.uil.i I .. iiMJ Mi 471 1 In The South.., And Still Growing! (asi ern ' s CASTLEBERRYS FOOD CO , P O BOX 1010 AUGUSTA GEORGIA 30903 TELEPHONE 14041 733-7765 UNITED COMPUTER RESOURCES, INC. 192 Cumberland Festival 2980 Cobb Pkwy. S. Atlanta, Ga. 30339 1DSouthlake Festival 1510Southlake Pkwy. Morrow, Ga. 30260 DTK - TWIN HEAD - BELTRON Importers Distributors of PC ' s Equipment The Low Price Leader in Atlanta. We helped MTVget their feed on the ground. When MTV and seven other major cable programmers decided to broadcast from a new Galaxy III satellite, they needed a state-of- the-art ground antenna network A system with 5,000 antennas, installed and running flawlessly in three months. They came to Scientific-Atlanta, the technical leader in satellite communications. We ' ve also just landed the country ' s first full-scale HDTV development contract. Our engineers designed and installed the most sophisticated flight infor- mation system in the world for United Airlines. And we developed a complete telecommunications network for Gabon, West Africa. So if you ' re looking for a place where technology gives you the winning edge, talk . to Scientific Atlanta oCIGntltlC about what it takes Afl nt to lead an industry All C l I Id Winning with technology Vitruilit AiLinia, (cm ml Kmploymcni, I)qil IK. 1990, RO Box 105027, Atlanta. GA 30348 An tqual t)pportunily Employtr M K H V MTV is a ic-gisicTcd trademark ul MTV ' Network, a divuion of Viacom Interruiional Inc 472 p Snacks for every taste! fneci MUNICIPAL ELECTRIC AUTHORITY OF GEORGIA Providing low-cost, dependable electric energy to 48 Georgia communities. 1470 riverkdc;e parkway, nw, atlanta. georgia 30328 (404) 952-5445 Hewlett-Packard. Where your input shapes the future. • We have trust and respect for individuals. • We focus on a high level of achieve- ment and contribution, • We conduct our business with uncompromLsing integrity. • We achieve common objectives through teamwork. • We encourage flexibility and innovation. And the best start for innovative grad uates who want to shape the future is Hewlett Packard. Send your resume to: Hewlett-Packard Company, P.O. Box 105005, Atlanta, GA 30348. There is a better way. hal HEWLETT " PACKARD A 473 IIMP lUavidson mineral 11- roper ties. Inc. A MEMCEI OriHE CI CLIP Prime Foods Inc. 6 South Drive Carterville, Ga. 30120 Manor Timber Company Treating Plants - Pento - Creosote Posts - Lumber - Barn Poles Route One Manor, Ga. 31550 Telephone (912)487-2621 CARAUSTAR INDUSTRIES, INC. ' K " " w PO BOX 1 15 AUSTELL, GEORGIA 30001 ;404) 948-3 100 Southern Heritage Restaurant Open Everyday 6 a.m. - 2 p.m. • 5 p.m. - 10 p.m. U.S. 441 South 1-20 MADISON (404) 342-2852 GOOD LUCK! from THE ULTIMATE HIGH-TECH MAZOA DEALERSHIP •I M MEMonuL mivE, rroaa moumtaim 498-2277 474 rnm GRADING WRECKING CO. SONS 506J nOOSCVtll MlOHWAt UNION ciry Giort i 3029 ' GIUDY PRICE PHONE 964-7595 HABASIT BELTING INC. 3453 Pierce Drive P O Box 80507 Chamblee, GA 30366 habasit WALLACE SERVICE STATIONS TEXACO SHELL 1-85 GA 129 4570 Atlanta Hwy. Jefferson, Ga. 30549 Loganville.Ga. 30249 Local Union 613 International Brotherhood of Electrical Workers Suite 250 . IBEW Building . 501 Pulliam Street, SW. Atlanta, Georgia 30312 M.MNTENANCE EQUIPMENT CO. 2110 TUCKER IND RD TUCKER GEORGIA 30084 JOHN H PLANT, general manager OFPiCE (4(MI 939-i9 ' 0 HOME (4041 3?5 1970 W. T. Mavfielx) Sons Trucking Co., Jas. J. (Jack) Inc. y Si ' sEiiii ' yU Pntsiocvr jkNO Chairman or the Board P. O. Box 047 MaBLFTON, OroROIA 90059 Atlanta Offici (4C4) 890-6897 OA INBOUNO WATS I -800-262-9 I 62 IWTeRiTATt WATS l-eOO-24 l-4eS8 Phone 8635219 MAHTIMZ lU ILDING SI THA HAROLD M PEAft-SON Home Phrrru- : 93 ■124 3921 Roberts Road Martmn. Ga 3r)907 LILBURN TIRE AUTO SERVICE Small Business Made America Great ' Please Support Mine. LARRY LUTZ Telephone 923-4400 4945 Lawrenceville Hwy 29 Lilburn, Georgia 30247 f ' 1 FH 6 t -For Good •.Ir i Health C iC J - f w.ih US ' - GY ASTICS 3340 Monlreal Slalion TOM 4 BUNNY COOK Tucker, GA 30084 (4C41 933-1212 FIELDSTONE CENTER, INC, CONYERS, GA. 404 483-6770 Spccialuini; in Qujiir jnd Scr uc BRAD J. POYNTER PRESIDENT UNIVERSITY TOWER AT THE CAMPUS Leasing for Surruuer Fall of 1990 131 E. Broad Streer 543-0132 M. ' ii.iged by VCalhcn Managcmcnc " The Place to Live " • Studios • 1 Uetlrooni • 2 Ik-tlrooms • Honihouscs • .Ml lumiihcd TECHNICAL INDUSTRIES AUDIO-VISUAL ; VIDEO EQUIPMENT SYSTEMS KAYE BROWN KATHY WOOD 6000 PEACHTREE ROAD. N E ATLANTA. GEORGIA 30341 |404|4SS-76IO =- I-800-SS4-S440 ifc |-yi FAX 404458-28?? 475 ttmu For the Best Values in: Carpet, Wood Vinyl! ! • BUILDERS • • HOME BUYERS SA VE $$$ FREE SAMPLES!! FREE DELIVERY W INSTALLATION MASTER DEALER STOCKING WEAR-DATED CABIN CRAFTS ' CARPETS ® ' Carpet with locked-in stain protection. ' CARPET " Excellent reputation for service, honesty and value! " SAME LOCA TION OWNER SINCE 1971 W MAJOR CARPETS, INC. Open: M-F: 9-5, Sat: 9-1 JOHN OR JEAN O ' NEAL P.O. BOX 212 DALTON, GA 30722-0212 404- 277-3341 3018 N. DUG GAP RD., S.W. DALTON, GEORGIA 1-75 EXIT 135 J m 476 WE BUY JUNK — WRECKED CARS Auto Parts " NOW SELLING USED CARS BRING YOUR OWN TOOLS PULL YOUR OWN PARTS 11 (OPEN SUNDAY) (10:00 A.M. 3:00 P.M.) AMERICAN A FOREIGN P Vv 7 Oayt B ' 0 t In Town (o) J- UJ =J " •■m to 8 p.m. »». oa rniMu w hii 2732 JONESBORO RD. S.E. ATLANTA 363-0084 I BMSRSON ALCO CONTROLS DIVISION East First Street Hazlehurst, Georgia 31539 912 375-2575 m 477 MMM Computer Traders, Inc. Buy • Sell Trade • Lease USED IBM COMPAQ 980.9233 RAYMOND TOOKE, R., P.E. 404 325-3243 TOOKE Engineering Associates PosI Office Box 13804 Allanla, Georgia 30324 EXCELLENCE . . A FIRM COMMITMENT TO THOSE WHO PURSUE IT Management consultants to America ' s most successful firms for over 10 years. JkSYSTECON A COOPERS i L r B R A Division OUR PRINCIPLES IN ACTION Quality Responsibility Mutuality Efficiency Freedom iiMw a liivisuni ol Mnr . liui tjioitiU-tl A Major Marketer of DistituUve " Atiytime " Snack Foods M6M Mar P.O. Box 328Q Albany. Georgia 3 1 708 For Opporluniliei Here in Georgia EOE, M F, HandicapfU ' d, Veterans 9800 Wedlock Bridge Road • Dululh. Georgia 30136 • (404)476-4831 THE NEXT STEP At Computer Task Group, we are commit ted to the future. Each year we invest over $6 million in our corporate and local educational programs to keep our staff on the leading edge of technology. CTG encourages fresh and innovative ideas to designing and enhancing applications systems software through a network of over 60 offices worldwide. Excellent career opportunities exist for experienc- ed Programmers • Programmers Analysts • Systems Analysts who tnrive on challenge and diversity. If you would like to become part of an innovative team of professionals, send your resume to: COM- PUTER TASK GROUP, loo Colony Square. Atlanta, GA 30361. Equal Opportunity Employer MAKE CTG YOGR NEXT STEP 478 p CALL CLARKLIFT: ATLANTA • WINDER • AUGUSTA • MACON " 2 , Congratulations to the Class of 1989 for finally getting out of the . . . " DAWG HOUSE " May your degree ' s bring you the futures best from the fine family of products from General Foods Corp IMacuralK Dccarfnnaied iflONi 479 COMPLIMENTS OF SECURITY Products Company A. SUBSIDIARY OF S.CJOHNSON SON INC 485 OAK PLACE - SUITE 370 - ATLANTA, GEORGIA Compliments of p. 0. BOX 88406 ATLANTA. GEORGIA 30356-8406 . •. and. Sr. ._ a B.8nna.A. 4. 0PPICEJ13 OP SEWELL MANUFACTUIUNO CXaOun rhatTwM of lh« Boaid pMadaat of ttw Coopaay nnt Vk» Pnodnl JMIAba . .nnetoof lUnubctuimf PLANTS IN r T V — uj M . AocountaDt raaix. ca. plant i HlnjN. ALA rLANT •OWDON JUNCTION. CA fLANT 5 1 ( IVE P CORPORATION (404) 342- DAR 4500 m A GROESBECK General Manager PO Box 508 Madison, Georgca 30650 Congratulations to the Class of ' 90 We hope all your dreams conne true. GauxV. CARPET MILLS. INC. Industrial Blvd Chatsworth, GA 30705 (404) 695-9611 You ' re Right At Home With Galaxy y|cco Acco Babcock inc Material Handling Group 4579 Lewis Road Box 1387 Stone Mountain, Georgia 30086 Telephone 404 939-2220 Telex 54-2398 X Purina... planning tomorrow with research today. -AH: 480 Spurlock Sl Associates, Inc. CONSULTING ENGINEERS 2793 CLAIRMONT ROAD N E. ATLANTA. GEORGIA 30329 I I 404-«33-0245 HIGH REACH SPECIALIST MOBILPLATFORM, INC. 1 1 200 ALPHARETTA HWY . P.O BOX 1 239 ROSWELL. GEORGIA 30077 (404) 475-1370 SALES, RENTALS SERVICE Taking Pride In The Communities We Serve. Best Wishes From THE CHATTAHCKKHW: — BANK M£-nih,T H ' ll. T}ie BuikheaA Rankmg House. PicdniDnr .» ivy RtuJ • Tlv Kcnnt-sume BuniuTy; Hiuse. 620 Cheri.)kee Srrcft • Ttv Muititwn Bunking Hiust, 1401 FV.Khtrcc Streer. Suite MlOO • Ttv Pt-nmeter Hunlunj} Kmiw. 1117 Pcnnwicr Center West. Suite W104 • The ' i u ' ts Fen-y B in)uni; Huuse. Ih42 Powers Rcrrv RiuJ • The mings BunJung Huuse. 28 W Paces Ferry R,.,,.i .,..,• :7o St Joseph Hospital c[-:nter for life AffiiMi of Hpaiih Cafe Co ' po ' ai ' on o SistC ' S ol Si Joseph of Carondelei St. Joseph Hospital - Center for Life is a 235 bed, general acute health care faci- lity. It is a not-for-profit hospital with a conmitient to reach to the whole person- ■eeting the physical, spiritual, psycholo- gical, and social needs with many hospital services and programs. 2260 Wrightsboro Road Augusta, Georgia 30910-3199 40 .-737-7400 M and M CLAYS, INC. P O Box 98 Mclntyre. Georgia 31054 Air-Flooted Kaolin Unit:ed Agri Product:8, Inc. URP Florido - URP Ga Rg Ctiem. 3804 Coconut Palm Drive. Suite 170 Tampa. FL 33619 481 Hercules bumpers, inc. P.O. Box 469 - Pelham, Georgia 31779 Education Software Systems, Inc. Suite F, 674 Morrow Industrial B d Jonesbofo, Qaorgla 30236 WALLACE E. REEVES President (800) 558-2446 (404)968-3121 ATLANTIC UTILITIES CONTRACTORS, INC. 2308 CANDLER ROAD DECATUR, GEORGIA 30032 PHONE: (404) 636-5599 l COMPUTER MAINTENANCE CORPORATION 6061 OAKBROOK PARKWAY NORCROSS, GEORGIA 30093-1798 (404) 449-3320 482 APAC-GeorgIa, Inc. • MacDougald Division PO Box 19855 • Atlanta. Georgia 30325 • (404) 351-6301 mr Atlanta DataCom 2915 Courtyards Drive Suite A Norcross. GA 30071 (404) 263-9756 (800) 238-1094 " Experience is the Difference " i J Sandwell Swan H ' ooster is a Leader in Pulp Paper Engineering. For career opportunities and j;routh. see us tirst SANDWELL SWAN WOOSTER INCORPORATED 2690 Cumberland Parkway. Suite . 00 Atlanta, (icorgia }0}}9 404 433-9336 Vordson] NORDSON CORPORATION A world leader m design and manufacture of industrial application equipment, extends congratu- lations to the class of 1988! Our success has been built on the innovative spirit of a company focused on the future, exploring new applications and striving for technological advances. Through the contribution of talented, self motivated employees, we expect to further penetrate new markets world wide and we firmly believe the future is ours! Again, best wishes on your continued success! An Equal Opportunity Employer M F H V CONGRATULATIONS 1990 Graduates . . . " People Committed To Quality " ® THE CALIBRE COMPANY OF GEORGIA, INC. 2100 RiverEdge Parkway • Suite 500 Atlanta, Georgia 30328 • 404-984-9220 AKi 483 ■r KEY SI Quality Is Job 1 CURBING ASPHALT PAVING 2600 KEY ' S POINT CONYERS, GEORGIA 30208 922-6833 " The binerness of poor quality remains long after the sweetness of low price is forgotten ' Best Wishes from your friends at Arby ' s! HOUSTON MEDICAL CENTER 1601 WaUon Blvd. Warner Robins, Geor a Call today for more information! (912) 922-4281, Ext. 107 Compliments of AZCON INC. Asbestos Hazard Control Services A Williams Group Company 2075-E West Park Place Stone Mountain. GA 30087 (404) 498-0800 AVs 484 1 TAYLOR ANDERSON, ARCHITECTS, INC Ta 1on nderson Carlos E. Taylor, Jr., A. I. A. 2964 Pfeachtree Road. NW Sute 600 Atlanta . Georgia 3030S (4CMi2 ' i747?S EQUIFAX WISHES YOU SUCCESS IN THE FUTURE 2-Midlown Plaza 1360 Peach!ree Street NW Atlanta Georgia 30309 n Epua ' Oppo ' lunii Employe ' S Uest Wishes Contractor tor the BioSacncc Building at the University of Ga)rgia We value our ties to the Georgia community. " Blouni Construction Group of Blouni Inc 4520 Executive Park Drive Montgomery AL 361 16- 160? Montgomery • Los Angeles • Chicago Serving the Best in Food and Ice Cream Since 1949 ATLANTA DAIRIES 777 Memorial Drive SE Atlanta GA 30316 688-2671 ' A 485 f ilsM . ViaHa-wiA " ' - a aroau vD an " THE SUBTLE DIFFERENCE OF EXCELLENCE " Georgia ' s largest and finest premium winery. Open for business in summer of 1985. Route 1, Box 563-1; Hoschton, Georgia 30548 (Interstate 85 and Hwy. 211) Compliments of AMERICAN PROTEINS, INC P.O. Box 490, Route 12 Cumming, Georgia 30130 404 887-6148 Congratulations to the Class of 1990 CSI designs and manufactures cryogenic equipment for the safe transpxjrtation and storage of liquid oxygen, liquid nitrogen, liquid argon and liquid helium. We market these cyrogenic products to the industrial gas producers for welding applications, the medical oxygen home care industry and the restaurant business for carboiuting beverages. CSI is proud to help support Georgia Tech by participating in their student co-op program. CRYOGENIC SERVICES, INC. Interstate 575 . Airport Dr. P.O. Box 1312 Canton, Georgia 30114 (404)479-6531 486 Ilk DoRNiER Medical Systems Shock Wave Lithotripsy Leader in Extracorporeal WE MAKE THE PRODUCTS THAT MAKE THE PAPER THAT MADE THIS YEARBOOK POSSIBLE. Ha JWi Group Atlanta Wire Dfijtex Atlanta Felt 1117 Bailie Cieek Rd Jonesboro GA 30236 (404) 471-0660 aramont financial services 404-843-9300 fax 843-9390 4151 ashford dunwoody road suite 170 atlanta, georgia 30319 (jo iajui ulu ux i lo S Sparta Manufacturing Company P.O. Box 400 Sparta, Georgia 31087 A division of Florida Furniture Ind. Inc. TOLLESIIM LUMBER COMPANY. INC. p. 0. Drawer E Perry. GA 31069 HANKINSON BROOKS. INC. 6912 GORDON RD. MABLETON, GA 30059 (404) 948-0477 COMVEBCIAl INDUSTRIAL Heating. Atr Conatliontnq Relrigerjtion ar.fl VentiUHon James A Brooks 14041 94 0477 ' A 487 start your career with the best. COMPLIMENTS OF LANE LIMITED nizne ' i i f nf £iftf , ' yi ' ' Afi -r ' iA ' • y p f ■ ' j z M-r fr ' -) 2280 MOUNTAIN INDUSTRIAL BOULFVARO TUCKER, GEORGIA USA. 30084 We ' re CRS Sirrine, Inc., a full-service design construction management company that has engineered hundreds of industrial facilities nationwide over the last eight decades. In the process, we ' ve earned an outstandmg reputation as the leader in design CM services, while providing a superior work environment for our empbyees. In fact, our company has been selected one of the 100 best firms to work for in the nation. If you ' d like a chance to start your career v-ith the leader m the engmeeruig business, give us a call. WTiy settle for less than the best CKS Sirruie, Iik North Caruluid I Jiviiion r , ' ' )l 1 Capital Center Dnvv, Suite 500 Halei K North Carolina 27tW ) yi9 A59 5000 fcJU ineerui Ciruup 1 Icaclguarters Grvemillc. SC Corporate I leadquarters I louiton, T. Office!, ui prunipal iitieb ain v Uf L ' nited Stalei MAR- J AC, INC. . . . Fine Poultry Products P.O. BOX 1017 GAINESVILLE, GEORGIA 30503 404-536-0561 m 488 n T Collins GENERAL CONTRACTORS 4fl06 Wnqhl Dnve • P O Bo« 2476 • S ' nytnn. Georgia 30081 Phone (404) 43? 2900 SOUTHEAST PAPER MANUFACTURING CO. (912) 272-1600 • P. O. Box 1169 • Dublin. Georgia 31021 Pan Gulf Developments, Inc. 1524 Dunwoody Village Parkway, Suite 108 Atlanta, Georgia 30338 Telephone: 404 668-0542 Telex: 549594 PANGULF ATL Compliments of LAWN TURF INC CONYERS, GEORGIA GEORGIA ' S OLDEST ANO LARGEST DISTRIBUTOR OF TURF AND GROUNDS MAINTENANCE EQUIPMENT IRRIGATION AND SUPPUES FOR GOLF COURSES • CEMETERIES SCHOOLS • PARKS • LANDSCAPES • INDUSTRY Conyers, Ga. Atlanta area (404) 483-4743 Outside Atlanta Area 1-800-282-3640 COMPLETE TURF MAINTENANCE EQUIPMENT i, SUPPLIES P O BOX 480 CONYERS. GA 30207 olphcme The Solderability Company World s leading supplier of solder, soldering related materials and instruments to the Electronics Industry 600 Route 440 Jersey City NJ 07304 1201) 434-6778 2155 Stonington Road Hoffman Estates IL 60195 (312) 991-5480 200 Technology Drive Alpharelta GA 30201 (404) 475-6100 2751 El Presidio Street Carson CA 92705 (213) 603-9255 England Italy Hong Kong France Japan Singapore A Cookson Company W Germany S Korea Taiwan ' A) 489 D DOWLING BAG ,}{ Company, Inc. U POP! OFfiCE BOX 1768 VAlDOSTA GEORGIA 31601 NORTHLAKE PLUMBING SERVICE INC. 5347 Ulbum Square Hwy. 29 Ulbum, Gtorgia 30247 yS S °i! 0 (r iiaffcey BELLAMY WALKER CHEVROLET 145 INDUSTRIAL BlVD N ICDONOUGM, GA 30253 Business 957-6631 Home 957-6289 Mi«ACLf WOKREMl ran Mf N ft WOMCN H»m»7-rLINC a CUTTIMC Pmoni 94B 3923 Ba«te» St . Athens. GA WAR EAGLE H BOX, INC. JIM HODGE PrMsident P O Box 951-1 Porter St Cortersville Go 30120 404 382 3824 H T AL USA A BET COMPANY Apex Textile Leasing 460 Englewocxj Avenue Atlanta, G A 30315 404-624-5700 FAX 404-622-6766 m lOVDIA " A N Cf PLACE TO DO BUSINeSS " 4900 Buford Highway Chamblee (404)485-8601 Time Equipment Parking Gates Access Control Sales • Service • Supplies O Georgia, Inc. INTERNATIONAJ. TIME RECORDING OF GEORGIA INC. 3346 MONTREAL STATION • TUCKER. GA 30084 TELEPHONE: 404 496-0366 Melear s Pit CooKed Baroecue WE SPECIALIZE IN BARBECUE DINNERS SPECIAL ATTENTION GIVEN TO PARTIES AND BANQUETS bliVi-5171.7. inr it tkf Ikit - ' Fairburn 964-9933 Hwy. no. 29 UNION City, Ga. -«, — 490 m 1 Willi ROuTt MART COUNTY INDUSTRIAL PARK P0BO«366 haRTVMiL jA JOb 1 4CM JJ6 mt; TORD lSARGENT X architectureX e xlm€ SINCE 1972 FIREPLACES WOOD COAL BURNING STOVES • STOVE PIPE • TRIPLE WALL PIPE • GRATES TOOLS • FIREPLACE INSERTS • FACTORY BUILT FIREPLACES SALES INSTALLATION i M. I 994-3400 908 CLAY ROAD - MABLETON Pullman Kenith Fortson Company HVAC Contractors Plant Alvin W. Vogtie Waynesboro, Georgia MR. Mckenzie took great pride in the QUALITY OF LIFE IN THE SOUTH. TODAY YOU CAN STILL TASTE IT IN HIS VEGETABLES. cEgnzie ' s Oar POOLS are in Sxithem soil. Southern Frozen Foods A Division of Curtice Burns Foods P.O Box 306, Montezuma, GA 31603 Marriott People ktiow how tocater to your uishes. Specializing in Weddings, Bar Mitzvahs, Banquets. Business Dinners, Theme Parlies, oui- door events your place or ours Marriott People Imow bow ATIANTA Qrriott. NORl [ IVVtST 1-75 at Windy Hill Road 952-7900 A 491 ' :a- ■• eg s YOU ARE INVITED TO TAKE THE CHALLENGE HERE! Guzik Technical Enterprises, the technology leader in magnetic recording test equipment, is chosen by the corresponding industry to be the defacto standard supplier. Our automated equipment provides high accuracy timing measurements down to subnanosecond levels and precise mechanical positioning at microinches intervals. We hold multiple patents in related areas. The company has been profitable since inception. Sales and profits, as well as R D investments, have increased more than tenfold. To expand our Research and Development work, we are looking for talented professionals in the following areas: Software Engineers: emphasis on object oriented programming approximation and statistical analysis algorithms, fully intergrated user interfaces, and mixed language (C, LISP) programming. Analog and Digital Engineers: emphasis on phase-lock loops control systems, high speed logic, analog discrete and IC design, and digital IC gate array design. If you are willing to take the challenge, please write to: GUZIK TECHNICAL ENTERPRISES 4620 Fortran Drive San Jose, CA 95134 ATTENTION: COLLEGE RECRUITING Tpchnical Enterprjsps AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER 492 m ROLLS for • C ' lxil and Militar Aircratt rwn ILfJl • Missiles 1 r • Ships L! 1 ■ • Industrial Plants • Electrical Power Generation - ■ ,i ' ;l I) „; iROYCEj ActiMtics in r.S.A. include: Marketing. Product Support. Engineering and Manutactunng 0 er 35 locations throughout North America Local facilit : Rolls-Rovce Inc., 1895 Phoen ix Boulevard Atlanta. Georgia 30349. (404) 996-8400 MECHANICAL SERVICES. INC. SEOvCE nPKiG PLL BNG ' b ' Henry Ford II Ave. Hapeville, Ga. 30354 Tel. (404) 766-0292 AIR CONDITIONING INSTALLATION, SERVICE, PIPING, PLUHBING jr m . v ' v CHARTER I PEACHFORD HOSPITAL 2151 PeacM;rd Road. Adania, GA 30338 - Tdephone iv 2305 AlkifUa ' s leader in the treatment of alcohol ayid drug Mldiction and ertmtknud disorders. W 493 ■r -ffim kddy U itaMtMn ' [th4 , i . ■Am. tko (mt ib th d- HEERY Architecture Engineering Construction Program Management Interior Design Programming Graphic Design Energy Consulting Strategic Facilities Planning Land Planning and Landscape Architecture I A, IIAI.TIMORI:, BOSTON, DALLAS, HOUSTON, LONOON, LOS ANCilM.KS. •IIIA, SACRAMKNTO, SALT LAKI- Lll Y, SAN l-RANCISCO BAY ARliA, SICATTLL: Heery International Inc. A Group of Professional Service Practices I Our first name is Bank, but our femily name is South. If you ' re a part of the South. Biuik South coasiders you a part of the ftmiih-a family that ' s continuing to grow and prosper witli each new d:ty At B;ink South, we treat you as one of our own. And we ' ll do all we can to keep pace witli ' our growing needs. To that end, we employ biinking professionals in more than 135 offices statewide. Of these, over 80 offices are in the greater Atlanta area, including our convenient Kroger store offices. The ' re open 7 days a week until 8 p.m. -for all your personal banking needs. E ' en during evenings or weekends. Our retail banking services, available at ever ' Bank Soutli location, range from a choice of checkiiig and savings products to investment management and trust services. There ' s a product to fit virtually ever ' financial need. We ' re a part of the AVAIL " System, which gives you 24-hour ac- cess to ' Our accounts through an automated teller network Bank South, Buckhead Office that extends to over 1,400 locations all across Georgia. In addition, we ' re linked, through CIRRUS, to a worldwide network of 25,000 automated teller locations. As part of our commercial banking family, you ' ll also receive uasurpassed service and support, includ- ing corporate taist, commercial lending, real estate and cash management assistance. So if you live here in the South, let Bank South welcome you with the hospitalirs; supjxxt and commit- ment to service that will make you feel like one of the family Let us show you why there ' s a lot to like about Bank South. ci ■ " Wflg 0 hi ■ ■■ ■ ■■■ NAVIGATING THE FUTURE WITH FABRICS AND FIBERS. With unfailing direction and firm commitment, Amoco Fabrics and Fibers Company has become a leader in fiber research, producing a diverse line of fibers, yarn systems and fabrics used every day in the home and in industry. Carpet fibers and backings Amoco ' s continuous filament olefin yarn system, Marquesa- Lana, along with the nation ' s No. 1 backing systems, ActionBac secondary and PolyBac primary, are all used in the manufac- turing of America ' s highest quality carpets. Construction fabrics Amoco ' s complete line of woven and non-woven polypropylene fabrics, used for paving, ground stabilization, erosion control and silt fence, meet or exceed all engineering requirements. And more Amoco also provides vital ingredients for end products like wallcoverings, ufDholstery fabrics, disposable nonwovens and luggage, just to name a few. So, when you look to the future, look to the leader. Look to Amoco. Amoco Fabrics and Fibers Company 900 Circle 75 Pkwy. Suite 550 Atlanta, Georgia 30339 (404) 956-9025 496 Amoco Fabrics and Fibers Company makes fibers and yarn, not finished carpel Marquesa ' Lana. ActionBac ' and PolyBac ' are Registered Trademarks ol Amoco Fabrics and Fibers Company m Carpe Diem " If a little knowledge is daii erous, where is the man who has so much as to he out ofdaiwer? " I hi)m is Huxk ' v The truly educated person knows that there ' s no end to acquiring knowledge, or skills, or abilities. The world continues to offer up new challenges and opportunities. which must be seized and acted upon as they arise, or be lost forever. You may never acquire aU the knowledge you need or can use, but we admire the dedication and commitment to that pursuit which marks the distinctive achievement of the educated person. CIGNA Healthplan of Georgia, Inc. 1361 West Peachtree St, Suite 1300 Atlonta GA 30309 Telephone (404) 881-9779 CIGNA 40- SSriB 2 ' ' 5 ' -.SS Who depends on Eckerd Pharmacists? Over 54 million people every year. Why? At Eckerd, our dedicated ptiarmacists do more ttion fill prescriptions. Thiey hielp people get ttie hiealthi core thiey deserve and offer hielpful advice on tiealthi concerns. And, thiey ' ve hielped in saving lives, too. For instance, in 1987, over 540,000 Hemoccult test kits were dispensed and over 84 cases of cancer were reported. If you ' ve cfiosen a career in phiarmacy, and it ' s because you core about people, thiink of Eckerd. Wtien we say to an Eckerd Pharmacist, nottiing ' s more important ttian your tiealtti, we mean it! AMERICAS FAMILY DRUG STORE 498 11 " P WeVe well connected. For close to 100 years, Stromberg-Carlson has been earning an outstanding reputation in the telecommunications indus- try for products and ideas which are revolutionary. We ' ve become a major supplier to many of the major tele- phone and telecommunications companies because v e ' re clearly their best connection to the latest developments in the industry. We ' re leading advancements in the areas of soft- ware development, common carrier software design, systems engineering and mechanical technology. Our emphasis on R D is strengthened by our family con- nections. As a subsidiary of GPT, one of the world ' s leading electronic companies, we are able to combine some of the world ' s most advanced research and product technologies with the proven performance of our own DCO switching system. So any way you look at it, we ' ve got all the right connections for engineers and other dynamic individuals who are inter- ested in joining an industry leader. Contact us today. We ' ll tell you more about our innovative programs and rewarding career opportunities, as well as the generous salaries and benefits we provide. Call or send your resume to: Stromberg-Carlson, Professional Staffing, Box GTB, 400 Rinehart Road, Lake Mary, FL 32746. We are an equal opportunity employer. M F H V TOWARDS THE NEW CENTURY GPT 499 Bedi tUidked (tom f loitk ttioija Hid Siai( MAYO CHEMICAL COMPANY, INC. DIVISIONS Mayo Chemical Co. of Tennessee Chattanooga: 615-756-6615 Farm Industrial Chemical Co. Dalton: 404-277-9000 Mayo Chemical Co. 5544 Oakdale Road, S.E. Smyrna, GA 30082 GA National WATS 800-962-6296 Fax No. 404-696-7463 Premier Manufactuers of Waste Treatment Chemicals Textile Chemicals Agricultural Sodium Hypochlorite Bleach Hydrochloric Acetic Acid Sequestrants Dispersants Concrete Additives Heavy Duty Alkaline Cleaning Alkaline Bottle Washing Metal Finistiing Aluminum Etching Polyacrylates Aminocarboxylates Organophosphonates Sodium Glucoheptonates APPLICATIONS Textile Processing Filters. Coatings Other Pigments Water-Based Paints Ceramics and Kaolin Clay Processing Micronutrients Water Treatment Boilers Saline Water Evaporators Cooling Systems Petroleum Oil Field Pulp Paper V IMPELLM CORPORATION W Technology Park Atlanta 333 Resecirch Court Norcross, Georgia 30092 For neai y two decades, IMPELL has led the industry with dynamic growth, technology Innovation and outsteinding ccireer opportunities. We cire committed to providing more than just conventional engineering services; we ' re providing long-term solutions to the power industry worldwide. Our success rests on the quailifications and capabilities of our employees; they are the driving force t)ehind our technology development. As a memt)er of the IMPEILL team, you ' ll work for a company where your idecis can make a difference. IMPELL CORPORATION = QUALITY PEOPLE = QUALITY SERVICE Other IMPELL offices are located in San Framcisco, New York, Chicago. Dallas, and the United Kingdom. An Equal Opportunity Employer ■ l 1 i 500 11 $f 9$ every step ol the tv FLEXEL. INC. I S Pel under Ccnicr Plucv Siiiic 1100 lLinla, Gt ' or uj . 0346 With a C S Instant Banking card, you have instant acces s to your accounts anytime, day or night at more than 160 C S Instant Banker locations through- out Georgia. And for on-campus banking convenience, C S has an Instant Banker located right in the student center You ' ll also have access to hundreds of additional automated teller machines statewide with AVAIL and thousands nationwide with CIRRUS. The C S Instant Banking card.. .it ' s your very own " instant bank. " i The Citizens and Southern National Bank Member FDIC 501 H Institute of Paper Science and Technology The Institute of Paper Science and Technology is a unique organization whose purpose evolves from the singular relationship v hich has existed betw een the Institute and the pulp and paper industry since 1929. The purpose of the Institute is: • to provide high quality students a multidisdplinary graduate educational expe- rience of the highest standard of excellence recognized by the national academic community v hich enables them to perform to their maximum potential in a society vn h a technological base; and • to sustain an international position of leadership in scientific research w hich is focused in areas of sigiuficance to the pulp and paper industry; and • to contribute to the economic and technical v ellbeing of the nation through innovative educational, informational and technical services. Philips Laboratories Briarcliff Manor, New York If you ' re undecided about what career step you should take— you should consider Philips Laboratories. 502 PHILIPS LABORATORIES is the research divi- sion of North American Philips Corporation. Located less than 1 hour from New York City, we offer qualified Scientists who have a B.S., M.S. or Ph.D., a challensing Engineering and Scientific environment. We are a part of North American Philips Cor- poration, a Fortune 1 00 Company with annual sales of about S6 billion. You may know of us from our extensive product line of consumer electronics, electronic components and scientific and professional equipment, including medical instrumentation and lighting systems. Affiliated with the world- wide Philips family of research labor- An equal opportunity employer M F H. atories, our Briarcliff vtenor Lab works with our European research facilities in London, Pans, Aachen, Hamburg, Brussels and Eindhoven, The Netherlands in bringing the newest technologies to the home, business, classroom and scientific and medical communities. Current work includes the following fields: ■ Materials Physics ■ Solid State Surface Physics ■ CAD for Integrated Circuits ■ Intelligent Systems ■ Manufacturing Systems Research ■ Human Factors Engineering ■ Microelectronics VLSI Design ■ Video Signal Image Processing ■ Advanced Television Systems In addition to the challenge and intellec- tual stimulation you ' ll find with us, we can offer highly competitive salaries, excellent benefits and a truly people-oriented management which enhance your personal and professional growth. We invite your inquir . Please direct your resume, to Human Resources, College Recruitment, PHILIPS LABORATORIES, 345 Scartjorough Road, Briarcliff Manor, NY 10510. North American Philips Corporation II Ik Georgia ' s Largest Dealer NAli£Y CHEVROLET 2555 Stewart Avenue 766-1661 NAll£Y 2461 Stewart Avenue 761-6106 Serving the Nation with retreads to depend on. EDWARDS- WARREN TIRE COMPANY 1520 DOGWOOD DR. CON VERS, CA. 30207 PHONE (404) 922-6850 Complete Passenger, Truck and Off the Road Retreading 503 The Thiele Approach. Thiele Thiele Kaolin Company P.O. Box 1056 Sandersville, GA 31082 (912)552-3951 Cable Address " THIELE " Telex 54 W45 An unconiproiTusiiig conunitment to a 50 million year legacy. ••»;■ ' l vn ittrii ' •« I nid ' wf 1 M-.ii» Hill J ' ihh ' li- wr rcKJ J ihl-- k1«n)t !• 4 Ifi-UVil ' ii l- ' - ihM -trxl to iiuiuKT wrt. ' . l(i)d(i(|[ thr N-vi !»■■» iR-w |inx. ,-,ii t- (.•Hinii ' aii N«k ii td-IA li% 4 n-lWliiMi Vk4«-.T . iA n -ii •vmkrJ fviriJ .tt iltr it«ttrTui n(-tii to ruvl fTlin- tffl •l r tJ(« Liik) mJUlVl M irfifH r -. Lini.ii.-H. U«x ■:. ' l,, j lt« lhH «»m(«i« " " " rn All li ' V i,.uj Un rtijLii.ifmTkn ' ' Ua i-xn !lH ' t I ttunits F«W-rsMUr TNele Longhorn Steaks: 2151 Peachtree Road - Buckhead 4721 Lower Roswell Road 3525 Mall Blvd. - Gwinnett 5403 Old National Highway 6600 Roswell Road - Sandy Springs 900 Mansell Road - Roswell 431 5 Hugh Howell Road - Tucker 2973 Cobb Parkway - Akers Mill Sq. 2700 Town Center Drive - Kennesaw BAiLY : FABRIC Si w ' ATLANTA • CHICAGO • LOS ANGELES Joshua L.BAI1.Y Co.. Inc. Selling Agen; anc facto ' ' o ' TewJe Mills TWO HUDSON PL CE PO BOX 9501 HOBOKEN NEW JERSEV 07030-9501 (2011656-7777 FACSIMILE |201 1 656 7777 INTERNATIONAL TELEX 220837 ANDERSON COTTON MILL Sheetings • Drills • Osnaburgs • Twills ARKWRIGHT MILLS Drills • Twills • Sheetings • Flannels DOMESTIC FABRICS CORP. Knitted Fabrics GEORGIA DUCK CORDAGE MILL Synthetic Ducks MAYFAIR MILLS, INC. Print Cloths • Broadcloths Sheetings- Twills WASHINGTON MANUFACTURING CO. Army DucKs • Scnm • Numbered Ducks MERCHANDISING • FACTORING • EXPORTING • CONVERTING I 504 . . . where the future is unlimited. In 1976. Calsonic was established in the US as an OEM manufacturer o( heating and air conditioning, engine cooling and exhaust systems Ma)Or customers include Nissan. Mazda, GM and Ford Now. in response to market demand. Calsonic has expanded the industry ' s most advanced metal stamping, welding and painting tacility Calsonic Technical Center and Arizona Test Center were formed to offer R D and proving ground testing services to customers With these ma|or expansions. Calsonic advances as a total auto systems maker Calsonic a company with a proven past and an unlimited future Calsonic International inc Headquarters 9 Holland Irvine. CA 92718-2598 Detroit Operations One Heritage Drive Southgate. Ml 48195 Calsonic Climate Control Inc Irvine. CA Calsonic Manufacturing Corp Shelbyville. TN Calsonic Yorozu Corp Morrison. TN Arizona Test Center, Inc Phoenix, AZ OPPORTUNITY A FAVORABIE COMBINATION OF CIRCUMSTANCES A CHANCE FOR ADVANCEMENT At PnofOCircuits Atlanta oppcxfunities otxxjric) fof high energy se ' " t starter looking for a pkace to grow Our unique t ' oining program oWords recent groduQtes of Chemcoi Mechanicol. ex IncJuSfnal Erigineenng Programs a Chioryre to raP ' dV goin experience arid move ir fo posifioris of substonfiol responsOHity As a leading supplier of printed circuit txxirds our fast paced mcnufocfuring environrrienf provides consfont stimulus ond doily challenges Fcx more mfcKmation confcjcf our Personnel Office EOE MFHV 350 Dividend Dnve Peochtree City Georgia 30269 Tel (40a)4a7-a888 A Photocircuits mum The Rexible Packaging Company |S| PrintpQck inc. . lldntd.OA (..tncmnjii OH Eic.r. II S.lbRi,., (lA HmJct.«nillc V RhinrljnJci « ' adventures in net vorking NORTHERN TELECOM. THERE ' S NO PLACE LIKE IT FOR ENTERPRISING GRADUATES. Congratulations on earning your degree Now you ' re ready to |Oin the engineers, computer scientists and business innovators who are thriving on the challenges and successes of one of the world ' s leading suppliers of fully digital telecommunications systems After all, you didn ' t go through all those years of hard work to settle for an ordinary career! For more information, contact your placement of- fice. An equal opportunity employer m f h v v a-ss 505 506 You have earned our laurels and b Kainin mjut dipluma vou have laid the ciirnerstone of success t.leclromaKnelic Srienres extends best wishes and vNelromes ou into one of the most exnling eras m the historv of technological development Elect romagnelK Sciences is proud of ilsconlnbul ions to the field of communitations and related industries As a leader on the cut tins edge of e en greater in nova tions we recogni e that toda s graduates are the ex perts of tomorrow You will be a part of the 21st C ' en lury and play a maior role in future achievements Vi ' feel secure that you can meet this challenge and will sustain this nation s leadership in the technological s ' lenc es When You Meet The 2lsl Cenlur . Elpctromagnptic Sciences Will Be There To Greet You Electromagnetic Sciences, Inc. ' M 125 Technology Park Ailania j Nofcross GA 30092 Hickson Corporation Helping to build ttie Southeast °m8 Pressure-Treated Lumber Innovation Service Support Committed to serving the growing electronics industry There is a difference in distribution. Arrow. ' " AfWDW. ARROW ELECTRONICS, INC. ARROW KIERULFF ELECTRONICS GROUP 4250 RIVER GREEN PARKWAY, SUITE E DULUTH. GA 30136 404 497 1300 HICKSON CORPORATION Atlanta, GA MAKATO JAPANESE RESTAVRAMT 1893 PIEDMONT ROAD. N.E. ATLANTA. GEORGIA 30324 404 873-6582 L " - k CRAWFORD COMMUNICATIONS INC 500 PLASTERS AVtNUE ATLANTA. GEORGIA 30324 404 876-8722 Developers of information and training materials for business, education, and industry. 404-751-0656 TECHNICAL Search Associates, inc. DORIS KAY 1000 CAMBREXSE SO-. SUITE B P.O. BOX 1086 ALPHARETTA. GA 30201 HEACHTREE COURT HOTEL .Full (Service Qeslaurant . Banquet Meeting Facilities .Convenient Midtown Location . Swimming Pool . W alkmg Distance to GA Tech 870 Pcachtree (Street. N.E. 87 - 511 Toll Free 1-800-235-3261 C4 inpiiter Science Industrial Management Undergraduates Management Science America, Inc., headquartered in Atlanta, Georgia, is the leading supplier of main- frame applications software in the world. We are selecting graduates with Bachelors ' degrees in Com- puter Science or degrees in Business Administration with at least four computer-related courses. A strong background in data processing concepts and COBOL programming is required. Our training program in Atlanta provides you with opportunity to develop strong technical data pro- cessing skills combined with an indepth under- standing of general financial applications. After successful completion of the training program, you will be assigned as a Systems Engineer in Product Development or Customer Support. If you meet the academic qualifications and have a desire to succeed in a dynamic industry, contact your campus placement office and ask to see the material on MSA ' s Systems Engineer Development Program or write to: Scott Waters Management Science America, Inc. 3445 Peachlree Road, N.E. Atlanta, GA 30326 The Soitww Can jkny An Equal Oppofhjnifv Emplloyef M f HA ' 411 Rouse Lone Roswell (jeorgio 30076 404 9 ? 4424 YOUR STRUCTURAL STEEL SUPPLIER Simons-Eastern Consultants, Inc. p. O. Box 1286 Atlanta, GA 30301-1286 SIMONS STRATEGIC PLANNING DESIGN CONSTRUCTION MANAGEMENT Atlanta, GA • 404-370-3200 Portland, ME -207 775-4900 Monroe, LA • 318-387-6216 Minneapolis, MN • 612-332-8326 Green Bay, Wl • 414 336 0588 507 sn scitHTific t lusmess mmcokiPuriK. mc 7076 Peachtree Industrial Blvd , Norcross. Georgia 30071 Nationwide Charters Tours Victory Lines, Inc. " The Proud One " 46 26 Passenger Deluxe Motor Coach 7232 Robert Cardinal Rd Tuscaloosa, AL 35403 205 345-3797 Fibro _ Chem.Inc. " Creative Manufacturers of Speciality Chemicals " PHONE 404 278 3514 P O BOX 3004 1804 KIMBERLY PARK DRIVE DALTON GEORGIA 30721 Jordan Jones Boolding ATLANTA ATHENS COLUMBUS COLUMBIA CHARLESTON INCORPORATED 3722 ATLANTA HIGHWAY PARK PLACE, SUITE 7 ATHENS, GEORGIA 30606 PHONE: (404) 353-2868 □ FAX: (404) 549-0423 BLUE BIRD Blue Bird is a leading manufacturer of a complete line of school buses. Blue Bird also produces the prestigious Wanderlodge " motor home. Blue Bird engineers and manufactures a unique line of chassis for these products. For more information write or call: Blue Bird Body Company P.O. Box 937 • Fort Valley, Georgia 3 1030 (912)825-2021 Your CHILDREN ' S SAFETY Is Our Business " Computerized by JO KING 320 Airport Rd. Athens, GA. 30605 (404)546-0967 ETCON, INC. TOTAL EMPLOYMENT SERVICES Temporary Permanent Employee Leasing J.T.P.A. (404) 549-9302 JTPA (404) 548-9825 508 if LEWIS E. WATSON Branch Manager ' fXh. CO. INSULATION GENERAL OFFICES ATLANTA GEORGIA OlVttlON OF NATIONAL tCRVtCC INOUfTKlEt INC 3250 Woodstock Road, S.E Atlanta. Georgia 30316 Pt Olm: (404)622-4611 Home: 483-2356 a MOTOR CONTROLLCWS CUtCTRlC HCATINC tOUI MCNT WM. J. WESLEY COMPANY CUSTOM CNGiNECWCO Tf CUSTOM CNGiNECWCO TCMPCtATURC CONTItOL •V«TCMS WtULIAfs 1 J WESLEY I 3 RIVERS HOSPITAL AND MEDICAL CENTER CAREER OPPORTUNITIES IN GENERAL NURSING POSITIONS AVAILABLE Please Contact: Mrs. Selina Revels, Director of Nursing Hwy. 341 South McRae, Georgia 31055 1-912-868-5621 In Atlanta, We Sum Up Advanced Health Care In Four Words. Geor gia Baptist Medical Center r ri ' iIr- lii) 1)1 ihi- luluriv wiih mhik- oI iIk ' miiM .iclv.inii.-tl hc.ilili t.ia- .iv.iil.ihlc .inywtK-n. ' lliTi-, you II lincl .1 highly Mippiimvi- tmrsinK invironniiTil. wiih iinu(in- .idvarm-nK-ni i)pp inuniln.-s Plus .1 lonj; Iim 111 irKhji.k-;i d.iy t.ia- f.mliiy .intl upm 22 p.iitUl.iys " 11 i-uih Vti ' also pro nk- vcr iaiii.ihk- k-arnmx ' s lor ri ' ii-ni .inti soon to be nursinj; racls Our Mi-tlKal Sur ;Kal Inicrnship is a 12 wci-k pro Urain (acililaiinj; iIil- transiiion (nun siuck-ni 10 pmk-ssional ihrounh iliniial exposure and ihcorctRal knowk-dge. and is available 10 ratls Mlli less liian (1 monllis experience Our Nurse Kxlernslnp is designed lor student nurses «lio ha e lonipleted their junior year, and oilers III weeks of education and experience in a wide ran e of areas II you want to sian a whole new luture lor your career, contact Chris Dismukes, KN. Nurse Kecnnter. C ' .eor ;ia Ha piist .VIedical Center. Sl)(l Boulevard, NF. Box (V Atlanta. C,. .VMI2 In Atlanta call I lOO fiSV iJ-iH. or lolMree in deorgia at (HIKll . i-2 K2. or outside Cieornia .11 HOOl 2_ " " I H Kqu ' Opponunit |-mplo er B Ml Georgia Baptist Meaicol Center ALBANY LAWN MOWER 2301 N Slappey Blvd Albany GA 31701 912-435-4587 HEATING AIR CONDITIOMNG, INC. NORTHSIDE g SOUTHSIDE g DECATUR SERVING THE ENTIRE METRO AREA N. B. ESTES, Preildmt - Talrphone 361-6560 509 ,?■■ a With Delta-You Really Can Love What You Do. And Thats Important. when people low whit they do, they naturally shou ' it. With an extra smile. A helpful fiand A willingness to go out of their vva - to make others feci welcome. At Delta, the wa} ' wc feet about wkn at; do has earned us a record of satisfied passengers unequalled hy any other major airline. ou ma - belong on this ckimpionship team. It is the best career choice that you can make. Find out toiiiiv Minimum Qualifications • Friendly outgoing pcrsonalit - with neat, well-groomed appearance. • Willing and able to relocate. • High moral character • Age: 20 years minimum. • High school diploma. • Weight in proportion to height. • Good health including good vision. (Uncorrected vision may be no greater than 20 100 in each eye.) Two years of college or two years public contact experience preferred. The ability to communicate in Spanish, Japanese, German, Mandarin Chinese, Korean, Thai, or French is preferred. .An Equal Opponuniiy Emplo ' er ©1 J«0 Delta .Air Lines, Inc If interested, please call our Employment Office in Atlanta. (404) 765-2501 To request an application and career information write to: Delta Air Lines, Inc. EmplovTnent Office Flight Attendant Recruitment PO. Box 20530 Atlanta, GA 30320. J DELJA V[ LoueT)FlyAndhShows. ' Let the facts speak for themselves: n Over 200 municipal and industrial Von Roll refuse disposal plants with an Inci- neration capacity of approximatly 70 000 tons per day, are presently in operation or under construction in 18 countries on five continents. D Since 1933 planning, design, supply and erection of turn-key plants for the treatment or disposal of refuse and sludge D A staff of 200 engineers and technicians, all highly qualified specialists in environmental technology, applying a wide range of advanced processes and products, D The Environmental Engineering Division of Von Roll has sound solutions and proven technologies to counter any threat to the environment - worldwide, as overall planner and general contractor Von Roll - for a healthy environment UOIIrwOll Von Roll Inc.. Environmental Engineering Division 3080 Northwoods Circle. Suite 200. Norcross, Georgia 30071 Telephone (404) 729 0500, Telecopier (404) 729 0403 " 111 m Judek: JndcK Mefc Mek: Jndefc Jndck: Jnde Mez Jndefc Jndcx Jndcx Jndcx Jndcfc Jndefc hm ABERNATHY, David 17 ABRAHAM, Lisa 234 ACKAWAY, Scott 324 ADAMS, Julie 113 ADAMS, Valerie 113 AGEE, Kimberly 210 AGERTON, Vicki 226 AKRIDGE, AUyson 210 ALEXANDER, Beth 140 ALEXANDER, Mark 17 ALICEA, Lisa 132 ALLEN, DOUGLAS 324 ALLEN, Elizabeth 256 ALLEN, Pete 17 ALMERS, Kim 234, 244 ALMON, Alires Jean 249 AMDUR, Kristi 210 ANDERSON, John T, 428 ANDERSON, Maurice 202 ANDERSON, Samantha 17 ANDERSON, Steve 348 ANDREWS, Monica 113 ANDREWS, Tanya 113 ANDRUS, Karen 210, 234 ARMFIELD, Betsy 194, 278 ARMSTRONG, Renee 254 ARNOLD, Marian 160 ASHE, Allison 17 AUGUSTINE, Mike 532, 286 AUSTIN, Djuana 17 AUSTIN, Terrell 340 AUSTIN, Tucker 340 BACKUS, Denise 210 BAGNULO, Gina 210 BAILEY Amy 210 BAIN, Bryan 324 BALDWIN, Sharon 123, 125 BANCROFT, Ann 210 BANKS, Carrie 210 BANKSTON, Keisha 322 BARGNER, Carrie 244 BARNES, Jodie 210 BARNES, Steve 324 BARRETT, Derrick 340 BASHUK, Elizabeth 302 BATSON, Kevin 324 BAWMAN, Allison 17 BAXLEY Gina 188 BEARD, Craig 324 512 INDEX BEAULIEU, Sandi 198, 199, 210 BECKWITH, Brian 315 BELL, Andrew 343 BELL, Christy 210 BELL, Henry 239, 323 BELLOWS, J.T 210 BENITEZ, Ivonne 210 BENNETT, Amy 113 BENNETT, Earl 210 BENNETT, George 324 BENSEN, Laura 210 BENSON, Jennifer 294 BERELLA, Christine 126 BESHEERS, Anna 240 BHARGAVE, Suvrat 210 BICKLEY Kathryn 343, 428 BINGHAM, Tammy 347 BIRD, Mark 324 BLACK, Lisa 412 BLACKBURN, Donnie 112 BLAKE, Gretchen 270 BLAND, Shannon 240, 241 BLUMER, Becky 210 BOBAR, Jennifer 210 BOBSYSHELL, Wil 286 BOLTON, Cedrick 274 BOSTON, Chrissy 244 BOURG, Laura 17 BOUTWELL, Kristi 210 BOWEN, Mike 202 BOXER, Debbie 412 BOYD, Christine 322 BRADY Brenda 210 BRADY Mike 402 BRANTLEY Morgan 113 BRASWELL, R. Stewart 112 BRIDGES, Greg 428 BROADNAX, Thaddeus 322 BROCK, Deborah 210 BROOKINS, Tate 112 BROOKINS, Tripp 112 BROWN, Denise 426 BROWN, Howard 410 BROWN, Keysa 348 BROWN, Laura 210 BROWN, Lolita 72 BURLEY Kellie S. 532, 534 e CAUSEY Kelly 232, 234 CHICK, Bruce 154 CHILDS, Jim 138 CHOU, Eric 347 CHRISTO, Jimmy 178 CLARK, Andrea 128 CLARK, Carolyn 344, 348 CLARKE, Matthew 429 CLEGG, Beverly 210 CLEVELAND, Blair 229 COCKBURN, Amanda 146 COFFEE, Richard 322 COHEN, Ethan 7 COHEN, Reece 324 COLCORD, Scott 291 COLE, Jeff 324 COLE, Rod 121 CONLEY Cale H. 285 CONLEY Carole 113 CONNELLY Rich 343 CONNER, Kim 210 CONROY Jim 287 COOK, Currey 180, 194, 299 COOK, Ken 17, 275, 322 COOK, Loni 113 COOPER, Jeff 154 COOPER, Todd 324 COPELAND, Subrena 113 CORDADO, Lynn Anne 305 CORISH, Trey 324 COSGROVE, Dori 160 COTHRAN, Holly 59 COWINS, Norman 104 COX, Billy 534 CRANMAN, Kevin A. 311 CRAWFORD, Kellie 17 CRAWLEY George 422 CROMIE, Marc 17, 344 CROSBY Blair 210 CRUMLEY Hugh 348 CUCCIO, Mychelle 146 CULBERTSON, Cricket 210 CUMMINGS, Georgia 202 CUMMINGS, Paige 312 CUNNIFF, Pat 148 CURRAN, Kelly 15, 36, 189, 194 CURTIN, Kevin 315 CUTTS, Creighton 429 DALSIS, Greg 7 DAMRON, Kay 210 DANIEL, Dan 283 DAUGHTRY Susan 249 DAVID, Catherine 17, 343, 428 DAVIS, Dennis 322, 324 DAVIS, Kim 413 DAVIS, Laurel 113 DAVIS, Rita 202 DAVIS, Scott 273 DAVIS, Valicia 150 DAVOUDPOUR, Parissa 113 DEIBLER, Sandra 210 DELOACH, Laura 210 DEMONET, Mindy 210 DEPAOLI, Melissa 132 DESHMUKH, Apa rna 210 DICKINSON, Scott D. 285 DIETERLE, Carrie 194 DILLARD, Mark 324 DILLON, Scott 324 DINHAM, Harry 283, 324 DIXON, David 348 DIXON, John 348 DIXON, Tanya 113 DOLAN, Patrick 324 DORRIEN, Brian 210 DOTTERWICH, Brenda 210 DOUGLAS, Demetrius 104 DOVE, Trena 232 DOXEY Cappy 276 DRAPER, John 324 DRISKELL, Mari 210 DUDLEY Robin 17 DUDLEY Tammy 17 DUFFETT, Debbie 160 DUNBAR, Mary 343 DUNN, Michelle 210 DUTCH, Allen 182 DWYER, Kathy 132 DYSON, Blake 324 FEAR, m. EAKIN, Allessandra 113 EAKIN, Larissa 113 EARLY, Dann 532, 534, 402 EARNHART, Julie 17 EASON, Teresa 210 ECHERD, Cortni 113 ECHOLS, Ted 17, 324 ECKERT, Susanne 271 EDWARDS, Angle 226 EDWARDS, Kay 210 EDWARDS, Yolanda 113 EIDSON, Leslie 210 ELLE, Tony 428 ELLER, Tammy 210 ELLIS, Kyle 234 ELSEN, Lauren 210 EMERSON, Lisa 210 EMERSON, Stephen 140 ERMITA, Isabel 347 EVANS, Karen 113 EVANS, Marty 210 FLANn FIEMI, FlEMl FLETC: FLORE FLOYE FORD, FORE F0R5B FORTN FRALE FRAN( FRAN( FRAZIl FRAZII FUCHS FULCH FULCH FURLO FUSCH CALLAi CANN; GANTT CILLES! midck: Jniic Jmick: Jndc : Jitdcy Jtidc Jitdci: Jiide Jiidck ' Jiide Jnde Jiidc Jnde Jnde Jitdc , 9 FARRIS Christa 129 FEAR, Anne 210 FIELDS. Lindci 160 FIEZKO, Sallie 347 FILASKI, Carolvn 210 FINE, Joanne 210 FINN, Charlie 210 FINNELL, Laura 232, 262 FINNERAN, Maureen 182 FINNEY, Holley 210 FITZPATRICK, Laura 210 FLANAGAN, Tracv 113 FLANTER, Mike 182 FLEMING, Dave 157 FLEMMING, Jodv 324 FLETCHER, Lee Ann 136 FLOREZ, Dahianna 113 FLOYD, Katrina 113 FORD, Stacv 123 FOREMAN, ' VVavne 183 FORSBERG, Christine 113 FORTNEY Kim 194 FORTNEY Kimberlv 350 F0RT50N, Eleanor ' 160 FRALEY, Mareio 274 FRANCIS, Gwvneth 113 FRANCIS, Jimmv 324 FRANKE, Sandy 113 FRAZIER, Amy 278 FRAZIER, Angela 427 FRAZIER, Ashley 278 FRAZIER, Bill 210 FREY Jeff 344 FUCHS, Suzanne 179 FULCHER, Cathleen 210 FULCHER, Gordon 210 FURLONG, Kelly 232 FUSCH, Suzanne 241 GALLAGHER, Susan 270 GANNAWAY Br -an 324 GANTT, Brvant ' l08 GARRETT, Marc 347 GARVEY Shannon 232 GASH, Nita 113 GERRY, Debra 210 GERRY, Prue 210 GILBERT. Alison 210 GILLESPIE, Kathv 210 GLENNIN, Dan 324 GL0 I;R, Rick 252, 253 COn ri I Rob 324 C.Ol n MllH, John 324 GOODSHELL, Rob 253 GOOGE, Trev 324 CORA, Robin 320 GORDAN, Chanda 322 GORE, Che 113 GORE, Che 348 GORMAN, Kim 113 GOULD, Lynn 259 GRAHAM, Benjamin 340 GRAHAM, Dana 278 GRAHAM, Jody 324 GRAHAM, Susan 210 GRANT, Daphne R. 322 GRAYDEN, Sheila 340 GREEN, Chris 176 GREEN, Litterial 119 GREENE, Tom 307, 323, 324 GRIFFEN, Susie 17 GRIFFIN, Lvnne 113 GRIFFIN, Tammy 183 GRIGGS, Farris 312 GROVER, Lorie 210 GUEST, Sharon 113, 413 GUICE, Sherrie 210 GUINN, Matt 286 CULLER, Elise 265 GUMP Tom 190 HALE, Elaine 210 HALL, Heather 236, 261 HALPERN, Lori 302 HAND, Park 324 HANDLOS, Sandy 113, 271 HARDMAN, Lady 124 HARDY Twana 113 HARRIS, Beverly 344, 348, 429 HARRIS. Kimberly 113 HARRISON. Janet 232 HARRY Stephen 297 HARRY Steve 324 HART. Adrian 274 HARTLAGE, Mary Beth 17, 194, 353 HAUSHERR. Barbara 210 HAVVER. Jason 324 HAWKER, Coke 347 HAWKINS, Rodnev 12 HAY Mike 324 HAYES, John 148 HAYNES, Frene 429 HAYWOOD, Michelle 340 HEAD, Jackie 244 HEARN, John 307, 324 HEARN, Sonva 202 HELMAR, Hillary 425 HELMS, Lance 532 HENDERSON, Will 226 HENDRICKS, Suzy 17 HENSLEY, Helen 210 HENSON, Terri 160 HENYON, Ian 17 HEROLD, Rita 210 HESTER, Sandra 348 HOBBY Meredith 243 HOLLIS, Julie 113 HOLMES, Hamilton 322, 324 HOOKS, Brian K. 322, 324 HOSIE, Erinsta 128 HOTARD, Brad 324 HOUSE, Charlotte 532, 534, 286 HOUSE, Georgia 277, 286 HOUSER, Hank 313 HOWINGTON, Shawanna 210 HOY Erica 534 HUBERT, Daire 210 HUGG, Mary 210 HUGHES, Julie 260 HUNT, Chrissy 428 HUTCHINSON, Trey 324 HYDE, Jodi 10 IKENBERG, Michal 324 INGLETT, Suzie 210 INGRASSIA, Kim 347 JACKSON, Amy 245 JACKSON, Karia 532, 534 JACKSON, Kym 113 JACOBS, Lisa 210 JAEGER, Ted 286 JAMES, John 532 JAMES, Joni 232 JAMES, Julie 160 JARBOS, Wynne 256 JARRELL, Shannon 160 JAY Gregory 324, 354 JENKINS, LaConia 429 JENKINS, Tammye 123 JIMMERSON, Lee 183 JOHNSON, Arthur 112 JOHNSON, Barbara 210 JOHNSON, Chiquita T 357 JOHNSON, Garner 534 JOHNSON, Ivev 113 JOHNSON, Rhonda 113 JOHNSON, Suzanne 210 JOHNSTON, David 212 JOHNSTON, Diane 428 JONES, Anissa M. 322 JONES, Anna 113 JONES, Kathy 427 JONES, Manfred 212 JONES, Patrick 112 JONES, Preston 106, 108, 112 JONES, Traci 210 JUDAH, Jennifer 314 K KAMHI, Claudia 183 KEALLY, Megan 232 KELLEY, Scott 254 KELLY Scott 324 KELLY, Scott W. 255 KENNEDY, Kelly 113 KESSLER, Alec 119, 120 KESSLER, Norma 160 KICKLIGHTER, Molly 210 KIEFFER, Beth 210 KING, Todd 17 KINLOCH, Jill 146 KINNAS, Chris 324 KISLA, Kathleen 210 KISLA, Kathy 279 KOPLON, Lane 324 KRAFT, Mary 258 KRAMLICH, ' Mary 210 KRAUSSE, Cindy ' 240 KRIEGER, Katheryn 152 KUMPY Maureen 398 LACKEY Michelle 234 LACY Tommy 324 LAHEY, Susan 429 LAMB, Greg 348 LANDRUM, Lee 324 LANHAM, Mellanie 113, 202 LANK, Sandy 10 LANSDELL, Mike 246 INDEX 513 v-yH« xv» ' ,- ' i fc :K4 : ' » Mefc Mefc Jndetc hdex: hdefc Jndex: hdefc hdefc hdetc hde hdefc Mcz hdcK hdeic LATTANZI, Anthony A. 358 LAWRENCE, Elaine 210 LEATHERS, Jackie 113 LEAVINS, Tricia 347 LEDFORD, Sherry 310 LEE, Derric 274 LEE, Elizabeth 234 LEE, Jennifer 347 LETHER, Jeff 340 LETT, Jay 274 LEWIS, Morris 106 LEWIS, Stephanie 113, 322 LINDSAY, Deborah 160 LINDSAY, Matt 324 LINDY Beth 265 LINVILL, David 210 LIVINGSTON, Rachael 113 LOETHEN, Jean 210 LOFTIS, Andy 324 LONG, Chris 210 LONG, Deric 275, 375 LONG, Derrick 324 LORD, Christie 128 LOU, Cliff 232 LOZOWSKI, Dana 245 MACK, Audra 113 MAHONEY Kathleen 210 MAIMONE, Deborah 210 MALONE, Lauren 210 MALONE, Susie 244 MANIKLAL, Preyesh 340 MANN, Dominique 210 MANN, Lee 343 MARBLESTONE, Laura 302 MARGOLES, Alicia 113 MASHBURN, Mike 112 MASTERS, Randy 324 MATTEL, Lisa 210 MATTERN, Valerie 210 MAYNOR, Barrie 113 MAZYCK, Alicia 113 MCCARTHY Lillian 210 MCCARTHY Shannon 142 MCCOY, Rodney 148 MCCULLEY Megan 232, 234 MCDONALD, Sherri 210 MCEARCHERN, Margaret 210 MCELREATH, Kirk 126 MCEWEN, Homer 322 MCFERRIN, Robby 112 MCGHEE, Heather 150 MCGREGGOR, Lea 210 MCINTYRE, Amy 210 MCLENDON, Betsy 234 MCMANNUS, Mike 324 MCMEEKIN, Trish 190, 279 MEADOWS, Drew 324 MEDCALF, Lynn 212 MEDNIKOW, Molly 17 MEUNIER, Julie 210 MEYERS, Katie 113 MIDDLEBROOK, Romonda 232 MIDDLETON, Fred 343, 429 MIDDLETON, TJ. 138 MILES, Laura G. 257 MILLER, Cynthia 210 MILLER, Roger 154, 156, 157 MITCHELL, Katie 191, 269 MITCHELL, Lea 25 MITCHELL, Phillip 402 MOBLEY, Clay 229 MOFFIT, Mike 323 MONTANA, Francisco 138, 140 MONTFORD, Lynn 348, 422 MOODY, Candice 226 MOORE, Christine 210 MOORE, Dan 324 MOORE, Lynn 210 MOORE, Noel 113, 271 MORGAN, Tracy 256 MORITZ, Beth 113 MORRIS, Beth 210, 377 MORRISON, Mike 140 MOSCARDELLI, Vin 324 MOXLEY, Brenda 210 MULKEY, JR., Parish 210 MULL, Curt 104 MULLIS, Meliss 210 MURRAY, Wade 255 MUSE, Maxwell F 309, 324 MYLES, Jonetta 113, 413 NICHOLSON, April 113 NIGRO, Hilary 210 NORMAN, Chris 210 NORRIS, Gay 532 NORRIS, Karen 236, 295 NORRIS, Lana 210 NANCE, Heather 113 NATERMAN, Andrea 17, 303 NELSON, Kim 348 NELSON, Kimberly 35 NELSON, Lisa 232 NELSON, Rob 16, 191 NEU, Molly 294 NEWMAN, Deanna 532, 534 NICHOLLS, Tim 428 NICHOLS, Alan 347 NICHOLS, Ashley 113 NICHOLS, Matt 324 O O ' CONNOR, Christine 210 OGDEN, Kellie 128 OH, Susan 183 OSBOLT, Tracy 113 OUTTEN, Hobby 273 OWEN, Bonnie 532, 534 OWEN, Rhonda 421 OWEN, Suzanne 276 OZZIMO, Michele 113 PAGE, Patty 160 PALMER, Jan 210 PALMER, Jodi 347 PARDON, Doug 210 PAREKH, Sima 182, 183 PARKER, Al 140 PARROTT, Sarah 210 PATEL, Dinesh 182 PATTERSON, Stacy 286 PATTON, Jody 121 PAYNE, Heather 426 PAYNE, Laurel 210 PEACH, Theresa 210 PENNINGER, Andreas 254 PERKINS, Amy 259 PERRY, William 17 PETRIDES, Laura 17, 421 PHILLIPS, Camille 150 PHILLIPS, Velma 176 PIEDRAHITA, John 17 PINTO, Amy 210 PIPKIN, Susan 281 PITTMAN, Jennifer 113, 210 PLANK, Ricky 340 POCKLINGTON, Sara 343, 428 POELVOORDE, Alison 210 PONSTEIN, Julie 130, 132 POPE, Geoff 323 POSS, Susan 210 POST, Richard 324 POWELL, Aaron 347 PRICE, Dawn 340 PRIESTER, Patrick 17 PROCTOR, Karan 113 PUGLIESE, Gianmarco 340 PUGRANT, Beth 210 QUAYLE, Cara 17 QUINN, Kalli 136 n RAMSDELL, Cliff 7 RATER, Marty 247, 324 RAYSON, Sharon 322 REAVES, Shannon 260, 261 REEVES, Bill 254, 324 REEVES, Kimberly 210 REGAN, Shannon 113 REINER, Carla 113 RENSI, Chayne 182 REYNOLDS, Rolf Scott 291 RICE, Melissa 198 RICHARDS, Anne 210 RICKETTS, Richard 112 RIDEN, Angela 210 RIDLEHUBER, Susan 257 RIGGS, Ronald 324 RISTUCCIA, Lyn 340 RIVERS, Nicole 113, 348 ROAN, Libby 113 ROBBINS, Carolyn 236 ROBBINS, Kimberly 113 ROBERTS, Andrea 210 ROBERTS, Angela 250 ROBERTS, Grady 274 ROBERTS, Susan 210 RODIOS, Chris 132 RODIS, Chris 133 ROGERS, Brian 324 ROMANO, Rick 324 ROOKER, Doug 324 ROSS, Mark 324 ROSSITER, Ellen 377 ROUNDTREE, Benjamin B. 192, 348 ROWLETTE, Sandy 132 ROYCE, Sophia 131, 132, 254 RUBENSTEIN, Andrea 303 RUPPRECHT, Desire 386 RUSSO, Bridget 210 SAGE, ' SAMS, 5AM5K SANTll SARNE SCHAT SCHEF SCHISl SCHNl scon scon SCRO( 323 SHELl SHELl SHEET SHli: SMiTi I1T[ SORRi SORR] SPEN( SPlNt 514 INDEX ' ndetc Jndcic Jndck: Jndcfc Jndcfc Jtidac Jndeic Judck Jnde c Jndeic Jndefc Jndefc Jndefc JndexJndefc S SAABORN, Laura 256 SAGE, VVendv 113 SAMS, Gayle 317 SAMSKY, Paige 347 SANTINI, Teresa 344 SARNESE, Heather 210 SAVE. Angie 210 SCHACHNER, Kelly 234 SCHATZ, Mike 301 ' SCHEFFLIN. Stacey 142 SCHISLER, Mark 16, 17, 361 SCHNEIDER, Jeanne 210 SCHUTTE, Elizabeth 25 SCHVVENDINGER, Shelley 210 SCOTT, Michelle 113 SCOTT, Ros 112 SCROGGS, Fill 344 SEIGEL. David 17 SHEARER, Julie 210 SHEFFIELD, Richard 287, 323 SHELLEY, John 289 SHELLEY, Linda 210 SHELTON, Charlotte 210 SHEPBURN, Dan 301 SHERMAN, Barry 90 SHERMAN, Candy 234 SHIVAR, Dot 160 SHOVVALTER, J. R. 154 SHUE, Kim 113 SHULER, Adrienne 125 SIDES, Charles 286 SIKES, Glenn 148 SIMMONS, Marcus 324 SIMS, Sharon 210 SMITH, Andrea 113 SMITH, Ben 106 SMITH, Carry 324 SMITH, Christy 386 SMITH, Joanne 113 SMITH, Keith 322 SMITH, Kim 179 SMITH, Leah 210 SMITH, Natalie 192 SMITH, Scott 17 SMITH, Terry 202 SMITH, Torri 113 SMITH, Tyler 324 SOLOMONS, Judith 260 SORRELLS, James 313, 324 SORRENTINO, Vince 20 SPARLING, Wende 210 SPEER, John 289, 324 SPENCER, Glen 210 SFINKS, Angle 317 SPRAILIN, Kay 113 STANLEY, Deandra 113 STAPLETON, Mary 210 STATION, Ashley 377 STENGAR, Jack 347 STEPHENS, Bruce 152 STEPHENS, Jeff A. 309 STEPP Heather 132 STEVENS, Jeff 324 STEWART, Christy 24 STILL, Debbie 132 STILLWELL, Ross 284 STONE, Gayle 210 STRAKA, Tata 240 STRASBURG, Susan 210 STRINGFELLOVV, Lis 210 SUMMER, Jeff 10 SUMMERS, Shandra 113 SUTTON, Beth 210 SWANN, Jack 108 SWANSON, Rodney 324 SWINTON, Brent 324 SZOKE, Nan 113 TALBOT, Leslie 113 TALLEY, Greg 108 TANNER, Tiffany 293 TAORMINA, Sheila 136 TARLTON, Edward 324 TARPLEY, Ted 112 TAYLOR, Christy 240 TAYLOR, Ginger 210 TAYLOR, Kate 210 TERRY, Kris 182 THEISSEN, Joe 348 THOMAS, Andrea 133 THOMAS, Andrea 132 THOMAS, Holly 17 THOMAS, Marian 160 THOMPSON, Loy 324 THOMPSON, Nanci 210 THOMPSON, Todd 144 THORNTON, Tamara 232, 234 THORNTON, Tammy 426 THORPE, Wendy 210 TICE, Patricia 210 TILTON, Traci 132 TOBIN, Laura 210 TODD, Shane 324 TOLBERT, Yolanda 322 TOLLES, Tommy 144 TOM, Neil 17 TOMLIN, Bavla 281 TONPLETON, Paul 324 TOWLER, Angle 210 TOWNS, Havilyn 210 TRAMMELL, Jena 232 TUCKER, Samela 193 TURLINGTON, Carole 210 TURNER, Heather 210 TURNER, Jeff 210 TYSON, Jeri Lyn 210 V VALINOTI, Beth 532, 534 VANDERBUNT, Derek C. 263 VANHEMERT, Daniele 113 VARGO, Dawn 113 VAUGHN, Gandi 324 VAUX, Lenore 394 VILLANEVVA, Alex 234 VOGAN, Gina 113 VOLLRATH, Mary Kay 532, 534 WADEWITZ, Angle 210 WAFFORD, Julie 229, 256 WALIER, Tony 324 WALL, Patrick 178, 402 WALLER, Debbie 232 WALLER, Debra 210, 534 WALLER, Tony 193, 247 WALSH, Colleen 210 WALTON, Pam 113 WANG, Sandra 17 WANTLAND, Leslie 210, 232 WARD, Kathi 243 WARREN, Pamela 210 WARREN, Sherelle 125 WARRICK, Eve 113 WASCHAK, Michelle 34 WEATHERFORD, Ansley 240 WEATHERLY, Shelley 210 WEATHERS, Jason 324 WEBB, Deborah 210 WEBSTER, Karen 277 WEEKS, Sherry 210 WEISS, Meliss 210 WEISSINGER, Keyton 344 WELCH, Jana 210 WELDON, Jeff 324 WELLS, Cynthia 210 WELTER, Andrea 293 WELTON, Jeff 246 WENER, Lucy 130 WEST, David ' 210 WEST, Linton 324 WHATLEY, Tina 160 WHITAKER, Joycelyn 113 WHITE, David 347 WHITE, Lissa 250 WHITEAKER, Kenneth 210 WHITMIRE, Brook 284 WHITWORTH, Lee 324 WIEGAND, Vince 297 WIENER, Renee 234 WIGGINS, Jennifer 344 WILCOX, Euthressa 348 WILKERSON, Victor 324 WILKES, Kim 276 WILKINS, Winifred 113 WILKINS, Winnie 429 WILLIAMS, Becky 239 WILLIAMS, Gene 176 WILLIAMS, Kim 260 WILLIAMS, Michael 413 WILLIS, Bert 202 WILLIS, Monica 322 WILSON, Chris 106 WILSON, David 324 WILSON, Marshall 118, 121 WITHERINGTON, Leslie 210 WITT, Susan 160 WOMACK, Herb 300 WOOD, Laura 226 WOOD, Lorrie 234 WOOD, Sally 198, 210 WOODS, Lydia 210 WRIGHT, Corrinne 132, 133 WYNNE, Fran 113 YAMIN, Shirin 210 YI, Mina 113 YOKAM, Wes 324 YOUNG, Blake 324 YOUNGBLOOD, Alecia 210 YOUNT, Amy 113 ZELL, Joanna 210 ZIEGLER, Andrea 210 ZIEGLER, Chris 429 ZIEMPKE, Karen 113 ZITTOVER, Emily 179 INDEX 515 ■r The end of tfle year. Tinai e-xams tftr eaten; summer vacation beckons. Dorms and apartments across Athens envpiy as if evacuated by a colony of industrious ants. Friends meet for a (ast night on the town and ipromise to cadj visit; write, or see you next year. The hbrary is jammed with procrostiimtors racing the ciock and crammers on caffeine highsj bat it clears also. The traffic jam of cars sporting Georgia stickers unsnarls as they head out of town. Until next year. Kii.._ . s im r , li 1 k|1-- , i « ummer break. Time to hit the beach, to spend long, lazy days with your friends, right? Not for most college kids — they stay just as busy in the summer as the rest of the year. Either they take classes or work, or they use in- ternships to train for their future careers. Summer quarter is becoming more and more popular as the four-year degree dis- appears. Every major requires at least 195 hours, so the only way to graduate in four years is to take sum- mer classes or to over- load. Also, many stu- dents who work through- out the year remain in Athens during the summer to retain their jobs and take classes while they are here. Even students who do not work during the year usually work during the summer. These include sum- mer only jobs like life- guarding, babysitting children, or working at Six Flags, or more traditional jobs in res- taurants or stores. But other students choose to go after on-the-job training through co- ops and internships. Around December or January students start clustering around job boards in their school or college and at Clark Howell Hall. They get out their business suits and polish their resumes and shoes to win prestigious intern- ships, looking past summer fun to the job market af- ter school. Which- ever op- portunity students choose, whether it be to chase summer sun and earn money for the next year, or network for the future, it is still a part of their col- lege experience. And as diverse as every- one ' s summer plans might be, most of them will reunite once again next year for another go at col- lege life. CLOSING 517 ■r IM through i n i s h e d . Over. Con- cluded. College has come to a close. No more football games time to choose your own path, time to break free. Among the fears and excitement is a No more band parties, sadness. You must say No more late-night goodbye to friends, dorm gab sessions. No knowing that even if more month-long you keep in touch, it Christmases. No more will be different. You spring break. But wait — no more 7:50 ' s. No more cramming onto an overstuffed must kiss farewell the advantages of college life— like a 12:10 as your first class, teach- bus. No more camping ers who don ' t take roll, out at the library No and a change in scen- more spending $150 ery every three on books, then hauling months. And no more them around campus wearing cut-off pants all quarter. No more and a tee-shirt every all-night study ses- day! But a whole new vista lies before you sions. You know what this means? YOU GRADU- ATED! It is the end of an era; your college ca- reer is be- Stacy Stenberg For the first time in your life you can choose where to go and what to do. It is your graduate hind you and it is time choice to face the future. You school, a job, perhaps stand poised on the marriage and children, brink of a whole new There is no guide life. It is scary — it is time to stop depending on your parents, time to decide what to do with your own life line— no OPSTAR for what comes next. Your training and learning is in second place to your living. Time to without an advisor apply what you have and a list of require- gained. Good luck. The ments, time to be an University of Georgia adult. It is also exhil- has done what it can arating— time to be for you. Now it is up to truly independent, you. CLOSING 519 ' Pandora Pandora Pandora Pandora Pandora Pandora Pandora Pandora Pandora Pandoras Tap: Sports Staff - Erica Hoy, Karen Andrus, Kelly Causey (Assist. Ed.}, Megan McCuIley (Ed.) and Billy Cox. Center Mary Kay Vollratb checks her calendar to confirm club deadlines. Above: Candy Sherman, PANDORA advi- sor, rushes off to another meeting. 520 PA MOOR A Top: Classes Staff - Michelle Lackey, Lisa Abraham, Tamara Thorton (Assist. Ed.) Beth Valinoti (Ed.), Betsy McLendon, Kyle Ellis. Center: The PANDORA staff exits the " Cajun Queen " full of spirit and excitement for the upcoming year. Above: The " Exec ' s " , Kellie Burley, Dann Early, Bonnie Owen, and Karia Jackson, take a break from deadline stress. i fop; Spiri Voll, i I ' dora Vaiidmi Vandcra Pandora Paitdcra Pandora Pandora Pandora Pandora Pandora Pat PANDORA what ' s it all about? " The PANDORA captures the spirit of the UGA campus It provides a tangible memory of one ' s college years, " savs Mary Kay Vollrath, assistant editor ol the clubs section of the PANDORA ' . The PANDORA staff members spend the entire fall and winter quarters gathering and compiling the photographs and stories of events, organization, campus life, and internation- al news that hold significance for the UGA community PANDORA staff members hold a massive sales drive in the fall to promote the upcoming yearbook and when the yearbook is completed in the spring, another sales campaign is held. Displays and booths are set up in the Tate Center, Stanford Bridge is decorated with balloons and PANDORA coupons, and the street is painted as part of the campaign. The PANDORA staff produces the yearbook as a tribute to the people of the University of Georgia, but the work for the staff is just as rewarding as the final product. " The best part of the PANDORA, for me, is getting to meet all the new people and working with them, " says Georgia House, Editor of Special Things. The PANDORA yearbook is for getting reacquainted with the University of Georgia, for browsing through it when you get it and every year afterwards. " — Amy Fortenberry I want to thank my entire staff for all of their hard work. The staff included: Kim Aimers, Susie ' Hall, Ruthie Peterson, Amy Neal, Millie Edge, Katie Wilson, Shannon Bond and Lara Koschak. Each one of them spent many hours writing copy, typing copy, cropping pictures, and getting quotes from every Greek group on campus. Also, I want to especially thank Debbie Waller my assistant who worked with me through this all, and never left me to do any of this alone. — Gay Norris, Greek Editor A special thanks to my staff for really pulling together and getting the job done. Great work guys! — Kelly Furlong, Housing Editor PANDORA isn ' t just a yearbook . . . it ' s an adventure! A huge thanks to my great assistant Tammv, and to my super staff — Lisa, Kyle, Michelle and Betsy. Candice, Mike, Debbie and Kenya — thanks a million. How could I have made it without " The Photography God " and " The Layout Goddess " (a.k.a. Dann and Karla)? Lenore, Georgia ' and Cliff — your extra help was appreci- ated more than you can ever know. And, a special thanks to my roommate, Laura, who involuntarily become my unpaid answering service! Can we get UN-stressed now?? — Beth Valoniti, Classes Editor A special thanks goes to the hard workers on my staff who stuck with it through the whole year. It certainly will be exciting to see the results of a year ' s worth of hard work and effort put forth by both the sports section staff and the athletes themselves in the 1990 Pandora. — Megan McCuUey, Sports Editor I would like to thank my staff for all their work, the photography staff for all those spur of the moment shots, especially Dann. I would also like to thank the individual Dean ' s for taking the time to set up interviews and for helping the staff find any additional information. — Janet Harrison, Academic Editor Although the position requires many long hours of work, the feeling of complishment is well worth it in the end. It helps when you have a staff as accompl good and reliable as I had this year. Deanna Newman, Campus Life Editor Top: Greek Staff — Lisa hosak. Cay Norrifi (Ed.), Debbie Waller (Aaaist. Ed.), Kim ,4 ners. .Above: Karla Jackson, .Assistant Editor, enjoys the Cajun spirit. .Above: Clubs Staff — Elizabeth Lee, Lorrie iyood, Mary Kay Vollrath (.Assist. Ed.) , Shannon Carvey (Ed.), Richard Martin, Amy lorten- berrv. Above: Campus Life - Charlotte House (Assist. Ed.), Garner Johnson, Renee Wiener, Deanna Newman (Ed.), Alex Villanevua, Kelly Schachner PANDORA 521 Pandora Pandora Pandora Pandora Pandora Pandora Pandora Pandora Pandora Pandora t Top: Academic Staff - Pam Walters (Asst ' d), Janet Har- rison (Ed.), Lance Helms, Lisa Nelson, Sonja Shelnutt. Center: Deanna Newman and Janet Harrison encourage other students to join the PANDORA staff at the fall activities fair. Above: The Cajun Queen brings back mem- ories of the plant trip in early fall. Top: Sales Staff - Bonnie Owen (Business Manager), Cliff Lou, Trena Dove, Jena Trammel!, (not pictured: Cindy Olden, Marjorie Mancini.) Middle: PANDORA Editorial Staff - (Back Row) Charolette House, Kelly Causey, Tamara Thorton, Debbie Waller, Mary Kay Vollrath. (Middle Row) Janet Harrison, Deanna Newman, Megan McCulley, Beth Valonoti, Gay Norris, Shannon Garvey, Kelly Furlong. (Front Row) Kellie S. Burley, Dann Early, Karia Jackson, (not pictured Bonnie Owen, Pam Walters. Above: Members completed pages while attending " work parties " throughout the year. ! ' i iiUmi Vaitdmi Pandora Pandora Pandora Pandora Pandora Pandora Pandora Pandora Pat PANDORA what ' s it all about? I wish to extend my personal thanks to everyone who helped me retain what remains of my sanity throughout the past year. Those who deserve special mention include Candice " Stress Master " Sherman, the best yearbook Advisor on this planet!; Deborah " The Miracle Worker " Duffett; Kellie S. Burley for secret information exchanges at the Fox! (Eat yer Heart out James Bond!); Karla Jackson for giving Pandora a more surreal side; Bonnie Owen; Mike Augustine; Claud Monet; Beth " Stay Calm " Valinoti, Tamara Thornton, Deanna Newman, and Janet Harrison — The Deadline Crew; All my photographers (What talent!); Doc Lindsay; The All Campus Homecoming Committee; Claude Felton and everyone at sports information; Linde Hudson, Creswell RLC; Sting; Stan and Mary Kay at Varden ' s; The B-52 ' s and Gretchen Prasse; Julia, Trish and everyone at the Camera Shop; David Leavitt; Kelly Curran — " Smile one more time PLEASE! " ; Anne Rice; Angela Burton; the Mario Brothers (Mario, Luigi and Guido) at Club Nintendo!; everyone who ever posed for me; Gloria, Nancy the PSE ' s (Esp. Rob, Terrance, Melissa, and Maureen!); TS. Eliot; and the Cajun Queen, Charlotte, N.C. Very Special thanks go out to Margaret Verlander-Vanchiere, Chris Gunter (Yer the Best!); Barbara Alison Roland (Too Cool!); Phillip K.; and Mom Dad. My hopes for happy tomorrows go out to our children (What a world you ' ll have!), those people who are making their lives living with AIDS, and political prisoners of any form anywhere. Here ' s to a better world without hate. PEACE! — Dann Early 1 don ' t want to thank the people who made the Pandora, I want to thank those who made the PANDORA fun! Like Kellie, the most entertaining editor ever, especially when she is stressed and ready to get . . . And Dann who caught our most memorable moments on film (and whose answering machine was always good for a laugh) . . . And Beth, the stress goddess . . . Cliff — just for being weird (or is it just me?) And most of all — thanks to Delmar — for the Cajun Queen, what else? — Karla Jackson To you I extend my deepest gratitude: To the PANDORA staff without your hard work I ' d have nothing to brag about ... To the sales staff for helping me sell this book you ' ve a lot to be proud of. To Marc for sharing my dreams and ambitions, whose special memories will always return in this book. To Kellie for getting me here in the first place and for listening to me moan and for pushing me in the right direction. And as always, thank you Mom and Dad; I know I can always look to you for all the wisdom and support I need. — Bonnie Owen Top: Bonnie Owen, Mike Augstine, Karla Jackson and Kellie S. Burley enjoy the Delmar trip. Above: John James, PANDORA ' S Delmar Representative helps staff members with prelim proofs. Above: Housing Staff - Megan Keally, Joni James, Laura Finnell, Kelly Furlong (Ed.), Leslie Wantland (Assist Ed.) PANDORA 523 I came to this University de- termined that I was going to be Edi- tor-in-Chief of the PANDORA; how- ever, I did not real- ize I would learn so much from the ex- perience or meet so many wonderful people. It has truly been an experi- ence 1 will nev- er forget. A very spe- cial thanks goes to: My entire staff for under- standing my total " obses- sion " with meeting every deadline — and for surpassing my ex- pectations. Every one of you are won- derful and I could not have been blessed with a bet- ter staff. The best of luck to each one of you. Mike Augustine for helping me make up my mind so many times and just for being there everyday especially when I couldn ' t get out of the Tate park- ing lot! Thanks for sharing " party buckets and champagne glasses " and Mexicali Mar- garitas. You ' re a great friend. Candy Sherman not only for being a wonderful advisor but also for being a great friend and a great role model. I couldn ' t have done it without your support and guid- ance. A special thanks for helping how you put up with my stressed moods, but I ' m glad you did. Georgia House for taking over those " special things " when I was too overwhelmed with school work and the flu to think with a clear head. Kedie S. Bur icy Editor-in-Chief Pandora 1990 daily phone calls and not getting up- set with my quest for perfection. Debbie Duffett for all your typing, message taking, mailing, vending machine money and sense of humor. Jenn or should I just say Squillante?? I sure wouldn ' t have made it this far without you ! We ' ve me through my spelling trauma. Dann Early for being the best pho- tography editor a person could want. You ' ve brightened my everyday!! — After this is over will I still get mail??, wanna watch a video? Really, Dann, I can ' t thank you enough for your hard work, organization and sense of humor! Bonnie Owen for being there and understanding when I completely lost it. You ' ve been a great business manager and room- ie. I don ' t know Thanks for the " Gone with the Wind Weekend " too. The best of luck with this book next year, you will do an outstanding job. Karla Jackson for her layout skills and help when I needed it at the last minute. John James for a fantastic trip to the Delmar Plant and the Cajun Queen and especially for all your help with color selection and layout design over the summer and throughout the year Gina Purkerson for listening to my share a lot of memories and I hope we will have more to share. You ' re a great best friend!! Phil Neikro, how can I thank you for being an ex- traordinary friend? You ' ve help me out a lot and you ' ve made this year ex- citing and fun. Stay in touch always. Paul Cooper, I know you didn ' t understand how important all this was for me. Maybe one day you will. Thanks for all the special memories. My parents for loving me and helping me through all the tough times. I hope I ' ve made you proud. I love you always. COLOPHON The 103rd vol- ume of the Univer- sity of Georgia Year- book, the PAN- DORA, was printed by Delmar Printing and Publishing Co. of Charlotte, North Carolina. Offset lithogra- phy was used for all printing. Type face varies in each sec- tion. The basic type st) ' le was Palatino. Body copy was in 10 pt., captions in 8 pt. bold italic, photo credits in 6 pt. Other type styles were se- lected by each sec- tion editor to por- tray a specific style. The cover was designed in a joint effort by John James, Kellie Bur- ley, the Pandora staff and Delmar ' s artists. The design was blind emboss- ed on burgundy cover with a black overtone rub. The seal is a gold metal lay and the title is in gold foil. The PANDORA staff receives no fi- nancial compensa- tion or tuition cred- it. The staff is com- posed of student volunteers who dedicate their time and energy to the production of the book. The produc- tion cost of the pub- lication are paid for by the sale of the book, club and orga- n i z a t i o n space, Greek organization space and advertis- ing. No university funds are used in the production of the PANDORA. The 1990 PANDO- RA sells for $22 and $26 if mailed. The 1990 PAN- DORA was pro- duced in a limited edition of 3,000 books. Advertising was sold and pro- duced by Anthony Advertising, Atlan- ta, Georgia. Class portraits were made by Varden Studio, Syracuse, New York. All oth- er photographs were taken bv stu- dent photogra- phers. Our Delmar publication consul- tant was John James, Atlanta, Georgia; Delmar In-Plant Consul- tant was Gina Pur- kerson, Charlotte, North Carolina. The 1990 PAN- DORA is copy- righted. No part of this publication may be reproduced in part or in whole without the ex- pressed written con- sent of the PANDO- RA editor and staff.

Suggestions in the University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) collection:

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University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection, 1988 Edition, Page 1


University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection, 1989 Edition, Page 1


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