ELECTRICITY Georgia Power Co. 478-452-4551 1-888-660-5890 www.georgiapower.com Tri-County Electric 1-866-254-8100 Local: (478) 986-8100 www.tri-countyemc.com Washington County EMC (478) 552-2577 1-800-552-2577 www.washingtonemc.com
Clear Wireless 1-866-673-9140
Roberts & Sons Propane Co. (478) 452-0514
Baldwin County Sanitation 478-445-4393
Valley Propane (478) 452-4158
Baldwin County Water 478-445-4237
SCANA Energy 1-877-467-2262 Georgia Public Service maintains a list of certified natural gas marketers. It is available by calling:
College College Students Students Welcome Welcome
Charter Communications 1-800-955-7766
WATER, TRASH, SEWERAGE
City Garbage Pick-Up 478-453-4453
G&S Gas Service Inc (478) 452-3625
Sinclair Disposal Service 478-452-8226
Charter Communications 1-888-438-2427
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22 Bedroom Bedroom •• 22 Bath Bath
Georgia State Patrol 139 Ga. 49 West (478) 445-4718
AFRICAN METHODIST EPISCOPAL Flipper Chapel AME Church 136 Wolverine St. S.E., Milledgeville 478-453-7777
Milledgeville Police Department 125 W. McIntosh St. (478) 414-4000
Wesley Chapel AME Church 1462 S. Elbert St., Milledgeville 478-452-5083
Milledgeville Fire Department 201 W. Thomas St. (478) 414-4029 Dunlap Road 478-414-4037
ASSEMBLY OF GOD First Assembly of God 2550 Irwinton Road, Milledgeville 478-452-4985
Baldwin County Fire Department 312 Allen Memorial Drive 478-445-4421 Baldwin County Sheriff’s Department 19 Old Monticello Rd. (478) 445-4891
Across the Across the Street Street from from Centennial Center Centennial Center
BAPTIST Bethel Baptist Church 169 Jackson Road S.E., Milledgeville 706-485-4298 Black Springs Baptist Church 673 Sparta Highway N.E., Milledgeville 478-453-9431
Baldwin County Landfill 478-932-5959
Southern Natural Gas (478) 452-0485
Cooper Hill Baptist Church 487 S.W. Gordon Highway, Milledgeville 478-453-0188 Community Baptist Church 143 Log Cabin Road N.E., Milledgeville 478-453-2380 Community Life Baptist Church 1340 Orchard Hill Road, Milledgeville 478-414-1650
Washer, Washer, Dryer, Dryer, $450/Month for the the $450/Month for Dishwasher, Dishwasher, whole house with whole house with Alarm Alarm System, System, Total Total Electric Electric 12 Month Month Lease Lease 12 Full Full Time Time Maintenance Maintenance Man Man
Covenant Baptist Church 264 Ivey Dr S.W., Milledgeville 478-453-1019 146968
Elbethel Baptist Church 251 N. Irwin St., Milledgeville 478-452-8003 Emmanuel Baptist Church 384 Gordon Highway S.W., Milledgeville 478-453-4225 Evergreen Baptist Church 119 Ivey Weaver Road N.E., Milledgeville 478-452-3422 First Baptist Church
330 S. Liberty St., Milledgeville 478-452-0502 Flagg Chapel Baptist Church 400 W. Franklin St., Milledgeville 478-452-7287 Friendship Baptist Church 685 Ga. Highway 24 E., Milledgeville 478-452-0507 Grace Baptist Church 112 Alexander Drive, Ext. S.W., Milledgeville 478-453-9713 Greater Mt. Zion Baptist Church 171 Harrisburg Road S.W., Milledgeville 478-452-9115 Green Pasture Baptist Church 150 N. Warren St., Milledgeville 478-453-8713 Gumhill Baptist Church 1125 E. Highway 24, Milledgeville 478-452-3052 Mt. Nebo Baptist Church 338 Prosser Road N.E., Milledgeville 478-453-4288 New Hope Baptist Church 345 E. Camden St., Milledgeville 478-454-1105 Northside Baptist Church 1001 N. Jefferson St. N.E., Milledgeville 478-452-6648 Oak Grove Baptist Church 508 Ga. Highway 49 W., Milledgeville 478-453-3326 Pine Ridge Baptist Church 657 Old Monticello Road N.W., Milledgeville 478-968-5055 Rock Mill Baptist Church 2770 N. Columbia St., Milledgeville 478-451-5084 Rock of Ages Baptist Church 601 W. Montgomery St., Milledgeville 478-453-8693 Second Macedonia Baptist Church 2914 Vinson Highway S.E., Milledgeville 478-452-3733
Shiloh Baptist Church 204 Harrisburg Road S.W., Milledgeville 478-453-2157 Spring Hill Baptist Church 396 Lake Laurel Road N.E., Milledgeville 478-453-7090 St. Mary Baptist Church 994 Sparta Highway N.E., Milledgeville 478-451-5429 St. Mary Baptist Church Highway 212, Milledgeville 478-968-5228 Union Missionary Baptist Church 135 Prosser Road N.E., Milledgeville 478-453-3517 Vaughn Chapel Baptist Church 1980 N. Jefferson St. N.E., Milledgeville 478-453-8976 Westview Baptist Church 273 Ga. Highway 49 W., Milledgeville 478-452-9140 BAPTIST — INDEPENDENT St. Paul Baptist Church 485 Meriwether Road N.W., Milledgeville 478-968-5855 Torrance Chapel Baptist Church 274 Pancras Road S.W., Milledgeville 478-453-8542 Union Baptist Church 720 N. Clark St. Milledgeville 478-484-1946 Victory Baptist Church 640 Meriwether Road, Milledgeville 478-452-2285 Washington Baptist Association 615 Ga. Highway 24 E., Milledgeville 478-453-8111 BAPTIST — PRIMITIVE Antioch Primitive Baptist Church 512 Old Monticello Road N.W., Milledgeville 478-968-0011 Countyline Primitive Baptist 120 N.W. Neriah Road, Milledgeville 478-968-7333
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CATHOLIC Sacred Heart Catholic Church 110 N. Jefferson St. N.E., Milledgeville 478-452-2421 CHRISTIAN METHODIST EPISCOPAL Mt. Hope CME Church 453 Highway 49 W., Milledgeville 478-452-8744 CHURCH OF CHRIST Baldwin Church of Christ 57 Marshall Road N.E., Milledgeville 478-452-5440 Central Church of Christ 359 Sparta Highway N.E., Milledgeville 478-451-0322 New Beginnings Church of Christ 325 Ga. Highway 49 W., Milledgeville 478-454-5489 CHURCH OF GOD New Life Ministries Church of God 385 Log Cabin Road, Milledgeville 478-452-2052 CHURCH OF GOD IN CHRIST New Vision Church of God in Christ 941 Dunlap Road N.E., Milledgeville 478-414-1123 Zion Church of God in Christ 271 E. Camden St., Milledgeville 478-453-7144 CHURCH ORGANIZATIONS Salvation Army Service Center 461 E. Hancock St., Milledgeville 478-452-6940 CHURCH OF JESUS CHRIST OF LATTER DAY SAINTS Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints 1700 N Jefferson St. N.E., Milledgeville 478-452-9588 COMMUNITY CHURCHES Community Baptist Church 143 Log Cabin Road N.E., Milledgeville 478-453-2380 EPISCOPAL Saint Stephen’s Episcopal Church 220 S. Wayne St., Milledgeville 478-452-2710
FOURSQUARE GOSPEL New Life Foursquare Church 112 Jacqueline Terrace N.W., Milledgeville 478-452-1721 HOLINESS New Vision Holiness Church 376 Allen Memorial Drive S.W., Milledgeville 478-453-4171 Old Bethel Holiness Church 866 Stembridge Road S.E., Milledgeville 478-451-2845 JEHOVAH’S WITNESSES Kingdom Hall Of Jehovah Witnesses 110 N.W. O’Conner Drive, Milledgeville 478-452-8887 LUTHERAN Hope Lutheran Church 214 Ga. Highway 49 W., Milledgeville 478-452-3696 METHODIST First United Methodist Church 366 Log Cabin Road N.E., Milledgeville 478-452-4597 Hardwick United Methodist Church 195 Hardwick St., Milledgeville 478-452-1513 Hopewell United Methodist Church 188 Hopewell Church Road N.W., Milledgeville 478-453-9047 Milledgeville Bethel United Methodist Church 837 Ga. Highway 212 N.W., Milledgeville 478-968-5413 Montpelier United Methodist Church 449 Sparta Highway N.E., Milledgeville 478-453-0040 Pleasant Grove United Methodist Church 701 Browns Crossing Road N.W., Milledgeville 478-456-0494 Oak Grove Independent Methodist Church 121 Lingold Drive, Milledgeville 478-452-4021
MINISTRIES Baptist Collegiate Ministries 216 N. Clark St., Milledgeville 478-452-4008 Greater Love Outreach Ministries 140 Effingham Road S.W., Milledgeville 478-453-4459 Kelvin P. Melzer Ministry Inc. 220 E. Greene St., Milledgeville 478-414-1185 New Covenant Community Outreach Ministry 321 E. Hancock St., Milledgeville 478-453-3709 NON-DENOMINATIONAL Christ Temple of Refuge 116 Frank Bone Road S.W., Milledgeville 478-452-4658 Community Church and Christ A Home Bound Church 104 Parks Drive S.W., Milledgeville Discipleship Christian Center 1936 Irwinton Road, Milledgeville 478-452-7755 First Christian Church 555 N. Columbia St., Milledgeville 478-452-2620 Freedom Church 500 Underwood Road, Milledgeville 478-452-7694 Freewill Fellowship Worship 115 Cook St. S.W., Milledgeville 478-414-2063 The Living Word of God Church 151 W. Charlton St., Milledgeville 478-452-7151 Milledgeville Christian Center 120 Ivey Dr S.W., Milledgeville 478-453-7710 New City Church 197 Log Cabin Road, Milledgeville New Hope Worship Center 695 Dunlap Road N.E., Milledgeville 478-452-5183
New Life Fellowship 1835 Vinson Highway S.E., Milledgeville 478-454-2068 Northridge Christian Church 321 Log Cabin Road, Milledgeville 478-452-1152 Serenity Bible Church 107 Sportsman Club Road, Milledgeville 478-453-8158 Tabernacle of Praise of God 1891 N Columbia St., Milledgeville 478-804-9960 Tabernacle of Praise Son Light 241 Highway 49 W. Milledgeville 478-451-0906 Wesley Foundation House 211 S. Clark St., Milledgeville 478-452-9112 PENTECOSTAL Bible Revival Church 101 Deerwood Drive S.W., Milledgeville 478-452-4347
Where can I use my bobcat card? Local attractions for those who enjoy fresh air and the great outdoors. Bartram Forest In 1794, Native Americans inhabited the Bartram Forest. Today, educational hiking trails allow visitors to see centuries of abundant wildlife, natural wetlands, and an erosion ravine with soil that is a remnant of the ancient shallow seas that covered Georgia 50 to 100 million years ago. Three looping trails cover this natural wonder. 2892 Highway 441 South. (478) 445-2119.
Olive Forge Herb Garden Located at 161 Brown’s Crossing Road in Haddock, the garden is open every Thursday through Saturday 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. The Still Room is always stocked with herbal goodies to eat, smell or wear. Call ahead during the summer months. Workshops available for groups of 7 to 15 participants and must be scheduled at least three weeks in advance and prepaid. For more information (478) 932-5737. email@example.com
Oconee River Greenway
His Mercy Ministry 1595 Irwinton Road, Milledgeville 478-453-4587
The Oconee River Greenway is a park area and corridor along the Oconee River. It includes a walking/biking path and several small fishing piers and highlights the area wildlife, linking the river to historic downtown Milledgeville.
Miracle Healing Temple Inc. 133 Central Ave. S.W., Milledgeville 478-452-1369
Milledgeville Bicycle Club
New Hope Worship Center 220 East Greene St., Milledgeville 478-452-5183 PRESBYTERIAN Covenant Presbyterian Church in America 440 N. Columbia St., Milledgeville 478-453-9628 First Presbyterian Church 210 S. Wayne St. 478-452-9394 SEVENTH DAY ADVENTIST Seventh Day Adventist 509 N. Liberty St., Milledgeville 478-453-3839 Seventh Day Adventist Church of Milledgeville 156 Pettigrew Road N.W., Milledgeville 478-453-801
The Bicycling Club of Milledgeville meets at Bartram Forest on Carl Vinson Road weekly for mountain bike ride for all levels. Ride at your own pace. For more information, contact club president, Adam Heagy, at firstname.lastname@example.org.
The Bobcat Card is an essential key to campus life and a handy tool for managing your money. As your official Georgia College identification card, the Bobcat Card gives you access to facilities, services and fun. You can also use your Bobcat Card for making purchases at participating locations. The Bobcat Card is truly an all-inclusive card. On-Campus Dining: Books & Brew Starbucks Cafe Chick-fil-A • Einstein Bros. Bagels Sandella's at West Campus Subway The Max Dining Hall The Village Market World of Wings On-Campus Books / Supplies/ Retail: Box Office Books The Village Market The Gift Shop at the Old Governor's Mansion Deposits: Bobcat Card Office Business Office (Cash or Check only) Online Card Office (Credit / Debit Card only) VTS – GC Library (Cash only) Snack/Beverage Vending: All Residence Halls Arts & Sciences Atkinson Hall GC Library
Herty Hall Parks Hall Porter Hall The Den GC Library: Photocopies Computer Lab Printing Library Services VTS Residence Halls: Laundry Vending Door Access Snack/Beverage Vending Locations that accept CatCash for payments: Business Office Card Office GC Library Circulation Desk GC Mail Services Health Services Parking / Transportation Office E-mail questions or concerns to email@example.com.
The Georgia College Bobcat Card is accepted at these local merchants and establishments:
Other Parks/Outdoor spaces: Little Fishing Creek Golf Course • 65 Hwy. 22 W Milledgeville, GA 31061 • (478) 445-0796
Walter B. Williams Jr. Park 59 Ga. Hwy. 22 W. • 478-445-0785
Oconee Regional Medical Center Walking Trail 821 N. Cobb St.
Bonner Park (Formerly Central City Park) Tattnall and Irwin streets
Off-Campus Dining: •Arby’s, 2500 North Columbia St. •Asian Bistro, 124 E. Hancock St. •Barberitos, 148 West Hancock St. •Chilis, 2596 North Columbia St. •CVS Pharmacy, 641 S. Wayne St. & N.Columbia St. •Domino’s, 1909 N Columbia St. •Georgia Bob's BBQ, 116 W. Hancock St. •IHOP, 2598 North Columbia St. •Mellow Mushroom, 2588 North Columbia St. •Metropolis Café, 138 N. Wayne St. •Papa John's Pizza, 1960 N. Columbia St.
College Survival Guide
•Quiznos, 1827 N. Columbia St. •Quiznos, 107 Hancock St. •Sonic, 1651 North Columbia St. •The Brick, 136 W. Hancock St. •The Local Yolkal Café, 117 W. Hancock St. •Yummo Yogo, 60 Highway 22 W. •Zaxby’s, 1651 North Columbia St. Off-Campus Beauty and Pharmaceutical Needs: •Glow Salon, 116 W Greene St # 1 •CVS/Pharmacy, 960 N. Columbia St. •CVS/Pharmacy, 641 S. Wayne St.
How to improve test-taking skills tudents are periodically tested to gauge their progress on a variety of subjects. Although testing can be an effective way to determine a student's understanding of a given subject, not every student performs well on tests. Test-taking comes easily for some but not so for others. Nerves or trouble concentrating can foil the best students. However, there are ways for students to improve their test-taking skills.
PREPARATION Most tests are given with prior notice, enabling students to prepare for them well in advance. Sometimes teachers and professors will surprise students with a quiz. These pop quizzes are used to judge how well students are absorbing the information and if they have been paying attention. When in class, continually jot down notes and create an outline of important information. The teacher may provide hints about the upcoming test, including emphasizing specific areas of focus or even revealing the format of the test. Contrary to what some students believe, teachers want their students to succeed. Therefore, your teacher may offer a review session the day before or be open for questions prior to the test if further clarification is needed. Studying with others can shed new light on a subject. Studying difficult subject matter
with peers may help students grasp the materials better than they did in class. Classmates may have some tricks they've developed, including pneumonic devices for putting facts together. THE DAY BEFORE AND THE DAY OF THE TEST Prior to a test, make sure you eat and get enough rest. While it may be tempting to pull an "all-nighter," you will not perform well on the test if you are tired from having studied all night. Review the material and put the main ideas or formulas onto a sheet that can be quickly reviewed. Review it many times and then put it away. Have a good meal, relax and try to get at least eight hours of sleep. On the day of the test, wake up and arrive on time or even a few minutes early for your class. This can help to calm your nerves and enable you to squeeze in some last-second studying. THE TEST ITSELF Make sure you have the supplies needed for the test. This may include pens or pencils, a calculator, a textbook if you are allowed to reference, or any other supplies the teacher allows. Have a watch available so that you can pace yourself during the test. Avoid using a mobile phone during the test, as the teacher may misinterpret that as cheating. Try to remain positive through the test. If you
Helping college students choose the right major feel yourself getting nervous, take a few deep breaths and regroup. In addition to these tips, there are other ways to approach the test. * Do the easiest problems first. If you do not know a question, skip it and move on. There may be clues later on in the test that help you go back and answer skipped questions. * Always read the entire question. Skimming could find you missing important instructions. * Look for words that may help you determine the answer, such as "all,""never" or "none." They may present clues to the answer. * Pay attention to your work and only your work. Do not be distracted if others finish before you. * If there is time, go back and look over the test. Make sure that all the questions have been answered and check for any careless mistakes. Proofread any essays and short answer questions. Preparing well for a test, remaining calm and checking over your work can help students who struggle with test-taking do their best.
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College Survival Guide
* Encourage patience. Today's college students and college-bound youngsters are living in a world that's significantly different than the one their parents or even older siblings might have encountered. Global and domestic unemployment rates remain high, and technology is changing the way many industries conduct business. But students trying to pick a major should avoid picking one too quickly. Just because a certain field is experiencing job growth does not mean that field is ideal for all students. Encourage kids to be patient when choosing a major so they can find the field that's right for them, and not just the major they feel will produce the best job prospects.
lege major. Internships are rarely easy to get, but some firms hire interns who are still in high school. Parents should encourage kids to pursue internships as early as possible. Internships can provide young students with some real-world experience and give them an accurate glimpse into what their professional lives might be like if they choose a particular field of study. Some kids might be encouraged by an internship, while others might realize a given field is not really for them. Either way, the internship can help narrow down the field of prospective majors for young students.
Today's college students may lean on their parents for advice as they attempt to choose a college major that will help them improve their job prospects after college.
icking a college major is a big step for young students. Though many adults eventually find themselves working in fields that have little to do with their college majors, many more spend their entire careers in the same field they chose to major in way back in their college days.
Choosing a major is a decision that ultimately rests on the shoulders of the students who must consider a host of factors before committing to a specific field of study. But parents can still help their children, whether those kids are already enrolled in college or college-bound, as they make such an important decision that could very well affect the rest of their lives.
* Suggest a double major. Many of today's students are fully aware of the difficult job market and the cost of a college education. As a result, such students want to choose a major they feel will put them in the best position to land a well-paying job after college. That's a smart strategy, but it's also one that overlooks the joy of studying a subject you are passionate about. Parents can simultaneously encourage kids to be smart about their job prospects and pursue their passions by suggesting a double major. For example, if your child has a love of art but understands the difficulty in earning a living as an artist, suggest a double major in art and graphic design. This way he or she has more career options upon graduation but still has the chance to pursue a subject he or she is passionate about while in school. * Encourage students to apply for internships. An internship is another great way parents can help kids as they decide on a col-
* Let kids know a major isn't the same thing as a career. The pressure to choose the right major can be overwhelming for some young students. But parents should let kids know that a major is not the same thing as a career, and many graduates end up working in fields that had little or nothing to do with their majors. For instance, just because a student earns a degree in finance does not mean he or she will end up working on Wall Street. While parents should emphasize the importance of choosing the right major when speaking to their children, they should also let kids know that nothing is ever set in stone. That can help take some of the pressure off students as they make such an important decision. Today's college students have more to consider when choosing a college major than many of their predecessors. But parents can still take steps to help kids choose the right major without succumbing to the stress that comes with making such a significant decision.
College Survival Guide
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9:45 a.m. College Bible Study 11 a.m. Morning Worship
• Milledgeville, known as Georgia’s Antebellum Capital, succeeded Louisville as state capital from 1803 to 1868. Carefully planned from its inception, the city was envisioned as an appealing combination of broad streets running parallel with the four points of a compass and public squares of 20 acres each. Today, in fact, Milledgeville is considered the only surviving example of a complete Federal period city.
squares. It is now occupied by Georgia College. Georgia seceded from the Union in January 1861 during a legislative session in Milledgeville. In November 1864, Union Gen. William Tecumseh Sherman invaded the city and burned the penitentiary. He and his troops remained here for a short time and occupied much of the city. Following the war, the capital was moved to Atlanta.
• The Georgia Land Act of 1803 outlined a new lands system and created Baldwin, Wilkinson and Wayne counties. It also provided for the location and survey of a town that was to be called Milledgeville, named in honor of Georgia’s then-Governor, John Milledge (1802-1806). The Georgia state legislature declared Milledgeville as the seat of government in December 1804.
• Milledgeville has the distinction of being the only city in the world to require a train to stop at a red light — which resulted in the city being included in the Guinness Book of World Records. Congressman Carl Vinson, better known as Father of the Two Ocean Navy, lived, died and is buried in Milledgeville. Other famous residents include writer Flannery O’Connor, who penned works at her Andalusia Farm, Vaudeville and motion picture actor Oliver Hardy, former NFL star Earnest Byner, and NFL stars Leroy Hill and Nick Harper, among others. • Milledgeville is the home of Georgia Military College (established in 1879 in the Old State Capitol Building as Middle Georgia Military and Agricultural College), Georgia College and State University, the state’s liberal arts college, (established in 1889 as Georgia Normal and Industrial College) and a satellite campus of Central Georgia Technical College. The world’s largest kitchen, capable of preparing approximately 30,000 meals per day, is located at Central State Hospital in Milledgeville.
• Milledgeville was the capital of Georgia until April 20, 1868. Milledgeville and Washington, D.C., are the only two cities in the country designed and laid out to be the seats of government. Construction of the Capitol started in 1804 and continued for 20 years. The building was considered one of the finest examples of Gothic style architecture in the country. It burned in 1941, but a replica was erected and is now part of Georgia Military College Campus. • The Old Governor’s Mansion, now a popular tourist attraction, was constructed in 1838 and housed governors through 1868. • The state’s penitentiary site was selected in 1808 and was constructed on one of the city’s four original public
•Revered for its storied columns and Greek revival architecture, Milledgeville is known for its Antebellum history, its rich cultural contributions and historic tourist attractions.
• BIBLE STUDY
6:00 p.m. Evening Service
• CHOIRS & HANDBELLS
Georgia College Parking and Transportation Services The Depot 610 W. Greene St., Milledgeville • Campus Box 104 Monday – Friday 8 a.m. – 5 p.m. 478-445-7433 • firstname.lastname@example.org
• FELLOWSHIP DOWNTOWN MILLEDGEVILLE DOWNTOWN MILLEDGEVILLE
• MISSIONS PROJECTS • WORSHIP
Rev. Jerry B. Bradley, Jr., Pastor
5:30 p.m. Church Family Supper Free Meal Reservations Required 7:15 College Connection Discussion Group
330 South Liberty Street 478-452-0502
I got a parking ticket. Where do I pay?
Baldwin County began
Baldwin County is Georgia’s 27th county and was created in 1803 by the Lottery Act. It was named for Abraham Baldwin, a Georgia senator who also lent his name to a state college in Tifton. Baldwin County, Alabama is also named in his honor. The second son of a blacksmith, Baldwin was born in Connecticut. He attended private schools and graduated from Yale in 1772, according to his U.S. Congressional biography. He studied theology and was licensed to preach. He also served in the Second Connecticut Brigade, Revolutionary Army from 1777 to 1783. While in the Army, he studied law, and was admitted to the bar in 1783. He moved to Augusta in 1784, where he continued to practice law and served in the Georgia House of Representatives. He was a member of the Continental Congress, and was elected to the United States Senate in 1799. He was also author of the charter that established the nation’s first state university, the University of Georgia. The campus was modeled after Yale, Baldwin’s alma mater. He served as president of the university from 1785 to 1801. Baldwin died in Washington, D.C. and is buried in Rock Creek Cemetery in Washington, D.C.
Demographics County: Baldwin Total Area: About 20 square miles Elevation: 331 feet Latitude/ Longitude: 33°5°16°N / 83°14°0°W Population: Around 19,000 Zip codes: 31059, 31061, 31062
Clerk of Superior Court 121 N. Wilkinson St., Suite 209, Milledgeville Monday - Friday 8:30 a.m. - 4:45 p.m. 478-445-6324 • 478-445-1649 (Traffic Ticket Information)
College Survival Guide
Median age: 34.1 (2010 U.S. Census) Georgia College student population: 6,700
COLLEGE History of Georgia Military College
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Georgia Military College was established in 1879 by act of the Georgia General Assembly "to educate young men and women from the Middle Georgia area in an environment which fosters the qualities of good citizenship." The school was originally called Middle Georgia Military and Agricultural College and was ceded state government lands surrounding the Old Capitol Building, which was the seat of government for the State of Georgia from 1807-1868. The Old Capitol Building, then as now, is central feature of the Milledgeville campus and sits on the city’s highest point. The name of the school was changed to Georgia Military College in 1900. Legislative acts of 1920 and 1922 severed the relationship with the University of Georgia and gave a local Board total power over the operations of the school. In 1930 the official addition of a junior college division to the College-preparatory secondary school finally justified its name. In 1950 the War Department designated the institution a "Military Junior College." Today Georgia Military College is one of only five United States Military Junior Colleges. The Georgia Military College of today is made up of a two-year liberal arts multi-campus junior college and a preparatory school (grades six through 12). The college is a co-educational public institution operating under the direction of a publicly elected Board of Trustees. Source: Georgia Military College
History of CGTC Central Georgia Technical College began as Macon-Area Vocational Technical School were accepted in 1966. By 1973, student growth, industrial growth, and community demand led to the need for a new and larger campus. This new facility, located at 3300 Macon Tech Drive, was completed and occupied in 1978. In 1987 the name was changed to Macon Technical Institute (MTI). Throughout the years, MTI has expanded to reflect the changing needs of the community. In July 1990 the institution expanded its outreach when it assumed governance of the Baldwin County Adult Center in Milledgeville. In 1991 the Aircraft Structural Technology program, located at 1062 Forsyth Street, moved to the main campus. In December 1992 the State Board approved the granting of Associate of Applied Technology (AAT) degrees. The first program to admit students at this degree level was Medical Laboratory Technology in October 1993. In November 1993, MTI held the groundbreaking ceremony for a new facility on the south side of the Macon Campus off Raymonde Kelley Drive. Construction on the new facility began in early 1994 and was completed in January 1996. The facility currently houses health programs, a student lecture hall, and a 250-seat auditorium. Also included in this construction phase was an
aircraft hangar that provided the laboratory space for expanded aerospace training. Seventy acres of land was transferred from another state agency to the Department of Technical and Adult Education to build a satellite campus in Milledgeville. Construction on the Milledgeville Campus began in 1996, and the campus opened in fall 1997. On July 6, 2000, as part of the Education Reform Act, Macon Technical Institute changed its name to Central Georgia Technical College (CGTC) to more accurately reflect the sevencounty area that the college serves. These counties include Baldwin, Bibb, Crawford, Jones, Monroe, Putnam, and Twiggs. The College's expansion continued with the Putnam County Center opening in September 2002, and the Crawford County Center opening in 2004. Building I, located on the main campus, also opened in 2004. It houses the School of Arts and Science, Library, Food Court, and Bookstore. July 1, 2009, Dr. Flora Tydings, a former VicePresident of Academic Affairs at the College and the sitting president of Athens Technical College filled a void as interim president during TCSG's search for a permanent president. The current president, Michael D. Moye, Ed. D., took the helm as of February 16, 2010. Source: Central Georgia Technical College
History of Georgia College Georgia College and State University, Georgia's public liberal arts university, was created by an act of the legislature Nov. 8, 1889. Georgia Normal and Industrial College, the institution's original name, was founded to provide a practical higher education for women that would enable them to enter business and industry or teaching. Georgia Normal and Industrial College was given the Old Governor's Mansion as a dormitory and presidential residence as well as a sixteen-acre square filled with rubble from the former Georgia State Penitentiary. In 1891 Old Main, the college's first classroom building, was completed. The first president, J. Harris Chappell, together with Julia Flisch, who was now a faculty member, shaped the philosophy and curriculum of the new college. Chappell wanted an egalitarian institution where, as he put it, "a millionaire's daughter ... could not be distinguished from the poorest girl in the school." The girls all wore the same brown uniforms and, through a set of complex rules and regulations, were isolated as much as possible from local males. The college had something of the air of a convent. Chappell and Flisch also moved beyond the industrial college mission to develop a strong curriculum in the arts and humanities. In 1905 Chappell was succeeded as president by the energetic and charismatic Marvin M. Parks. The Neoclassical appearance of the campus took shape during Parks's twenty-one-year tenure, and Georgia Normal and Industrial College moved beyond its tentative experimental years to become one of the leading normal schools in the Southeast. Parks assembled a faculty that taught such innovative courses as educational psychology, though he had a more traditional view of women's socioeconomic role than did Chappell and Flisch. In 1917 Parks sought to gain a share of federal Smith-Lever funds for home economics extension work, and at the same time he lobbied the state legislature for permission to confer
four-year degrees. Both actions generated opposition from the board of trustees of UGA. The UGA trustees argued, correctly, that the act that established Georgia Normal and Industrial College gave UGA final control and management of the women's college. Parks had no intention of operating Georgia Normal and Industrial College as a mere branch of UGA. Cultivating powerful political allies, Parks wrested administrative control of the college from UGA, and in 1922 the twoyear teachers' college became a four-year degree-granting institution with a new name—Georgia State College for Women (GSCW). In 1926 Parks was struck and killed by a car in Tampa, Florida, but the college continued to flourish under a caretaker successor, a chemistry professor named J. Luther Beeson (1927-34). On January 1, 1932, GSCW became part of the University System of Georgia, and two years later Guy H. Wells, a stout, nervously energetic, rather rustic native of Carroll County, assumed the presidency. Whatever his cultural deficiencies, Wells was a gifted administrator, and despite depression-era shoestring budgets, the college flourished under his guidance, with enrollment peaking at 1,500 in 1938. Wells encouraged student participation in governance decisions and, together with Dean Ethel Adams, created enduring traditions at GSCW. The most cherished of these was the Golden Slipper, a competition between classes to produce the best skits and dances, which soon came to symbolize the sisterhood of the Jessies (the name for GSCW students). The campus was transformed during World War II (1941-45) when, through the efforts of Congressman Carl Vinson, a Milledgeville resident, the college became a training center for the Navy WAVES. From 1943 to 1945, 15,000 WAVES passed through GSCW. The regular students felt a bit crowded, and their occasional resentment was expressed in cartoons drawn for the college newspaper and yearbook by Flannery O'Connor. O'Connor, who graduated from GSCW
in 1945, went on to become a major American writer and remains the college's most distinguished graduate. Enrollment declined precipitously in the postwar years, reaching a low of 585 students in 1953. Many young women considered the very concept of a woman's college confining and rather old-fashioned. The decline was stabilized by two young presidents, Henry King Stanford (195356) and Robert E. Lee (1956-67). Lee came to embrace the embattled cause of female education, a crusade resulting in 1961 in the college's third name change, to the Woman's College of Georgia. Still, many of the college facilities were underused, and Lee, under pressure from the Board of Regents, began preparing the college for coeducation. The first males were admitted in 1967, the institution was renamed Georgia College, and enrollment grew over time from 1,107 in 1966 to 4,500 in 1989. The tightly knit community of students began to dissolve. Georgia College had become a senior comprehensive college serving the needs of central Georgia, and three-fourths of the students were commuters. In 1977, under the leadership of J. Whitney Bunting (1967-81), the college was divided into schools: arts and sciences, education, and business; the School of Nursing was added in 1987. Enrollment in the School of Business mushroomed during the Bunting years, and the college established off-campus centers at Robins Air Force Base and in Macon, Dublin, and Forsyth. During the presidency of Bunting's successor, Edwin G. Speir (1981-96), Georgia College began positioning itself for regional university status. Then, in 1995, the college's mission changed abruptly. The new chancellor of the university system, Stephen R. Portch, impressed with the college's high admission standards and its handsome red-brick buildings and white Corinthian columns, suggested that the college might become the public liberal arts college of Georgia, a state institution that would provide the kind of educational experience normally available
College Survival Guide
only at private colleges. Speir readily embraced the new mission in 1996. In that year of dramatic change Georgia College, which had served as a regional college for thirty years, now began recruiting students from all over the state—by 2003, 75 percent of students came from outside central Georgia—and began recovering its liberal arts heritage. In addition, because of a new statewide Board of Regents policy, the college adopted its sixth name, Georgia College and State University. This radical shift in direction was presided over first by Speir and his successor, acting president Ralph W. Hemphill (1997) and then by the institution's first female president, Rosemary DePaolo. Beginning with her arrival in August 1997, DePaolo, whose energy and drive was comparable to that of Parks, worked to effect an intellectual and demographic transformation at Georgia College and State University. By 2002 she presided over a university with approximately 5,500 students, 700 faculty and staff, and a budget of $60 million. From 2001 to 2003, 68 new faculty members were hired, the library building was tripled in size, eight new residence halls were under construction, and the university was accepted into membership in the Council of Public Liberal Arts Colleges. The graduate program, which numbers more than 1,050 students, includes a master's degree in music therapy and a Master of Fine Arts in creative writing. DePaolo resigned in 2003, and interim president David G. Brown took over July 1, 2003. President Dorothy Leland began her position Jan. 1, 2004 and remained at Georgia College until June 30, 2011. Following the announcement of Dr. Leland’s departure to take on a new role at an institution in California, the Georgia Board of Regents appointed Stas Preczewski named interim president at Georgia College. Source: The New Georgia Encyclopedia
There are a number of ways to give back to the Milledgeville and Baldwin County community through service. If you want to volunteer but aren’t sure how to get started, you might want to check out Hands On Milledgeville. Affiliated with Hands on Georgia, the purpose of Hands On Milledgeville is to “promote sound leadership and management practices and to support professional volunteer administrators.” You may also want to stop by the GIVE Center. What’s that? It’s basically a clearinghouse that can connect you with of information on local volunteer efforts. The GIVE Center assists Georgia College students, faculty and staff with becoming involved in campus wide, local community, national and international volunteer efforts in a range of areas including animals, children and youth, disabilities, disasters, education and literacy, elderly, environmental and recycling, female issues, fine arts, general service, health, male issues, minority issues, office and clerical, patriotic and political , poverty, PR and event planning, recreational and outdoors, religion and technology — wherever your interests lie. Earlier this year, the GIVE Center moved into a new location on campus, housed in the Maxwell Student Lounge.
The GIVE Center
Campus Box 100 • 300 W. Hancock St (next to Chick-fil-A) Milledgeville (478) 445-5700