Personnel News


Hire Date

Employee Name


June 1, 1989

Baxter, Brad


June 1, 1997

Cleveland, Jean

Hargrett Library

June 1, 2014

Dalton, Karin Johnston

GA Capitol Museum

June 1, 2015

Wilson, Katherine

Miller Learning Center

June 1, 2017

Korth, Katherine

Collection Development

June 1, 2017

Dimitrova, Iva

Russell Library

June 4, 2007

Smolko, Tim


June 6, 1988

Downer, Betty D.

Access Services

June 7, 2007

Crawford, Kelsie

Acquisitions & Serials

June 9, 1997

Fitzpatrick, Philip


June 9, 2011

Crozier, Charlotte

Acquisitions & Serials

June 10, 1996

Wages, Michael


June 11, 2015

Cash, Joshua


June 12, 1972

Morris, Susan

Interlibrary Loan

June 12, 1995

Robbins, Brenda

Access Services

June 12, 2014

Woodward, T. Scott


June 22, 1987

Wells, Phyllis C.

UGA Press


Who’s New?

Ashton Ellett, Politics and Public Policy Archivist with the Russell Library, effective June 1 2018.

Lea Johnson, University Press Diversity Fellow with the University of Georgia Press, effective June 1, 2018

Kyla Sterling, Marketing and Circulation Manager with The Georgia Review, effective June 18, 2018.

Caroline Bartunek, Managing Editor with The Georgia Review, effective June 11, 2018.


Who’s Leaving?

Taylor Chicoine, Audiovisual Technician with the Walter J. Brown Media Archives/Peabody Awards Department, resigned effective May 25, 2018

Michael Thomas, Application Analyst – Specialist, with the Systems Department is retiring effective June 1, 2018.

Hallie Pritchett, Head, Map and Government Information Library, resigned effective June 1, 2018


What’s Happening?

Check out for Upcoming Events at the Libraries!


Employment Opportunities in the Libraries





“On June 6, 1944, more than 160,000 Allied troops landed along a 50-mile stretch of heavily-fortified French coastline, to fight Nazi Germany on the beaches of Normandy, France. Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower called the operation a crusade in which, ‘we will accept nothing less than full victory.’ More than 5,000 Ships and 13,000 aircraft supported the D-Day invasion, and by day’s end, the Allies gained a foot-hold in Continental Europe. The cost in lives on D-Day was high. More than 9,000 Allied Soldiers were killed or wounded, but their sacrifice allowed more than 100,000 Soldiers to begin the slow, hard slog across Europe, to defeat Adolf Hitler’s crack troops.”