University of Mississippi - Ole Miss Yearbook (Oxford, MS)

 - Class of 1985

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University of Mississippi - Ole Miss Yearbook (Oxford, MS) online yearbook collection, 1985 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 424 of the 1985 volume:

Ou l liss Li Olc l liss Yearbook of the University of Mississippi Lil McKinnon Editor-in-Chief Craig Miller Assistant Editor Robert A. Towery Financial Advisor Olc h liss Title Page 1 . , ' s ; ' ' ' il ' ' ' 3 t age of All It Offers Advatage of All It Offers Opening: Lil McKinnon, Dawn Bump, Mallory Draughon, Allison Owen, Barbara Bowen, Jim Hussey, Anna Emmons, Russ Dallen, Chris Bensabat Athletics: Hal Cato I flraa Honoraries: Martha Abbott, Marisa Tate Activities: Amelia Gadd Greeks: Mallory Draughon Administration: Benjy Bailey Classes: Jane Kersh [Copyright 1985 - Lil McKinnon] f? . 2 Opening . fi Opening In Our Small Town of Oxford, Mississippi . . There is a separateness between Ole Miss and the world that sur- rounds it a separateness that rests in attitude rather than lack of realization. In our small town of Oxford, We are a community of our own . . . Mississippi though only a road- trip away from Memphis, Jackson, New Orleans or the Coast we are a community of our own, and often categorized as a rather distinctive type- Students coming to Ole Miss for the first time are often struck by the campus ' beauty; the Grove, the Lyceum, and an afternoon ' s walk away Faulkner ' s home. Greeted on sidewalks by strangers, newcomers soon realize why the University ' s motto is, " Ole Miss where everybody speaks. " The University of Mississippi, to an outsider, is a world all its own. But one that, when the time is in- vested to understand it, can create experiences and memories that will last a lifetime. LCM Kim Boyd James Joransen 4 Opening : i ; IL ' 5 . C V-i _ _ J i f Art Huggms Opening 5 6 Opening ... ' " V. Social life at Ole Miss starts as soon as Rush is over and football season has begun. Many Ole Miss students grew up picnicking in the Grove, but for others, the tradition of blue blazers or skirts and heels was one they adopted with that first football game. Blind dates and mixing drinks were lessons learned early. But this year there were other lessons to be learned. Ole Miss, with all its tradition, is changing. Long considered by parents to be a sanctuary of safe- ty where children could be sent to an environment as safe as when they themselves attended college, this year the small town of Oxford had its taste of big town problems. Within three weeks, three Ole Miss students died an accident, car wreck, suicide the first time many of us had to deal with the death of a friend. Several car thefts occurred on our campus, seemingly not unusual for colleges, where the concentration of expensive cars is so high. But for Ole Miss, it was shocking. Unlike other colleges, where coeds fear walking around campus at night, Ole Miss has always been safe. But this year rumors were heard, and warnings mumbled about the dangers of walking around cam- pus alone at night. But for the first year, Ole Miss coeds took heed calling roommates before walk- ing home from the library, going jogging in pairs or groups, letting sorority sisters drive them places, calling University Police escorts and leaving notes for roommates, explaining where they were gone and when to expect them back. The precautions were similar to what our parents had asked of us before we ever left home but we learned that safety could not be taken for granted even in the small community of Oxford, Mississippi. LCM Opening 7 Robert Jordan IPS I .V.A 8 Opening Ole Miss has changed over the past several years, maturing, reaching yet another stage in her nearly 140 year lifetime. Already strong in many areas. The University developed considerably in others. Growing qualitatively, Ole Miss was a University from which we could be proud to have earned a diploma. The Honors Program, geared toward the outstanding youth of Mississippi, made major strides in the past few Ole Miss ... a sophisticated and extensive social environment, and an atmosphere where serious students come to learn. years. There was a marked growth in research and publication through the departments. A service jour- nalism emphasis in that department was added, the first such program in the nation. Visual and performing arts at the Univesity made a turnabout theatre production including recent Broadway hits supplimented the tried and true productions of- fered year after W . f year. The University ' s rs rose to national prominence and acclaim, as did the Ole Miss Cheer- leaders and debate teams, who consist- ently defeated teams twice their size (and with twice their fund- ing). Changes throughout departments brought, in many instances,recognition to professional j leaders at The University. This along with inten- sified recruitment by individual departments drew more students of a higher caliber to Ole Miss. Ole Miss has managed for years to maintain the balance between its sophisticated and extensive social environment and an atmosphere where serious students come to learn. Both parts make up the tradition of Ole Miss, and their balanced coexistence is in fact what makes The University of Mississippi Ole Miss to thousands of students and alumni. LCM Opening 9 Ed Shropshire i ' J - 10 Opening ifefc f- - ? v : i Professi " nal Image p Mi-Miss ' From the first week of school; meeting room- mates, making friends, to graduation four years later Ole Miss is home to thousands of students. Once the initial excitement of Rush and new- found independence wears away, the pace of col- lege life becomes comfortable then perfunctory, but students soon find that there is more to Ole Miss than they ever imagined. " Wow, it was even better than The Gin! I saw everybody! " one of my freshman roommates ex- claimed as she walked in our dorm room, remov- ing her backpack and Sony Walkman. She had discovered the librarysocial hub of the Ole Miss campus as each semester comes to a close and pro- jects are due. Other " important " places on campus included the Turner Complex where students could swim, jog, lift weights, play racquet ball, or simply keep an eye on those who did. The Union housed the bookstore (where we waited in line to buy or sell books), the Post Office (where we went to clear cobwebbs from our boxes, collect Fred ' s fliers, or search for checks from Mom and Dad), the Grill and Galley (quick stops for a Coke or ice cream cone). It was where we ran into everyone between classes, as we ran endless errands. But the most well known spot on the Ole Miss campus was The Grove where students did everything from studying to playing Frisbee. Football weekends began and ended there, as did Bid Day parties, Dixie Week, and endless Saturday afternoons. LCM Opening 11 Steve Moore 12 Guest Writer Somewhere among all the writings of William Faulkner there may be a kind word or two about the physical beau- ty of Oxford and the University of Mississippi. Four years of living here and walking through the seasons has prompted me to put down on paper a description of some of the beauty that I have seen. What I have seen was not discovered through the window of some carbut seen through my own eyes as I walked the town. The seasons seldom hinder my explorations, for each one reveals to me something new. My paths through the town and school are many. Some days my wanderings bring me to secluded streets with beautiful houses surrounded by neatly manicured lawns. Other days I prefer the nature trails behind Faulkner ' s house. I enter the path behind the Kate Skipworth museum and from there I ramble down well marked trails, passing glorious oaks, singing birds, and even a surprised rabbit or two. The trail goes all the way to the back of the Faulkner estate where picnics and photographers abound. They, like myself, are there to enjoy a piece of the beauty that Oxford offers. I walked to town one day with a friend who was a slave to her car. I pointed out an unusual design in a house win- dow, as sign that nobody ever reads, and a tree that had grown funny. She had often passed these sights but had never really seen them. It ' s a shame that so many graduate from Ole Miss and yet never really see where they went to school. It ' s not that hard to see Ole Miss. All you have to do is look, one step at a time. Pam Cumberland Writer 13 Whenever we want to say something that will last, we write a letter. Whenever we have something to say that we really feel, a letter says it best. So what better way could there be to sum up our feelings about the University, about Ole Miss, than to say it in a letter. To Ole Miss: We ' ve changed. In our four years together we ' ve changed we ' ve grown together. In just four years together, you ' ve changed us. We came to you as every new class does bold and boasting on the surface, but timid and more than just a little apprehensive on the inside. Your buildings appeared so challenging, but now they are old friends. Your atmosphere so new, but now so familiar. Yes, things have changed. Remember our first season together? That 3-0 start and dreams of the Sugar Bowl that weren ' t meant to be. And who could forget that first " Hoddy Toddy " ? We were students, but we became OLE MISS. We became a part of the tradition, a tradition of picnics in the Grove, a tradition of visions of glory, a tradi- tion of OLE MISS. Classes were different. We were college freshmen of the University of Mississippi. We were the cream of the crop, the best of the best, and we were here to learn. But things were tough sometimes. You challenged us as we had never been challenged before. You expanded our minds and gave us the education we need to compete in the " real world. " But times weren ' t always rosy. We had our problems. More than once controversy reared its head, but together we dealt with it. And we grew. Our opinions were challeng- ed, our beliefs questioned, and our understanding increased. We learn- ed that we must cherish the past but live in the present. We learned and we grew. You changed us, but we changed you, too. In our years together, new buildings were added, new tradi- tions begun, new faces added, and new friendships started. And, oh, what friendships they are. Someone once said if we make a single good friend each year, then we do well. We have made a friend in OLE MISS and made friendships at OLE MISS. You brought us together from across the South, you gave us a common bond; You gave us each other and we gave ourselves. We will remember these and many, many more things, but we will always remember you. You will be remembered as the Lyceum, the Grove, the Circle, and the Union. You will be remembered as the Stadium, the Coliseum, and the cheering crowds. We will remember you each time we hear " Dixie " , each time we see a college friend, each time we see the diploma on the wall, and each time we use what you have given us. You will be remembered as we pass the tradition on to the next generation. We came to the University and we now leave, but we are and will always be Ole Miss. Ronald Scott Russell 14 Guest Writer Kappa Alpha Thetas . ' wr ' r Jacque Dean Guest Writer 15 Impressions of Oxford . by Jesse P. Phillips Oxford is home to me even though I am not a native son. More than 34 years ago I hitchhiked from Holmes Jr. Col- lege, Goodman, at mid-term of my freshman year to Ole Miss to make my initial inquiry concerning the possibility of transferring at the conclusion of two years of junior college work. I remember how much in awe I stood gazing at the big white columns of the Lyceum as I walked onto the campus. Upon entering I found the Lyceum in much disarray since it was undergoing extensive renovation inside. Finally, I found my way to the office of the Dean of the school of Business and Government, who introduced me to Dr. Gerald Forbes, chairman of the Department of Journalism. It was like going into the Army since Journalism was hous- ed in an old Army barrack, known as Temporary " A " and located then at the present site of Magnolia Courts. Dr. Forbes soon learned that I had to have work in order to pay tuition and meet other expenses. He was very alert to the possibility of such work at The Oxford EAGLE, since I had learned to operate a Linotype machine while in high school at Grenada. He carried me downtown to The EAGLE office (then located in the building where Rebel Press is presently located). Upon entering Ole Miss in the fall of 1952 I went to work at The EAGLE on a part-time basis. This work was to continue as Linotype operator, photographer and news editor through my graduate year. Soon after coming to Ole Miss, I met an attractive graduate of Blue Mountain College, the former Margaret Jeanette Col- lier. While completing my undergraduate degree and she a master ' s program, our courtship culminated in marriage in September, 1954. Our family unit has been blessed with three sons Dan, Tim and Andy. Following earning my M.A. degree in 1955 and two addi- tional years of employment with The EAGLE, it became ap- parent that I should explore the job market through Mississippi and Alabama. In February of 1957 a monumental thing happened Fif- teen Oxford business and professional men co-signed a note which enabled me to borrow $15,000.00 to enter a partner- ship and buy an office supply and commercial printing firm in Oxford. This type of support and friendship came from these men after knowing me and my wife, Jeanette, for only five years. Most of the association with these friends had been through our attendance at First Baptist Church. Little did we know at the outset of this business venture in 1957 that in another four years we would have the opportuni- ty of buying one-third interest in the newspaper which pro- vided me employment as a student. FAULKNER While I have remained downtown since graduation, my wife has been associated with the Department of Home Economics for more than 30 years and now serves as Acting Chairman of that department. Student days at Ole Miss were great but the opportunity of remaining in Oxford and being a resident of the Lafayette- Oxford-University community has been a beautiful experience. The folk in this community, even during our student days, made us feel at home and wanted. Even though I love my hometown of Grenada, there is a deeper love for Oxford, after living here 32 years. Oxford, which was incorporated by legislative act on May 11, 1837, is still a small city with the 1980 census figures showing 9,882 citizens. However, it is very unique with a cultural environment which you would only expect from a much larger city of more than 100,000 population. With the close association with the University community we are privileged to enjoy the artist series each season, many other musical and drama programs as well as the summer showcase productions. Through these years as a student and now as a resident of Oxford I have heard mention by some students and faculty, " There should be a closer working relationship between the University and Oxford. " Perhaps there has been some basis for this feeling at times, but I feel the " Town and Gown " relationship has always been strong. Within recent years the program of work of the Oxford-Lafayette County Chamber of Commerce has been and is dedicated to making the relationship even stronger. Likewise, there have been times when Ole Miss students have felt that Oxford businesses were trying to " rip them off. " For the most part I take strong exception to this since our business community realizes just how important the University is to our very survival. I ' m sure there have been some isolated cases, which I regret. The Lafayette-Oxford-University (L-O-U) community is blessed with strong public schools both in Oxford and Lafayette County. The transition to a unitary system in 1968 in Oxford was as smooth as within any system in the southeast. Faculty and staff families at the University, as well as mar- ried students, have had a positive influence on our public schools and the quality of life afforded from them. A $2,450,000.00 bond issue to upgrade the four campuses of Oxford City Schools was endorsed by a 79.9% positive vote on Oct. 30, 1984. Oxford has never failed to support the passage of school bond issues even in the early 70s when issues were failing all over the State of Mississippi. Much national and world-wide acclaim has come to Oxford as a result of Nobel Prize winner William Faulkner, whose home Rowan Oak is now owned by the University. Ox- ford is also the home of Southern artist-writer John Faulkner and to nationally recognized primitive painter Miss Theora Hamblett. Stark Young was another literary person of impor- tance from Oxford. In interviewing newcomers to our community it is fre- quent to hear them tell of the positive impressions of the community, i.e. Small city blessed with a lot of culture Friendliness of its people Churches which have congregations with a warm spirit Quality public schools Clean air and beautiful countryside Ole Miss, which was chartered in 1844 and opened it. doors in 1848 with 80 students and Oxford, incorporated ir 1837, have worked in harmony through these years in an unusual way. Perhaps this is the reason that Oxford, MS was chosen by the newspaper, U.S.A. Today, to be featured as one of the top small towns where a major University exists today. 16 Guest Writer Guest Writer 17 18 Campaigns , Politics. Ole Miss is known for educating the majority of politi- cians working in Mississippi. Students become involved in all facets of the democratic process; from running for office, holding signs, and soliciting votes for can- didates, to the basic tenet of casting a ballot. Some choose to affiliate with particular political parties and gain recognition while others re- main apathetic. With the surge of political participation, this year saw the creation of the Ole Miss Review, a student newspaper not affiliated with the University. The goal of the Ole Miss Review is, " to bring democratic principles into play on the Ole Miss campus. " In the spring of 1984, Ole Miss saw the arrival of a new chancellor. R. Gerald Turner officially took the oath of office as the twenty-second chief executive officer of the University of Mississippi. Representatives from universities all over the United States and England participated in the in- auguration on August 25, 1984, in the C. M. " Tad " Smith Coliseum. Chancellor Turner previously served as vice-president for ex- ecutive affairs at the University of Oklahoma. Since Chancellor Turner ' s arrival, he has traveled throughout Mississippi recruiting prospective students, and stirring up interest and support for the Campaign for Ole Miss. D.B. Chancellor ' s Inauguration 19 Promises, promises, promises. Remember when all the ASB can- didates were seeking office and pro- mising everything to everyone it seemed. Here is your chance to com- pare and to judge the promises made by some of the candidates in their interviews with The Daily Mississippian, to their actual job performance. Ben Logan ASB President " ' . . . our student services are not publicized. There is not enough ef- strengthened so there will be fewer misunderstandings. " Melissa Thompson -- ASB Secretary " The things I ' m best at are organizing and filing and that is the place where I could be most effec- tive as an officer, " she said. Lil McKinnon Editor Ole Miss " Her plans include having class pic- tures brought back onto campus for the students ' convenience, using composites in the Greek section . . . and putting a calendar in The Daily appealing. " Stuart Kruger - Students Programm- ing Board Director " ' 1 would work to insure continued growth of the programming board in conjunc- tion with the student body. ' Kruger said he plans to make the programs offered by the SPB professional and attractive to high school students to help recruiting for Ole Miss. " Russ Dallen - Assistant Director Stu- dent Programming Board " Some of his ideas for the SPB include stu- political scene 20 ASB Goals fort put into taking the programs to the students and letting them know what is offered. ' One of the top priorities of Logan is to better in- form the students of the services of- fered by the ASB. " Reed Ingram ASB Treasurer - " Ingram said good communication with the ASB and the administra- tion is a pathway that needs to be Mississippian so organizations are able to get their members together in advance for pictures. " Angie Summers Editor The Daily Mississipian " ... she plans to have more editorials, and encourage people who are not currently in- volved with the paper to join the staff. She also said she has ideas to make the design of the paper more dent nights at local theaters, possi- ble outdoor major concerts and a larger variety of campus lecturers. " David Watson Judicial Council Chair- man " ' If we had more consulta- tion between the (ASB) senate and the judicial council, we could avoid a lot of confusion and things wouldn ' t work as slowly. ' " D.B. Aspirations Chancellor ' s Goal Chancellor Turner I I Mrs Smith, Richard Smith and Chancellor Turner with the Creeks of Ole M Thetas eye their competition on the field. For all sorority girls, Sigma Chi Derby Day is probably the most " looked forward to " event in the spring. The 21st annual Derby, held on April 7, 1984 at the lower education field, was no exception. Twelve sororities vied for the First- place trophy and accumulated points in the categories of participation percentage, dance routine, finding the hidden derby, decorate a pledge, amoeba race, limbo, egg toss, skin the snake, mud madness and the mystery event " Empty Keg Throwing. " In addition, points were awarded for funds raised benefitting the Richard Smith Liver Transplant Fund. Chi Omega won in this category, donating $6,412.00 and Kappa Kappa Gamma came in 2nd, with a donation of $2,300.00. Sigma Chi, the largest fundraising fraternity on campus, has donated over $60,000.00 over the past four years to the Mississippi Kidney Foundation and was the recipient of the 1983 Kidney Foundation Distinguished Service Award. Cole DeLong, co-chairman of Derby Day, commented on the decision to give all funds raised this year to the Richard Smith fund: " We (Sigma Chi) felt that this was a great local cause and Ole Miss and Oxford residents were rallying behind Richard. There was an unbelievable amount of concern and support for him and we wanted to be a part of it. " Susan Akin of Pi Beta Phi was crowned 1984 Derby Day Queen and Kappa Kappa Gamma came out the overall winners at the end of the day. But the greatest winner was Richard Smith as he received an $18,000.00 check from the Greeks of Ole Miss which enabled the transplant to be performed. 22 Derby Day Kappas celebrate Iheir Derby Day victory for the second year in a row 1984 Derby Day Queen Susan Akin Tobacco-Spitting Contestant Dixie Week ' 84 We Needed tl Just when you thought boredom had the best of you, classes were going to kill you, and summer was somewhere far, far away, the University of Mississippi Student Program- ming Board presented Dixie Week 1984. Unfortunately, the administration would not back down on its refusal to cancel classes for the week. But Ole Miss still had a good time. Monday we let the Blues sink into our souls and wash away our worries at the Blues Review in front of the Union. The program featured Bobby and Debbie Tilson and Lee " Shot " Williams, with Early " Soul Man " Wright as the emcee. Later, we went to the grove for comedy times three: " Dr. Detroit, " " Dead Men Don ' t Wear Plaid, " and " Monty Python at the Hollywood Bowl. " Tuesday, the Residence Hall Association scooped up free ice cream, while Steve Moore and the Flashbacks entertained us. Tuesday night the Grove rocked with the Rolling Stones in " Let ' s Spend the Night Together. " Wednesday was a jazz day, with a jazz luncheon at the c Union. That afternoon, comedian Andy Andrews and jug- gler comedian Robert Nelson entertained students and | faculty alike. Wednesday night we got our boogie down. Southern Sun 1 Concerts and the SPB brought Al Jarreau to the Tad Smith Hn dis u aften Olyn crea 1 Com[ eincei rilsp UK Tumi lost i natati Dent For Frida ' Lake libra: tradit Dix neede vacati Week -Jl - Susan Probst 24 Dixie Week Shrimp and Beer d the Break! Coliseum. Thursday, the remaining Ole Miss preppies sighed with disgust at a New Wave Fashion Show in the Union. That afternoon was the highlight of the week: The Dixie Week Olympiad featured a tobacco-spitting contest and a " creative " banana-eating contest. And in an Airband Competition, contestants mouthed the words and mimed the actions to popular songs. Comedian Tom Parks was emcee for the Olympiad. Later, the Student Alumni Coun- cil sponsored a run. Then just when we thought it was safe to go to the Turner Complex (though some of us still manage to get lost in there), Dixie Week ' 84 presented " Jaws " in the natatorium " B.Y.O.F.D. " (Bring Your Own Flotation Device.) For many Ole Miss students, though, Dixie Week began Friday with Shrimp and Beer. This gigantic party at Sardis Lake brought even the most serious students out of the library stacks to enjoy one of Ole Miss ' s most exciting traditions. Dixie Week ' 84 was a success as usual, and a much- needed break for Ole Miss students itchy for summer vacation. But as for classes being called off for the Dixie Weeks of the future . . . don ' t hold your breath! B.B. A.O. . ' ..: md Lee as the 5 three: i DM :: .; its and i Smith 25 Laura Rutherford Summer School Experience Had enough of the library? Sick of term papers, projects, and exams? Ready for a vacation? Here comes summer school. Though summer enrollment was significantly down this summer, quite a few of us used June and July to get three, six, nine, or maybe even twelve hours of credit. Summer school is a totally different Ole Miss experience. In fact, some would say you haven ' t been to Ole Miss until you ' ve been to Ole Miss in the summer. But why go to summer school when we get more than our share of studying from September to May? The reasons are obvious. 1. It beats getting a summer job. Of course, if you spend your summers cruising the Caribbean or Hawaiian Island hopping, scratch this reason. 2. You can find parking places. At Ole Miss? Yes, even on a worf Sororit no, W 3. SIB If you 1 ifvou ' i look at lYoin 26 Summer School a Different Ole Miss! But why go to summer school when we get more than our share of studying from September to May? The reasons are obvious. Sorority Row. Of course, taking cars to class is still a no- no, but you can park closer to class, and you can find a parking place near where you live on campus. 3. Summer school can inch your graduation date forward. If you have no desire to graduate, scratch this reason. But if you ' re behind on your credits, and you promised your parents you ' d be self-supporting by 1990, take a serious look at summer school. 4. You can get a tan. You can ' t do this with an eight-to-five desk job, but you can if you schedule your summer school classes for early morning or late afternoon. 5. You can boost your G.P.A. It ' s easier to study during summer school. There are no football weekends, no com- mittee meetings, no formals to distract you. An " A " is less out of reach. 6.There ' s less competition for dates. Of course, there ' s less to choose from, but that ' s the price you pay. 7. There ' s really plenty to do. Activities are just more relaxed, that ' s all. You can swim, go shopping, play golf or tennis, go out at night, or spend hours at Sardis. And the theater department always puts on a marvelous selection of entertainment in its Summer Showcase production. After two semesters of struggling through classes, sum- mer school may be the break you ' ve been needing. B.B. A.O. A Biker Summer School 27 Summer Theatre Joanne Edwards, Debbie Yancy The Summer Showcase, after almost two decades of presenting entertainment to the University and the Oxford area, ended with a spec- tacular presentation of the award- winning, Broadway play " Annie, " in the summer of 1984. However, theatre-goers were not deprived of their usual complement of plays. The Showcase was replaced by the Festival of Southern Theatre, a cooperative effort of the theatre arts, music, and southern studies depart- ments. Two works by Southern writers were presented by a 23- member repertory on a rotating schedule in Fulton Chapel. " The Robber Bridegroom, " Alfred Uhry and Robert Waldman ' s musical adaptation of the Eudora Welty novella, was on stage for six perfor- mances beginning July 24. Also, Mississippi author Beth Henley ' s Pulitzer-winning drama, " Crimes of the Heart, " began on July 25, pre- senting five performances. Richard Bitsko, an Ole Miss graduate who has performed in New York productions of " Annie Get Your Gun, " " Hello Dolly, " and " Allegro, " returned to the campus to perform with the theatre group. Bit- sko played Rooster Hannigan in " Annie, " and also played the title role of Jamie Lockhart in " The Rob- ber Bridegroom, " the same role he Daniel Klein, Bill Hoover, Dex Edwards 28 Summer Theatre played as a student at Ole Miss five years ago or the play ' s first ap- pearance on campus. Two plays each summer are plan- ned for the new festival. To find plays on Southern topics, a competi- tion is planned for playwrights, who could receive as much as $5,000 for each selected play. Actors will also be recruited from both Ole Miss and at auditions at the Southeastern Theatre Conference. Most of the recruited actors and actresses will come from theatre graduate pro- grams at other universities. ' The only other major theatre festival in this area of the nation is the Alabama Shakespeare Festival, which means there is an ope n market for more theatre, " said Larry Kadlec, theatre arts professor. " This is a particularly interesting cultural place, and the literary traditions of this place are fantastic. " The festival, in conjunction with the annual William Faulkner Con- ference, also featured a July 29 presentation of " Voices from Yoknapatawpha. " The presentation included humorous examples of Faulkner ' s works and excerpts from ' The Battle of Harrykin Creek, " written by Ole Miss Professors An- drew Fox and Evans Harrington. Cast of Annie Katie Hooper, Richard Bitsko, Gigi Repetti Summer Theatre 29 Moving In and Registra- It ' s Only It happens every August, as surely as the Lyceum stands. We load up with suitcases and boxes and bags, filling every nook and cranny of our Mustangs, Rivieras, Cutlasses and BMWs, and we make the road trip of the year to Ole Miss. We ' ve said our " goodbyes " to Mom and Dad, creating emotions that slide from excitement to apprehension to sadness. For some of us, the event is less than earth- shattering: We live 20 miles away, in Water Valley. For some, who live in Virginia, Florida, or California, the occasion is a bigger deal. And some come earlier than others; for rush. Most all, though, come back for the real fun of registration and fee payment. Remember the money Dad put in your checking account, September Moore, Alisha Jones 30 Moving In and Registration Registration tion the Beginning! " Do 7 have to stop at this table? Where do I go next? " or the money you worked all summer for? Get ready to subtract. If you happen to find the right table, that is. Even seventh-year seniors have been overheard at registration asking. " Do I have to stop at this table? Where do I go next? " But registration is really not that hard if you know how to approach it. Here are a few hints: 1. Bring your I.D. Did you really think you could do anything at Ole Miss without it? 2. Memorize your Social Security number, sex, address, shoe size, and birthdate. 3. ESPECIALLY FOR FRESHMAN GIRLS: Realize that the guys who ask " Are you married? " are not asking for per- sonal reasons or writing down notes on you. Sorry. 4. Always follow the arrows, no matter what. However, if you follow an arrow that leads you into the men ' s locker area, ask an upperclassman. 5. Dress as if you were going out. If you don ' t, you ' ll probably see everyone you know. Once you ' re registered, you can finally get around to unloading your car, meeting your roommate, and cleaning the trash out of your dorm room that the last occupant left behind. Feeling depressed? Homesick? Cheer up, classes will begin soon. B.B. A.O. Caroline Chapman, Debbi Gruenewald Lisa Germane, Rita Gollihue Moving In and Registration 31 Rush ' 84 Someone ( Rush is what the name implies. This hectic week was the beginning of college life for 545 freshman girls and 520 freshman guys this year. The guys shook thousands of hands, the girls smiled thousands of smiles, and both groups came through the week tired and dazed. 452 pledged fraternities, 425 joined sororities: 80 percent of the women and 81 percent of the men. These decisions will have a huge impact on the college lives of 877 Ole Miss students. After all, these decisions determine who these people will consider their closest friends for the next four to forty years. They will share meals, parties, trips, weekends, and projects with their fraternity brothers and sorority sisters. These are the people they will remember when they tell their children about Ole Miss. Rush Week is perhaps already largely forgotten. The week rented But Hie? part) ' 1 Chap 1 forte manyi: House f ties, the they one hi The | where August minute werefo George Cossar, Sigma Nu pledge 32 Rush Named It Right! week is too varied, too confusing, and too quick to remember for long. But this is what happened: The guys registered for rush in the Lyceum. Their first party was at 1 p.m. on August 18. They went to Fulton Chapel after each round of parties to receive invitations for the next round. They were encouraged to accept as many invitations as possible. They could go to Open House parties at every fraternity house. For the Date par- ties, the rushees chose up to seven. For the Redate parties, they chose up to four. Then on Bid Night, they accepted one bid. The girls first went to a meeting in Fulton Chapel where they were told rush rules. Then, on Saturday, August 18, they visited all eleven sorority houses, 20 minutes per house. These parties, called Ice Water parties, were followed by up to 11 45-minute Coke parties, up to seven Skit parties, and up to three Preference parties. On the night of Preference parties, the most serious ones, the rushees ranked their choices. They received bids two days later. Bid Day this year was on Sunday, August 26, because of the Chancellor ' s Inauguration that weekend. Screams were heard all over campus from excited sorority members hearing their lists of new pledges read by their rush chairmen. On fraternity row, new pledges were replacing coats and ties with fraternity jerseys. And since mud was outlawed this year, the fraternities channeled their excitement in other directions all in fun, of course. Few of these details will be remembered, but what WILL be remembered is the friendships that were made during this week the friendships that will last a lifetime. B.B. A.O. Arthur Hopkins, Buddy Dearman, Brian Shuey 2 Phi Mus Professional Images Rush 33 Dorm, Apartment, Greek There ' s a P la With Chancellor Turner ' s emphasis on improving dor- mitory life, many dormitories were redecorated during the summer of 1984. Kincannon got a complete lobby renova- tion, new furniture, and the doors were refinished. Stewart ' s roof was repaired, and study and TV rooms were built on the first floor. Furniture in almost every dorm was R reupholstered, and almost everything was repainted. Future ' ii plans include major renovations at Twin Towers and air ' i i Carolyn Smith Stuart Easterly, Jan Levy Sigma Alpha Epsilon House 34 Dorms vs. Apartments vs. Greek Housing Patricia Keith House? wg dor- iringthe lace for Everyone Stewart ' s ill on the rat was i Future and air conditioning of Deaton and Howry-Faulkner. But there are still choices to be made. Some say apart- ments are the best place for guys to live, while sorority girls compete for limited room in sorority houses. All of- fer advantages: meals where you live in Greek houses, privacy in apartments, and a variety of excitement in the dormitories. Where else but a dorm can you get to know so many dif- ferent people? And where else but a Greek house can you spend so much time with your closest friends? Where but an apartment can you have a candlelight dinner for two? The choices are yours. B.B. A.O. Art Muggins Dorms vs. Apartments vs. Greek Housing 35 Pat Campbell, John Hill This Is Not Trivia! Pursuit of Trivia question, science and nature category: " What natural being is capable of more noise than thunder and more mess than a hurricane? " Answer: Your roommate. Hopefully not, but it ' s still a fact that choosing a roommate is no trivial matter. Your roommate sees you at your best and at your worst. And, because of the virtual absence of space in dorm and Greek house rooms, your roommate may know you better than you know yourself. He hears your telephone conversa- tions, knows when you come in at night (or morning), and sees you when you first wake up. Even in an apartment, it ' s hard to keep a large degree of privacy. Since you spend so much time with a roommate, and you ' re in such close quarters, it only makes sense to look for the perfect roommate. But perfect roommates are hard to find. Consider the qualifications: 1. The perfect roommate never comes in loud, drunk and disorderly, and never complains when you do. 2. The perfect roommate doesn ' t wear your clothes, but is Jacqueline Gary, Brooke Richardson 36 Roommates the Perfect Roommate eager to let you wear his. 3. The perfect roommate doesn ' t cut the hot water off while you are in the shower, but only laughs when you do it to him. 4. The perfect roommate never borrows your money or . . . choosing a roommate is no trivial matter. car, but gladly lends you his. 5. The perfect roommate cheerfully cleans up your mess without complaining. He never makes a mess himself. 6. The perfect roommate never changes the TV channel you ' re watching, but lets you change it to studio wrestling anytime. 7. The perfect roommate quietly makes himself unavailable when you bring over a guest of the opposite sex. 8. The perfect roommate always takes your messages, but doesn ' t get upset when you forget to tell him his date called and can ' t make it. 9. The perfect roommate takes you to class when you ' re late and it ' s raining. You lend him an umbrella. 10. The p erfect roommate wakes you up when you sleep through your alarm on exam day. 11. The perfect roommate has all the old tests in economics, and made A ' s on all of them. The rest of the qualifications apply specifically to girls. 12. The perfect roommate turns on your rollers before you get up in the morning. 13. The perfect roommate always answers the phone, and knows when to say you ' re there, and when to say you ' ll be gone all evening. 14. The perfect roommate knows all the guys on campus, but she ' s daring someone. Obviously, we compromise the qualifications. But usually the pursuit of the perfect roommate leads to the discovery of a friend. B.B. A.O. . ' T V v . JH ' fV f S. Maxev, C. Martin, P. Pride, }. Wiltshire 3 Pepper Cossar, Sherman Muths Roommates 37 Greek Week Greeks Comp Greek Week ' 84 was a special event dedicated to the students in the fraternities and sororities on campus, a group that makes up 83 percent of the student body. On Monday, the Greeks introduced themselves by wear- ing jerseys with their Greek letters. That afternoon, Greeks and anyone else on campus gathered at the Union to hear a jazz band and munch on free popcorn. Tuesday at lunch, Greek houses were visited by faculty members. Then, Tuesday night, Xavion came to the Abbey. Ed King, a motivational speaker whose specialty is frater- nities and sororities, spoke to Greeks at the Union Wednes- day afternoon and again Wednesday night. A totally new event came to Greek Week on Friday: Greeks gathered at Sardis to compete in the First Annual Greek ' V Alpha Omicron Pi ' s e in First Greek Games Games. Sorority against sorority and fraternity against fraternity; the competition was fierce and loyalty was strong. But most of all, the contests were for fun. The . . . competition was fierce and loyalty was strong. sororities and fraternities participated in games of the traditional tug-of-war and the less-than-traditional bat spin. Sorority and fraternity presents leaped into a pool of Jell-O to hunt for a hidden key chain in a game called, Jell-O Jump. Also in the competition were pyramid- building contests, hot-dog-eating contests, egg tosses, and a key throw. Trophies went to the winners. The trophies, elaborately decorated Bud Light cans, were provided by the sponsor of Greek Games, Budweiser Co. Budweiser also provided cup after cup of free Bud Light. In the fraternity division, Sigma Nu took top honors, with Kappa Alpha placing a close second. Delta Delta Delta placed first in the sorority competition, followed by Zeta Tau Alpha. What better way to end Greek Week than with a party? Friday night, Joe Loftis and the Pinks performed behind the Sigma Alpha Epsilon and Sigma Chi fraternity houses at an open party. B.B. A.O. Shaun Bristol, Mary Donna Rives Art Huggins Greek Week 39 MISS UNIVERSITY, MISS MISSISSIPPI, Kathy Manning had never competed in a beauty pageant before 1984. But her inexperience certainly didn ' t hurt her. Manning won the Miss University pageant here in February, the Miss Mississippi pageant in July, and was second runner-up to Miss America in September. She won a $10,000 scholarship. Manning has been involved at Ole Miss. She is a psychology major and a member of Delta Gamma Sorority. She has been a Rebel Recruiter, a member of Concert Singers, a Pike Calendar girl, and the director of the Best Dressed Contest. In the Miss America pageant, Manning won one of the three preliminaries of the swimsuit competition. She sang " Crazy, " a song with a country mood, for the talent competition. Winning Miss University Kathy Manning Miss University Top 10 40 Miss University 2nd ALTERNATE MISS AMERICA Kathy Manning Miss University 41 MISS EBONY Sheila Thomas, a 20-year-old English major from Oxford, captured the title of Miss Ebony 1984. She was also voted Miss Congeniality by the other contestants. First runner-up was Angela Middlebrook of Monticello, and second runner-up was Brenda McGlowan of Oxford. The October 1 1 pageant was sponsored by the Student Programming Board. . 4 Va natur Susai ] X S ee stitch L 4k V Sheila Thomas 42 Miss Ebony Ole Miss Favorites Very well known on the Ole Miss campus it is only na tural that Susan would be a favorite of the student body. Susan is a junior majoring in broadcasting from Meridian, Mississippi. Since Susan has been at Ole Miss, her beauty and personality have won her many honors. They include 1983-84 Most Beautiful, 1983 2nd Alternate in Miss Mississippi, 1984 Sigma Chi Derby Day Queen and M Club Sweetheart. Activities also fill Susan ' s schedule she is a member of Pi Beta Phi Sorority, Rebelettes and College Republicans. Susan enjoys spending her spare time by singing, dancing, jogging, aerobics and counted cross- stitch. This beauty and favorite is definitely a gifted and talented girl who Ole Miss claims proudly. Susan Akin A bright and cheerful smile can always be found on the face of Ole Miss favorite, Kim Andrews. Kim is a senior elementary education major from Greenville, Mississippi and very much enjoys teaching. She diligently serves as president of her sorority, Delta Delta Delta. In her spare time Kim enjoys being active as a Student Alumni Council member, Sig ma Alpha Epsilon Little Sister, Committee of 100 member, Reformed University Fellowship member and a member of the Association of Women Students Publicity Committee. Kim was recently named to Who ' s Who Among American Colleges and Universities, and her other honors include nominee for Outstanding Women of America, Dean ' s Honor Roll and Rho Lambda. Kim ' s in- terests and hobbies include jogging, cross-stitching and traveling. Kim Andrews Fa% r orites 43 Shelley Blair Spending time with her close friends is one of many things that favorite, Shelley Blair, loves about Ole Miss. Shelley is a senior majoring in English and minoring in Political Science from Laurel, Mississippi. Shelley is definitely a part of the Ole Miss tradition as she loves the Rebels and shows this by her hard work as a Rebel Recruiter. Being a member of Kappa Delta Sorority, Com- mittee of 82, College Republicans, Greek Games Commit- tee and Homecoming Committee keeps Shelley busy. Wat- ching Days of Our Lives and playing practical jokes on friends are two of the things that Shelley enjoys in her spare time. Shelley ' s wit and good humor make her a favorite of all who know her. 44 Favorites Ole Miss Serving as a leader on campus and in her sorority are reasons why Jan is an Ole Miss favorite. Jan ' s hometown is Canton, Mississippi, and she is a senior majoring in fashion merchandising. She has served her sorority, Chi Omega, as president, treasurer and model initiate of her pledge class. Being a little sister of Kappa Alpha Order, she has served as secretary and was chosen as the 1984 Kappa Alpha Rose. Not only is Jan considered a beauty by the men of Kappa Alpha, but this year she was selected as a Top Ten Beauty. Jan is a member of Lambda Sigma, Rho Lambda and Gamma Beta Phi honoraries. Jan ' s campus activities include Senior Class Secretary Treasurer, Col- lege Republicans, Association of Women Students and Stu- dent Alumni Council. These are reasons why Jan is not on- ly a beauty but also an Ole Miss favorite. Jan Levy 58 wtown ring in ty.Chi of her Iff, she a,Rho anpus i,C ndStu- Favorites Fulton, Mississippi is the home of this co-ed beauty. Lori, a senior majoring in accounting, is a member of Phi Mu Sorority and has served as rush chairman. Because of her beauty and love for football, Lori was selected by the stu- dent body to be Homecoming Queen. Not only is Lori pret- ty, but she is also very smart as is evident by her member- ship in Beta Alpha Psi and place on the Chancellor ' s Honor Roll. Because of her Panhellenic and sorority involvement, Lori was selected as an Ole Miss Beauty last year. Her sweet smile makes her a favorite of everyone she knows. Lori Lindsey Stacia Rollison Definitely an example of the true spirit of Ole Miss, Stacia is currently serving as Director of School Spirit. A senior majoring in marketing from Memphis, Tennessee, Stacia came to Ole Miss to get involved, and that is exactly what she has done. Stacia ' s long list of activities include Kappa Kappa Gamma Sorority where she serves as pledge chairman, Associated Student Body Cabinet, College Republicans where she serves as public relations chairman and Student Alumni Council. Because of her campus in- volvement and emphasis on academics, Stacia has receiv- ed the following honors, Rho Lambda, Beta Gamma Sigma, Chancellor ' s Honor Roll, Dean ' s List and National Dean ' s List. A true Ole Miss Rebel is a description of this Ole Miss favorite. Favorites 45 pear Cheering the Rebels on at any football or basketball game is usually where you can find this favorite, Judy Spear. Besides being a varsity cheerleader for two years, Judy was also a junior varsity cheerleader when she was a freshman. Judy is a junior majoring in marketing from Cor- inth, Mississippi. Delta Delta Delta is proud to claim her as a campus favorite - - she is their assistant pledge trainer and a very active and devoted member. Judy ' s list of ac- tivities include Student Alumni Council, Association of Women Students and the Spirit Committee. Among her many honors are Lambda Sigma, University Honors Pro- gram and Chancellor ' s Honor Roll. Judy is a favorite of Ole Miss students because of her true devotion to the Ole Miss Rebels. Ole Miss When Lori saw Oie Miss for the first time, she fell in love with it and was convinced it was where she wanted to go. Since then Lori has become a favorite of Ole Miss. Lori is a junior majoring in engineering from Nashville, Tennessee and a member of Kappa Delta Sorority, where she serves as secretary. Honors seem to come easily to Lori as she was selected as a beauty last year and is a member of Omicron Delta Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi and Tau Beta Pi. Campus involvement is another top priority for this favorite who participates in Campus Crusade, Sigma Chi Little Sister, ASME and the ASB Dixie Week Committee. Lori loves watching people and meeting them, and this is why she is definitely an Ole Miss favorite. 46 Favorites Lori Stockstill Favorites ori ' sa Jackson. Mississippi is the home of this Ole Miss favorite, Susan VanZandt. During her four years at Ole Miss, Susan has been an outstanding member of her sorori- ty, Phi Mu, and has served as parliamentarian. On Tuesday nights, Susan can be seen conducting the Senate meetings as Vice President of the Associated Student Body: she has served on the Senate for three years. Leadership is a definite quality of Susan ' s and is exemplified in her many honors and activities. Susan ' s honors are Omicron Delta Kappa, Lambda Sigma, Mortar Board, Carrier Scholar, Who ' s Who, Sigma Pi Sigma and National Dean ' s List. Mot only does Susan excel in academics, she is also involved in such activities as Angel Flight and a fraternity little sister. Susan is definitely one of the favorite leaders of Ole Miss. Susan VanZandt Mindy Wright Laurel, Mississippi proudly claims Mindy Wright as their own. Mindy is a junior majoring in pre-veterinary medicine. Raised as a Rebel, it is only natural that Mindy would come to Ole Miss and be a cheerleader for the Rebels. Since Min- dy is a varsity cheerleader, she can be seen cheering on the Rebels at any game. Chi Omega sorority highly regards Mindy as one of its members because of her active involve- ment in many campus organizations. Mindy participates in College Republicans, Committee of TOO and is a Sigma Chi Little Sister. One of Mindy ' s loves is animals, and she en- joys spending time horseback riding. With her cute per- sonality, Mindy is sure to be a favorite of all who know her. Favorites 47 48 Colonel Reb and Miss Ole Miss an Mi Colonel Reb Personality ancFhu year ' s Miss Ole Miss, Rebel, Barry Kruger. Camifel ca involved in rAn rous facets of President, Wlf ' sJih_o, ASB Senl Jew of the a " crivi ?nlv can Cam! I ss utes of this and Colonel over campus Senior Class te and Chi and honors el be seen on brc 12 television station bels at all sport- as Johnny Reb. He thepa : three . ars full of the ' Ole Illinois, rathe :ch of , s time tc ister Seals and Sj: . : r- ap; a 1 m i : rJ In.; - ember f : 4 ice to meet many OU coming 1984 included excite- new chancellor, a winning ootball season and the promise of a right future. All the traditional festivities of picnics in the grove, fraternity parties and alumni reunions Tianced the excitement of .asion. Adding a special flair to the festivities, a parachutist sailed into Hemingway stadium carrying the queen ' s crown. Lori Lindsey was crowned the 1984 Homecoming Queen jy Chancellor Gerald Turner. Members of her court were chosen by the M Club. A.E. i Senior Maid Brenda Kav Carter Junior Maid Mallorv Draughon Senior Maid Carroll Watts Junior Maid Marcv Bradford Senior Maid Sandra Pierce Sophomore Maid Charma Dudley Sopho more Maid Angela Andry Freshman Maid Bernadette Kilgore Freshman Maid Stacy Smith Homecoming 51 fwrrfrr yflt ? , - 9 t 9- Tli XsX H0T. - ' . k. - ill 1166 rngie J4owell y 52 Beauties il li A oLe lie Cjorac j Ljatewooa Wi J(atL,n Stan iff Beauties 53 ' r oLe lie JL amar J im C handle 54 Beauties ' 4 i - J atk Jfal Beauties 55 1 3 1H : Our Most Beautiful, Beth Braswell, is a senior from Jackson, Mississipppi majoring in broadcast journalism and English. Winning this year ' s pageant is not Beth ' s first experience with pageant life, as last year she was selected as a top five beauty. Not on- ly is Beth a beauty in the eyes of Ole Miss, but she is considered a beauty by the men of Pi Kappa Alpha, as she is the National Pike Dream Girl and 1983 Dream Girl of Ole Miss Pikes. Beth is also involved in her sorority, Chi Omega, as rush chairman and other honoraries like Rho Lambda, Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Eta Sigma, Chancellor ' s Honor Roll and Na- tional Dean ' s List. Beauties 57 f- araae of (teeau Glitter and excitement filled the air on October 18, 1984, the night of the annual Parade of Beauties pageant. Sponsored by the Student Programming Board, the pageant displayed a parade of beautiful girls. Entertainment was provided by Kathy Manning, pageant emcee, Susan Akin, Janet Ellis, Andy Sanders and Bobby Gandy. The first round of eliminations named the top twenty-five semifinalists followed by a second round naming the top ten and Most Beautiful. Miss Beth Braswell was crowned Most Beautiful by last year ' s winner, Miss Susan Akin. 58 Beauties How are the members of the Hall of Fame chosen? First, they must qualify. To be chosen for the Hall of Fame, the person must be a senior, with at least 60 hours of credit at the University of Mississippi, must have at least a ' C average, and shall not have been a member of the Hall of Fame previously. Hall of Fame Stuart Kruger Kruger, an English major from Preniss, Mississippi, is a member of Sigma Chi Fraternity. He has served in a number of positions on the Student Programming Board, including the Ex- ecutive Director ' s position to which he was elected in the 1983 Spring elections. He has also served as the chairman of the Pro- gramming Board ' s Special Events Committee, vice-president of Lambda Sigma, and as an officer of Gamma Beta Phi. Kruger is a member of Omicron Delta Kappa, Mortar Board, Order of Omega, Sigma Tau Delta, Phi Eta Sigma, and Alpha Lambda Delta. He is also a member of the Chancellor ' s Honor Roll, the National Dean ' s Honor Roll, and the Dean ' s Honor Roll. He has also served as model pledge, historian, and vice-president of his fraternity. Hall of Fame 59 A preliminary committee, made up of four university administrators, eight presidents of the various schools and ODK and the Mortar Board, and the editor of The Daily Mississippian and the Ole Miss, shall each submit the names of two people to serve as a Selection Committee to the Administration Committee. Members of the Selection Committee will only be known to the Administration Committee. li ihc rfi Hall of Fame Ben Logan Logan, an accounting major from Tupelo, Mississippi, is a member of Kappa Alpha Order. Elected Associated Student Body President for 1984-85, Logan has previously served in numerous other roles in the ASB. He has served in both the ASB Cabinet and Senate. He has also served as treasurer of Kap- pa Alpha and as president of the College Democrats of Mississippi. Logan has also been a member of the Ole Miss Am- bassadors, the Committee of 82, the Elections Supervisory Com- mittee, the Oxford Liaison Committee, and the Race Relations Task Force. He is a member of Omicron Delta Kappa and the Order of Omega. Logan is not only a Carrier Scholar, but received a Harry S. Truman Scholarship, which is awarded an- nually by the United States Congress. 60 Hall of Fame ID to The Administration Committee, composed of the Vice Chancellor of Academic Affairs, the Editor of the Ole Miss, the President of Lambda Sigma, and the President of Phi Eta Sigma, then mail ballots to each Selection Committee member. Enclosed with the ballots will be a set of instructions explaining the procedure. Hall of Fame Lil McKinnon Double-majoring in journalism and psychology, McKinnon is an Alpha Delta Pi from Tampa, Florida. She has served in a variety of positions on most of the publications on campus. Culminating her undergraduate career as editor of the 1985 Ole Miss, she has also served as co-editor of the Panhellenic Rushbook for two years, and as features editor for the Greek Quarterly Magazine. She has served on the staffs of The Daily Mississippian and the Images literary magazine. McKinnon has also served as vice president of Psi Chi honorary, chairman of the University Race Relations Task Force, and as a pre-college counselor. She is a member of the Dean ' s Honor Roll, the Chancellor ' s Honor Roll, the National Dean ' s List, Who ' s Who Among Fraternities and Sororities, and Who ' s Who Among Col- leges and Universities. Hall of Fame 61 Each member of the Selection Committee is allowed to nominate eight people for the Hall of Fame. The Selection Committee members then mail their ballots back to the Ad- ministrative Committee, in care of the Vice-Chancellor. A certification notice is also mailed to the Vice-Chancellor in a separate envelope from the ballot. Hall of Fame Melissa Thompson A Kappa Delta from Ocean Springs, Mississippi, Thompson is a Marketing major. She has served in numerous position s in the Associated Student Body Government, including the cabinet, sub-cabinet, and as chairman for the Ole Miss Ambassadors, and the 1984 Dixie Week. She was also elected by the student body as ASB Secretary. Thompson has also served as a section co-editor for the Ole Miss, as hospitality and publicity chairman for the Committee of 100, and as public relations officer for Lambda Sigma. She is a member of Omicron Delta Kappa, Mor- tar Board, Pi Sigma Epsilon, Phi Eta Sigma, Alpha Lambda Delta, and the Committee of 82. This J. B. Anderson Memorial Scholarship Recipient is also a member of the Chancellor ' s Honor Roll. 62 Hall of Fame Then the Administrative Committee, in a strict closed session, will tally the nominations. A minimum of four undergraduates, and a maximum of eight may be declared members if the balloting justifies such action. The Administrative Committee must complete the selection of members by the first day of December. Hall of Fame Cammiel Woodbury Woodbury, a Communications major from Dyersburg, Ten- nessee, is a member of the Chi Omega Sorority. During her four years at Ole Miss, she has served as Senior Class President, Miss Ole Miss, and as a 1984 Ole Miss Favorite. She has also been heavily involved in the Associated Student Body, having served as an ASB Senator and Executive Legislative Liaison. She has also been a member of the Book Exchange Committee, the Academic Affairs Committee, the Spirit Committee, and Sigma Delta Chi. Woodbury has served her sorority as pledge trainer and as her pledge class president. She is a member of the Stu- dent Leader ' s Task Force, the PRSSA, and the Outstanding Young Women of America. Woodbury is also a little sister of Kappa Alpha Fraternity. Hall of Fame 63 William Winter political scene ' 84 64 State Politics J X Thad Cochran Thad Cochran Thad Cochran and Oxford residents Thad Cochran, Lauren Lexa Watching Thad Cochran and William Winter, it was hard to imagine they were locking horns for a six-term senate seat. Thad Cochran, a former Jackson lawyer, was a member of the House before he became the first Republican to win a statewide elec- tion since Reconstruction. As the incumbent he faces a strong democratic challenge from former governor William Winter. Winter was noncommittal as to his future plans when he left office. At first he announced he would accept the job as chancellor here at Ole Miss, his alma mater, only to turn it down later to accept the democratic nomination for senator. Supporters for Cochran boasted unlimited amounts of campaign parapher- nalia early in the game. Television commer- cials reminding the voters of the upcoming senate race and Thad Cochran began to run early in 1984. Winter ' s presence was noticeably silent until the final stages of the campaign. Staunch supporters could be i identified by bumper stickers, but where I was Winter? Money and available funds | definitely played a role in this race. Since |. the first of 1984, Cochran ' s campaign com- mittee had spent a record $2.2 million. This amount was about four times that spent by Winter. D.B. State Politics 65 Ed Shorpshire James Joransen flection topis tnillii udMo tekon 66 Presidential Election lop toe ii ions a ,, 3AU Ab y.A.F. RTS President Reagan On television maps it showed up as a river of red (or blue, depending on the network) surging for- ward relentlessly south to north, and east to west. President Ronald Reagan claimed a landslide re- election victory over Democrat Walter Mondale as the presidential election of 1984 came to a close. The final tabulation had Reagan with 525 electoral votes and Mondale picking up 13 electoral votes, winning his home state of Minnesota and Washington D.C. The size of Reagan ' s margin of victory was not sur- prising to the G.O.P. who said that they had telephoned 4 million newfound Republicans on Election Day and made sure they went to the polls. Mondale took the defeat with dignity as he delivered his concession speech at the St. Paul Civic Center. " Reagan is our President, . . . This choice was made peacefully, with dignity and with majesty . . . we re- joice in the freedom of a wonderful people, and we accept their verdict. " To put this year ' s election in clearer perspective here are some facts and figures compiled from var- ious articles from Time, U.S. News World Report, Reagan-Bush ' 84 Committee Shane McCullar and Newsweek: Reagan won nearly two-thirds of the votes cast by voters 18 to 24, his highest margin in any age group and something of a new constituency for the Republicans. Reagan received approximately 53.5 million votes, topping Richard Nixon ' s record 47.2 million in 1972. it Reagan is the first White House incum- bent to win in a dozen years. (Richard Nix- on, 1972) Representative Geraldine Ferraro, Mon- dale ' s running mate, was the first woman to run for Vice President on a major party ticket. Consolation for the Democrats came in the accompany- ing elections for seats in the House and the Senate. The " coattail effect " did not demonstrate much strength with the G.O.P retaining control in the Senate, but still remaining the minority in the House. Overall, there was no question as to w hat the election said about the mood and feelings of the American people. To quote Time magazine, " For the first time in at least a dozen years, Americans were voting for rather than against. They were expressing satisfaction with what has become a rarity in American politics: what seems to be a successful presidency, in terms of economic growth and national strength and pride. " In an attempt to sum up the election results, Edward Reilly, a Boston-based pollster who conducted na- tional research for Mondale reflected, ' The status quo with Reagan was preferable to the risk of go- ing back to Carter-Mondale. There was no com- pelling reason to leave Reagan. " Are you better off than you were four years ago? Presidential Election 67 Brother Jim One clear fall day the Ole Miss campus was graced with the presence of an individual who called himself Brother Jim. His pulpit was the area of the Grove in front of the Union, and his congregation was the body of students who stopped to listen as they made their ways to class. Originally, Brother Jim drew a small crowd of interested listeners, but as the hours passed and his voice did not falter, the crowd grew . . . from quiet listeners to insistent hecklers. Many of the gathered students disagreed with Brother Jim ' s opin- ions, and let it be known when he invited them to argue and debate. Brother Jim ' s knowledge of the Bible was evident, as he made points, then backed them with references from the scriptures. His topics ranged from sin alcohol, drugs, sex to the pure life and what one must do to make his way to Heaven. Most students mumbled their disagreement among themselves, until a particularly sensitive nerve was hit. When one coed ventured past, on her way to class, Brother Jim denounced her saying that by wearing walking shorts, she was flaunting her body, which was sinful and devilish. As his spiel continued, he denounced all Ole Miss coeds, saying that any girl who wore clothing which conformed to her figure was evidently trying to seduce the male students on campus, and was therefore sinful. The gathered students became more and more agitated until Brother Jim chose another topic and launched himself into it.- LCM Brother Jim 68 Issues Alcohol Awareness This year a new program was developed at the Universi- ty of Mississippi, and was carried out through the coopera- tion of the Panhellenic Council and the Interfraternity Council. " Alcohol Awareness on the College Campus " was the theme of the program. The University of Mississippi is one of the few Univer- sities in the United States which enforces Dry Rush (rush without alcoholic beverages), but the trend is spreading across the nation. Discussions and lectures by student to students took place across the campus. The student speakers were a part of the University ' s program. - LCM Issues 69 Shrimp-n-Beer The traditional Shrimp-n-Beer was changed this year. For months the Student Programming Board solicited ideas for an alternative to the school ' s biggest spring party on Sardis Lake. Laws were changed, which made the University liable for any accidents in which students might be involved on the way back from the spring party. The University could not afford the responsibility. Ideas were tossed about, the ASB officials debated dif- ferent alternatives for several months. A public forum was held on the Union steps early in the fall to discuss the possibilities, but few students attended. Concern about the loss of the campus-wide party was high, as was evi- dent through articles in the school paper, but apathy and a lack of good ideas postponed the decision of which alter- native would be used, until mid-February. By February, the word was out that rather than " Milk-n- Cookies " at Sardis, the Student Programming Board would sponsor a campus-wide extravaganza featuring numerous bands, on the education field. - LCM 70 Issues Traffic Problems - Traffic problems on the Ole Miss campus were rampant this year. Students have always complained about the lack of park- ing places, but this year problems were more serious. Certain areas on campus have always been restricted to students between the hours of 7:45 am and 3:45 pm, but this has often been disregarded by students who preferred to drive to class when it rained or when they were running late. This year, a serious accident occurred. A teacher was hit at a crosswalk by a student-driven car. From this, the problem was pushed to the forefront of public opinion. The University had all crosswalks on campus repainted and many students said that it appeared that the University police stepped up their ticketing in restricted areas. - LCM RESERVED PARKING QUEYJA Issues 71 Traditidna 72 Issues itid nal " vs. " Progressive " A couple of new phrases were bounced back and forth across the cam- pus this year " Traditional " and " Progressive. " Though often used, they were rarely defined. Many students allied themselves with these terms, creating a separateness and drawing a line to distinguish ' us ' from ' them. ' Issues (long ago run into the ground) of the Confederate flag resurfaced shortly during football season, but were laid to rest with little ado. The Ole Miss Review, in no way af- filiated with the University, claimed to reflect the values of the traditional Ole Miss student. Its articles sparked con- troversy for several weeks and en- couraged students to discuss issues and beliefs among themselves. Though there was much disagree- ment concerning its publication, its ap- pearance on campus touched a few nerve endings and caused the campus, as a whole, to draw together an- ticipating outside attacks. The original purpose of The Review, as stated in several articles, was to pre- sent an alternative paper to the students, one in which issues could be addressed and ideas explored (without any form of administrative supervision). Ole Miss students were afforded an opportunity to learn when information on issues at both the college level and on a national political level was presented. Students could organize their own thoughts, take a stand, and present their ideas to others through the pages of The Ole Miss Review or in rebuttal. In sharing and discussing ideas, they could learn from each other. By listen- ing and forming opinions, they could think for themselves. For are not learn- ing and thinking the essence of an education theoretically, at least, the purpose for attending a school of higher learning? LCM Issues 73 BUDGET ALLOCATIONS DECREASING ENROLLMENT INCREASING COST Institution Alcorn State University Delta State University Jackson State University Mississippi State University MS University for Women MS Valley State University University of Mississippi Univ. of Southern Mississippi TOTAL ON CAMPUS Fiscal Year 84-85 On-Campus General Support Appropriation $ 8,773,581 10,368,898 17,538,892 31,999,667 8,085,916 7,300,993 27,323,048 32,011,136 $143,402,131 of Total 6.12 7.23 12.23 22.31 5.64 5.09 19.05 22.32 99.99% FIGURES PROVIDED BY THE BUREAU OF UNIVERSITY PLANNING AND INSTITUTIONAL RESEARCH 74 Budget tions where coupled with federal reduZns n H x tO u the D flSCal " ' 1984 -5. These reduc- tinue to have a negative imp! on the I In ? T Y the Reagan Admi n tration will con- and reduces in StaSSESS %Z u } f 3CademiC 6XCellenCe - Hi c tive students. Possibly aTreadv d T SOme P-P- leges and universities enrolll " ent level at Mississippi ' s col- 13% RESEARCH 1.47 f OTHER PUBLIC SERVICE 16 PUBLIC SUPPORTS 48.0$ INSTRUCTION Budget 75 University Student Activity Fees: (Proposed) PROGRAM: (SPRING AND FALL) 83 84 84 85 85 86 ANNUAL $ 10.00 $ 10.00 $ 12.00 ARTIST SERIES $7.50 $7.50 $8.00 DAILY MISSISSIPPIAN $9.00 $ 12.00 $ 18.00 INTERCOLLEGIATE ATHLETICS MEN ' S $ 20.00 $ 20.00 $ 20.00 INTERCOLLEGIATE ATHLETICS WOMEN ' S $ 20.00 $ 20.00 $ 20.00 RADIO STATION (WCBH) $2.00 $6.00 $9.00 SCHOOL SPIRIT -0- $6.00 $6.00 1 STUDENT ACTIVITIES $ 19.00 $ 10.50 $ 12.50 ! STUDENT HEALTH CARE $45.00 $ 60.00 $ 74.00 1 STUDENT PROGRAMMING BOARD -0- $ 13.00 $ 14.00 1 TELEVISION STATION $2.00 $6.00 $9.00 1 UNION PROGRAM $ 36.00 $ 33.50 $ 40.00 1 LIBRARY -0- -0- $15.00 1 TOTAL: $202.00 $202.00 $236.00 $274.00 I FOR COMPARISON WITH MSU AND USM, " SOME OF THE ABOVE PROGRAMS ARE 1 OLE MISS HEALTH SERVICES INCLUDE 3 ABLE TO GENERATE THEIR OWN SOURCES | PHYSICIANS, 7 RN ' S, A LAB TECH AND AN OF REVENUE TO SUPPLEMENT THE I X-RAY TECH. STUDENTS ' CONTRIBUTIONS. - - 76 Budget Mississippi State University Program: 1984 Fees: INTERCOLLEGIATE ATHLETICS CONCERT SERIES HEALTH SERVICES INTRAMURALS LYCEUM CLASSICS STUDENT NEWSPAPER STADIUM FEE STUDENT GOVT UNION PROGRAM YEARBOOK TOTAL: S 20.00 -.00 S 60.00 $ 20.00 4.00 $ 4.00 S 20.00 S 7.00 :.oo S 10.00 S183.00 DUE TO DIFFERENCES IX THE STRUCTURE OF THE STUDENT ACTIVITY ACCOUNTS, A TOTAL COST COM- PARISON IS NOT FEASIBLE ITEM COSTS ARE RELATIVELY INTERCHANGEABLE. University of Southern Miss. Program: 1984 Fees: INTERCOLLEGIATE ATHLETICS UNIVERSITY ACTIVITY COUNCIL HEALTH SERVICES INTRAMURALS INTRA. DEBT RET. STUDENT GOVT UNION ACCT UNION DEBT RET. YEARBOOK BOOK RENTAL TOTAL: 5.00 ' HEALTH SERVICES AT MSU INCLUDE 4 FULL TIME PHYSICIAN S ' HEALTH SERVICES AT USM INCLUDE A DIREC- TOR PHYSICIAN. 1 FL ' LL TIME, 2 HALF TIME AND A PHARMACIST ON RETAINER. Budget 77 REGULAR SESSION: FY1983-84 FY1984-85 GENERAL TUITION $ 8,872,000 $ 9,378,000 LAW TUITION $ 135,000 $ 135,000 PHARMACY TUITION $ 24,000 $ 40,000 NONRESIDENT FEES $ 2,388,000 $ 2,549,000 FOREIGN STUDENT FEES $ 26,750 $ 41,000 ACTIVITY FEES $ 789,000 $ 764,931 MATERIAL AND LAB FEES FOR ACCOUNTANCY -0- $ 1,750 ART -0- $ 3,840 BIOLOGY -0- $ 61,830 CHEMISTRY $15,000 $ 37,000 COMPUTER SCIENCE -0- $ 1,100 CURRICULUM AND INSTRUCTION -0- $536 EDUCATION -0- $ 2,865 GEOLOGY -0- $ 30,000 HPER -0- $ 12,000 HOME ECONOMICS -0- $ 2,625 PHYSICS -0- $ 43,800 PSYCHOLOGY -0- $720 LATE REGISTRATION FEES $ 33,000 $ 29,000 COURSE CHANGE FEES $ 20,500 $ 20,500 APPLICATION FEES $ 8,000 $ 27,454 DIPLOMA FEES $ 33,000 $ 35,000 THESIS FEES $750 $750 | TOTAL FEES $12,295,000 $13,267,021 I " OBTAINED FROM FY1984 85 BUDGET 78 Budget The cost of attending the University of enrollment have hindered the University and Mississippi continues to rise despite the fact the private contributions have not been able to that Mississippi ranks 5th in the nation in the offset the losses in revenue, percentage of personal income spent on Our new Chancellor has made the goal of higher education. Declining enrollment at Ole continued improvement in the quality and ex- Miss has resulted in those students attending cellence of education in Mississippi a personal the University being forced to bear a greater one. In recognition of the need for additional portion of rising educational cost. The decline private support to offset the losses in revenue, in appropriations for higher education at both Chancellor Turner has created the " Ole Miss the state and federal level has had a negative Associates Program. " It is one of the many effect on the ability of the University to con- programs at Ole Miss designed to make tinue to improve the quality of education at Mississippians more aware of both the needs Ole Miss. of the University as well as the ac- The University is faced with the difficult complishments made possible through their task of making cuts and reallocating resources generous support. As of February 1985, the in programs which are essential to the con- " Campaign for Ole Miss " has reached the half tinuation of quality education. Attainment of way point of the goal of $25,000,000 that it was quality education and academic excellence has anticipated to generate. The " Ole Miss always been the highest priority at Ole Miss Associates Program " was recently announced and in recent years has been made possible and we hope that its support will reflect the through the constant support of friends and commitment of Mississippians to continued alumni of the University. Unfortunately, the excellence in higher education. Chris recent economic recession and declining Bensabat Budget 79 A picture is worth a thousand words, and we won ' t touch this one. Some students will go " on safari " to find a party. 80 Humor " I can ' t believe it! They ' re serving Kroger Cost-Cutter Beer?! " Ole Miss . . . lending new meaning to the words " Breakfast of Champions. " I Due to capital shortfalls, Dixie Week and Greek Week consolidated events starting with the Team Tobacco Toss Tournament. Humor 81 Ah, the fellowship, the friends, the memories if we could only remember what really happened. Just another example of the topsy-turvy world of partying. 82 Humor Their dates took a last-minute recess and who says guys never go to the bathroom together. X X Morning breath? One out of two isn ' t too bad. Shrimp and beer apartment style. Partying under the new administration ' s rules. Humor 83 BISTEIN ' S COLLEGE HANDBOOK MISSISSIPPI THEUNIVERSITY (as Pronounced by Dr. Dwight Ball) Generic Ole Miss Students Gucci bags, Rolex watches, and Toothpaste ad smiles. Dad ' s plastic cards speak louder than cash. Winter Carnival Ole Miss Style Who says one must attend an Ivy League school to enjoy all the slush and snow? ! n 1 t ' u Dress Code It has been said, " One could furnish a small apart- ment with the money that one Coed spends on clothes. " Kim Bishop and Lori Jones model their afternoon class attire. Young Urban Professional (YUPPIE) Jim Fletcher - aspiring politico, hasn ' t been to class in a week, but has managed to eat at every fraternity and sorority house in an effort to campaign for office. 84 Humor . ' . . COLLEGE HANDBOOK HUMOR " Ole Time Religion " - No, it ' s not Jimmy Turner, but Ron Shapiro, campus cult figure delivering the word to a group of his followers at the Hoka. t , ' Party Time Once Again - It ' s Little Johnny ' s turn to buy the liquor for the tailgate party. Rumor has it that if one can see over the counter it ' s yours in Oxford. Better luck next time Johnny! Humor 85 The Union The Student Union, built in 1975, serves the Ole Miss student body in numerous ways. It not only serves as a social center for everything from meeting friends to checking your mail, but it is also a source for school supplies and every other need of the average student. The Union has also served as a center for many social events planned by both the Union Pro- gram Council and the Student Programming Board. An " All-Nighter " was presented in Oc- tober. It featured such entertainment as come- dian Alex Cole. An air-band contest and ' Trivial pursuit " tournament were also held. Various movies were shown in the ballroom weekly and mid-day concerts were held in front of the Union. .... 86 The Union The Union 87 Theatre University Theatre, in conjunction with the music department, started a very appealing season with a presen- tation of the musical, " Kiss Me, Kate, " a play by Bella and Samuel Spewack. The show entailed a play within a play; with Fred, played by Glenn Patterson, being cast as Petruchio, and Lillie, played by Deb- bie Yancy, being cast as Kate in Shakespeare ' s " Taming of the Shrew. " " This play is most unique, since it is a play within a play both Debbie and I am playing two distinctly dif- ferent characters, " said Patterson. " . . . and the audience has to be able to see that difference and see the distinction when we change. But that is a lot of fun. " Patterson, who received his undergraduate degree from Emory University, plans on going into com- mercial theatre. " I find theatre ex- citing and stimulating; working for and in front of people. The interplay with the audience is what a show is all about. " " Deathtrap a thriller by Clive " I find theatre exciting and stimulating; working for and in front of people ' Barnes which ran on Broadway for two years before being made into an award-winning movie in 1982 was presented in the Studio Theatre. Starring Dex Edwards and Bill Mur- phy, " Deathtrap " sold out all perfor- mances and several more were scheduled to meet the demand for tickets. " Terra Nova, " a very theatrical, and dramatic depiction of Robert Scott ' s antarctic expedition, was featured in Fulton Chapel November 15-17. " Terra Nova, " first performed by the prestigious Yale Repertory Company in 1977, is drawn from the journal and letters found on the frozen body of Captain Scott. Also, for the first time since 1977, University Theatre presented a din- ner theatre production November 26-December 1 in addition to the regular season. " Vanities, " a funny look at the lives of three Texas girls as they go from vivacious high school cheerleaders, to college sorority girls, to adult women whose lives take a different course. Dex Edwards and Bill Murphy in " Deathtrap. ' 88 Theatre Theatre 89 r Glenn Patterson, Debbie Yancy, Mitch Andrews, and Suzanne Ramsey in " Kiss Me, Kate. " Glenn Patterson and Debbie Yancy I Glenn Patterson, Debbie Yancy, Suzanne Ramsey, and Mitch Andrews in " Kiss Me, Kate. " 90 Theatre Jan - 31 Feb - 2 ' 4 ' 9 Studio Theatre 8:00 P.M. Due to the bad weather at the begin- ning of the second semester, a delayed " 1940 ' s Radio Hour " was presented during the first part of February. The play consisted of several comedy, song and dance acts popular during World War II. " Spoon River Anthology " was presented during an extended run through late February into early March. The season was completed with the presentation of " Amadeus, " the award-winning play about Mozart. Clint Mahle, Bill Murphry Theatre 91 Artist Series " Give ' Em Hell Harry! " , a one-man play about Harry Truman, started off the 1984-85 Artist Series. Starring actor Kevin McCarthy, best known for his role as Morgan Fairchild ' s father on the television show " Flamingo Road, " gave a stirring performance on September 1 1 . McCarthy has also performed in such films as " Death of a Salesman, " the original " Invasion of the Body Snatchers, " " The Best Man, " and " The Twilight Zone, The Movie. " The Suzuki Talent Education Tour also made a stop in Oxford on October 24 and gave two performances in Fulton Chapel. In addition to their evening performance, the group also presented an afternoon matinee for local elementary children. The Suzuki children, ranging in age from 3 to 16, are ac- complished Japanese violinists. " A Medieval Christmas " concert was per- formed by the famous Boston Camerata on November 28 to a packed audience. Usher- ing the season, this colorful group perform- ed medieval and Baroque music. The highlight of the program was the perfor- mance of Christmas carols from different countries and different centuries. 92 Artist Series fc THE BOSTON CAMEKATA JOEL COHEN, DIRECTOK ' Positively Inspirational ' -THE NEW YORK TIMES Artist Series 93 94 Artist Series The University of Mississippi Artist Series presents THE AMSTERDAM BAROQUE ORCHESTRA TON KOOPMAN, Harpsichordist Monday, January 21, 1985 8:00 p.m. Fulton Chapel A PRO MUSICA WEST Presentation The Artist Series started off the spring semester with the Amsterdam Baroque Orchestra perform- ing on January 21. The orchestra, which was formed in 1979, consisted of nine strings, two oboes, one bassoon, and harpsichord player Ton Koopman. The American Ballet Comedy performed on February 7 to a large audience in Fulton Chapel. The eight-member company blended comedy, dance and spectacular costumes into a very good show. Ending the season on a high note, the Artist Series presented the New York City Opera Company and its presentation of Rigoletto on March 22. Produced by the famous opera singer Beverly Sills, this brand-new production featured a cast of 60 actors and also had its own touring opera orchestra. Artist Series 95 Speakers ODK Mortar Board Speaker ' s Forum presents " The Rise of the Right " versus " The New Liberal Agenda " in relation to Election ' 84 William Rusher Publisher of " National Review " Mort Kondracke Editor of " The New Republic " Thursday October 25 3:30 Fulton Chapel Reception Following Forum Clarence Pendleton 96 Speakers Clarence M. Pendleton Jr., the con- troversial chairman of the U.S. Com- mission on Civil Rights, started off this year ' s Omicron Delta Kappa- Mortar Board Forum speaker series for 1984-85 on Sept. 24. Pendleton, who became head of the civil rights commission on April 5, 1982, spoke on ' Civil Rights of 1964 and Now. ' In addition to his chairman status on the commission, he is also presi- dent of Pendleton and Associates, a private business development and investment firm and president of the San Diego (Calif.) County Local Development Corporation. He is chairman of the San Diego Transit Corporation, trustee of the Scripps Clinic and Research Foundation, and on the board of the Great American Federal Savings Bank. The ODK-Mortar Board series con- tinued on Oct. 25 with a debate bet- ween William Rusher, publisher of the ' National Review, ' and Mort Kondrake, editor of The New Republic. ' The subject was The Rise of the Right versus the New Liberal Agenda in relation to Election ' 84. ' A relatively poor crowd showed up for this most timely event, though, with the election only a week and a half away. Other speakers were brought in by other University organizations, in- cluding Ray Mabus who was brought in by the Mississippi Governmental Affairs Committee to speak to a small crowd. The business school had Dick Malpus as a speaker and the Center for Southern Studies also brought in several people to speak for their Chancellor ' s Symposium on Southern History on Oct. 3-5. Edwin S. Gaustad of the University of California, David E. Harrell of the University of Arkansas, E. Eric Lin- coln of Duke, and J. Wayne Flynt of Auburn University were only a cou- ple of the many distinguished speakers. Speakers 97 The FrV ' is::- Perfo P, 3 Students and faculty with Ray Mabus 98 Speakers Ctjorus Sours Country The University Chorus made an almost historic tour of England dur- ing the summer, performing at various places and capturing the highest honors at the Chester Music Festival, one of the oldest music festivals of its kind in Europe. The University Chorus was the first non-European choir to capture the esteemed award at the Festival, which has been conducted for several hundred years. Performing at several other loca- tions, the choir received a good response all over England. Presenta- tions were held in such places as Westminster Abbey in London all the way to small restaurants. " It was great, " said Charles In- gram, a chorus member. " We got a great response everywhere we played. The English were a very friendly people. " Members also took advantage of the trip and took time to sight-see while in the " Old Country. " The Beefeaters, Charles Ingram Chorus 99 CONCERTS started With v Student ri " B -- hv the before , performing o Board. j students large g ' u P ' his homecoming showed up |or ment were Mem- ropk entertain _..,, - known v ' e v ith by - ' ' phis rocker 1 ll ? not strange for his hit songs, f {lirt ; and the and " ltdonthurtt n hit S roup ' i ater to start for of 1983 by Rollings " " ding group 1 ! M y performed --S sr dat tM - j reminded many R.E.M s styi performance the Psychodeb F ,, Th campus two years ag Dallen, associate Chape 7oTof " he S.uden Pjora " Board. " They 6 h , he kin d ' d co ncert. or - the programm the p XAVION Concerts 101 KEITH SYKES 102 Concerts . " ' . " ' . . ' GEORGE TIIOROGOOD Concerts 103 Nightlife in Oxford, Mississippi Nightlife at the University of Mississippi, is thought by many students to be what one gets in- volved with when he can ' t afford to make a roadtrip. But actually, there are many things to do around Ox- ford, if only one is willing to look beyond the bars. Restaurants in Oxford offer a variety of different atmospheres, from the casual grab-a-bite types, to the more dressy style of the Warehouse or Sid Harry ' s. Activities for after hours include apartment parties, bowling at Kiamie ' s, mall-crawling, the movies and all the other usual " date-type " things. Some students frequent the more out-of-the-way eateries; Starnes ' or Ruth and Jimmie ' s. Whereas others prefer to stay in town, but are look- ing for the atmosphere that the Hoka has to offer. When in the mood for a cup of coffee and some hot fudge pie, combined with interesting con- versation, the Hoka is the place to go. Beatniks, intellectuals, sorority girls they can all be seen there. Whenever that roadtrip urge strikes, it ' s fun to follow, but if you can ' t afford the gas, there ' s always something to do in Oxford. - LCM 104 Nightlife 31 Nightlife 105 Nightlife, Continued Who wouldn ' t remember freshman year Thursday and Friday afternoons spent at Warehouse Happy Hours? Clad in plaid bermudas, sweatshirts, bandanas, we sported Foster Grants and looked " cool " as we scoped the crowd while making our way from the front bar to the patio, juggling two drinks or a pitcher of beer and basket of popcorn. " Prep " was in; and " cool " was only beginning to be recognized at the University of Mississippi four years ago. This year, dress codes were somewhat different, rules have changed but the socializing game remains the same. The weekend began for most on Friday afternoons (granted, there were those individuals who chose Wednesday or Thursday for their kick-off) at the Warehouse. I.D. ' s were checked at the door and hands were stamped. Happy Hour at the Warehouse; complete with music from the 60 ' s to the 80 ' s, long lines at both bars, sun- shine on the patio, and rugby players, gossiping co-eds, fraternity boys with Wayfarers, and a few University professors all crowded the buffet table. Evenings, separated from afternoons by a change of clothes and quick stop at Wendy ' s or Rebel Deli for din- ner, continued at the Warehouse, Gin, Ireland ' s, For- rester ' s, Scooter ' s, Church ' s, or Syd Harry ' s. There was invariably a long line of students waiting to get in the Gin. Once in, the question often came to mind, " What in here was worth waiting for out there? " Sure, Darrell served good drinks, there was a wide screen T.V., and sometimes a good reggae band. However, the main attraction had to be the am- phitheatre effect of the front entrance seemingly designed for Ole Miss students to see and be seen while having their I.D. ' s checked at the door. Ireland ' s, the one pub in Oxford, offered a ski-lodge atmosphere, where, in the winter, you could almost ex- pect parka-clad co-eds to come stomping in the door with their dates, brushing snow from each other ' s shoulders, ordering a mug of hot buttered rum, then ambling over to a table near the wood burning stove. There was an earthy appeal, enhanced by the sound of pool games being played downstairs girls shooting against guys in a small, smoke filled room. " Scootin ' " was an experience in itself. Scooter ' s open- ed this year where Gatsby ' s had been located. A favorite dance-bar and hang-out for the locals, Scooter ' s bore lit- tle resemblance to its predecessor, other than the crowd it drew. i : lJUSCHi , Hubcaps on the wall, tricycles, and 10 foot stuffed snakes hang- ing from the ceiling, patio furniture, and fishtanks amused many patrons late into the evening. Some considered Scooter ' s main pull to be their drink specials and dance floor. 106 Nightlife ' . Located where the Abbey used to be, was Church ' s Music Hall, billed as a rock-n-roll establishment Bands were featured weekly and students converged to drink Bud, dance, and watch the crowd. Forrester ' s, long thought to be the bar of " other types " by those who passed it on their way to the Warehouse, pulled large crowds on Thursday, Fri- day, Saturday nights. Ranging from well made-up sorority girls on the arms of their fraternity boyfriends to jean-jacketed, motorcycle-riding English teachers, Forrester ' s appealed to a diverse many. Shelia, a Penthouse Playmate (What month? No one was sure.), stared at customers from her photo behind the bar. Entertainment was often provided to Forrester ' s patrons by happy co-eds who thundered down the steps from tfie Warehousergrabbp(fartiaM ihc ceil- ing pipes, and went swinging over the three steps above the landing. They landed in whatever state of disar ray, brushed themselves off, and left giggling. Also new this year Svd Harry ' s, located where .. J: I : -1 I ' - t i ' .. iv,jj m_nr rvaanisp . wooden floors, and brick walls There was an upstairs bar for qiiTlM uniyi. matins or relaxation. There was afso e-chacC at Syd Harry ' s, that if you chose the right evening, Willie Morris might be seen, engaged in a deep conversa- tion with somewf his local friends. _At-j2 or. 1 a.m., when Oxford bars wer forced to students itoud around in parking Iqfs and eciflPH dwrriHu plaj " " Where ' s the par4y? " as " 15f3M %BriIHfcr un- til someone divulged rumor of a keg at Oxford Square or Benbow Apartments and the evening nightlife continued from there. LCM Nightlife 107 advantage of dl it offers . . | 108 Athletics J I 110 Baseball A Season of Frustration Jake Gibbs grimaces with frustra- tion after looking back over the course of the 1984 baseball season. His Ole Miss Rebels, who finished at 22-24, just could not find the timely hit as the 46-game schedule wore on. In other words, the Rebels dug too deep a hole, too early. " Our lack of consistency in hitting the baseball was our downfall, " Gibbs said after his first losing campaign in 13 seasons as the Rebel head coach. Only once after a March 14 contest against Livingston did the Rebels put together back-to-back games with 10-or-more hits. In the process, the inability to hit the baseball cost Ole Miss dearly as 20 of the 24 losses came by three runs or less. " We went into the season with pitching and defense being our primary con- cerns, " Gibbs said. " All of those close ballgames will show you our pit- ching was there. And our defense, well, it didn ' t cost us near the games as it did a year ago. " All roads simply go back to the five-sided dish located 60 ' 6 " from the pitcher ' s mound home plate and the batter ' s box. Ole Miss was 6- 9 in one run games, 3-8 in two-run games. A hit here and a hit there, Gibbs said, and the Rebels could have easily won 30 games. " We didn ' t embarrass ourselves by open- ing with Mississippi State and Auburn, " Gibbs said. " But at the same time, we lose three one-run games and a two-run game and we are 2-4 rather than something a lot better. Then three games later, we lose in the 10th inning to Alabama on a once-in-a-lifetime bad hop single and we start to wonder when is it all going to end. " The Alabama series in Oxford, one called by Gibbs as the " lowpoint " of 1984, saddled the Rebels with a 2-6 conference mark, which in turn, made everything else meet the rest of the way pressure-packed. That is when the Ole Miss bats disappeared. Three weeks later, the Rebels could only achieve a low .229 team batting average and an even lower .222 team mark in hitting with men scoring Baseball 111 Baseball Cont. position. Suddenly, Ole Miss found itself 9-16 on April 7 following the fourth one-run loss to Mississippi State. " Our kids had every oppor- tunity in the world to quit but didn ' t. They kept battling and coming back ' Gibbs said. Just as suddenly as the Reb bats disappeared, they reap- peared in time to claim nine of the next 10 games including a stretch of seven in-a-row in mid April. That spurt pushed the Rebels over the .500-mark at 18-17 with a 2-0 victory over North Alabama, the first time Ole Miss had registered more wins than losses since a similar 2-0 blank- ing of Mississippi State on opening day. Yet, the Rebels couldn ' t stay above water and finished two games under .500 overall and 7-16 in the SEC west. The fifth place divisional finish was only the second time Ole Miss wound up in the bottom of the SEC west since the conference split into a pair of divisions in 1959. " You know, this was my first losing season as head coach, but this was not my ' 112 Baseball Baseball Cont. worst ballclub, " Gibbs said. " We played some good baseball this season. We worked these kids longer and harder than any other club and we didn ' t have any attitude or discipline problems. Things just didn ' t click like we hoped they would. " Several Rebels had outstanding seasons this spring. Right fielder Chris Padget, voted most valuable player on the squad led the squad with a .353 batting average with nine home runs and 31 runs batted in. Padget, a senior from Dothan, Ala., came up with just one triple short of tying the single season Ole Miss mark of eight held by Tommy Keyes. His seven three-baggers gave him a share of the triples ' crown in the SEC with David Wilson of Auburn. Senior pitcher Laddie Renfroe cap- tured his 26th career win (11-2 vic- tory over Memphis St.) in his next- to-last start in the 1984 campaign. Renfroe, who led the Reb hurlers with a 6-6 mark, became the winn- ingest pitcher in Ole Miss history. Another record achiever was freshman first baseman Kyle Grodon. Gordon blasted three home " You know this was my first losing season as head coach but this was not my worst ballclub. " runs and a single in a 15-7 romp at Mississippi College to etch his name in the SEC record books. Following Padget, Gordon hit .341 with freshman shortstop Allen Musselwhite next at .286 and catcher Junior Rogers at .281. Second baseman Darryl Oliver and senior catcher Bill Blair batted .278 each followed by Deric Ladnier at .264. David Bass hit .236 during the season and Joe Gex batted .224. Gordon pac- ed the Rebels in home runs and RBI ' s. On the hill behind Renfroe, right-hander Gary Nicholson return- ed after a year layoff to record a 4-1 ledger. Right-hander Skipper Wright was the stopper out of the pen with a 3-4 mark and four saves. Lefties Jeff Fassero and Brvan Farmer rounded out the regular rotation. " We ' ve got a good nucleus return ' ing and 1985 is going to depend on how well we recruit, " Gibbs said. Indeed it will. ' 114 Baseball ! 1984 RESULTS OM-OPP 2-0 Miss. State 4-5 Miss. State 2-3 Miss. State 5-6 at Auburn (8) 7-9 at Auburn 10-4 at Auburn 8-11 at South Alabama 8-5 at West Florida 10-0 Livingston 2-5 Alabama (10) 0-3 Alabama 4-3 at Ark. State (8) 8-2 at Ark. State 4-11 Clemson 2-4 Clemson 1-3 Clemson (11) 4-3 Miss. State 0-1 LSU 1-7 LSU 6-5 LSU 5-6 at Delta State 3-5 at Delta State 19-7 So. Mississippi 5-6 at Miss. State 2-3 at Miss. State 6-3 at Miss. State 9-5 Miss. College 5-7 Auburn 16-5 Auburn 7-5 Auburn 15-7 at Miss. College 3-0 Delta State 6-3 Delta State 10-2 North Alabama 2-0 North Alabama 0-1 at Alabama 8-7 at Alabama (8) 2-9 at Alabama 4-3 Louisiana Tech 3-4 Louisiana Tech 9-8 UAB(IO) 3-15 at Memphis State 11-2 Memphis State 2-4 at LSU 2-7 at LSU 7-9 at LSU Baseball 115 f Ben ton Reed 116 Football A Bittersweet Year The 1984 bittersweet edition of the Ole Miss Rebels was one character- ized by ups and downs. After three wins and one tie, Ole Miss found itself caught in a six-game losing streak. Although the overall record of 4-6-1 may not show it, the 1984 Rebs accumulated a long list of outstanding accomplishments. In November, Ole Miss once again won the Egg Bowl bragging rights for another year after a 24-3 romp over Mississippi State. Overall as a team, Ole Miss finished fourth in the SEC turnover ratio. The Rebels also finished fourth in the nation, first in the SEC, in net punting averaging 41.9 yards per punt. The Ole Miss defense allowed a mere 25 points in the first quarter all season and did not allow a single point in the first period until the fifth game of the season when Auburn kicked a field goal. Quarterback Kent Austin, free safety Jeff Noblin, defensive tackle Benton Reed, and offensive guard Danny Hoskins were all named to the Academic All SEC squad. In the individual records, Defen- sive end Freddie Joe Nunn was named to the U.P.I, and Football News first team All-American squad. He was also named to the first team All- SEC squad by both wire services. Punter Bill Smith was selected to the second team All-SEC by A.P. He was also an A.P. honorable All-American. Smith finished second in the nation and SEC in punting with a 47.7 yard average, the best average for Ole Miss since 1940. Quarterback Kent Austin threw 131 passes without an interception in 1984. He threw for 1,899 yards this season, the third best effort in Ole Miss history. Corner- back Lee Davis had Ole Miss ' second longest kickoff return in history with his 97-yarder against Mississip- pi State. He also had the longest in- terception return in the SEC during the 1984 campaign, racing 61 yards against Tulane. Finally, place-kicker Jon Howard broke the Ole Miss single season record for field goals by connecting on 13 in 1984. His 52 points this season rank him in a tie for second place at Ole Miss for points in a single season by a kicker. Football 117 Football Cont. Memphis St. Before the largest crowd to ever watch an Ole Miss game in Vaught- Hemmingway stadium, the Rebels came out like a well-oiled machine, driving 83 yards on their initial possession in 15 plays to go ahead 6-0. " Scoring on our first possession was very important, " said quarterback Kent Austin. Austin took complete control, driving his team with ease, scoring the Rebels ' second touchdown on a 12-yard pass to Timmy Moffett to put Ole Miss up 12-0. Freshman Jon Howard later hit a 28-yard field goal to put the Rebels up 15-0 at the half. The Rebel defense was incredible. Blakemore, Huddleston, Boyce, Flakes, Williamson, Davis, Nunn . . . the list goes on. The offense might have set the game tempo, but the defense won it. While the Tigers were struggling, the Rebs were soaring. After Humphrey scored his second touchdown on a 2-yard run, Memphis State got their only points on the board with a 2-yard plunge from Jeff Womack in the third quarter. OLE MISS 22 MEMPHIS STATE 6. Arkansas After battling one another for 59 minutes, the 1984 meeting between the Rebs and the Hogs came down to a field goal attempt. It sure looked like the Rebels were going to win after their first two possessions. The Razorbacks took the opening kickoff and watched as quarter- back Brad Taylor was sacked on the first two plays of the game, taking over at the Hogs ' 42-yard line, the Rebs drove down the field in 12 plays to put Ole Miss up 7-0. The Rebels later put another im- pressive drive, 72 yards in ten plays with Humphrey getting his second touchdown. The momentum switched on the Rebs ' third possession. Trying to bust the game wide open, Kent Austin threw a deep bomb to Henry Hill, only to have Kevin Anderson intercept. Arkansas found new life after the in- terception and drove 76 yards in six plays to narrow the score to 14-7. Before the half, the Razorbacks made another im- pressive drive to tie the score 14-all. That ' s where the scoring ended. Both teams had chances to put points up, the Rebs ' three missed field goals and the Hogs ' two misses. But the one that really counts is the last one, the game-winning one, the one that never quite made it through. OLE MISS 14 ARKANSAS 14. 118 Cri fa uii Coach Billy B: Louisiana Tech If it were not for a goal line stand in the fourth quarter, the Ole Miss vs. Louisiana Tech game could have ended in a major upset. The stand came with the Rebs ahead 7-3, Ole Miss getting its points off a Smith 3- yard touchdown run and Tech ' s from a 37-yard field goal. Tech run- ning back Garlon Powell tried the corner, but was dragged down by Barry Wilburn. Three plays later, Tech managed a safety when Wonsley was dropped in the end- zone. The score narrowed the lead to 7-5 for Ole Miss. Several times the Reb defense was called upon to save the day. After stopping Tech on their ensuing possession after the safety, the Rebs got the ball back. Eleven plays later, Robert Smith scored his second T.D. of the day. Tech later managed a 30-yard field goal, but were unable to stop the Rebs from running out the clock. OLE MISS 14 LOUISIANA TECH , " Football 119 Football Cont. Lee Davis 120 Football Tim my Moffett Tulane It wasn ' t pretty, but it was a win. The 19-14 Homecoming win over the Tulane Green Wave was typical of the last nine regular season games the Rebels have played. Ole Miss came out, played an overly ag- gressive defensive game, sputtered at times on offense, and won. " We did what we had to do to win, " said quarterback Kent Austin. Ole Miss drew first blood on Jon Howard ' s 34-yard field goal with :55 remaining in the first quarter. The lead was short-lived, however, as Tulane ' s second-string quarterback, David McLaughlin connected with tight-end Larry Route for a 2-yard TD with 3:22 left in the half. On the first play after the Tulane touchdown, Austin dropped back to pass but left the ball lying on the ground. Green Wave tackle Harvey Cox fell on the loose ball and with one 17-yard pass from McLaughlin, Tulane was lining up on the Rebel three-yard line. Two procedure penalties backed the Wave up to the 13-yard line and on second-and-goal, Rebel cornerback Lee Davis stepped in front of a Tulane pass in the end- zone and took off. However, a blocking-below-the-waist penalty was called on Ole Miss ' Jay Webb and the Rebels were forced to settle for good field position on the Ole Miss 46-yard line. Ole Miss increased their lead to 19-7 in the fourth quarter on a 4-yard pass from Austin to tight end Steve Joyner. The Green Wave added a touchdown with 1:17 to go when Ken Karcher found Marc Zeno in the corner of the endzone for a 28-yard scoring strike. After a fail ed on-side kick, the Wave eventually got the ball back on its own 20, and after driving to the Rebel 15-yard line as the result of a 40-yard completion to Craig Harrison, the clock ran out to seal the Rebel victory. OLE MISS 19 TULANE 14. By Todd Prillhart Auburn For the Ole Miss Rebels, the 17-13 loss to the defending SEC champion Auburn Tigers was evidence that the day of being looked upon as a breather in the mighty SEC ' s rugged schedule are long gone. When the game was on the line, the Tigers showed what Reb head coach Billy Brewer had said about them all week prior to the game: A powerful, talented squad whose physical reputation is well deserved. And with 7:37 left in the contest, with a four-point lead, and with the Rebel offense anxiously waiting for another shot at the win, the Tigers simply flexed their muscles and drove the ball down the field to run out the clock. For the Rebs, a valiant effort, but still a loss. After playing to a 10-10 deadlock through the first three quarters, the Tigers decided to put an end to this foolishness and put together an 87- yard, 17-play drive which ate up the initial minute of the fourth. Faced with a third-down-goal from the Rebel 15-yard line, quarterback Pat Washington gave the Tigers their first lead with a touchdown strike to Gainous. The 10-10 tie was now a 17-10 Auburn lead with 14:04 left in the game. The Rebels got close to ty- ing it up, driving to the Auburn 17- yard line, but the drive stalled after two incompletions and ended with a 35-yard Howard field goal. Now, with 7:37 remaining in the game, all the Rebels needed was the ball. But the Tigers proved their worth on that final drive. The scrappy Rebel defense simply ran out of gas. A valiant effort, but still a loss. " As a quarterback, it ' s (The Auburn drive) frustrating, " Austin said after the game. " All you can do is sit and watch the clock tick away. " OLE MISS 13 AUBURN 17. By Todd Prillhart Timmy Moffett Football 121 Football Cont. Barry Wilburn Georgia The Rebels came oh-so close in this 18-12 setback to 15th ranked Georgia. Time after time the Rebels ' defense came up with Bulldog tur- novers and time after time the Ole Miss defense either settled for a field goal or nothing at all. " It got kind of frustrating out there ' admitted " Fuzzy " Huddleston, " but we never quit, never gave up. We kept on fighting and so did our offense. It just wasn ' t their day. " Jon " Howie " Howard kicked two field goals in a span of 5 seconds at the end of the first half, but the first of those was after Timmy Moffett was ruled out of the end zone on a touchdown catch. Then, in the third quarter Mofett, who otherwise caught five passes for 81 yards, drop- ped a touchdown pass. Though they had ample oppor- tunities to lose their cool, the Rebel defenders refused blame their offen- sive brethren for not cashing in on the afforded field advantage. Freddie Joe Nunn spent most of the day tak- ing on two or more blockers, but he too refused to become discouraged. " We just have to stick together after games like these last two. Our day is coming and it ' s coming soon, I don ' t have any doubts about it. " OLE MISS 12 GEORGIA 18 Southern While the Golden Eagles ' defense did play a great game, it was no more of an effort than put out by the op- ponents the Rebels have played the previous two weeks. " The difference between this season and last season, " said Coach Brewer, " is that last season we made the big play when we had to make it. This season, we haven ' t. " About the only big plays for the Rebels on this day were Bill Smith ' s SEC-record 92-yard punt in the fourth quarter and Bill Smith ' s 77- yard punt on his ensuing effort. Even though Kent Austin continued to build up impressive statistics (17 of 26 for 143 yards, one touchdown, one interception), the play needed to keep a drive alive, or to get in a posi- tion to put points on the board, just wasn ' t there. Austin ' s longest com- pletion was his 19-yard touchdown toss to Timmy Moffett in the first quarter. That was also the longest gain from scrimmage for the Rebel offense all afternoon. A pass to Mof- fett with fourth-down-and-two from the Southern 31-yard line was batted away at the last second. Two Austin passes were dropped by the usually sure-handed Moffett, one of which would have been a crucial first down on the USM 20-yard line. OLE MISS 10 USM 13. 122 Football F i Vanderbilt " We got whipped physically ' said Billy Brewer after watching Vandy trounce the Rebels 37-20. " That ' s the first time we ' ve been whipped like that since I ' ve been here. " It was a combination of things that did the Rebels in. The Commocores drew first blood on the Scoreboard, but were tied when Nathan Wonsley skydived in from a yard out in the first quarter. Vandy Q.B. Kurt Page scored on a 1-yard keeper early in the second quarter making it 14-7. Later, a safety made it 16-7 and Van- dy then used that momentum to hur- dle ahead to 22-7 as Page hit Chuck Scott from 15 yards out. Just before the half ended, Rebel kicker Jon Howard hit a wild-looking, knuckle ball snake that crawled in from 50 yards out. It was the fifth longest kick in Ole Miss history. Another Howard field goal from 30-yards brought Ole Miss back within nine points, but Vandy responded by scoring within two minutes once they got the ball back. The game also saw the emergence of reserve quarterback Cave McKinney. The strong-armed freshman had on- ly seen action against Memphis State. McKinney hit three of 11 passes for 21 yards. OLE MISS 20 VANDY 37. Football 123 Football Cont. L.S.U. There have been kicking woes, of- fensive stumblings, and defensive letdowns, but until this game the Rebels had only fallen victim to 11 turnovers while forcing their op- ponents into 18. That was the best ratio in the SEC. Was, that is, until six costly turnovers, four fumbles and two interceptions doomed the Rebels ' otherwise productive eve- ning and allowed the LSU tigers a victory. " I would ' ve given anything to win this game tonight, " said Rebel Coach Brewer after the game. " They gave a great effort and we played well enough to win. " The offensive squad welcomed their best outing of the year with 469 yards of total of- fense, 280 via Kent Austin ' s throw- ing arm and 189 on the ground. The Rebel defense kept the nation ' s llth best total offensive squad below its average yard total by some 90 yards. While sputtering against the Reb defense, LSU finally got their flow late in the game, scoring 20 fourth- quarter points after being held to a mere six points in the first half. " Nowhere else can you find a rivalry like this, " Brewer said. " Maybe next year we can beat them, and maybe next week we can be back in the win column. " OLE MISS 29 L.S.U. 32. Tennessee The explanation of how Tennessee embarrassed Ole Miss 41-17 before a paltry crowd of 42,000 people was short and not so sweet. " They just lin- ed up and whipped us, plain and sim- ple, " said Billy Brewer. " They outplayed us, outcoached us, and out- did us from the first snap. " A sad commentary but very truthful, nonetheless. The final stats bear it out, 423 to 279 yards total offense, 28-14 in first downs and 35-25 minutes in possession of the ball. " The kids are hurt very badly, " said Brewer. " They were embarrassed out there today but it seemed like on this day they were helpless to do any- thing about it. " As lopsided as the score eventually ended up, the game may have been decided on two plays both bad for the Rebels. With time running out in the first half, Q.B. Kent Austin dropped back and hit newly-found star J. R. Ambrose with an apparent 40-yard TD strike. A late flag nulli- fied the score with the Rebs being charged with holding. Instead of 10-7 Tennessee, it was still 10-0. The other incident was one of poor execution on the part of the Rebs. With Ten- nessee leading 17-3 after an im- pressive drive, the Rebs couldn ' t move the ball and were forced to punt. Not a soul on the Rebel forward wall hit one orange person. The result was a painfully easy blocked punt and a subsequent touchdown run. OLE MISS 17 TENNESSEE 41. 124 lix.lball n State 4 i It couldn ' t have been better or sweeter for the Ole Miss Rebels. Emerging from a six-game losing streak, the Rebels of Ole Miss gave the Bulldogs of Mississippi State something to remember. " They beat us from the first snap to the last, " said Emory Bellard, the dejected State coach. How did the Rebels raise themselves above adversity to a vic- tory? It was all in the game plan. Defensively, the Rebel coaching staff did a heads-up job of going for the jugular, cutting off State ' s strength. " You could say that our defense was geared to stop the option, particular- ly their quarterbacks, " said Freddie Joe Nunn. Offensively, the Rebel staff saw a glaring deficiency in State ' s defensive backs. " They are a kamikaze type defense, shooting people from everywhere and pretty much going man-to-man with their coverages, " said Reb coach Billy Brewer. The term " man-to-man " was the key to the Rebels ' success. " Nobody can cover the receivers we have man-to-man, " said senior flanker Jamie Holder, who snagged three passes for 28 yards. " With guys like Tommy Moffett, James Harbour, Andre Rodgers, and J. R. Ambrose, it just can ' t be done. " The stars of the game? Some will say Lee Davis, who broke State ' s back with an electrifying 97-yard kickoff return and an interception. Others will give the nod to Q.B. Kent Austin, who Brewer said, " stuffed some rags in some critics ' mouths " with a near flawless performance. The list could go on and on, but award this game ball to the coaching staff! It was a tru- ly masterful job in strategy. OLE MISS 24 MISSISSIPPI STATE 3. :; " ifl Football 125 The 1984-85 season can best be summed up in one word: struggle. Constantly, the Rebels found themselves struggling in the power- ful SEC. Losing an ever-so-close game to Vanderbilt in Nashville, beating L.S.U., and edging by Ten- nessee in Knoxville by one point were all struggles for the Rebels. Most of the emphasis this year was on the youth of the squad, with the exception of Eric Laird, the only senior on the squad and an All American candidate last season. " He has a quickness on the floor and can take it to the basket, he ' s a fine defensive player, he can handle the ball, and he ' s a quality athlete, " said Rebel Head Coach Lee Hunt. Others took note of Laird ' s improvement last year as well, with Honorable Mention Sporting News All- American and Coaches All-SEC Rebels Persevere Through a Disappointing Season honors coming his way at the season ' s end. The 11-man roster in- cluded just the one senior, one junior, four sophomores, four freshmen, and one junior college transfer. The holdovers include 6-7 junior Derek Home, sophomores 6-5 Bruce Tranbarger, 6-7 Don Royster, 6-5 Joe Ayers, and 6-1 Andre Laird. The brothers Laird remained in the backcourt after starting 16 games together last season, with Ayers pro- viding help both at guard and at the small forward position. L,can see a lot of dedication in this group, " says Hunt. " A lot of them worked hard in the spring and sum- mer and I think they ' ll come in with a new dedication. " Four freshmen will join Ritchwood as newcomers on campus. Strengthening the backcourt are guards Joe Coleman and Roderick Barnes. " I can see this 126 Basketball 1 7- 9? J - A fc PW- ss WORK Basketball Cont. club developing; we had a December schedule that will be helpful to this young team. How far we go and how we finish in the league will be deter- mined by how much some of our young players improve, and how some of our new players come in and perform, " said Hunt. In terms of the SEC race, Hunt feels several teams are in the race. " The entire league will be strong and once again, on any given night, anything can hap- pen. " Take, for example, the Rebs ' upset over Tennessee, the Rebels ' first SEC road victory. Ole Miss also downed rivals L.S.U. and Vanderbilt in Tad Smith Coliseum. Although the Rebels got off to a slow start in the SEC, the team continued to show much promise and potential. C. Ritchwood 128 Basketball 2 Curtis Ritchwood Basketball 129 Basketball Cont. : - ' KNEELING, L.-R.: Trainer B. Calhoun, J. Coleman, R. Barnes, S. Calhoun, J. Ayers, E. Laird, A. Laird, Trainer J. Petrone. STANDING, L.-R.: Manager F. Mason, Asst. Coach Steve Moeller, Asst. Coach Wendell Hudson, D. Home, B. Bowman, T. Robinson, Head Coach Lee Hunt, C. Ritchwood, B. Tran- barger, D. Royster, Asst. Coach Bill McCammon, Grad Asst. Coach Ken Coghlan, Mgr. B. Walsh. Judy Spear , Eric Laird 130 Basketball Talented Team Among Tops in Nation Returning four of last year ' s ver- satile starters, the Ole Miss ladies ' basketball team is surely the finest Ole Miss has ever seen. After finishing the 1983-84 season ranked as one of the top women ' s basketball teams in the nation, the Lady Rebels entered the 1984-85 season with a big challenge. The Ole Miss ladies were rated among the top ten squads in the country in several pre-season national polls. Ole Miss looked to the experience of two seniors, Marilyn Brooks and Eugenia Conner. A 6-2 senior, Conner averaged 15.5 points and 9.2 rebounds per game last season and earned all SEC ac- colades for the third consecutive year. Brooks, a 6-2 forward, anchored the Lady Rebs ' inside attack where she posted an 11.8 scoring average last year. Occupying the other for- ward slot was returning All-SEC selection Jennifer Gillom. The only junior on the squad, Gillom led the Ole Miss scoring attack last year with an 18.2 average to finish fourth in the conference in individual scoring. The Lady Rebels were also blessed with a talented Sophomore class. Returning off-guard Alisa Scott was joined by classmates Teresa Hayman, Lisa Smith, and Myra Williams. Vikki Craig, a member of the 1982-83 team, returned after taking a year off. Deborah Temple, a transfer from Delta State, joined the Lady Rebels for her senior year. The 5-1 1 forward led the nation in scoring last season with a 31.2 average. Six freshmen joined the roster. Kim Bullard and Rosie Rushing, two sharpshooting point guards, along with Tangie Miller, Valerie Rushing, Charlotte (cont. top. 136) 132 L..idv Ki-bcls Ladv Rebels 133 Lady Rebs Cont. Lady Rebs Cont. (cont. from p. 132) Smith, Cassandra Lesnyk made up the list of outstanding freshmen. The team was constantly ranked among the top ten, and climbed as high as fifth in the nation. They also held the nation ' s record for the longest winning streak. " We may be a team of good athletes, but this year we are facing some of the best com- petition in the country. Our team will have to pull together once the season starts. " said Head Coach Van Chancellor at the beginning of the season. " I ' m excited about our talent and the experience we have return- ing and look forward to another ban- ner year. " Lady Rebels Below: ROW 1: T. Miller, T. Hayman, L. Smith, R. Rushing, A. Scott, K. Bullard, M. Williams, A. Kendricks, D. Tem- ple, V. Craig. BACK ROW: Marie Hennick - Trainer, Gretchen Schlabach women ' s trainer, Tony Cruthirds Student Manager, Van Chancellor Head Coach, M. Brooks, V. Rushing, E. Conner, C. Lesnyk, J. Gillom, C. Smith, Peggie Gillom Asst. coach, Joe Cor- ley Asst. Coach, Johnny Chancellor stu- dent manager, Jean Morris student manager. Deborah Temple I 136 Ladv Rebs Marilyn Brooks, Eugenia Conner Coach Van Chancellor Lady Rebel Spikers Fall to Tough SEC Competition With a fifth-place finish in the Southeastern Conference, three tour- nament titles, and numerous all- tournament players to its credit, the Ole Miss women ' s volleyball team completed its 1984-85 season with a 21-13 overall standing and a 1-6 SEC record. The Lady Rebel spikers started the season by taking first-place honors in the Memphis State Lady Tiger In- vitational. " I would say that we had a successful season except for our play in conference matches, " Ole Miss coach Jeanne Taylor said. " The team had several players who were statistical leaders in the conference, our stats as a team were better this year and we won three tournaments - all of these were positives. One thing that we had set as a goal, and were unable to achieve, was to move up in the conference standings. Competition in the SEC is getting tougher and with the balance of talent we have on our team, it was frustrating not to be able to win. " In the conference rankings, Jackie McCrae earned spots among the top ten players in hitting efficiency, blocks, kills, and digs. Yolanda " I would say that we had a successful season except for our conference matches. " Biebrich ranked second in assists and Julie Link was second in service aces. With only one senior, Julie Wogomon, on the squad this season, the Ole Miss ladies will return a team of seasoned players who should help the Lady Rebs achieve the goal of climbing higher on the con- ference ladder. ROW 1: Julie Wogoman, Yolanda Biebrich, Sharon Crabtree, Campbell Wright, Chris Houck, Julie Link. ROW 2: Mary Godwin, Rebekah Little, Delore s Flowers, Angela Scott, Jackie McCrae, Jenny Ann Hicks, Jeanne Taylor Head Coach, Al Givens Asst. Coach. Yolanda Biebrich 1984 RESULTS Memphis St. Invitational St. Louis 3-0 Montevallo 3-0 Eastern Illinois 3-0 Ft. Wayne 3-0 Memphis State 3-0 Southern Mississippi 3-0 Saluki Invitational Eastern Illinois 3-2 Northern Illinois 2-3 Southern Illinois 1-3 Memphis State 3-2 UAB Invitational Clemson 3-0 Alabama-Birmingham 3-1 Central Florida 3-1 Tennessee Tech. 3-1 Mississippi State 3-1 LSU Invitational Southern University 3-0 North Carolina 3-0 Texas A M 0-3 LSU 2-3 Louisville 0-3 Kentucky 0-3 Georgia 0-3 Mississippi State 2-3 Memphis State 3-2 Ole Miss Invitational Flor ida 3-2 Alabama-Birmingham 3-0 Miami 3-2 Southern Mississippi 3-0 UNO Invitational Florida Southern 1-3 Tulane 3-1 UNO 0-3 Tennessee 2-3 LSU 1-3 LSU (SEC Tourey) 1-3 138 Volleyball Jackie McCray Julie Link Volleyball 139 Track Team Brings Home the Honors With five Southeastern Con- ference champions to their name, the 1984 SEC Coach of the Year and several new SEC recordholders, the Ole Miss Track team outscored most of the field to bring home second place laurels. " We just gave an " Altogether, the team established 18 school records and won three meets. " unbelievable effort this weekend, " head coach Joe Walker said. " This was probably the best SEC meet ever and we got second. We not only scored well throughout the weekend, but we also set many Ole Miss records as well as setting per- sonal records right and left. " Walker, who earned the SEC t Coach of the Year award for the sec- ond consecutive year, has brought the Ole Miss squad into prominence. In his fifth year at the helm of the Rebel program he joined the Ole Miss staff with the challenge of developing a track program where not even a facility existed. Eight athletes qualified for the NCAA Championships and five performers qualified to participate in the Olym- pic trials. Altogether, the team established 18 school records and won three meets including Ole Miss invitational. " We really had a solid team this year and everyone gave an out- standing effort, " Walker said. " At the University Of Mississippi, we are in the pursuit of individual ex- cellence and I believe with the athletes we have had on the team this season we are getting close to the goal. " OLE DATE MEET MISS 3 16-17 Domino Pizza FINISH Relays 3 23-24 Paper Tiger Relays 3 30-31 Florida No Score No Score Relays 4 7 Ole Miss No Score Invitational 1 of 6 4 14 OleMiss MS. State Dual Iof2 4 19 Southwestern La. 4 27-28 Drake Relays 5 10-13 SEC Outdoor I of 3 No Score Championships 5 13-19 Alabama 2 of 10 Championship Meet 5 30-2 NCAA No Score Championships 5 140 Track K C. Nielser. ROW 1: C. Parry, R. Robertson, B. Cyr, M. Dean, R. Barnes, M. Stad- ther, M. Carr, A. Redditt. ROW 2: D. Smith, S. Taylor, P. Cartlidge, V. Shine, G. Sims, E. Wroblewski, E. Bridges, N. Nelson, Renfroe. ROW 3: B. Morris, F. Brister, D. Harrison, C. Edwards, K. Parker, B. Pope, K. C. Nielson, C. Tate, T. McKoy, L. Scott, D. Baggett, Joe Walker head coach. ROW 4: John Kenneson asst. coach, G. Sykes, P. Lust, D. Scott, K. Jac kson, C. Daniel, T. Dees, W. Bumpas, B. Kelley, B. Vinci, T. White, Tim Magee asst. coach. Track 141 Rebel Netters Tie for Eighth The Ole Miss men ' s tennis team closed its 1984 season in a three-way tie for eighth place in the Southeastern Conference Tennis Tournament in Tuscaloosa, Ala. " Our season doesn ' t reflect the im- provements that we have made since last year. " We were able to pull off the big win in our defeat of 15th- ranked Alabama, our third-place finish in the Rice Invitational and our Mississippi Intercollegiate Tour- nament win ' Chadwick said. In the SEC tournament, the Rebel netters garnered three points in the tourney, as did Kentucky and Mississippi State. The points came for Ole Miss at the number two singles with Chuck Sobers advanc- ing to the quarterfinals. Finishing the season with an overall record of Chuck Sobers 11-9, the Rebs sported a 2-6 SEC standing. Conference wins came in a 7-2 defeat of Kentucky and a 5-4 vic- tory over Alabama. " When you have six teams in your conference that are " Our season doesn ' t reflect the improvements we ' ve made since last year. " ranked among the Top 20 in the na- tion you have to play your best every day to come out a winner, " Chad- wick noted. " Ole Miss has the talent to move up the road in the SEC and now we should have the experience to get us going. " Opponent Date Score W-L Southwest. Louisiana 2111 6-3 0-1 Memphis State 2 12 7-2 1-1 Mississippi State 2 25 5-4 1-1 Kentucky 3-6 7-2 3-1 Georgia Tech 3-10 7-2 4-1 Georgia 3 11 8-1 4-2 Florida State 3 13 5-4 5-2 SlU-Carbondale 3 14 6-3 6-2 Florida 3 15 6-3 6-3 SIU-Edwardsville 3 30 6-0 6-4 Duke 3 30 6-3 6-5 Vanderbilt 3 30 5-4 6-6 Memphis State 3 31 6-3 7-6 Auburn 4 7 1-8 7-7 Belhaven 4 13 6-3 8-7 Mississippi State 4 18 5-4 8-8 Alabama 4 23 5-4 9-8 L.S.U. 4 25 7-2 9-9 SEC Tourney 8th (3-way tie) Front Row Mitch Rencher, Chuck Sobers, Paul Riser, Doug Weber, Darry Garner, Jim Duckworth. Back Row Kathy Kolankiewicz asst. coach, Jerry Moote, William Chaffe, David Aikin, Neal Stapp, Paul Beck, Simon Bartram, Billy Chadwick head coach. 142 Men ' s Tennis Jim Duckworth Men ' s Tennis 143 144 Lady Tennis Ladies ' Tennis Team Finishes With an 8-1 Conference Standing The Lady Netters captured second place honors at their SEC Tourna- ment in Gainsville, Fla. and had four players named to the All SEC first team along with the two SEC cham- pions. Finishing the tournament behind nationally ranked Florida, the Ole Miss ladies won the number five singles and the number two doubles championships in the flighted tournament. Freshman Jackie Ruppert earned All SEC honors along with her singles cham- pionship, while the team of Karen Barbiero and Barbara Smith brought home the title in the number two doubles slot. " I was very pleased with our finish, " Ole Miss head coach Billy Chadwick said. " We had " The team pulled together to give us the kind of year I knew was possible. " several matches go into the three sets and were able to hold on to the lead. The team played well all year and really pulled together to give us the Lisa Turner kind of year I knew was possible. " The Ole Miss women finished the year with a 16-5 spring record and an 8-1 conference standing and com- pleted the regular season with an 11-9 standing while sporting a 2-6 SEC record. j Front Row Barbara Smith, Jackie Ruppert, Fran Spencer. Back Row Russell Buchi Asst. Coach, Kathy Kolankiewicz, Lisa Turner, Karen Barbiero, Billy Chadwick head coach. Opponent Date Score W-L Memphis State 10 29 9-0 1-0 Univ. of Arkansas 10 29 5-4 2-0 Mississippi State 11 2 7-2 3-0 Univ. of Miami 2-3 8-1 3-1 Univ. of South Florida 2-4 5-4 2-0 Univ. of South Carolina 2-5 8-1 3-1 Univ. of Iowa 2 17 9-0 6-1 Univ. of Indiana 2 19 6-3 6-2 Univ. of Wisconsin 2 19 5-4 7-2 Mississippi State 2 25 5-2 8-2 L.S.U. 2 27 6-3 9-2 South Alabama 3 10 8-1 10-2 Florida State 3 12 5-2 11-2 Florida 3 15 7-2 11-3 Oklahoma State 3 22 0-6 11-4 Indiana 3 23 5-3 11-5 Kentucky 3 31 6-3 12-5 Vanderbilt 4 4 8-1 10-5 N.E. Louisiana 4 6 6-3 14-5 Auburn 4 7 6-3 14-5 Mississippi State 4 10 7-2 16-5 Alabama 4 11 8-1 17-5 Georgia 4 15 5-3 18-5 Tennessee 4 19 9-0 19-5 SEC Tournev 2nd Ladv Tennis 145 Rebel Golfers Clench First Ever SEC Championship The 1984 golf season at Ole Miss was a record-setting year for the youthful Rebels of Ernest Ross. With just one senior in the lineup, Ole Miss had a year to top all years in the history of Ole Miss golf. Consider the accomplishments of Ernest Ross ' Rebel golfers: The school ' s first-ever Southeastern " As a team, we broke all of the school records . . " Conference team championship. The school ' s first-ever entry into the NCAA Golf Championships. The second straight year for an Ole Miss golfer Dave Peege this time - to be selected as SEC Player of the Year. The first time Ole Miss ever had an individual -- Peege named First Team All-America and another - Cole selected as Honorable Men- tion All-America. The second straight year in which a Rebel golfer - - Cole this time - won the Mississippi Amateur. The Rebels have earned a reputa- tion as strong finishers. Team titles have come at the Spring Hill College Intercollegiate, the New Orleans In- tercollegiate, the Panhandle Inter- collegiate, the Country Club of Jackson Intercollegiate, the Red Carpet Invitational and the SEC Championship. Runner-up finishes have been recorded at the Mississip- pi Intercollegiate, the Gator Invita- tional and the Chris Schenkel Invitational. Leading the Rebel charge has been Ail-American Dave Peege, who has finished in the top 10 in all but two of 12 outings, claiming the top prize in three of those and finishing as runner-up in four others all with a year of eligibility remaining. Peege had teammate Darren Cole, a top 10 finisher in eight tour- naments as a sophomore, were awarded all-SEC first-team status as chosen by a vote of the conference coaches. Cole, a native of Newborough, Australia, placed eighth at the SEC Championship. In a vote of his fellow coaches, Ross was tabbed as the SEC Coach of the Year. " I can ' t say enough about what happened for us this year. " Ross said in capsuling the season. " As a team, we broke all of the school records and we broke most of the individual records. " Dave Peege FRON ' T ROW: Head Coach Ernest Ross, Lan Gooch, Glen Day, Duane Lorio, Ladd Dilworth, Tracy Richardson, Dave Peege. BACK ROW: Pat Palmer, Chip Sullivan, Buddy Bryant, Darren Cole, Roy Embry. Ernest Ross, Ladd Dilworth, Darren Cole, Glen Day, Chip Sullivan, Dave Peege. TEAM RESULTS Mississippi Intercollegiate LSU National Dixie Intercollegiate Spring Hill College Inter. Pan American Univ. Inter. Gator Invitational UXO-Marriott Intercollegiate Panhandle Intercollegiate Southeastern Intercollegiate Country Club of Jackson Inter. Red Carpet Intercollegiate Chris Schenkel Invitational 282-279-280 841 2nd 291-284-289 864 (3rd 289-306-280 875 4th 302-275 " 1st 288-290-298 876 6th 282-275-276 833 2nd 308-291-285 884 1st 297-291-292 880 1st 304-297-307 908 1 2th 292-281-283 856 1st 292 1st 293-278-285 856 2nd SEC Championship 297-293-291 881 1st NCAA Championships 302-288-293 883 20th Squad Ranks Among Best Ranked as one of the top squads in the country, the 1984-85 cheerleading squad is one of the best Ole Miss has ever seen. The squad at- tended a Universal Cheerleading Association summer camp where they placed first in the fight song and cheer division and placed third in the sideline chant competition. Each spring, the squad is selected by a panel of judges through a series of rigorous tryouts. The squad, led by Head Cheerleader Jody Bruscato, consists of Judy Spear, Ellen Peatrie, Susan Smith, Mindy Wright, Brooke Richardson, Christy Delozier, Mike Fountain, Gary Ray, Ricky Fava, Jeff Bivens, Steve Spratley, and Johnny Stevens Col. Reb., and Barry Kruger Johnny Reb. Kneeling Judy Spear, Christy Delo .ier, Ellen Peatrie, Susan Smith. Standing Barry Kruger, Jody Bruscato, Jeff Bivens, Steve Spratley, Mike Fountain, Gary Ray, Ricky Fava, Johnny Stevens. Shoulder Sits Mindy Wright, Brooke Richardson. Ricky Fava Mindy Wright 148 Cheerleaders . ' ' .+: : - ' f v-, - : i-w r. - . ., . - , t " ' 4i ' . Judy Spear Jody Bruscato Junior Varsity Cheerleaders: Susan Ray, David Walker, Jamie McGinnis, Catherine Brewer, Joe McKenzie, Jill Wantling, Chris Huggins, Tracy Washington, Hal Cato, Penny Floyd, Richard Ledford, Anna Mayfield. Hal Cato Penny Floyd Cheerleaders 149 Something for Everyone The Ole Miss Intramural Recrea- tion Services continuously provides a wide range of quality recreation programs for all Ole Miss students. The competitive sports program in- cludes over 40 sports each year from the traditional sports to some not-so- traditional sports such as ultimate frisbee and water polo. Membership is available for interested students in eight club sports. Members of these sports have the opportunity to represent Ole Miss across the South " Whatever your desire may be, the Intramural Rec. Ser- vices has a program for you. " by competing against other univer- sities. The Ole Miss soccer club finished second in the conference and the Ole Miss bowling club being one of ten teams from the south receiving a bid to compete in the National Collegiate Bowling tournament. Special events are also an im- portant part of the recreational scene. The national Collegiate Driv- ing contest, the Mid-South Bass Classic, and the National Flag Football Championships are all sponsored by the department. This year, the Ole Miss Wilderness Post was started to promote backpacking and camping. Whatever your desire may be, the Intramural Recreational Services has a program suited for you. Participation in the program is the thing to do at Ole Miss for wholesome fun and enjoyment. ISO Intra advantage oj aUit offers. . . 152 Honorarie i 4 am Honoraries WHO ' S WHO IN AMERICAN COLLEGES UNIVERSITIES w I I H HH CD W CD W O h-J O U U H I P4 w O ffi CD b Stuart Glenn Kruger Sigma Chi Historian Vice-President UMSPB Special Events Chairman Executive Director Lambda Sigma Vice-President Gamma Beta Phi DDK Mortar Board Order of Omega Sigma Tau Delta Phi Eta Sigma Alpha Lambda Delta Hall of Fame Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities is chosen by a committee comprised of the Chancellor of the University, the University Director of Student Activities, Dean of the Divi- sion of Student Personnel, Deans of each of the respective University Schools, President of the Associated Student Body, President of the Associated Women Students, Editor of the OLE MISS, and the Editor of the DAILY MISSISSIPPIAN. The Who ' s Who Committee follows a policy that establishes a quota for each school or college within the University, based upon an allocation of one nominee for each 300 full-time students. A certain number of recipients are chosen from the University at large. Michael Gower Metcalfe Eta Kappa Nu President Tau Beta Pi Vice-President Alpha Lambda Delta Phi Eta Sigma Phi Kappa Phi Chi Epsilon Taylor Medal Engineering Taylor Citation Engineering Chi Epsilon Melissa Sherill Thompson ASB Secretary Ole Miss Ambassadors Chairman Ole Miss Section Co-Editor Kappa Delta Editor, Assistant Pledge Trainer ODK Mortar Board Fraternity Little Sister Pi Sigma Epsilon Phi Eta Sigma Alpha Lambda Delta Committee of 82 Lambda Sigma Committee of 100 Hall of Fame i Barbara Lynn Bowen ODK Mortar Board Phi Mu Scholarship Chairman Lambda Sigma Secretary Beta Beta Beta Historian Angel Flight Administrative Officer Ole Miss Section Editor SAC Committee of 100 Alpha Epsilon Delta Alpha Lambda Delta Phi Eta Sigma AWS WHO ' S WHO IN AMERICAN COLLEGES UNIVERSITIES 154 Honoraries WHO ' S WHO IN AMERICAN COLLEGES UNIVERSITIES Donald Andrew Phillips ASB Attorney General DDK Fraternity President Committee of 82 Chairman SAC Board of Directors Committee of 100 Order of Omega Alpha Lambda Delta Phi Eta Sigma Lambda Sigma if,. Mary Annabel Stephens Delta Delta Delta Vice-President Assistant Pledge Trainer SAC Vice-President Committee of 100 Co-Chairman Alpha Lambda Delta Historian ODK Beta Gamma Sigma Rho Lambda Beta Alpha Psi Committee of 82 Alpha Lambda Delta Phi Kappa Phi MOM, V) d Mary Wamble Leary DDK Mortar Board SAC Lambda Sigma AWS President Fraternity Little Sister Delta Gamma Assistant Vice-President Historian Senate Roundball Recruiter u Robert Paul Hinton SAC Board of Directors ASB Presidential Cabinet Sigma Nu Rush Chairman Mortar Board Delta Sigma Pi Phi Gamma Nu Beta Beta Beta IFC Rush Counselor Stacey Elizabeth Tyner ODK Vice-President Treasurer Kappa Delta Secretary Efficiency Chairman Lambda Sigma Rituals Chairman Phi Kappa Phi Honor Vice-President Mortar Board Rho Lambda Beta Alpha Psi Beta Gamma Sigma Phi Eta Sigma Alpha Lambda Delta AWS Taylor Medal Business Taylor Medal Accounting WHO ' S WHO IN AMERICAN COLLEGES UNIVERSITIES Honoraries 155 WHO ' S WHO IN AMERICAN COLLEGES UNIVERSITIES CD W h I H I H CD W CD W U H-l O U 2 U I I P4 w O ac CD b ffi Laura Ruth Champion Rho Lambda Secretary Kappa Delta Vice-President Pledge Trainer House President Phi Beta Lambda Financiers ' Club Committee of 100 AWS Gamma Beta Phi Phi Gamma Nu Fraternity Little Sister Mortar Board ODK Lambda Sigma Ole Miss Jazz Band " The Connection " Anna Elizabeth Emmons Angel Flight Administrative Officer Ole Miss Section Editor Section Co-Editor Delta Delta Delta Publicity Chairman Fraternity Education Chairman Fraternity Little Sister Secretary Ambassador Committee of 100 AWS SAC ASB Judicial Council Kappa Omicron Phi Mortar Board Lambda Sigma Rho Lambda ' Charles Kistner Pringle, Jr. Mortar Board Vice-President SAC Board of Directors Sigma Nu Scholarship Chairman Committee of 82 Alpha Epsilon Delta Phi Eta Sigma Sigma Pi Sigma Alpha Lambda Delta Ole Miss Ambassador Physics Club ) Deborah Jane Wall Sigma Alpha Iota Yearbook Committee Chairman Treasurer Alpha Lambda Delta Phi Kappa Phi DDK ASB Welcoming Committee " The Gathering " Director " The Connection " Baptist Student Union Freshman Council President Executive Council Member Ben M. Logan ASB President ASB Senator Kappa Alpha Order Treasurer DDK Order of Omega Committee of 82 Carrier Scholarship Truman Scholarship Army ROTC Company Commander Army ROTC Command Sergeant Major College Democrats Ambassadors College Democrats of Mississippi President Race Relations Task Force Hall of Fame Angela Gay Lovorn Alpha Delta Pi Panhellenic Delegate Activities Chairman Social Chairman Fraternity Little Sister Treasurer Vice-President Rho Lambda President Pre Law Society Secretary AWS Committee of 100 PRSSA Ole Miss Advertising Club Pi Sigma Epsilon SAC Alpha Lambda Delta Phi Eta Sigma Gamma Beta Phi WHO ' S WHO IN AMERICAN COLLEGES UNIVERSITIES 156 Honoraries WHO ' S WHO IN AMERICAN COLLEGES UNIVERSITIES Paul Benjamin Landess DDK President Interfraternity Council Treasurer Lambda Sigma Treasurer Committee of 100 Mortar Board Beta Alpha Psi Order of Omega Ole Miss - Staff Ambassadors Phi Kappa Phi Beta Gamma Sigma ASB Student Loan Service Board of Directors Book Exchange Co-Chairman Susan Marie Van Zandt ASB Vice-President Phi Beta Lambda Secretary Eta Sigma Phi Secretary Treasurer DDK Mortar Board Alpha Lambda Delta Alpha Epsilon Delta Sigma Pi Sigma Angel Flight Phi Mu Parliamentarian Fraternity Little Sister Barry Dean Harbour Chi Psi President Treasurer Rush Chairman Interfraternity Judicial Council Co-Chairman UPC Films Committee Ambassadors Committee of 100 DAILY MISSISS1PPIAN Circulation Order of Omega UMSPB Special Events Committee Ole Miss Staff Member Gamma Beta Phi College Republicans Mary Kimberly Andrews Delta Delta Delta President Rush Chairman Committee of 100 AWS SAC Fraternity Little Sister Rho Lambda Ole Miss Cheerleader Student National Educators Association Jennifer Lynne Ansorge Kappa Delta Treasurer House Corporation Board Standards Board Gamma Beta Phi Secretary Fraternity Little Sister Treasurer Secretary Rebelette Financier ' s Club Phi Gamma Nu Beta Gamma Sigma Rho Lambda College Republicans ' Brenda Carol Pleasant Student American Pharmaceutical Association President Vice-President Mississippi Pharmacists Association Board Member American Pharmaceutical Associaton Kappa Epsilon Kappa Alpha Theta Rho Chi Phi Kappa Phi Alpha Lambda Delta Phi Eta Sigma WHO ' S WHO IN AMERICAN COLLEGES UNIVERSITIES Honoraries 157 WHO ' S WHO IN AMERICAN COLLEGES AND UNIVERSITIES en w w CD w u O u U I I C w O s b Schuyler Jackson Braddock AWS President Vice-President - Publicity Chairman Committee of 82 Secretary Delta Delta Delta Scholarship Chairman Angel Flight Rebel Recruiters Assistant Treasurer ODK Mortar Board Beta Gamma Sigma Delta Sigma Pi Lambda Sigma Alpha Lambda Delta Phi Eta Sigma Rho Lambda Fraternity Little Sister, Sweetheart Kelly Ann Colingo Mortar Board President Kappa Delta President Assistant Treasurer Standards Chairman Panhellenic ODK Mortar Board Speaker ' s Forum Fraternity Little Sister Ambassador Alpha Epsilon Delta - Associate Member Angel Flight Richard Paul Maxwell Student Programming Board Director of Promotions Mortar Board Editor 1984 Dixie Week Committee O c Miss Section Editor Kappa Sigma Assistant Treasurer Phi Kappa Phi ODK Mortar Board Order of Omega SAC Committee of 100 Phi Eta Sigma Craig Leon Miller Kappa Alpha Order Corresponding Secretary ASB Cabinet Director of Public Information Pi Sigma Epsilon President Ole Miss Assistant Editor Business Manager Committee of 82 Ole Miss Ad Club PRSSA ODK Order of Omega I Ambassadors ' 6 Dawn Elizabeth Bump Ole Miss Section Editor Alpha Omicron Pi Corresponding Secretary Parliamentarian SAC Board of Directors Alpha Theta Phi Vice-President Treasurer Gamma Beta Phi Reporter Sigma Delta Pi Vice-President Secretary Rho Lambda ASB Elections Commission WHO ' S WHO IN AMERICAN COLLEGES UNIVERSITIES 158 Honoraries . WHO ' S WHO IN AMERICAN COLLEGES UNIVERSITIES Ross Morehead Jessup Pi Kappa Alpha Treasurer Rush Chairman Calendar Chairman Interfraternity Council President Secretary Committee of 82 Ole Miss Aquatic Club Dixie Week Committee Alpha Lambda Delta Phi Eta Sigma Lambda Sigma Order of Omega Phi Beta Lambda i2 f jO Jan Levy Chi Omega President Treasurer Fraternity Little Sister Secretary Senior Class Secretary Treasurer ASB Welcoming Committee Elections Commissioner Committee of 82 Lambda Sigma Selection Committee Rho Lambda Fraternity Sweetheart Liliclaire Chaworth McKinnon Ole Miss Editor Psi Chi Vice-President Greek Quarterly Features Editor Panhellenic Rush Book Editor 2 Years Young Americans for Freedom Secretary Alpha Delta Pi Public Relations Chairman Rho Lambda Kappa Tau Alpha Hall of Fame Images Literary Magazine Poetry Editor Daily Mississippian Staff Writer Ambassador John Samuel Wagster Senator ASB Cabinet Pi Delta Phi President Order of Omega UPC Films Committee Student Programming Board SAC Committee of 100 Ole Miss Staff Alpha Lambda Delta Phi Eta Sigma ODK Loura Allison Owen Phi Mu Public Relations Officer Assistant Vice-President Committee of 100 Ole Miss Section Co-Editor DAILY MISSISSIPPIAN Senior Staff Writer Sigma Tau Delta Rho Lambda Sigma Delta Chi PRSSA Taylor Medal English Phi Kappa Phi Mortar Board WHO ' S WHO IN AMERICAN COLLEGES UNIVERSITIES Honoraries 159 WHO ' S WHO IN AMERICAN COLLEGES UNIVERSITIES CD W i i H HH CD W W O w O U 2 3 5 I-H O ffi CD b ac Vivian Spear Delta Delta Delta Treasurer Secretary Committee of 100 Social Chairman Publicity Chairman SAC Board of Directors Mortar Board ODK Phi Kappa Phi Beta Alpha Psi Alpha Lambda Delta Phi Eta Sigma Beta Gamma Sigma Phi Beta Lambda r Susan Schove Phillips Kappa Delta Pi President Student National Education Assoc. President Sorority Alumnus Officer Fraternity Little Sister Historian Sweetheart ODK Mortar Board Rebel Recruiters Committee of 82 Phi Eta Sigma Alpha Lambda Delta Committee of 100 Compass Club Ronald Scott Russell Mortar Board Co-Chairman Scholarship Committee MBA Newsletter Editor ODK Dixie Week Committees Alpha Lambda Delta Phi Eta Sigma Lambda Sigma Beta Gamma Sigma Ole Miss Staff Member Committee of 100 ASB Chairman Book Exchange Publicity Chairman Benjamin Thomas Bailey Senator " The ASB Informant " Editor Ole Miss Section Editor Kappa Alpha Order Treasurer Recording Secretary Order of Omega Treasurer ODK Lambda Sigma Alpha Lambda Delta Phi Eta Sigma PRSSA DAILY MISSISSIPPIAN Staff Writer Advertising Salesman Ambassador Committee of 82 Committee of 100 VMS W Elizabeth Irene Ferguson Delta Gamma Vice-President Activities Chairman Elections Chairman AWS Treasurer ASB-AWS Liaison Phi Gamma Nu President SAC Board of Directors UMSPB Parade of Beauties Pageant Director Senator Ole Miss Staff Member Ambassador Committee of 100 Alpha Lambda Delta Phi Eta Sigma Phi Beta Lambda ODK Mortar Board Rho Lambda Emma Jean Hankins Phi Gamma Nu Past President S.M.I.L.E. Executive President ASPA AWS National Finance Association American Society for the Advancement of Management Office of Minority Affairs Symposium Program Coordinator C:.?:, M I k: t : SSOCUlf WH WHO ' S WHO IN AMERICAN COLLEGES UNIVERSITIES 160 Honoraries WHO ' S WHO IN AMERICAN COLLEGES UNIVERSITIES - ' - ' -..: ames Larry Grantham rau Beta Pi President :ta Kappa Nu Vice-President 5eita Psi President Drder of Omega nterfraternity Council ' hi Kappa Phi nstitute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers President .- V I :-.: .;:- Mary Jane Rhodes Kappa Delta Pi Vice-President Phi Mu House President Assistant Vice-President AWS Committee of 100 National Student Education Association President Vice-President Gamma Beta Phi Michelle Marie Crull Chi Epsilon President Treasurer Tau Beta Pi Corresponding Secretary Associated Women Engineers Vice-President Phi Kappa Phi Pi Mu Epsilon American Society of Civil Engineers " Ole Miss Engineer " - Circulation Manager Staff Writer Lynda Carol Rutherford Alpha Delta Pi Sorority Guard University Chorus Phi Eta Sigma Gamma Beta Phi Taylor Medal Phi Kappa Phi Baptist Student Union Martha Elaine Murphy Moot Court Board Chairman Phi Theta Kappa Phi Delta Phi Thespians La mar Society Legal Research Institute Johnny Clyde Parker ASB Campus Relations Committee Law School Speakers Bureau Minority Counselor Phi Beta Sigma Phi Alpha Delta Sigma Pi Alpha Phi Delta Moot Court Board Senator WrWKAA WHO ' S WHO IN AMERICAN COLLEGES UNIVERSITIES Honoraries 161 WHO ' S WHO IN AMERICAN COLLEGES UNIVERSITIES en w H i H HH en W D en w U w O U U I I C W s O ffi en O ffi Michael Edward McNulty Fraternity Sergeant-at-Arms Pledge Trainer UPC Chairman of Special Events Scabbard Blade Director of Public Affairs Ambassador Committee of 100 SAC OleMiss Staff Member DAILY MISSISSIPPIAN Business Department Dixie Week Committee Institution of Electrical and Electronic Engineers iU M Virginia Quinn House ASB Director of Student Housing RHA National Communications Coordinator Zeta Tau Alpha Executive Council Panhellenic Delegate ASB-RHA Liaison Lambda Sigma Alpha Lambda Delta Phi Eta Sigma Brown Hall Council Sally Denise Still Third-and-Fourth-Year Pharmacy Secretary Treasurer Kappa Epsilon Province Director Pledge Class President Rho Chi Vice-President Phi Theta Kappa Taylor Medal Pharmacy Phi Kappa Phi Melinda Kay Waller Compass Club Board of Directors Kappa Epsilon Treasurer Executive Committee American Pharmaceutical Association Phi Kappa Phi Hal Scot Spragins Law School President Senator Sigma Alpha Epsilon Vice-President Secretary Assistant Rush Chairman Young Lawyers ' Board of Directors Campus Democrats ASB Rules Committee American Jurisprudence Awards WHO ' S WHO IN AMERICAN COLLEGES UNIVERSITIES 162 Honoraries WHO ' S WHO IN AMERICAN COLLEGES AND UNIVERSITIES Christopher Miles Cavazos SAC President Public Relations Chairman Board of Directors Fraternity President Vice-President Senator Psi Chi President Circle K Secretary Order of Omega College Republicans Committee of 100 Young Americans for Freedom Ambassador . 5 Mark William Maffet Phi Kappa Psi President Vice-President Rush Chairman ASB Director of Academic Affairs Alpha Epsilon Delta Treasurer DDK Phi Eta Sigma Alpha Lambda Delta Order of Omega Taylor Medal Chemistry Interfraterniry Council American Chemical Society Angela Joye Summers DAILY MISSISSIPPIAN Editor News Editor Copydesk Editor Entertainment Editor Alpha Omicron Pi Officer Fraternity Little Sister SAC AWS Sigma Delta Chi Committee of 82 Ambassador Student Publications Committee - ' vuA u v Paul Joseph Sabbatini ASB Elections Commission Vice-Chairman Mortar Board Elections Chairman Beta Theta Pi Rushbook Section Editor Interfraterniry Council Beta Beta Beta Alpha Epsilon Delta Ambassador College Republicans Alpha Lambda Delta Cammiel George Woodbury Senior Class President AWS Vice-President News Director Hall of Fame Chi Omega Pledge Trainer Ole Miss Favorite Miss Ole Mis s Sigma Delta Chi Fraternity Little Sister Committee of 100 PRSSA ASB Book Exchange Academic Affairs Committee Channel 12 Staff Members Producer Reporter Studio Director WHO ' S WHO IN AMERICAN COLLEGES UNIVERSITIES Honoraries 163 i President Jeff Almand Vice President Elizabeth Stephens Secretary Deborah Cook Treasurer Elizabeth Caldwell Historian Kathy Coghlan Publicity Susan McGee Alpha Lambda Delta is a national freshman honor society whose purpose is to encourage superior scholastic achievement among students in their first year in institutions of higher educa- tion, to promote intelligent living and a con- tinued high standard of learning, and to assist women and men in recognizing and developing meaningful goals for their roles in society. Membership at the University of Mississippi is open to freshmen who meet the minimum scholastic requirement. A student must attain a 3.5 GPA after his or her first semester or as a com- bined average of first and second semester. Members Include: Jeff Douglas Almand Jon Anne Alston H. M. Antwinelll Wm. Eric Ashley Timothy Edward Badeaux Warren N.Bali, Jr. Leslie Carol Ballard Rex Darron Banks MichaelS. Barlow John Beard Melissa Cotton Beavers Shyrell Denise Benton John Graham Biggs Donna Cecile Bowen KathrynG. Breeland Kurt Brunton Barbara Lynn Burkett John Brister Burns Susan Simpson Bush Elizabeth Dyre Caldwell Kimberly L. Carpenter Gordon W. Cash Elizabeth Porter Chapman Bryan McRae Clay Karen Paula Coblentz Kathy Coghlan William J. Compton Deborah Waltraud Cook Jeffrey A. Coole Kimberly Ann Coon Cam Cox James McDougall Cross Quazi Rum man Dastgir Shannon DeCell David Alan Deneka Patrick Traylor Dessauer Michael D. Dickey Bobbie Gail Dodd Virginia Anne Donald Sean Andrew Duffy Carlos E. Escalante Thomas Earl Fantroy Roger Mayo Flynt Terre Jo Fratesi Emily Ann Freemyer William Massie Gage Eleanor V. Galtney Dewey Duane Garner, Jr. Cynthia Lynn Geary James A. Gerald Karen Lyn Germany Lisa Renee Gillespie Madelyn Eloise Gray Kimberly Ann Griffing Ginger Leigh Guynes Teresa Carol Hayman Vanita Beth Hazelwood Laurie J. Heap Dorothy Virginia Hill Lynn Hobbs Susan J. Hoover Nancy Sue Horton Daniel H. Hoskins, Jr. Stephen Eugene House L. Jeffrey Hubacek Joy Franklin Huggins Regina N. Jackson Dale Robert Jacobs Jill Ann Jones Lisa Renee Jones Merlin Kent Jones, Jr. Mark Edward Kazemba Gregory Carrol! Kemp Caroline O ' Kelly Kerrigan Jane E. Kersh Kyle Redford Ketchum Phyllis Y. Keys James Austin Martin Melissa Ann Martin Walter Christopher McArthur Sharron Jean McCardle Susan Pennington McGee Tara G. McGee Susa French McKay J. Brian McKee Eric Wilder McNeil Michi Ann Meaut Phillip Gregory Meek Julie Katherine Meyers Mary Susan Mims Stephen Holace Morris Stephen Wright Mullins Michael Lee Murphy Catherine Elizabeth Newton Gregory L. Neyman Dinh Toi Ngoc John Thomas Noblin, Jr. Sandra Jean Obermire Lori Ann O ' Dell Lea Harrison Overbey George Kirk Parker Elizabeth Bickham Leon Lucien Parks III Melanie Parsons Allison Lou Phillips Joseph Preston Phillips Robert M. Pickering Julia Elizabeth Poole Stephen Greg Portera Chandra Nath Prasad Charles L. Quarles Samuel Keith Rickman Alicia Corinne Sanders David Anthony Sanders Jennifer Clare Shores Amy Estelle Short Sally Sinkler Carlton Smith Laura Ann Smith Michele Hope Smith Shelly Lynn Smith Kathryn Stallworth Elizabeth Jackson Stephens Jonathan Patrick Stoltz Sarah Lois Strebeck Susan Sullivan Paula Gay Switzer Debra Jean Taylor William F.Taylor James A. Thomas Toni Thomas William Akins Thomas, Jr. Margaret Ann Tisdale Dorothy Suzanne Turnage Jeffrey Alan Tuttle Jerry W. Vaughan Susan R. Vaught David Michael Walker Emily Joel Walker Cynthia Lea Walz R. Todd Ward Edith Alexandria Warren Kara Lynn Whiting Samuel L. Whitt, Jr. Robin Adair Whitten Kennth James Whittington Todd Wilemon Tommy Eron Wilemon Lou Ann Wilks Jerry B. Womack, Jr. Tracey Metinda Caperton Robert Allen Cheatham LPHA LAMBDA DELTA 164 Honoraries Lambda Sigma is a national sophomore honor society whose purpose is to foster leadership, scholarship, fellowship, and the spirit of service among freshmen. It also serves and promotes the interest of the University in every possible manner. All freshmen with a minimum grade point of 3.0 may apply for membership in Iota Chapter. Selection is made in the spring by a committee composed of active society members and other campus leaders. r MEMBERS INCLUDE: Jeff Almand Warren Ball Rex Darron Banks Donna Bowen Barbara Burkett John V. Burns Elizabeth Caldwell Nancy Chien Kathy Coghlan Kimberly Coon Elizabeth Cooper Cam Cox Mayo Flynt William Gage Deny Garner Eleanor Galtney Madelyn Gray Hally Gremillion Clay Hayes Beth Hazelwood Ginger Hill Lynn Hobbs Nancy Horton Greg Kemp Jane Kerch Mickey Kwan Susan McGee Roberta McGuire Susan McKay Margaret Moore Beth Newton Joe Phillips Greg Portera Beverly Ray Keith Rickman Alicia Sanders Scotty Scott Jennifer Shores Amy Short Scott Shuford Carlton Smith John Sowell Elizabeth Stephens William Taylor Bill Thomas Margaret Ann Tisdale Lee Tyner David Walker Adam Webster Lou Ann Wilks ft --; -,. i a to I - - . - - -- President Nancy Hor ton Treasurer Amy Short Vice President Joe Phillips Rituals Chairman Beth Newton Secretary Elizabeth Caldwell Publicity Chairman Cam Cox Not Pic. T . AMBDA SIGMA J Honoraries 165 Beta Gamma Sigma is a national scholastic honor society in the field of business and administration. Beta Gamma Sigma chapters may be chartered only in those schools of business and accountancy accredited by the American Assembly of Collegiate Schools of Business. The Universi- ty of Mississippi chapter of Beta Gamma Sigma was chartered in 1944. To be eligible for Beta Gamma Sigma membership, students must rank in the top five percent of the junior class, the top ten percent of the senior class, or in the top twenty percent of those students receiving master ' s degrees. Students who have completed all requirements for the doctoral degree conferred by a school of business or accountancy are also eligible for membership in Beta Gamma Sigma. The purposes of Beta Gamma Sigma are to encourage and reward scholarship and accomplishment among students of business administration, to promote the ad- vancement of education in the art and science of business, and to foster integrity in the conduct of business operations. Jennifer Lynne Ansorge Julie Lee Ard Schuyler J. Braddock Carla Huston Bradley Donna Grace Brown Mary Lisa Browning Kimberly Joyce Caldwell Laura Ruth Champion Margaret Ann Cotros Julia L. Cutler Janet L. Dick George Alan Evans David Allen Frederick Thomas H. Friou David Mark Furr Michael H.Gladney Kenney Mack Hanks Montie Jeanne Hardy Ross Eames Henley Bradford Lee Henry Brent Neal Hinton Kenneth Edwin Hodges Sherri Lynn Jernigan Elsie P. Jones Laura Ann Mize Kinney James E. Knight, Jr. Paul Benjamin Landess President Donna Grace Brown Vice-President Margaret Cotros Faculty Advisor and Secretary-Treasurer E. Nolan Waller Ralph Bryan Lee Choon-Kiong Leong Robert T. Lewis Debra S. Mason Francis Elizabeth McNair Joseph Collins Melton, Jr. Charles Geren Moor Meade Slater Myres Herbert Brooks Odom Leslee Manon Palmer Phyllis Lynn Ray Rodney Douglas Robinson Stacia Lynn Rollison Ronald Scott Russell Brett Preston Scott Keri Jill Scott John Michael Sherman Vivian Spear Harriett Lynn Stallworth Robert Caldwell Starnes Mary Annabel Stephens Jeffrey W. Stewart Jo Anna Thornton Stacey Elizabeth Tyner Barry Clay Vance Linda Carol White Talbot Kyle White David Thome Williams UreiU, ' - !. ... " ETA GAMMA SIGMA 166 Honoraries MEMBERS INCLUDE: Edward D. Bell Grace Adams Carman Mary Bryson Youlanda Miller David A. Henson Lloyd Young Andy Sisulak Arlena Humphries Teresa Kirkwood Mary Ann Pride James Gordon Gary Brock Amy Thomason Mitzy Johnson Tammie Ivey Jeff Green Lori Allred Marilyn Barnes Angela McMullan Betty Martin Melody Floyd Jim Egger Lisa Davis Renee Shearer Vance Simmons Karen Walker Teresa Peters Ruth Ann Moore Nathan Balwyn Steve Downs Kenneth Roberson Carol Parker Tim Bryant Tammy Clark Linda Livingston Billy Moak Greg Bridges Randall Brownlee Lisa Davis Katherine Turner Bevery Strickland Donna Jenkins Carolyn Williamson Phi Theta Kappa is an alumni honorary fraternity composed of junior college transfer students who main- tained an above-average grade point at their respective junior colleges. This organization is devoted to pro- viding service to the community as well as aiding students in their transition from junior college to the university. President: Carolyn Williamson Co-Vice Presidents: Beverly Strickland Donna Jenkins Treasurer: Jeff Green Secretaries: Katherine Turner Tammy Clark Reporter: Lloyd Young Chairman of Projects and Programs: Edward D. Bell P HI THETA KAPPA MEMBERS INCLUDE: full Member Kimberlv Hogan Timothy Quiglev Marsha Jackson Paul J Sabbatini Damon M Moore Lam A. Sims James A McAulev Keith Boden Doug San ford James L. Moon?, Jr. Oregon Vance William Johnson Mariaemilv Cuildav Thomas M ' Dye IV Terry McMillin Arthur E Muggins, Jr. Michael Kevin Smith Irvin Martin Henry Thurman Huffman Denise Lvnn Wing Patrick Andv William W Evans Barn Alan Fioranelli Elizabeth A Murray Mark Hams Craig Wendi S DeFrank Joseph Rov Terraeina James D. Nesmith Chris William Akins Joseph S. Davis Anthony Dominic Terracina Mark V Johnson A Mtf MftabfT Lisa Littlejohn Edith A. Warren Jerold Brian Sit Wilson M. Parrv Alexander H Young Jeff D Almand ' Patrick Bower- Harold M. Antwme III Alei Hunt Melissa Beavers Joseph W Wills Donna C. Bowen Mark Mattel John B. Bums Andrea McLure Hizabeth D. Caldwell Jovce Lowe Dorothy J Clapp John Webb fames M Cross Harvey Wright Susan Yan andt Samuel K Rickman Tracy D. Duncan Nate Bradford Robert E Cramling 111 Charles Cooper Philip S- Havman Stephen Epperson Barbara L Bowen KellieC Havnes James C. Ha vs. Jr. Robert Anthony Hill Nano Sue Horton Kerry Todd Lee Lawrence Jeff Hubacek Betty Sue Martin Oregon ' C. Kemp Charles Pnngle Mikela ' D.Kwan Gregory A Vance Mark E. Lad tier Man H Lake Sarah lean Liddy Kelley rl Lucas James A- Martin Henry t McKay III Leon L Paris 111 William D Pamsh lamie Lynn Reed JenniferG. Shores Martin A- Taylor William A- Thomas. Jr. lfrr W. Vaughan.Jr. Joanna M Watson Kenneth Whittington D Deny Gamer. Jr. Kenneth Ray Joe Mitchell Michael Pullen Robert Steinreide Michael W Peaden P Nelson Smith. Jr Suzanne Swords Patrick E Tucker Joy F Huggins Prabhati Sahu Peter West Scott Lean- Maria Jones Robert Rhea Richard C Reid Lisa R. Jones Sandra J. Obermire Joseph Phillips Teire Jo Fratesi David A Deneka Chris Portera John Hill Steven Slade Kelly Cohngo Michael Hand H Joseph Bums Melissa Beavers Mr John K Holman Michael R Barlow Stephen Greg Portera Sam Howell lulia Mayfield Robert M Pickering Paul Riser William W Sistmnk Jacqueline K. Dean Leigh Leslie Jamie Lynn Reed James M. Pickens Robert Charles Buckley President: Nate Bradford Vice President: Doug Sanford Secretary: Marsha Jackson Treasurer Mark Maffet Activities Co-Chairmen: Betty Martin Damon Moore Reporter: Lisa Main As the Premedical Honor Society, one of the main functions of Alpha Epsilon Delta is to encourage and recognize publicly outstanding scholastic achievement among premedical and predental students. The selec- tion of all worthy candidates and the election, initia- tion, registration, and public recognition of new members and the stimulation of others to strive for such recognition is an important activity of the chapter. Thus, a major responsibility of the Chapter President and Faculty Advisor is to see that every qualified stu- dent is considered for membership as soon as eligible. EPSILON DELTA Honoraries 167 MICRON DELTA KAPPA Benji Bailey Schuyler Braddock Nathan Felding Bradford Donna Grace Brown Laura Champion Robin Cochran Christy Lane Colbert R.Jeff Cole Margaret Ann Cotros Charles Mark Cummings Russell Morris Dallen, Jr. William James Dunaway Van East Mike Edmonds Stephen Paul Epperson Anthony Luther Farese Liz Ferguson Margaret Ellen Caddis Mary Anna Sellers Garmon Lawson Hester Robert Anthony Hill Kimberly Ann Hogan Kevin Quinn Jackson Kenton Mark Johnson James Edward Knight, Jr. Stuart Glenn Kruger Ben Landess Ben Logan Mark Maffett Richard Paul Maxwell James Cal Mayo, Jr. Kenneth Ervin McKay Janet Dixon McMurtray Craig Leon Miller Martha Lynn Moore Drew Murphy Wesley William Peters Donald Andrew Phillips Donna Lorene Ray James Stevenson Ray Ronald Scott Russell William Douglas Sanford, Jr. John Michael Sherman Gary Lamar Smith Vivian Spear Robert Caldwell Starnes Mary Annabel Stephens Melissa S. Thompson Stacy Tyner Susan Marie Van Zandt John Samuel Wagster Mary Wamble Harvey Banks Wright, Jr. Joyce Lana Wong 168 Honoraries MICRON DELTA KAPPA President Ben Landess Vice President Stacey Tyner Treasurer Margaret Cotros Secretary Laura Champion Faculty Secretary James V. Jones, Jr. Voting Faculty Donald Moak H. E. Perry Omicron Delta Kappa is a national leadership honor society which maintains that representatives in all phases of college life should cooperate in worthwhile endeavors, and that outstanding students, faculty, and administrators should meet on a basis of mutual interest, understanding and helpfulness. Members are chosen for their leadership contributions and scholastic achievement. Five areas offer the criteria for the evalua- tion of prospective members. There are: scholarship, athletics, social and student body activities, publications and the arts. Honoraries 169 HI EPSILON Chi Epsilon is a national Civil Engineering Honor Society which has as its purpose the maintaining and promoting of Civil Engineering as an ideal profession. The Ole Miss Chapter was founded in 1937 as the fourteenth in the nation and the first in the South. In order to be eligible, a student must be in the upper third of the junior or senior civil engineering class. Activities planned this year include providing tutoring for civil engineering students, organizing a review course for the Engineering-In-Training examination, field trips, honoring the outstanding freshman engineering students, and honoring distinguished civil engineering alumni. PRESIDENT: Timothy Mitchell VICE-PRESIDENT: Adnan Basma SECRETARY: Chia-Chun Wu TREASURER: Michelle Crull MARSHALL: Che Min Kon EDITOR: William Chaffe FACULTY ADVISOR: Dr. Samuel L. Deleeuw MEMBERS INCLUDE: Dr. M. S. Abdulrahman Adnan Basma Raymond Brown Daniel Bruchman William Chaffe Michelle Crull Dr. Samuel L. DeLeeuw Mehdi Dorri Abdulhakim Ghalayini Dr. Sohrab Gordji Timothy Graham Zeid Hawi Shakir Husain Fauziah Kasim AH Khatami Che Min Kon Timothy Mitchell Ahmad Nemati Cheng Seng Ng Evagoras Pelekanos Dr. S.N. Prasad Jeff Rish Charles Slavens Dr. Kenneth A. Stead James Sullivan Kian Choon Tan Georgios Tornaris Chia-Chun Wu ETA ALPHA PSI PRESIDENT: Rob Starnes FIRST VICE-PRESIDENT: Donna Ray SECOND VICE-PRESIDENT: Kevin Jackson TREASURER: Ken Hodges CORRESPONDING SECRETARY: Lori Lindsey RECORDING SECRETARY: Jeanne McGinley FACULTY VICE-PRESIDENT: Dr. Homer Burkett MEMBERS INCLUDE: The objective of the Alpha Theta Chapter of Beta Alpha Psi is to encourage and give due recognition to scholastic and profes- sional excellence in the field of accountancy at the University of Mississippi. To be elected to membership, a student must have an overall grade-point average of 3.0 and a 3.0 in accounting. 170 Honoraries Robert Alexander Amy Aycock Marianne Bradford Belinda Branch Robin Butler KimCaldwell Janet Lynn Carver Janet Collins John Cosmich Margaret Cotros Buck Cox [Catherine Cox Janet Dick Rhuell Dickinson Carol Downs Keith Ekenseair Gene Ernst Scott Fields Rhonda Franks Tom Friou Mark Fun- Michael Cladney Tracy Greer Jack Harper Ken Hodges Kevin Jackson Sherri Jernigan Mike Kerce Ben Landess Carole Landon Bryan Lee Donna Levens Robert Lewis Lori Lindsey Dennis Livingston Robert Livingston John May Cal Mayo Carolyn McKay Ken McKay Russell McDaniel Jeanne McGinley Joseph Melton Clyde Nelson Mark O ' Brien Leslee Palmer Teresa Peters Chris Polk John Raulston Donna Ray Mary Donna Rives Claudia Rouchon Gregory Rye Cynthia Schoffner Brett Scott John Sherman Mark Smith Vivian Spear Burton Spencer Lynn Stallworth Rob Starnes Mary Stephens Jeff Stewart John Stubbs Bruce Swain Patricia Thommason Suzanne Thompson Stacy Tyner Wayne VanLandingham Todd Vaughan Kyle White David Williams Robyn Young r AU BETA PI MEMBERS INCLUDE: Edgar An Charles Baker Ellen Birdsong Charles Carnathon Natalie Freeze Jamie Grantham Laura Hrebenar Chee Min Kon Carlos Leon Y Leon Tommy Magee Michael Metcalfe Soon Teong Pon Jerald Sit Monroe Sparks Danny Whittington Tau Beta Pi, a national engineering honor society, was founded in 1885 to recognize students of superior scholarship and out- standing character in all fields of engineering. Since the establishment of the first chapter at Lehigh University in 1885, Tau Beta Pi has grown to 176 chapters located throughout the country. The Mississippi Beta chapter, founded on March 15, 1969 is one of two chapters located in the state of Mississippi. Membership is by invitation. A senior must be in the top fifth of his engineering class or a junior in the top eighth of his class. A candidate must show exemplary character, personal integrity, breadth of interest both inside and outside engineering, adap- tability and unselfi sh activity. President: Jamie Grantham Vice President: Michael Metcalfe Recording Secretary: Natalie Freeze Corresponding Secretary: Jerald Sit Treasurer: Tommy Magee Cataloguer: Carlos Leon Y Leon Faculty Advisor Damon Wall Honoraries 171 APPA OMICRON PHI Kappa Omicron Phi is one of three national honor societies in the field of home ecnomics, and is a member of the Association of College Honor Societies. Founded in 1922 at Northwest Missouri State Teachers College, Kappa Omicron Phi places emphasis not only on in- tellectual and scholastic excellence but upon personal values and con- cern for fellow humans. Its purpose is to further the best interest of home economics by recognizing and encouraging scholastic ex- cellence, developing leadership abilities, fostering professional ac- tivities and interests, and promoting fellowship among faculty and students of the profession. This purpose has been achieved through programming of community activities that contribute services as well as leadership and professional development opportunities and through recognition and encourage ment of scholastic excellence. Membership selection is through invitation and is open to anyone who meets the membership requirements: must be a major or minor in home economics; must be a second-semester sophomore; must rank in the top 35% of the class; must have a minimum of a 3.00 overall GPA; must have completed a minimum of 9 hours of home economics subjects; must have a minimum of a 3.00 overall GPA in all home economics subjects. Kappa Omicron Phi sponsors the Outstanding Freshman in Home Economics Award that is presented in the sophomore year, to the home economics major with the highest accumulative grade-point average. Recognition is also given to the senior member demonstrating leadership qualities. President: Becky B. Taylor Vice-President: Peggy Woodley Secretary: Carolyn Baker Treasurer: Kim Moore Publicity: Cindy Soo MEMBERS INCLUDE: Laurie Barnette Ann Carter Beth Parkin Dianne Triplett Emily C. Lehr Sherie Hendricks Anna Emmons Becky B. Taylor Peggy Woodley Carolyn Baker Kim Moore Cindy Soo IGMA ALPHA IOTA President: Lisa McGregor Vice President: Jerri Lamar Bradley Secretary: Jacqueline Gary Treasurer: Susan Harris Chaplain: Paula Bert Sergeant-At-Arms: Nancy Carsten Sigma Alpha Iota is a professional music fraternity for women. It promotes high scholarship and musi- cianship in its members at every level of outreach. SAI is internationally based and serves people around the world through scholarships, financial contributions, work on music programs for the disabled and underprivileged, and people-to-people teaching. MEMBERS INCLUDE: Paula Bert Jerri Lamar Bradley Pamela Bush Nancy Carsten Anita Gaines Jacquline Gary Alicia Gatewood Susan Harris Tammy Jackson Mitzi Johnson Lisa McGregor Viola Regan Lisa Simmons Arlene Taylor Janice Weeks 172 Honoraries APPA KAPPA PSI MEMBERS INCLUDE: Actives: Bret Guin Andy Pierce Scott Tillman Greg Bridges Chris McArthur John Reeyes Phil deVeer Bill Sartor Jeff Hubacek Scott Enochs Pledges: Wendell Bafford Bob Bruce Doran Bugg Eric Cheney Jim Egger Ricky Elliot Nefi Olivares Rob Pearson Bill Struss Toad Williams Santiago Chapa President: Cowan Hunter Vice-President: Jeff Calloway Treasurer: Rex Banks Recording Secretary: Jay McArthur Coprresponding Secretary: Scott Gill Historian: Bobby Evans Parliamentarian: Keith Moffat Kappa Kappa Psi national honorary fraternity for col- lege and university bands is a service-oriented organization dedicated to the promotion of better music on campus. Beta Beta chapter has been serving the Pride of the south since 1948. jf AU BET A SIGMA MEMBERS INCLUDE: Kathryn Breeland Michelle Brown Mary Buchanan Monica Catania Lori Chafin Sherri Christian Pam Crump Susan Elmy Carrie Feldhaus Ellen Fox Malissa Lambert Cathy Parker Paula Phillips Lynne Russell Sandi Schmutz Jennifer Smith Amy Thomason Becky Wilkinson Tammy Wilkinson Tracey Wolfe Michelle Yaeger President: Toni Bernheim Vice President: Tracey Tolleson Secretary: Sandra Moffat Treasurer: Kimberly Ann Murphy Sergeant-at-Arms Social Chairman: Karen McCann Tau Beta Sigma Tau Beta Sigma is a national band sorority for women, which was formed in 1947 to parallel Kappa Kappa Psi. Beta Tau, the Ole Miss chapter, was rechartered in 1978 and has since been a tremendous asset to the band program. Honoraries 173 ORTAR BOARD 174 Honoraries OFFICERS PRESIDENT KELLY COLINGO VICE PRESIDENT CHARES PRINGLE SECRETARY ELIZABETH HAYS ELECTIONS PAUL SABBATINI EDITOR PAUL MAXWELL CALENDARS BARBARA BO WEN HISTORIAN MARY NETTLETON TREASURER SARAH WATTS vr; u ORTAR BOARD MEMBERS INCLUDE: Robert Todd Bertolet Ellen Clark Birdsong Barbara Lynn Bowen Schuyler Jackson Braddock Laura Ruth Champion Emily Ann Colbert Kelly Ann Colingo William James Dunaway Anna Elizabeth Emmons Elizabeth Irene Ferguson Kathryn Elizabeth Green Elizabeth Carlton Hays Robert Paul Hinton Kimberly Ann Hogan Tracy Clair Jolly Stuart Glenn Kruger Paul Benjamin Landess Lisa Michele Littlejohn Belle Anne Lowery Richard Paul Maxwell Kenneth Ervin McKay Andrew Garnett Murphy Mary Treat Nettleton Laura Allison Owen Charles Kistner Pringle, Jr. Ronald Scott Russell Paul Joseph Sabbatini Vivian Spear Melissa Sherill Thompson Susan Marie VanZandt Mary Ann Womble Sarah Elizabeth Watts Established originally as a national women ' s honor society, Mortar Board is now one of the highest senior honor groups for both men and women. Tassels, the local chapter has been an active part of the Ole Miss campus since its founding in 1939. Mortar Board has a limit of thirty-five members. Selections are based on leadership, scholarship, service, and at least a 3.0 overall GPA. Mortar Board is a society that challenges the individual and the groups to provide thoughtful leadership to the campus and com- munity, to create an environment of effective communication and to move toward a meaningful goal. The society continues to sup- port the improvement of the status of men and women. fi N I Honoraries 175 RDER OF OMEGA i Henry Leflore Barbour John David Barren Robert Todd Bertolet Nathan Felding Bradford Howard Joseph Burns Terry Robert Cassreino Ira Alvin Chadick, III Robert Jerrey Cole Mark Harris Craig Gregory Earl Cronin Michael Lee Crook Russell Morris Dallen, Jr. Jeffrey Hugh Davidson John Earl Dawkins, III Stuart McWilliams Easterly Richard M. Edmonson, Jr. Thomas Hamilton Friou Curtis Carter Grantham Michael Gentry James Charles Hancock Barry Dean Harbour David E. Hepner Kenneth Edwin Hodges Winter Wren Hodges Jerry Eugene Horner, Jr. James L. Hussey, Jr. Kevin Quinn Jackson Ross Morehead Jessup Jeffrey M. Johnson Kenton Mark Johnson James Edward King James Arthur Klein, Jr. James Donald Klepper James Edward Knight, Jr. Henry B. Koon Stuart Glenn Kruger Paul Benjamin Landess Don Alan Larson Ralph Bryan Lee William Curtis Lehr William Listen, III Benjamin Mel Logan Mark William Maffet Richard Paul Maxwell James Cal Mayo James T. McCarthy Jay Justin McClure Kenneth Ervin McKay Ernest Herbert Mellor, III Craig Leon Miller James Love Moore, Jr. Judson Lee Peters Donald Andrew Phillips Richard Hyland Phillips William Newman Price, Jr. Timothy G. Quigley Richard Clyde Reid Scott Raymond Reynders Darryl John Roberts M. Lee Shaffer Daniel Glenn Smith David O. Smith Steven Grover Snipes Lane Stephen W. Bruce Swain, Jr. Julian Hogan Tapp Clinton Henderson Taylor John Thomas Kevin Wayne Underwood Arthur J. Waldrop Robert W. Warrington Timothy Joseph Wehby David Thorne Williams Joseph Whiteley Wills Lowell O ' Neal Winston, III Kenneth Zobrist PRESIDENT ART WALDROP VICE PRESIDENT HAL WRIGHT SECRETARY RUSS DALLEN TREASURER JOHN WAGSTER Order of Omega, national honorary for outstanding Greeks, was founded at the University of Pittsburgh in 1957. The University of Mississippi ' s Omega Theta chapter of Order of Omega was founded in 1968 but was reactivated in the spring of 1976 under the direc- tion of David Halle. The organization exists to recognize those fraternity men who have attained a high standard of leadership in interfraternity activities, to encourage them to continue to strive toward ex- cellence, and to inspire others to work for similar con- spicuous attainment. Working closely with the Infrater- nity Council, the Order of Omega brings Greek Faculty, alumni, and student members together on a basis of mutual interest, understanding, and helpfulness. During any one year, the Order of Omega is limited by its constitution to pledging no more than 3% of the total number of regularly enrolled full-time undergraduate fraternity men. Order of Omega rush is conducted during the fall and spring with each frater- nity being allowed to nominate rushees from its active membership. 176 Honoraries HO LAMBDA MEMBERS INCLUDE: Peggy Allison Kim Andrews Jennifer Ansorge Nickie Baker Suzanne Bell Schuyler Braddock Beth Braswell Donna Grace Brown Dawn Bump Robin Butler Emily Ann Colbert Kelly Colingo Margaret Cotros Martha Derryberry Anne Elizabeth Emmons Liz Ferguson Rachel Gex Cheryl Renee Gibbs Maura Ellen Goodrick Kathryn Green Elizabeth Guglielmo Elizabeth Hays Kimberley Hogan Jenny Beth Hunter Mary Jo Hurchens Lisa Kilgore Jan Levy Lori Lindsey Lisa Michelle Littlejohn Angela Lovorn Joyce Kaye Lowe Selley Lowery Naomi Martin Linda McDowell Lil McKinnon Beba Moore Julie Nolen Allison Owen Suzanne Pegues Portia Pride Emily Roane Stacia Rollison Donna Sanders Lee Sanders Carolyn Smith Mary Stephens Stacey Tyner Sarah Elizabeth Watts Diane Wegener Anita Carol Witt Leah Yates PRESIDENT - ANGELA LOVORN VICE PRESIDENT - ROBIN BUTLER SECRETARY - BETH BRASWELL TREASURER - LISA LITTLEJOHN Rho Lambda signifies " Panhellenic Leadership. " This organiza- tion seeks to honor those sorority women who have exhibited the highest qualities of leadership and service to Panhellenic and their sorority. The purpose of this organization is to further the ideals and principles of the Penhellenic woman, and to establish and perpetuate the fraternity system on our campus. Honoraries 177 HI GAMMA NU Pledges: Laurie Barnett Steve Braden Virginia Burke Tammy Burney Thurman Caldwell Laura Champion Carol Lynn Cianciola Mollie Clements Ed Coleman Midge Dale Suzanne Johnston Amanda Elliott Carlos Escalante Beth Forester Tracee Fortner Deborah Garrard Susan Gates Mary Ann Harris Lynn Hoffman Gene Horner Allison Humphreys Ashford Little Naomi Martin Wes Martin William Mills Bill Pierce Jerry Pitts Mark Roberts Diana Sanders Jill Sandroni Jeanette Sanfilippo Leigh Scott Ben Silliman John Simpson Carolyn Smith Tisha Smith Tara Steepleton Diana Stone Helen Swartzfager Brad Walsh Mary Virginia Wilson Advisor: Mrs. Janice Bounds SE 178 Honoraries MEMBERS LIZ FERGUSON PRESIDENT DONNA SANDERS VICE PRES. GEREN MOORE TREASURER JOHN SHERMAN PLEDGE TRAINER JOHN DAWKINS Phi Gamma Nu is a national professional sorority for students in business. The organization was founded to increase interest in the study of business in colleges and universities. Phi Gamma Nu aims to encourage high standards of scholarhip, participation in school activities, and the organization of students for their mutual commencement. Tatja Rona Debr Caro Mart Shap Davi Vaif Can- Man lenv Patri Julia Anji Mid Meli Man Davi Evet law !uan leffr Uaj ]P HI ETA SIGMA PRESIDENT MAMIE WILLIAMS VICE PRES. JOHN BURNS TREASURER SHYRELL BENTON SECRETARY JO ANNE ALSTON SENIOR ADVISOR NATE BRADFORD FACULTY ADVISOR DR. FREDERICK LAURENZO Tatjaha Adams Ronald Baker Debra Bennett Carolyn Boutwell Martha Bradford Sharon Burks David Case Vanessa Collier Caryn Crain Mary Cupit Jerry Adderholt Donna Bannister Mellie Billingsley Patrick Bowers Johnny Brock Daniel Butcher Julia Catron Angela Cook Michael Crook Melissa Darnell Mary Margaret Dixon David Edwards Evelyn Ewing James Fisher Juan Gamarra Jeffrey Hancock Melana Haynes Albert Hooper Arthur Huggins Ida Jackson Alan Johnson Jack Jones Terri Dorsey Paula Edwards William Faulkner Tina Foley Pamela Garrison Virdie Hansen Sally Heliums Ellen Hoover Gregory Husnik Marsha Jackson Guy Johnson Kathleen Keith Wendi Defrank William Dunaway Beverly Elliott Scott Fields Stacy Fortenberry Lisa Germano Elizabeth Harrison Gracie Hicks Stephen Howell Richard Hutchinson Victoria Jackson Lori Johnson Philip Deveer David Dykes Parker Ellison Barry Fioranelli Ute Franklin Kyle Gordon Holly Harrell Winter Hodges Henry Huffman Reed Ingram Valorie Jaudon Mark Johnson Lea King Kymble Laerence Helen Mansoor Steele McCown William McLellan Elliott Moon Michelle Morris James Nesmith Yvonne Parrish Paula Phillips Beth Pratt Robert Rhea Deborah Kloha Carol Leslie Cindy Martin Cooper Mclntosh Marilyn McMillan Damon Moore Kimberly Murphy Merry Nevins Dana Patterson Richard Phillips Kenneth Priest Mary Rives Leonard Kellum Jeffery Knott Mary Longstaff James Mayo Elise McKay Timothy Meredith Barry Morgan Clare Nelson James Owen Jeffrey Peters Ronald Pierce Carol Pryor Sheila Kern Adelaide Lautenschlaeger Dolly Mah James McAuley Henry McKay Joseph Mitchell Helen Morgan Clyde Nelson Adrienne Park Valerie Peters Kirk Porter Phillip Reese John Simpson Perrin Smith Barbara Stribling Patricia Thomasson Carolyn Tyson Sarah Watts Mamie Williams Jo Wong Portia Zerilla John Smith Susan Stewart Max Sturdivant Patrick Thompson Richard Wackerfuss Michael Weaver Piper Wilson Lisa Wood Phi Eta Sigma was founded for the sole purpose of encouraging high scholastic achieve- ment among freshman students in institutions of higher learning. The organization operates under the assumption that attaining good grades early in one ' s college career serves as a strong incentive for a continued high level of academic performance in subsequent years and thus benefits the student as well as the University community. In seeking to encourage scholarship, the Ole Miss chapter of Phi Eta Sigma sponsors several activities designed to benefit the academic population on campus. Honoraries 179 HI KAPPA PHI I - Tom Hoar 180 Honoraries OFFICERS FOR Lyman A. Magee Frank A. Anderson Brenda J. West Nathan F. Bradford Donna G. Brown Robert J. Cole Kimberly A. Hogan William E. Rhinehart, IV Thomas J. Selva Stacey E. Tyner Melinda K. Waller Roscoe A. Boyer O. Finley Graves Ann J. Abadie Dewey D. Garner Jean S. Nichols 1984-85 President President-Elect Vice-President Honor Vice-President Honor Vice-President Honor Vice-President Honor Vice-President Honor Vice-President Honor Vice-President Honor Vice-President Honor Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Executive Committee Executive Committee Executive Committee TP HI KAPPA PHI AUTUMN 1984 PHI KA PPA PHI INITIATES UNDERGRADUATES College of Liberal Arts Orlando J. Andy William Gary Brawner Roy Edward Freiberg Joan Hamilton Elizabeth Carlton Hays Henry Thurman Huffman Richard Paul Maxwell Damon M. Moore Paul J. Sabbatini Joseph R. Terracina John S. Wagster Sarah E. Watts Carolyn J. Williamson School of Accountancy Leslie Ray Bryant, III Rhonda Sue Chystie Franks Donna Marie Levens Michael H. Gladney Ben M. Logan Cindy C. Martin James Cal Mayo, Jr. Kenneth E. McKay Ellen DeWitt Mosby Talbot K. White Graduate School Anthony A. Atchley Leslie G. Bingham Barton J. Bradbury Miller Lee Brock Janelle M. Buchanan Patricia I. Carter Jo Cooley Gong Zhengquan David J. Hansen Laura Lynne Hayes School of Business Admin. Amy Christina Jones Phyllis L. Ray Ronald W. Russell Amanda K. Steele Mary A. Wamble Josie Pattison Winn School of Education Ty O ' Keith Ashley Debra Lynette Cooley Teresa Dawn Embry Marianne Long School of Engineering Yokhana T. Alkass Sameer S. Fares Regu R. Ramoo Lori E. Stockstill School of Pharmacy Rhonda Dyess Melissa A. Jones Steven A. Smith Melissa E. Spencer GRADUATES School of Law Margie J. Hobbs Alissa J. Allison Michael Sophus La Tour Ann T. Fessenden Karen L. Marquis Ben Larkin Mitchell Samie B. Samaan John R. Sanders Kenneth L. Thompson Gregory K. Tucker Chris Stribling Warrington Louise J. Weeks HONORARY-MEMBER-FOR-LIFE Lucy Somerville Howorth Phi Kappa Phi is the highest scholastic honor a student may receive at the University of Mississippi. The primary objective of the honor society is to recognize and encourage superior scholarship in all academic disciplines. To be elected to membership, an undergraduate student must be a senior or second semester junior exhibiting high standards of scholarship and character. Graduate students must have distinguish- ed records placing them among the most able in their classes. Election of faculty denotes a significant contribution to their field. Honoraries 181 Taylor Medalists Dr. William T. Taylor of Booneville, Mississippi, in June, 1904, founded the Marcus Elvis Taylor Memorial at The University of Mississippi " out of affection and regard for the memory of his son, the late Dr. Marcus Elvis Taylor, an honored alumnus of the Univer- sity of the class of 1871, and out of benevolent regard and good will for the youth of the state and the interest and work of the Universi- ty of Mississippi, and for the encouragement of meritorious scholar- ship and deportment. " This memorial fund provides scholarship medals to students nominated for outstanding scholarship in a par- ticular field combined with superior work in all other subjects. The number awarded annually may not be more than one percent of the student body. Each medal has engraved on it the name of the nominating department. A faculty committee selects those students to be so recognized for " meritorious scholarship and deportment " from those nominated by the participating division of the Universi- ty. Students who attain recognition a second time are awarded a citation, in lieu of another medal. 182 Honoraries Taylor Medalists Paula M. Bert Donna Grace Brown Mary Lisa Browning Robin Lynn Fisher David Allen Frederick Sharon Dianne Gifford Elizabeth Carlton Hays Kimberly Ann Hogan Stephen Gary Home Jeffrey Roy Johnson Mark William Maffet James Cal Mayo Judy Katharine Moore Music School of Business Administration School of Business Administration Social Work Management and Marketing Communicative Disorders Mathematics Psychology School of Pharmacy School of Engineering Chemistry School of Accountancy Business Education and Office Administration Honoraries 183 Taylor Medalists Tracey Leeann Moore Garnett Andrew Murphy Dejuan Patrice Null Loura Allison Owen Laurie Ann Bizzle Poppenheimer Joseph Norwood Redhead, Jr. William Edward Rhinehart, IV Lynda Carol Rutherford Michael Anthony Schneider Sally Denise Still Patsy Ann Thomason Dana Ann Vick Virginia Lee Walker David Ngok Kwan Wong Economics and Finance College of Liberal Arts College of Liberal Arts English School of Education Biology Political Science School of Education Premed Area School of Pharmacy School of Accountancy Curriculum and Instruction School of Business Administration Electrical Engineering 184 Honoraries Taylor Citations Betsy Ruth Aron Collums Kenney Mack Hanks Laura Jean Hrebenar James Edward Knight, Jr. Joe Frank Lacy, III William Curtis Lehr Carolyn Jean McKay Michael Gower Metcalfe Mary Kathleen Murray Robert Eugene Schmieg, Jr. Peggy Lynn Seid Sara Ann Struwe Stacey Elizabeth Tyner School of Education School of Business Administration Chemical Engineering School of Business Administration Electrical Engineering Geology and Geological Engineering School of Accountancy School of Engineering Home Economics Chemistry School of Pharmacy Political Science School of Accountancy Honoraries 185 advantage of aft it offers . , . 186 Activities Jflctivitks Activities ! 1985 Ole Miss Editor Lil McKinnon Assistant Editor Craig Miller Business Manager Justin McClure Secretary Car la Russo 188 Activities Barbara Bowen Opening Assist. Anna Emmons Opening Assist. Dawn Bump Opening Assist. Jim Hussey Opening Marisa Tate Honors Co- Ed i Hal Cato Sports Editor Mallory Draughon Amelia Gadd Jane Kersh Greeks Editor Organizations Classes Editor Randy Pee Index Editor y Rob Ferguson Photographer David Woolverton Photographer Kim Boyd Photographer Pam Cumberland Photographer Bruiser The Enforcer NOT PICTURED: Chris Bensabat Opening Assist. Maggie Burnside Photographer Russ Dallen Opening Assist. Art Huggins Photographer Humor Editor Benjy Bailey Administration Shelly Walthour Photographer Howard Benz Photographer Amy Ford Photographer Martha Abbott Honors Co-Ed Diane Peal Admin. Assist. Randy Clark Photographer After Deadline Jim Ogletree Photographer Karl Floyd Photographer James Joransen Photographer Danny Blanton Organization Assist. Activities 189 ASB Officials Ben Logan President Susan VanZandt Vice President 190 Activities ASB Officials Reed Ingram Treasurer Melissa Thompson Secretary Activities 191 ASB Cabine ASB Cabinet The 1984-85 Associated Student Body Cabinet plays an important role as a liaison between student govern- ment, the students, and the Lyceum. Each Monday night, the Cabinet officials meet to coordinate specific areas of campus life, such as academic affairs, University relations, and school spirit, and also to initiate various pro- grams like the Refrigerator Rentals, the Student Loans Service, and the Library Expansion Project, all for the benefit for Ole Miss students. Being an ASB Cabinet Member entails the management of an important govern- mental department with an overall goal of achieving an effective service for the student body. These individuals work together to form the ASB Cabinet, and with the aid and support of the students, they create a positive working relationship between student government and student life here at Ole Miss. CABINET MEMBERS Standing From Left Winter Hodges, University Relations; Melvin Banks, Campus Affairs; Mark Maffet, Academic Affairs; Paul Hinton, University Development; Craig Miller, Public Infor- mation; Quinn House, Student Housing; Andy Phillips, Attorney General; Danny Blanton, Student Services. Seated From Left Stacia Rollison, School Spirit; Carolyn McMahon, Executive Secretary; Ben Logan, President; Camille Woodbury, Executive Legislative Liaison; Mellissa Thompson, ASB Secretary. T fow help 192 Activities Sub-Cabinet The ASB Sub-Cabinet members assist the cabinet and ASB officials in committee and through various projects throughout the year. The ASB secretaries serve an important function in the ASB Office. They help the four major ASB officials and fulfill their duties of filing, answering the ASB phone, helping students who need information about ASB activities, and typing. ASB Secretaries Activities 193 Traffic Appeals UK CM the COU T ASB Senate 194 Activities Elections Commission Not pictured: Katie Smith Chairman, and Andy Philfts Attorney General. The ASB Judicial Council is composed of a chairman, who is elected by the student body, and associate members, who are appointed by the ASB president, with the approval of the Campus Senate. The Council hears disciplinary cases and makes recommendations to the University administration concerning appropriate action. The Council ' s recommendations are usually followed. Other duties of the Council include reviewing Campus Senate Legislation and hearing appeals from the branch councils. The ASB Judicial Council Chairman is David Watson. Judicial Council Activities 195 Mississippi Governmental Affairs Committee Valarie D. Adams Chandler Battail Chuck Bearman Scott Bennett Danny Blanton Katherine Brown Pam Burge Tim Climer Art J. Cox HI Dee Davis Jeff Duke John A. Eaves, Jr. James Eubanks HI Jay Evans Liz Ferguson Catherine Gaudet Laura Haynes Jim Homan Allen Holiman Tara Jennings Pam Kloha Jan Levy Lucy Mallet Henry Michel Bill Moore Lamar Arlington Sam Begley Chuck Beene Louis Benton Christopher Booker Lisa Martine Brown Ginger Carter Ed Coleman Jim Crofford Todd Dowdy Hamp Dye Ray Erwin William Euge Drew Fairley William Fletcher Scott Gunn John Hearin William B. Hop son Clint Horn Katherine Kay Dean Lester Angela Long Eric Scott Marble Angie Middlebrook Margaret Moore Tori Ott Norman Perkins Joe Phillips Mark T. Purvis Scott Ross Amy Short Melanie A. Smith Samuel S. Smith Arthur D. Spratlin, Jr. Jim Stevenson Angela Summers Robert G. Tatum Gail T. Thompson Amy Wallace Kevin White Charlsy D. Wise William H. Wooten HI Laura York Amelia Gadd Keith Pearson Andy Phillips Helen Poole Eleanor Robinson Jeanette Sanfilippo Orma Smith Rebecca Smith Vickie Spivey Michael P. Sullivan Greg Sykes Barrett B. Teller Danniel Toma Jay Westfaul Jane Wilson Vincent Woods Frank Yerger John Barrett 196 Activities Ambassadors! The Ole Miss Ambassadors are a student organization in the University Relations department of the ASB concerned with student recruitment. The Coordinator of Pre-Admissions in the department of Admissions and Records serves as advisor to the chairman, who is appointed by the ASB President and Director of University Relations. Activities of Ambassadors include giv- ing tours, hosting campus visitors, both during special recruiting days and during individually scheduled family and school visits; writing and calling prospective students; and participating in other activities directly and indirectly related to student recruitment. Co-Chairpersons: Marrisa Tate, Ken Ray Activities 197 [Modeling Board 198 Activities Modeling Board Mar) 7 Adams Laurie Barnett John Beasley Chris Bishop Victoria Blackburn Laura Brown Tammy Burney Glennys Cowles Kim Chandler Lisa Cunningham Suzanne Davis Sarah Dearman Mallory Draughon Traci Duke Kim Edmundson Chad Gross Allyson Hart Laurie Hector Sandi Holman Angie Howell Cissy Klotz Leslie Lamar Martha Lee Eugene Lindsey Melissa Mason Angela Middlebrook Lowry Moore Laura Murray Hamp Overton Tim Ozmunt Leonard Pegues Susan Probst Elizabeth Pryor Elizebeth Ross Laura Rusell Holly Sallis Jill Sanders Beth Shaw Anna Shepard Candy Skelton Lori Stockstill Stephanie Stroupe Bobby Taylor Shelia Thomas Kelly Truett Clifton Van Cleave Caroline Wansley Karmen Weatheriy Susie White Melissa Young Officers: Laurie Barnett, Captain Suzanne Davis, Co-Captain Beth Shaw, Treasurer Victoria Blackburn, Corresponding Secretary Activities 199 PRSSA Officers President Cole Delong Vice President Dusky Harvey Treasurer Doug Boone Secretary Kim Morris The Public Relations Student Society of America, a student run, nationwide organization founded by PR practitioners, acquaints students with profes- sional people, methods, issues, and ethics. Public relations has evolved from an information go-between to a vital, managerial policy-making function. PRSSA helps students cultivate writing, decision mak- ing, and other skills to meet the demands of this dynamic field and keep us abreast of trends. Officers The purpose of the Fellowship of Christian Athletes is to present to athletes and coaches, and all whom they influence, the challenge and adventure of receiving Jesus Christ as Savior and Lord, serving Him in their relationships and in the Fellowship of the Church. THE OLE MISS CHAPTER OF THE FELLOWSHIP OF CHRISTIAN ATHLETES President: Benton Reed Vice President: Kent Austin Secretary-Treasurer: Craig Gordon Faculty Sponsors: Coach Joe Walker and Johnny Flynt, Larry Williams Assoc. Sponsor FCA. 200 Activities Beta Lambda Epsilon Beta Lambda Epsilon is the National Law En- forcement Fraternity which was founded in 1965 at Memphis State. The Ole Miss chapter is the Beta Chapter. The objectives of the fraterni- ty are to elevate the ethical standards of police service; to keep abreast of new advances in police science; and to further educate law en- forcement majors and minors at Ole Miss. OFFICERS President Tracey Beasley Vice Pres. Charles Johnson Secretary Cheryl Davis Treasurer Amethyst Harris Mark Harrison, President Adnan Basma, Vice President Ky Lieu, Secretary Treasurer Dr. Jim Clemmer, Faculty Advisor The Engineering Student Body (ESB) serves as the governing body of all students enrolled in the School of Engineering. The executive council is composed of a president, vice president, secretary treasurer, Ole Miss Engineer editor, engineering day chairman, the president of each of the technical societies, and a faculty ad- visor. Objectives of the council are to encourage the development of professional attitudes in students and to provide a friendly association of students with the faculty and the engineering profession. The ESB continually works for the interests of all engineering students. Engineering Student Body Activities 201 Daily Mississippian The Daily Mississippian is a student- edited newspaper published Monday through Friday at The University of Mississippi. It is the only daily col- legiate newspaper in the state. Anyone can work on the newspaper staff, but the majority of staff members are jour- nalism majors. ANGIE SUMMERS, Editor Mark Stowers Ad Salesman, Teresa Jackson Ad Composition, Allison Kernan Ad Composition, Mary Nettleton Ad Composition, Diana Stone Ad Salesman, Jim Hussey Production, Paula Vaughan Typesetter, Bobby Pepper Production, and Rodney Robinson Business Manager. 202 Activities Staff Writers: Amy Howard, Nike Gunnels, Susana Bellido, Ken Weightman, John Weathersby, and Ronda Gooden. Debbie Kloha Entertainment Editor, Lori Diane Peal Copy Desk Editor, Amy Lyles Wilson Calendar Editor, Terry Cassreino Managing Editor, Angie Summers Editor, and Todd Prillhart Sports Editor l esk -J Karl Floyd, Amy Lyles Wilson, Angie Summers, Susana Bellido, Debbie Kloha, Nike Gunnels, Amy Howard, Lori Diane Peal, Ronda Gooden, Suzette Brewer, Paula Vaughan, Diana Stone, John Weathersby, Tern- Cassreino, Jim Hussey, Todd Prillhart, Bobby Pepper, Ken Weightman, and James Joransen. Activities 203 :$0K: Elected officers of Phi Theta Kappa scholastic honorary for junior college transfers at The University of Mississippi are (front row, from left) Tammy Clark of luka, assistant secretary; Carolyn Williamson of Water Valley, president; Beverly Strickland of Ellisville, vice-president; Donna Jenkins of Kosciusko, vice-president; (back row, from left) Jeff Green of Booneville, treasurer; Lloyd Young of McComb, reporter; and Ed Bell of Biloxi, program director. Phi Theta Kappa is one of 150 student organiza- tions at Ole Miss. Co-Chairpersons: Secretaries Publicity: Projects; Pt- rsonnel. Hospitality: Social Refreshments: Trey Pullen Mary Stephens Hani. Ho) man Helen Morgan Vivian Spear Ben Undess Margie Ford John Woodside M,irisa Tdte Greg Meek f ji abeth Stephens Lisa Kilgore Chad Hammons Mari Davis Bill Johnson Stuart Cole Leigh Ann Hardin Wes Hatcher The Committee of 100 is one of several religious organiza- tions on the University of Mississippi campus. iCommittee of 100: 204 Activities Pres. Peter McDowell Secretary Sonya Gong Chancellor Lisa Brown Historian Social Chairman Cindy Holder Sr Vice Pres. Doug Blaylock Asst. Pledge Educ. Mike Gladney, Brett Scott Treas John May Chapter Advisors Dr. Frank Viebe, Mrs. Diane Pearson Vice Pres. Pledge Education Stan Blaylock Vice Pres Professional . hae! Giosa CEI Chairman Cvnthia Gin Delta Sigma Pi, founded in 1907 at New York University, is a professional fraternity organized to foster the study of business in universities, to encourage scholarship and social activity, and to promote a closer affiliation between students and the business world. Founded in 1927 and boasting one of the largest alumni rolls of any chapter in the Fraternity, the Alpha Phi Chapter at the University of Mississippi is dedicated to the goals of pro- fessionalism and service. Membership is composed of undergraduate business and accountancy students elected by the chapter at the beginning of each semester. During each year, members ' educational experiences are enriched by a variety of professional programs, community projects, social activities, and leadership opportunities. L Activities 205 :BSU: Having served the University of Mississippi for over fifty years, the Baptist Student Union continues to make available outstanding programs of spiritual and religious emphasis. BSU is a fellowship of college students seeking to find and implement God ' s purpose for them and their world. BSU OFFICERS President Daniel Hathorne Vice-President Mark Brown Secretary Lynda Tullos Social Kirn Byrd International Ty Ashley Local Missions Tammie Avant Summer Missions Anna McCall Worship Choir Eugene Heimback Discipleship Beth Neely Evangelism Chairman Troy Hurdle BSU Director Keith Gating Assistant Director Karen Hendrick The Ole Miss Rugby Football Club was founded in 1968. Since then it has continued to grow and gain interest. The club has con- tributed to the student body by allowing students to participate in a collegiate sport. The club plays a yearly schedule of about 24 mat- ches and participates in the annual SEC Rugby tournament. Officers Pres. John May Moore Vice Pres. Richard White Treas. Brown Brooks Sec. John Gathright Sergeant-at-Arms Robert Meegan Historian Greg Baily Public Relations Joe Davis Groundskeeper Tim Brennan Head Ruggerhugger Andrea Cox Chaplain Mark Strong Ole Miss Rugby Football Club ' 206 Activities Aquatics Club; Wendy Tranchin Maggie Burnside Sec. Trudy Tucker Vice Pres. Maria Macharzki Anita Sigler John Robbins Steven Craddock Martin Francis Mark Read Roger Scott Eric Erslem Bill Ramsay Stephen Swely Kurt Hess Jerry Windham Eric Guttensohn Bill Cadow Brent Teaque Jacob Garofalo Pres. Rob Dickson Sia Danesl Activities 207 Phi Beta Lambda: Since 1961 the Gamma Tau Chapter of Phi Beta Lambda has been on the Univer- sity of Mississippi campus. Phi Beta Lamb- da is a national business association for all college business students. The goals of the association include developing compe- tent, aggressive business leadership, con- ducting community service projects, and encouraging scholarship of our members. Charles Walker and Rebecca Montgomery lend their business knowledge and leadership while they serve as chapter ad- visers. Also the Gamma Tau chapter sup- ports the state association by two of its members serving as state officers presi- dent and parliamentarian. Officers: Wayne Dickerson President Arlene Humphries V. President Mary Donna Rives V. President Susan Van Zandt Secretary Billy McClelland Treasurer Beth Jordan Reporter Allison Humphreys Historian Donna Step Parliamentarian Kappa Epsilon is a Professional Frater- nity for women in pharmacy. Founded in 1921 its purpose is to unite women students of pharmacy; to cooperate with the faculties of the college where chapters are established; to stimulate in its members a desire; for high scholarship; to foster a professional consciousness; and to provide a bond of lasting loyalty, interest, and friendship. appa Epsilon! Officers: Lisa Cumberland President Karen Ann Smith V-President Angela McMullan Secretary Kay Waller Treasurer Melisaa Jones Pledge Trainer Beth Gilmore Historian Shery Rowsey Chaplain 208 Activities Ishinryu Karate Club The Ole Miss Isshinrya Karate Club was founded in 1975 by Bob Nance and Tony Gardinia. It was passed to Alex Brink ley in 1979 and to Robert Holley, currently head instructor, in 1982. The club has produced 6 black belts, 16 state champions, and 2 double state champions. Its purpose is to teach traditional Okinowen karate. It is available to all students, faculty, and staff for self defense training, rape prevention, conditioning, and recreation. The club represents the University at various tournament, clinics, and rank tests througout the south. The Roundball Recruiters are a select group of Ole Miss coeds who serve as hostesses to basketball recruits on official visits to the University of Mississippi. The Roundball Recruiters act as official liaisons between the University and the basketball program. They meet weekly to plan and organize activities for the recruits as well as for the present basketball team members. Roundball Recruiters Activities 209 Rebel Recruiters The Ole Miss Rebel Recruiters are a select group of Ole Miss Coeds who serve as hostesses to football recruits on unofficial and official visits to the University of Mississippi. Since their beginning in 1978, this group has become one of the most prestigious organiza- tions on the Ole Miss campus. The Rebel Recruiters act as official liaisons between the University and the football program. They meet weekly to plan and organize activities for the recruits as well as for the present Rebel team members. Interviews for membership in Rebel Recruiters is held each spring, and selection is chosen by a panel. Officers: CO-CHAIRMEN: Kelly Blake and Sheila Thomas SECRETARY: Elizabeth Burnett TREASURER: Chris Canty 210 Activities SAC: Organized in the fall of 1980, the Student Alumni Council consists of a structured board of directors, subcommittees, and university students. The SAC assists the Alumni Association in the organization of alumni programs, the coordination of alumni reunions, the hosting of faculty staff and football weekends with pre-game cof- fees and receptions. SAC is in- volved in projects like the Red Blue Run, A Christmas Party, ABC, student develop- ment, and a monthly newsletter. Officers: President Chris Cavazos Vice President Mary Stephens Secretary Treasurer Anne-Murray Hales P.R. Director Russ Dallen Activities 211 SAPHA The Student American Pharmaceutical Association (SAPhA) is the national professional society of pharmacy students in the United States and an official subdivision of the American Pharmaceutical Association. SAPhA was organized to aid and support the objectives of the American Pharmaceutical Association, to promote the interests of the student members of the Association, to provide student members with information about the affairs of the Association and the profession, to provide a forum for the expression of student opinion on pertinent Association activities and policies, and to sponsor pro- grams for the advancement of the profession of pharmacy. President Carol Pleasant Vice-President Mike Collier Secretary Treasurer Patti Peeples Angel Flight is an honorary service organization of dedicated college women who promote the interest of the United States Air Force, the Air Force Reserve Officers Training Program, the Arnold Air Society, and the univer- sities. The first Angel Flight was founded at the University of Omaha in 1952. The group at Omaha was known as the Sponsor Corps, and the idea spread to the national level by 1957. In April of that year, at the National Conclave of Arnold Air Society held in New York City, Angel Flight became a national organization with a common purpose. The Al Key Squadron of Angel Flight is relatively young but its activities and purposes have been very com- mendable. In the spring of 1961, under the supervision of Cadet Pass and Captain }. M. Russell, the seven AFROTC Sponsors formed the Al Key Squadron here at the University of Mississippi. Officers Commander Vice Commander Operations Comptroller Administrature Rush Liaison Disciplines Gena Reeves Edie Holliman Wendy DeFrank Tammy Burney Barbara Bowen Teresa Gunter, Sandy Schmutz Dana Maynor Kathy McLean Barbara Bowen Tammy Burney Wendy DeFrank Teresa Gunter Edie Holliman Kathy McLean Andrea McClure Dana Maynor Gena Reeves Members Sandi Schmutz Cheryl Gibles Margaret Millsaps Jacqueline Gary Lisa Jones Nancy Chien Tara Phillips Laurie Hector Angel Flight 212 Activities Black Student Union Officers: Robert Bryant President Wilson Washington Vice President Stacey Bracey Secretary Brenda Carter Treasurer Despite a low profile this year, the BSU has been involved in numerous activities. The BSU provided transportation for citizens of Lafayette County to the polls on Nov. 6. They have also encouraged the hiring of more black staff and faculty, along with recruitment of black students. " We ' re just trying to get more people invol ved, both on-campus and off, " said Robert Bryant, BSU President, when interviewed earlier this year. The BSU has an active drama club, and was involved with the Greek Stepping Shows this year one in front of the Union in the fall, and the other in the Education Auditorium. The BSU also sponsored the Afro-Ball in the early spring. Activities ' 13 Advertising Club Advertising Club Faculty Advisor Dr. Charles Treas President Jennie Beth Hunter Vice-President of Membership Tracie Fortner Vice-President of Programs Carol Craig Treasurer Sally Home Corresponding Secretary Chris Canty Recording Secretary Sally Rainer Public Relations Diana Stone The Ole Miss Ad Club has 35 student members this year. The organiza- tion meets two times a month and has speakers from around the state and nearby areas who discuss career posibilities in advertising. Some of this year ' s speakers have included faculty and staff from the University, like Dr. Ed Meek, a spokesperson from the Grenada Sunburst Bank, and one of the Jackson TV stations. 214 Activities Army ROTC ,- Activities 215 Army ROTC 216 Activities Activities 217 Brown Hall Pres. Cynthia Gin Vice-President Cathy Marsh " P ' Officers: Melinda Lipshaw Shyrell Benton Floor reps: Lady Carnes Valorie Jardon Lauria Biffle Jill Beavers PTP Q I TA fn ft c " n f lin on 7iff Pf c N lifi i i 1 TncVi iTAT ' -i icro. vj w ci iciijiy 1 1 IJL.IIIIUII v iv_c 1 1C. 9. iviciiiidci wL oiidW H floy 218 Activities Barnard-Isom-Sommerville Pres. Laura Schulte V.-Pres. Heather Jones RA ' s: Denise Pinson Lisa Hinze Wendy Beckett Pres. Caroline Fells Vice-Pres. Fredda Burnett Garland-Heddleston-Mayes Activities 219 Miller Pres. Ruby Wood Pres. Arnie Yanez Howery-Faulkner RA ' s: Jamie Sellers Nancy Stengel Vice Pres. Betsy Castleberry RA ' s: Norbert Woods Richard Farris John Camp Larry Pittman Greg Dunaway Brian Davis Mike Wilson Brian Lantrip Greg Shabko Ben Silliman Rhuael Bickson Wes Hatcher Joey Jeffrey Jim McLendon David Powell Patrick O ' Neil Vice Pres. Randy Dingledein Pi 220 Activities Pres. - - Robby Buf ford Kincannon Vice Pres. Tommy West RA ' s: David Dykes Bill Dewbre Pres. John Payne Vice Pres. - - John Eves Twin Towers Activities 221 Crosby (New) Pres. Tracey Tolleson Vice Pres. Brenda Carter ' : : : V -- -: vv. Pres. Tammy Whitten Vice Pres. Joyce Wong Deaton 222 Activities Guess Emily Tyler Lynn Sledge Lydia Douglas Tammy Thomas Keith Boden Mark Byzewski Charles Carnathan floor reps and RA ' s Head Resident Gwen Rucker J Pres. Michael Cox Treas. Lee Sanders Vice Pres. J. J. Brown Sec. Angela Lovorn Pre-Law 223 RHA President Philip Coode Vice-President Grace Kassis The Residence Hall Association has been design- ed to act as a liaison between individual halls and the University. RHA provides a legislative and judicial system for each hall, as well as one unified system for all halls. Every fall, halls choose their RHA representatives by petition. At the end of each spring semester the outgoing reps elect the ex- ecutive council for the upcoming year. The primary function of RHA is to make residence hall living more enjoyable. This is achieved through various programs for the residents. 224 Activities Secretary Sherrye Thomas Treasurer Phyllis Myracle Activities 225 Air Force 130th Cadet Squadron Bel Fra De, Pat Ste I De 226 Activities Lady M Club " OFFICERS PRESIDENT: Wayne Pierce VICE PRESIDENT: Cornelius Tate SECRETARY: Jamie Holder TREASURER: Bryan Farmer SERGEANT-AT-ARMS: Greg Walker Vincent Aldridge Bryan Farmer Junior Rogers Jud Alexander Mike Fitzsimmons Don Royster Kent Austin Marcus Green Nubbin Ross Rick Barnes James Harbour Eric Sheehan David Bass Mike Hawley Jonathan Shelley Brian Becker Jamie Holder Victor Shine Dwight Bingham Derek Home Bill Smith IBob Blakemore Arthur Humphrey Doug Smith Dan Boyce Steve Joyner Michael Smith Joe Brewer Eric Laird Neal Stapp Earl Bridges Troy McKoy Cornelius Tate Frank Blister Tim Moffett Scott Taylor Dean Brown Garv Nicholson Darryl Thomas Pat Brown K. C. Nielsen Bruce Tranbarger Cecil Burford Freddie Joe Nunn Eric Truitt Bobby Clark Joey Pate Baker Vinci Darren Cole Wayne Pierce Greg Walker Steve Cunningham Lee Davis Frank Porter Michael Portis Barry Walsh Doug Weber Tony Dees Anthony Redditt Barry Wilburn Eric Denmark Benton Reed John Williams l?aT " H " 1 7 J? f Vvi5T " 4 ' C lTl to Jim Duckworth DpTplc DiinfATi IValluV JVUL tri 15O11 Andree Rodgers p _ l_xticrv Lxuitv_ui M 1UP Activities 227 Fraternity Intramural Council Pres. Campbell McCool Vice Pres. Mike Harwell Treas. Henry Michel Sec. Ric Wolbrecht The Arnold Air Society was chartered on the Ole Miss Campus in the 1950 ' s. The Society is primarily a service organization for the Oxford Community. In 1984 they helped the community with such things as a 24K run for the American Red Cross and a suc- cessful blood drive for the Mississippi Blood Service. The Air Society also held the Area VII Com- mander Call. Arnold Air Society 228 Activities Shorthand Reporters Officers President Tina Harris Vice-President Cam Cox Secretary Karen Ware Treasurer Amy Jones Historian Caroline Fells Reporter Lisa Eastridge Members Renee Boatwright Cam Cox Merlinda Burnett Lisa Cooper Cecily Borne Jill Cox Alison Gaddis Caroline Fells Candy Gunn Deanne Dunlap Carol Daubs Sara Gilkey Madelyn Gray Lisa Eastridge Karen Ellzey Regina Deaton Cindy Hazelwood Amy Jones Phyllis Kesler Beth Jordan Susan Hamilton Charlotte Martin The University of Mississippi Shorthand Reporters Association is a society designed to foster the study of court reporting and to promote professional develop- ment in the field of court reporting. Each month a guest speaker presents to members new objectives and ideas in the court system. Membership selection is extended to all students enrolled in the court reporting school. Rick Maharrey Gayle Sanders Karen Smart Kelly Stephens Tami Vaughn Susan Yeager Leanne Walden Karen Ware Betsy Martin Tina Harris Conine Sanders President Brian Weeks Vice-President Ray Cole Secretary Carla Bradley Treasurer Scott Russell MBA Activities 229 Pride of the South The University of Mississippi ' s band is known as the Pride of the South. There are over 200 members, including the Rebelettes, Flag and Rifle Corps, and Feature Twirlers. The band sponsored a mar- ching band concert in the fall in conjunction with the Tropicana Music Bowl. In the spring they were selected by Jenson, a music publishing organization, to record four live tunes for the 1985 Mar- ching Band Album, which will be distributed to 40,000 high schools, junior colleges, and colleges. 230 Activities Activities 231 Pride of the South Cc 232 Activities Concert Singers $ r " t - F The University of Mississippi Concert Singers is a group of Fair in Knoxville. The Concert Singers performed at the 1982 students drawn from all major schools of study at Ole Miss. A American Choral Directors Association Southern Division majority of whom are non-music majors. Since its organiza- Convention in Birmingham and in 1983 performed with tion, the choir has toured to New York City ' , Canada, and Jester Hairston at the ACDA National Convention in three times to Europe. In 1981 the Concert Singers served as Xashville. Last summer the choir toured Great Britain. While the host choir for the Music of the French Masters Interna- in England thev won the choral competition at the Chester tional Choral Symposium in Paris, France. During five days of Music Festival from among forty-seven choirs representing a seventeen-day, five-country European tour, the choir five countries. T he Concert Singers have been invited to per- rehearsed and performed the Durufle Requiem under the form this May in New York City at the Cathedral of St. John direction of Paul Salamunovich. Thev appeared with Leon- the Divine, and at Lincoln Center with the American Sym- tyne Price and the Jackson Symphony in 1982, and were in- phony Orchestra, vited to perform during the opening weekend of the World ' s 1st Row: Mark Marshall Wendi De Frank Paul Lung Debra Pratt Eddie Keyser Brenda Utley David Taylor Aria Taylor Lee Meadows Janet Ellis Jon Bruce Viola Reagan Richard Lawrence Sallie Brown Mike Dickey Christy Colbert Jane Prater Mary Nell Maddox Lori Parker 2nd Row: Lauren Kitchens Susan Harris Lauren Stewart Pam Bush Suzanne Ramsey Cynthia Geary Heather Brown Ladye Love Long Lisa Davis Kim Griffing Nancy Carsten 3rd Row: Susie Walker Annette Allhiser Sherry Severs Don Caldwell Alicia Gatewood Ed Dacus K. C. Caldwell Henry Mills Be verly Walker Kellie Huddleston Susan Thornton Temple Stewart Anita Gaines 4th Row: Jay Lusteck Tim Wright Charles Ingram Eric Ashlev Paul Hickman Randy Brownlee Michael Adair Bobbv Gandv Mark Butler ' Corkv Tadlock Shepard Smith Mark Ramsey Richard Ramsey Richard Williams Larry Jackson NOT PICTURED: Jerri Lamar Bradley, Max Hill, Perrv Stevens, Arnie Yanez, Deano Graham, Glenn Patterson. 1 Activities 233 Association of Women Students President Schuyler Braddock Vice-President Cammiel Woodbury The AWS meets monthly in the Ole Miss Union and has programs for its members. Programs this year have included a fashion show, " How to manage your car ' and aerobics sessions. re? cai an 1 234 Activities The Association of Women Students was formed to assume the principles and the responsibilities of self-government, to promote the activities of women students on campus, to encourage scholarship, to develop the spirit of democracy, and to further the ideals and the principles of the University. Although most programs are oriented toward women, male members are encouraged and welcomed to express their opinions and to become active members of the AWS. AWS Executive Committee Schuyler Braddock Cammiel Woodbury Katie Smith Roberta McGuire Portia Pride Margaret Williams Lisa Wood Martha Abbott Lori Wooley Karman Weatherly Tori Ott Lea Ashley Stephanie Jennings Helen Morgan Jennifer Shores Deborah Cook Cissie Poole Madelyn Gray Tina Harris Leigh Bynum Nancy Chien Amy Short Donna Hill Dana Patterson Tracee Fortner Michelle Mulder Tina Foley Liz Ferguson Elizabeth Fulcher Barbara Johnson Mozella Brown Anna Glenn K. K. McCaughan Aimee McDonald Hally Gremillion Activities 235 UMSPB SPB Director Stuart Kruger SPB Assoc. Dir. Russ Dallen SPB Treasurer Mike Edmonds Hal Cato Mark Craig Marisa Tate Keith Tucker David Walker Paul Maxwell Judd Peters Kevin Underwood The University of Mississippi Student Programming Board has been active this year serving the students with a wide variety of activities and entertainment. Some of the programs this year were the SPB Film series, sell-out con- certs like R.E.M. and George Thorogood, the All-Nighters, Parade of Beauties, Miss University, and Miss Ebony. 236 Activities Activities 237 Home Economics Officers 1984-1985 President Sherie Hendricks First Vice-President Cindy Carnes Second Vice-President Kim Paine Secretary Leigh Wooten Treasurer Stacey Avery District Delegate Julie Apple University Dancers 238 Activities Jazz Band Soccer Club ActiviHes 239 Navy ROTC 240 Activities Activities 241 Navy ROTC 242 Activities Iota Nu Upsilon Iota Nu Upsilon was chartered on Jan. 22, 1982 at the University of Mississippi. It was organized to give recognition to those individuals whose scholastic and social performance are uniquely their own. Iota Nu U ' s are chosen according to academic achievement (2.0 maximum GPA), social acceptance, and personality. Membership is open to all students with 15 or more hours, but is very selective only those willing to work hard and yet have a good time are chosen. John Rodell Sidney Littlejohn Tim Komner Sally Johnson Linda Sittle Donna Jones Webster Hobbs Alise Hobbs Polly Jones Olina Morris Ina Notter Tara Gilvary Rebecca Siddall Susan Bankes Delia Fallwell Greg Harriss Helen Cook Jeanne Shackleford Kelly Roberts Lil McKinnon Nya Grisham Jim Fletcher Amelia Gadd Danny Blanton Terry Miller Jacque Dean K C Caldwell Jeff Duke David Woolverton Art Huggins Rob Ferguson Louise Paul Winter Hodges Cathy Simms Patty Waddell Mark Stowers Johny Wagster Mallory Draughon Jim Hussey Newell Turner Bert Duvic David Cullison Britt Herrin Mark Read Cece Chatfield Denise LaHay Lauren Homich Lisa Whitaker Lynda Tullos Kelly Collins Bill Simmons Russ Dallen Stuart Kruger Brad Barbee Pam Cumberland Carlo Russo Gary Smith Lee Anne King Randy Clark Kim Morris Ronda Little David Matthews Maria Salvez Craig Miller Stacia Rollison Dawn Bump Dawn Copely Allison Cummins Diane Peal Hal Cato Marisa Tate Martha Abbott Bill Kettles Snert T. Dog Scott Russell Scott Douglas John Duckworth HI Wesley Timme Laura Downing John Tidwell Dallas Featherstone Paja May Joe Bob Jones Pattie Steen Patty Sears Molly Clements Kevin Hunt I. Freeman Goway Now Maggie Mason Lonnie Dickerson Ted Gooh Randy Hunt Daniel Jenkins Bill Ashton Call Hughes Ben Leadbetter Patrick O ' Leary Tee Enda Activities 243 advantage oj aHit offers . . L 244 Greeks II Greeks 245 A v- " v .. . , Oj g i - X! i c re 01 U? 01 q rr w 2 r The main responsibility of Interfraternitv Council is to 1 organize Fraternity Rush. Thi c 1; g 3 ! j JC 60 O r c : 3 f " re 60 C O, g t i o c ' C a, c re 2 c 3 O t - LO " O u; rM Ct f j ' " (3 ' 1 " S o U X LU - X -5 O re S o u iF ' O ci 2 If IKi, Bobby Warrington ZBT, A Phillips KA, Bob Carney ZBT, (Drew Murphy ATO, Hal Wrigl ATO, Rob Liebkemann ARE, 1 Henry Barbour secretary 2. Johan Fremlin TKE, Jamie Grantham Aty, Dan Jordan 2X 1 Carl ton Smith 2AE, William Liston IIKA, Mark Johnson J A Ross Jessup president IIKA, Bailey Braswell IIKA, Robert Ainsworth X , Brad Rejebian L. 246 Greeks I o - - cr ' - = -_ " - ' - - : r- - 247 m I I I 1 I I M 1 i I 0 Ji 0. 4 U 73 X 3 j " 3 - - C H J2 ' St x;.Soi ts o TSo Hrai: -C c - JS C S " - ' ' C : J f ' N t. r c .a 5 ? n, , 73 ns C O o OJ " ft, _ Oi 01 c - OH n O 3 u Of ' O C O 3 C ' in i O - " 73 ..S 5 as 6 - a 01 sa ' 1 0 TO tn73 01 C H TO O c o g 73 M Is wt_ - S X o ;|||||fl , --j o ' u o 6 S .2 o S 2 5 C -S O u 3 -Sf N X " : " TO .2 M)3 t; in in TO O 3 C O) C OJ 2-3 ,o! at U2 c eu J S S g b 73 l|l ss s X bDOj in 73 C Oi -t Ol OJ in _ TO TO 01 : 0 Ol X e 4-1 - _ Jc |U .SP " " 3 73 in Oi . - a C 2 - C i ! ' P S ;- c iig C U O 73 C Oi tn oSogga .y .-HSc TOa 2i " u ' c r - ' ' " ' 1 " 01 cS : 3 Se ii fS .S TO l-i B ' SS ' S 6 ' ,O c O J 3x 5 bOi i X n O u A 248 Greeks Greeks 249 i 250 Greeks I 1 1 1 I I 4 O O CD Greeks 251 iE=nsT I I I - ' ' Greeks 253 I I I I i Mi H J 1 Hi I IB they he et to ll Norma . MOC Beast??? b ' 2 .- .S; Sx Illfls : . r " __ t a me .|lS. 8.SffcO O w T f ' 2 5 ra ' u " a Z ' C 2 O, s = t; o c fq 03 - _, fQ _, . _ o ' - ' z; 1 - 4 - ' - ' r-oS c-? |u j cg:SSgaj 2 STJ-OXM g - a.c.S " V- X K " C i T3 - ' -wStiaJC 3 .g ' fel ' S - 2j.2S ; v ' .n i hea mpus organizat hold offices. are sisters who thi rd f at are y . Will om? . . . an or Be in everythi g forward f hare that a SH! . e ro . Ma r in ng f sha FLUS e the A . he ki h ot re lo have s Y se l el eav R a M are ve Ch swee a 3 h i: s -u-cuScO-Coi cu ' ' , S . --H ri _c t ea y ar hey eas leas ar . . (fl 3 3 = B IB ; J a; 0; 3 .H JO every of the Chi 5 o;: a,U i iii 3 O C o - J 5 TJ ' .C u tt J 254 Greeks I I I I Greeks 255 e C m-fc si 3 -os EN | |rfpj| _ .5 E 2 j S " . " 3 . - sllilll ' sistlli fc JH.D mj:; 8 i-C x n D J K k- 4-- QJ i AJ (ft Ci. r . Greeks 261 1 1 1 1 e e e c c e e e ' C c c e c c e C t 4 (fi B " P t P v . . H ? t C c c or e in c s e 6 e e c V L C Cl Greeks 263 r 1 Delta Rho Chapter of Kappa Kappa Gamma, founded-at I Monmouth College in 1870, was I 1 chartered in 1947 at Ole Miss. 1 1 Identified by their key, the owl 1 and the colors of blue and blue, a 1 V4-4 O tn 8 a fa " TJ C O ' - 4) 45 C OJ u s, O, (d 1 campus life. Rebel Recruiters, Rho I Lambda and Mortar Board all 1 I claim Kappa ' s as members. I (Represented on Modeling Board, 1 Rebelettes and the Homecoming I 1 Court, Kappas have accomplished 1 much on the Ole Miss campus. 1 1 Kappa Kappa Gamma has come to 1 mean a strong sisterhood that 1 I takes pride in their continuing 1 success at Ole Miss. 1 IGet her get her get her . . . paper cup probation . . . okay sugah- 1 darlin ' . . . My dad owns the locks I 41 3 1-, 41 A O 5 (ruffled tux shirt?! . . . Well, fergit 1 it hon . . . clickclickclick . . . happy 1 i 4) J3 O -4 4) 4i 4-1 C O T) H- 1 1 fS _l (H 41 41 J3 o JS o 1 1 41 -i_ A .SP " 5 ' c 1 J .a J U i 3 : " 5 I .a ( _Q 264 Greeks 1 1 Greeks 265 I i I II rt 3 H xoe tJ rH TO 3 - O U g fN 3 I I I in ts . 5 -- as c v Greeks 267 nun i i i I 1 1 SI! oS ' c - 2i ' .-s S-S S)S t S U( c K c .-,..:- (i 55 re c-o S oSS I 5-= |o|| 1 i fi 4; 60X fl u 2 Mil 8 |||Milli 2SI -e sy8l li O i .S-| 3|Olf S8| filial !1 IN! m . re .u f $ a " i. -I iS O a 01 j- ffltt - 5 3 S 5 MM: c o V s % c o :2j ll ll 1 S|!S, ci2 S Ji -S C 2 c 5 g .Sp. s l 268 Greeks 1 1 I I C x ' Cf C cr in -- tr. r, V- C P a csi i-4 C 9 ' 3 01 Greeks 269 1 1= I I I a D o 1 E g I B I I a 1 I n i I I I r T3 TJ S cv 3 C 3 m frs % . e u -. _: - c u II H 3 j-c I H O t ' o " re -C -, U . sister sorority is has been very b many activities The Betas were 1 in raising mon ithropy, St. Judi annual Christm orth Mississipp i nter. 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P e a 01 re c T to c ' C " o OJ u O H a. fO hi 2 " 35 .52 X ' li 3 ! a X T3 m 41 flj 55 T3 J ' J .y ' s Kappa Alpha Order founded at Washingto now Washington and University, in 1865 by young men who serve armies of the South du i- (U " O 6 OJ H 03 U (0 C 3 O ' Si " a; u- u re S U X q o 3 -a en principles stressed by founder Robert E. Lee. u LO 1 i f f I o tfi ra O X o q located Coast to Coast. U C a, ra s s - --H O tft 5 M rfS fj i ( ) - nu o - ? i Qs O V " S S2 O i _. c C 1 ji TO .-C N-J -( 3- 4 C A S oL.S HS fQ v C- QJ " 111 q a; -o with a feeling of pride devotedness, and accomplishment. This JS X X TJ Oj " o, 1 X are consistent campus every aspect of the Un Community. Excellenc achieved by each; poli academically, and athl A 282 Greeks T j ChJ il 1 cr g c c r d cr j f5 ff C 5 1 3 C g 4 k4 - (p ; 5 ! 3 c IK H Greeks 283 t 286 Greeks x c o J? " X.CX g d 5- C " rt ( X TJ c - (N gxf-;ii u US n . T3 X i it-s 41 S ni ' I! 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Ol ' i N 1 2 X ra Ci T3 S o !. -C E T3 C 3 J5 O 6C -a T3 C ' S to U u, ' i QJ x a, ' 3 T3 CO to en o JC a: 35 t JC bC x m to c o ?evan 6 " bb o - X D, , enou S M) 01 41 41 rj w m E u C 5 U X J O : 0 ' : ; r s 288 Greeks I I I 1290 Greeks Sgr|gCfl;|l 5 Sl ' -3 S j 2 ' S 2 S c jS " oOOOJ 2 a3 ' ' hJ S. ' " ' -M HfcH ' S " 3 ' jU pJUl " C O 1 J c -S S I 2 g C i " w-2o ' Ogs? r;O5 tl!li |lllf i .fill? ll2l ell " rtt " " " -Tl U C ) " - ' r V, - rtl % - j j_ - r v 4 4- Cfi " TJ fi G 7 1 ?V O U-d il ' gS ' S TS legs I S-ff-S B-ag o c o 1 1 l v|-a a.lg eft JD- -C 2Q7ciC " i -.r ' S3 " KP3 f SO ' l O rn ffl m M . . " T7 H 3 O Q -i !T V xri (J . g 2 .!2 01 " S.- 2 ioOSST I nduip;) a 2 -C 60 ' 3 2 " 3 c Ol _, 4- C - K S T3 i C O. 01 en fx , 2 fN . t (8 0,-S .2 - - c i; ' o, o is o -5 .s .o I- oi -w o o -S - ro .-, 0; ?! 2 K ' _ S c jjj , -ri " t Oi c r; ' is ? en +2 60 O m 2 2 r- 3 C U O T3 o .g S -5 -2 IH K rt ; ,j-u , 1 " rtj r4 } 2 ' C :.2l 3 u i o g- s u : 5 X ! |-- J " S " 3. en u nj u, fej (tj MH Oi Oi 60 tin u 60 o K.S (0 01 ' 3 M 2 s O.C -s 1 01 en nj " C3 ' o O ' i; x ?l. ns CJ H C 01 c 5 i (X ' en Oi OJ " X 60- C o ?tn .S Sfi- S S.a s s-e ; i 1 - C : : 6 en , i2 O) 60 ' o " 3 IB Oi 05 6 T3 300 Greeks 1 E Q I I I 1 I 1 I 1 G C c 302 Greeks I I 1 1 I I I B ff 01 I r 03 ls CT C ization 1 a % o ja 4rf o 1 1 JS 4- s. 1-1 X 4 c -o 3 c u - - - J2 til 1 C - m 2, " C o c J H x ished itself as a ile fraternal orga ing in all campu Our brotherhoo three main princ u JD T3 C m 6 u 01 -tJ g 3 B X fi S u C T3 C -C 2 g n O 4) JrS J C 2 o T3 o t-i m Ol rs 4 " CX ' S 8 " f- 1 " ' -g 3 C S3 4-r C V founded ' c c 41 -C S _ - " tn C (O ;- has estab worthwh participat activities, based on charity, e: m ra H - S6 j " m i U 3 personal i believe th " X3 o (tj c 3 6 Ol 4J top TJ " S 304 Greeks I 3 I I I r Zeta Beta Tau Fraternity was unded on December 29, 1898 in ew York City by 15 men attending irious colleges in the New York area, om its humble beginnings, ZBT has erged with several other aternities, today boasting chapters at me 90 leading colleges and tiversities with over 90,000 living umni. T3 3 " o C n! C ch celebrities as Mike Wallace, Jack arner of Warner Brothers and ortscaster Mel Allen. .c U (0 be C 5 JX OJ Cft ' S 01 s made great strides since its re- tablishment on November 3, 1976. 3T is today known on campus for its adership positions in all walks of jdent life, including student iblications, the Ole Miss marching nd, intramurals, honoraries and mpus politics. Small by choice, ZBT consists of any diverse individuals bound by otherhood and friendship for hieving common goals. Zeta Beta u has been in the forefront in oneering new concepts, and ntinues to maintain a tradition of adership and respect. ZBTs dedicate themselves to four inciples for becoming tomorrow ' s aders: intellectual awareness, social _x Hu u .g IH .0 a c re , ' C 60 V X ' c 5 rv ai tn 2 ll " S " 0 S.5 e s .s 5-|3 js 2 a. 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E = " 3 3 i - Greeks 309 1 I I 5 3 I . o U 2 r s I CO S CD CO CD " 55 0. L co c 3 Greeks 311 312 Greeks TO 5 ! was founded 01 -C o ON University of ed Alpha Phi . Proudly " o 6C 73 C TO U ed themselve 3 O, o Q TO X JX X 01 _c H s _o X 3 D. _0 I a. en 01 in TO II 00 % u o u tx Ic CL, TO OH ' D tj t-H - O 6C ' EL 0. ' in x n o CJJ 4 bO C TO (A Ol -Q " TO c o U C ' C 0. (A " tn X s _0. wear mem u TO t A m Greeks 313 I I I I -i " o Z ' 5 o E 7? z w re O C CO -S CTl s CO J2PS CO |$ CO QQ 0. O 33 " 5 E I Greeks 315 M fl 1 i Greeks 317 1 a w L I ID 31 8 Greeks Greeks Prevail at C ELJI MM fl m a ui ir o n 01 Greeks 319 I I II Infense Sorority Ole Miss was named the top school for having the most ntense sorority action in Lisa Birnbach ' s " College Guide, " which " was a much better label than getting worst-looking coeds, " said Dr. Judith Trott, director of student services. In a telephone interview Birnbaach said, " to be considered the campus with the most intense sorority action is a very positive thing. " Birnbach visited Ole Miss in April 1983, said Trott. Dr. Trott and Sparky Reardon, director of student activities, entertained Birnbach by taking her to eat at a sorority house and later to the Gin and Warehouse. Birnbach also spent time walking around the campus, watching and talking to students, Trott said. The " College Book " states that it was written to be " the first and only guide to tell it like it is. " Birnbach visited the 186 campuses that are in the book and described them in ways other college guides fail to do. The short visit to Ole Miss gave Birnbach the impression of a very strong sorority system that she used in her college book. She writes, " The University of Mississippi is unique in that its sorority system is stronger than its fraternity system. " The book says that of undergraduates, 36 percent of the women and 25 percent of the men are Greek. " The sororities are such a major element at Ole Miss, " Birnbach said. " They are so organized and I think that ' s great. " Ellen Crain, Panhellenic president, said girls with leadership potential are in every sorority, which is the reason for tneir being so strong on campus. " I think it is a definite plus for Ole Miss to be mentioned, " Crain said. In Birnbach ' s first book, " The Official Preppy Handbook, " ' intense ' is defined as anything really fun. " I think she (Birnbach) meant " intense action to show that sororities are fun, " said Laura Dickinson, a senior from Memphis. Marcy Bradford, a junior from Birmingham, said that sororities are a great way to get to know people. " I love it because I ' m very involved in Greek life " The book also comments on the political involvement of sororities by describing election day as " tiny Greek pep rallies. " Justin McClure, senior business major, said sororities are politically strong because they have financial backing and the ability to support a candidate. Compared with other schools in the country, Birnbach said. " Ole Miss has the biggest system in the country and that is a distinction to be proud of. " Elizabeth Futcher LSI i Action " 322 Administration advantage of att it offers.. ( Administration 325 The Honorable William A. Allain Governor, State of Mississippi 324 Administration GOVERNOR On August 24, 1984 We Saw a New Vision for Tomorrow Once, Rebels looked upon the name Robert Gerald Turner and wondered whether this new chancellor went by Robert or Gerald. Now, R. Gerald Turner is as common on the lips of Ole Miss Rebels as " Hotty Totty. " And, Gosh a ' mighty! What an im- pression this 39-year-old newcomer has made on the Ole Miss campus! In fact, he ' s made an impression on the entire state. It ' s been said that R. Gerald Turner is a more common name in Mississippi homes than the name of the governor (Bill Allain). Some would say all this attention is only because he ' s the new kid in town. Most would say not. Turner came to Ole Miss and created a presence here. He has been a vocal chancellor, eagerly crisscrossing the state talking to anyone who cares to listen. And most people do. His vocal style is enthralling. He has an ease with people seldom seen, even in politicians. He seems to carry momentum in his pocket, and he passes it out to students, alumni, and Rebels everywhere. Maybe some were doubtful at first. Perhaps some still are. After all, Turner came to Ole Miss, a school with an ad- mitted party image, as a member of the Church of Christ, a church known to frown severely on drinking, dancing and the like. Once, The Daily Mississippian featured a cartoon with a steeple being lowered onto the Lyceum. And Greeks have wondered how he felt about their organizations, because one of his first steps at Ole Miss was to say he wanted to improve the status of the Ole Miss non-Greek. But, Turner was perceptive of these problems; he seemed to be a good listener. He quickly told Greeks that he wanted to equalize Greek and non- Greek life, not by lowering the status of the Greeks, but by raising the status of the non-Greek. And so far he has refrained from trying to add new Ole Miss members to the Church of Christ (although he does preach occasionally in churches around the state.) It ' s common now at Ole Miss to find good attitudes about Turner. Most students seem to think he ' s a pretty nice guy. Turner ' s good image is thanks in part to his accessibility. Turner doesn ' t hide deep in the recesses of the Lyceum. And the warm confidence and charm of his personality have attracted many to his side. He has a sense of being in control of any situation. When he is in- terviewed, his answers, even to hard questions, sound as honest and unrehearsed as the words of a four- year-old child. Yet they are amazingly articulate and complete. In keeping with his assertive per- sonality, Turner immediately defined his goals for Ole Miss when he first came last April. He has been most vocal about the Campaign for Ole Miss, the Univer- sity ' s massive fundraising effort. He has defined, too, what areas of Ole Miss need these funds the most. The J.D. Williams Library, lacking now in both books and space, is one of the needy. The Law School library needs more books, too. Another necessity he cites is for more scholar- ships to attract better students. And, faculty salaries must go up, he says, to bring Ole Miss to the level of other Southern universities. He also has been citing monetary needs of the Pharmacy School. And he wants the Center for the Study of Southern Culture to be a famous aspect of the future Ole Miss. Another goal he has for the Universi- ty is for it to become more attractive to all high school students. He says he wants to destroy any idea that Ole Miss is only for an elite group, especially in a time of decreasing enrollment. This philosophy is reflected in the new publicity materials for Ole Miss pro- claiming " We ' re for you! " That ' s the same feeling Gerald Turner gives to Ole Miss: that he ' s for the University, and he ' ll do something for it. On the day of this interview, Turner was juggling phone calls from impor- tant alumni and meetings with staff members. He had plans to travel to Olive Branch to speak at a club lun- cheon. But he was in total control of what was going on around him. The light brown walls of his elegant office in the Lyceum stretch far to meet a high ceiling, but when Turner walked into that office, he seemed to fill it. He wore a dark blue suit, and sat relaxed in one of the four brown, wooden-armed chairs that sit in a circle in front of a massive desk. He crossed his legs, and gestured lit- tle as he confidently answered questions: Q: What were you like as a student? A: I went to junior college the first two years Lubbock Christian on a basketball scholarship. I was a math major. When I graduated I was the academic honor student. I don ' t remember how large my class was, maybe 200 people. Those first two years were primarily filled with the usual things and dominated by basketball. Then I hurt my knee my sophomore year, and I spent 25 days that year in the hospital. Q: Was basketball especially important to you growing up? A: Yes, well, growing up in a small town all sports were important to me. My father was the school principal and my mother was a teacher, so academic achievement and athletic achievement were both important to me. My senior year in high school I lettered in five sports, and I was the valedictorian of my senior class. Q: What five sports did you letter in? A: Basketball, football, baseball, track and tennis. Q: What do you remember the most about college? A: I guess two things. One would be the general uniqueness of the ex- perience in terms of having a lot of dif- ferent people to interact with, and fin- ding areas that were really intellectual- ly challenging . . . coming into class areas in which you really did find your limit. The second thing was dating Gail, my wife. I met her my junior year at Abilene. Q: What college subjects were hardest for you? A: As an undergraduate I guess the hardest would have been advanced French and differential equations. In graduate school, just advanced multivaried statistics. Q: What were your college friends like? A: I had a wide diversity of them; many of them are still good friends. In fact, the president of Lubbock Christian College was here for my inauguration. He was a friend of mine when we were in school together. One of my good friends from Lubbock, who is a minister, married Gail and me. And some of my friends played basketball, some of them didn ' t. I think most peo- ' CHANCELLOR pie talked about the diversity of friends I had. I had about as broad a range of friends as you could have. One of my best friends was a little fellow, and though he and I shared nothing in com- mon, I just happened to like him. Q: Were you busy at college? How did you manage your time? A: Yeah, I was real busy, particularly the first two years because of the courses I was taking and working out two and one half hours a day, so generally, my time was pretty well budgeted. Generally, just to keep up the g.p.a. because I knew 1 wanted to go to graduate school, I spent a lot of my time in the books. Q: What were your goals at that time? A: I wanted to get a doctorate and teach in a university setting. I knew I wanted to live on a university campus and be in education. I ' m the elder son in my family, so in a very real way I was trying to keep the family story. Q: Could you see yourself as a chancellor? A: I don ' t remember consciously thinking about that. I may have, but I don ' t remember saying that ' s what I want to do. That basically started after I got my doctorate. Q: Who has had the most influence on your life? A: Oh, I would say my parents in terms of attitude and motivation. Q: What is your family like? A: I ' ve got a brother that ' s a year younger and sister that ' s two and a half years older. In fact, I ' m only 362 days older than my brother. Having him that close was almost like having a twin. It was a very close family. We still stay close. Q: Tell me about your family now. What do you enjoy doing together? A: A lot of things, but one, we enjoy going on trips together. That ' s about what it takes for me to have a big block of time with them. We also enjoy going out to eat and going to the movies together. We haven ' t done that since we ' ve been here. The children keep asking me about it, so maybe we can get to go soon. Q: What impressed you the most about Ole Miss when you first came here? A: I think the first impression was the beauty of the campus. I had a very strong sense of place as a first reaction. It ' s not only the history that you feel coming here, but there are a lot of strong physical statements here the Grove, the Circle, the way that buildings are placed around the Circle and the age of them. It ' s just a strong sense of place. The second thing was the hospitality of the people. I guess the third one was the devotion that the alumni have for the school. Those three were all pretty strong. Q: What do you think Ole Miss will be like 20 years from now? A: It will be about the same size it is now. In fact, we will probably have a small decline in enrollment through about 1990-92. Most schools will. We will start gaining back in enrollment. and about 20 years from now we will be about 9,000 students. I think it will be clearer the areas in which we have put our support. The College Board will define certain areas of leaderships, so it will be very clear what our mission is. Q: What is the most important thing you can do for Ole Miss? A: I think the most important thing would be to create an ongoing sense of momentum, to bring it to where people feel like, whether there is a lot of ongo- ing support or not, the school is still continually pushing out and scratching and clawing its way on. It ' s very dif- ficult to maintain a sense of momentum in a school over a long period of time. If we do that here, then I feel like it will be quite an achievement. ALLISON OWEN Dr R Gerald Turner Chancellor Administration 325 Charles C Jacobs, |r President, Cleveland N. Denton Rogers, Jr. Vice-President, Pontotoc William H.Austin. Jr. La Bauve Trustee, Hernando Thomas D. Bourdeaux Meridian Frank O. Crosthwait Indianoia 326 Administration BOARD OF TRUSTEES Ole Miss Receives Major Leadership Roles Mississippi currently has eight state universities, which include about 60,000 students, faculty and staff in these institutions. With this many state-supported institutions, the Board of Trustees of State Institutions and Higher Learning cannot do everything for everyone in higher learning. The College Board establish- ed leadership roles for areas that the state institutions could concentrate in. The Board, seeking to limit duplica- tion and needless expenses, assigned leadership roles in November 1981 to academic departments at the Univer- sity of Mississippi, Mississippi State University and the University of Southern Mississippi. Leadership roles designate academic priority areas to the three major state universities to prevent them from further expanding in cer- tain areas so that state funds can be conserved. " The leadership roles are to establish primary emphasis in these areas, " said Thomas Meredith, ex- ecutive assistant to Chancellor Gerald Turner at Ole Miss. " There is quality in all areas at Ole Miss, but primary emphasis is put in the areas where the University of Mississippi has leader- ship roles. " Meredith said the leadership roles have been successful. " I think the roles have caused institutions to think about priorities in those areas, " he said. The leadership role assignments remained unchallenged until the summer of 1983 when program reviews were submitted to the state college board. Leadership in the areas of com- munications and computer science, previously granted to the University of Southern Mississippi, were reallocated to the University of Mississippi and Mississippi State University. Communications included printed media journalism, radio television, advertising and communication media the use of videotape, films, etc. oriented specifically toward radio television. The College Board removed the leadership status in these areas from the University of Southern Mississippi and awarded them to the University of Mississippi. The board also removed the leader- ship status of computer science and allowed all three major universities to expand in this area. Dr. Robert Rainey Little, Chairman and Professor of Computer and Infor- mation Science at Ole Miss, said that since the leadership role in computer science has been relocated, there is not a leadership institution in com- puter science. " Initially the University of Southern Mississippi was designated as the leadership institution in this field until the College Board allocated the computer science leadership role to all eight institutions, " he said. He said the computer science department at the University of Southern Mississippi offers " several degree tracts or programs only one of which is called computer science. " " There are others (tracts), but I don ' t know the titles like data processing and statistics, " he said. " Beyond that, the degree tract called computer science is a long way from what we (Ole Miss) call computer science. " Little said that in the fall of 1984 an international computing sciences ac- creditation board was established to review programs for accreditation. " They will do their first review next year for the programs which applied for it (accreditation), " he said. " Our curriculum already meets the criteria. " He said the only question of ac- creditation for computer science at Ole Miss is the " adequate number of faculty and adequate access for laboratory equipment. " l.Art 2. Journalism 3. Law 4. Letters 5. Foreign Languages 6. Math 7. Pharmacy 8. Physical Sciences 9. Public Affairs 10. Social Sciences 11. Community and Regional Planning 1. Communications Media 2. Home Economics 3. Library Science 4. Marine Sciences 5. Music 6. Polymer Science 7. Psychology 8. Social Work 9. Technology 1. Agriculture and Forestry 2. Architecture 3. Biological Sciences 4. Engineering 5. Veterinary Medicine Southern Ole Miss BOARD OF TRUSTEES Gerald Walton, associate vice chancellor for academic affairs, said even, 1 program at the University completed a complicated program review for each academic area at the University of Mississippi. However, Program reviews were not directly con- nected with the leadership statements. " There was the expectation that if the institution had been given leadership, it should perform well on the program review, " Walton said. He said if anyone challenged a leadership assignment, then ob- viously performance on the program review would be considered. Will Norton, chairman of the Ole Miss journalism department said Chancellor Turner ' s aggressive support of the University and the journalism curriculum was the major reason for the reassess- ment by the College Board. " The quality of the entire student body at Ole Miss, the quality of journalism students and the program review were possible justifications for leadership, " Norton said. He said placement of Ole Miss graduates, and the support from alumni and the media were additional factors the College Board may have considered. Meredith said the journalism department ' s outstanding reputa- tion was the major influencing factor for the College Board ' s reassignment of the leadership role in journalism to the Universi- ty of Mississippi. " The outstanding reputation not only state-wide, but na- tionally of the journalism department caused the Board of Trustees to reconsider the original assignment of the leadership in that area, " he said. Ole Miss has leadership status in 11 academic areas, com- pared to nine at the University of Southern Mississippi and five at Mississippi State University. Leadership status was assigned to Ole Miss in letters, which includes English, English literature, comparative literature, classics, linguistics, speech, creative writing, philosophy and religious studies. The physical science leadership role includes physics, chemistry, astronomy and geology. The social sciences leader- ship role includes anthropology, archaeology, economics, history, geography, political science, government, sociology, international relations, urban studies and demography. Leadership in public affairs includes community services, public administration, law enforcement and international public service. Ole Miss also received leadership in art, law, foreign languages, community and regional planning, mathematics and pharmacy. The University of Southern Mississippi has leadership roles in communications media, home economics, library science, marine science, music, polymer science, psychology, social work and technology. Mississippi State University has leadership roles in agriculture and forestry, architecture, biological sciences, engineering and veterinary medicine. Meredith said that the leadership roles have worked well. " The College Board will stay with the leadership role con- cept, " he said. Angie Summers Daily Mtxxixxippian Will A Hickman Oxford William M. Jones Jackson John R- Lovelace Batesville Sidney L. Rushing Gulfpbrt George T. Watson Pass Christian Betty A. Williams Columbus E E. Thrash Executive Secretary and Director. Raymond Administration 327 Dr Gerald W. Walton Acting Viet 1 Chancellor for Academic Affairs Dovle I. Russell Vice Chancellor tor Administration Dr. Thad Gordon Beast vy Vice Chancellor for Student A 1 1 .1 1 Dr. Robert C. Khayat Vice Chancellor for University Affairs Dr Thomas C. Meredith Executive Assistant to the Chancellor Leone D King Assistant to the Chancellor 328 Administration VICE CHANCELLORS New Faces Join Administration In April, 1984, the nameplate on the Chancellor ' s desk was changed for the first time in sixteen years. However, it was less than sixteen weeks when newly-appointed Chancellor Gerald Turner began making other major changes. By mid-May, Turner had revamped the " inner circle " of the Lyceum by creating two new executive positions and filling them with young educators like himself. " The elimination of the Executive Vice Chancellor and creation of the Vice Chancellor of University Relations, and br- inging in Dr. (Tom) Meredith as executive assistant to the chancellor, has basically resulted in the creation of the administra- tive structure I want, " Turner said. " But that doesn ' t mean there won ' t be further changes across time. " Meredith said he came to Ole Miss for the opportunity to work with Chancellor Turner, and because Ole Miss is " poised and ready under the leadership of Turner to assume a more prominent role nationally. " He described the duties of the post as assisting the chancellor in all aspects of campus operations. He also identified his personal goals: first, " to make sure that the Turner administration is the best thing that could have happened to Ole Miss, " and second, " to facilitate a blending and coordination of resources on the Oxford and Jackson campuses, " and third, " to play a major role in .convincing the people of this state that the University of Mississippi can provide the highest quality education to all its citizens. " Robert Khayat assumed the newly- created position of Vice Chancellor for University Affairs. Khayat said his two areas of responsibili- ty are fund-raising and enhancing the im- age of the institution. " This office is a support office, its responsibility really cuts across all lines. In addition to raising money it can help pro- mote morale and interest in the institution internally, " Khayat said. He said the University is going to become very good in the areas where it is strong; it will make those programs better, and become known nationally as a very good state university. It can become the regional or national leader in selected areas. Ole Miss women ' s sports had to conform to NCAA rulings stating that all Division I schools must have eight men ' s sports and eight women ' s sports to qualify for any athletic championships in that division. Since two conventions ago the regula- tion has applied to Ole Miss, being in the Division I football conference. This meant that the Ole Miss women ' s sports program would have to move from being a member of the AAW to the NCAA where slow pitch Softball is not a part of the program. The move would mean leaving the slow pitch Softball program behind at Ole Miss as part of the women ' s athletic program. In order to have the designated eight sports to qualify for NCAA affiliation, women ' s sports at Ole Miss added three track and field events to its program to comply with the regulation. In order to have a successful track season next year recruiting started this Spring as members of the women ' s athletic program travelled to surrounding Mississippi high schools promoting the new sports event at Ole Miss in hopes to get interested women involved. A few scholarships have been divided up for the new event but no budget has been made yet especially for the track events. While a new event was just beginning the other women ' s sports continued their past success. In volleyball, the Lady Rebels finished their season with 21 wins and 13 losses. While in the SEC finals ended with a one win six loss record. The Lady Rebels won the Ole Miss In- vitational and the Memphis State Invita- tional and also the U.A.B. Invitational. With help from team members like Angela Scott and Yolanda Biebrich who were members of the Southeast Con- ference All Tournament team, Ole Miss volleyball had a winning season. Coming off of a 24-6 standing last year which left them tenth in the nation the Lady Rebels basketball team have had a series of very fruitful recruiting years. Eugenia Conner led the team with an average of 15.5 points and 9.2 rebounds per game last season which helped the Lady Rebels to defend their SEC western divi- sion title. Another Lady Rebel, Marilyn Brooks, a 6-2 forward, anchors the Lady Rebels ' in- side attack. In 1983 Brooks posted an 11.8 scoring average. The Lady Rebels also had a talented sophomore class returning which included such players as Alisa Scott, Teresa Hayman and Lisa Smith. One of the most underrated programs in the Ole Miss sports department is the Lady Rebels Tennis Team. Coached by Billy Chadwick, this talent ladened squad is one of the finest in the nation. The lady netters finished the 1983-84 season by placing runner up in the SEC and also placing in the top twenty. The Rebels Add Women Sports Khayat said the organizing and continu- ing development of the Campaign for Ole Miss is his main task. " If the university is to realize its potential, and fulfill the role it must play, then the state funding must be augmented by private support, " he said. Meredith previously served on the Col- lege Board as associate director of pro- grams and planning. Khayat served as associate dean of the School of Law. Turner said he was pleased with his recommendation of " these outstanding men to the College Board. " " Dr. Khayat is a highly regarded member of the faculty and administration of the School of Law, " he said. " Dr. Meredith will bring a special depth of knowledge to my personal staff, while Dr. Khayat will take responsibility for development and enrichment of all exter- nal programs and the image of Ole Miss, " Turner said. squad topped off the season by capturing second place in the Catherine Samples in- vitational in Miami. In the tournament, the team knocked off nationally ranked South Florida and placed ahead of top twenty teams Clemson and Georgia. The 1984-85 season was no less pro- fitable than the season before. Three out of six members of the squad were selected all SEC, and at the end of the season the team was once again competing for the top of the conference. Among the members receiving all SEC honors this year are Jane Young, Barbara Smith and Jackie Ruppert. Heather Hart- man also ranked No. 1 in singles by the DETA and No. 7 by the MSTA. The women ' s sports department has started their dominance in recent years in all fields and are by far one of the most talent-filled programs in the nation. NIKE GUNNELS and DANNY BLANTON Dr. Erie Jean Bowen Affirmative Action Officer John Warner Alford, Jr. Director of Intercollegiate Athletics Danny R. Benjamin Director of Auditing Dr Mary A Connell University Attorney Dr James O. Nichols Director of University Planning and Institutional James N Butler Director of Alumni Affairs Administration 329 ACADEMIC AFFAIRS Or Kv-eph Sam Associate Yu. Chancellor tor Rest-arch .md Dean ol Graduate School Dr H Dale Abadie Acting Associate Vice Chancellor for Academic Affairs Dr Lucius L Williams. Jr. Assistant Vice Chancellor for Academic Affairs 330 Administration More Money; More Research During fiscal year 1984, the University received $8.6 million in awards for research, almost doubling the amount received only five years earlier. " It ' s encouraging to know that we are in- creasing our research money at a time when there is so little money available and competi- tion is so rigid, " said Dr. Joseph Sam, dean of the Graduate School. Sam said the Ole Miss faculty is being more aggressive in applying for research funding. " It ' s essential to get those funds to support our programs, " Sam said, " and I think we ' re pro- viding them (the faculty) with more support. " The Graduate School often provides funds for faculty to do preliminary research before applying for major funding. In fiscal year 1983, the University expanded the budget to increase its cost-sharing commitments in research to $185,372. This money provided by the Univer- sity played a direct role in receiving $1.3 million in grant awards for research in the various departments. " When we make a commitment to the research program, it ' s encouraging for those who may be considering awarding funds, " Sam said. " We try to assist the departments whenever we can. " " We oversee the activity of the departments, " Sam said. " We ' re a service office. We try to sup- port the activity of the other schools and departments on campus. " Sam said the Graduate School oversees all the research for the departments. Graduate School has more than 1100 students enrolled on the Oxford campus. The School of Education has the highest number of graduate students because of teachers coming back for certifica- tion and other special classes, he said. " Last year we had a nine percent increase in enrollment, but it is back down about two per- cent this year, " Sam said. He said the Graduate School does not expect any drastic changes in enrollment over the next few years. Most of the research activity at Ole Miss in , the sponsored programs occurs in the sciences and engineering. Major-sponsored activities at the University include research in the areas of acoustics, mineral resources, marijuana, arteriosclerosis (hardening of the arteries), demography, poison ivy, electromagnetics, marine and space law, hydrodynamics (water movement) and computer biochips. AMY HOWARD Reading, writing and arithmetic, the basics used as building blocks in the College of Liberal Arts. History major Jaimie Peaster said, " Liberal arts gives you a broad base for learning. It frees you to enjoy different things from literature to the arts . . . things that mean more than money. " In his inaugural address, Chancellor Gerald Turner said, " Through our strong Liberal Arts program, we have produced 22 Rhodes Scholars, fifth highest among state universities in the United States. " The University of Mississippi opened in 1848 as a liberal arts school with 80 men enrolled. The first semester lasted 10 months and consisted of four professors, wrote Allen Cabaniss in his book " The University of Mississippi Its First Hundred Years. " Faculty included George Frederick Holmes, president; Albert Taylor Bledsoe, a math and astronomy professor; John Millington, a natural science pro- fessor; and John Newton Wad- del, an ancient and modern language professor. In 1857 Frederick A. P. Barnard the third president of the University took of- fice with COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS Decades of Diversity visions of great progress. His main project was an astronomical observatory. Barnard purchased scientific equipment to go into the obser- vatory. This equipment was used in the classroom until the 1960 ' s and is now on display in the University Museums. This is the most complete set of 19th century scientific equip- ment and has never left the cam- pus, said Dr. Lucy Turnbull, ac- ting director of the University Museums. Cabaniss wrote, curriculum changes were brought about by Edward Mayes in 1889. Depart- ments were divided into 19 schools. Completion of 75 hours in any of these entitled students to a degree. In 1887 Chancellor Hume said, " The college of liberal arts is the heart of the institution and its pulse beat is felt throughout every member, imparting larger life and lasting vigor. " In the begin- ning the Uni- versity offered a Bachelor of Arts, Bachelor of Science and Bachelor of Philosophy degrees. Today degrees available are the Bachelor of Arts, Bachelor of Science, Bachelor of Music, Bachelor of Fine Arts, Bachelor of Social Work and Bachelor of Public Administration. Natural Philosophy was the original name for what is now called Physics, Cabaniss wrote. Chemistry was not taught as a subject until 1870. Oratory and Elocution was considered a necessary discipline. Students were re- quired to belong to either Her- maean or Phi Sigma literary societies which aided them in public speaking. Today oratory is considered general speech and is in the Theatre Arts Department. History major Helen Morgan said, " More people are hiring liberal arts majors because they are able to communicate logical- ly. It helps you to develop the ability to interpret material. " ELIZABETH FULCHER Dr Dan Landis Dean of College of Liberal Arts Dr. Edmund D. Reiser Chairman of Biology Dr Andrew P Stefani Chairman of Chemistry Dr. James Porter Chairman of Mathematics Dr. Gordon Baird Chairman of 7 Administration 331 Dr Kdwin I Dolin, Jr Chairman of Classics Dr. Richard B Klein Chairman of Modern Languages Dr. Dwayne P Sagen Chairman of Music Dr. Fredrick h. Lauren o Chairman of History Dr. Thomas J. Flynn Chairman of Philosophy Dr lames K Shollenber er Chairman of Theater Arts 332 Administration COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS One Small Step for Ole Miss, One Giant Leap for Mankind. Music While enrollment throughout the University of Mississippi is down by an estimated 5.6 percent, enroll- ment within the music depart- ment is up by nearly 50 percent according to Dr. Dwayne Sagen, chairman of the department. " With this increase, we have turned around our six year decl ine in enrollment, " Sagen said. He cited three reasons for the rise in the number of students choosing to study music at Ole Miss: the outreach and effort on the part of the faculty, a higher availability of scholarships for music majors and other in- dividuals participating in music programs and the overall ex- Satellite Communications Educating the common man has been the credo of American society since the pilgrims crossed the Atlantic in search of a better life. Through the years, practical knowledge of many technical areas has become essential in order to survive in a culture that is as fast-paced as ours. As a part of that continuing growth, Ole Miss has established the Center for Electronic Informa- tion Management (C.E.I.M.) to provide an educa- tional, research, and service program to support the development of what has been called a new generation of information industry professionals. Dr. Jim Shankle, acting director of C.E.I.M., said that the program was brought into existence by Chancellor Gerald Turner in August. " The basis for this type of program at Ole Miss is to address current and future problems in telecommunications, " Shankle said, " These areas of instruction would be used as a network to in- teract with each other in developing a program to apply information technologies effectively in business, industry, and government. " Dr. Ed Meek, director of Public Relations, said, " the motivation behind this program is to educate the new wave of communications professionals who understand the design and creation of com- munications technology, and its application and impact upon society. " He said by the year 2000, the typical T.V. set may have between twenty-two and forty-five thousand channels and shopping, banking and all business services will be handled from home com- puters. Communications technology is one of the fastest growing areas in society. The areas of campus inolvement will include law, computer science, electrical engineering, business, journalism and political science. Com- puter science and electrical engineering will cover the mechanical aspects; law and political science will be used to analyze the regulatory and socio-political impact; and, business and jour- nalism will be applied in practical measures in society. " The Center is primarily oriented for people who will be in an industry in which it is very im- portant to have a broad knowledge of communica- tions, " Dr. Will Norton, head of the journalism department, said. He also said the Center would not only benefit Ole Miss and the surrounding areas, but it would also benefit Mississippi as a whole because of the attraction of clean industries to this state. Academically, there are four areas involved in the program: coursework, research, practical ap- plication and continuing education. Coursework would be established in all six areas so that pro- spective graduates may major in any of these areas and minor with an emphasis on a combination of all six. Research would utilize already developed technology in new ways to cut cost for industry. Practical application of both of these areas to managerial and technological occupations would be an essential part. And, a continuing education program would keep individuals up-to-date in COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS en Masse cellence of the entire program. Last year each department was reviewed by the University and asked to predict their enrollment for the next five years, based on their previous figures. At that time, 75 students were predicted to be enrolled at the University seek- ing a music degree in the fall of 1984. Instead, there are 96 undergraduates and 21 graduate students, making a total of 117 students. " Our faculty has really got- ten out and recruited high school students, " Sagen said, through tours by the sym- phonic band, under the direc- tion of Dr. Luther Snavely; the jazz band, directed by Dr. John McCauley; the concert singers and men ' s glee club, directed by Dr. Jerry Jordan; the sym- phonic orchestra, directed by Dr. Ronald Vernon; and the Mississippi brass quartet, made up of four faculty members, Dr. Don Lewis, Dr. Andrew Fox, Keith Ellis and Mark Butler. These groups tour high schools and attend conferences throughout the state and the southeast, gaining exposure for both Ole Miss and the music department. Kellie Huddleston, a freshman music major from Tupelo, said that she had at- tended many music clinics while in high school, but thought that the Ole Miss con- cert singers presented the best program she had seen. " It is almost as though the prerequisite for being in the music department here is that you must be good, " Huddleston said. Sagen said that many of the students who enter the music program at the University, do so because they want to study under a particular instructor, and in this respect recruitment for the department differs from the general recruit ment of the University. K. C. Caldwell, a junior music major with an emphasis in vocal performance, said that she thought the music depart- ment had changed in the past few years. " There are more peo- ple in the department, and they are of a better caliber than before. I think it does have something to do with the em- phasis being placed on recruit- ment, " she said. More scholarships are being offered to incoming music ma- jors than in the past several years. The scholarships are bas- ed on auditions before the faculty, and vary in size, depen- ding on talent, ability and need. LIL McKINNON industry developments. " People have certainly seen that Telecom- munications has become a dominant element in the American economy and we recognize a bigger and bigger need for professionals in management and technology that can do this kind of work, " said Dr. Gerald Walton, acting Vice-Chancellor for Academic Affairs. He said the University is currently looking for a permanent director for the Center and the search has covered the nation in hopes of attaining so- meone with knowledge in all of the stated areas, while also being able to bring together the resources and faculty in order to create " a dynamic program interfacing diverse disciplines. " Consultation would be another facet to the pro- gram as older industries would look to Ole Miss for viable ways to modernize their companies, while conversely, newer companies would seek advice in maintaining and updating their organizations. The sociological aspect of a program of this nature is yet unknown, but can be analyzed by ascertaining how people will communicate on a daily basis with each other after the practical ap- plications are implemented in society, Norton said. All areas of industry need the kind of intellec- tual and technological services available only from universities, which are currently inequipped for the future groundswell of industrial moder nization and upgrading in this country . The Center for Electronic Information Management is one of the six major targeted projects in the Cam- paign for Ole Miss, and with adequate funding and sup- port, can bring Ole Miss back as a na- tional leader in education. SUZETTE BREWER Dr John T ' .- Chair. " Disorder- Dr Evans B Harrington Chairman of English Dr H. Wilbert Norton Chairman of Journalism Dr. Thomas H - Roback Chairman of Political Science Dr. Stephen C. Fowler Chairman of Psych Dr Gary R Mooers Chairman of Social Work Dr Larry W DeBord Chairman of Sociology Administration 333 Col. Orvilfe G. Robertson Director of Aerospace Studii LTC Andrew W. Coffey Chairman of Military Science Capt. William H. Ketchum Chairman of Naval Science 334 Administration COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS " I have not yet begun to fight ' Tri-Services ROTC The University of Mississippi is one of the few colleges with all three branches Army, Navy and Air Force of the armed services Reserve Officers ' Training Corps. The tri-services of the Ole Miss ROTC program involves many students, an increase from the downward trends of the 1970s. " ROTC in the ' 60s was not very popular on most college cam- puses, but the real protest did not hit here (Ole Miss) until ' 73 or ' 74, " Lt. Col. Andrew Coffey, head of military science, said. Coffey, an Ole Miss graduate, joined the Army in 1965 during the height of the Vietnam War. He said 713 students were involved in ROTC in 1968, but, by 1972, enrollment had decreased to 81 students. The Ole Miss Army ROTC, which services this campus, Rust College and North East Mississippi Junior College, has averaged 300 students annually since 1980. Coffey said this year enrollment dropped from 120 to 110 peo- ple on campus, partially because of lack of commitment of freshmen who had no intention of pursuing anything more than an easy " A. " " Last spring we began an effort to publish an image on cam- pus that, if you are interested in being an Army officer, maybe not for life or a career necessarily, but if you want to do something that is fun and you want to stress yourself a bit, then come on over, " he said. Scholarships are an incentive the tri-services ROTC uses to at- tract students to the program, as well as, to Ole Miss. " All scholarships offered through ROTC are the same, " said Maj. Roger Payne, assistant professor of Aerospace Studies, and " pay for tuition (in or out of state), books, lab fees and give the cadet $100 a month. " To be eligible for a full four-year scholarship with the Air Force, a student must have a minimum ACT score of 23. However, for a two to three and a half year scholarship there is no ACT minimum. Payne said the primary goal is to increase the number of students active in the ROTC program. " When we have higher enrollment, we have more people to give scholarships to and also to give pilot and navigator slots to, " he said. JOHN WEATHERSBY Fifth Cir For the first time in the history of Ole Miss, a three-judge panel of the U. S. Fifth Circuit Court of Ap- peals convened in the Law School during the week of Sept. 24. Judge John Minor Wisdom of New Orleans said, " I think this was one of the most stimulating and valuable experiences for both the students and the court that I have ever encountered. " The court, which hears both civil and criminal cases appealed from federal district courts in Mississip- pi, Louisiana, and Texas, ordinarily meets in New Orleans. Parham Williams, dean of the Law School, requested that a panel convene here so that law students and others would be able to hear the Circuit Court of Appeals firsthand. During the week of hearings, the court heard 19 different cases, each of which was open for observation. " It was a pleasure to see the fine reaction these students had. Some must have listened to more Fifth Circuit arguments that week than many lawyers will hear in a lifetime, " Wisdom said. " I was thoroughly impressed with the quality of the students and faculty at Ole Miss and I would love to come back. In fact, we shall suggest to the court to make a prac- tice of this. " Judge E. Grady Jolly of Jackson said that the panel encountered no problems during the week at Ole Miss. SCHOOL OF LA W cuit Convenes at Ole Miss " Everything was so well- planned, " Jolly said. " The Fifth Circuit has met at other law schools i n Texas and Louisiana, but our week at Ole Miss was by far the most successful. " Williams said he received a letter from Judge Carolyn Dineen Ran- dall of Houston, Texas, who wrote that the experience was " enor- mously valuable " for the judges themselves. Williams said Randall indicated that the judges would like to come back in about two years. By coming every two years the judges thought law students would be able to see the court in action one time while they were in school, Williams said. Wisdom said one aspect that especially impressed him was the closed circuit viewing and taping of the court in session. " That was a very constructive idea, because it allowed students to see portions of the cases without disrupting the court, " he said. Law School archivist John Sobotka videotaped the pro- ceedings from Wednesday to Friday and agreed to use the tapes for instructional purposes only. " I was very pleased, " Sobotka said. " Through videotaping the cases, students may derive benefits not only now, but in years to come. " " The students were accorded a rare privilege, " Dean Williams said. " In addition to having the court convene here, the judges pro- vided a seminar one afternoon on the finer points of appellate advocacy. " " The students thus received in- valuable firsthand training from judges who are only one step below the United States Supreme Court. " Robert McDuff, director of the Federal Criminal Defense Intern Program at Ole Miss, was the only person from Ole Miss to present a case before the court that week. He said the hearings gave students a taste of what appellate judging and case pleading is all about. " We saw some performances by lawyers that were good, while others were not so good, " McDuff said. Law School President Scott Spragins said he thought the operation of the court ran efficient- ly and was beneficial to students. " Watching it (the court) in action was definitely one of the most practical aspects of the law students ' education, short of fulfill- ing the Moot Court requirements, " Spragins said. Stan Harris, a third-year law stu- dent, said the most important benefit of having the Court here was that it " showed students what preparation really is. " " Here in our own backyard was the Fifth Circuit Court of Appeals doing its business, " Harris said, " and it gave students ideas of how to refine their ski! s. " " It was astounding how well- prepared the judges were, plus they asked questions that struck right to the essence of the cases. " " Having the Fifth Circuit here was one of the best educational op- portunities outside standard course work. It ' s hard to overstate its im- portance, " Harris said. " The practical experience is as important as anything you can learn in a single class session. " " You ' ve just got to be prepared . . . They make you think. " DEB- BIE KLOHA Dr Parham H Williams Dean of Law School Administration 335 Dr. Wallace L. Guess Dean of School of Pharmacy Picture Not Available Dr. Robert A. Freeman Chairman of Health Care Administration Dr. Ronald F Borne Chairman of Medicinal Chemistry Dr. James D. McChesney Chairman of Pharmacognosy 336 Administration SCHOOL OF PHARMACY Marijuana: Students and Faculty Roll It in the Classroom Sometimes students get lost when jogging by the football field behind the University Village and end up in a marijuana field. And then in the police station. Mahmoud ElSohly, assistant director of the Research Institute of Pharmaceutical Sciences, says it is accidental Ole Miss students have never stolen any marijuana from the fields used by several Pharmacy School professors for research. The seven-acre field of cannabis, the plant used to produce marijuana, provides the research material for a program monitored by the Drug Enforcement Administration. The University has been involved with the research of marijuana since the late 1960s. With a $780,000 grant for the last three years from the National Institute on Drug Abuse, six scientists and several graduate students have been experimenting with cannabis for several projects. ElSohly has developed a test that detects the presence of paraquat, a herbicide, in samples of marijuana con- fiscated throughout the country. This helps identify the precedence of the drug. " We provide national and international policy makers with information they need to make deci- sions that affect the control of drug abuse and marijuana issues, " he said in a recent interview for Phar macy Report, a publication of the Phar- macy School. ElSohly also said that the institute is conducting analytical studies on the chemical composition of cannabis. He said the institute has found chemicals never before known. Now, 426 chemicals can be identified. The institute is conducting studies on the medicinal value of these chemicals. The institute has also improved a test that determines the presence of one or more marijuana components in urine. The test will be evaluated by a panel that will report to the Army ' s Deputy Surgeon General its use for detecting marijuana users among army personnel. Coy Waller, the first director of the institute, has found chemical compounds in cannabis that lower the intraocular pressure in rabbits and monkeys. High eye pressure causes glaucoma, a disease that might cause blindness. The six-year project is funded at more than $750,000 by the Na- tional Eye Institute. Waller said safety and toxicity tests will be performed before the compounds are used in humans. Carlton E. Turner, who is on leave as director of the institute, is serving as special assistant to President Reagan and is the director of the White House Drug Abuse Policy Office. Turner has proposed attacking national drug abuse by deglamorizing it with talks supported by scientifically proven facts about the damage marijuana and other drugs cause, and by cutting off the supply of drugs. If more of these traumatizing facts are publicized, then maybe fewer joggers will get lost around marijuana fields in the future. SUSANA BELLIDO : 1 SCHOOL OF EDUCATION The 1984 Teacher of the Year, Dr. Jeanette C. Phillips, associate professor of home economics, believes the pro- blem with teaching today is the lack of inspiration teachers provide students. ' Teaching should not be a hide-and-seek thing, " Phillips said. " You have to try in every way to make students want to learn by making it interesting. " Learning does not have to be painful. Too often we kill the spirit of learning because we do not make it exciting, " she said. Phillips said another problem is that teachers do not let students learn the best way for them, but rather the way the teacher thinks the material should be learned. " I try to award students for learning the way they want to learn, " she said. " I try to be fair, open and honest with them. " Phillips said she enjoys her students and considers them challenging because they make her think. Students have been challenging Phillips since 1955, the year she began teaching at Ole Miss. TEACHER OF THE YEAR Phillips teaches a variety of courses including nutrition and field-study experience. She is also the acting chairman of the home economics department. Phillips received the Teacher of the Year Award in April of 1984. The award is determined by a standing committee consisting of 10 or 12 past Teacher of the Year recipients and the ASB president. The committee selects from nominations presented by students, faculty and alumni. Phillips also received the Leston L. Love Award for outstanding service in the area of students in 1975 and the Teacher of the Year Award from the Mortar Board in 1978. She is also a member of Who ' s Who Among Women in America and was a Mississippi Representative on the White House Conference on the Family in 1979. Phillips believes the Teacher of the Year Award is a good idea because she feels good teaching ought to be rewarded. " I think most teachers are humble about the award. I feel honored because it ' s something you can ' t buy, " she said. JOHN THOMAS Dr Sylvester A Moorhead Dean of School of Education Dr Joseph W Blackston Chairman of Educational Administration, Counseling, and Higher Education Administration 337 Dr Idward F Mildm Dran Accountancy Dr VV Kand Ho Acting Dt ' .in BuMii Administration Carl VV. Nabors A si (ant Dftin School of Business Dr.CIerald U.Skelly Chairman Management and Marketing Dr. James R. Marchand Chairman Economics and Finance 338 Administration SCHOOL OF ACCOUNTING U.M. Helps Mississippi Businesses The Ole Miss Management Assistance Center is the leading institution for the Small Business Development Center program in the state. The business, accounting, marketing and management, economics and finance and engineering departments work with the MAC at Ole Miss to provide counseling, training and seminars to small businesses in 29 counties of North Mississippi. Raleigh Byars, director of the MAC at Ole Miss said the basic purpose of this program is to link resources of colleges and universities of the state with the small business community to solve their problems. The Ole Miss MAC is one of the six centers in the state. :-- ; v- ' .: :; ----- SCHOOL OF BUSINESS The center has helped 800 businesses since it opened in 1981. When a business owner asks MAC for help, the case is assigned to a department, Bryars said. A teacher in that department then provides solutions or assigns the case to a group of students as a study case, he said. After the students analyze the case they write a report for the business owner. Bryars said this service is free and confidential. He said the MAC pays a flat fee to the teachers who participate in the program. Also, five graduate students permanently at the MAC, organizing seminars and counseling, he said. Funds are provided by the state and the Small Business Administration. These programs help students by providing real world type training, he said. The university also profits by " using its expertise to provide a service to the community and getting recognition as an institution interested in the pro- blems the small businesses are having, " Bryars said. The other service the MAC provides is seminars and workshops. 1600 persons have assisted to these seminars in the last three years. Basic computer programming, advert ising for pro- fit, credit and collections, small business bookkeep- ing and basic selling are some of the topics of the seminars offered by the center. Seminars cost between $5 and $75. Bryars said the 600 businesses that have consulted the MAC belong to all four types of industries retail, wholesale, service and manufacturing. He said the cases the Ole Miss MAC has advised range from a hickory ax handle manufacturer to a project to build a marina at Sardis Lake. Bryars said that 98 percent of the businesses in the country are small. He said there are 40,000 small businesses in the state. He said that the criteria for determining whether a business is small varies according to the industry. " But basically if you have less than 250 employees you are small, " he said. He said many businesspersons did not recur to the MAC services because they think they are not small enough. " Only a few businesses in the state don ' t qualify for our services, " Bryars said. He said 40 percent of the businesses the MAC ad- vises are in a starting situation. Others, he said, con- sult the MAC when their businesses are in a critical situation. " They wait until the ship is about to go down, " he said. SUSANA BELLIDO Dr Donald L Moak Chair ol Banking Dr Richard r Chair of Marketing Dr Stanley R Stansell Chair of Savings and Loan Dr Dennis S Tosh Chair of Real Estate Dr Joe H Murrey, Jr. Director of Insurance Excellence Program Dr lohnE Filer Chair of Free Enterprise Econ. - Administration 339 Dr. AllieM. Smith Dean of School of Engineering Dr. William E.Genetti Chairman of Chemical Engineering Dr Samuel L. DeLeeuw Chairman of Civil Engineering Dr R Rainev Little Chairman of Computer Science Dr. George D. Brunton Chairman of Geology and lit ' uldgical Engineering Dr. Charles F Smith Chairman of Electrical Engineering Dr John A. Fox Chairman of Mechanical I iig i net-ring 340 Administration SCHOOL OF ENGINEERING J. D. Williams Library Gets Efforts are being made to physically ex- pand the J. D. Williams Library through an increase in student activity fees, said Ben Logan, Associated Student Body president. " To many people a University ' s library is an indication of the strength and ex- cellence of that University, " Logan said. " This is particularly true with accredita- tion committees when they view campuses. " The estimated cost of the expansion is $7 million, which will be paid with an activi- ty fee increase of $5 per student for a period of 10 years, Logan said. Grey Cole, director of th e J. D. Williams library, said the library will have one floor added and be expanded across Rebel Drive. " There will be no book expansion, just physical expansion, " he said. Logan said an activity fee increase to pay for University development is not uncom- mon to most Universities. " Mississippi State University has recent- ly enacted an increase of $10 for an in- definite period to pay for renovations on their football stadium, " he said. " Expan- sion of the J. D. Williams library shows our dedication to academic betterment and in- tellectual improvement. " Logan said the student fee increase will only partially cover the expenses of the project. " Our student drive will supply roughly one-seventh of the cost of physically ex- panding the library, " he said. " We hope to act as a catalyst in triggering alumni and legislative support. " Chancellor Gerald Turner said the library expansion was a priority in the Campaign for Ole Miss, but he does not ex- pect to fund it entirely through the Campaign. " It is going to take state money to fund the project, so we feel that by adding it to the Campaign for Ole Miss we can generate some state aid and local dona- tions, " he said. " We expect to raise the money through every source imaginable. " Turner said the student drive would generate $80,000 per year and would help the project a great deal. ACADEMIC AFFAIRS Face Lift Turner said he was encouraged by the student involvement, because it showed the students were " as interested in the University ' s growth as he was. " According to Turner, the ultimate goal of the project will be to close in Magnolia Drive and form a green belt from the library to Guyton Hall. " It ' s something every University needs, " he said. " The heart of every school is its library. And for us to have a strong heart, our library needs a sizeable expansion. " DANNY BLANTON R Grey Cole Director ot Libraries Dr Lucy C Turnbull Director of Museums Dr. Joanne V. Hawks Director of Sarah Isom Center for Women ' s Studies Dr William R Ferns. |r. Director of the Center for the Study of Southern Culture Administration 341 Maurice N. mourn Director ot Continuing Education Dr. George A. Everett, Jr. Director of University Honors Pro ram Jack P. Adams Junior College Liaison Of ficer Damon Wall Program Coordinator of Cooperative Education 342 Administration ACADEMIC AFFAIRS Old Times Here Are Not Forgotten The Center for the Study of Southern Culture provides resources for fulfilling a primary function of the University helping students and the society appreciate and preserve Sout hern heritage. " It is important for us to understand our own roots if we are going to live in and deal with the South, " Dr. William C. Fer- ris, director of the Center, said. The Center encompasses every aspect of Southern life, in- cluding politics, sports, blues and country music, art and religion. The Center was inaugurated in November, 1977, with the Eudora Welty Symposium. Now, the Center co-sponsors an- nually the Faulkner and Yoknapatawpha Conference. " One of our major goals is to build some of the finest pro- grams and research facilities to carry information. One major way we do this is through our symposiums, " Ferris said. The Chancellor ' s Symposium on Southern History, an an- nual event since 1975 also sponsored by the Center, has featured such topics as race relations and the experience of women in the South. Religion in the South was the topic this year. Currently in production, the Encyclopedia of Southern Culture will include sections on everything from Southern prisons to the impact air-conditioning has had on Southern economic development. The encyclopedia should be com- pleted in 1986. The Center was key in establishing at Ole Miss the first Blues Archive in the United States. It includes B. B. King ' s personal music collection. The Oxford Folklife Festival, also sponsored by the Center, is a cultural attraction on the Oxford Square each fall featur- ing local artisans, craftsmen and entertainers such as James " Son " Thomas, dean of Delta Blues. Through the efforts of the Center, the J.D. Williams Library acquired the Kenneth C. Goldstein Folklore Collection, known as one of the finest folklore collections in the nation. The Living Blues Letter, produced by the Center, is a mon- thly news supplement to Living Blues Magazine. Brown Bag Lunches, held every Wednesday, offer not only culture, but also controversy. Guest speakers have included Bill Barlow, whose topic was " Cultural History of the Blues, " and Art Crosby, who spoke on " Social and Economic Implica- tions of Nuclear Waste Deposits in Mississippi. " " The South historically has been our most isolated, our most intense regional experience. As a result, there has been a real need, we believe, to chart the landscape of Southern Culture, " Ferris said. The Center has been a basis for the development of other cultural centers such as The Center for American Cultural Studies at Columbia University. " We have gained national prominance just by being seen as a model for other centers, " Ferris said. The program allows undergraduates to major, minor, or take elective courses in the field of Southern Studies. Courses include Survey of Southern Literature, Afro-American Arts and Southern Folklore. Many courses are offered in conjunc- tion with the English and history departments. SHELLEY WALTHOUR Although fewer students par- ticipated in Formal Rush in 1984 than in past years, Greeks are in the spotlight as much as ever. A new chancellor, several articles in The Daily Mississippian, and some administrative decisions has given Greeks renewed attention on campus. This attention had resulted in some new guidelines from the ad- ministration concerning pledging and social affairs for Ole Miss ' 16 fraternities and 11 sororities with all-white memberships and four black frats and three black sororities. The Great Bid Day ruckus of 1983 led the faculty and administration to crack down on the Greek system. Rush rules were revised, restric- tions were set up for infractions and memos were sent to Greeks in- forming them of the potential con- sequences of any false step. Fraternities were told that there would be no mud holes made in their lawns, no parading of pledges down Fraternity Row, no littering on the row, no impeding of traffic flow by either spraying water or throwing sod on cars, and in- dividual members would not be allowed to leave their own proper- According to Dr. James Jones STUDENT AFFAIRS Greeks: How Do They Stack Up With the Administration? IFC advisor, " We were very proud of Bid Day this year, everything went smoothly. " Several years ago, this was not the case. Jones said that it rained on Bid Day three years ago, and thus was born the tradition of mudding pledges. " The next year, the Greeks, be- ing the ingenious individuals that they are, made their own rain and mud holes with hoses, " Jones said, " personally, I thought this was very creative. And I know they had a lot of fun, many of the sorority girls even came over. But there was a lot of room for this to get out of hand, and we ' re fortunate that nothing really serious ever happened. " This year, due to the Chancellor ' s inauguration, rush week was extended one day, caus- ing Bid Day to fall on Sunday. With Mississippi bars closed on Sunday, party plans had to change. Several sororities sponsored bands for open parties. Phi Mu, Kappa Delta and Tri Delta sororities sponsored a band in the Grove. Alpha Delta Pi, Delta Gam- ma and Kappa Kappa Gamma all had open parties with bands at their houses. Fraternities served dinner at their houses. Jones said, " It was suggested that they have a cookout or something nice at their house and have the pledges wear a coat and tie. " After dinner the fraterni- ty members were free to join the sorority parties. Other guidelines for Greeks set forth by the administration includ- ed social affairs conduct. " The worst thing we ' ve had to deal with concerning Greeks is that the swaps had gotten out of hand, the drinking has gotten out of hand, and we ' ve lost sight of some of the real goals of the fraternity or sorority, " said Dr. Judith Trott, Panhellenic advisor. Under the leadership of Jones, the IFC reconstructed rules for the weekly swaps. Each group can now have seven swaps a semester, on Thursday nights, ending at 11 p.m. Although Ole Miss has its share of problems that are typical to most Greek systems (alcohol, drugs), hazing is not a serious problem. ' That stuff that went on with the fraternities last year was a type of hazing, I suppose, " said Trott, " but it really depends on what you think hazing is. " " Never has hazing been a pro- blem with the women, " Trott said. " But I do question some of the black groups. They have a six-week pledging that is very intense. I don ' t really know what all goes on, of course, some of the groups still brand. " Omega Psi Phi brands some members on the arm with a Greek Omega symbol. " They say it ' s op- tional but peer pressure can really do a lot to make you think it ' s not so optional, " Trott said. Now, the administration (Trott and Jones) are trying to come up with one Greek council that would oversee the Interfraterniry Coun- cil, Panhellenic and Black Greek Council. None of the groups on campus have discriminatory clauses in their charters. That was corrected with the appearance of the Civil Rights Act more than 20 years ago. But the pressure is for blacks to go through black rush and whites to go through white rush. " You can ' t force tradition, " said Trott. " You can encourage interac- tion among the Greeks, and that ' s what we ' re trying to do. " LIL McKINNON and AMY HOWARD Jerry L Westbrook Assistant to the Vice Chancellor for Student A fairs Ardessa Minor Assistant Dean of Students S GaJe Denley Director of Student Media Dr. James V Jones Director of Student Life Dr. Polly F Williams Director of Religious Life Dr Nolan E Shephard Director of International Programs Nancy M Ward Foreign Student Advisor Administration 343 Dr. Jean K Junes Director of Student Development Dr. Judith D. Trott Director of Student Service; Thomas " Sparky Re,irdon Director of Student Programming T.EIdnd Hodge, (r Director of Student Housing and Residence Life William B. Kingery Director of Recreational Facilities John VV. Bailey Director of Intramural and Recreational Services 344 Administration STUDENT AFFAIRS Half Million Resurrects Dorms While many people were tak- ing their summer vacations, the Student Housing Department was busy making repairs in the halls around campus. The department spent $500,000 from reserve funds for the renovations, Eldrid Hodge, director of Student Housing and Resident Life, said. Air Conditioning units, costing $130,000, were installed fall semester. The lobbies of Kincannon, Heddleston and Falkner have been completely refurbished, including painting, wallpaper- ing and new furniture. The showers and bathrooms in Stewart Hall have also been completely renovated. The department plans to replace all beds in every hall within the next few years. There have been 100 beds ordered for Kincannon. " In general, " Hodge said, " we are working on the development of a five-year maintenance plan to be up- dated each year. " The plan will improve the physical facilities, he said, and Kelp in planning a realistic budget for the next year. Plans for the 1985 fall are now being developed, in- cluding the redesignation of Twin Towers as a mandatory coed freshman dorm. Women would occupy East Towers and men would occupy West Towers. All plans for the 1984 fall, and the 1985 fall have been ap- proved by Chancellor Gerald Turner. " We have received a lot of support from Chancellor Turner about what we are do- ing over here, " Hodge said. " He is very interested in hous- ing and in what we can do for the students academically. " Improvements were made to physical facilities, as well as in programs offered by the Resi- dent Life Department. Two ma- jor programs are the Peer Tutoring Program and the Faculty Fellow Program, said Hodge. The Peer Tutoring Program offers tutoring in English and Math for students living in the halls. Tutoring will be done by selected students. He said the Faculty Fellows Program, now being developed, will enable in- terested faculty members to become involved with students living in the halls. " The faculty members will be assigned to a floor and meet with the students to talk about certain topics. The purpose is to build an interaction between the students and the faculty, " he said. The housing department will also try to make funds available for the faculty members to eat occasional meals with these students at the University Cafeteria. Judy Hill, coordinator of Redident Life, said the resident advisors and the resident heads were informed of upcoming programs at an advance held at Camp Hopewell. The advance was designed to help RAs become acquainted with their responsibilities and oxiseli: The n: ilwavs lookK the firs Infirmary Infirmary. A fear of doctors and hospitals might make students reluctant to visit the place, but the clinic ' s most intimidating aspect may be the rigidity of Guyton Hall, a building containing uniformed men with short haircuts. The clinic is on the third floor of the same building that houses the Air Force and Army ROTC programs. " I don ' t think students are reluctant to come here, " Head Nurse Lucille Dyton said, especially since clinic visits and treatment are kept confidential. She said the clinic was moved from Brady Hall, which was recently destroyed, to Guyton Hall in about 1907. Guyton Hall also housed the Medical school until it was moved to Jackson. Curious staff members once tried to find out the date that Guyton Hall was built, she said, but were unsuccessful. " We don ' t have any illusions of grandeur, " Dayton said. Although the clinic is not a hospital, she said the staff makes patients as comfortable as possible with available facilities. No major surgery is performed at the infirmary, Dayton : .;. s to eat i these to of couseling techniques, she said. The rate of incoming students requesting dorm rooms has decreased since last year, but Hodge said there will always be many students who look for a place to live during the first few weeks of class. r. -:-: : .:; : ' STUDENT AFFAIRS Financing College Students who are considering attending Ole Miss will find that money (or the lack of it) is not a major obstacle. Financial aid programs abound and are offered to any student with need. Thomas Hood, director of financial aid, said, " there is not a single stu- dent at Ole Miss who does not qualify for some type of financial aid. " Hood said the legislature recently passed the largest financial aid package in history. ' The trend in financial aid is exactly the opposite of the past few years, " he said. " Following a downward trend starting in 1981, caused by massive budget cuts, the financial aid picture is starting to improve again. " He said Ole Miss is in line with the national trends in financial aid. Financial aid can be tailored to meet the student ' s needs, Hood said. Work-study programs, grants, scholarships and federal and private loans are possible aid alternatives. The largest amount of financial aid offered at Ole Miss is in a variety of loans. The University offers several loan programs: the Guaranteed Student Loan Program, offering up to $2,500 for undergraduate work and $5,000 for graduate studies; the National Direct Student Loan program, offer- ing $6,000 for undergraduate work and $12,000 for combined graduate and undergraduate work; Health Professions Loans, given to Pharmacy students and offering $2,500 over tuition costs; McKinstry loans, offer- ing $2,500 per year with a $7,500 ceiling for undergraduate study and $10,000 for graduate work; and University loans of up to $300 for emergency expenses. Grants constitute 18 to 20 percent of aid available from Ole Miss. The Pell Grant, a federally-funded program, offers a maximum of $1,800 soon to increase to $2,100. It is based on family contribution and college costs. Supplemental Educational Opportunity Grants and Sumners Grants are also available. The supplemental grants offer up to $2,000 per year and Sumners Grants are available to residents of counties surrounding Ole Miss. The College Work-Study Program employs students at minimum wage for a maximum of ten hours per week. Part-time jobs are also available around campus in many departments. Other types of financial aid available are assistantships, fellowships and scholarships. Many scholarships are awarded each year, mainly on the basis of merit. Most departments offer scholarships which range from small, supplemental amounts to full tuition. Assistants and fellowships are available through the graduate school. BILLY MOAK said, although lacerations and minor emergencies requir- ing prompt care can be treated. The chronic illnesses and major surgery cases are usually sent to the Oxford-Lafayette County Hospital, she said. " Any outpatient treatment can be performed at the clinic, " she said, the most common of which are " respiratory infections and gastro-intestinal disturbances. " Dayton said the hospital has 29 beds, for students to sleep in overnight if necessary. When hospitalization is not required, she said students may feel more comfortable in the clinic instead of a hospital far away from home. Three physicians, seven registered nurses, a registered X-ray technologist and a registered medical technologist make up the clinic ' s full-time professional staff. The clinic is open weekdays from 9:30 a.m. to 12 p.m. and 1:30 p.m. to 5:30 p.m., Saturdays from 9 a.m. to 12 p.m., and emergencies at other times are seen by Student Health Service nurse. The clinic is open to all students who pay the fixed registration fee. KEN WEIGHTMAN Dr Kenneth Wooten Director of Admissions and Records Picture Not Available Thomas G Hood Director of Financial Aid Dr Mamie B. Franks Registrar M Beckett Howorth, HI Coordinator of Pre- Admissions Dr. Carol A Caffey Coordinator of Regional Admissions Counselors Dr Eugene A Lee Director of Student Health Services Dr James A Henderson University Psychologist Administration 345 P.iul W. Halo, Jr. Acting Director of Phys PUnt John M. McGregor Fire Chief Mike Stewart Chief of Police J.Allen Albritton Forrest Lands 346 Administration ADMINIS TRATIVE AFFAIRS UPD Ubiquity Students ' disregard to speeding on campus and congested traffic are two basic problems with campus traffic, Dean of Administration Doyle Russell said. " There is constant congestion at some intersections where employees come and leave, " he said. " Some of the streets are not designed to han- dle the traffic that comes in at about 8a.m. " Russell also said he is concerned about the reluctance of drivers to yield to pedestrians. " The pedestrians do have the right of way in crossing at crossing walks, but still some drivers have problems yeilding to them, " Russell said. Associated Student Body President Ben Logan said some of the problem involves the pedestrians ' inability to yield to moving vehicles. " The pedestrians are not to be commended, however, for their dislike of moving vehicles, " Logan siad. " If crosswalks are to be painted for pedestrians, then those pedestrians who do not cross at crosswalks should be fined for jay-walking. " A crosswalk does not mean that you can get a full head of steam up and charge across those white lines, " he said. " I was always taught to look both ways before crossing the street. Crosswalks do not remove this responsibility from the pedestrians. " Logan said that the ASB tried to address the problem, and he hopes that the administration will do so successfully. Russell said that the solution to the traffic problem would be to create a deterrent against violations. Several committees are looking in- to answers to the problems, but no policies have been formally approv- ed, Russell said. I was naturally apprehensive when I went to inter- view Buddy Bullock, Jr., director of food services. The most identifiable thought I had of school cafeterias was the " Animal House " food-fight scene. As I walked down the steps in the cafeteria to Mr. Bullock ' s office, I wondered just where does the cafeteria get enough food to feed a college campus. All I could think about were soybeans. And then, at the foot of the stairs hung a sign which made me a little uneasy. " No Garbage Shall Be Taken from this Building. All Packages leaving must be approved by authoriz- ed personnel. " Does the cafeteria not throw away their garbage? What do they do with it? Bullock was kind enough to invite me to lunch with him and, I accepted, still shaken by the implica- tions of the sign. ADMINISTRA TIVE AFFAIRS I can ' t believe I ate the whole thing! Much to my relief the lunch I ate was very good, and there were no soybean after-tastes. Bullock explained, " we strive to maintain a high quality of food, and we have rigid specifications. On- ly USDA choice meats are accepted, as well as, the highest quality fruits and vegetables. " Bullock said the food services department must maintain high standards to compete with the 114 other eating establishments in Oxford. Pricewise, Bullock said the cafeteria offers a bargain with the meal plan. A dinner bought on the meal plan costs an average $1.67. But, the same items could cost between $3.50 and $4.75 without meal plan status. " We have very few complaints about our food. This is one business in which there are a multitude of experts, " Bullock said. " Sometimes someone might complain about us serving something several times in a short period of time, but we never get complaints about the quality of our food. " The cafeteria workers butcher the meats, prepare all bakery goods and maintain a warehouse to stock all items, Bullock said. Most students would tend to think of " food ser- vices " as the cafeteria and nothing more. However, Bullock said his operation includes the main cafeteria, the union grill, dorm vending, the athletic cafeteria, the alumni snack-bar, washers and dryers on campus, stadium concessions and catering to parties. He said he had also installed a short order section in Twin-Towers this fall, and hoped to put one in Crosby Hall. My misconceptions of cafeteria eating were " cleared up " and my belly full thanks to the Univer- sity ' s head chef, Buddy Bullock. DREW MASON Dr Bt-l.i I C ham. |r Di rt- c(i r ol Person no! Dr. Jimmy E. Shankte Director of Computing and Information Systems UlmerT. Bullock, Jr. Director of Food Sen-ices Max L. Waldrop Director of Ole Miss Bookstore Administration 347 Robert W. Dowdy Comptroller O. W. Dickins Bursar Roger K Lyles Director of Purchasing Picture Not Available Willie Rowland Clark Manager of University Services James E. Parks Manager of Printing Services 348 Administration ADMINISTRATIVE AFFAIRS Money Misfortunes Ole Miss has embraced a cadre of changes since the spring semester of 1984 new administrators, dorm renovations, natural turf in the football stadium, and a tuition hike. Students paid $700.50 for in-state fall semester tuition, an increase of $40. The University has made numerous internal budget cuts and tuition raises over the last four years to help stabilize the financial situation on campus. Funding for state universities comes from student tuition and ap- propriations of state funds by the legislature based on student enroll- ment. Ole Miss has had slight enrollment decreases resulting in reduced funding. Also, because of a faulty tax base, monies received by universities were insufficient this year. Legislators met in a June special session to extend the six percent sales tax which had expired. Ole Miss received $1.1 million of $6 million earmarked for higher education. This additional money was mainly used to increase faculty salaries and fill critical faculty posi- tions. A small amount of the addi- tional appropriation went to library acquisitions and the pur- chase of new equipment. Faculty positions and pay raises had been frozen since September 1984. One-third of the faculty were The Campaign for Ole Miss The Campaign for Ole Miss is the first major private fund drive since the University of Mississippi opened its doors in 1848. Ole Miss seeks at least $25 million in donations to " in- sure for future generations the rich educational experience that is Ole Miss, " Chancellor Gerald Turner said. Turner officially launched the Campaign Aug. 24, the day before he was to become the 22nd Chancellor of the University of Mississippi. " Since this is the first effort of a major cam- paign, its importance to the University goes beyond the money we will raise. The real goal is to receive full support from alumni and friends and establish ways they can have cons- tant involvement in the University of Mississippi ' Turner said. " Work began on the Campaign for Ole Miss two to three years ago with Chancellor Porter Fortune and his staff, " Turner said. " It was set up to coincide with the beginning of an academic year and with my inauguration because so many people would be paying par- ticular interest in Ole Miss that weekend. " The response to the Campaign has been great, " he said, " and we are very pleased. " By the tenth week after its beginning, the Cam- paign for Ole Miss had raised $13.5 million, over half of its goal. Ed Meek, director of Public Relations for Ole Miss, said the primary objectives for the Cam- paign are scholarships for students, support for faculty, increase in library resources, expansion of the Center for the Study of Southern Culture, the creation of the Center for Elec- tronic Information Management, and improve- ment in teaching museums resources. " The Campaign for Ole Miss seeks to raise $25 million to support academic excellence in these areas on the Oxford and Jackson campuses. " Turner ' s goal is to provide great support for students and faculty, " Meek said. " I guess you could call the Campaign for Ole Miss a people- oriented campaign. " He said the Campaign " is a continuing once the goal of $25 million is reached then the goal will be increased to $50 million, and so on. " When Dr. Turner took office he redesigned the priorities of the Campaign, as would any new chancellor, " Meek said. " These six specific aspects of the Campaign are example areas we have highlighted to help increase research and resources in these par- ticular areas, " Turner said. Other areas on campus will also benefit from the Campaign " from personal donations to a specific department on campus, " Turner said. " If, for example, someone was to donate $10,000 to the yearbook, that money would be spent on the yearbook . " Endowed faculty positions are the primary goal for the Campaign for Ole Miss. With these positions Ole Miss can recruit and retain outstanding faculty which will insure quality teaching, research and services for future generations. These donations can create endow- ed chairs, professorships and lectureships. An endowed Chair can be created with dona- tions totaling $750,000 to $1 million which can endow salary and research support for an outstanding senior faculty member. An endowed professorship created by dona- tions of $300,000 to $500,000 can provide salary supplements to mid-career and senior faculty, along with research support. Donations totaling $100,000 to $200,000 creates endowed lectureships, which can pro- vide salary supplements and research support for outstanding junior faculty. Scholarships help Ole Miss recruit students, and a sizeable number of top students atten- ding the University seems to attract superior faculty members. " The scholarship fund is important because it attracts top students from around the nation. At present, Ole Miss has around 100 legitimate scholarships and the Campaign is expected to help increase the number of scholarships and expand on the present ones, " Meek said. UNIVERSITY AFFAIRS awarded merit pay raises of 4 to 10 percent. Raises were determined after an intensive review of in- dividual productivity. A majority ' of the 15 vacant facul- ty positions were filled with the extra revenue. However, the additional funds did not answer all the budget pro- blems. Money is still needed for basic support of commodities, maintenance on equipment, con- struction and other institutional items. A breakdown of the $48 million budget is illustrated in the accom- panying graph. The most recently donated scholarship is the Newman Scholarship, given by the family of the late W. R. " Buck " Newman, Jr., of ' Jackson and the Stan- dard Life Insurance Company of Jackson, of which Newman served as President and board chairman. It provides $20,000 for four years of study at the University and ranks among the nation ' s top 10 awards in total dollar value. W. R. Newman, III was selected as chairman of the committee to head the Campaign after Paul McMullen was unable to continue because of illness. " Newman was very interested and had also created the Newman Scholarship, " Turner said. " He is a leader in the business world and knows many Ole Miss people throughout the state. " Another major goal of the Campaign is to provide endowment funds for the three university libraries: the John David Williams Library, the James O. Eastland Law Library (both located on the Oxford Campus) and the Rowland Medical Library at the Medical Center in Jackson. All three libraries are good but barely hold adequate number of volumes by accreditation standards. " The top priority is to purchase necessary books and materials for ' the libraries and then build a building on the Oxford campus to house those resources. " The John Davis Williams Library houses approx- imately 600,000 books and resource materials. It is the largest and the finest in the State, but it does not compare with the libraries at LSU or Tennessee, " Meek said. The Center for the Study of Southern Culture is the only such center in the world. " It is unique in every way, " Meek said. It covers every aspect of Southern life and heritage. Since its beginning the Center has become renowned both at home and abroad. " The Campaign includes the renovation of Barnard Observatory (that houses the Center) which will take several million dollars, " he said. The Center hopes to create endowments to con- tinue its symposia and conferences. The most highly regarded of its conferences is the Yoknapatawpha Conference, which has been held annually since held annually since 1974. The Center also hopes to establish the endowed position of the Chair of Faulkner Chair. The University plans to establish a Center for Elec- tronic Information Management, which will help the growing need for a new generation of com- munication leaders. Ole Miss is one of only a few universities to have such a center. " The Center is a new concept designed to train students as wider basis in communication as possi- ble. " Meek said, " Courses for the program will begin in the Spring of ' 85 and the entire program should be in full swing by Fall of ' 85. " The problem in the communications studies is that people now graduating are specialized and the program would give all students a more general knowledge of communication. It will give the new generation of people a knowledge of the product and how to use it, a knowledge of now to apply it into the market place, and knowledge of the impact it has on society. " The University Museums are used as teaching museums, as well as for preserving history. They are used every year by thousands of students from high schools and area ' colleges. The Campaign seeks to provide the University Museums with endowment programs to provide for the conservation, exhibition and publication of the University ' s collections. The endowment would insure the maintenance of these collections and provide funds to purchase ad- ditional collections. " The teaching museum is the only one in the state and one of the few in the South. The Campaign is designed to give the teaching museums the ability to serve Mississippi in a way it was intended, " Meek said. " The Center of Electronic Information Manage- ment received $250,000 from John Palmor, President of Mobile, and was matched by an anonymous dona- tion. A. J. Brown donated half a million dollars to the Library. These are just examples of some of the dona- tions we have already received and we hope to receive more, " Turner said. LORI DIANE PEAL Dr Edwin E Meek Director of Public Relations Margaret L Dewey Director of Publications Dr. James L. Hamilton Director of Communication and Resource Center Dr George M Street Director of University- Relations Rufus T Jones Director of Governmental Relations Dr. Don L. Fruge Special Counsel to the Vice Chancellor for University Affairs Robert W Mustin Director of Loyalty Foundation Administration 349 advantage oj attit offers.. 350 Classes C asses Classes 351 A-Aw UNDERGRADUATES Martha Abbott, Mountain Brook, AL, So., KKF Hamici Abd, Malaysia, Sr. Marwan Abderrahman, Oxford, Sr. Donald Abel, Oxford, MS, Jr. Stanford Abel, Oxford, MS, Fr. Margaret Abraham, Vicksburg, MS, So., KKP Michel Abraham, Haiti, Jr. Ralph Abraham, Clinton, MS, So., K Talal Abraham, University, MS, Sr. Leigh Acker, Dallas, TX, Jr., KKP Roderick Adams, Oxford, MS, Sr. Valerie Adams, Cleveland, MS, Fr. Vicki Adams, N. Carrollton, MS, Fr . Mitchell Adcock, Pearl, MS, Jr. Elizabeth Adkins, Memphis, TN, Jr., KKF William Adkins, Memphis, TN, So., FIKA Wilson Adkins, Houston, TX, So. Nicole Ainsworth, Brookport, IL, Fr., KA8 Amy Akers, Memphis, TN, So., KA Najam Akhter, University, MS, So. Malcolm Akin, Southaven, MS, So. Raed Al-Assass, University, MS, So. Sohad Al-Atassi, University, MS, Sr. Laura Alderson, Oxford, MS, Fr. Lonnie Ales, Batesville, MS, Jr. Thomas Alewine, Brandon, MS, So., TKE Lamar Alexander, Jackson, MS, Fr., KA Mary Jo Alinder, Columbus, MS, Jr., AT Angela Allen, Yazoo City, MS, So., AOI1 Anne Allen, Canton, MS, Jr., AOI1 Charles Allen, Corinth, MS, Jr. Donald Allen, Oxford, MS, Sr. Jimmy Allen, Sikeston, MO, Sr., ZBT Kevin Allen, Corinth, MS, Fr., X Leslye Allen, Clarksdale, MS, Sr. Tracey Allen, Little Rock, AR, Fr. William Allen, luka, MS, Jr., KT Mary Alley, Starkville, MS, Fr., ZTA ' James Allgood, Duck Hill, MS, Sr. Angela Allison, Tippo, MS, Fr. Lori Allred, Natchez, MS, So. Annette Almand, Eustis, FL, Fr. Samir Alqutri, University, MS, So. Gregory Alston, Jackson, MS, Jr., K2 J on A n lie Alston, Sal I is, MS, So. Bonnie Anderson, Greenwood, MS, Jr. Erns Anderson, Fairfax Station, VA, Jr. Johnny Anderson, Batesville, MS, So. Laura Anderson, Murfreesboro, TN, Fr., AAA . Robert Andrews, Oxford, MS, Fr. Patrick Andy, Madison, MS, Jr., KT Pak An, Hong Kong, Sr. Jennifer Ansorge, Huntsville, AL, Sr., KA Harold Antwine, Jackson, MS, So., IIKA Amanda Aquino, San Antonio, TX, Sr. Dawn Archer, Jackson, MS, So., AOI1 Holly Armstrong, Mt. Pleasant, TN, So., KA Dicran Arnold, Madison, IL, Fr., B2 Laura Arnold, Cleveland, MS, Jr., AOH Katherine Arrechea, Oxford, MS, So. Susan Arlington, Meridian, MS, Jr., AAA John Artman, Grenada, MS, Fr. Donna Ashley, Brandon, MS, Fr., M Mary Ashmore, Southaven, MS, Jr. Raymond Ashmore, Southaven, MS., Sr. Douglas Atkinson, Memphis, TN, So., 2AE Eric Atkinson, Brandon, MS, Jr., K Robert Atkinson, University, MS, Sr. " Kris Aune, Water Valley, MS, Jr. William Austin, Oxford, MS, Sr., FIK A Tammie Avant, Greenwood, MS, Jr. Wee Aw, Malaysia, Jr. 352 Classes Bab-Bel Kenneth Babcock, Mexico, NY, Sr. Jeffrey W Bacon, Heiskell, TN, So. Scot Baddley, Clinton, " k MS, Jr. Sheri Baechle, Wheaton, IL, Fr., K A8 V Wendell Bafford, Okolona, MS, So. Dennis Baggett, Poplar Bluff, MO, So. Shell! Bahm, Gullport, MS, Jr., AOFI Margaret Bahner, Signal Mountain, TN, So., AAH James Bailey, Greenville, MS, Fr., A John Bailey, Batesville, MS, So., FIXA William Bailey, Grenada, MS, Jr. Beverly Bain, Corinth, MS, Sr Melissa Bain, Hickory Flat, MS, Jr. Margaret Bair, Dallas, TX, Fr., KKF-Carolyn Baker, Hattiesburg, MS, Jr., XQ Charlie Baker, Courtland, MS, Jr. Terry Baker, Tupelo, MS, Fr, KA William Baker, Virginia Beach, VA, Jr. Betty Balfour, Holly Springs, MS, Sr. Tara Ball, Clarksdale, MS, Sr. Billy Ballard, Winona, MS, So. Leslie Ballard, Hernando, MS, So., AAA . Melvin Banks, Shaw, MS, Sr., A A Rex Banks, Gulfport, MS, So. Dion Bankston, Fayette, MS, Fr., K8 Donna Bannister, Pascagoula, MS, Jr. Gina Bardwell, Greenwood, MS., Jr. Tracey Barham, Clinton, MS, So., M " Tammy Barker, Florence, MS, So. Barbera Barkley, Jackson, MS, Sr., XO- Ricky Barkley, University, MS, Sr. Michael Barlow, Picayune, MS. So., KI Michael Barlow, Hernando, MS, So. Elizabeth Barnes, luka, MS, Sr. Everett Barnes, Corinth, MS, Jr. Marilyn Barnes, Oxford, MS, So. Paul Barnes, Natchez, MS, So. Richard Barnes, Belleville, IL, Jr., +K+ Christman Bamett, Grenada, MS, Fr. Laura Barnett, Jackson, MS, Sr., M Pam Allgood, Winona, MS, Jr. Timothy Barnette, Southaven, MS, Fr. Teresa Ban, Oxford, MS, Jr. Andrew Barrett, Mendenhall, MS, Jr., KT John Barrett. Mendenhall, MS, Fr., +KT Kathrine Barrett, Orlando, FL, Fr., ZTA Khalil Basma, Tyre, So. Andrea Bass, Ooltewah, TN, Fr. Alice Bates, Mendenhall, MS, Jr. Andrew Battaile, Belden, MS, Fr. Ty Bauer, Sharpsville, IN, So., ZBT Harry Beacham, Madison, MS, Jr., ZX Debra Bean, Nettleton, MS, Jr. Roscoe Bean, Greenville, MS, So. James Beard, Hickory Flat, MS, Fr. " Charles Bearman, Corinth, MS, Sr. Joe Beasley, Meridian, MS, Jr. Neal Beasley, Helena, AR, So. Tracey Beasley, Jackson, TN, Sr. Marissa Beatry, Columbus, MS, Fr., AOH ' Judith Beauregard, West Memphis, AR, Sr., KKI ' Jill Beaver, Hagerstown, Mb, Sr. Edna Beavers, Greenwood, MS, So. Wilma Beavers, Oxford, MS, Sr. Christina Beck, Fort Lauderdale, FL, Fr., FI B t David Beckett, Olive Branch, MS, Sr. Wendy Beckett, Olive Branch, MS, Jr. David Bee, Natchez, MS, Fr., ATQ Suzanne Belcher, Baton Route, LA, Sr., XQ Jennifer Belk, Kosciusko, MS, Jr., KA Douglas Bell, University, MS, Sr. Duval Bell, Starkville, MS.Sr. i f Classes 353 Bel-Bon UNDERGRADUATES a i u 4 James Bell, Starkville, MS, Fr -James Bell, Collins, MS, Fr, 2X -Julia Bell, Starkville, MS, Jr., M Robert Bell, Springfield, TN, Sr, B8I1 Suzanne Bell, Brandon, MS, Sr, KKr Colleen Bellew, Ripley, MS, Jr. Susana Bellido, Lima, Peru, Jr. Patricia Benef ield, Jackson, MS, Sr , AP Krissy Benjamin, Oxford, MS, Fr. Bruce Bennett, Ridgeland, MS.Jr , X -Gary Bennett, Duck Hill, MS, Sr Melissa Bennett, Tupelo, MS, Jr. Scott Bennett, Tunica, MS, Fr., 2N Brent Benson, Cincinnati, OH, Fr. Cynthia Benton, Kosciusko, MS, Sr. Louis Benton, Cleveland, MS, Fr, ATO Shyrell Benton, Kosciusko, MS, So. Howard Benz, Schlater, MS, Fr, A6 Robert Berry, Freeburg, IL, Jr. Roslyn Berry, 10 Main Street, Grundy, VA, Jr. Stephen Berryman, McKenzie, TN, So, 11 Elizabeth Bess, Sikeston, MO, So. Mary Belts, Jackson, MS, Jr., KKP James Biddy, Grenada, MS, Fr Laura Biffle, Pontotoc, MS, Sr Frank Biggs, Crystal Springs, MS, So., I1KA John Biggs, Jackson, MS, So., A Kim Billingsley, Mayfield, KY, Fr-Mellie Billingsley, Batesville, MS, Sr. Tony Billingsley, Belzoni, MS, Jr. Dwight Bingham, Stamford, CT, Sr, KA+ James Bingler, Johnstown, PA, So. -Christopher Bishop, Fulton, MS, Sr., 2N Leslie Bishop, Southaven, MS, So. Merrie Bishop, Fulton, MS, Jr., AP ' Jerry Black, Water Valley, MS, Jr. Victoria Blackburn, Dallas, TX, Sr., Xfl William Blackmarr Oxford, MS, So. William Blackston, Oxford, MS, Fr Mary Blackwell, Pascagoula, MS, Fr, AT Micheal Blackwell, Mathiston, MS, Jr. Mary Blair, Laurel, MS, So , XB Kelly Blake, Shalimar, FL, Sr., AF-Tabatha Blalock, Liberty, MS, Fr. Martha Bland, Grand Junction, TN, So , Xfl Robert Bland, Grand Junction, TN, Sr., SX Barrie Blankenship, Hernando, MS, So., AAA Nathan Blankenship, Elaine, AR, So. John Blann, Senatobia, MS, Jr. Danny Blanton, Clarksdale, MS, Jr , A+ Jeanette Bledsoe, McCarley, MS, Jr, A28- Nanette Bledsoe, McCarley, MS, Fr -Cynthia Blue, Kosciusko, MS, Fr. Valarie Blue, Vardaman, MS.Sr, II B Renee Boatwright, Pontotoc, MS, So., AOII Kendall Bobbitt, Hernando, MS, Jr. Sarah Boggan, Tupelo, MS, Sr. David Hoggs, Gulfport, MS, Sr., K 2 Robinson Bolt, Atlanta. GA, Jr., ATO Dana Bolton, New Albany, MS, Fr, M Leigh Bolton, Jackson, MS, Jr , +M Larry Bonds, Houston, MS, Jr., KA William Bonds, Natchez, MS, Fr , IIKA e ? r j jp ft H Jfrt iOk 354 Classes Bon-Bru Alison Bonham. Dallas, TX. So.. M Elizabeth Bonner. Oxford, MS, Sr., M Wendy Booker, Canton, MS, Fr , KA6 Cecily Boone, New Albany, MS, So., M Angela Borries, Ocean Springs, MS, Jr. Julia Boswell, Somerville. TN, Jr., AAA . Grant Boucek, Chattanooga, TN, So., BWI Jason Bouldin, Clarksdale, MS, Fr., ATO- Carolyn Boutwell, Uurel, MS, Jr., KA Melanie Bowe, Batesville, MS. Jr Barbara Bowen, Eupora, MS, Sr., M Bridgitta Bowen, Houston, MS, Jr., AZ6 Donna Bowen, Eupora, MS, So., M Scott Bowen, Biloxi. MS, Fr. Melissa Bowers, Greenwood, MS, So.. AOH Amanda Bowlin, Shreveport, LA, Fr Randi Bowman, Birmingham, AL. Fr , AOU Kimberly Boyd, Water Valley, MS, So. Sheridan Boyd, Sledge, MS, Jr., A A Timothy Boykin, Oxford, MS, Sr James Boyle, Vardaman, MS, Jr. Kimberly Bozeman, Hazlehurst, MS, Fr. Stacey Bracey, Pembroke, KY. Jr ' Steven Braden, Oxford, MS, Sr., ZX Marianne Bradford, Jackson, MS, Jr . KA Wayne Bradley, Pontotoc, MS, Jr Bubba Bramlett, Brandon, MS.Sr. Mary Bramlitt, New Albany, MS, Sr., AT. Belinda Branch, Coila. MS, Jr. Karmalea Brantley, Madden. MS. So., M Lisa Brantley, Brandon, MS, Fr. Jean Branum, Jackson, MS, Sr , XQ- Larry Brasel, Batesville, MS, Jr . THE Amanda Braswell, Hernando, MS, Fr. Beth Braswell, Jackson, MS, Sr., xn Leslye Braswell, Hernando, MS, Sr. Roy Braswell, Jackson, MS, So., I1KA Peggy Bratton, Oxford, MS, Sr. Peggy BreelandT Brookhaven, MS, So. Catherine Brewer, Jackson, MS, Fr., X(J Jerry Brewer, Shalimar, FL, Jr., AKE- William Brewer, Pewee Valley, KY, So., ATO Leah Bridge, Oxford, MS, Jr. ' Shadric Bridge, Oxford, MS, Sr. -Gregory Bridges. Tupelo, MS, Sr. Wilfred Bridges, Ellisville, MS, Sr. Susan Brinkley, Booneville, MS, Sr. Frank Brister, Greenville, TX, Sr. Gary Brock, University, MS, Sr. Johnny Brock, Kosciusko, MS, Jr. Oliver Brock, McComb, MS, Fr. Bonnie Brockway, Vicksburg, MS, Fr. Marilyn Brooks, Shelby, MS, Sr. Robert Broom, Campbell, MO. So., A Jacqueline Brown, Tupelo, MS, Sr. Jamie Brown, German town, TN, Sr., AOF1 John Brown, Grenada, MS, Fr. Karen Brown, Vicksburg, MS, Jr. (Catherine Brown, Enterprise, MS, So., KA6 Lisa Brown, Columbus, MS, Jr., AOF1 Mark Brown, Water Valley, MS, Jr. Michael Brown, Water Valley, MS, Jr. Mozella Brown, Clarksdale, MS, Jr. Nadine Brown, Gretna, LA, So. Patrick Brown, Natchez, MS, So. Sandra Brown, Grenada, MS., Jr. Vernon Brown, Grenada, MS, Jr. Walton Brown, Mountainbrook, AL, Jr., 2X Anthony Browning, New Albany, MS, So. Mary Browning, Ecru, MS, Sr., AOI1 Randall Brownlee, Laurel, MS. Sr., A Daniel Bruchman, Bartlett, TN, Jr. Classes 355 Bru-Byr UNDERGRADUATES 1 Carla Bruno, Tulsa, MS. Fr Kurt Brunton, University, MS, So. ' Paul Bruscato, Monroe, LA, Sr., K+ Dana Bryan, Batesville, MS, Sr, OB Leigh Bryan, Batesville, MS, Sr., I1B Kim Bryant, Paragould, AR, Fr., AP ' Robert Bryant, McComb, MS, Sr., A A Timothy Bryant, Walnut, MS, Jr. Mary Bryson, Michigan City, MS Mary Buchanan, Germantown, TN, Fr. George Budz, Jackson, MS, Fr Robin Buelow, Jackson, MS, Jr. Cheri Buffington, Collins, MS, Fr., KA Lone Buffington, Collins, MS, Sr., KA ' Betty Buford, Water Valley, MS, Sr. Robbie Buford, Abbeville, MS, Sr. Dolan Bugg, Corinth, MS, Fr. Kimberly Bullard, Corinth. MS, Fr. Ann Bullen, Memphis, TN, So., AGO Angela Bullock, Hattiesburg, MS, So. Dawn Bump, Ocean Springs. MS, Sr., AOH Valerie Bunns, Clarksdale, MS, Sr. Anne Buntin, Memphis, TN, Fr. Betty Burcham, Corinth, MS, Sr. ' Janice Burcham, Corinth, MS, Sr. Bradley Burden, Greenwood, MS, So. Alexis Burdine, San Angelo, TX, Fr., KA Pamela Burge, Ripley, MS, Sr. Cynthia Burgess, Water Valley, MS, Sr., Z B Janet Burgess, Pascagoula, MS, So. Barbara Burkett, Oxford, MS, So , ZTA Jennifer Burkett, Oxford, MS, Sr., ZTA ' Sharon Burks, Nashville, TN, Jr , KA Daphyne Burnett, Poplarville, MS, Jr. Elizabeth Burnett, Oxford, MS, Sr., AAA . James Burnett, Memphis, TN, So., A6 Tammy Burney, Jackson, MS, Jr., 4 M Howard Burns, Nashville, TN, Sr., K Joe Burns, West Memphis, AR, Jr., X+ John Burns, Brookhaven, MS, So., A Robin Burns, Sardis, MS, Fr., AA11 Ronald Burns, Marietta, MS. Sr. Jack Burrell, Dallas, TX, Jr., BSH Gregory Burress, Water Valley, MS, Jr., ATO-Jennifer Burrow, Amory, MS, Sr., AF Patricia Burrow, Oxford, MS, Jr., ,VV Ruby Burt, Oxford, MS, Jr Mickey Busby, Oxford, MS, So. Dianne Bush, Columbus, MS, So. -Susan Bush. Jackson, MS, So., AAA Daniel Butcher, Biloxi, MS, Jr. Noel Butler, Clarksdale, MS, Sr., BOH Pauletta Butler, Batesville, MS, Sr Robin Butler, Spring, TX.Sr, ZTA Willard Butler, Baltimore, MD, Jr. George Byars, Memphis, TN, Sr., A6 Kalhryn Byars, Oxford, MS, So., AAII Cassandra Byers, Holly Springs, MS, Sr., AK A Robert Byram, luka, MS. Jr., A+ Allison Byrd, Collierville, TN, Fr.AT. Charles By rd. Jackson, TN, Jr., K2 Kimberly Byrd, Fulton, MS, Sr Molly Byrnes, Carlisle, MS, Fr., AT f f 356 Classes Cad-Cha i P 9 f v D v Dollie Cadden. Selmer, TN. Fr.. ZTA Charlotte Cade, Wes. MS, Fr. Terry Cade. West. MS, Jr. A Cheryl Caffey, Batesville. MS. Fr.. OB James Cahill, Senatobia. MS. Fr. 2AE- Eugenia Cairns, Senatobia, MS. Sr - Bizabeth Caldwell, Grenada. MS. So.. XQ C Caldwell. Senatobia. MS. Sr .James Caldwell. Como, MS. Jr. (Catherine Caldwell. Tupelo, MS, Jr.. AATI Priscilla Caldwell. Oxford, MS. Sr Dawn Calhoun. Hombeak. TN, Fr ' Gwendolyn Calhoun. Vaiden, MS, Fr. Jeffrey Callaway. Starkville, MS, Sr . KK Neida Calloway, Tupelo. MS, Fr. ' Caron Calvert. Tequesta. FL, So., ADD Michael Camp, Humsville. AL So., KA Craig Campany, Oxford. MS. SO..KA Jeffery Campbell, Winona. MS, Sr. Lou Campbell, Cooler, MO, Fr. Patrick Campbell, Palos Verdes Es, CA, Jr.. TKE Thomas Campbell, Pontotoc, MS, Jr., X+ Christina Canty, Oxford, MS, Sr. Charles Carlisle, Water Valley, MS, So. Fjnily Carlisle, Miami. FL, Fr., ZTA Barbara Carlson, Medford, OR. Sr. Grace Carman, Bumsville. MS. Jr. Gilbert Carmichael. Meridian, MS, Jr., HKA Brian Cannon. Southaven. MS. Fr. Cindy Cames. Pontotoc, MS, Sr Lady Carnes, Elliott, MS. So John Carney, Crystal Springs, MS. Jr.. A Fonda Carothers. Lake Providence, LA, Jr. Cannon Carpenter. Booneville. MS. Jr. Kathey Carpenter, Greenwood. MS. So.. KKF- Nancy Carpenter, N. Carrollton, MS, So. Michael Carr, Ann Arbor, MI. Jr. Joel Carriker, Vardaman, MS, Jr. Alice Carroll. Jackson. MS. Jr. IIB Danelle Carson. Pelahatchie, MS. Sr.. KA- Brenda Carter. Sard is. MS, Sr. Cherie Carter, Forrest City. AR. Fr., HB Dixie Carter, Dallas. TX. Jr., KKP Leslie Carter, Sardis, MS. Jr. Ella Carter, Memphis, TN. Jr. Mary Carter. Sardis. MS, Jr., M Mary Caruthers, Oakland. MS, So. Shelley Can- , Little Rock, AR, Fr. . IIB David Case, Brookhaven, MS, Jr. David Case, Oxford, MS, Sr. Michael Case, Brookhaven. MS, Sr. Robert Case. Madison, MS. Sr, HKA Jorge Castilla, New York, NY, Fr. Ronald Castle, Eupora. MS, Jr , KT Betsy Castleberry, By halia, MS, Sr. Kimberely Castleberry, Sikeston, MO, Sr. Monica Catania, Statesville. NC, Fr. Hal Cato, Nashville. TN. So., A6 ' Joseph Cavataio, Memphis, TN, Fr. Christopher Cavazos. Southaven. MS. Sr., IIK Stephen Cawthon, Pascagoula, MS, So., Ben Karen Cervantes, Hattiesburg, MS. Jr., w Barbara Cesare, Vicksburg, MS, Jr.. M Thomas Chain, Oxford. MS, Jr., ATO Leah Chamberlain, Tupelo, MS, Fr., KA6 Martha Chambers, Montgomery, AL, Jr., AAA Nicholas Champeau, Potomac, MD, So., X+ Laura Champion, Oxford, MS, Sr, KA Joanna Champlin, Pensacola, FL, Fr., ZTA Keng Chan. Malaysia. Fr. Kwok Sang Chan, University, MS, Fr Lap K. Chan, Hong Kong, Fr f! a i Classes 357 Cha-Col UNDERGRADUATES Poon Chan, University, MS, Jr. John Chancellor, Oxford, MS, Jr Wendy Chancellor, Oxford, MS, So., AOII -Sudon Chang, Singapore, Fr. Kamal Chanouha, Beirut, Fr. Santiago Chapa, Alice, TX, So. Elizabeth Chapman, Houston, TX, So., AAA Melissa Charbonneau, Hattiesburg, MS, Jr., AAA ' Caroline Chatfield, Leland, MI, So., AAn Stephanie Chia, Singapore, So. Nancy Chien, Oxford, MS, Jr Richard Childers, Ripley, MS, Sr. S .lya Childs, Corinth, MS, Fr., ZTA Thomas Childs, Ethel. MS, Fr., A Sip Choo, University, MS, So Kay Chow, Singapore, Fr. Benny Chrestman, Houlka, MS, Jr. Richard Chrestman, Clarksdale, MS, Sr. Susan Chrestman, Clarksdale, MS, So. Robert Christian, West Point, MS, So., BOH Angela Christopher, Peru, IN, Jr. Kea Chua, Rantau, Jr. Keng Chua, Singapore, Sr. Lek Chua, Malaysia, Sr. Carol Cianciola, Memphis, TN, Jr., KKr- James Citty, Clinton, MS, Sr. Dorothy Clapp, Garretsville, OH, So., AATI James Clark, Maben, MS, So. Lena Clark, Pearl, MS, So. Michelle Clark, Holcomb, MS, Fr Paula Clark, University, MS, Jr. Robert Clark, Moorhead, MS, So. Tammy Clark, luka, MS, Jr. Vicki Clark, Water Valley, MS, Sr. Christopher Clarkson, Coll. AR, Fr. Larry Clawson, Kingsport, TN, Jr. George Clemens, Milford, MA, Jr. Melanie Clement, Pontotoc, MS, Sr. Mollie Clements, Tupelo, MS, Sr., KA6- Raye Clements, Bruce, MS, Sr. Wayne Clements, Bruce, MS, Jr. Jenny Cleveland, Houston, TX, Fr., KA Lori Cleveland, Yazoo City, MS, Fr., AOn Jeny Cliburn, Pearl, MS., Sr. Lori Cliett, West Point, MS, Fr., AAH Timothy Climer, Southaven, MS, Jr., KA Amy Coates, Hazlehurst, MS, Fr. Dwayne Coats, Taylorsville, MS, Sr. Rhodes Cobb, Clarksdale, MS, So., AAA Frost Cochran, Houston, TX, So., 4 A6 Sharon Cofer, Athens, GA, Jr., XS! James Cof fey, Etta, MS, Jr. Jeff Coggin, Fulton, MS, So. Michael Coggins, Tupelo, MS, Sr., X Eunice Coghlan, Pelahatchie, MS, So., AF- Robert Coker, Yazoo City, MS, Sr. " Sam Coker, Yazoo City, MS, Fr , A6 Christy Cole, Paris, TN, Fr. Hoyt Cole, Booneville, MS, Sr James Cole, Natchez, MS, So., KZ Stuart Cole, Dallas, TX, So., A6 Anthony Coleman, Sardis, MS, Sr. Bruce Coleman, Jackson, MS, Fr Paula Coleman, Aberdeen, MS, Fr, AT- Christie Coleman, Southaven, MS, Fr. Edwin Coleman, Ackerman, MS, So., X Gerald Coleman, Oxford, MS., Sr -John Coleman, Southaven, MS, Sr., X Judith Coleman, Sardis, MS, Jr. Pamela Coleman, Louisville, MS, Jr. Christina Collier, Memphis, TN, Fr., AAR Kelly Collins, Brentwood, TN, Fr., AAfl f P 3 V 358 Classes Col-Cro f f. ft David Collins. Oxford. MS. Sr Janet Collins. Louisville, MS, Sr. Kevin Collin Grenada, MS. So. Kimberl y Collins. Cleveland. MS, Fr, X0 Terry Colotta, Indianola. MS, So , X Jason Colquett, Schlater. MS, So., A Deryl Colson, Batesville. MS, Fr. Frank Conaway. Madison. MS. Sr. Mary Condon, Hmsdale. IL. Fr., KA6 Eugenia Conner, Gulfport. MS, Sr. Roy Conner. Southaven. MS. Jr., X Stephen Conniff, Corinth, MS, Sr. TKE Gregory Conquest, Columbus, MS, Fr. Lisa Conway, Bvhalia. MS. Jr. Phillip Coode. Nashville, TN. Jr. Angela Cook, Como. MS. Jr Mary Cook, Nashville. TN. So.. KA8 Deborah Cook, Grenada. MS, So. Gina Cook, Weir, MS. Fr., AAT1 David Coon, Santa Rosa B, FL, Fr Russell Coon. Santa Rosa B. FL, Fr Elizabeth Cooper, Tunica, MS, So. Lisa Cooper, Potts Camp, MS. So. Nathan Cope. Sun Valley, CA, Sr Erin Corrigan, Meridian, MS, So., KA8- Eugene Coskery. Medford Lakes. NJ. Jr. K+ - Finney Cossar. Jackson. MS, Sr., AAA Lee Cossar. Charleston. MS, Sr., IN Margaret Cossar. Jackson. MS, So., AAA- Keith Gotham, Southaven, MS, Jr. Ria Cotros, German town . TN, Fr.. XQ Jerry Couch, Hernando, MS. Sr , 11 Robin ' Couch, Memphis, TN, Fr.. KA William Counts. Sarasota, FL, Jr., IIKA Alma Courtney. Florence, MS, Fr, AOI1 Paul Courtney, Neely, MS, Jr. Sharon Courtney, Hattiesburg, MS, So., FIB Dana Cowart, Hazlehurst, MS. Jr., K A9 Karen Cowart, Gautier. MS, Fr. Steve Cowden. Nashville, TN, Fr., ZAE Andrea Cox, Memphis, TN, Sr., ZTA Artemus Cox, Columbus, MS, Fr., IX Barry Cox, Memphis, TN, So. Jill Cox. Charleston. MS. So (Catherine Cox, Amory . MS, Sr., ZTA Mark Cox, Jackson, MS. Sr., A6 Mary Cox. University. MS, So.. AT Michael Cox. Lexington. KY, Jr., K Stacey Cox, Oxford, MS, So., ZTA Susan Cox. Jackson. MS. Jr.. KKT Tamara Cox, Orlando, FL. Jr., AAJl Steven Craddock. Cleveland, MS, So.. KA Carol Craig, Houston. MS. Sr., AT Mark Craig, Natchez, MS. Jr.. ZX Michael Craig. Oxford. MS, Jr. Ellen Cram. Ripley. TN, Jr.. AWl Donna Cranford. Seminary. MS, So Vera Cranford, Seminary, MS, So. Robert Craven, Fulton, KY, So. Emily Crawford, Flora, MS, Jr Golda Crawford. Kosciusko. MS, So. Kevin Crawford. Pearl, MS. Sr Mark Crawford. Jackson. MS. Fr. James Crews, Memphis, TN, Sr., A6 Patricia Crocker, Coffeeville, MS, So. James Crof ford. Risen . AR. So Michael Crook. Henning, TN. Jr , X+ Cynthia Crosby, Kosciusko. MS. Sr Ian Cross. Oakland. MS, Jr. James Cross. Oakland. MS. So. Cross, Dewitt, AR. Fr. Bonita Crowe, Oxford, MS, Sr ). Jason j we, F ft J Classes 359 Cro-Del UNDERGRADUATES f " - NO PARKING SERVICE VEHICLES ONLY 3-p - v-vfc jL, s ; X - F -ti r Sheila Crowley, Maben, MS, Fr Moseziner Crozier, Vaughn, MS, Jr. Patrick Crum, MS, Fr. Danna Culbrealh, Coldwater, MS, Sr. Eugene Cummings, Yazoo City, MS, Fr., SN Ronald Cummings, )ackson, MS, Fr. Susan Cummings, Water Valley, MS, Sr. Stephanie Cunningham, Brentwood, TN, So., I1B Stephen Cunningham, Mobile, AL, Sr. Mary Curci, Lexington, KY, Jr., KKF- Charles Currey, Memphis, TN, So., A Brian Cyr, Laporte, TX, Jr. Willis Dabbs, Oarksdale, MS, Fr., ATS! Melissa Dailey, Ripley, TN, Sr., KA6 Rubens Dalaison, Union C ity, CA, Fr Mary Dale, Monticello, MS, Sr., Af- Maureen Dale, Monticello, MS, Fr., AT Mary Daley, Jackson, MS, Jr. Amy Dallas, Vardaman, MS, Fr. Bradford Daniel, Oxford, MS, Sr Laura Daniel, New Albany, MS, Sr. Carol Daubs, Memphis, TN, So., KA Colleen Davern, Vicksburg, MS, Jr. -Joe Davidson, Sardis, MS, Fr. Sara Davidson, Terry, MS, Sr. Alan Davis, Bruce, MS, Sr. Alison Davis, Lumberton, MS, Jr. Ann Davis, St. Petersburg, FL, So., I1B Brenda Davis, Nettleton, MS, Jr. Christopher Davis, luka, MS, Jr. D ' Ann Davis, Jena, LA, Sr., ZTA ' Jennifer Davis, Holly Springs, MS, So. Joseph Davis, Pascagoula, MS, Jr. Joseph Davis, Sandersville, MS, Jr. Joseph Davis, Mantee, MS, Sr., KA Lance Davis, University, MS, Sr. Lisa Davis, Hattiesburg, MS, Jr. M,m Davis, Dallas, TX, Jr., KA6-Sidney Davis, Mendenhall, MS, Fr. -Suzanne Davis, Como, MS, Sr., AAA . Tina Davis, Canton, MS, Fr John Dawkins, Hattiesburg, MS, Sr., ZN Dayna Dawley, Southaven, MS, Jr. Seymour Dawson, Clearwater. FL, Jr., KA Carol Day, Cunnison, MS, So., X(l Jane Day, Blytheville, AR, Fr., AOI1 Lou Day, Columbia, TN, Jr., FIB Edward Dean, Sledge, MS, Jr Jeffrey Dean, Kosciusko, MS, Fr. Michael Dean, Oxford, MS, Sr. Vanessa Dean, Moorhead, MS, Jr. Bernie Bearman, Leakesville, MS, Jr , 4 KT Rebecca Dearman, Jackson, MS, Sr., 4 M Sarah Dearman, Jackson, MS, Fr., I1B+ Frances Deceit, Memphis, TN, So., AAA Jerry Declue, Memphis, TN, Fr. Teresa Dedeaux. Morton, MS, Sr. Michael Dees, Pascagoula, MS, Sr. Wendi Defrank, Jackson, MS, Jr. Joseph Dehmer, Jackson, MS, So., ZX -Sandy Delbridge, Abbeville, MS, Sr Stella Delisle, Portageville, MO, So., AAII Eric Dell, Gideon, MO, Sr., BSII p p f? V ;lb d f fi 360 Classes Dem-Edw Ginger Dickenon. Connth. MS. Jr Dickey, Potts Camp, MS, Fr Laura Dickinson, Memphis, TN, Sr., XQ Robin Dickson, Great FIU, VA. Jr., ZTA Jean Dillard, Itta Bena. MS, Sr , KKF Jeffrey Dilley. Indianola. MS. Sr. Perry Dillon, Tylertown. MS. Jr. Danny Dilworth. Tupelo, MS. Jr.. B6R Jam ' al Dimes, Stitlwater, OK, Jr. Binh Dinh, N. Biloxi, MS. So Toi Dinh. Biloxi, MS. So. Robert Dinsmore, Wausau, WI, So Uoyd Dixon, Summit, MS, Fr. Vickie Dixon, Pontotoc, MS, So James Dobbs, Baldwyn. MS. Jr Rachel Dobbs. Mantee, MS, Sr Bobbie Dodd, Sunflower, MS, So Bradford Donaldson, Long Beach, MS, So . +K+ Jack Donaldson, Gennantown, TN. Sr KS James Donoghue. Fort Lauderdale, FL, Fr, BOD Terri Dorsey. Carthage. MS, Jr. Lydia Douglas, Memphis, TN, Sr. Mary Downey. Yazoo City, MS. Fr. Jeffrey Downing. Brandon. MS, Fr.. 4 8 Suzanne Downing, Maiden, MO, Sr Richard Doyle, Hazlehurst, MS, Sr Thomas Draper, luka, MS.SO..+KT Mary Draughn, Jackson, MS. Jr., XQ- Elizabeth Draughon, Clarksdale, MS, Fr. AAA Eric Drewes. Picayune. MS, Fr., A+ James Drewry, Kossuth, MS. Jr Allison Drummond, Oxford. MS, Jr . KAS Anne Drummond, Nashville. TN. So . KA David Dubard, University, MS, Sr. Edgar Duckworth, Decatur, GA. Jr , +K+ Channa Dudley, Long Beach. MS, So.. AT Mary Dudley. Calhoun City, MS, Sr. Jeffery Duke, Fulton. MS. Jr . KA Vivian Dulaney, Tunica. MS, Jr., OB Gregory Dunaway. Carrollton, MS, So Dana Duncan, Tupelo, MS. So. Donald Duncan. Memphis. TN, Sr. Evy-an Dundas, Forrest City. AR. Sr.. KA8 Michael Dunlap. North Andover, MA, Fr. ' Tammy Dunn, Greenwood. MS. Fr. William Durbin. Hopkmsville. ICY. Jr. Elizabeth Durrett, Plantation. FL, )y AA . Laurie Dutton, Nashville. TN. Fr., AAH Herbert Duvic, New Orleans, LA. Sr, X+- William Dykeman, Ripley. MS, Sr David Dykes. Tallahassee. FL. Jr Elizabeth Early, Memphis. TN. So.. KA- Susan Easley. Meridian. MS. Fr. +M -Stuart Easterly, DanviUe, KY.Sr.KA Lisa Eastridge. Enid. MS. So John Eaves, Jackson. MS. Fr . X Teresa Echols. Houston, MS, Sr. AOII Thomas Edgeworth, Belden, MS. So., IX Richard Edmonson, Jackson, MS, Sr . KZ Kimberly Edmundson, Gennantown, TN, FT., M Andrew Edwards, Winona, MS. Jr. Clyde Edwards, Canton, MS, So., B9I1 Katrina Edwards. Slidell. LA. Jr John Demboski. Louisville. MS, Fr Bruce Denney, Milan, TN, Sr., KA Leronda Dennis. Water Valley, MS, Fr Robert Dennis, Jackson, MS. Fr.. +KT- Marion Denton. Cleveland. MS. Fr. AAA Patrick Dessauer. Covington, LA. So , AKE Robert Dexter. Oxford. MS. Sr. Zelda Dexter. Oxford. MS. Sr. Elizabeth Dial. Memphis, TN.Jr.ZTA 7 V Classes 361 Edw-Fio UNDERGRADUATES P II VI f Paula Edwards, Greenwood, MS, Jr. James _ger, Caledonia, MS, Jr. -Mary Egger, Caledonia, MS, Jr. Sharon Eichelberger, Jackson, MS, Fr , AOR Amanda Elliott, Brookhaven, MS, Sr , AAA Charles Elliott, Greenwood, MS, Jr. David Elliott, Long Beach, MS, So., K2 Donna Elliott, Greenwood, MS, Jr. Frank Elliott, Oxford, MS, Sr., A8 Mary Elliott, Owensboro, KY, Fr., AAFI Paul Elliott, Long Beach, MS, So., K2 Robert Elliott, Ripley, MS, Sr., ZN Walter Elliott, Ripley, MS, Fr., ZN Parker Ellison, Jackson, MS, Jr., A9- Karen Ellzey, Yazoo City, MS, Sr., AOH Cynthia Elmore, Aberdeen, MS, Fr., AP Susan Elmore, Vaiden, MS, Fr- Kimberly Ely, Nashville, TN.Sr, KKP Roy Embry, Winona, MS, So., ZN William Emerson, Vicksburg, MS, Jr. Anna Emmons, Meridian, MS, Sr., AAA Jane Emmons, Hattiesburg, MS, Fr., AAA Shirley Engle, Oxford, MS, Sr. Scott Enochs, Jackson, MS, So., TKE ' Erik Enslen, Elk Grove, IL, Fr. -Stephen Epperson, Yazoo City, MS, Sr., A Frontis Ergle, Charleston, MS, So. Charles Erwin, Tunica, MS, Fr. Cynthia Erwin, University, MS, Jr. Deanna Essary, Corinth, MS, Jr. Joseph Estes, Shannon, MS, Jr., KA Steven Estock, Oxford, MS, So. Angela Eubanks, Oakland, MS, Fr., AAH Bobby Evans, Greenville, MS, Jr. James Evans, Ruleville, MS, Fr., ZX- Alicia Evans, Dyersburg, TN, Sr., X(! Nina Evans, Water Valley, MS, So. Terrell Evans, Pearl, MS, Jr. Andrew Fairley, Lake Cormorant, MS, Fr. Jay Fandel, Tupelo, MS, Sr., X Tammy Farese, Ashland, MS, Sr. Delbert Farmer, Benoit, MS, So., ZX Paul Farr, Premiss, MS, Jr , ZX ' Suzanne Farrar, Amory, MS, Jr. Eugenia Farrington, Jackson, MS, Fr., Xfl Samuel Farrington, Jackson, MS, Jr., ZX Martha Farris, Oxford, MS, Sr., X!!- Richard Farris, Tiilatoba, MS, Jr. Rhonda Farrow, Coldwater, MS, So. William Faulkner, Batesville, MS, Jr Helen Fedric, Oxford, MS, Sr , M Carrie Feldhaus, Oxford, MS, Fr. Caroline Fells, Fayette, MS, So. William Fells, Kosciusko, MS, Sr. James Ferguson, Southaven, MS, So., KA Robert Ferguson, Aberdeen, MS, Jr. Toya Ferguson, Jackson, MS, Jr., KKP -Juliette Fero, Ocean Springs, MS, Fr. Scott Fields, Southaven, MS, Jr Kimberly Finan, Reston, VA, Jr., KA- Cheryl Finn, Sallis, MS, Sr. Barry Fioranelli, Cleveland, MS, Jr. Angela Fiore, Oxford, MS, Sr f r XV 1 y 362 Classes Fis-Gar Annie Fisher. Marks, MS, Sr. Bentamm Fisher, Marks. MS, Jr. Fatima Fisher, Marks. MS. Jr . AMI Robin Fisher. Selmer. TN. Sr.. AAI1 Lisa Fiech. Holly Springs, MS. So . AT- Brilt Fitts. Corinth, MS. Sr Laura Fills. Corinth. MS. Jr -Scarlett? Flanagan. Grenada. MS. Fr. AAA James Fleming, Chickasha, OK. So., TKE James Flessas. Eads. TN. Sr. Allison Fletcher, Naples. FL. Sr., I1B+ Leslie Fletcher. Indianola. MS. So.. KA Sallie Fletcher, Indianola. MS, Sr. Delores Flowers. Omaha, NE. Jr Karl Floyd, Houston. MS, Sr Laura Floyd, Greenville, MS, Fr , M Luther Floyd. Booneville, MS. Jr Melody Floyd, luka. MS. Jr., AAI1 Sharon Floyd. Vicksburg. MS. So Mary Foard. Lafayette, LA. Fr , KA0 Susan Fbgle. Forest. MS, Fr , AAH Jo Foley. Etta, MS. Jr Tina Foley, Long Beach, MS. Jr , KAO-Riti Folse. Marrero. LA, Sr. Cindy Fondren, Mathiston. MS. So Tina Fondren, Mat histon , MS, Sr. Amy Lou Ford, Sardis. MS, Sr. Daphnee Ford. Eupora. MS, Fr. -John Ford, Greenwood, MS, Sr., ZX Kimberly Ford. Holly Springs, MS, Sr., AKA Marjorie Ford, Water Valley. MS, Fr , AOn William Ford. Laurel. MS, So . ill ' Stacy Fortenberry, Magnolia. MS. Jr . I1B Robyn Fortner, Gulfport, MS, Jr. Tracee Fortner, Memphis, TN, Sr.. XQ Charles Foster, Holly Springs, MS. Sr. Jill Foster. Tupelo. MS, So . HB . Sallie Foster. Jackson, MS. Sr . Xil Michael Fountain. Gautier, MS, Sr. Deborah Fox. Kosciusko, MS, So. Anna Francis, Fulton, MS. Fr Martin Francis, Meridian. MS. Fr Rhonda Franks, Corinth, MS, Sr. -Shannon Franks. Franklin, TN, Fr. Lisa Fratesi. Leland, MS, So , M Jay Frederking, Oxford, MS, Jr. Judy Freeman. Oxford. MS, Jr , AT Ruby Freeman, Biloxi, MS, So. Emily Freemyer, Helena, AR. So , KA6- Natalie Freeze, Oxford. MS. Sr. ' Joanna Fridge, Mobile, AL. So., KA Lavorace Frierson. Oxford. MS. Fr. Emily Fulcher. Jackson. MS, Fr .. XQ- Cedric Fuller, Tupelo, MS, Jr James Fuller, Hernando, MS, Sr. Tommy Funk, Harlingen. TX. Fr. Curtis Gabardi. Brandon, MS. Jr. William Gabbert. Water Valley, MS, Sr Amelia Gadd, Hickory Flat. MS. Jr , AAJ1 Walter Gadd, Hickory Flat, MS, Fr.. ATD- Anita Games. Corinth, MS, Jr Howard Galbraith. Maitland, FL, So., 2N Melanie Gallant, Houston, TX, Fr. Eleanor Galtney, New Orleans, LA, So., KA Juan Camarra, Bolivia. Jr., TKE Robert Gandy, Florence, MS, Sr., K2 " Jon Gardner. Hattiesburg, MS. Fr. Judy Gardner, Greenwood, MS. Jr. Kevin Gardner, Jackson, MS, jr. Sheri Garland. Smithton. IL, So. Leisha Garner, Mobile, AL. Fr., AT- Eileen Garrard, Ocean Springs. MS, Jr. Classes 363 Gar-Gra UNDERGRADUATES Glen Garrett, Goodlettsville, TN, Jr., SE Joanna Garrett, Oxford, MS, Jr. Mary Garrett, Ruston, LA, So.. KA Phillip Garrett, Baldwin, MS, Fr.-Stevie Garrett, Booneville, MS, Jr. Pamela Garrison, Ruleville, MS, Jr Sherry Garrison, New Albany, MS, Sr. -Stephanie Gaston, Betzoni, MS, So., AP- Alicia Gatewood. Forest, MS, Sr.AT Ariane Gaudet, Lafayette, LA, Fr., AT Catherine Gaudet, Natchez, MS, Fr. John Gayden, Memphis, TN, Fr., SN Michelle Gebhart, Jackson, MS, Fr., KA John Gee, Itta Bena, MS, So Randy Geib, Decatur, IL, Fr. Caryn Geneser, Glen Ellyn, IL, Fr. Beatrice Gentry, Tunica, MS, Fr Michael Gentry, Tunica, MS, Sr., A I A James Gerald, Vicksburg, MS, So. Karen Germany, Longbeach, MS, So., ZTA-Sherri Gianino, Columbia, MS, Sr. Cheryl Gibbs, Yazoo City, MS, Jr., AAI1 Jeanna Gibson, Winona, MS, Jr. John Gilbert, Tupelo, MS, Sr., Ben Kathryn Gilchrist, Carthage, MS, Fr., AT Melanie Gilder, Jackson, MS, Fr. Roger Gilder, Tupelo, MS, Sr, AKE Scott Gill, Russellville, AR, Sr Grace Gillenwater, Memphis, TN, Fr., AOI1 -Julia Gillespie, Jonesboro. AR, Fr , KKP Lisa Gillespie, Phoenix, AZ, So. Barry Gilmore, Caruthersville, MO, So. Tara Gilvary, University, MS, Jr., AAFI Cynthia Gin, Turwiler, MS, Jr. Michael Gladney, Jackson, MS, Sr. Anna Glenn, Meridian, MS, Sr., AT Tinnie Glover, Holly Springs, MS, So. Manuel Goforth, Tupelo, MS, Sr. Beverly Golden, Kingsport, TN, So. Sonya Gong, Merigold, MS, Sr. Ronda Gooden, Clarksdale, MS, So. Alan Goodman, Jackson, MS, Fr.. ZN Kathryne Goodman, University, MS, Sr., ZTA Rosalyn Goodman, Oxford, MS, So., ZTA Ginger Goodwin, Jackson, MS, Fr., AAA James Goodwin, Salisbury, NC, Sr. William Goodwin, Meridian, MS, So., X ' l ' Susan Googe, Booneville, MS, Sr. -Gloria Goolsby, Oxford, MS, Fr. James Gordon, Banner, MS, So. Leslie Gordon, Tupelo, MS, So., X Tina Gordon, Calhoun City, MS, So. Valerie Gordon, Meridian, MS, Fr., FIB - Jennifer Gore, Woodland, MS, Sr., AT Larry Gore, Houston, MS, So. John Gorham, Brentwood, TN, So., 2AE- Michael Gosa, Jackson, MS, Sr. Bob Graham, Greenwood, MS, Sr., A TO Douglas Graham, Charlotte, NC, So. -Julia Graham, Vienna, VA, So., ADO Kathryn Graham, Memphis, TN, Jr., KA Marcus Graham, Braxton, MS, Fr., KT Renee Graham, Tupelo, MS. So., KKF Timothy Graham, Aberdeen, MS, Jr., X James Grantham, Crystal Springs, MS, Sr., A+ Pepper Grantham, Yazoo City, MS, Jr., AAA Kenneth Graves, Colt, AR, Jr., + Kirk Craves, Natchez, MS, Jr. Charles Gray, Coffeeville, MS, Jr. Fred Gray, Decatur, AL, So James Gray, Corinth, MS, Fr Kevin Gray, Pearl, MS, Jr ' $no ' - ' 7 364 Classes Gra-Har Madelyn Gray, Brooksville. MS, So.. AT- Stephen Gray, Biloxi. MS, Jr. " Gwen Greaves, Waveland. MS, So., ZTA Kathryn Green. Jackson. MS, Sr , KKT Susan Green. Memphis, TN, Jr., XQ Thomas Green, University, MS, Sr.. 11 Alicia Greenlee. Mobile, AL. Jr.. KA Tracy Creer. Anguilla, MS, Sr , KKF- Hally Gremillion. Brentwood. TN. So., AT Alicia Gressett. Kosciusko, MS. Jr Marcus Gressert, Kosciusko. MS, So. Marshall Griffin, Eupora. MS. Sr. Kimberly Griffing, Jackson, MS, So., AAA Dana Grimes. Okolona. MS, Sr. Tonva Grisham, Oxford, MS. So., AAII Adam G ' nsmer, Weston, CT, Fr. K+ Robert Gromada, University. MS, Sr Sean Grossell, Destrahan. CA. Fr. Deborah Gruenewald, Memphis. TN, Sr. Stephen Gruskiewic, Edison, NJ, Fr. Robin Gryder, Biloxi. MS, Sr. Maria Guilday. Lexington, MS, Jr. Brett Guin, West Memphis. AR, So. Candy Gunn, Walnut. MS, So., AATI Gloria Gunn, Tupelo, MS. Fr Jack Gunn. EUisville, MS. Fr , X Nike Gunnels. Clovis. MM. Sr. KKT Timothy Guntharp, Fulton, MS, Jr Robert Gurner. Water Valley, MS, Sr.. X Lynda Guttery. Memphis, TN, So. Ginger Guynes, Jackson. MS. So.. XQ David Guyton, Tupelo. MS, Fr., ZX -Carlos Guzman. University, MS, Sr. Douglas Habig. Woodville. MS, So., K Margaret Hagler. South Dennis, MA, Jr. Mary Haick. Jackson. MS. Jr.. Ml Martha Haire, Winona, MS, Sr. Harriet Hale. Pontotoc, MS, Jr., AOH Terri Hale. Pontotoc, MS. Jr.. AOn Anne Hales, Hattiesburg, MS, Sr . XQ Lisa Half ord, Memphis, TN, So., KA Frances Hall. Ewa Beach. HI. Jr. James Hall. Ft. Washington, MD. So.. +KT Leanne Hall. Bruce. MS, So Patricia Hall, Hattiesburg, MS. Jr.. XQ Paula Hall. Oxford, MS, Jr Scon Mailman, Myrtle. MS. Fr. -Lucille Halpin. Vicksburg. MS. So.. KKT Renee Hambrick. Fairfax. VA. Fr, .IT Tad Hamilton. Duck Hill , MS, Sr. Amanda Hammack, Murray, KY, So., IIB Todd Hammock, Belmont, MS, Jr. Chad Hammons, Brandon. MS, So. Kelvin Hamner, Clarksdale, MS, Sr.. A A James Hancock. Memphis. TN. Sr.. K+- Julia Haney. Madison, MS, Sr. Wanda Hankins. Mantachie. MS, Jr. Cassandra Hanks, Crenshaw, MS, Jr. Kenney Hanks. Tupelo, MS, Sr, B6n Elizabeth Harbison, Memphis. TN, Jr., AAA . Barry Harbour, West Memphis, AR. Sr, X Jeffrey Harden, Mantee, MS, Jr. Lisabeth Hardin. Winter Park. FL. So, M Sheila Hardin, Fulton, MS, Jr. Tammie Hardin. New Albany. MS. Sr.. ADD Charles Harding, Southaven. MS, So., X Monte Hare, Booneville. MS, Sr. John Harless, Jackson, MS, So., IX Robert Harper. Greenville, MS, So. Amethyst Harris, Eupora. MS, Sr. Delos Harris. Blue Mountain. MS, Sr Jeffery Harris, Laurel, MS.Sr. Classes 365 Har-Hin UNDERGRADUATES Mary Harris, Tupelo, MS, Jr., M Victoria Harris, Jonesboro, AR, Sr, AOF1 Yolanda Harris, Tupelo, MS, Sr. Darrell Harrison, Eupora, MS, So. Michael Harrison, Eupora, MS, Jr., KT Sean Harrison, Jackson, MS, Jr., K2 Cydni Hart, Crossett, AR, Fr, M Katherine Harvey, Mountain Brook, AL, So., K AO Michael Harwell, Nashville, TN, Jr., X+ Carol Hasson, Clinton, MS, Sr. Vicki Hatcher, Cordova, TN, So., KA Wesley Hatcher, Milton, FL, Sr Daniel Hathorne, Soso, MS, Sr. Shannon Hausner, Glendora, MS, Fr Zeid Hawi, University, MS, Jr. Micheal Hawkins, Tupelo, MS, Sr. William Hawks, Jackson, MS, Jr., X Lisa Hawley, University, MS, So. Margaret Hawthorne, Jackson, MS, Sr. Gregory Hayes, Oxford, MS, Sr. Philip Hayman, Pascagoula, MS, Sr. Teresa Hayman, Jackson, MS, So. Laura Haynes, Potts Camp, MS, Jr. Elizabeth Hays, Sardis, MS, Sr., X James Hays, Jackson, MS, So., A6 Valarie Head, Belzoni, MS, Jr. Hugh Hearn, Cordova, TN, Jr. Peggy Hegwood, Jackson, MS, Jr., AAH- Ronald Heimbach, Hernando, MS, Jr. Thomas Helm, Pass Christian, MS, Fr., KZ Terry Helmes, Batesville, MS, So. Melanie Hemphill, Louisville, MS, Jr. Dawn Henderson, Greenville, MS, Jr., AOH John Henderson, New Albany, MS, Sj. Herbert Henderson, Yazoo City, MS, Sr. Sherie Hendricks, Blue Mountain, MS, Sr. Chen Heng, University, MS, Sr. Thomas Hennington, Summit, MS, Jr. Mary Hercher, Cumberland, MA, Fr.- Jennifer Herndon, Waterford, MS, So. Sophia Herrick, Opelika, AL, Fr., ZTA Katherine Herring, Canton, MS, Sr. Robert Herring, Memphis, TN, So. William Herring, Brandon, MS, Jr. Barbie Herrington, Pearl, MS, Sr., AATI Betsy Herrington, Pearl, MS, Sr., AAI1 Jeanne Herrington, Metairie, LA, Fr., KA Sherri Hester, Mathiston, MS, Jr. Susan Hewitt, Natchez, MS, Fr., M Bruce Hicks, Nashville, TN, So., Ben Claire Ann Higginbottom, Mathiston, MS, Sr. James Hightower, Winona, MS, Sr., 211 Cynthia Hill, New Albany, MS, So. Donna Hill, West Point, MS, Jr., AT Jane Hill, Greenville, MS, So Robbie Hill, Hattiesburg, MS, Sr Robert Hill, Brandon, MS, Sr. Shawn Hill, Victoria, MS, So., M Thomas Hill, Ripley, MS, Sr., ZN Edward Hilliard, Ocean Springs, MS, Fr. Brent Hinton, Corinth, MS, Sr. Mary Hinton, Ruston, LA, Fr., AT Melissa Hinton, Jackson, MS, Fr, XB 366 Classes Hin-Hug Robert Hinton. Jackson, MS. Sr . IN Victoria Hinze. Heth. AR. Jr. Mary Hitt. Aberdeen, MS. Sr, AT- Tina Hoard, Booneville. MS. Sr. Elizabeth Hodges. Greenville. MS. |r _ AT- Kenneth Hodges. Greenwood. MS. Sr . +K+ Jane Hodges. Corinth. MS, Fr . M Winter Hodges. Trenton. TN, Jr.. X+ Virginia Hoffman. New Orleans, LA. Sr. XJJ Susan Hogendobler, Villa Ridge. IL. Jr Maria Holcomb, Biloxi. MS. Fr ' Steven Holeman. Amory. MS. Jr Frank Holiman, Greenwood. MS. Sr . AH- Kathcnne Holland, Jackson. MS. So . KA- Mary Holland. Tupelo. MS. So . XB Edward Holley. Long Beach, MS. So Marv Hollis. lackson. MS. So . AT " Caroline Hollister. Pascagoula. MS. So.. KA Edith Hollornan. Jackson. MS. Sr.. AT Holly Hollowell. Oxford. MS. Sr Jennifer Hollowell. Olive Branch. MS. Fr +M Hank Holman. Jackson. MS. Jr . IX Nora Holman. Oxford. MS. Sr - Sandy Holman, Jackson. MS. Fr , XQJennifer Holmes. Hendersonville. TN. Sr . AOfl Julie Holmes, Germantown, TN, So., KA Timmy Holsonback. Fulton. MS. Jr Lauren Homich, Norfolk, VA, So , AAI1 William Homra. Fulton. KY. Jr , KI Curtis Honeycutt, University, MS, Sr. Paul Hood, Benton, MS. Jr. K+ Paula Hood, Houlka, MS. Sr Chiew Hooi, Malaysia, Fr. Kathleen Hooker, Lexington. MS. Fr. XS1- Joseph Hooks. Oxford, MS, Sr. Pamela Hooks. N. Carrollton. MS, Jr. Debbie Hoover. Olive Branch. MS. Sr.. ZTA Susan Hoover. Franklin. TN. Sr. KA Corinne Hopper. Walthall. MS. So , M David Horan. Water Valley. MS. Sr. Charles Hord. Natchez. MS. Fr. ATQ- Alison Home, Ellisville, MS. So. Joey Horton, Ponotoc, MS. So. Nancy Horton, Shreveport. LA. So.. AT Robert House, Pearl. MS. Jr. Virginia House, Mantee, MS, Sr. George Houston, Saltillo, MS, Jr Martha Houston. Houlka, MS. Sr DeAnne Hovas, Kilmichael. MS. Jr. Amy Howard. Memphis. TN. Sr, Xfl Denise Howard, Columbus. MS. Fr Gail Howard. Coila. MS. So. Laura Howard. Memphis. TN. So.. AAI1 -Thomas Howe. Hanover Park. IL, Jr Jeffery Howell. Durant. MS. So Sam Howell. Pontoloc. MS. Sr , TKE Laura Hrebenar. Ft Lauderdale. FL.Sr. Lawrence Hubacek. Palos Heights. IL, So.. A+- Benjamin Hubbard, Batesville. MS. So. Judy Hubbard. Jackson. MS. Fr ,+M Mona Hubbard. Batesville. MS. Sr Kelhe Huddleston. Tupelo. MS. Fr.. A All Elizabeth Hudson. Sard is. MS, Sr Kevin Hudson, Louisville. MS, Jr. Mark Hudson, Sardis. MS. Sr Sharon Hudson. Batesville. MS. Jr Rachel Hudspeth. Senatobia. MS. Sr Henry Huffman. Kosciusko. MS. Jr , A+- Thomas Huffman. Meridian, MS. Sr. Ill Danita Huffstatler. Southaven. MS, So.- Arthur Muggins, Southaven, MS, Jr., KA Joy Muggins, Southaven, MS, So.. Classes 367 Hug-Joh UNDERGRADUATES Allen H ughes, Memphis, TN, Sr . A8 Lisa Hughes, Louisville, MS, Sr. Sandra Hughes, Kosciusko, MS, So., M Stanley Hughes, Pontotoc, MS, Fr -Helen Hull, Laurel, MS, Sr., X!! ' Andrew Hume, Jackson, MS, Sr , 2X Ann Hume, Jackson, MS, So., M Arlena Humphries, Ellisville, MS, Sr Alex Hunt, luka, MS, Sr Jennie Hunter, Selmer, TN, Sr. M Toni Hurdle, Holly Springs, MS, Sr. Peyton Hurley, Memphis, TN. Fr , KA Sharon Huskey, Amory, MS, Sr. Gregory Husnik, Long Beach, MS, Jr Christi Hussey, Tupelo, MS, So. James Hussey, Aberdeen, MS. Sr., A Carolyn Hull, Dallas, TX, Sr., Xil Jill Hutto, Tupelo, MS, Jr.. Xfl Michelle Hyver, New Orleans. LA, Fr. Nancy Imre, Milan, TN, Jr., AOII Carol Ingranam, Jackson, TN, Fr., tM Jennifer Inkster, Jackson, MS, Jr., KA9- Mark Irby, Jackson, MS, So., BBII -Susan Iskowitz, Oxford, MS, Sr. Victor Isom, Sunflower, MS, So. Ahmad Itani, University, MS, Jr. Tammie Ivey, Dennis, MS, Jr. Randal Ivy, Sheffield, AL, Sr, KA Roseantonia Ivy, Holly Springs, MS, So. Ida Jackson, Cruger, MS, Jr. , AKA Kermit Jackson, Gulfport. MS, So. --Kevin Jackson, Brandon, MS, Sr., 2N Mary Jackson, Sardis, MS, Sr Regina Jackson, Drew, MS, So., AAA- Teresa Jackson, Dallas, TX. Sr. Victoria Jackson, Cruger, MS, Jr., AKA Ward Jackson, Greenwood. MS, Sr., SH Cassandra Jacob, Clarksdale, MS, Fr. Jeffrey Jacobs, Memphis, TN, Jr.- Robin Jacobs, Madison, MS, Fr., Xfl-Suzette Jacobs, Drew, MS, Jr., AKA Lynn Jadwin, Winona, MS, Jr -Amy James, Meridian, MS, Fr, AT Randy James, Louin, MS, Jr. Timothy James, Calhoun City, MS, Sr. Tracy James, Southaven, MS, Sr. Sylvia Jarrett, Bruce, MS, Fr., AOII Terrie Jaudon, Greenwood Springs, MS, Fr.- Joseph Jeffrey, Hueytown, AL, Jr. Donna Jenkins, Sallis, MS, Sr. Gregory Jenkins, Goodlettsville, TN. So., flKA Gwendolyn Jenkins, Oxford, MS, Sr. John Jenkins, Lawrenceville, GA, Sr. -Steven Jenkins, Coldwater, MS, Fr. Ross Jennings, Picayune, MS, Jr. Stephene Jennings. Tippo, MS, So., AP- Tara Jennings, Batesville, MS, Fr.. I1B Glenn Joe, Greenwood, MS, Sr Alan Johnson, Hattiesburg, MS, Jr. Angela Johnson, Nesbitt, MS, Jr., KKP- Barbara Johnson, Clarksdale, MS, Jr. Charles Johnson, West Point, MS, Sr. Charles Johnson, Jackson, MS, Fr. 368 Classes Joh-Ker Connie Johnson. Meridian. MS. So . -V . David Johnson. Falkner. MS. Sr. Dorothy Johnson. Batesville. MS. So.. ZTA Dwight Johnson, Chicago. IL, Jr. Frances Johnson. University, MS. Sr., M Jamela Johnson, Jackson. MS. Fr. Jeffrey Johnson. Memphis. TN. Sr . BW1 ' - Jeffrey Johnson. Winona. MS, Jr Jody Johnson, Mantee, MS.Jr Kenneth Johnson. Winona. MS, So . K Kenton Johnson, Lafayette. LA, Sr.. A Lisa Johnson. Henderson, TN, So., AT Lisa Johnson, University, MS, So. Lori Johnson, Lafayette. LA. Jr , KA8 Lou Johnson. Woodland, MS. Sr. Marianne Johnson, Oxford, MS, Sr Melanie Johnson, New Site, MS, Jr . Rodney Johnson, Corinth, MS. Jr. Ruth Johnson, Wheeler, MS. Jr.. Al " Sandra Johnson. Bellefontaine, MS, Jr. ' Stephen Johnson, Houston, TX, So. Susan Johnson. Booneville, MS, Jr. William Johnson, Memphis, TN. Sr. William Johnson. Hat tiesburg. MS, Fr. Kenneth Johnston. Bay St Louis. MS, Fr. Tracey Jolly. Van Vleet. MS, Sr Alisha Jones. Baton Rouge, LA. Jr. KAO Allison Jones, Anniston, AL, Sr, KA Amy Jones. Cleveland. MS. Sr. Billy Jones. Laurel, MS. So.. SX Bonnie Jones, University, MS, Fr. Bridget Jones, Holly Springs. MS. So Frank Jones, Jackson, MS, Jr. Gerald Jones, Piano, TX. Fr He ' her Jones. Munster. IN. Jr. Janet Jones, Meridian, MS. Sr. Jeffery Jones, Booneville, MS, Sr. Jennifer Jones, Water Valley. MS. Jr . XQ Jill Jones. Greenwood, MS, So. Johnny Jones, Ruleville, MS. Sr.. A A Lisa Jones. Port Gibson. MS. So., A All Merlin Jones. McComb. MS. So.. B8R Paula Jones. Bruce. MS. Jr. Sandra Jones, Booneville. MS. Jr Stephen Jones. Franklin, TN, Jr.. K+ Terry Jones. Brandon, MS. Sr . KT Lisa Jordan. Friars Point, MS, So Mike Jordan, Hattiesburg. MS. So., IN Stephen Jordan, Sherwood, AR, So. Angela Jourdan, Booneville, MS. Jr. Margaret Ju. Greenwood, MS, Jr. Mark Judson, West Point, MS, Jr , Ben Kenneth Jumper, Germantown, TN, Sr. Emil Kabban. Tupelo, MS, Sr. Mohd Kamarudin, University. MS. Sr Karl Kammerer, Doraville. GA. Jr Anthony Kangethe. Nairobi, Jr. Paul Karlsson, West River. MD, Jr. Katherine Kavel man . Simpson, IL, Fr., KA6 (Catherine Kay, Tupelo, MS, Sr., KKF Rosemary Keebler, Oxford, MS, Sr. Amy Keevers, New Orleans. LA, So., AAfl Patricia Keith, Water Valley. MS. So. M Everett Kelley. Brentwood, TN, Fr.. SX Gavle Kelly, Collins. MS, Fr , +KT -Heidi Kelly, Tupelo, MS, Jr.. AT Phillip Kelly, Milton, FL, Fr., X - Scott Kelly, Clinton. MS, Fr - F-ric Kelsey. San Jose, CA. So. Sandra Kelso, Southaven, MS, Jr Stephanie Kenney, Jackson, MS, Fr , 4 M Laurie Kern, Jackson, MS, Sr Classes 369 Ker-Law UNDERGRADUATES Jane Kersh, Haltiesburg, MS. So., AAI1 Kyle Kelchum. Oxford, MS, So. Audrey Keys, Tupelo, MS, So. -Carlton Keys, New Albany, MS, Fr. Phyllis Keys, New Albany, MS, So Richard Keys, Oxford, MS, Jr. James Kidd, Jackson, MS, Jr. Bernadette Kilgore, Holly Springs, MS, Fr. Laura Killebrew, Lexington, MS, Fr. Susan Killen, Oxford, Ms, Sr. Cheryl Kimmons, New Albany, MS, Sr. James King, Ackerman. MS, So.. KA Kellye King, Wesson, MS, Jr. Larry King, Oxford, MS, Sr Lea Anne King, Water Valley, MS, Jr., AAII Walter King, Jackson, MS, So., KA William King, Dunwoody, GA, Fr, ZBT Mark Kingsley, Flintstone, GA, Fr, ATO Chad Kinninmonth, Blylheville, AR.So. ' Kenneth Kirk, Clarksdale, MS, Sr Michael Kirk, Myrtle, MS, Jr. Susan Kirk, Oxford, MS, Sr. Susan Kirkland, West Helena, AR, Jr., ZTA Lauren Kitchens, Tupelo, MS, So., AT James Klepper, Memphis, TN, Sr., SN Pamela Kloha, Holly Springs, MS, Fr., AF- Cecilia Klotz. Mobile, AL, Fr, AAA Saraya Klotz, Bald Knob, AR, Fr -Cecil Knight, Columbus, MS, Sr Michael Knight, Oxford, MS, So. Ronnie Knighton, Grenada, MS, Sr. Kimberly Knochel, Jackson, MS, Fr. Jeffery Knott, Dyer, TN, Jr., A+ Miriam Knowlton, Oxford, MS, Sr. Yee Ko, Singapore, Jr. Chee Kon, Malaysia, Sr. Kian Kong, University, MS, Sr. ' Ng Kong, Malaysia, Fr Michael Koon, Myrtle, MS, Jr. Deborah Kramer, Germantown, TN, So., AAII Russell Kruchten, Germantown, TN, Sr, K3 Stuart Kruger, Prentiss, MS, Sr., ZX Kristen Kunkler, Laurel, MS, Jr. Mikela Kwan, Moorhead, MS, So. Kimberly Kyser, Camden, AR, So , M Roy Labella, Indianola, MS, Sr.. 2H Walter Ladnier, Biloxi, MS, Fr. Austin Lafferty, White Deer, TX, Fr. Denise Lahaye, Leonville. LA, Jr.. AAfl Kathryn Laird, Southaven, MS, So. John Lamar, Crystal Springs, MS, So., AKA Victoria Lamb, Tupelo, MS, So., AOII Mary Lambert, Hazlehurst, MS, So. Melissa Lambert, Vicksburg, MS, So. Patricia Lambert, Greenville, MS, So., AOFl Linda Land, Batesville, MS, Fr Cindy Landreth, Vardaman, MS, Fr Robert Landry, Biloxi, MS, Fr. James Lane, Richland, MS, So, TKE Mary Langenbacker, Waveland, MS, Fr. Lisa Langford, Lexington, MS, Fr. Dalana Lankheit, Charleston, MO, Fr. Bryan Lantrip, Waynesboro. MS, Sr. James Lantrip, Ocean Springs, MS, Jr. Lina Laroche, Ripley, TN, Sr.. K A8 Jeffrey Laseter, Ellisville, MS, So., EX Jennifer Latour, Ocean Springs, MS, So. -Sandra Lauderdale, Clarksdale, MS, Jr., KA8- Timothy Lauridsen, Virginia Beach, VA, Sr. Leslie Lawhon, Tupelo, MS, Fr. Lance Lawrence, Jackson, MS, Jr. Steven Lawrence, Kosciusko, MS, Jr. 370 Classes Lea-Lov f en ' t fc. r $$ Janet Leake, Southaven. MS. Jr . AZ8 Melanie Leake. Ridgely . T l. Fr Man- Lean 1 . Oxford MS. Sr . ' AT- Scon Lean . Oxford. MS, Sr . IN Richard Ledford. Montgomen , AL. Sr . .16 Daniel Lee. Hattiesburg; MS. Fr . IX Darrell Lee. Jackson. MS. Sr Karen Lee. Oxford. MS, Jr.. Ml Pain Lee. Tupelo. MS. Jr. Peng Lee. University. MS. Sr Ralph Lee. Flora. MS. Sr . K+ Sandra Lee. Qarksdale. MS. Jr , IIB William Lee, Jackson. MS. K Emily Lehr. Houston. MS. Sr , AOO Rella Leonard. Belden. MS, So Choon- Kiong Leone, Malaysia, Sr. Lad ve Lester. Memphis, TN, Jr. Dean Lester, Florence, MS. Jr.. BW1 Ella Lesure. Potts Camps. MS, Sr Donna Levens, Long Beach. MS Sr . KAS ' Jef fen- Lever. Hazlehurst, MS, Fr.. IIKA Jan Levy. Canton. MS. Sr . XQ Amy Lewis. Tullahoma. TN.Fr.IU James Lewis. Ft Lauderdale. FL. So , K+ Jeffrey Lewis. luka . MS. KT Joel Lewis, luka. MS. Sr . KT John Lewis. Hathesburg. MS. Sr . IX Leigh Lewis. Oxford, MS. Sr Stephen Lewis. University. MS, So., m Stephen Li, Hong Kong. Fr Sharon Liat. Singapore. Fr Christine Liberto, Grenada, MS, Jr. Christopher Liddy. Holly Springs. MS. Sr Sarah Liddy. Holly Springs. MS. So ., ZTA Melanie Ligon, Duck Hill, MS. So . AA Hwan Lim. University, MS, Jr. Teck-Sin Lim. University. MS, Sr Allison Umbnck. Armuchee, GA. Jr. Kathryn Lindamood. Tiptonville, TN. So.. AGP Karen Lindley, West Memphis. AR. Jr . M Eugene Lindsey . Jacksonville. FL. Sr.. MI Larry Lindsey. Somerville, TN. Fr.. ZN Scott Lindsey, Pascagoula, MS. Sr.. K+ Eric Undstrom. Laurel. MS, Jr K A Dorothy Lineberry. Booneville. MS. Sr. Charles Linton, Moss Point, MS, Sr. Thomas Lipski . Long Beach, MS, Jr. Audrey Little. Blue Springs, MO. Jr Cheryl Little. Southaven. MS. Jr. Janice Littlefield. Oxford, MS, So Alison Littlejohn, Oxford, MS. Jr. Lisa Littlejohn. New Albany. MS. Sr . AT Timothy Littlejohn. Corinth, MS, Sr. Felecu Littleton, N Carrollton. MS, Sr Lu Ann Livingston. Columbus, MS. Fr . Jeffrey UoyiGatlinburg. TN. Fr., K+ Lizabeth Locke. Atlanta. GA. Sr . XQ Pamela LoHin. Star. MS. Fr Bradley Loften , El Dorado. AR, Fr. Benjamin Logan. Tupelo. MS. Sr . KA Angela Long. Gulfport, MS. Fr Carrie Long. Corinth, MS, So., AAA Daphne Long. Gulfport. MS. Sr. Elizabeth Long. Clinton. MS. Fr Ladye Long. luka. MS, Jr . KKF Leslie Long; Laurel. MS. So Tuck Loong, Oxford. MS. FT. Bradley Lott. Pascagoula. MS. Sr. HI Andrea Lott, Clinton. MS, Fr . Ml Mark Lovan.Paducah.KY.So, KT.Angela Love. Greenville. MS, Fr., Ml Alden Lovelace. Gulfport. MS, Fr.. AAA p Classes 371 Lov-Mas UNDERGRADUATES Edward Lovelace, Brandon, MS, So. Angela Lovern, Rolling Fork, MS, Sr., AOI1 Joyce Lowe, Clarksdale, MS, Sr., AT- May Lowe, Glendora, MS, Jr., KKP Seeley Lowery, Memphis, TN, Sr., KA Leigh Lowry, Memphis, TN, Jr., AOO Marvin Lubin, Memphis, TN, Fr., A Dana Lucas, West Frankfort, IL. So., AOn Kelly Lucas, Columbus, MS, So., AAA Sean Lucas, Kankakee, IL, So., KT- William Ludlow, Gladwyne, PA, Fr., ATSI Ashley Lum, Tampa, FL, Jr. Sui Lung, Hong Kong, Sr. Linda Lusco, Vicksburg, MS, Sr., KKP Perry Lust, Southaven, MS, So. Beverly Lyons, Grenada, MS, Sr. Jane Mabry, Nashville, TN, Jr., AAA William MacDonald, Grenada, MS, Sr. Betty Mace, Edwards, MS, Jr. Lynda MacNaughton, Harrisonburg, V A, Jr., XQ Karen Macon, Eupora, MS, Jr. Mohammed Madani, Lebanon, Sr. Rhonda Madison, Crowder, MS, Jr.- Mark Maffet, Biloxi, MS, Sr., K+ Esther Magee, Oxford, MS, Sr., ZTA Johnny Magee, Pope, MS, Sr. Martin, Magee, La Grange, IL, Fr., K Tommy Magee, Mount Olive, MS, Sr. Sandra Magers, Baldwyn, MS, Sr. Freeland Magruder, Jackson, MS, Fr, $A8Doreen Mah, Lake Village, AR, Fr. James Maher, Clinton, MS, Sr. Lisa Main, Jackson, MS, Sr , 1 1 H Kenneth Malchow, Batesville, MS, Sr. Lucy Mallett, Natchez, MS, Jr., AOH Sarah Mallory, Kankakee, IL, Fr. Tammy Malone, Pensacola, FL, Jr. Patsy Mangrum, Ethel, MS, Sr. -James Mann, Duck Hill, MS, Jr. William Mann, Memphis, TN, Jr., 4A6- Jimmy Manning, New Albany, MS, So. Charlotte Mansfield, Pope, MS, Jr. Anthony Maples, University, MS, So Eric Marble, McComb, MS, Jr., KA Gwendolyn Marion, Waterford, MS, Jr. Christopher Markley, Joliet, IL, Jr. Mark Marshall, Harrison, AR, So. Betsy Martin, Double Springs, AL, Jr., ZTA Betty Martin, Wesson, MS, Sr. Charlotte Martin, St. Louis, MO, Fr. Cindy Martin, Indianola, MS, Jr., AP- Daniel Martin, Natchez, MS, Fr Janet Martin, Tupelo, MS, So. Joseph Martin, New Albany, MS, So., ZX Mary Martin, Crystal Springs, MS, So. Melissa Martin, Meridian, MS, So., AAA Mitchell Martin, University, MS, Fr. Nancy Martin, Ocean Springs, MS, Jr. Naomi Martin, University, MS, Sr., M Renee Martin, Indianola, MS, So., AP Patrick Maslanka, Laurel, MS, So., 11 Dennis Mason, Michigan City, MS, Jr. Melissa Mason, Jackson, MS, So. 372 Classes Mas-McK Robert Masoner. Basking Ridge. N ' J Jr. Angela Massey. Gennantown, TN. Jr., AAJI Jonathan Massey. Vardaman , MS, Fr Pamela Massie. Como. MS, Jr. Lisa Mathews. Locust Valley. NY. So William Malhis, Houston. TX, Fr. N Barbara Mathis, Oxford , MS, Fr Lori Mathis. Corinth. MS, Sr. Ricky Matkins. Tupelo, MS, Fr, A Angela Matthews, McComb, MS. Jr , AT Rodney Martina, Biloxi, MS, So. Rose Mattina. Biloxi. MS, Fr. Billie Mattson, Senatobia. MS, Sr. Richard Maxwell, Long Beach, MS, Sr . K2 Anna May f .eld . Kountze. TX. Fr., AAA- Jay Mayfield. Etta. MS, Fr. Julia Mayfield. Clarksdale. MS, So.. AAA Farrah McAlexander. Oxford. MS. Sr. John Me Arthur, Clinton, MS, Sr. Walter Me Arthur, Clinton, MS, So Charles McCain, Batesville. MS, Sr. A+A Dana McCall , Natchez. MS, Sr. Karen McCann. Fordyce. AR, So. Sharron McCardle, Hazlehurst. MS, So Beverly McCaughan, Pearl, MS, Fr. Karen McCaughan, Pearl. MS, Jr. John McCay, Oxford, MS. Jr., ZAE Robert McClain, Tupelo, MS, So. Justin McClure. Sardis. MS, Sr., A9 James McColgan, Hermitage, TN, Sr. Joseph McConnell, Natchez. MS. Jr., K Davis McCool, New Orleans. LA, Sr. AS Scott McCorkle, Jacksonville, FL. Jr Wilma McCrae, Buckeye, AZ, Jr. Annie McCullough, Lincoln, IL, So Robert McDade, Shannon. MS. Jr.. A John McDaniel, Jackson. MS, So. Lori McDaniel, Bolivar, TN, Fr. Russell McDaniel, Brighton, TN, Sr. Kenneth McDonald, Ripley. MS. Fr. Michael McDonald, Meridian. MS. Jr. Prentis McDonald, Meridian, MS, Sr. Tracey McDonald. Corinth. MS, Sr., XD Edward McDoniel, Holly Springs. MS. Jr. Linda McDowell. Oxford, MS. Sr.. ZTA Brian McElroy. Bonne Terre, MO, Sr. Gloria McElwain. Grenada, MS, Fr , AT- Leslie McEntire, Memphis. TN, So.. KA8 Michael McFall, Corinth. MS. Fr.. IX Greg McFarlin. Coldwater. MS, Fr. Robert McGahan. Hillsboro. MO. Sr., X - Michael McGee, Memphis, TN. Sr, K+ Stephanie McGee, Jackson. MS, Fr, XO Kenneth McChee, Salhllo. MS, Jr.. +KT John McGill, Millington. TN, Jr James McGinnis, Jackson, MS, So., B8II Brian McCivern, Edwardsville. IL, Jr., K+ Sean McGivern, Edwardsville, IL, Fr. K+- Lynn McGrath. Tupelo, MS, Sr -Terry McGraw, Salem, V A. Sr Janet McGreger, Booneville, MS, Sr. Anna McGregor, Memphis, TN, Sr. Michael McGuire, Memphis, TN, Sr.. ATB Roberta McGuire, Alexandria, VA. So . AI " Robert McHugh. Knoxville, TN. So . K+ Elise Mclntosh, Memphis, TN, Fr, ITS - Elise McKay, Anniston. AL. Jr, KA Donna McKee, Walnut. MS. Jr. Jules McKee. Brandon. MS. So., SN -Charles McKibben. Jackson, MS. Sr Peggy McKie. Dekalb. MS. Jr. Tina McKinney. Carthage. MS. Jr Classes 373 McK-Moa UNDERGRADUATES f f f Lil McKinnon, Tampa, FL, Sr, AAH Melissa McLain, Belzoni, MS, So., AF Anna McLean, Columbus, MS, Sr., AF Tammy McLellan, Oxford, MS, So. William McLellan, Lexington, MS, So. Theodore McLemore, Meridian, MS, So., AT!) -Claire McLendon, Clinton, MS, Sr, KKF Jimmy McLendon, Newton, MS, Jr. Sara McLeod, Lake Charles, LA, So., OB Andrea McLure, Alexandria, LA, Jr., KA6 Karen McMillan, Water Valley, MS, Sr. Terry McMillin, University, MS, Sr. Rufus McMinn, Batesville, MS, Jr. Jane McMullen, Meridian, MS, So., AAA Cheryl McNeer, Greenwood, MS, Jr. Kathryn McNeese, Columbia, MS, Jr., XB Eric McNeil, Paducah, KY, So., KT- Michael McNulty, Homewood, AL, Sr. Robert McPhail. Golden, CO, Sr Meredith McPherson, Germantown, TN, Fr., AAA Little Genie Mac McRoberts, Jackson, MS, Jr., A8 Patrick Meadows, Leland, MS, Sr. Donna Medley, Oxford, MS, Fr., KKF Micheal Medlin, Blue Mountain, MS, So., TKE John Meek, Pascagoula, MS, Jr. Phillip Meek, Lexington, MS, So , OKA Julia Meeks, Corinth, MS, Jr., AAA Scott Meggs, Freeburg, IL, Fr. Lorie Mehler, Soulhaven, MS, Fr., KKF Eddie Melton, Water Valley, MS, Fr. Mark Melvin, Laurel, MS, So., HKA Kerry Merritt, University, MS, Fr., 2X Laura Merritt, Tupelo, MS, So. Anna Metcalfe, Tupelo, MS, So., KKF- Michael Metcalfe, Tuscumbia, AL, Sr. Kathy Michael, Baldwyn, MS, Jr. Henry Michel, Jackson, MS, Jr., 2AE- Lawrence Michiels, New Orleans, LA, Fr., X Angela Middlebrook, Monticello, MS, Jr., AJ Marion Middleton, Yazoo City, MS, Sr., KE Craig Miller, Ocean Springs, MS, Sr., KA Dorothy Miller, Madison, MS, Jr., X8- Joseph Miller, Holly Springs, MS. Sr. Martha Miller, Jackson, MS, Fr., ZTA Stephanie Miller, Memphis, TN, Sr, KKF Youlanda Miller, Oxford, MS, Sr. Alisa Millican, McComb, MS, Sr. Gena Milliken, Dewitt, AR, Fr., FIB ' Henry Mills, Jackson, MS, Fr. Holly Mills, Houston, TX, Fr., KA6 John Mills, Bonne Terre, MO, So., X Leslie Mills, Oxford, MS, So. William Mills, Greenville, MS, Sr., EN Rebecca Milton, McCool. MS, Fr. Mary Mims, Byhalia, MS, So. Patricia Mims, Greenwood, MS, So., AOfl Reba Minga, Oxford, MS, Sr. Brian Mitchell, Helena, AR, So. James Mitchell, Memphis, TN, Jr., ZX Joe Mitchell, Forest, MS, Sr., X+ Michael Mitchell, Naperville, IL, Jr. Lynn Mize, Oxford, MS, Fr. ' William Mark, University, MS, Sr. 374 Classes Moa-Nel William Moak. Bogue Chilto. MS. Jr Andrea Mobley. Baton Rouge. LA. So.. AOII Gregory Mock. Florence. AL. So Pennv Mock. Senatobia. MS. Jr -Helen Moffat. ' Jackson. MS. Fr . KA-John Moffett. FayeHe, MS. Jr Michael Mog. Marietta, GA. Fr., OKA Ralph Monger. Memphis. TN. Sr , A6 Kenneth Monroe. Rienzi, MS. Jr. Tammy Monroe. Dennis, MS, Jr. Karen Montgomery, Germantown, TN. Fr ZT - Joe Moody. Holly Springs. MS. Sr . BI Levern Moody. Dundee. MS. Sr Charles Moor. Greenwood. MS, Sr. +A6 Carolyn Moore, Laurel, MS. Sr, KA Clara Moore. Scott. MS. Sr Damon Moore. Coldwater. MS, Jr. James Moore, Ethel, MS, Sr. John Moore, Charleston, IL, Sr. Ill Kimberly Moore. Sardis. MS, Sr Lisa Moore, Sardis, MS. Jr.. KKF- Margaret Moore, Tupelo, MS. So., KKP Mary Moore, Jackson, MS. Fr.. XQ Nancy Moore, Shannon. MS. So.. KA - Rebecca Moore, Fulton, MS. Sr Ruth Moore, Ellisville. MS Sr. A AH -Sharon Moorehead. Kilmichael MS.Jr Barry Morehead. Greenville. MS, So. Fred Morgan, Colorado Springs, CO, Sr.. SX Gretta Morgan, Boonevifle, MS. Sr. AAI1 Kenneth Morgan. Ashland. MS. Sr Mitchell Morgan, Booneville, MS. Jr. Jennie Moroney. Natchez. MS, Fr . KA Kim Morris. Tupelo, MS. Sr. AAH Michelle Moms. Madison, TN, Jr. AT- Kimberly Morrow. Courtland. MS. Sr Cynthia Morton. Dyersburg. TN. Jr. Julia Mosby. Oxford, MS, Jr Vicki Moss, Memphis. TN, Fr, KA Dean Mover, Franklin, TN. Fr. IX Michelle Mulder Dallas. TX, So.. AT- Shawn Muldowney. Spnngboro. OH. Fr. John Mulkey, Laurel MS. Fr.. in -Clairann Mulleins. Nashville TN, Sr.ZTA Robert Muller, Jackson, MS, Sr.A Katherine Mull ins. Laurel, MS, Jr , KA Michael Mullins, Bluefield, VA, Sr , KT- Walter Mullins, Natchez, MS, Fr., 2X David Murphy, Tunica. MS, Jr Kimberly Murphy. Indianapolis, IN, Jr Larry Murphy, Ashland, MS, Sr. Mike Murphy. Ashland, MS. So. Elizabeth Murray, Clinton, MS, Sr., M Laura Murray Clinton, MS, Fr. KKP Timothy Murray. Greenwood. MS. Sr. Georganne Muse. Southaven, MS, Sr James Musselwhite. Southaven, MS, So. Sherman Muths, Gulfport, MS, Sr, SN Robin Myrick, Grenada, MS, Sr. Leah Nabors, Clarksdale. MS. Jr., AAA -Julie Nacke. Burke, VA, Sr. Judy Nance, Riplev. MS, Jr.. AAO Christie Navaille, Carmel, CA.So. Thomas Neal. Winona. MS, Fr Edwin Neelly, Tupelo, MS. Fr. K A Donna Negrotto. Gulfport, MS, So., KKP- Michel Negrotto. Gulfport. MS. So Mary Neilson, Lexington. MS. Sr., AT Robert Neilson, Lexington, MS, So., AE- Kimberlv Nelms, Pascagoula, MS, Fr., KA- Clare Nelson. Port Gibson. MS, Jr.. AT- Clyde Nelson, Port Gibson. MS, Jr.. AP r. Classes 375 Nel-Par UNDERGRADUATES . Karl Nelson, Yazoo City, MS, Fr., KZ Letitia Nelson, Oxford, MS, So. Robin Nemati, University, MS, Jr. William Nester, Soso, MS, So Mary Nettleton, Shreveport, LA, Sr, AT ' Cheryn Netz, Lexington, MS, Fr. Patricia Newcomb, Corinth, MS, Jr. Dominic Newman, Oxford, MS, Sr. Mary Newman, Jackson, MS, So., AT Nancy Newman, Jackson, MS, Sr., 4 M David Newsome, University, MS, Jr. Jeffrey Newton, Jackson, MS, So., A6 Gregory Neyman, Senatobia, MS, Jr. Shelia Neyman, Drew, MS, So. Kimberly Nichols, Louisville, KY, Fr., AOH William Nickels, Blue Springs, MS, Sr. Douglas Nobert, Memphis, TN, So., KA Lucy Noble, Brookhaven, MS, Sr. Roberta Noble, Princeton, IL, Sr. John Noblin, Jackson, MS, So., ZX Tammy Noland, Grenada, MS, Fr., AMI Clark Nolen, Belzoni. MS, So., KZ John Norphlet, Oxford, MS, Sr. Stuart Norris, Warsaw, IN, Jr., ZN Kelley Norton, Jonesboro, AR, Fr., AAI1 Andrea Norwood, Jackson, MS, Sr., KA0 Susan Norwood, Sardis, MS, Fr., AOH Barbara Notter, Helena, AR, Fr., AMI Nkemakolam Nwankwo, University, MS, Sr. FJmore O ' Banion, Oxford, MS, So. Carla O ' Brian. West Point, MS, Fr., M Susan O ' Byrne, University, MS, Jr. Stephen O ' Connor, Herrin, IL, Fr., ZI1 Jennifer O ' Neal, Sledge, MS, Fr., AOH Patrick O ' Neill, Gulfport, MS, Sr., TKE ' Kim Oberkrom, University, MS, Jr. Mark O ' Brien, Lauderdale, MS, Sr. Michael Ocasio, Radcliff, KY, Jr. ' Jennifer Odom, Laurel, MS, So., KA Uchechukwu Okeke, Nigeria, Sr. -Carol Olender, Hollywood, FL, Sr. Antonio Olivares, Alice, TX, Fr. Ray Olive, Woodville, MS, So., X Angela Oliver, Hernando, MS, Jr. Verdell Oliver, Hernando, MS, Fr. Donna Osborne, Walls, MS, Fr., AMI Helen Ott, Morton, MS, Jr., M " Kelly Ott, Osyka, MS, Fr., AAA . James Owen, Ackerman, MS, Jr., KA Kenneth Owen, New Albany, MS, So., ZN Loura Owen, Ackerman, MS, Sr., M Susan Owen, Alexandria, VA, So., AOFI John Page, Oxford, MS, Sr. Kelly Page, Pontotoc, MS, So., AMI Kimberly Paine, Kennett, MO, Jr. Daniel Pair, FJlisville, MS, So., AT!) Tanya Palazola, Memphis, TN, Jr., M Deninda Pannell, Tupelo, MS, Jr. Rachel Paris, Indianola, MS, Fr., X!) Jef fery Parker, Vardaman, MS, Fr. Lori Parker, Columbia, MS, Fr. Melissa Parker, Purvis, MS, Fr. Penny Parker, Brandon, MS, So., I1B Whitney Parker, Moreland Hills, OH, Jr., KA Dennis Parks, Yazoo City, MS, Fr. Jordan Parks, Jackson, MS, Jr., AAA . William Parks, Gallatin, TN, So., K+ Robert Parrish, Russellville, KY, Sr., A Yvonne Parrish, Conway, AR, Jr., I1B4 Ginna Parsons, Oxford, MS, Sr. Melanie Parsons, Meridian, MS, So. Harry Partee, Jackson, MS, Fr. 376 Classes Par-Poy Cassandra Partlow, Shannon, MS. Jr Ma Partridge. Natchez. MS. So.. KA- Molly Paschal! Jackson. TN, Sr . AOR Raymond Patrick. Walls, MS. Sr Andrea Payne, Coldwater. MS. )r Michael Peaden, University. MS. Sr Gregory Peake. Honolulu, HI, Fr -Richard Pearson, Memphis, TN. Fr Robert Pearson, Kosciusko, MS, Fr Samuel Pearson, West Point, MS. Sr Randy Pee. Kosciusko, MS. Jr Robert Peede, Brandon. MS, Fr- Mary Pegues, Tupelo, MS. Jr., AOI1 Lavonzell Penamon. Oxford, MS. Sr Leigh Pender. Kosciusko. MS. Jr. Robert Pendleton, Jackson. MS, Jr., -X Janet Pennington, Pontotoc, MS, Jr. Jena Pennington, Ripley. MS. Jr. Robert Pepper. Houston. MS, Jr. Norman Perkins, Brandon. MS. So., ATQ Matthew Person, New Orleans, LA. Fr Teresa Peters, Baldwyn, MS. Sr Margaret Philippart, Oxford, MS, Fr . ZTA Deborah Phillips. Jackson, MS. Fr , M Joseph Phillips, Canton. MS. So , KS Paula Phillips, Portageville, MO, Jr Perry Phillips, Haltiesburg, MS, Fr , IS Tara Phillips, Culfport, MS. So., AAA- Charles Pickering. Laurel. MS. Jr , X Larry Pickle, Kosciusko, MS. So., F1K A Andrew Pierce, Collierville, TN, Jr Billy Pierce. Tupelo, MS, Sr. -Jeffrey Pierce, Indianola, MS. Jr - Kendall Pierce. Ml. Pleasant. MS. Jr Randall Pierce, Mt. Pleasant, MS, Jr. Ronn Pierce, Pearl, MS, jr . sen Sandra Pierce, Long Beach, MS. Sr.. , V A Beverly Pigg. Pulaski, TN, So , ZTA Thomas Pikey, Waterloo. IL, Sr . TKE Elizabeth Pin ' egar, Southaven, MS. )r. Margaret Pinson. Pontotoc, MS, Sr John Pitner, Winona, MS. Jr , A ' Jill Pittman. Hattiesburg. MS. Jr . XQ- Susan Pittman. Yazoo City, MS. Fr , KA Jerry Pitts, Pontotoc. MS, Sr. Scott Pitts, Laurel, MS, Jr Robin Plumlee, Dallas, TX, Fr. Geoffrey Podesta, Horn Lake. MS, Fr. Soon Poh. University, MS, Sr Chris Polk. Hattiesburg. MS, Sr. ZN James Pollard, Mobile, AL. Sr.. KS Julie Pollard. Brentwood. TN.So., KA Stephanie Pongetti, Shelby. MS. So Bryant Poole, Baton Rouge, MS, Sr. Franklin Poole, Baton Rouge. LA. Sr Helen Poole, Baton Rouge, LA. So., AT Brian Pope. Brandon, MS, Jr. Colelia Pope. Amory, MS, Fr. Robert Porch, Jackson, MS. So., SN Jon Porter, Oxford. MS. Sr. William Porter, Jackson, MS. Sr., A8 Douglas Potocki, Oxford, MS, Sr. Jethlynn Potts, Corinth, MS, Jr. Andria Poulos, Dallas, TX, Jr., HB - Lisa Powell, Mount Olive, MS, Sr Phyllis Powell, Oxford, MS, So. Sandra Powell, Benton, MS, Sr., KKF William Powell. Mount Olive, MS, So., KT William Power, Athens, GA. Fr. Jeffrey Powers. Jackson, TN, So. Marie Poynter, Ripley. TN. Fr. AGO William Poynter. Ripley, TN, " 377 Pra-Rem UNDERGRADUATES (J Jane Prater, Fayette, AL, So., AAA . Bruce Pralher. Memphis, TN, Jr., K Malinda Pralher, Columbus, MS, So., Af- Debra Pratt, Corinth, MS, So. Holly Presley, Greenfield, IN, Jr. Jennifer Pressley, Coldwater, MS, Fr. Machelle Preston, Danville, KY, Fr. Angela Prewitt, Koscuisko, MS, Sr Wiley Prewitt, Winona, MS, Jr. Ray Price, Forest, MS, Fr , ATS! Laundra Pride, Marks, MS, Jr. Portia Pride, New Albany, MS, Jr., AI Martha Prince, Shreveport, LA, So., KA Suzanne Prince, Alexandria, LA. So., KKT- Charles Pringle, Biloxi, MS, Sr., ZN Lisa Pritchard, Mathiston, MS, Jr. Susan Probst, Stone Mountain, GA, Jr., AAI1 Stacey Prow, Chesterfield, MO. Sr. Christopher Pruett, Oxford, MS, So Poppy Pruett, Pittsburgh, PA, Fr. Carlos Pruitt, Kilmichael, MS, Jr., TKE- Carol Pryor, Tupelo, MS, Jr., 4 M Lyn Pryor, Jonesboro, AR, Sr., KKP Michael Puckett, luka, MS, Fr. Stephen Puyau, Oxford, MS, Sr. Kathy Quarles, Oxford, MS, Sr Trey Quon, Moorhead, MS, Fr. George Rainer, Brandon, MS, Fr., B9I1 Sandra Rainer, Brandon, MS, Jr., FIB - Eddie Rakestraw, Blue Springs, MS, Jr. Joseph Ramia, Meridian, MS, Sr. William Ramsay, Durham, NH, Fr, KT- Bradley Ramsey, Belden, MS, Sr., OKA Clay Ramsey, Vero Beach, FL, Sr. David Ramsey, Baton Rouge, LA, Fr., K5 Suzanne Ramsey, Oxford, MS, Jr. Carol Rasco, Dewitt, AR, Fr., KKF- Sharon Ralliff, Brandon, MS, Fr., KA Indran Ratnam, Singapore, Fr. John Raulston, Knoxville, TN, Jr., KT David Rawls, Nesbit, MS, Fr. Beverly Ray, Tupelo, MS, Sr., X!i Kenneth Ray, Pontotoc, MS, Sr. Mary Ray, Memphis, TN, Fr., M Phyllis Ray, Henderson, TN, Sr. Susan Ray, Natchez, MS, Fr, M Mark Read, Columbus, MS, Sr, KZ Ali Reda, Lebanon, Jr. Anthony Redditt, Grenada, MS, Jr. Belinda Reed, Charleston, MS, Sr. Bruce Reed, Holly Springs, MS, Sr., 2H Jamie Reed, Jackson, MS, So., Xil Jean Reed, Oxford, MS, Fr. Edie Reese, Calhoun City, MS, Sr. John Reeves, East Peoria, IL, So., KK+ Patricia Regan, Yazoo City, MS, Jr., KKP- Cherry Reid, Nesbit, MS, Jr. " James Reid, Huntsville, AL, Sr Richard Reid, Batesville, MS, Sr., HKA- James Reidy, Oxford, MS, Sr Paul Reinhart, Chidester, AR, Jr. Myron Rejebian, Dallas, TX, Sr., KA Pamela Remmers, Germantown, TN, Fr., . AAH 378 Classes Ren-Rus Doyle Renfrew, Oxford, MS, Sr. UKA Elizabeth ResU, Vicksburg. MS, So., KKT- Christopher Reves, Jackson, MS, fr. Mary-jane Rhodes, Nashville, TN, Sr, 4 Robyn Rhodes, Memphis, TN, Fr Richard Riales. Sardis, MS. Jr. Karen Rice. Charleston. MS. Sr . AAA- Phillip Rice. Olive Branch. MS, Fr. Rander Rice, Columbus. MS. So.. C++ Manell Richards. Eupora, MS, So. Janet Richardson, Birmingham. AL. Jr., M Kathi Richardson, Jonesboro. AR, Sr. AOT Charles Ricketts. Cermantown. TN, Jr. SN Jacqueline Ricks, N. Carrollton, MS, Fr. John Riddell. Canton, MS, Sr James Riddle, Vicksburg, MS, Fr Gary Rikard Pope, MS. So. John Riley, Hopkinsville, KY.Sr Thomas Riley, Batesville, MS, Jr. Jerry Rimmer. Brant Beach, NJ, Sr. William Rios. Forrest City, AR. Fr.. X Anne Ritchie. Canton. MS, So. Mary Rives, Louisville, MS. Jr., M Brian Roach, Newton, MS, Sr Emily Roane, Memphis, TN, Sr, HB+ Anne Robbins. Tampa. FL. So., M Read Robbins. New Albany, MS. Jr. Andrea Roberts, Murfreesboro, TN, Jr. ZTA Laura Roberts, Gray son . LA. Fr. Mark Roberts. Ocean Springs. MS, Sr, K Mary Roberts. Jackson, MS, So. Richard Roberts, Memphis, TN, Fr.. ZN Alice Robertson, luka. MS, Jr Daniel Robertson, Jackson, MS, Jr., KA Drew Robertson, Grenada, Fr , ZX Bobby Ferrel Robertson, Koscuisko, MS. Jr. Kenneth Robertson. Fernwood, MS, Jr Randy Robertson, Morton. MS. Sr. Tracey Robertson, Oxford. MS. Fr Charles Robinson. Peachtree City, GA. Sr McWillie Robinson, Jackson, MS. Jr. ZX Peggy Robinson. Laurel, MS, Jr. Renee Robinson, Nesbit, MS, Fr. Sonia Robinson Pearl, MS, So. Tracey Robinson, Gulfport MS.Jr.KA Eleanor Robison. Holly Springs. MS. Jr. XQ Charles Rogers, Jackson, MS, Fr. Jane Rogers, Memphis, TN, Sr , AAH Joe Rogers, Sylvarena, MS. Sr ' John Rogers, Abbeville. MS, Fr. Perry Rogers, Enterprise. MS, Fr. William Rogers. Lexington. TN, So. Amanda Roland. Clarksdale, MS, Sr John Rolfe, Springfield. TN, So.. ZX Stacia Rollison. Memphis. TN. Sr., KKF- John Roquet. Alice. TX, Sr. Stephen Rosamond, Eupora, MS. So. Ashley Rosetti, Gulfport, MS. So Allyson Ross. Grenada, MS, Fr. KAO David Ross, Olive Branch. MS, Jr. Elizabeth Ross, Senatobia, MS. So.. AiA Lynn Ross, Olive Branch, MS. Fr , ZTA Teresa Ross, Coffeeville, MS, So. Ludie Rosser, Moorhead, MS. Jr. Sarah Rost, New Madrid. MO. Fr. Randall Rowell, Kokomo. MS, Fr John Rowsey, Courtland. MS, So Gregory Roy, Tupelo, MS, So., ZX David Rubenstein. Cleveland, MS, Fr. ZBT -Anne Ruffin, Lafayette. LA. Fr., IIB Ramesh Ruia, India, So. Cynthia Rushing, Jackson. TN, Jr. Classes 379 Rus-Sha UNDERGRADUATES Pamela Rushing, Clinton, MS, Jr. Carol Russell, Booneville, MS, Jr. Jennifer Russell, Pontotoc, MS, Jr. Rhonda Russell, Thaxton, MS, Jr. -Stephanie Russell, Blytheville, AR, So. Carlo Russo, Union City, TN, Sr, AAI1 Laura Rutherford, Tiplersville, MS, So., AMI Lucy Rybak, Bethlehem, PA, Sr. -Gregory Rye, New Albany, MS, Sr. Paul Sabbatini, Leland, MS, Sr., B6O Kevin St. Mary, Vicksburg, MS, Sr. Jeanne Salassi, New Orleans, LA, Fr., FIB Richard Sailer, Lucedale, MS, Fr., 211 Gwendolyn Sailers, Belden, MS, Fr. Leigh Sammons, Memphis, TN, Jr., KKf- Alicia Sanders, Kosciusko, MS, So., AT Lee Sanders, McLean, V A, Sr., AAFI Corinne Sanders, New Albany, MS, So.,X!) Donna Sanders, Jackson, MS, Sr., M Winifred Sanders, Memphis, TN, Sr., Xfl Bobbie Sanderson, Brandon, MS, Fr. Sharon Sandlin, Ripley, TN, Sr., Xfl Bradley Sandroni, Shaw, MS, Fr., KA Jill Sandroni, Shaw, MS, Sr., Xfl Jeanette Sanfilippo, University, MS, Jr. Heidi Sanford, Clinton, MS, Fr., KAO William Sanford, Jackson, MS, Sr., ZN Mustapha Sarji, Lebanon, So. ' Cindy Saunders, Madison, TN, Fr., AMI Nancy Saunders, Long Beach, MS, Fr. " James Savage, Pensacola, FL, So. Margaret Scanlon, Jackson, MS, So., M Elizabeth Schmidt, Pass Christian, MS, Jr., KA6 Mary Schmidt, Pass Christian, MS, Fr., KA6- Sandra Schmutz, Nashville, TN, Jr. Angela Scott, Birmingham, AL, Jr. Brenda Scott, Booneville, MS, Sr Brett Scott, Frankfort, KY, Sr. Gwin Scott, Memphis, TN, So., A6 Roger Scott, Milton, FL, Fr, ATfl Sidney Scott, Tupelo, MS, Jr Michael Scribner, Tupelo, MS, Fr., ZBT Kimberly Scruggs, Winona, MS, Jr. Samuel Scull, Memphis, TN, So. Mary Sealy, Senatobia, MS, Jr. Patti Sears, Birmingham, AL, Jr., AAII Denise Sease, Greenville, MS, Jr., AGO Jean Seckar, Omro, WI, Fr, FIB William Seeley, Jackson, TN, Fr., KT Tamye Sekul, Gulfport, MS, Sr Doug Self, Durant, MS, Sr., K+ Cindy Sellers, Blytheville, AR, Jr., AOn Jamie Sellers, Blytheville, AR, Jr., AOI1 -Mary Selva, APO. NY, Fr. Sivasubramaniam Selvakumar, University, MS, Fr. Lauran Serhal, Lebanon, Jr. Sandra Settlemirse, Corinth, MS, Sr. Michael Sevante, New Orleans, LA, So., ZBT Lawrence Sexton, Indianapolis, IN, So. Christopher Shackelford, Booneville, MS, Jr. James Shaw, Greenwood, MS, Fr. Jeffrey Shaw, Brentwood, TN, Fr., 8611 Mary Shaw, Kosciusko, MS. Jr., AAA .. v . V 380 Classes She-Smi Greg Sheffield. Tupelo, MS, Jr Sheila Sheldon, Mandeville, LA, Fr, AAn Pamela Shelley, Conehatta, MS, Sr Anthony Shelton. Richardson. TX, So. Scott Shelton, Brent wood, TN, Fr, Ben Eva Shepherd, Aberdeen, MS, Sr , HB - Eric Sheppard, Marietta, GA. Fr. David Shipp. Clarksdale, MS, Sr. Susan Shiverick, Birmingham. AL, Sr. James Shoemaker, Jackson, MS, Sr Mary Shoemaker, Dallas, TX, So., KA- Jennifer Shores, Yazoo City, MS. Jr., AOFI Amy Short, Sardis, MS, So , AAA Brian Shuey, Dallas. TX, Fr.. KA Scott Shuford, Franklin. TN. So., Ae William Shumate, Meridian, MS, Sr. Anita Sigler, Huntsville. TX, Jr., KKF- Jon Sills. Madison. MS, So. Steven Sills. Madison. MS. So.. TKE Donald Simmons, Scooba, MS. Sr., Zn Margaret Simmons, Abbeville, MS, Jr. Sonjia Simmons, Osyka, MS, So. Vance Simmons. Southaven. MS, Jr. William Simmons, Jackson. MS, Sr.. UK A William Simmons. Jackson, MS, So.. B6I1 Susan Simms, Oxford. MS, Fr. John Simpson, Jackson, MS, Jr., ZN Belinda Sims. Holly Springs. MS, Sr. Gwendolyn Sims, Holly Springs, MS, So. Wanda Singletary, Jackson. MS. Sr.. KA Sophie Sistrunk. Jackson, MS, So., XQ Frances Sit, Vicksburg, MS. Fr. Jerold Sit, University, MS, Sr. Ray Skinner, Olive Branch. MS, Jr. Richard Skinner, Olive Branch, MS, Jr Steven Slade, Meridian, MS.Sr. Arnold Slaughter, Hopkinsville, ICY, Jr., A+A Theresa Slowey. Alexandria. VA, Jr. Allison Smith. Walnut, MS, So., AAH Amy Smith, Yazoo City, MS, So. Amy Smith, Jackson, MS, Jr., AAA Betty Smith, Oxford, MS, Jr. Beverly Smith, Southaven, MS. Sr. Bryan Smith. Corinth, MS, Fr. -Charlotte Smith, Dewitt, AR, Fr. Clinton Smith, Jackson, MS, Jr., B8I1 Danny Smith, Sardis, MS, Jr. Doug Smith, Canada, Jr. Edward Smith, Kingsport, Sr., Ben Faye Smith, Falkner, MS, Sr. Galen Smith, Hernando, MS, Jr., 211 Helen Smith. New Orleans, LA. So., IIB James Smith. Jackson. MS. So., I AE- Jennifer Smith, Pascagoula. MS, Fr. Kurt Smith, Owosso. MI. Sr. Laura Smith. Greenwood. MS. So., AAA- Lee Smith. Clarksdale, MS, Jr., AAA- Lynann Smith, Poplarville, MS, Fr., AATI Melanie Smith, Mendenhall, MS, Sr. Michael Smith, Florence. MS, Jr., A Michele Smith, Camden, AR, So. Orma Smith, Corinth, MS, Fr., ZX Patricia Smith, Pontotoc, MS, Sr. Perrin Smith, Columbus, MS. Jr., Ben Perry Smith, Jackson. MS. Jr. Rebecca Smith, West, MS, So., AAJI Sally Smith. Oxford, MS. Jr. Sammy Smith, Marion, AR, Sr., BZ Samuel Smith. Vicksburg. MS. Jr. Sherry Smith. Brook haven, MS. Fr. Sherry Smith, Tupelo, MS, Jr. Stacy Smith, Batesville, MS, So., Xfl Classes 381 Smi-Stu UNDERGRADUATES r Steven Smith, Nashville, TN, Sr. Susan Smith, Brighton, TN, So., KA6- Susan Smith, Greenville, MS, Jr., KA6- Susannah Smith, Houston, TX, Jr., KKF Teresa Smith, Westminister, SC, Fr., KA6- Timothy Smith, Hattiesburg, MS, So. -Tonya Smith, Brandon, MS, Jr., AAI1 Donna Smithers, Cleveland, MS, So. Katheryn Smithers, Holly Springs, MS, Sr. Kay Sneed, Eupora, MS, So., AT- John Snuggs, Jackson, MS, Jr. " Cindy Soo, Jonesboro, AR, Sr. Todd Soper, Natchez, MS, Jr. ' John Sowell, Clarksdale, MS, So., K2 Rhonda Sparks, Belmont, MS, Jr. Judith Spear, Corinth, MS, Jr., AAA ' Vivian Spear, Corinth, MS, Sr., AAA . Alvin Spencer, Rolling Fork, MS, Sr., BZ John Spencer, Charleston, MS, Sr., ZN William Spengler, Springfield, Va, Fr., KA Katherine Spilman, Ackerman, MS, So. Valerie Spisak, University, MS, Sr. Vickie Spivey, Canton, MS, Jr., XII Janet Spoils, Jackson, MS, So., M Arthur Spratlin, Bruce, MS, Fr., KA Katherine Spurrier, Lexington, KY, Jr., KKr Betty Stacy, Booneville, MS, Jr. John Stafford, Cordova, TN, Jr., 211 Kathryn Staley, Brandon, MS, Fr., KA9- Anne Stamps, Memphis, TN, Fr. Pamela Stanford, Carrollton, MS, Sr. Susan Stanford, Ripley, MS, Jr., KA6- Edith Starnes, Port Gibson, MS, Fr, AT Andy Staten, Carrollton, MS, Sr. Chris Stauffer, Iverness, MS, Jr., KS Amanda Steele, Greenwood, MS, Sr., AAA Susan Steele, Calhoun City, MS, Fr., AT- Kathy Stegall, Pontotoc, MS, Sr. Nancy Stegall, Jackson, MS, Sr., B6II Matthew Stepek, Plymouth, MN, Fr, X DeAnn Stephens, Laurel, MS, Jr. Elizabeth Stephens, New Albany, MS, So., AAA . Mary Stephens, New Albany, MS, Sr., AAA. Timothy Stephens, Corinth, MS, Jr. Donna S tepp, Thaxton, MS, So. Mary Stevens, Birmingham, Al, Fr., AAA " Giles Stewart, McComb, MS, Jr. Jackie Stewart, Batesville, MS, Fr., I1B Joe Stewart, Oxford, MS, Jr., 2N Sherria Stewart, St. Louis, MO, Fr. Andrea Stieneker, Houston, TX, So., AAI1 John Stitt, Yazoo City, MS, Fr., A6 Richard Stives, Princeton Junction, NJ, Jr., tK ' l ' Loire Stoddard, Southaven, MS, Sr. Patricia Stokes, Coffeeville, MS, So. Adam Stoll, Arlington, VA, Sr., K6 Diana Stone, Columbus, MS, Sr., AT William Stone, Ashland, MS, Fr. Susan Stork, Kosciusko, MS, Fr., AAA Mark Stowers, Inverness, MS, Sr, X Eddie Strawbridge, Zion, 11, Fr. Sarah Strebeck, Decatur, MS, So. Lynda Street, Natchez, MS, Fr. Beverly Strickland, Ellisville, MS, Sr. Jay Stricklin, Ripley, MS, Sr. Wanda Stringer, McComb, MS, Sr. Mark Strong, Succasunna, NJ, Sr. Mary Strother, Gautier, MS, Fr, KA6 Annette Stroupe, Senatobia, MS, Jr. Stephanie Stroupe, Ashland, MS, Sr., AOIl ' William Struss, Gulfport, MS, Fr. Steven Stubbs, Memphis, TN, Jr. 382 Classes Stu-Tho David Sturdivant, Madison. TN, So .. B8H Max Sturdivant. Oxford. MS. Jr Kimberly Suggs. Columbus. MS, Jr. Kevir. jullivan " . Jackson. MS, Sr. Michac. Sullivan. Mendenhall, MS, Jr . KA Ricky Sullivan. Dundee. MS, Jr.. AE Robin Sullivan. Monroe, LA. So., AAT1 Russell Sullivan. Ackerman. MS. Jr. ' Shenta Sullivan. Pascagoula, MS. Sr. Susan Sullivan, Nettleton. MS. Jr . AAI1 Susan Sullivan. Zachary. LA. Fr , XQ Angela Summers, Oxford. MS, Sr , AOII Kay Summers, Olive Branch, MS, Fr ., FIB Susan Sumner, Winona, MS. Fr AAA . Cynthia Surman. Roswell, CA. So. Walter Suthon, New Orleans. LA, So.. AKE- Richard Sutton. Topeka. KS, Jr. Christopher Svehlak. Carriere, MS. Fr. Detra Swaf ford. Greenville, MS. Sr Scon Sweeden, Greenville. MS. Fr., K+ Wyndie Sweetser, Middleton. TN. Fr. Paula Switzer, Greenwood, MS, So.. KKF- Andre Szuwalski, Vicksburg. MS, Jr.. KT- Laurie Taft, Perkinston, MS, Jr. Koon Tan, Malaysia. So. Bassam Tannir, Lebanan, So Hogan Tapp. Lunar, MS, Jr., K8 John Taranto, Singapore, Fr. Crystal Tale, Ecru, MS, Fr. Marisa Tate, Tupelo, MS, Jr., XQ Milton Tate, Sena ' obia, MS Jr. William Tate, Tupelo, MS, Jr. Ronnie Tarum, Ripley, MS, Fr. Kathryn Tavoleti. Clarksdale. MS. So., AAA Mary Tavoleti. Clarksdale, MS, Sr. Amelia Taylor, Ripley. MS. So. Arleen Taylor, Laurel, MS, Jr.. AOII Bettina Taylor, Southaven, MS, Fr. Brenda Taylor, Potts Camps, MS, So. David Taylor, Greenville. MS. JR. David Taylor. Vero Beach, FL, Sr. Dawn Taylor, Murray, ICY. Fr., OB James Taylor, Mason. TN. Jr. Martha Taylor, Charleston, MS. Sr Mary Taylor, Charleston, MS, Sr. Scott Taylor, Merrirt Island, FL. Jr Sheree Taylor. Grenada, MS, Jr. Sherri Taylor, Clarksdale, MS. Jr. Tina Taylor, Memphis. TN, Sr., KKT- Verlean Taylor, Como, MS, Sr. William Taylor, Memphis. TN, Sr, ATQ Brent Teague, Oxford, MS. Jr. Janice Terry, Coila, MS, Fr. Kristin Terry, Nashville, TN. Fr.. AAII Susan Terwilliger, West Memphis, AR, Fr., M Sam Testa, Oxford, MS, Sr. Philip Tettleton, Oxford. MS, So., THE Anthony Thaxton, Laurel. MS, Fr.. SX Amy Therrell. Ellisville. MS. Jr., KA Carol Thomas, Marietta, MS, Jr. Melissa Thomas, Monticello, MS, Fr. Cynthia Thomas, Greenville, MS, Fr., AT Donna Thomas, Walnut Grove, MS, Jr., FIB Edison Thomas, Grenada, MS, Sr., X Elizabeth Thomas. Southaven, MS. Fr. James Thomas, Millington, TN, So., ZBT " John Thomas, Meridian, MS, So. Rosie Thomas, Winona. MS, Fr. ' Sheila Thomas, Oxford, MS, Jr. William Thomas, Long Beach, MS, So.. A+ Amy Thomason, New Albany. MS, Jr . Patricia Thomasson. Philadelphia. MS, Jr. Classes 383 Tho-Und UNDERGRADUATES jH f 1 P rwfc ,, 4 a Thompson, Senatobia, MS, Jr. Bird Thompson, Germantown, TN, So. Donna Thompson, Bruce, MS., Jr. Melissa Thompson, Ocean Springs, MS, Sr., KA Patrick Thompson, Ocean Springs, MS, Sr. Patrick Thompson, Bay St. Louis, MS, Sr., ATS! Rose Thompson, Shannon, MS, Jr., AKA Suzanne Thompson, Mobile, AL, Jr., KA9 Teresa Thompson, Senatobia, MS, Sr. Todd Thompson, Little Rock, AR, Fr., 2X Virginia Thompson, Germantown, TN, Sr. Charlotte Thornton, Bay Si Louis, MS, So. Rebecca Thornton, Booneville, MS, Sr. Susan Thornton, Amory, MS, Sr., ZTA James Thorp, Oxford, MS, Sr. Patrick Thrash, Guffport, MS, Jr., X+ Amy Threadgill, Oxford, MS, So., AP- Steve Threkeld, Oxford, MS, So. Jill Thrift, Oxford, MS, Sr. Cynthia Thweatt, Collierville, TN, Fr. Cynthia Tice, Memphis, TN, Sr., ZTA Melinda Tilghman, Grenada, MS, So. Glen Till, Jackson, MS, Fr., ZN Vicky Tillman, New Albany, MS, Jr -Christopher Tilton, Brick, NJ, So., K6- Ernest Timmie. Fort Walton Beach, FL, Jr. Margaret Tisdale, Bolivar, TN, So., AT Anmarie Tison, Harrisburg, IL, So. Michael Tison, Harrisburg, IL, Sr. (Catherine Toler, Jackson, MS, Jr., AAA . Tracey Tolleson, Kosciusko, MS, Jr., AP Raymond Toma, Oxford, MS, Jr. Dinetia Tomlinson, Memphis, TN, So., ZTA Sandra Topper, Clarksdale, MS, Sr. James Touchstone, Summit, MS, Jr. Linda Townsel, Maben, MS, Jr. Beth Tracy, Caledonia, MS, Jr. Jerome Trahan, Oxford, MS, Sr. Julia Trainum, Ashland, MS, Sr., AOH James Travis, Jackson, MS, Sr., 2X Susan Travis, Glasgow, K Y, Fr., AAO Tessa Travis, Redding, CT, Fr., KA William Travis, Jackson, MS, Sr., K A Thomas Traxler, Jackson, MS, So., K 2 James Traylor, Clarksdale, MS, Jr., ATO Terry Traylor, Oxford, MS, So. Laura Treat, Marshall, AR, Fr. Catherine Treutel. Bay St. Louis, MS, Sr., KA ' Diane Triplett, Jackson, MS, Sr, KA Suzan Triplett, Jackson, MS, So., KA Jonathan Troyka, Laurel, MS, So., KT Dawn Trudeau, Bronx, NY, Sr. Kelly Truett, Memphis, TN, Jr., M Bethany Tubb, Oxford, MS, Sr, AT Daniel Tucker, Kilmichael, MS, So. Randy Tucker, Fulton, MS, Jr Sarah Tudor, Southaven, MS, So. David Tullos, Hattiesburg, MS, Fr. David Tuminello, Gulfport, MS, Sr. John Turbeville, Jackson, MS, So Bobbie Turnage, McComb, MS, Fr, Dorothy Turnage, Vicksburg, MS, So., AOI1 Johnna Turnage, Hayti, MO, Fr., AAI1 Martha Turner, Clarksdale, MS, Sr., AAA . Martha Turner, Belzoni, MS, Fr., AF- Rosanne Turner, Belzoni, MS, Fr., Xil Susan Turner, Memphis, TN, Fr., AAII Timothy Turner, Grenada, MS, So. Joy Tutor, Vicksburg, MS, Jr. Mike Tutor, Pontotoc, MS, So. Jack Tyer, Clinton, MS, Sr., TKE Kevin Underwood, Greenwood, MS,Sr., K 384 Classes Ups-Web Melinda U pshaw, Batesvjlle, MS, So. Timothy Upton, Oxford, MS, Fr. Teresa Vails, Oxford, MS, Sr. Clifton Van Cleave, Centreville, MS, Jr., KS Helen Van Cleve, Indianola, MS, Jr , M Susan Van Zandt. Jackson, MS, Sr., M Barry Vance, Winona, MS, Sr. -Gregory Vance, Newton, MS, Sr. Kay la Vance, Southaven, MS, Fr. Billy Vaughan, Batesville, MS, Sr., +KT Christopher Vaughan, Ferriday, LA, Fr. Paula Vaughan, Grenada, MS. Sr., A( III Helen Vaughn, Lake Cormorant, MS, So. Tami Vaughn, Amory, MS, Sr. Luis Vela, Peru, Jr. ' Virginia Vincent, Clarksdale, MS, Jr., AAA William Vincent, Meridian, MS, Sr. -Claire Vining, Memphis, TN, So., XO Pattie Waddell, Durant, MS, Jr.. A All Adrienne Wade, Prairie Village, KS. So., K AH Paul Waild, Baton Rouge, LA, So. Deborah Wakham, Memphis, TN, So.. ZTA Luanne Walden, Tupelo, MS, Jr. Elizabeth Waldo, Brentwood. TN, Fr., KA6 Carol Waldon, Corinth, MS, Jr. -Cheryl Waldron, Meridian, MS, Sr. Carah Walker, Tupelo, MS, So., K A Cecil Walker, Laurel, MS, Sr., ZX Edward Walker, Jackson, MS, Sr., KA Emily Walker, Horn Lake. MS, So., KA6 Jacaquelyn Walker. Pascagoula, MS, So., KA Jenny Walker, Cleveland, TN, Sr., HB - John Walker, Ridgeland, MS, Sr. Kimberly Walker, Birmingham, AL, Sr., fl B+ Mary Walker, luka, MS, So., ZTA Phyllis Walker, YazooCity.MS.Sr. Susie Walker, Wiggins, MS, Jr. Amy Wallace. Georgetown, MS, Sr. Elsie Walsh, University, MS. Fr. John Walsh, Jackson, MS, Sr. Jonathan Walsh, Madison v. 1 le. KY, Fr, ZN Ann Wallhour, Jacksonville, FL, Jr. ' Eng Wang, University, MS, Jr. -Willie Wang, Meridian, MS, Sr. Cynthia Ward, Abbeville, MS, Fr. David Ward, Coldwater, MS, Sr. Laura Ward, Laurel, MS, So. Michael Ward, Horn Lake, MS, Fr. Sharon Ward. Como, MS, Sr. Angela Warren, Pontotoc, MS, Jr., AAI1 Cecilia Warren, Baldwyn. MS, Jr Edith Warren, Jackson. TN, So. -Gerald Warren, Gulfport, MS, Sr, KZ Hugh Warren, Greenwood, MS, Jr., A8 Jane Warrick, Pasagoula, MS, Fr., AAH Robert Warrington, Leland, MS, Sr., ZBT- Sherry Washington, Batesville, MS, Jr. - Wilson Washington, Vaughn, MS, Sr., AA Jessica Watkins, Clarksdale, MS, Fr. Debbie Watson, Southaven, MS, So., AF Joanna Watson, Jackson, MS, So. Kisa Watson, Clarksville, TN, So., AMI Carroll Watts, Shreveport, LA, Sr., AAA George Watts, Hollywood, FL, Sr., 860 Mary Waymack, Batesville, MS, Sr. Stephen Weathersby, Laurel, MS, Sr. Thomas Weaver, Tupelo, MS. Fr. Jeffrey Webb, Carthage, MS, Fr. Treva Webb, Abbeville, MS, Fr. -Carl Weber, Piqua, OH, So Judith Weber, Piqua, OH, Jr -Charles Webster. Fort Worth, TX, Jr., ZAE J. Classes 385 Wee-Wil UNDERGRADUATES Janice Weeks, Pittsboro. MS, Sr . Michael Weems, Winona, MS, So. Diane Wegener, Atlanta, GA, Sr., ZTA Nancy Weichsel, Dallas, TX, So., KKF- Dawn Welch, Memphis, TN, Fr, AGO Gave Welch, Clarksville, TN, ST., AMI Kirk Welch, Oxford, MS, Jr. Robert Wesley, Poplarville, MS, Fr. John West, Jackson, MS, Sr. Lisa West, Sardis, MS, Sr. Ramona West, Oxford, MS, Jr. Thomas West, Carriere, MS, So. William West, Cleveland, MS, So. Darrin West (aul. Moss Point, MS, Fr., ZN William Westling, Milton, FL, Fr., KT- Kristen Wheeler, Shreveport, Fr., KKF Lisa Whitaker, Corinth, MS, So., AAIT Charles White, Aberdeen, MS, Jr. Charlotte White, Jackson, MS, Fr., X8 Donna White, Collins, MS, Sr. Janet White, Brandon, MS, Jr. Joseph White, Springfield, IL, Fr., K+ Kimberly White. Oxford, MS, Fr., KA9- Mary White, Atlanta, GA, Fr., M Rayburn White, Caledonia, MS, So Robert White, Oxford, MS, Jr. Talbot White, Aberdeen, MS, Sr. Man Whitener, Hayti, MO, So., M Tonya Whitener, Havti, MO, Fr., XS1 Pamela Whitfield, Southaven, MS, Sr. Melisa Whitley, Booneville, MS, Sr. Sammy Whitt, Eupora, MS, So. Virginia Whitt, Eupora, MS, Fr.. AT -Tamara Whilten, Oxford, MS, Sr. Danny Whittington, Ocean Springs, MS, Sr. K. Whittington, Natchez, MS, So., Ben Kenneth Whittington, Hazlehurst, MS, So. Douglas Whittle, Newton, MS, Sr. Permetrie Wiggins, Clarksdale, MS, Jr. Richard Wilborn, Oxford, MS, Sr. Russell Wilbourn, Water Valley, MS, Jr. Sally Wilburn, Yazoo City, MS, Fr., X!}- Mallory Wilkerson, Jackson, MS, So., M Graham Wilkes, Oxford, MS, So., TKE Jason Wilkes, Oxford, MS, Jr., K.S Suzanne Wilkes, Oxford, MS, Jr. Kevin Wilkinson, Oxford. MS, So. Rebecca Wilkinson, Brandon, MS, Fr. Sandra Wilkinson, Georgetown, SC, Jr., flB Tamara Wilkinson, Brandon, MS, Fr. Brian Williams, Jackson, MS, Jr., KA Brice Williams, Pascagoula, MS, Fr. Danny Williams, Grenada, MS. Jr David Williams. Fort Lauderdale, FL, Jr., K David Williams, Greenwood, MS, Sr., A8- Ellen Williams, Tupelo, MS, Sr. John Williams, Winona, MS, Jr. John Williams, Oxford, MS, Sr. Laurie Williams, Kosciusko, MS, So., AOF1 Mamie Williams, Yazoo City, MS, Jr., X(l Margaret Williams, Dallas, TX, Sr, Xfl Peter Williams, Calhoun City, MS, So., K Richard Williams, Senatobia, MS. So. Richard Williams, New Orleans, LA, So., TKE- Susan Williams, Booneville, MS, Jr. Todd Williams, Columbus, MS, Fr. Carolyn Williamson, Water Valley, MS, Sr. David Williamson, Brandon, MS, Jr., K6- James Williamson, Philadelphia, MS, So. Jan Williamson, Eupora, MS, Sr., M Karen Williamson, Paducah, KY, Fr., AOH- .Kenneth Williamson, Maben, MS, Sr. 386 Classes TheCimiwjgn for Ole Miss VISION POD IMVtH Wil-Zna Kurt Williamson, Olive Branch. MS. Jr Lisa Williamson, Helena. AR. Jr AOH Rhonda Williamson, Clinton. MS, Jr. Joseph Wills. Memphis. TN, Sr . B8H Derrick Wilson. Hollandale. MS. So.. Q+ Gregory Wilson. Jackson. MS, Fr Kim Wilson, Corinth, MS, Jr Lynnette Wilson. Grenada. MS. Jr. Mark Wilson, Pascagoula, MS, Jr. Mary Wilson. Clarksdale, MS. Jr. I1B Pamela Wilson. Jackson, MS, Sr , AAA Gregory Wiltshire. Carrollton, MS, Sr Jerry Windham. Ripley. MS. Fr., IN Stephen Wineberg. University, MS, Sr., K Kevin Winstead. Union. MS. Sr, ATO Leigh Winters, luka. MS, Sr Charlsy Wise, Tupelo, MS. Fr Elizabeth Wise. Jackson. MS. Jr. XQ Wendy Wise, Germantown. TN, So, M Anita Witt, New Albany. MS, Sr , AT Pamela Wolfe. Hernando, MS. Sr Tracey Wolfe, Fulton, MS. Jr Jerry Womack, Greenville, MS, So. Jo Wong, Moorhead, MS. Jr Joyce Wong, Clarksdale. MS, So. Kam Wong, Malaysia, So. Richard Wong, Canton, MS. So Wayne Wong, Canton. MS. Jr Elizabeth Wood. Belden, MS. So, AT Lisa Wood, Natchez. MS, Jr.. XQ Ruby Wood. Kosciusko, MS. So. Denny Woodruff. Newport. AR, Fr. Grace Woods. Byhalia, MS, Sr Marita Woodson. Richton. MS, Jr , AKA -Susan Woodard. Long Beach. MS, Sr David Woolverton. Oxford. MS. So . KA William Woolen, Jackson, MS, Fr , X Amy Wright. Tupelo. MS, Fr., AATI Harvey Wright. Laurel. MS, Sr, ATO John W ' nghl. Glen Allan. MS. Jr. Mitzi Wright, Vardaman. MS, So. Moses Wright, Grenada. MS, Jr. William Wright. Coldwater, MS, Sr. Virginia Wynne. Tyler. TX. Sr. Michelle Yaeger, Slidell. LA. Sr. Bobby Yarber. Greenville, MS. So . A James Yarbrough. Atlanta. GA, Fr , KI Janet Yarbrough, New Orleans. LA, Jr.. ZTA James Yates. Yazoo City, MS. Sr Marty Yates. Taylorsville, MS, Fr Kristin Yeager, Charleston, WV, Sr Maria Yeager, Hernando. MS. Fr. Frank Yerger. Jackson. MS. So.. IX Kimberly Yerger. Jackson, MS, Jr.XC Laura York. Holly Springs, MS. So, XQ Alexander Young, Wynne, AR, Jr, IX Bryan Young. Belden. MS, So. David Young, Holly Springs, MS, So. Dianna Young, Pontotoc, MS, Sr. Julius Young, Oxford, MS, Fr. Uoyd Young. Summit. MS, Jr. Melissa Young. Metairie. LA. So, AAA Robyn Young, Durant, MS, Jr, AATI Ronald Young, Memphis, TN, Sr, X+- Mary Youngblood, Jackson. MS, Fr, KKT- John Yung, Beulah, MS. Fr. Peter Zalopany. Mobile, AL, Fr. Moira Zemann . Memphis, TN, Sr. Lisa Zepponi, Clarksdale, MS, So, AT Portia Zeril la. Memphis, TN, Jr. Carrall Znachko. Biloxi. MS, Sr. Michael Znachko. Biloxi. MS. Jr Classes 387 PHARMACY Cherie Baker, Summit. MS Carolyn Black, Macon, MS Donna Blaylock, Leland, MS Mike Bonds, Corinth, MS Harry Breeze, Stonewall, MS -Sheila Brock, Tylertown, MS Deborah Brooks, Corinth, MS Elizabeth Brown, Amory, MS Rebecca Cash, Columbus, MS Howard Christian, Oxford, MS Tammy Cobb, Poplarville, MS Michael Collier, Oxford, MS Gregory Crane, Golden, MS Lisa Crawley, Jackson, TN Donna Crow, Brookhaven, MS " Jay Cumberland, Meridian, MS Janice Cunningham, Florence, AL Daphne Curtis, Utica, MS Vicky Daniel, Coldwater, MS Patricia Davis, Columbus, MS-Michael Devine, Winona, MS ' Donald Dubravec, University, MS Michelle Duvall, Humboldt, TN Robin Garcia, Laurel, MS Elizabeth Gilmore, Charleston, MO ' Tracie Hale, Vicksburg, MS Ernestine Hamblin, Calhoun City, MS Dirk Hicks, Waynesboro, MS Susan Jackson, Hernando, MS Valorie Jaudon, Grenada, MS Maria Jones, Corinth, MS Melissa Jones, Olive Branch, MS Raymond Keith, Purvis, MS Everette Kimbriel, Meridian, MS James King. Ripley, MS Teresa Kirkwood, Lucedale, MS Malcolm Knight, Tippo, MS Don Lavanway, Oxford, MS Michael Ledlow, Laurel, MS Emily Lee, Moss Point, MS Ernest Lee, Hong Kong Robin Liedke, Southaven, MS 388 Classes Dawn Lindsev, New Albany. MS " Cynthi Little. Fulton. ' MS James Loflin. Laurel. MS Dolly Mah. Lake Village. AR Dana Maynor. Oceana, WV Frank McCool. Laurel. MS -Joel McKmley. Laurel. MS- Angela McMullan. Jackson. MS Royce Miles. Verona. MS Sheree Moore. Southaven, MS Mildred Myers. Philadelphia. MS Brooks Norman. Holly Spnngs. MS Susan Osborn. Carthage. Ms Robert Palmer. Waynesboro. MS Jack Pang. China Carol Parker. Philadelphia Wanda Partain. Caledonia. MS Valerie Pinson. Hattiesburg. MS David Porch. Columbus. MS Gena Reeves, South Bay. FL Patti Reich. Tupelo. MS Emily Riales. Byhalia. MS Ruth Ross. Cleveland. MS ' Sherry Rowsey, Hernando. MS ' Philip Rushing, University. MS Chokaew Sangsomrose, Thailand Bobbie Shearer. Jackson, MS ' Tem Shutt, Savannah. TN Kenneth Simmons. Magnolia, MS Larry Sims. Booneville. MS Karen Smith, Batesv ' ille, MS Keith Smith. Mender, hall . MS Lisa Speed. Collins. MS Samuel Steele. Golden, MS John Stephens. Sumrall.MS Monica Stewart. Yazoo Citv. MS Robert Stone. Oxford. MS Rhonda Stork. Pascagoula. MS Karen Sullivan. Sumrall. MS James Sylvester, Laurel. MS Clay Taylor. Laurel. MS Ronda Taylor, Corinth, MS Misti Threadgill. Biloxi. MS Parti Vance, Greenwood, MS Karen Walker. New Albany. MS- Melinda Waller. Oxford. MS Cynthia Washington. Natchez, MS Andrea Wilkerson. Dyersburg, TN Denise Willis, Miller City, IL Mary Womack, Hernando, MS Brenda Wright. ' Booneville. MS Stacy Wyatt, Clinton. MS Classes 389 GRADUATES I f r Peter Abide, Greenville, MS Mohammad ABU, University, MS -John Adeleke, Nigeria Saleh Akeel, Oxford, MS Swailem Al-Huwa ity, Houston, TX- Timothy Allen, Oxford, MS Maria Andy, Madison, MS Jonelle Anthony, Saudi Arabia Kenneth Baker, Tupelo, MS Vipul Bansal, University, MS Denise Barbiero, University, MS ' Julianne Battaile, Belden, MS Martin Beasley, Oxford, MS John Bentley, Gadsden, AL Khamis Bilbeisi, Jordan John Blaylock, Greenville, MS Joseph Bontemps, Bay St. Louis, MS Barbara Born, Germany Carla Bradley, Glarksdale, MS Ellis Britton, Waynesboro, MS Mary Bryson, Bruce, MS Elizabeth Busby, Thaxton, MS Hui Cai, China Mark Caraway, Jackson, MS Cheralyn Carroll, Newton, MS Joe Carter, Iron City, TN Dennis Cash, Lesington, MS Sin Chan, New York, NY Somporn, Cholthichanun, Thailand Jack Cooke, Jackson, MS William Cox, Jackson, MS -James Crouch, Russellville, AR Rebecca Davis, Coldwater, MS Betty Deloach, Holcolm, MS Gary Dick, Lacombe, LA Rhuel Dickinson, Braxton, MS Susanne Dietzel, Germany Mehdi Dorri, University, MS David Durrett, University, Mb Mike Editions, Clarksville, TN -Jeffrey Edwardson, Houston, TX Carmen Emmanuelli, Puerto Rico Eugene Ernst, Oxford, MS Sameer Fares, University, MS Joseph Feldhaus, Oxford, MS Renita Fernand, Philippines Srdan Filipovic, Yugoslavia Ricky Fleming, Jackson, MS Hal Fulton, Lena, MS-Sharon Gifford, Booneville, MS " Zachary Harris, Jackson, MS Kandace Hester, Hixson, TN Bridgette Hewgley, Henderson ville, TN Paul Hickman, Hollins, AL Clifford Holley, Oxford, MS Maurice Barry, Lamoille, IL-Jiin Hung, Taiwan Desappriya Jayasuriya, Oxford, MS Hiranthi Jayasuriya, Srilanka Eva Jones, Columbia, MS Luretha Jones, Byhalia, MS Daniel Jordan, Wiggins, MS John Joseph, Long Island, NY-Masoumeh Khaleghdar, Nashville, TN Muddamage Karunaratne, Srilanka Eveline Kazianka, Germany James Knight, Gulf port, MS Yen Hui Kuo, University, MS t 390 Classes PSP Kenneth Lan. University, MS Lydia Latour. Ocean Springs, MS Holcap Lu, Hong Kong Jovan Lebaric. Oxford, MS Phillip Lee, University, MS Ling Kuo Lee, Taiwan Richard Leggett. Blytheville, AR William Lehr, Cleveland. MS Ky Lieu. University, MS Yih Lin. Taiwan James Livingston, Oxford, MS Jih-hway Lou, Taiwan Sharon Lum, Cleveland, MS Nasser Mahmood, Pakistan Arun Malhotra. India Charles Mancuso. Metaire. LA Marilyn McCorkle. Marks, MS Margaret McFarland. Salt Lake City. UT Ann Minton, Oxford. MS Yu ' suf Mirza. India Joseph Moffett, Fayette, MS William Murphev. Decarur, GA Mary Nason, Maben. MS George Neville. Meridian, MS Cheng Ng, University, MS Zelda Nobles, Oxford, MS Anthony Okibe, Nigena Clarice Olson, Oxford, MS Becky Parish, Oxford. MS Christy Parry. S. Louis, MO Bradley Pearson, Long Beach, MS Dana Polus, West Germany William Price, Forest, MS Wilfried Raussert. West Germany J. Stevenson Ray, Tupelo. MS Cynthia Reid, Hemando. MS Thomas Ritsch, University, MS Karen Robbins, Oxford, MS Mary Robbins. New Albany. MS Tommie Robinson, Friars Point, MS Ronald Russell, Brandon. MS R Ryan, Lauderdale. MS Ahmet Sabuncu. University, MS Anthony Sang, Rosedale, MS -Gregory Shadko, Memphis, TN Ajay Shah, India Beshara Sholy, Lebanon Carol Sholy, University, MS Laura Shuler. Greenwood, MS Gina Simmons, Pontotoc, MS Cheri Sims, Jackson. MS Kin Sin. Malaysia Vitvas Srivihok, University, MS Paul Starkey, Tishomingo, MS Lorraine Sylianco, Philippines Deborah Tate, University, MS John Therrell, Sardis, MS Ramachandran Thirucote, University, MS Gail Thompson, Meridian, MS Francisco Toro-Botero, Columbia Charles Tucker, Olive Branch, MS David Turbeville, Jackson, MS Beverly Turner, Memphis, TN Man u Vedapuoi, India Steven Vertz, Abilene, TX Tacey Viegas. India Deborah Wall, Oxford, MS Jiunn Wang, University, MS Yuh Wang, China John Weeks, Hohenwald, TN Terry Weill, Tylertown. MS Geert Wilms, Belgium Joyce Wong, Moorhead, MS Kwok Fai Wong. University, MS Heng-Yau Yeh, University, MS Man-Chun Yu, University, MS Al-Shakarchi Zainab, University, MS Mahmoud Zarif, Iran I J m t Classes 391 A ABADIE. ANN J. 180 ABBOTT. MARTHA EDITH 352, 189 ABD. HAMIDMD.152 ABDERRAHMAN. MARWAN ABDELATI 352 ABEL, DONALD WRIGHT JR 352 ABEL, STANFORD DOUGLAS 352 ABIDE, PETER CHARLES 390 ABRAHAM, MARGARET LUCILLE 35.2 ABRAHAM, MICHEL 352 ABRAHAM, RALPH SUMNER III 352 ABRAHAM. TALAL M 352 ABU. YAMAN MOHAMMAD SHAHADA390 ACKER. LEIGH ELI ABETH 352 ADAMS, RODERICK B JR 352 ADAMS, VALERIE DEMISE 352 ADAMS. VICKI LYNN 352 ADCOCK, MITCHELL HENRY 352 ADELEKE, )OHN FOLORUNSO 390 ADKINS, ELI ABETH LYNNE 352 ADKINS, WILLIAM BRADFORD 352 ADKINS, WILSON LEIGH 352 AIKIN, DAVID CAMPBELL 142 AINSWORTH, NICOLE RENEE 352 AKEEL, SALEH ALAWI 390 AKERS, AMY MICHELE 352 AKHTER, NA)AM352 AKIN, MALCOLM KENNETH 352 AKIN, SUSAN DIANE 23, 43 AL-ASSASS, RAED HUSNI 352 AL-ATASSI, SOHAD D 352 AL-HUWAITY, SWAILEM 390 ALDERSON, LAURA LOVELL352 ALES, LONNIEDWAYNE 352 ALEW1NE, THOMAS CHRISTOPHER 352 ALEXANDER, CHARLES LAMAR (R.352 ALINDER, MARY (0 352 ALLEN, ANGELA DENISE 352 ALLEN, ANNE CASSELL 352 ALLEN, CHARLES RAY II 352 ALLEN, DONALD TERENCE 352 ALLEN, JIMMY THOMAS 352 ALLEN, KEVIN RAY 352 ALLEN, LESLYE WADE 352 ALLEN, TIMOTHY BRIAN 390 ALLEN, TRACY LEIGH 352 ALLEN, WILLIAM EL LETT 352 ALLEY, MARY KRISTEN 352 ALLGOOD, JAMES CLIFTON JR 352 ALLISON, ANGELA MARIE 352 ALLISON, PEGGY LORENE 266 ALLMAN, HENRY JAMES III 164 ALLRED. LORI YVONNE 352 ALMAND. ANNETTE LEA 352 ALQUTRI.SAMIE352 ALSTON, GREGORY JAMES 352 ALSTON, JON ANNE 352 AN PAK, CHEUNG EDGAR 171, 352 ANDERSON, BONNIE CAROL 352 ANDERSON, ERNS MOSES JR. 352 ANDERSON, JOHNNY 352 ANDERSON, LAURA LAKELAND 352 ANDERSON, STACEY DENISE 254 ANDREWS, MARY KIMBERLY43, 157,256 ANDREWS, ROBERT JAY 352 ANDRY, ANCELE ANNETTE 266 ANDY, MARIA LOUISE 390 ANDY, PATRICK MURPHY 352 ANSORGE, JENNIFER LYNNE 1 57, 352 ANTHONY. JONELLE GAY 390 ANTW1NE, HAROLD MELVILLE III 352 APPLE, JULIA GRAHAM 254 AQUINO, AMANDA IRENE 352 ARCHER, DAWN CECELIA 352 ARMSTRONG, HOLLY LOUISE 352 ARNETT, CAREY LYNN 251 ARNOLD, DICRAN 352 ARNOLD, LAURA MICHELLE 252, 352 ARNOLD, SUSAN ELI ABETH 249, 262 ARRECHEA, KATHERINE MARII 352 ARRINCTON, NANCY PACE 256 ARRINGTON, SUSAN ANN 352 ARTMAN, JOHN EDWARD III 352 ASHLEY, DONNA MICHELLE 352, 268 ASHLEY, LELIA YVONNE 256 ASHMORE, MARY ALICE 352 ASHMORE, RAYMOND EDGAR 352 ATKINSON, DOUGLAS WILLIAM 352 ATKINSON, ERIC WAYNE 352 ATKINSON, ROBERT LOGAN 352 AUNE, MARK KRISTIAN 352 AUSTIN, RICHARD KENT 123 AUSTIN, WILLIAM H III 352 AVANT. TAMMIE GALE 352 AW YOUNG, WEE LAM 352 B BABCOCK, KENNETH WARD 353 BACON, JEFFREY LEE 353 BADDLEY, SCOT LEE 353 BAECHLE. SHER1 LYNN 353, 260 BAFFORD, WENDELL 353 BACGETT, DENNIS RAY 353 BAHM, SHELLI ELI ABETH 353 BAHNER, MARGARET CATHARINE 353 BAILEY, BENJAMIN THOMAS 160, 168 BAILEY, (AMES CHRISTOPHER 353 BAILEY, JOHN DAVID 353 BAILEY, WILLIAM LAWRENCE 353 BAIN, BEVERLY DENISE 353 BAIN, MELISSA GAIL 353 BAIR, MARGARET SHEPPARD 353, 264 BAKER, CAROLYN 353 BAKER, CHARLES RAY 171 BAKER, CHARLIE GAINES 353 BAKER, CHERIE ELI ABETH 388 BAKER, KENNETH NEIL JR. 390 BAKER, TERRY LEE III 353 BAKER, WILLIAM CLAIR 353 BALFOUR, BETTY L 353 BALL, TARA LAFAYE 353 BALLARD, BILLY MICHAEL 353 BALLARD, LESLIE CAROL 353 BALLARD, SYLVIA ESTELLE 252 BANKS, MELVIN 192,353 BANKS, REX DARRON 353 BANKS, SUSAN LYNN 251 BANKSTON, DION GEOFFREY 353 BANNISTER, DONNA DARLIN 353 BANSAL, VIPUL KUMAR 390 BARBIERO, DENISE CELESTE 390 BARDWELL. GINA LYNN 353 BARHAM, TRACEY CAY 353 BARKER, TAMMY PAIGE 353 BARKLEY, BARBARA HOLLOWELL 353, 254 BARKLEY, RICKY D. 353 BARLOW. MICHAEL ROSS 353 BARLOW. MICHAEL SHERRELL 353 BARNES, ELI ABETH EVE 353 BARNES, EVERETT LEON 353 BARNES. MARILYN VANESSA 353 BARNES, PAUL ELDRIDGE 353 BARNES, RICHARD LEE 353 BARNETT, CHRISTMAN RILEY 353 BARNETT, LAURA LEE 353 BARNETT, PAM E ALLCOOD 353 BARNETTE, TIMOTHY AUGUSTA 353 BARR, TERESA A. 353 BARRETT, ANDREW FRANK 353 BARRETT, JOHN WELDON 353 BAKRETT. KATHRINK DELENE BARRY, MAURICE JOSEPH 390 BARTKIEWIC , VERONIKA MARIA4I5 BARTRAM, SIMON CHRISTOPHER 142 BASMA, KHALIL353 BASS, ANDREA E 353 BATES. ALICE KATHLEEN 353 BATTAILE, ANDREW CHANDLER JR 353 BATTAILE, JULIANNE 390 BAUER, TYK 353 BAXTER, LISA JANINE 270 BEACHAM. HARRY FEEDER JR 353 BEAN, DEBRA LEIGH 353 BEAN, ROSCOE BENJAMIN JR 353 BEARD, JAMES HENRY 353 BEARD, JOHN BRACY 272 BEARMAN, CHARLES LEE 353 BEASLEY, JOE PARKS JR 353 BEASLEY, JOHNNIE NEAL II 353 BEASLEY, MARTIN WADE 390 BEASLEY, TRACEY LYNN 353 BEATTY, MARISSA LINN 353 BEAUREGARD, JUDITH ANNE 353 BEAVER, JILL AITKEN 353 BEAVERS, EDNA DELORES 353 BEAVERS, WILMA GRACE 353 BECK, CHRISTINA MARIE 353 BECK, PAUL JOSEPH 142 BECKETT, DAVID RUSSELL 353 BECKETT, WENDY LEE 353 BEE, DAVID K 353 BELCHER, SU ANNE DENISE 353 BELK, JENNIFER SUSAN 353 BELL, DOUGLAS WILLIAM 353 BELL, DUVAL LEIGH 353 BELL. EDWARD DEAN 204 BELL, JAMES ANDREW 354 BELL, JAMES TERRY 354 BELL, JULIA BROOKS 353 BELL, ROBERT HENRY 353 BELL, SU ANNE ROGERS 353 BELLEW, COLLEEN SIOBHAN 353 BELLIDO, SUSANA 203, 353 BENEFIELD, PATRICIA ANN 353 BENJAMIN, KRISSY DANAE353 BENNETT. BRUCE STANLEY 353 BENNETT, GARY GLENN 353 BENNETT, MELISSA ANN 353 BENNETT SCOTT GREGORY 354 BENSON, BRENT ALLEN 354 BENTLEY, JOHN EDWARD 390 BENTON, CYNTHIA LARNETTE 353 BENTON, LOUIS WILSON 353 BENTON, SHYRELL DENISE 353 BEN , HOWARD McSHAN 353 BERRY, ROBERT VERNON 353 BERRY, ROSLYN KAY 353 BERRYM AN, STEPHEN RAY 353 BERT PAULA M 251 BESS, ELI ABETH M 353 BETTS. MARY LESLIE 353, 264 BIACATTI, MICHELLE 266 BIDDY, JAMES BRADFORD 353 BIFFLE, LAURA ELI AETH 354 BIGGERS, SUSAN ADRIENNE256 BIGGS, FRANK BARR JR. 354 BIGGS, JOHN GRAHAM 354 BILBE1SI, KH AMIS MOHAMAD 390 BILLINCSLEY, KIM DENISE 354 BILL1NCSLEY, MELLIE MARIE 354 B1LLINGSLEY, TONY A. 354 BINGHAM, DWIGHT NORRIS 354 BINGLER, JAMES W. 354 BIRDSONG, ELLEN CLARK 171 BISHOP, CHRISTOPHER BRIAN 354 BISHOP, KIMBERLY ANN 252 BISHOP, LESLIE LEANN 354 BISHOP. MERR1E LYNN 354, 258 BISHOP, RONALD F 272 BIVINS, JEFFREY SCOTT 148 BLACK. CAROLYN 388 BLACK, JERRY CRADY 354 BLACK, KATHARINE PRESLEY 55 BLACKBURN, VICTORIA ANN 354 BLACKMARR, WILLIAM ANDREW 354 BLACKS TON. WILLIAM MATTHEW 354 BLACKWELL, MARY KATHERINE 354 BLACKWELL, MICHEAL DALE 354 BLAIR, KELLY 44 BLAIR. MARY MARGARET 354 BLAKE, KELLY JEAN 210. 354 BLALOCK.TABATHA MICHELLE 354 BLAND. MARTHA PATRICIA 154 BLAND, ROBERT MICHEAUX 354 BLANKENSHIP, BARRIE BEATY 354 BLANKENSHIP. NATHAN RAY 354 BLANN, JOHN THOMAS 354 BLANTON, DANNY NEIL 192, 354 BLAYLOCK, DONNA CAROLLO 388 BLAYLOCK, JOHN DOUGLAS 205, 390 BLAYLOCK, STANLEY THOMAS 205 BLEDSOE, JEANETTE 354 BLEDSOE, NANETTE 354 BLUE, CYNTHIA RENEE EDWARDS 354 BLUE, VALARIE LYNN 354 BOATWRIGHT, RENEE A 252, 354 BOBBITT, KENDALL LEON 354 BOBO, CHARLES REYNOLDS 272 BOGGAN, SARAH JEAN 354 BOGGS, DAVID RAY 354 BOHNSTEDT, ANNA MARIA 251 BOLT, ROBINSON CARTER 354, 272 BOLTON. DANA CAROL 354 BOLTON, LEIGH ANN 354 BONDS, LARRY ODOM JR 354 BONDS, MICHAEL EDWARD 388 BONDS, WILLIAM DOW 354 BONHAM, ALISON YORK 355 BONNER, ELI ABETH ANN 355 BONTEMPS, JOSEPH VICTOR 390 BOOKER, WENDY CHARLENE 355, 260 BOONE, CECILY ANNE 355 BOONE, DOUGLAS ROY 200 BORRIES, ANGELA E. 355 BOSWELL, JULIA CANNON 355 BOUCEK, GRANT MERRILL 355 BOULDIN, JASON HENDERSON 355 BOUTWELL, CAROLYN DEANN 355 BOWE, MELANIE LEIGH 355 BOWEN, BARBARA LYNN 154, 174,355. 189 BOWEN, BR1GITTA PEARL 355 BOWEN, DONNACECILE355 BOWEN, SCOTT EARL 355 BOWERS, MELISSA RUTH 355 BOWLIN, AMANDA GAIL 355 BOWMAN, RANDI J. 355 BOYD, KIMBERLY MICHELLE 355, 189 BOYD, SHERIDAN WENDALL 355 BOVER, ROSCOE A 180 BOYKIN, TIMOTHY RAY 355 BOYLE, JAMES JONES 355 BO EMAN, KIMBERLY 355 BRACEY, STACEY LOUISE 213, 355 BRADDOCK.SCHUYLER JACKSON 158, 168,234 BRADEN, STEVEN CHARLES 355 BRADFORD, CHRISTOPHER SCOTT 272 BRADFORD. MARIANNE 355 BRADFORD, MARTHA WADE 256 BRADFORD. NATHAN FELDINC 168, 180 BRADLEY, CARLA HUSTON 390 BRADLEY, WAYNE MONROE 355 BRAMLETT, BUBBA 355 BRAML1TT, MARY KATHRYN 355 BRANCH, BELINDA 355 BRANTLEY. KARMALEA SNUCCS355 BRANTLEY LISA MARIE 355 BRANUM, JEAN LAWRENCE 355, 254 BRASEL, LARRY EUGENE 355 BRASWELL, AMANDA LYNN 355 BRASWELL. FRANCES ELI ABETH 56, 57, 177, 355, 254 BRASWELL, LESLYE DENISE 355 BRASWELL, ROY BAILEY |R 355 BRATTON, PEGGY SUE 355 BREELAND, PEGGY JAN1NI. .155 BREE E, HARRY MICHAEL 388 BREWER. CATHERINE ANN 149, 355 BREWER, JERRY DEAN JR 355 BREWER,SU ETTE2M BREWER. WILLIAM HOPPER 355 BRIDGE, LEAH MICHELLE 355 BRIDGE, SHADRIC MICH All 155 BRIDGES, GREGORY DOUGLAS 355 BRIDGES, WILFRED KARL 155 BRINKLEY, SUSAN LYNN 355 BRISTER, FRANK LUT III 355 BRISTOL, SHAUN LYNETTE39 BRITTON, ELLIS CREIGHT JR 390 BROCK, GARY LEE 355 BROCK, JOHNNY 355 BROCK, OLIVER EUGENE 355 BROCK, SHEILA ANN 388 BROCKWAY, BONNIE MARIE 155 BROOKS, DEBORAH LANE 388 BROOKS, MARILYN SHRENE355 BROOM, ROBERT PAUL II .155 BROWN, DONNA GRACE 166, 168. ISO BROWN, ELI ABETH DIANE 388 BROWN, HEATHER F. 270 BROWN, JACQUELINE PATRICE 355 BROWN, JAMIE JOHN 251, 355 BROWN, JOHN MIKELL 355 BROWN, KAREN LYNN 355 BROWN. KATHERINE MARIE 155 BROWN, LISA MARTINE 205. 355 BROWN, MARK ANTHONY 355 BROWN, MICHAEL WAYNE 355 BROWN, MO ELLA L 355 BROWN. NADINE ELISE 355 BROWN, PATRICK KEVIN 355 BROWN, SANDRA KAY MILAM 355 BROWN, VERNON KELLER III 155 BROWN, WALTON ELIOT 355 BROWNING, ANTHONY ODELI. 355 BROWNING, MARY LISA 355 BROWNLEE. RANDALL C 355 BRUCHMAN. DANIEL DAVID 355 BRUNO. CARLA ALENE 356 BRUNT. THOMAS DAVID 356 BRUNTON, KURT MICHAEL 356 BRUSCATO, PAUL JOSEPH 148. 149,356 BRYAN, DANA ELI ABETH 356 BRYAN, OLIVIA LEIGH 156 BRYANT, KIMBERLY ANN 156 BRYANT. ROBERT MICHAEL 211. 356 BRYANT, TIMOTHY LAMAR 356 BRYSON, MARY FRANCES 390 BRYSON, MARY NELL 356 BUCHANAN, MARY STANLEY 356 BUD , GEORGE BRIAN 356 BUELOW, ROBIN ELISE 356 BUFFINGTON, CHERI ELI ABETH 356 BUFFINCTON, LORIE KAY 356 BUFORD, BETTY ANN 356 BUFORD, ROBBIE LEE 356 BUGG, DOLAN DORAN 356 BULLARD, KIMBERLY ANN 356 BULLEN, ANN MICHELLE 356 BULLOCK, ANGELA DARLENE 356 BUMP, DAWN ELI ABETH 158, 248, 252, 356, 189 BUNNS, VALERIE DENESE 356 BUNTIN, ANNE McCORKLE 356 BURCHAM, BETTY JOYCE 356 BURCHAM, JANICE LEIGH 356 BURKS, SHARON LEE 356 BURDEN, BRADLEY DEATON 356 BURDINE, ALEXIS CASSIDY 356 BURGE, PAMELA DENISE 356 BURGESS, CYNTHIA 356 BURGESS, JANET SUSAN 356 BURKETT, BARBARA LYNN 356 BURKETT, JENNIFER ANNE 356 BURNETT. DAPHYNE M. 356 392 Index BURNKTT. ELIZABETH EDDLKMAN 210. 356 BURNETT. IAMES FORREST 356 BURNEY. TAMMY LYNNE356 BURNS. HOWARD IOSEPH 356 BURNS, |OE PHILLIP 356 BURNS. JOHN BRISTER 356 BURNS. ROBIN SYDNEY 251. 356 BURNS. RONALD KEITH 356 BURNSIDE. MARGARET 207 BURRELL. |ACK LUSEJR 356 BURRESS. GREGORY ALAN 356 BURROW. JENNIFER YVONNE 356 BURROW. PATRICIA 356 BURT. RUBY JEAN 356 BUSBY. ELIZABETH SUE 390 BUSBY. MICKEY LYNN 356 BUSH. DIANNE 356 BUSH. SUSAN SIMPSON 356 BUTCHER. DANIEL LEE 356 BUTLER. OI-LSCOTT356 BUTLER. PAULE1TA 356 BUTLER. ROBIN RENEE 177.356 BUTLER. WILLARDCEARLD356 BYARS. GEORGE RICE JR 356 HI ARS. KATHRYN SUZANNE :M.356 B1 KRS ALISON DALY 260 B1 KRS. CASSANDRA FA YE 356 HIM M.SUSAN LEIGH 248 BYRAM. ROBERT KEITH 356 B RD .ALLISON LIN 356 Bl RD CHARLES HOLLOWAY BYRD. KIMBERLY MICHELLE 356 C CADDEN. DOLLIE JEWEL 357 CADDEN. JOHN CARLISLE CADE CHARLOTTE LOUIS! 3 " CADE FKRR1 CONNER 357 CADOW. WILLIAM S III 207 CAFFEY. CHERYL MEURRIER 357 CAHILL. JAMES EDWARD III 357 CAI.HUI390 CAIRN . EUGENIA LOUISE 357 CALDWELL. ELIZABETH DYRE 164. It. 3V CALDWELL. G LEISA 357 CALDWE1.I . JAMES WALTER 357 CALDWELL. KATHERINh CRANE 17 414 CALDWELL. PR1SCILLA ANNE J57 CALHOUN D A IS N DENISE 357 CALHOUN. GWENDOLYN 357 CALLAWAY. JEFFREY ALLISON CALLOWAY, NEIDA ANN 357 CAL ERT.CARONLH " ? " CAMATAIO. JOSEPH IV C AMP. MICHAEL PIERCE 357 CAMPAN . CRAIG YOUNG 357 CAMPBELL. GRA MOORING 414 CAMPBELL JEFFREY 357 CAMPBELL. LOU ANNE 357 CAMPBELL PATRICK MARTIN 3n .V C AMPBELL. THOMAS LEONARD 157 CANTY. CHRISTINA WELLS 210. JS7 CAPERTON. TRACEY MELINDA 266 CARAWAY. MARK PRIESTLY 390 CARLISLE. CHARLES ALLEN 357 CARLISLE EMILY SUSAN 357 CARLSON. BARBARA JEAN 357 CARMAN. GRACE ADAMS 357 CARMICH AEL GILBERT SCOTT 357 CARMODY, ANNE PHE1AN 264 CARMON, BRIAN JUSTICE 357 CARNATHAN. CHARLES ORAN 171 CARNES. CINDY CAROL 357 CARNES. LADY JUANITA 357 CARNEY. JOHN HENRY 357 CAROTHERS. FONDA LEI W CARPENTER. CARMON RANDALL JR 357 CARPENTER. KATHEY DIANE 357 CARPENTER. NANCY RENEE 357 CARR. MICHAEL RICHARD 357 CARRIKER, JOEL WAYNE 357 CARROLL. ALICE LYLE 357 CARROLL. CHERALYN DEANNE 390 CARSON. DANELLE RENEE 357 CARTER. BRENDA KAYE213. 357 CARTER. CHERIE PAIGE 357. 266 CARTER. DIXIE LEE 357 CARTER. ELLA MARLOW 357 CARTER. JOE REDCINAL 390 CARTER. LESLIE LEE 357 CARTER. MARY VIRGINIA 357 CARUTHERS. MARY EUGENIA 357 CARY. SHELLEY ANN 357 CASE. DAVID MARTIN 357 CASE. DAVID WAYNE 357 CASE. MICHAEL ALVIN 357 CASE. ROBERT MARION JR 357 CASH. DENNIS 390 CASHON. BETTY COOK 388 CASSREINO. TERRY ROBERT 203 CASTILLA. JORGE 357 CASTLE. RONALD KEITH 357 CASTLEBERRY. BETSY LYNN 357 CASTLEBERRY. K1MBERELY ANNE 357 CATANIA. MONICA FAYE 357 CATO. HALGILLESPIE 149. 357. 189. 405 CAVAZOS. CHRISTOPHER MILES 163. 211.357 CAWTHON. STEPHEN LEE 357 CERVANTES. KAREN VIRGINIA 357 CESARE. BARBARA CAROL 357. 268 CHADWICK. WILLIAM LYON 142 CHAIN. THOMAS SIDNEY 357 CHAMBERLAIN. LEAH PAIGE 357 CHAMBERS. MARTHA BURKE 357 CHAMPEAU. NICHOLAS ROWE ]S7 CHAMPION. LAURA RUTH 156. 168.357 CHAMPLIN. JOANNA ASHLEY 357. 270 CHAN. KENC VOON 357 CHAN. KWAK SANG 357 CHAN. LAP KEE 357 CHAN. POON HOO 358 CHAN. SIN MUN 390 CHANCELLOR. JOHN MURPHY JR 358 CHANCELLOR. WENDY WILMOTH 358 CHANDLER. KIMBERLY LUCILE 54 CHANC.SU DON 358 CH ANOUHA. KAMAL 358 CHAPA. SANTIAGO 358 CHAPMAN, CAROLINE HOPE 31 CHAPMAN. ELIZABETH PORTER 358 CHARBONNEAU. MELISSA ANNE 358 CHATFIELD. CAROLINE ELIZABETH 6. 250. 358 CHI A. STEPHANIE 358 CHIEN. NANCY YING 358 CHILDERS. MARY BETH 268 CH1LDERS. RICHARD HINES 358 CHILDS. SONYA DAWN 358 CHILDS. THOMAS RAY 358 CHOLTHICHANUN. SOMPORN 390 CHOO. SIP FONG 358 CHOW. BELINDA KAY 358 CHRESTMAN. BENNY J 358 CHRESTMAN. RICHARD EARL 358 CHRESTMAN. SUSAN LYNN 358 CHRISTIAN. HOWARD LEWIS 388 CHRISTIAN. ROBERT BURRIS 358 CHRISTOPHER. ANGELA BLYTHE 358 CHUA.KEA LOCK 358 CHUA. KENG MUI 358 CHUA. LEK Al 358 CIANCIOLA. CAROL LYNN 358 CITTY. JAMES LLOYD JR 358 CLAPP. DOROTHY JEANETTE 251.358 CLARK. JAMES GLENN 358 CLARK. LENA MICHELE 358 CLARK. MICHELLE MARIE 358 CLARK. PAULA FAYE 358 CLARK. RANDALL EDWIN 189 CLARK. ROBERT EUGENE |R 358 CLARK. TAMMY SELIN A 204. 358 CLARK. VICKI LEE 358 CLARKSON. CHRISTOPHER BOYD 358 CLAWSON. LARRY ALLEN JR 358 CLEMENS. GEORGE SCOTT 358 CLEMENT. MELANIE GENE 358 CLEMENTS. MOLL1E VIRGINIA 358 CLEMENTS. RAYE ANNE 358 CLEMENTS. WAYNE FRANKLIN 358 CLEVELAND. JENNY BRASFIELD 358 CLEVELAND. LORI LYNN 358 CLIBURN. JERRY SCOTT 358 CLIETT. LORI MICHELLE 251. 358 CLIMER. THOMAS 358 COATES. AMY MICHELLE 358 COATS, DWAYNE RAY 358 COBB. FRANCES RHODES 358 COBB. TAMMY ANN 388 COCHRAN. FROST WALKER 358 COCHRAN. ROBIN CRANE 168 COFER. SHARON LEWIS 358 COFFEY. JAMES MARTIN 358 COGGIN. JEFF ALAN 358 COGGINS. MICHAEL TUTOR 358 COCHLAN. EUNICE KATHRYN 164.358 COKER. ROBERT EDDINS 358 COKER. SAM ROBINSON 358 COLBERT. CHRISTY LANE 168. 358 COLE, HOYT NELSON 358 COLE. JAMES JOSEPH III 358 COLE. ROBERT JEFFREY 168. 180 COLF, STUART ROGERS 204. 358 COLEMAN. ANTHONY KEITH 358 COLEMAN. BRUCE REAVES 358 COLEMAN. CHRISTIE LEAH 358 COLEMAN. EDWIN ALLEN 358 COLEMAN. GERALD PATRICK 358 COLEMAN. JOHN RICHARD JR 358 COLEMAN. JUDITH NELL 358 COLEMAN. PAMELA ANTOINETTE 358 COLEMAN. PAULA CHRISTINE 358 COLINGO. KELLY ANN 158. 174 COLLIER. CHRISTINA MADELEINE 251. 358 COLLIER. MICHAEL DOUGLAS 388 COLLINS. CATHERINE KELLY 251.358 COLLINS. DAVID NEUMEN 359 COLLINS. JANET ROSE WATSON 359 COLLINS. KEVIN UPTON 359 COLLINS. KIMBERLY ANNE 359 COLOTTA. TERRY ANDREW 359 COLQUETT. JASON GREGORY 359 COLSON. DERYL LEE 359 CONAWAY. FRANK L 359 CONDON. MARY ANNE 359 CONNER. EUGENIA LADRICH 359 CONNER. ROY NIXON |R 359 CONNIFF STEPHEN EDWARD 359 CONQUEST. GREGORY LEE 359 CONWAY. LISA CAROL 359 COODE. PHILLIP ANTHONY 359. 12 COOK. ANGELA DAWN 359 COOK. DEBORAH WALTRAUD 164. 359 COOK. GINA LYNNE 251 . 359 COOK. MARY CATHERINE 359 COOKE. JACK XVHEET JR 390 COON. DAVID THEODORE 359 COON. RUSSELL EDWARD 359 COOPER. ELIZABETH LEE 359 COOPER. LISA CAROL 359 COPE, NATHAN JAY 359 CORRIGAN. ERIN RENEE 359 COSKERY. EUGENE GIBSON 359 COSSAR. FINNEY FLI .ABETH 359.256 COSSAR. LEE PEPPER 37. 359 COSSAR. MARGARET TAYLOR 359 COTHAM. KEITH EDWARD 359 COTROS. MARGARET ANN 166. 168.359 COUCH. JERRY KEFF 359 COUCH. ROBIN. RENEE 359 COUNTS. WILLIAM TURNER 359 COURTNEY. ALMA TODD 359 COURTNEY. PAUL FREEMAN 359 COURTNEY. SHARON PAULETTE359 COWART. DANA CAROLE 359 COW ART. KAREN SUZ ANNE 359 COWDEN. STEVE DOUGLAS 359 COX. ANDREA PAIGE 359 COX. ARTEMUS JENNINGS III 359 COX. BARRY MEADE 359 COX. JILL BROOKS 359 COX. KATHERINE ELIZABETH 359 COX. MARK EDWIN 359 COX. MARY CAMERON 165. 359 COX, MICHAEL LEE 359 COX. STACEY SUE 359 COX. SUSAN LOWRY 359 COX. TAMARA A 251, 359 COX. WILLIAM COLLIER COX. WILLIAM LLOYD JR. 390 CRADDOCK. STEVEN CULVER 207.359 CRAIG. CAROL 359 CRAIG. MARK HARRIS 359 CRAIG. MICHAEL ROBERT 359 CRAIN. ELLEN HARRELL359 CRANE. GREGORY EUDELL 388 CRANFORD, DONNA LYNN 359 CRANFORD. VERA DON 35 CRAVEN. ROBERT L 359 CRAWFORD. EMILY RENEE 359 CRAWFORD. FRANCES ANN 359 CRAWFORD. KEVIN TRAVIS 359 CRAWFORD. MARK ALAN 359 CRAWLEY. LISA DOLORES 388 CREWS. JAMES MORTIMER 111 359 CROCKER. PATRICIA ANN 359 CROFFORD. JAMES LEON 359 CROOK. MICHAEL LEE 359 CROPP. KAREN ANN 256 CROSBY. CYNTHIA DIANE 359 CROSS. IAN McNF.ILL 359 CROSS. JAMES M 359 CROSS. JASON WAYNE 359 CROSSLEY. MERRY PAGE 266 CROUCH. JAMES ROY |R 390 CROW. DONNA DENISE 388 CROWE. BONITA KATHRYN 359 CROWLEY. SHEILA WRAY 360 CRO IER. MOSEZINER 360 CRULL. MICHELLE MARIE 161 CRUM. PATRICK SHAWN 360 C UEVAS. DARREN ALLEN 272 CULBREATH. DANNA MICHELLE 360 CULLISON. DAVID 307 CUMBERLAND. JAY ANTHONY 388 CUMBERLAND. PAMELA MARGARET 251. 189 CUMMINGS. CHARLES MARK 168 CUMMINGS. EUGENE MAURICE 360 CUMMINGS. RONALD D 360 CUMMINGS. SUSAN DANETTE 360 CUNNINGHAM. JANICE NATALIE 388 CUNNINGHAM, STEPHANIE LEA 360 CUNNINGHAM. STEPHEN VINCENT 360 CURCI. MARY THERESA 360 CURREY. CHARLES RUSSEL.L 360 CURTIS. DAPHNE DIANNE 388 CURTIS. SANDRA LELIA 2h8 CYR. BRIAN PHILLIP 360 D DABBS. WILLIS NORWOOD JR 360 DAILEY. MELISSA MYRLE 360 DALAISON. RUBENS GILBERT 360 DALE. MARY GRACE 360 DALE. MAUREEN ALLEN 360. 258 DALEY. MARY TERESA 360 DALLAS. AMY LOUISE 360 DALLEN. RUSSELL MORRIS |R 168.211 DANESH. SI AVOSH 207 DANIEL. BRADFORD RAY 360 DANIEL. JENNIFER GRACE 260 DANIEL. LAURA ANN REEVES 360 DANIEL. VICKY ELAINE 3 DAUBS. CAROL LEE 360 DA V ANT. MARCIE DEWITT 254 DAVERN. COLLEEN BETH 360 DAVIDSON. |OE LEE JR. 360 DAVIDSON. SARA ANN 360 DAVIS. ALAtf CLAUDE 360 DAVIS. ALISON DENISE 360 DAVIS, ANN PATRICIA 360 DAVIS. BRENDA LUE 360 DAVIS. CHRISTOPHER C 360 DAVIS. D ' ANN RENEE 360 DAVIS. JENNIFER COLLEEN 360 DAVIS. JOSEPH PEDEN 360 DAVIS. JOSEPH PRESTON 360 DAVIS. LANCE H 360 DAVIS. LEE ANDREW 120 DAVIS. LISA ANNE 360 DAVIS. MARI LOUISE 204. 360 DAVIS. PATRICIA ANN 388 DAVIS. SHERRI MECHELLE 390 DAVIS. SIDNEY DEWITT III 360 DAVIS. SUZANNE JOHNSTON 360 DAVIS. TINA ELIZABETH 360 DAWKINS. JOHN EARL III 360 DAWLEY, DAYNA J 360 DA WSON. SEYMOUR CHARLES MICKLER 360 DA Y.CAROL ANN 360 DAY. JANE ASHLEY 360 DAY. LOU ANNE 360 DAYTON, MICHELESUE 251 DEAN. EDWARD FOX 360 DEAN. JACQUELINE KIM 15.251 407 DEAN. JEFFREY SCOTT 360 DEAN. MICHAEL RAY 360 DEAN. VANESSA 360 DEARMAN. BERNIE JARVIS |R 360 DEARMAN. RAYMOND MARION JR 33 DEARMAN. REBECCA RHODES 360 DEARMAN. SARAH WELLS 360 DECELL. FRANCES SHANNON 360 DECLUE. JERRY EUGENE JR 360 DEDEAUX. TERESSA LYNN 360 DEES. MICHAEL ANTHONY 360 DEFRANK. WENDI SUZANNE 360 DEHMER. JOSEPH THEODORE III 360 DELBRIDGE. SANDY FA YE 360 DELISLE. STELLA LOUISE 251 360 DELL, ERIC DREW 360 DELOACH. BETTY ANN 390 DELONG. FRED COLE III 2OO DELOZIFR. CHRISTY ANN 14 DEMBOSKI. JOHN THOMAS 361 DENNEY. BRUCE AINSWORTH 361 DENNIS. LERONDA ANN 361 DENNIS. ROBERT TODD 361 DENTON. MARION DUDLEY 361 DESSAUER. PATRICK TRAYLOR 361 Ol I E. MICHAEL STANLEY 388 DEXTER. ROBERT JEEFERY 361 niATER.ZELDA FRANCES MCDONALD 361 DIAL. ELIZABETH ANN 361 DICK. GARY OWEN 390 DICK. JANET LOUISE 251 Index 393 DICKERSON, GINGER ANN 361 DICKEY, WILLIAM THOMAS 361 DICKINSON, LAURA ELLEN 361 DICKINSON, RHUEL PEYTON JR 390 DICKSON, ROBERT L. 207 DICKSON, ROBIN LYNN 361 DIETZEL, SUSANNE 390 DILLARD, JEAN ELIZABETH 361 D1LLEY, JEFFREY SCOTT 361 DILLON, PERRY LEE 361 D1LWORTH, DANNY LADRUN JR. 361 DIMES, JAMAL 361 DINH.BINHVAN361 DINH. TOI NCOC 36 D1NSMORE, ROBERT WESLEY 361 DIXON, LLOYD ERNEST 361 DIXON, VICKIE SHERESE 361 DOBBS, JAMES HAROLD JR. 361 DOBBS, RACHEL ANN 361 DODD, BOBBIE GAIL 361 DONALDSON, BRADFORD LAWRENCE 361 DONALDSON, JACK BERKLEY JR. 361 DONOGHUE, JAMES JOSEPH 361 DORRI, MEHDI 390 DORSEY.TERRI LYNN 361 DOUGLAS, LYDIA MARLENE 361 DOWNEY, MARY ANN 361 DOWNING, JEFFREY STUART 361 DOWNING, SUZANNE 361 DOYLE, RICHARD ALAN 361 DRANE, SARAH ANNE 270 DRAPER, THOMAS SUTHERLAND 361 DRAUGHN, MARY LOCH 361 DRAUGHON, ELIZABETH ANN 361 DRAUCHON, MALLORY J ANEL 189 DREWES, ERIC ELLIOTT 361 DREWRY, J AMES B 361 DRUMMOND, ALLISON KIMBERLEY 361 DRUMMOND, ANNE ELIZABETH 361 DUBARD, DAVID 361 DUBRAVEC, DONALD JULIUS 388 DUCKWORTH EDGAR JAMES 142, 143,361 DUDLEY, CHARMA WH ATLEY 361,272 DUDLEY, MARY GWENDOLYN 361 DUKE, JEFFERY MYLES 361,404 DULANEY, VIVIAN IRENE 361 DUNAWAY, GREGORY LEE 361 DUNAWAY, WILLIAM JAMES 168 DUNCAN, DANA LEIGH 361 DUNCAN, DONALD DEREK 361 DUNDAS, EVY-AN 361 DUNLAP, MICHAEL READE 361 DUNN, TAMMY DENISE 361 DURB1N, WILLIAM ANDREW 361 DURRETT, DAVID PRESTON 390 DURRETT. MARTHA ELIZABETH 361 DUTTON, LAURIE EDEN 251, 361 DU VALL, MICHELLE ANNETTE 388 DUVIC, HERBERT FRANCIS III 361 DYESS, RHONDA 250, 251, 408 DYKEMAN, WILLIAM DANIEL 361 DYKES, DAVID ALAN 361 E EARLY, ELIZABETH FORD 361 EASLEY, SUSAN LEIGH 361 EAST, VAN PHILIP III 168 EASTERLY, STUART McWILLIAMS34, 361 EASTRIDCE, LISA MICHELE361 EAVES. JOHN ARTHUR JR 361 ECHOLS, TERESA DAWN 252, 361 EDGEWORTH, THOMAS JEFFERY 361 EDMONDS, MICHAEL LEON 168, 390 EDMONSON, RICHARD MACK JR. 361 EDMUNDSON, KIMBERLY ANN 361 EDWARDS, ANDREW HOLLIS III 361 EDWARDS, CLYDE BEAMAN HI 361 EDWARDS, DEX ARCHER 28, 88 EDWARDS, KATR1NA MAR1 361 EDWARDS, NANCY CAROL 262 EDWARDS, PAULA SUZANNE 362 EDWARDSON, JEFFREY CRAIG 390 EGGER, JAMES BETTS JR. 362 EGGER, MARY GEORGE 362 EICHELBERGER, SHARON NICOLE 362 ELDRIDGE, SHARON KAY 268 ELLIOTT, AMANDA LUCILLE 362,256 ELLIOTT, CHARLES PATRICK JR. 362 ELLIOTT, DAVID ANTHONY 362 ELLIOTT, DONNA ANN 362 ELLIOTT, FRANK BRUMFIELD 362.411 ELLIOTT, MARY LOUISE 251, 362 ELLIOTT. PAUL ANDREW 362 ELLIOTT. ROBERT WILLIAM JR 362 ELLIOTT, WALTER PRICE 362 ELLISON, PARKER LEE 362 ELLZEY, KAREN GENEVA 362 ELMORE, CYNTHIA FAYE 362 ELMORE, SUSAN MARIE 362 ELY, KIMBERLY FARNHAM 362 EMBRY, ROY FLOYD 362 EMERSON, WILLIAM CARDWELL 362 EMMANUELL1, CARMEN ROSANA 390 EMMONS, ANNA ELIZABETH 156,362,189 EMMONS, JANE WILSON 362 ENGLE, SHIRLEY KAY RUSSELL 362 ENOCHS, SCOTT ELLIS 362 ENSLEN, ERIK MICHEAL 362 EPPERSON, STEPHEN PAUL 168, 362 ERCLE, FRONTIS WILLIAM III 362 ERNST, EUGENE RICHARD 390 ERSLEM, ERIC 207 ERWIN, CHARLES RAY 362 ERWIN, CYNTHIA ANITA 362 ESELIN, STEPHANIE LEIGH 251 ESSARY, DEANNA JANE 362 ESTES, JOSEPH HOWARD 362 ESTOCK, STEVEN ANTHONY 362 ETHER1DGE, SAMONIA LYNN 251 EUBANKS, ANGELA MARIA 251, 362 EVANS, ALICIA LYNN 362, 254 EVANS, BOBBY WAYNE JR. 362 EVANS, JAMES DARRELL 362 EVANS, NINA CHARLOTTE 362 EVANS, TERRELL GLEN 362 EZZELL, LISA BECK 262 F FAIRLEY, ANDREW RICKMAN 362 FANDEL, JAY EDWARD 362 FARES, SAMEERSUBHI 390 FARESE, ANTHONY LUTHER 168 FARESE, TAMMY MARJEAN 362 FARMER, DELBERT WAYNE JR 362 FARR, PAUL KERVIN 362 FARRAR, SUZANNE 362 FARRAR, VIRC1NA BALLOU 264 FARRINCTON, EUGENIA VAUGHEY362 FARRINGTON, SAMUEL STICKNEY III 362 FARRIS, MARTHA CATHERINE 362 FARRIS, RICHARD EARL 362 FARROW, RHONDA RENAE 362 FAULKNER, DIN A LAYNE256 FAULKNER, WILLIAM JARRETT 362 FAVA, RICHARD WILLIAM II 148 FEATHERSTONE, JANE M 249 FEDRIC, HELEN CLAIRE 362 FELDHAUS, CARRIE ELLEN 362 FELDHAUS, JOSEPH BERNARD 390 FELLS, CAROLINE DENISE 362 FELTS, WILLIAM RODDY 362 FERGUSON, ELIZABETH IRENE 160,168 FERGUSON, JAMES MARLTON 362 FERGUSON, ROBERT EUGENE 362, 189 FERGUSON, TOYA ETTOYLE 362 FERNANDEZ, RENITA 390 FERO, JULIETTE E 362 FIELDS, SCOTT ALAN 362 FILIPOVIC, SRDAN RADISAV 390 FINAN, KIMBERLY MAUREEN 362 FINN, CHERYL DENISE 362 FIORANELLI, BARRY ALAN 362 FIORE, ANGELA MICHELLE 362 FISHER. ANNIE H. 362 FISHER, BENJAMIN 362 FISHER, FATIMA CAROL 363 FISHER, PENNIESUE 251 FISHER, ROBIN LYNN 363 FITCH, LISA JOYCE 363 FITTS, BRITT ALAN 363 FITTS, LAURA LYNN 363 FLAKES, EVERETT EARL 1 18 FLANAGAN, SCARLETTE SCOTT 363 FLEMING, RICKY LYNN 390 FLESSAS, JAMES DEAN 363 FLETCHER, ALLISON ANNE 363 FLETCHER, JAMES 89 FLETCHER, LESLIEJE1D JR. 363 FLETCHER, SALLIE ' EVELYN 363 FLOWERS, DELORES 363 FLOYD, KARL PRUITT 203, 363 FLOYD. LAURA DENISE 363 FLOYD, LUTHER SCOTT 363 FLOYD, MELODY KAY 251, 363 FLOYD, PENNY MARIE 149, 405 FLOYD, SHARON THERESA 363 FOARD, MARY O ' NEIL 363 FOCLE, SUSAN ELIZABETH 251, 363 FOLEY, JO BETH 363 FOLEY, TINA MARIE 363 FOLSE, RITA ANN 363 FONDREN, CINDY CAROL 363 FONDREN, TIN A ANN 363 FORD, AMY LOU 363 FORD, DAPHNEE DENISE 363 FORD, JOHN LEON 363 FORD, KIMBERLY NOEL 363 FORD, MARJORIE ELIZABETH 204, 363 FORD, WILLIAM MEREDITH 363 FORTENBERRY, STACY LEIGH 363 FORTNER, ROBYN CELENESE 363 FORTNER, TRACEE LEE 363, 254 FOSTER, CHARLES WILLIAMS 363 FOSTER, JILL ALANE 363 FOSTER, SALLIE ANNE 363, 254 FOUNTAIN, MICHAEL KEITH 148, 363 FOX, DEBORAH DENISE 363 FRANCIS, ANNA LYNN 363 FRANCIS, MARTIN THOMAS 207, 363 FRANKLIN, LISA 264 FRANKS, RHONDA SUE CHYSTIE363 FRANKS, SHANNON LEE 363 FRATESI, LISA JOSEPHINE 363 FREDERK1NG, JAY PATRICK 363 FREEMAN, JUDY KAREL 363 FREEMAN, RUBY KATHRYN 363 FREEMYER, EMILY ANN 363 FREEZE, NATALIE DARLENE 171, 363 FRIDGE, JOANNA 363 FRIERSON, LAVORACE YVONNE 363 FULCHER, EMILY HINES 363, 254 FULLER. CEDRIC KEITH 363 FULLER. JAMES ARTHUR 363 FULTON, HAL EDWIN 390 FUNK, TOMMY RALPH JR. 363 G GABARDI, CURTIS JUDD 363 GABBERT, WILLIAM GLYNN 363 GADD, AMELIA ANNE 250 251 363, 189 GADD, WALTER KEITH 363 GAINES, ANITA ANN 363 GALBRAITH, HOWARD EMERY 363 GALLANT, MELAN1E ELAINE 363 CALTNEY, ELEANOR VIRGINIA 363 GAMARRA, JUAN 363 CANDY, ROBERT DAVID 363 GARCIA, ROBIN DARCY 388 GARDNER, JON LEE 363 GARDNER, JUDY LYNETTE 363 GARDNER, KEVIN WILSON 363 GARLAND, SHERI LYNN 363 GARMON, MARY ANNA 168 GARNER, DEWEY DUANE JR. 143, 180 GARNER, LEISHA LYNN 363 GAROFALO, JACOB 207 GARRARD, EILEEN RENE 363 CARRETT, GLEN GERALD 363 GARRETT, JOANNA BETH 363 GARRETT, MARY HOLLAND 363 GARRETT, STEVIE WAYNE 363 GARRISON, PAMELA JEANINE 364 GARRISON, SHERRY LYNN 364 GARY, JACQUELINE OLIVIA 364 GASTON, STEPHANIE DAWN 364 GATEWOOD, ALICIA VAUGHN 52,364 GAUDET, ARIANE EL1SE 364 CAUDET, CATHERINE LEAH 364 GAYDEN.JOHN OVERTON 364 GEBHART, MICHELLE LYNN 364 GEE. JOHN S 364 GEIB, RANDY LEE 364 GENESER, CARYN LEE 364 GENTRY, BEATRICE RENEE 364 GENTRY, MICHAEL 364 GERALD, JAMES ALBERT 364 GERMANO, LISA MARIE 31, 250, 251 GERMANY, KAREN LYNN 364, 270 GHO, MARY ELIZABETH 258 C1ANINO.SHERRI ALEYCE364 GIBBONS, MARY KATHERINE 264 GIBBS, CHERYL RENEE 251, 364 GIBSON, JEANNA LYNN 364 GIFFORD, SHARON DIANNE 390 GILBERT, JOHN ALLEN JR 364 GILCHRIST, KATHRYN RUSSELL 364 GILDER, MELANIE FRANCES 364 GILDER, ROGER DEAN 364 GILL, SCOTT ROBERT 364 GILLENWATER, GRACE LOUISE 364 GILLESPIE, JULIA 364 GILLESPIE, LISA RENEE 364 GILMORE, BARRY ELLIS 364 CILMORE, ELIZABETH ANN 388 GILVARY, TARA ANGELENE 251 364, 408 GIN, CYNTHIA SUE 205, 364 CLADNEY, MICHAEL HENRY 205, 364 GLENN, ANNA ELIZABETH 364 GLOVER TINNIE, MARIE 364 COFORTH, MANUEL RAY II 364 GOLDEN, BEVERLY SUZANNE 364 CONG, SONYA ELAINE 205, 364 GOOCH, PATSY LYNN 268 GOODEN, RONDA MASHETTA 203, 364 GOODMAN, ALAN CHARLES 364 GOODMAN, KATHRYNE EVE 364 GOODMAN, ROSALYN MARIE 364 GOODWIN, GINGER GAIL 364 GOODWIN, JAMES WILLIAM 364 GOODWIN, WILLIAM MARK 364 GOOGE, SUSAN M. 364 GOOLSBY, GLORIA ANNETTE 364 GORDON, JAMES ROBERT 364 GORDON, LESLIE THOMAS 52, 364 GORDON, TINA ALEIGH 364 CORDON, VALERIE LYNN 364 CORE, JENNIFER CLAIRE 364 CORE, LARRY STUART 364 GORH AM, JOHN LLOYD JR. 364 GOSA, MICHAEL DUANE 364 GOULD, KATHRYN KAY 258 GRAHAM, BOB JR 364 GRAHAM, DOULAS W 364 GRAHAM, JULIA LANE 364 GRAHAM, KATHRYN MARTIN 364 GRAHAM, MARCUS BOYD 364 GRAHAM, RENEE LORRAINE 364 GRAHAM, TIMOTHY JOEL 364 GRANBERY, ELIZABETH ANNE 254 GRANTHAM, JAMES LARRY II 161, 171,364 CRANTHAM, PEPPER BETTY 364 GRAVES, FINLEY 180 GRAVES, KENNETH DEAN 364 GRAVES. KIRK ANTHONY 364 CRAVES, SALLYE RENEE 251 GRAY, CHARLES STEVEN 364 GRAY, FRED JOSEPH 364 GRAY, JAMES MICHAEL 364 GRAY, KEVIN LEE 364 GRAY, KIMBERLY DODD 262 GRAY, MADELYN ELOISE248, 364 GRAY. STEPHEN MARK 364 GREAVES, CWEN ANN 364 GREEN, JEFFREY WILLIAMS 204 GREEN, KATHRYN ELIZABETH 364 GREEN, SUSAN SHIELDS 364 GREEN, THOMAS KENAN 364 GREENLEE, ALICIA GAYE 364, 262 GREER, TRACY JEANNE 365 GREMILLION, HALLY ANNE 365, 258 GRESSETT, ALICIACHARLENE 365 GRESSETT, MARCUS FLOYD 365 GRIFFIN. MARSHALL COURTNEY 365 GRIPPING. KIMBERLY ANN 365 CRIMES, DANA DANIELLE 365 GRISHAM, TONYA ANNE 251, 365 GRISMER, ADAM SCOTT 365 GROMADA, ROBERT LOUIS JR 365 CROSSELL, SEAN ERIC 365 CRUBBS, JULIA ANNE 266 CRUENEWALD, DEBORAH JO 31. 365 CRUSKIEWICZ, STEPHEN GEORGE 365 CRYDER, ROBIN ANN 365 GUILDAY, MARIA EMILY 365 CUIN, BRETT ALLEN 365 GULLY, DANA KAY 260 GUNN, CANDY MARIA 365 CUNN, JACK SCOTT WOODWARD 365 GUNN, GLORIA 365 GUNN, PRICILLA ANN 256 GUNNELS, NIKE DE 203, 365, 264 GUNTER, TERESA WYNEE 251 CUNTHARP, TIMOTHY ALAN 365 GURNER, ROBERT BENJAMIN 365 GUTTENSOHN. ERIC ARTHUR 207 CUTTERY, LYNDA KATHRYN 365 GUYNES, GINGER LEIGH 365 GUYTON, DAVID ALBERT 365 GUZMAN, CARLOS 365 H HABIG, DOUGLAS KENDR1CK 365 H AGLER, MARGARET HOOD 365 HAICK, MARY ANN 365 HAIRE, MARTHA HELEN 365 394 Index HALE. HARRIET LANE 365 HALE. TERRI GLEN 365 HALE. TRACIE LYNN 388 HALES. ANNE MURRAY 21 1. 365 HALFORD. USA MARGARET 365 HALL. FRANCES REBECCA 365 HALL. JAMES NOLAN 365 HALL. LEANNE BRASHER 365 HALL. PATRICIA ANNE 365 HALL, PAULA SUSAN 365 HALLMAN. SCOTT ALLEN 365 HALPIN. LUCILLE LYNCH 365 HAMBUN. ERNESTINE DANIEL 388 H AMBRICK. RENEE MARIE 365 HAMILTON, TAD STEWART 365 HAMMACK, AMANDA JANE 365 HAMMOCK. TODD WHEELER 365 HAMMONS. CHAD JEFFREY 204. 365 HAMNER. KELVIN MAURICE 365 HANCOCK. JAMES CHARLES 365 HANEY. JULIA ANN 365 HANKINS. EMMA JEAN 160 HANK1NS. WANDA GATLIN 365 HANKS. CASSANDRA DENISE 365 HANKS. KENNEY MACK 365 HARBISON. ELIZABETH LOUISE 365.256 HARBOUR. BARRY DEAN 157. 365 HARDEN. JEFFREY GLEN 365 HARDEN. LEIGH ANN 204. 272 HARDIN. LISABETH LEE 365 HARDIN. SHEILA MICHELE 365 HARDIN. TAMM1E DE NISE 252. 365 HARDING, CHARLES DURWARD JR 365 HARE. MONTE JEAN 365 HARPER. ROBERT ANTHONY 365 HARRIS, AMETHYST 365 HARRIS. DELOS McKINLEY JR 365 HARRIS, JEFFERY DIXON 365 HARRIS. MARY ANN 366 HARRIS. VICTORIA ATHENA 366 HARRIS. YOLANDA SUSAN 366 HARRIS. ZACHARY JEROD 390 HARRISON. DARRELL TRENT 366 HARRISON, MICHAEL ALAN 366 HARRISON. SEAN WILSON 366 HART. CYDNI ALLYSON 366 HARVEY. DUSKY MARIE 200 HARVEY. KATHERINE DUMAS 366 ' HARWELL, MICHAEL DUANE 366 HASSON. CAROL RUTH 366 HATCHER, VICKI JANE 366 HATCHER. WESLEY MALDON 204.366 HATHORNE, DANIEL ANCE 366 HAUSNER, SHANNON LYNN 366 H AWI. ZE1D OSAMA 366 HAWKINS. MICHEAL LYNN 366 HAWKS. WILLIAM NOBLE 366 HAWLEY. LISA MARIE 366 HAWTHORNE. MARGARET RUSH 366 HAYES. GREGORY ALAN 366 HAYMAN, PHILIP STEVEN 366 H AYMAN. TERESA CAROL 366 HAYNES. LAURA ANITA 366 HAYS. ELIZABETH CARLTON 174.366 HAYS, JAMES CLAY JR 366 H AZLEWOOD, VANITA BETH 248 HEAD, SUSAN RENEE 270 HEAD. VALARIE PATRICE 366 HEARN. HUGH MICHAEL 366 HECWOOD. PEGGY HEMPHILL 366 HE1MBACH. RONALD EUGENE JR 366 HELM, THOMAS McCLOSKEY 366 HELMES. TERRY SEAN 366 HEMPHILL. MELANIE R. 366 HENDERSON. DAWN DENON 366 HENDERSON. HERBERT EARL JR 366 HENDERSON, JOHN CHRISTOPHER 366 HENDRICKS. SHERIE MARIE 366 HENC. CHEN WOO 366 HENNINGTON. THOMAS BEN 366 HENRY. DEBRA CORNELIA 264 HERCHER, MARY JANE 366 HERN DON. JENNIFER GAIL 366 HERRICK. SOPHIA MARIE 366 HERRING. KATHERINE LOUISE 366 HERRING, ROBERT HOWARD 366 HERRING, WILLIAM DAVID 366 HERRINGTON. BARBARA LYNN 366 HERRINCTON. BETTY LOU 251. 366 HERR1NGTON. JEANNE ANDREE 366 HESS. KURT W. 207 HESTER. JAMES LAWSON 168 HESTER. KANDACE LEIGH 390 HESTER, SHERRI LEANN 366 HEWGLEY, BRIDCETTE ANN 390 HEWITT. SUSAN MELISSA 366 HICKMAN, PAUL ROD 390 HICKS. DIRK 388 HICKS. JOSEPH BRUCE 366 HIGGINBOTTOM, CLARA ANNE 366 HICHTOWER. JAMES PATRICK 366 HILL. CYNTHIA DENISE 366 HILL. DONNA GARY 366 HILL. JANE ANN 366 HILL. JOHN THOMAS 36 HILL. ROBBIE JAMES 366 HILL. ROBERT ANTHONY 168. 366 HILL. SHANE E. 366 HILL. THOMAS RICHARD 366 HILL1ARD, EDWARD HARDTNER 366 HINTON. BRENT NEAL 366 HINTON. MARY ELIZABETH 366 HINTON. MELISSA 366 HINTON. ROBERT PAUL 155. 192, 367 HINZE VICTORIA ELIZABETH 367 HITT. MARY HELEN 367 HOARD. TINA JEANETTE 367 HODGES, ELIZABETH FRANCES 367 HODGES. JANE WHITNEY 367 HODGES, KENNETH EDWIN 367 HODGES. WINTER WREN 192. 367 HOFFMAN. VIRGINIA LYNN 367 HOGAN. KIMBERLY ANN 168. 180 HOGENDOBLER, SUSAN ELAINE 367 HOLCOMB, MARIA RENITA 367 HOLDEN, HOLLY ELLSWORTH 260 HOLDER. CYNTHIA DIANE 205 HOLEMAN. STEVEN EDWARD 367 HOLIMAN. FRANK ALLEN 367 HOLLAND. KATHERINE COCKRILL 367. 262 HOLLAND. MARY MINETTE 367 HOLLEY, CLIFFORD PAUL 390 HOLLEY. EDWARD TIMOTHY 367 HOLL1S, MARY KATHRYN 367 HOLLISTER, CAROLINE KINNE 367 HOLLOMAN. EDITH ANN 367 HOLLOWELL. HOLLY RENEE 367 HOLLOWELL. JENNIFER LEIGH 367 HOLMAN. NORA ANN 367 HOLMAN, SANDY HYDE 367 HOLMAN. WILLIAM HENRY 111 204.367 HOLMES. JENNIFER KAY 367 HOLMES. JULIE AILEEN 367 HOLSONBACK. TIMMY WAYNE 367 HOMICH. LAUREN LEIGH 250. 251.367 HOMRA. WILLIAM ALLEN 367 HONEYCUTT. CURTIS OWEN 367 HOOD. PAUL M 367 HOOD. PAULA CAVINESS 367 HOOI.CHIEW367 HOOKER. KATHLEEN BIRD 367 HOOKS. JOSEPH C 367 HOOKS. PAMELA MICHELLE 367 HOOPER. KATE McCALLEY 29 HOOPER. SUSAN S. 367 HOOVER, DEBBIE ANNE 367. 270 HOPKINS. ARTHUR HAMMOND 33 HOPPER. COR1NNE AILEEN 367 HORAN, DAVID CLAY 367 HORD. CHARLES EDWARD JR 367 HORNE. ALISON DENISE 367 HORTON. JOEY KEITH 367 HORTON. NANCY SUE 165. 367 HOUSE. ROBERT LYNN JR. 367 HOUSE. VIRGINIA QUINN 162, 192. 367 HOUSTON. GEORGE EDWARD 367 HOUSTON. MARTHA JEAN 367 HOVAS. DELOR1S ANNE 367 HOWARD, AMY LEIGH 203. 367, 254 HOWARD. DENISE 367 HOWARD. GAIL 367 HOWARD. LAURA ELLEN 251. 367 HOWE. THOMAS M. 367 HOWELL. ANGLEA ANN 52 HOWELL. JEFFERY BRIAN 367 HOWELL. SAM LEO 367 HREBENAR. LAURA JEAN 171. 367 HUBACEK. LAWRENCE JEFFREY 367 HUBBARD. BENJAMIN TYRONE JR 367 HUBBARD, JUDY LYNN 367 HUBBARD, MONA LISA 367 HUDDLESTON, KELUE MICHELLE 367 HUDSON, ELIZABETH DIANE 367 HUDSON, KEVIN WARD 367 HUDSON, MARK ALLEN 367 HUDSON, SHARON KAY 367 HUDSPETH, RACHEL JANE 367 HUFFMAN, HENRY THURMAN 367 HUFFMAN, THOMAS LEE 367 HUFFSTATLER, DANITA JO 367 HUGGINS, ARTHUR EUGENE JR. 189, 367 HUGGINS, CHRISTOPHER KEITH 149 HUGGINS, JOY FRANKLIN 367 HUGHES, ALLEN HOLT JR. 368 HUGHES. LISA KAREN 368 HUGHES, SANDRA ANNE 368 HUGHES, STANLEY MICHEAL 368 HULL. HELEN PILLOW 368 HUME. ANDREW TUCKER 368 HUME. ANN MARIE 368 HUMPHRIES. ARLENA L. 368 HUNG. JIIN-KWEI 390 HUNT. ALEX TRENT 368 HUNTER. JENNIE BETH 368 HURDLE, TONI W 368 HURLEY. PEYTON DENNARD 368 HUSKEY. SHARON ALANE 368 HUSNIK. GREGORY PATRICK 368 HUSSEY. CHR1STI D. 368 HUSSEY. JAMES LEONARD JR 203. 368. 189 HUTT. CAROLYN ANN 368. 254 HUTT. SUSAN ELIZABETH 254 HUTTO. JILL MADDEN 368 HYVER, MICHELLE JON 368 IVEY. TAMMIE LEE 368 IVY. RANDAL RAY 368 IVY. ROSEANTON1A 368 J I JACKSON. IDA GERTRUDE 368 JACKSON. KERMIT KARL 368 JACKSON. KEVIN QUINN 168. 368 JACKSON. MARY CLELAND 368 JACKSON. REG1NA NELL 368 JACKSON. SUSAN RENEE 388 JACKSON. TERESA ANN 368 JACKSON. VICTORIA 368 JACKSON. WARD NELSON JR 368 JACOB, CASSANDRA LYNN 368 JACOBS, JEFFREY WAYNE 368 JACOBS. ROBIN RENEE 368 JACOBS, SUZETTE 368 JADWIN, LYNN ALLISON 368 JAMES, AMY MICHELE 368 JAMES. LETrriA VANCE 260 JAMES. RANDY 368 JAMES, TIMOTHY R. 368 JAMES, TRACY MARTIN 368 J ARRETT, SYLVIA LEIGH 368, 409 J AUDON, TERRIE LEIGH 368 JAUDON, VALORIE JEAN 388 JAYASURIYA, HIRANTHI 390 JAYASURIYA, SAPPRIYA 390 JEFFREY, JOSEPH McCACKNEY 368 JENKINS, DONNA JEAN 204, 368 JENKINS. GREGORY SHERWOOD 368 JENKINS. GWENDOLYN IRENE 368 JENKINS. JOHN WILLIAM 368 JENKINS, STEVEN ROBERT 368 JENNINGS. ROSS BRADFORD 368 JENNINGS. STEPHENE ROBIN 368 JENNINGS, TARA LEIGH 368 JESSUP, ROSS MOREHEAD 159 JOE. GLENN ALLEN 368 JOHNSON, ALAN HENINGTON 368 JOHNSON, ANGELA RENEE 368 JOHNSON, BARBARA GEAN 368 JOHNSON. CHARLES FELTON 368 JOHNSON. CHARLES MARTIN 368 JOHNSON. CONNIE MERL 368 JOHNSON, DAVID WAYNE 368 JOHNSON. DOROTHY JEAN 368 JOHNSON, DWIGHT DONELL 368 JOHNSON. FRANCES PAULINE 368 JOHNSON. JAMELA 368 JOHNSON. JEFFREY THOMAS 369 JOHNSON. JODY SCOTT 369 JOHNSON. KENNETH WADE 369 JOHNSON. KENTON MARK 168. 369 JOHNSON. LISA GUINN 369 JOHNSON. USA MECHALLE369 JOHNSON. LORI ANN 369 JOHNSON. LOU SYLVIA 369 JOHNSON. MARIANNE PATTON 369 MELANIE JO 369 RODNEY CRAIG 369 RUTH CAROL 369 SANDRA LEE 369 STEPHEN LINUS 369 SUSAN MICHELE 369 WILLIAM McDANIEL IMRE. NANCY MARGARET 368 INGRAH AM. CAROL JANE 368 INGRAM. REED B 191 INKSTER. JENNIFER LAYNE 368 IRBY. MARK STEVEN 368 isKOwrrz. SUSAN 368 ISOM. VICTOR A JR. 368 ITANI. AHMAD IBRAHIM 368 IUPE. SHARON MARLENE 266 JOHNSON. JOHNSON. JOHNSON, JOHNSON, JOHNSON, JOHNSON, JOHNSON. 369 JOHNSON. WILLIAM RALPH 369 JOHNSTON. KENNETH CRAIG 369 JOLLY. JONES, JONES, JONES. JONES. JONES. JONES JONES. EVA DANON 390 JONES. FRANK WHITFIELD HI 369 JONES. GERALD LYNN JR. 369 JONES. HEATHER LYNN 369 JONES. JANET DENICE 369 JONES, JEFFERY DAVID 369 JONES. JENNIFER LUCINDA 369 JONES. JILL ANN 369 JONES. JOHNNY RALPH 369 JONES. JULIA CAROL 254 JONES, LISA RENEE 251, 369 JONES, LORI ANN 252 JONES. LURETHA 390 JONES. MARIA DUBOIS 388 JONES. MELISSA ANN 388 JONES. MERLIN KENT JR. 369 JONES. PAULA ANN 369 JONES. SANDRA GAIL 369 JONES. STEPHEN ALBRIGHT 369 JONES. TERRY ANGLO 369 JORANSEN, JAMES ALBERT 203 JORDAN. CLAIR MICHAEL 369 JORDAN. DANIEL WINFRED 390 JORDAN. USA DIANNE 369 JORDAN. STEPHEN EDWARD 369 JORDAN, VIRGIE ELIZABETH 268 JOSEPH, JOHN EMRYS 390 JOURDAN. ANGELA JANEEN 369 JU, MARGARET MARK 369 JUDSON. MARK McMAHAN 369 JUMPER. KENNETH STEPHAN 369 K TRACEY CLAIRE 369 ALISHA LYNN 30. 369 ALLISON HART 369 AMY CHRISTINA 369 BILLY RAY JR. 369 BONNIE ELISABETH 369 BRIDGET BRECHELL 369 KABBAN. EMIL B 369 KAMARUDIN. MOHD ANNUAR 369 KAMMERER, KARL SCOTT 369 KANGETHE. ANTHONY MA1NA 369 KARLSSON. PAUL EDWARD 369 KARUNARATNE, MADDUMAGE 390 KAVELMAN, KATHERINE 369 KAY, KATHERINE ANN 389 KAZIANKA. EVEUNE 390 KEEBLER. ROSEMARY LYNN HOPCROFT 369 KEEVERS. AMY SUZANNE 369 KEITH. KATHLEEN CAROLYN 64 KEITH. PATRICIA EUZABETH 34. 369 KEITH. RAYMOND LESLIE 388 KELLEY. EVERETT EDWARD JR. 369 KELLY. GAYLE ODOM II 369 KELLY, HEIDI MICHELLE 369 KELLY. PHILLIP RAY 369 KELLY, SCOTT HOWARD 369 KELSEY, ERIC ALAN 369 KELSO. SANDRA LEE 369 KENNEY, STEPHANIE CHRISTINE 369 KERN. LAURIE ANN 369 KERSH. JANE EVANS 251 , 369. 189,407 KETCHUM. KYLE REDFORD 369 KEYS. AUDREY LYNETTE 369 KEYS. CARLTON LEWIS 369 KEYS, PHYLLIS YOLANDA 369 KEYS. RICHARD TONEY 369 KHALEGHDAR. ARAB MASOUMEH 390 KIDD. JAMES ANDREW 369 KILGORE, BERNADETTE MINZELL 370 KILGORE, LISA GAIL 204, 270 KILLEBREW. LAURA LYNN 370 KILLEN. SUSAN ANNETTE 370 K1MBRIEL. EVERETTE LEE 388 KIMMONS. CHERYL WYVETTE 370 KING. JAMES BRIAN 388 KING. JAMES WAVERLY JR 370 KING. LARRY JOE 370 KING. LEA ANNE 251. 370 KING. WALTER DENNIS JR 370 KING. WILLIAM TAYLOR 370 KINGSLEY. MARK ALAN 370 KINNINMONTH. CHAD EVAN 370 KIRK. KENNETH HANK 370 Index 395 KIRK, MICHAEL LYN 370 KIRK, SUSAN ELIZABETH 370 KIRKLAND, SUSAN LYNN 370 KIRKWOOD, TERESA ANN 388 KISTLER. STEPHANIE ANN 264 KITCHENS, LAUREN TABOR 370 KLEPPER, JAMES DONALD 370 KLOHA, DEBORAH MARIE 203 KLOH A, PAMELA JOANNE 370 KLOTZ, CECILIA CAMPBELL 370 KLOTZ, SARAYA BETH 370 KNIGHT, CECIL W. JR 370 KNIGHT, JAMES EDWARD JR. 168, 390 KNIGHT, MALCOLM MURPHEY 388 KNIGHT, MICHAEL KENNON 370 KNIGHTON, RONNIE EUGENE 370 KNOCHEL, KIMBERLY RENEE 370 KNOTT, JEFFERY LYNN 370 KNOWLTON, MIRIAM WILSON 370 KO, YEE PECK 370 KON.CHEEMIN 171 KONG, KIAN TONC 370 KONG, NG 370 KOON, MICHAEL LAVAUGHN 370 KRAMER, DEBORAH ANN 370 KRUCHTEN, RUSSELL LANCE 370 KRUGER, BARRY DEAN 48, 49, 148, 149 KRUGER, STUART GLENN 4, 59, 154, 168,378 KUNKLER, KRISTEN KAY 370 KUO, YEN HUI 390 KWAN, MIKELA DAWNA 370 KYSER, KIMBERLY LYNN 370 L LABELLA, ROY ANTHONY 370 LADN1ER, WALTER EUGENE JR. 370 LAFFERTY, AUSTIN EUGENE 370 LAHAYE, MARIE DENISE 250, 251,370 LAIRD, JEAN SCHOELL 254 LAIRD, KATHRYN ANTHA 370 LAMAR, JOHN KEITH 370 LAMAR, PATRICIA LESLIE 54 LAMB, VICTORIA LYNN 252, 370 LAMBERT, MARY MALISSA 370 LAMBERT, MELISSA MICHELE 370 LAMBERT, PATRICIA ANNE 370 LAN, KENNETH YUNG 391 LANCE, ALLISON LOUISE 409 LAND, LINDA MAY 370 LANDESS, PAUL BENJAMIN 157, 168, 204 LANDRETH, CINDY JEAN 370 LANDRY, ROBERT LAWRENCE JR. 370 LANE, JAMES DOUGLAS 370 LANGENBACKER, MARY ELIZABETH 370 LANCFORD, LISA ANNE 370 LANKHEIT, DALANA MARIA 370 LANTRIP, BRYAN STACY 370 LANTRIP, JAMES KEITH 370 LAROCHE, LINA MARCEAU 370 LASETER, JEFFREY THOMAS 370 LATOUR, JENNIFER ANNE 370 LATOUR, LYD1A FAYE 391 LAU, HOLAP 391 LAUDERDALE, SANDRA DEAN 370 LAURIDSEN, TIMOTHY PETER 370 LAUTENSCHLAEGER, ADELAIDE MACKIE 262 LAVANWAY, DON DAVID 388 LAWHON, LESLIE LOREN 370 LAWRENCE, LANCE MITCHELL 370 LAWRENCE, STEVEN CRAIG 370 LAWSON, STEPHANIE JANE 251 LEAKE, JANET MARIA 370 LEAKE, MELANIE LUANN 370 LEARY, MARY WAMBLE 155, 168, 370 LEARY, SCOTT FORREST 370 LEBARIC, JOVAN EUGEN 391 LEDFORD, RICHARD DANIEL 149, 370 LEDLOW, MICHAEL STUART 388 LEE, DANIEL MADISON 370 LEE, DARRELL WAYNE 370 LEE, EMILY ANN 388 LEE, ERNEST WAI-KIT 388 LEE, KAREN ELIZABETH 370 LEE, L1NG-KUO 391 LEE, PATTI DAWN 370 LEE, PENG 371 LEE, PHILLIP EDWARD 391 LEE, RALPH BRYAN 371 LEE, SANDRA RENEE 371 LEE, WILLIAM MICHAEL 371 LECGETT, RICHARD SHEPPARD 391 LEHR, EMILY COLBERT 371 LEHR, WILLIAM CURTIS 391 LEON, Y LEON CARLOS 171 LEONARD, RELLA ELIZABETH 371 LEONG, CHOON-KIONG 371 LESTER, LADYE ASHLEY 371 LESTER, MARTIN DEAN 371 LESURE, ELLA MAE 371 LEVENS, DONNA MARIE 371 LEVER, JEFFREY LAMAR 371 LEVY, JAN 26, 34, 44, 53, 159, 371 LEWIS, AMY SUSAN 371 LEWIS, JAMES M. JR. 371 LEWIS, JEFFREY CHARLES 371 LEWIS, JOEL A 371 LEWIS, JOHN ARTHUR 371 LEWIS, LEIGH ANNE 37, 371 LEWIS, STEPHEN LEE 371 LI, STEPHEN 371 LIAT, SHARON GERALDINE 371 LIBERTO, CHRISTINE R. 371 LIDDY, CHRISTOPHER MARTIN 371 LIDDY, SARAH JEAN 371 LIEDKE, ROBIN MARIE 388 LIEU, KY 391 LIGON, MELANIE ALLEN 371 L1M, H WAN EMANUEL 371 LIM.TECK-SIN371 L1MBRICK, ALLISON JUNE 371 LIN, YIH-GWO 391 LINDAMOOD, KATHRYN WYNN 371 LINDLEY, KAREN DENISE 371 LINDSEY, DAWN SMITH 389 LINDSEY, EUGENE JR. 371 LINDSEY, LARRY NEIL JR. 371 LINDSEY, LORI ANN 45, 50, 268 LINDSEY, SCOTT ALLAN 371 LINDSTROM, ERIC EVERETT JR. 371 LINEBERRY, DOROTHY JEAN 371 LINTON, CHARLES GERALD 371 LIPSKI, THOMAS ANTHONY 371 LITTLE, AUDREY CAROL 371 LITTLE, CHERYL LYNN 371 LITTLE, CYNTHIA FRANCES 389 LITTLE, RONDA CLINESE 251 LITTLEFIELD, JANICE LYNN 371 LITTLEJOHN, ALISON JANE 371 LITTLEJOHN, LISA MICHELE 177, 371 LITTLEJOHN, TIMOTHY CARL 371 LITTLETON, FELECIA JEAN 371 LIVINGSTON, ASHLEY MEL LIVINGSTON, JAMES DENNIS 391 LIVINGSTON, LULU ANDERSON 371 LLOYD, JEFFREY ALLEN 371 LOCKE. LIZABETH PIERSON 371, 254 LOFLIN, PAMELA KAY 371 LOFTEN, BRADLEY LOY 371 LOFTIN, JAMES ARNOLD JR. 389 LOGAN, BENJAMIN MEL 50, 60, 156, 168,190,192,371 LOLLAR, CAROLYN JERAULD 264 LONG, ANGELA DENISE 371 LONG, CARRIE ELIZABETH 371 LONG, DAPHNE LYNN 371 LONG, ELIZABETH ANNERIN 371 LONG, LADYE LOVE 371 LONG, LESLIE LAURETTE 371 LOONG, TUCK WENC 371 LOTT, ANDREA DAWN 371 LOTT, BRADLEY WAYNE 371 LOU.JIH-HWAY391 LOVAN, MARK LEWIS 371 LOVE, ANGELA MARIE 371 LOVELACE, EDWARD CLAY JR 371 LOVELACE, MARGARET ALDEN 371 LOVORN, ANGELA GAY 156, 177, 250,251,371 LOWE, JOYCE KAYE 371 LOWE, MAY WHITE 371 LOWERY, SEELEY ANNE 371, 262 LOWRY, LEIGH ANNE 371 LUB1N, MARVIN DAVID III 371 LUCAS, DANA RAYE 252, 371 LUCAS, KELLEY ELIZABETH 371 LUCAS, SEAN DEVON 372 LUDLOW, WILLIAM TYSON 372 LUM, ASHLEY DEL 372 LUM, SHARON KAY 391 LUNG, SUILUN 372 LUSCO, LINDA MARGARET 372 LUST, PERRY DENNIS 372 LYONS, BEVERLY JEAN 372 M MABRY, JANE CHAPMAN 372 MacDONALD, WILLIAM CHARLES 372 MACE, BETTY JEAN 372 MACHARZKI, MARIA 207 MacNAUGHTON, LYNDA LAMB 372, 272 MACON, KAREN LEIGH 372 MADANI, MOHAMMED T H. 372 MADISON, RHONDA LYNN 372 MAFFET, MARK WILLIAM 163, 168, 192, 372 MAGEE, ESTHER MARGARET 372 MAGEE, JOHNNY LYNN 372 MAGEE, MARTIN LAWRENCE 372 MAGEE, TOMMY EARL 171, 372 MAGERS, SANDRA FAY 372 MACRUDER, FREELAND HARRIS III 372 MAH, DOLLY 388 MAH, DOREEN 372 MAHER, JAMES EARL JR. 372 MAHMOOD, NASSER 391 MAIN, LISA MARIE 372 MALCHOW, KENNETH EDWARD II 372 MALHOTRA, ARUN 391 MALLETT, LUCY MARGARET 372 MALLORY, SARAH ELIZABETH 372 MALONE, TAMMY ANN 372 MANCUSO, CHARLES DOMONICJR. 391 MANGRUM, PATSY ANN 372 MANN, JAMES WILLIAM II 372 MANN, WILLIAM JEFFERIES JR. 372 MANNING, JIMMY BROOKS 372 MANNING, KATHY 40, 41 MANSFIELD, CHARLOTTE H. 372 MAPLES, ANTHONY DEAN 372 MARBLE, ERIC SCOTT 372 MARION, GWENDOLYN MARIE 372 MARKLEY, CHRISTOPHER DAVID 372 MARONE, STEVE 270 MARSHALL, MARK LYNN 372 MARTIN, BETSY BOBBETTE372 MARTIN, BETTY SUE 372 MARTIN, CHARLOTTE ANN 372 MARTIN, CINDY CAROL 372 MARTIN, DANIEL ANTHONY 372 MARTIN, JANET MARIA 372 MARTIN, JOSEPH ADAM JR. 372 MARTIN, MARIA DESIREE 249 MARTIN, MARY ELIZABETH 372 MARTIN, MELISSA ANN 372 MARTIN, MITCHELL DEMENT 372 MARTIN. NANCY BELLE 372 MARTIN, NEVA NAOMI 372, 268 MARTIN, RENEE BEA 372 MASLANKA, PATRICK DEAN 372 MASON, DENNIS EDWARD 372 MASON, MELISSA JOAN 199, 372 MASONER, ROBERT WAYNE 372 M ASSEY, ANGELA MARIE 251 , 372 MASSEY, JONATHAN HURT 372 MASSIE, PAMELA ANN 372 MATHEWS, LISA 372 MATHIAS, WILLIAM JULIAN 372 MATHIS, BARBARA DENISE 372 MATHIS, LORI HUGHES 372 MATKINS, RICKY CARTER 372 MATTHEWS, ANGELA ANN 372, 256 MATTHEWS, HELEN LAKE 266 MATT1NA, RODNEY ANTHONY JR 372 M ATTINA, ROSE ANN 373 MATTSON, BILLIEJEAN 373 MAXWELL, RICHARD PAUL 158, 168, 174 MAY, JOHN ALVIN JR. 205 MAYFIELD, ANNA JOLLY 149, 373 MAYFIELD, JAY PERRITT 373 MAYFIELD, JULIA FLAUTT 373 MAYNOR, DANA KAY 389 MAYO, JAMES C. 168 McALEXANDER, FARRAH LOIS SWANEY373 McARTHUR, JOHN ERWIN 373 McARTHUR, WALTER CHRISTOPHER 373 McCAIN, CHARLES FELIX 373 McCAIN, DAVID HAMMOND 272 McCAIN, LYNN PATTERSON 272 McCALL, DANA DARLENE 373 McCANN, KAREN SUE 373 McCARDLE, SHARRON JEAN 373 McCAUGHAN, BEVERLY SUE 373 McCAUGHAN, KAREN LYNN 373 McCAY, JOHN STANLEY 373 McCLAIN ROBERT SCOTT 373 McCLURE, JAY JUSTIN 373, 188, 189 McCOLGAN, JAMES TALLEYRAND JR. 373 McCONNELL, JOSEPH ANDREW IV 373 McCOOL, DAVIS CAMPBELL 373 McCOOL, FRANK AUSTIN 388 McCORKLE, MARILYN EVON PRESLEY 391 McCORKLE, SCOTT ALLAN 373 McCRAE, WILMA JEAN 373 McCRAY, JACKIE 139 McCULLAR, SHANE SCOTT 67 McCULLOUGH, ANNIE M. 373 McDADE, ROBERT EUGENE JR. 373 McDANIEL, JOHN MAX 373 McDANIEL, LORI LYNN 373 McDANIEL, RUSSELL PAYSON 373 MCDONALD, KENNETH RAY 373 MCDONALD, MICHAEL KEITH 373 MCDONALD, PRENTIS MARK 373 MCDONALD, TRACEY LYNN 373 McDONIEL, EDWARD GENE 373 MCDOWELL, LINDA JANE 373, 270 MCDOWELL, PETER THOMAS 205 MCELROY, BRIAN WAYNE 373 McELWAIN, GLORIA MAELYSE 373 McENTIRE, LESLIE ANN 373 McFALL, MICHAEL EUGENE 373 McFARLAND, MARGARET CAROLYN 391 McFARLIN, GREG SCOTT 373 McGAHAN, ROBERT PATRICK 373 McGEE, MICHAEL LYLE 373 McGEE, STEPHANIE PAIGE 373 McGEE, SUSAN PENNINGTON 164 McGHEE, KENNETH MARVIN 373 McGILL, JOHN TERRY 373 McGlNNIS, JAMES STUART 149, 373 McGIVERN, BRIAN JOSEPH 373 McGI VERN, SEAN PATRICK 373 McCRATH, LYNN THERESE 373 McCRAW, TERRY GENE 373 McGREGF.R, JANET HURST 373 MCGREGOR, ANNA LISA 373 McCUIRE, MICHAEL KELLY 373 McGUIRE, ROBERTA ANNE 373 McHUGH, ROBERT JOSEPH II 373 McINTOSH, EL1SE McKELLAR 373 McKAY, ELISE WINTER 373 McKAY, KENNETH ERVIN 168 McKEE, DONNA CARROL 373 McKEE, JULES BRIAN 373 McKENZlE, DAVID ANTHONY 149 McKIBBEN, CHARLES DENNIS 373 McKIE, PEGGY ROSS 373 McKINLEY, JOEL HENRY II 389 McKINNEY, TINA FAYE 373 McKINNON.LILICLAIRE CHAWORTH 61, 159, 177, 197, 251,373,407,416,188 McLAIN, MELISSA DI ANNE 373 McLEAN, ANNA KATHER1NE 373 McLELLAN, TAMMY LEIGH 373 McLELLAN, WILLIAM RODCERS JR. 373 McLEMORE, THEODORE JACKSON III 373 McLENDON, CLAIRE LYN 373 McLENDON, JIMMY DALE 373 McLEOD, LOREN PARKER 264 McLEOD, SARA NELSON 373 McLURE, ANDREA 373 McMAHAN. CAROLYNN ANNE 192,258 MCMILLAN, KAREN ANN 373 McMILLIN, TERRY YANCEY 374 McMINN, RUFUS DAN 374 McMULLAN, ANGELA LYNN 389 McMULLEN, JANE ELIZABETH 374 McNEER, CHERYL RENEE 374 McNEESE, KATHRYN E. 374 MCNEIL, ERIC WILDER 374 McNULTY, MICHAEL EDWARD 162,374 McPHAIL, ROBERT LOUIS JR. 374 McPHERSON, MEREDITH IVY 374 McROBERTS, CLAUDE EUGENE 374 MEADOWS, PATRICK LEE 374 MEDLEY, DONNA KATHLEEN 374 MF.DL1N, MICHEAL GREGORY 374 MEEK, JOHN WALLACE 374 MEEK, PHILLIP GREGORY 204, 374 MEEKS, JULIA NICOLE 374, 256 MEGGS, SCOTT LAWRENCE 374 MEHLER, LORIE R 374 MELLOR, ERNEST HERBERT HI 38 MELTON, RILEY EDDIE JR 374 MELVIN. MARK STEVEN 374 MERRELL, KATHRYN ANN 53, 260 MERRITT, KERRY LEE 374 MERRITT, LAURA KAY 374 METCALFE, ANNA LISA 374 METCALFE, MICHAEL COWER 154, 171,374 MICHAEL, KATHY NADARA 374 MICHEL, HENRY ROBARDS 374 MICHIELS, LAWRENCE LEONARD 374 MICKLES, JOE NATHAN 123 MIDDLEBROOK, ANGELA DENISE 199, 374 MIDDLETON, MARION JARE 374 MILES, ROYCE VANDIVER 389 MILLER, CRAIG LEON 158,168, 192,374, 188, 189,402 MILLER, DOROTHY ELLEN 374 MILLER, JOSEPH ANTHONY 374 MILLER, MARTHA JANE 374 MILLER, STEFANIE ADAIR 374 MILLER, YOULANDA JO-ANN 374 MILLICAN, ALISA KAYE 374 MILLIKEN, GENA M ALENE 374 MILLS. HENRY PIPES III 374 MILLS, HOLLY ERIN 374 MILLS, JOHN KELLY IV 374 MILLS, LESLIE SCOTT 374 MILLS, WILLIAM THOMAS 374 MILTON, REBECCA LYNN 374 396 Index MIMS. MARY SUSAN 374 M1MS, PATRICIA LOUISE 374 MINCA. REBA LAVONIA LANTRIP 374 MINTON.ANNP 391 M I RZA. YUSUF M AHMOOD 391 MITCHELL. BRIAN SCOTT 374 MITCHELL. IAMES HUNTER 374 MITCHELL, JOE RHETT 374 MITCHELL. MICHAEL STEVEN 374 MIZE. LYNN ELLEN 374 MOAK, WILLIAM DAVID 374 MOBLEY. ANDREA RENEE 374 MOCK. GREGORY HAROLD 374 MOCK. PENNY FRANCES 374 MOFFAT. HELEN CRISLER 374 MOFFETT. )OHN ELLIS 374 MOFFETT. JOSEPH BILBO 391 MOFFETT. TIMOTHY 121 MOG. MICHAEL ALAN 374 MONGER. RALPH HORACE III 374 MONROE. KENNETH MARK 374 MONROE. TAMMY JO 374 MONTGOMERY. KAREN ELIZABETH 374 MOODY. JOE NATHAN 374 MOODY. LEVERN 374 MOOR, CHARLES GEREN 375 MOORE. CAROLYN KIM 375 MOORE. DAMON MIGUEL 375 MOORE. EDWARD LOWRY JR. 199 MOORE. JAMES STEPHEN 375 MOORE. JOHN JEROLD 375 MOORE. KIMBERLY LOUISE 375 MOORE. LISA CAROLYN 375 MOORE. MARGARET MARY 375. 264 MOORE. MARY SHANNON 375 MOORE. NANCY LEIGH 375 MOORE. REBECCA ANN 375 MOORE. RUTH ANN 251. 375 MOORE. SEPTEMBER AYN 30. 260 MOORE. SHEREE DAWN 389 MOOREHEAD. BARRY 375 MOOREHEAD. SHARON TERESA 375 MOOTE. GERALD TAYLOR |R. 142 MORGAN. FRED KEITH 375 MORGAN. GRETTA JEAN 251.375 MORGAN. HELEN ELLIOTT 204 MORGAN. KENNETH GLEN 375 MORGAN. MITCHELL ALAN 375 MORONEY . JENNIE ELIZABETH 375 MORRIS. KIM MICHELLE 200. 250.251.375 MORRIS. MICHELLE DAWN 375 MORROW. KIMBERLY JO SEAMSTER 375 MORTENSON. ANNE MARIE 266 MORTON. CYNTHIA CAROL 375 MOSBY JULIA GRACE 375 MOSS. VICKI LYNN 375 MOYER. DEAN CHRISTOPHER 375 MULDER, MICHELLE 375 MULDOWNEY, SHAWN PATRICK 375 MULKEY. JOHN EUGENE 375 MULKINS. CLAIRANN 375 MULLER. ROBERT JOHN 375 MULLINS. KATHERINE HIMEL 375 MULLINS, MICHAEL RANDOLPH 375 MULLINS. WALTER KIRK 375 MURPHEY. WILLIAM SMITH II 391 MURPHY. DAVID MANLY 375 ML ' RPHY.GARNETT ANDREW 168.272 MURPHY. KIMBERLY ANN 375 MURPHY, LARRY CARLTON 375 MURPHY, MARTHA ELAINE 161 MURPHY. MIKE LEE 375 MURRAY, ELIZABETH ANN 375 MURRAY. LAURA MARIE 199. 375 MURRAY, TIMOTHY JAMES 375 MUSE. GEORGANNE 375 MUSSELWHITE. JAMES ALLEN 375 MUTHS, SHERMAN LEWIS III 37, 98,375 MYERS, MILDRED LYNNE 389 MYRICK, ROBIN LEANNE 375 N NABORS. LEAH HAILEY 375 NACKE. JULIE LYNN 375 NANCE. JUDY MARIE 251, 375 NASON. MARY VIRGINIA 391 NAVAILLE CHRISTIE DENISE 375 NEAL. THOMAS SCOTT 375 NEELLY. EDWIN CLYDE IV 375 NEGROTTO, DONNA SUE 375 NEGROTTO. MICHEL ANN 375 NE1LSON.K C 141 NE1LSON, MARY ELIZABETH 375 NEILSON. ROBERT NOEL 375 NELMS, KIMBERLY KATHLEEN 375 NELSON. CLARE FRANCES 375. 256 NELSON, CLYDE JOSEPHINE 375. 256 NELSON, KARL MARTIN III 375 NELSON. LETIT1A HARTWELL 375 NEMATI. ROBIN ANTOINETTE BRADLEY 375 NESTER. WILLIAM LAWRENCE 375 NETTLETON. MARY TREAT 174. 375 NETZ. CHERYN LEIGH 375 NEVILLE, GEORGE WADDELL 391 NEWCOMB, PATRICIA GAIL 375 NEWMAN, DOMINIC BRUCE 375 NEWMAN. MARY KATHERINE 375 NEWMAN. NANCY AMELIA 375. 268 NEWSOME DAVID WARREN 375 NEWTON. CATHERINE ELIZABETH 165 NEWTON. JEFFREY SCOTT 375 NEYMAN. GREGORY LYNN 375 NEYMAN, SHELIA JANE LINDSEY 376 NG. CHENG SENG 391 NICHOLS. JEANS. 180 NICHOLS. KIMBERLY ANN 376 NICKELS, WILLIAM MARK 376 NOBERT. DOUGLAS ANDREW 376 NOBLE. CE1LA LOUCINDA 376 NOBLE. ROBERTA LYNN 376 NOBLES. ZELDA COMFORT 391 NOBLIN. JOHN THOMAS JR. 376 NOLAND, TAMMY ELISA 251. 376 NOLEN. CLARK ELLIOTT 376 NORMAN. BROOKS LEE 389 NORPHLET, JOHN FITZAGERALD 376 NORRIS, STUART ANDREW 376 NORTON, KELLEY GRAY 251, 376 NORWOOD. ANDREA DELL 376 NORWOOD. SUSAN CLAIRE 376 NOTTER, BARBARA LAKE 251. 376 NUNN. FREDDIE JOE 118 NWANKWO, NKEMAKOLAM NDYICAUBA-N 376 o O ' BANION. ELMORE ENGLISH JR 376 O ' BRIAN. CARLA JO 376 O ' BRYNE SUSAN 376 O ' CONNOR. STEPHEN PATRICK 376 O ' NEAL. JENNIFER SUE 376 O ' NEILL, PATRICK KEVIN 376 OBERKROM, KIM MARIE 376 OBRIEN. MARK A 376 OCASIO, MICHAEL ITOH 376 ODOM. JENNIFER LYNN 376 OKIBE ANTHONY EKWEREM 391 OLENDER, CAROL JEAN 376 OLIVARES, ANTONIO NEFI JR 376 OUVE RAY SEARCY 111 376 OLIVER. ANGELA MARIE 376 OLIVER. VERDELL 376 OLSON. CLARICE E. 391 OSBORN. SUSAN SHAY 389 OS BORNE DONNA GAYLE 251. 376 OTT. HELEN ELIZABETH 376 OTT. KELLY RUTH 376 OVERTON. JOHN HAMPTON 199 OWEN. KENNETH WHITESIDE 376 OWEN. LOURA ALLISON 159. 376 OWEN. SUSAN ELIZABETH 376 OZMENT. TIMOTHY MARR 199 P PAGE. JOHN CHRISTOPHER 376 PACE, KELLY MICHELLE 251. 376 PAINE. KIMBERLY JEAN 376 PAIR. DANIEL CHARLES 376 PALAZOLA. TANYA RENEA 376 PALMER, ROBERT RAYMOND 389 PANG, JACK 389 PANNELL, DERINDA KAY 376 PARIS. RACHEL MYRVIS 376 PARISH, REBECCA SCOTT 391 PARKER. JEFFERY GLEN 376 PARKER. JOHNNY CLYDE 161 PARKER, LORI DENISE 376 PARKER. MELISSA ANN 376 PARKER. PENNY LYNN 376 PARKER. WHITNEY JEAN 376 PARKER. CAROL JEAN 389 PARKS. DENNIS EUGENE 376 PARKS. JORDAN BAILEY 376 PARKS. WILLIAM ALLEN III 376 PARRISH. ROBERT HOLLAND 376 PARRISH, YVONNE CUNDIFF 376 PARRY. CHRISTY MITCHELL 391 PARSONS. GINN A LEE 376 PARSONS, MELANIE RITA 376 PARTAIN, WANDA SUE 389 PARTEE. LARRY 376 PARTLAW, CASSANDRA DENISE 376 PARTRIDGE MARY ERNEST 376 PASCHALL, MOLLY LYNN 376 PATRICK. RAYMOND CASTLE II 376 PATTERSON, GLENN CARL JR. 90 PAUL. LOUISE VAUGHN 251 PAYNE, ANDREA RENEE 376 PEADEN, MICHAEL WAYNE 376 PEAKE, GREGORY SCOTT 377 PEAL, LORI DIANE 203, 189 PEARSON, BRADLEY STEPHEN 391 PEARSON, ELIZABETH COLLIER 262 PEARSON, RICHARD ALAN 377 PEARSON, ROBERT RAY 377 PEATRIE ELLEN 148 PEDERSON. SHELLY LYNN 249 PEE. RANDY DEWAYNE 377. 189 PEEDE. ROBERT LOUIS JR 377 PECUES, LEONARD EARL 199 PEGUES, MARY SUZANNE 377 PENAMON, LAVONZELL DARCEL377 PENDER, FRANCES LEIGH 377 PENDLETON. ROBERT MILLIARD JR. 377 PENNINGTON, JANET MICHAL 377 PENNINGTON. JENA DAWN 377 PEPPER, ROBERT EDWARD 377 PERKINS. NORMAN ANTHONY JR 377 PERKINS, WILLIAM RAY 272 PERSON, MATTHEW CHARLES 377 PETERS, TERESA FAY 377 PETERS, WESLEY WILHELM 168 PHILIPPART. MARGARET LYNN 377 PHILLIPS. DEBORAH LYNN 377 PHILLIPS, DONALD ANDREW 155. 168. 192 PHILLIPS. JOSEPH PRESTON 165, 377 PHILLIPS. PAULA DAWN 377 PHILLIPS. PERRY WAYNE 377 PHILLIPS. SUSAN SCHOVE 160 PHILLIPS. TARA BETH 377 PICKERING. CHARLES WILLIS JR. 377 PICKLE LARRY SCOTT 377 PIERCE ANDREW JACKSON 377 PIERCE, BILLY JOE JR. 377 PIERCE. JEFFREY ALAN 377 PIERCE. KENDALL LEE 377 PIERCE. RANDALL LANE 377 PIERCE. RONALD HENRY 67. 377 PIERCE SANDRA ELENA 377 PIGG, BEVERLY FAY 377 PIKEY. THOMAS EDWARD 377 PINEGAR. ELIZABETH YVONNE 377 PINSON. MARGARET DENISE 377 PINSON, VALERIE CELESTE 389 PITNER, JOHN MARK 377 PITTMAN. JILL JOHNSON 377 PITTMAN. SUSAN CHRISTINE 377 PITTS. JERRY WAYNE 377 PITTS. SCOTT J. 377 PLEASANT. BRENDA CAROL 157 PLUMLEE ROBIN LEI 377 PODESTA. GEOFFREY DAVID 377 POH, SOON TEONG 377 POLK, CHRIS ABNER 377 POLLARD, JAMES EDWIN II 377 POLLARD, JULIE ALLISON 377 POLUS. DANA 391 PON. SOON TEONG 171 PONGETT1. STEPHANIE ELIZABETH 377 POOLE, BRYANT LEWIS 377 POOLE FRANKLIN PARKER JR. 377 POOLE. HELEN FRANCES 377 POORE. PENNY ANNETTE 264 POPE BRIAN SEAN 377 POPE COLELIA ANN 377 PORCH. DAVID MICHAEL 389 PORCH. ROBERT L II 377 PORTER. JON PAUL 377 PORTER. WILLIAM CONRAD 377 POTOCKI. DOUGLAS EDWARD 377 POTTS. JETHLYNN KYRA 377 POULOS. ANDRIA 377. 266 POWELL, USA ANN 377 POWELL. PHYLLIS GAYLE 377 POWELL. SANDRA LOU 377. 264 POWELL, WILLIAM HOMER 377 POWER, WILLIAM KEITH 377 POWERS, JEFFREY FERREE 377 POYNTER. MARIE ELAINE 377 POYNTER. WILLIAM WALLACE 377 PRATER, JANE MELDA 377 PRATHER, BRUCE HARPER 377 PRATHER, MALINDA WAYNE 377 PRATT, DEBRA JOYCE 377 PRESLEY, HOLLY KATHERINE 377 PRESSLEY, JENNIFER LYNN 377 PRESTON. MACHELLE RENEE 378 PREWITT. ANGELA CAROL 378 PREWITT, WILEY CHARLES JR. 378 PRICE. RAY T. 378 PRICE. WILLIAM NEWMAN JR. 391 PRIDE LAUNDRA SHEQUETTE 378 PRIDE PORTIA DUKE 378 PRILLHART. JOSEPH TODD 203 PRINCE, MARTHA ELIZABETH 378 PRINCE SUZANNE 378 PR1NGLE. CHARLES KISTNER JR. 156, 174. 378 PRITCHARD. LISA CAROL 378 PROBST, SUSAN GALE 24. 199, 250.251.378 PROW, STACEY LYNN 378 PRUETT. CHRISTOPHER DOUGLAS 378 PRUETT, POPPY LEA 378 PRUITT, CARLOS EUGENE JR 378 PRYOR. CAROL ELIZABETH 199, 378 PRYOR, LYN 378 PUCKETT. MICHAEL EDMOND 378 PULLEN. BARKSDALE McPHERSON III 204 PUYAU. STEPHEN FRANCIS 378 Q QUARLES, KATHY ANN 378 QUON, SACK NGUN 378 R RAINER. GEORGE DANIEL 378 RAINER. SANDRA ANN 378 RAKESTRAW. EDDIE BRUCE 378 RAMIA. JOSEPH MICHAEL 378 RAMSAY. WILLIAM STUART 207, 378 RAMSEY. BRADLEY SWANSON 378 RAMSEY. DAVID HAMILTON 378 RAMSEY. ROY CLAY 378 RAMSEY. SUZANNE ELIZABETH 90.378 RASCO. CAROL KENT 378 RATHER, MARY ALICE 32, 249, 251 RATLIFF, SHARON ELIZABETH 378 RATNAM, IMDRAN 378 RAULSTON.JOHN CHRISTOPHER 378 RAUSSERT, WILFRIED 391 RAWLS. DAVID KARL 378 RAY, BEVERLY ANN 378 RAY, DONNA LORENE 168 RAY. GARY TAIT 148 RAY, JAMES STEVENSON 168. 398 RAY. KENNETH GAYLE 378 RAY. MARY SUZANNE 378 RAY. PHYLLIS LYNN 37, 378 RAY, SUSAN RENEE 149, 378 READ. MARK THOMAS 207, 378 REDA, ALI 378 REDDITT. ANTHONY CARL 378 REED, BELINDA JOYCE 378 REED, BRUCE ELLSWORTH 378 REED. JAMIE LYNN 378 REED. JEAN LEIGH 378 REESE. EDIE ELIZABETH 378 REEVES. CENA GEORGANNE 389 REEVES, JOHN ALLAN 378 REGAN, PATRICIA MARIA 378 REICH, PATTI ANN 389 REID. CHERRY BETH 378 REID. CYNTHIA CAROLE 391 REID. JAMES TIMOTHY 378 REID. RICHARD CLYDE 378 REIDY. JAMES JOSEPH 378 RE1NHART, PAUL DARREN 378 REJEBIAN. MYRON BRADFORD 378 REMMERS. PAMELA LYN 251. 378 RENCHER. DANIEL MITCHELL 142 RESTA. ELIZABETH 379 RENFROE. DOYLE LAND 379 REVES. CHRISTOPHER THORNTON 379 REYNOLDS, DON ALD CLIFTON 272 RHODES, MARYJANE 161 , 379 RHODES, ROBYN LYNN 379 RIALES, EMILY RUTH 389 RIALES. RICHARD LYNN 379 RICE, KAREN McCOY 379 RICE, PHILLIP MICHAEL 379 RICE, RANDER 379 RICHARDS, MANELL 379 RICHARDSON. AMY TURPIN 266 RICHARDSON. COURTNEY LYNN 260 RICHARDSON. JANET BROOKE 36.148,379,268 RICHARDSON. KATHI JOY 379 RICKETTS, CHARLES WILLIAM JR 379 Index 397 RICKS, JACQUELINE SHONDA 379 R1DDELL. JOHN FRAZIER 379 RIDDLE, JAMES MICHAEL 379 RIED, JAN 266 RIKARD, GARY LEE 379 RILEY, JOHN ROGER 379 R1MMER, JERRY NORMAN 379 RIOS, WILLIAM MARC 379 RISER, PAUL GREGORY 142 RILEY, THOMAS FARRELL 379 RITCHIE, ANNE PERRY 379 RIVES, MARY DONNA 39, 379 ROACH, BRIAN PRINCE 379 ROANE, EMILY BETHUNIA 379, 266 ROBBINS, ANNE McGOWIN 379 ROBBINS, JOHN EDWARD 207 ROBBINS, KAREN MARIE 391 ROBBINS, MARY KATHRYN 391 ROBBINS, READ G REGORY 379 ROBERTS, ANDREA LOUISE 379 ROBERTS, LAURA LEIGH 379 ROBERTS, MARK ALAN 379 ROBERTS, MARY DENISE 379 ROBERTS, RICHARD ROWLETTE 379 ROBERTSON, ALICE YVETTE 379 ROBERTSON, ANDREW CALT 379 ROBERTSON, BOBBY FERRELL 379 ROBERTSON, DANIEL DURWARD379 ROBERTSON, KENNETH 379 ROBERTSON. RANDY KEITH 379 ROBERTSON, TRACEY RENEE 379 ROBINSON, CHARLES ERIC 379 ROBISON, ELEANOR HUNTINCTON 379 ROBINSON, McWILLIE MITCHELL HI 379 ROBINSON, PEGGY ANN 379 ROBINSON, RECINA LEA 249 ROBINSON, RENEE LACHON 379 ROBINSON, TRACEY 379 ROBINSON, TOMMIE L. JR. 391 ROBINSON, SONIA DENISE 379 ROGERS, CHARLES GRADY JR. 379 ROGERS, JANE CAMILLE 250, 251 379 ROGERS, JENNIFER LEIGH ROGERS, JOE WESLEY 379 ROGERS, JOHN DAVID 379 ROGERS, PERRY LEE 379 ROGERS, TERRI LYNN 251 ROGERS, WILLIAM KENT 379 ROLAND, AMANDA KATHRYNE 379 ROLFE.JOHN McKAIN 379 ROLLISON, STACIA LYNN 45, 192, 379, 402 ROQUET, JOHN ANTHONY 379 ROSAMOND, STEPHEN GLENN 379 ROSETTI, ASHLEY RENEE 379 ROSS, ALLYSON ANNE 379 ROSS, DAVID LEWIS JR. 379 ROSS, ELIZABETH 199, 379 ROSS. LYNN 379 ROSS, RUTH BRUNS 389 ROSS, TERESA ANN 379 ROSSER, LUDIE EUGENE 379 ROST, SARAH ANNE 379 ROWELL, RANDALL B. 379 ROWSEY, JOHN WAYNE 379 ROWSEY, SHERRY LEANNE 389 ROY, GREGORY PAUL 379 RUBENSTEIN, DAVID CHARLES 379 RUFFIN, ANNE L1NDSEY 379 RUIA, RAMESH 379 RUSHING, CYNTHIA DIANA 379 RUSHING, PAMELA ANN 380 RUSHING, PHILIP BOYER 389 RUSSELL, CAROL LYNNE 380 RUSSELL, JENNIFER LEAH 380 RUSSELL, LAURA LYNN 199 RUSSELL, RHONDA DIANE 380 RUSSELL, RONALD SCOTT 160, 168, 391 RUSSELL, STEPHANIE ANNE 380 RUSSO, CARLA ANNE 380, 188 189 RUTHERFORD, LAURA CYNTHIA 26, 251,380 RUTHERFORD, LYNDA CAROL 6 151,251 RYAN.R GARY JR. 391 RYBAK, LUCY ANNE 380 RYE. GREGORY LYNN 380 s SABBATINI, PAUL JOSEPH 163, 174, 380 SABUNCU, AHMET MURAT 391 SALASSI, JEANNE MARIE 380 SALLIS, HOLLY CAROL 199 SALTER, RICHARD MATTHEW 380 SALTERS, GWENDOLYN 380 SAMMONS, LEIGH ANN 380 SANDERS, ALICIA CORINNE 380 SANDERS, CELETTA LEE 251, 380 SANDERS. CORINNE ALEXANDER 380 SANDERS, DIANA LYNNE 268 SANDERS, DONNA LISE 380, 268 SANDERS, KIMBERLY JILL 199 SANDERS, WINIFRED ANNE 380 SANDERSON, BOBBIE JEAN 380 SANDIFER, KATHLEEN AUGUSTA 254 SANDLIN, SHARON LYNN 380 254 SANDRONI, BRADLEY RAYMOND 38 SANDRONI, JILL ASHLEY 380 SANFILIPPO, JEANETTE MARIA- CARMELLA 380 SANFORD, HEIDI LEIGH 380 SANFORD, WILLIAM DOUGLAS JR. 168,380 SANG, ANTHONY C. 391 SANGSOMROSE, CHOKAEW 389 SARJI, MUSTAPHA 380 SAUER, SUZANNE ELIZABETH 260 SAUNDERS, CYNTHIA LEE 251 380 SAUNDERS, NANCY DIANNA 380 SAVAGE, JAMES 380 SCANLON, MARGARET ANN 380 SCHMIDT, ELIZABETH JANE 380 SCHMIDT, MARY PATRICIA 380 SCHMITZ, MERI WILKINSON 254 SCHMUTZ, SANDRA GAIL 380 SCOTT, ANGELA RENEE 380 SCOTT, BRENDA PIKE 380 SCOTT, BRETT PRESTON 205, 380 SCOTT, GW1N CHALMERS 380 SCOTT, ROGER COLEMAN 207 380 SCOTT, SIDNEY TOMAS 380 SCRIBNER, MICHAEL JOSEPH 380 SCRUGGS, KIMBERLY ANN 380 SCULL, SAMUEL CHRISTIAN IV 380 SEALY, MARY ELIZABETH 380 SEARS, PATTI LYNNE 251, 380 SEASE, DENISE DIANNE 380 SECKAR, JEAN MARIE 380 SEELEY, WILLIAM HORACE 380 SEKUL, TAMYE LYN 380 SELF, JOHN DOUGLAS JR. 380 SELLERS, CINDY KAY 380 SELLERS, JAMIE LYN 380 SELVA, MARY LOUISE 380 SELVA, THOMAS JOHN 180 SELVAKUMAR, SIVASUBRAMANIAM 380 SERHAL, MAZEN-LAURAN 380 SETTLEMIRSE, SANDRA ANN 380 SEVANTE, MICHAEL ANDREW 380 SEXTON, W. LAWRENCE 380 SEYMOUR, GAIL RENEE 256 SHACKELFORD, CHRISTOPHER KEITH 380 SHACKLEFORD, JEANNE MARIE 251 SHADKO, GREGORY ANDREW 391 SHAH, AJAY 391 SHAW, JAMES ALLEN 380 SHAW, JEFFREY HOLT 380 SHAW, MARY ELIZABETH 199, 380 SHEARER, BOBBIE RENEE 389 SHEFFIELD, GREG S. 381 SHELDON, SHEILA JEANNE 251, 381 SHELLEY, PAMELA JAN 381 SHELTON, ANTHONY JOHN 381 SHELTON, SCOTT ASHLEY 381 SHEPHERD, ANNA LYNN 199, 381 SHEPPARD, ERIC STANLEY 381 SHERMAN, JOHN MICHAEL 168 SHIPP, DAVID ERVIN 381 SHIVERICK, SUSAN MOSELEY 381 SHOEMAKER, JAMES HORACE III 381 SHOEMAKER, MARY CAROLYN 381, 262 SHOLY, BESHARA IBR AHIM 391 SHOLY, CAROL SUE 391 SHORES, JENNIFER CLARE 381 SHORT, AMY ESTELLE 165, 381 SHUEY, BRIAN EDWARD 33, 381 SHUFORD, SCOTT EMERSON 381 SHUMATE, WILLIAM DAVID 381 SHUTT, TERRI MESHELINA 389 SIGLER, ANITA GRACE 207, 381 SILLS, JON MARK 381 SILLS, STEVEN CRAIG 381 SIMMONS, DONALD CLYDE JR. 381 SIMMONS, GINA ANNICE WARD 391 SIMMONS, KENNETH ROY 389 SIMMONS, MARGARET ELLEN 381 SIMMONS, SONJIA MECHELLE 381 SIMMONS, VANCE A. 381 SIMMONS, WILLIAM DELMAR 381 SIMMONS, WILLIAM SCOTT 381 SIMMS, SUSAN EUGENIA 381 SIMPSON, JOHN STEWART 381 SIMS, BELINDA GALE 381 SIMS.CHERI HENRI 391 SIMS, GWENDOLYN GAIL 381 SIMS, LARRY ANTHONY 389 SIMS, LISA GAY 251 SIN, KIN PENG 391 SINGLETARY, WANDA GAY 381 SMITH, SUSAN CHERYL 382 SMITH, SUSAN STACY 382 SMITH, SUSANNAH MARIE 382 SMITH, TERESA SIMONE 382 SMITH, TIMOTHY BLAIR 382 SMITH, TONYA RENEE 250, 251, 382 SMITHERS, DONNA CAROL 382 SMITHERS, KATHERYN MARIE 382 SNEED, KAY ANN 382 SNIPES, PATRICIA NEAL 256 SNUGGS, JOHN LEON JR. 382 SOBERS, CHARLES BERNARD 142 SOO, CINDY ANN 382 SOPER, TODD CHARLES 382 SOWELL. JOHN MARK 382 SPARKS, JOHN THOMAS 382 SPARKS, MONROE JESSE-JAMES JR. 171 SPEAR, JUDITH ELLEN 46, 148, 149, 382 SPEAR, VIVIAN 160, 168, 204, 382 SPEED, LISA ANN 389 SPENCER. ALVIN LEON 382 SPENCER, JOHN BURTON III 382 SPENGLER, WILLIAM RUSSELL 382 SPILMAN, KATHERINE LEE 382 SPISAK, VALERIE LISBETH 382 SPIVEY, VICKIE LOUISE 382 SPOTTS, JANET ALINE 382 SPRAGINS, HAL SCOT 162 SPRATLEY, STEPHEN PATRICK 148, 272 SPRATLIN, ARTHUR DENNIS JR. 382 SPURRIER, KATHERINE STEWART 382 SRIVIHOK, VITVAS 391 ST. JOHN. LISA ANNE 260 ST. MARK, KEVIN BLAINE382 STACY, BETTY ANN 382 STAFFORD, JOHN MELVIN 382 STALEY, KATHRYN LYNN 382, 260 STAMPS, ANNE WELBY 382 STANFILL.TERA ANN 53 STANFORD, PAMELA MAIE 382 STANFORD, SUSAN BROWN 382 STAPP, NEAL 142 STARKEY, PAUL LEE 391 STARNES, EDITH ELLA 382, 258 STARNES, ROB ERT CALDWELL 168 STATEN, ANDY FRANK 382 STAUFFER, SHERMAN CHRISTIAN 382 STEELE, AMANDA KAYE 382 STEELE, SAMUEL DAVID 389 STEELE, SUSAN SANFORD 382 STEEN, PATRICIA ELIZABETH STEGALL, KATHY MICHELLE 382 STEGALL, NANCY SUE 382 STEPEK, MATTHEW DAVID 382 STEPHENS, DE ANN 382 STEPHENS, ELIZABETH JACKSON 164,204,382 STEPHENS, JOHN WAYNE 389 STEPHENS, MARY ANNABEL 154, 168,204,211,382 STEPHENS, TIMOTHY MARK 382 STEPP, DONNA KAREN 382 STEVENS, JOHN ASHLEY JR 148 STEVENS, MARY ELI 382 STEWART, GILES NORSWORTHY 382 STEWART, JACKIE LYNN 382 STEWART, JOE GREGORY 382 STEWART, MONICA LEIGH 389, 266 STEWART, SHERRIA 382 STIENEKER, ANDREA KAY 250, 251,382 STILL, SALLY DENISE 162 STINE, REBECCA LYNN 251, 407 STITT, JOHN CHARLES 382 STIVES, RICHARD LEONARD JR. 382 STOCKSTILL, LORI ELIZABETH 46, 199 STODDARD, LORRE LYNN 382 STOKES, PATRICIA ANNETTE 382 STOLL, ADAM ANDREW 382 STONE, DIANA GASTON FUTRELL 203, 248, 382 STONE. ROBERT MICHAEL 389 STONE, WILLIAM HARDEE 382 STORK, RHONDA CLARK 389 STORK. SUSAN A. 382 STOTT, KATHRYN ANN 270 STOWERS, MARK HERRING 382 STRAWBRIDGE, EDDIE LEE 382 STREBECK, SARAH LOIS 382 STREET, LYNDA KAYE 382 STRICKLAND, BEVERLY CAROL 204, 382 STRICKLIN, JAY SCOTT 382 STRINGER, WANDA GAIL 382 STRONG, DEBORAH LEA 260 STRONG, MARK ARTHUR 382 STROTHER, MARY ANN 382 STROUPE, ANNETTE WILBORN 382 STROUPE, STEPHANIE GRACE 199, 382 STRUSS, WILLIAM CARL 382 STUBBS, STEVEN T. 382 STURDIVANT, DAVID ALAN 383 STURDIVANT, MAX OVID JR 383 SUGGS, KIMBERLY ANNE 383 SULLIVAN, KAREN RACHELLE 389 SULLIVAN, KEVIN MAURICE 383 SULLIVAN, MICHAEL PATRICK 383 SULLIVAN, RICKY GLYNN 383 SULLIVAN, ROBIN RENA 250, 251,383,414 SULLIVAN, RUSSELL EUGENE 383 SULLIVAN, SHERITA D. 383 SULLIVAN, SUSAN DENISE 251 SULLIVAN, SUSAN DIGGS 383 SULLIVAN, SUSAN ETHEL 383 SUMMERS, ANGELA JOYE 163 202, 203, 383 SUMMERS, KAY LOUISE 383 SUMNER, SUSAN NEAL 383 SURMAN, CYNTHIA JEAN 383 SUTHON, WALTER FANE 383 SUTTON, RICHARD OTTO III 383 SVEHLAK, CHRISTOPHER STACY 383 SWAFFORD, DETRA NANN 383 SWARTZFACER, HELEN ELIZABETH 256 SWEEDEN, SCOTT ALAN 383 SWEETSER, WYNDIE ELIZABETH 383 SWITZER, PAULA GAY 383 SYLIANCO, LORRAINE 391 SYLVESTER, JAMES LAWRENCE 389 SZUWALSKI, ANDRE MICHAEL 383 T TAFT, LAURIE CELENE 383 TAN, KOON 383 TANNIR, BASSAM 383 TAPP, JULIAN HOGAN 383 TARANTO, JOHN THOMAS JR. 383 TATE, CRYSTAL LANE 383 TATE, DEBORAH GRACE 391 TATE, MARISA ONEIL 204, 383, 189 TATE, MILTON LAVERNE 383 TATE, WILLIAM HINDMAN 383 TATUM, RONNIE LEON 383 TAVOLETI, KATHRYN ANN 383 TAVOLETI, MARY HELEN 383 TAYLOR, AMELIA KAY 383 TAYLOR, ARLEEN FRANCES 383 TAYLOR, BETTINA LEE 383 TAYLOR, BRENDA MACHELL 383 TAYLOR, CLAY CRAFTON 389 TAYLOR, DAVID FREDRICK 383 TAYLOR, DAVID WAYNE 383 TAYLOR, DAWN RENEE 383 TAYLOR, DONNA FA YE 264 TAYLOR, JAMES NATHANIEL MACLINIII383 TAYLOR, MARTHA 383 TAYLOR, MARY 383 TAYLOR, ROBERT DOWNING IV 199 TAYLOR, RONDA ANNETTE 389 TAYLOR, SCOTT ALAN 383 TAYLOR, SHEREE GWEN 383 TAYLOR, SHERRI DENIECE 383 TAYLOR, TINA JEAN 383 TAYLOR, VERLEAN 383 TIMMIE, ERNEST JAMES 384 TISDALE, MARGARET ANN 384 TISON, ANMARIE 384 TISON, MICHAEL PATRICK 384 TOLER, KATHERINE WALNE 55, 384, 256 TOLLESON, TRACEY LYNN 384 TOMA, RAYMOND DANIEL 384 TOMLINSON, DINETIA DALE 384, 270 TOPPER, SANDRA KAY 384 TORO. BOTERO FRANCISCO MAURICIO391 TOUCHSTONE, JAMES WILSON 384 TOWNSEL. LINDA AN 384 TRACY, BETH EILEEN 384 TRAHAN, JEROME DENNIS 384 TRAINUM, JULIA KAY 384 TRANCHIN, WINIFRED BOYLE 207 TRAVIS, JAMES NELSON 384 TRAVIS, SUSAN LYNN 251 , 384 TRAVIS, TESSA LANE 384 TRAVIS, WILLIAM BARRETT 384, 415 TRAXLER, THOMAS GREGORY 384 TRAYLOR, JAMES ROBERT 384 TRAYLOR, TERRY FRANK 384 TREAT, LAURA FRANCES 384 TREUTEL, CATHERINE BARBARA 384 TRIPLETT, DIANE DEMPSEY 384, 262 TRIPLETT, SUZAN LEE 384, 262 TROYKA, JONATHAN LINDSEY 384 TRUDEAU, DAWN ELIZABETH 384 TRUETT, KELLY ANNE 199, 384, 268 TUBB, ALIETA KAY 251 TUBB, BETHANY LEIGH 384 398 Index TUCKER. CHARLES RON ALD JR 391 TUCKER. DANIEL KEITH 384 TUCKER. RANDY VAUGHN 384 TUCKER, TRUDY ALL1SE207, 251 TUDOR, SARAH CATHERINE 384 TULLOS, DAVID NIX 384 TUMINELLO, DAVID WILLIAM 384 TURBEV1LLE, DAVID MILTON 384,391 TURNACE. BOBBIE JO 384 TURNACE, DOROTHY SUZANNE 384 TURNACE. JOHNNA SUE 251, 384 TURNER, BEVERLY ANN 391 TURNER. MARTHA LORAYNE 384 TURNER, ROSANNE NOBLE 384 TURNER, SUSAN JENNELLE 251, 384 TURNER, TIMOTHY MABUS 384 TUTOR, JAMES MICHAEL 384 TUTOR, JOY LANELLE 384 TYER, JACK AARON 384 TAYLOR, WILLIAM McLARTY JARRATT 383 TEACUE. BRENT ALLYN 207. 383 TEMPLE. KAREN ELIZABETH 264 TERRY, JANICE LEIGH 383 TERRY. KRISTIN MARIE 251. 383 TERW1LLIGER. SUSAN ELIZABETH 383 TESTA. SAM 383 TETTLETON, PHILIP ODOM 383 THAXTON. ANTHONY LA VON 383 THERRELL, AMY SUZANNE 383 THERRELL.JOHN MURRAY 391 THIRUCOTE. RAMACHANDRAN RAMACHANDRAN 391 THOMAS. CAROL L ANE 383 THOMAS, CYNTHIA ELISE 383 THOMAS, EDISON WESTMORELAND 383 THOMAS, ELIZABETH SALINE 383 THOMAS, JAMES ANDREW 383 THOMAS, JOHN BUCKINGHAM 383 THOMAS, ROS1E M 383 THOMAS, SHEILA ALVANELL 42,199,210,383 THOMAS. TONI LYNN 249, 251 THOMAS. WILLIAM DARRYL 383 THOMASON, AMY KAREN 383 THOMASSON, PATRICIA ANN 383 THOMPSON. ANGELA 384 THOMPSON, CAROLYN ANN 384 THOMPSON, DONNA ANNETTE 384 THOMPSON, GAIL PATRICE 391 THOMPSON, MELISSA SHERILL 62, 154,168, 191,192,384 THOMPSON, PATRICK FRANCIS 384 THOMPSON, PATRICK WESTON 384 THOMPSON, ROSE MARIE 384 THOMPSON, SUZANNE MARIE 384 THOMPSON, TERESA GAYLE 384 THOMPSON, TODD ALAN 384 THOMPSON, VIRGINIA LEIGH 384 THORNTON, CHARLOTTE DENISE384 THORNTON, REBECCA JEAN 384 THORNTON, SUSAN ALITA 384 THORP, JAMES KEVIN 384 THRASH. PATRICK DEWAYNE 384 THREADGILL, AMY CLAIR 248, 384 THREADC1LL, M1STI KIM 389 THREKELD, STEVE WAYNE 384 THRIFT. JILL LOR1E 384 TH WEATT, CYNTHIA ANN 384 TICE, CYNTHIA ANN 384 T1LGHMAN, MELINDA 384 TILL, GLEN KERMIT 384 TILLMAN. VICKY ANNE 384 TILTON, CHRISTOPHER ALAN 384 TYNER, STACEY ELIZABETH 155. 168. 180 u UNDERWOOD. KEVIN WAYNE 384 UPSH AW. MELINDA JEAN 385 UPTON, TIMOTHY CRAIG 385 V VAILS. TERESA LYNN 385 VAN CLEVE. WALTER CLIFTON 199,385 VAN CLEAVE, HELEN VIRGINIA 385 VAN ZANDT, SUSAN MARIE 385. 47. 157,168. 190 VANCE, BARRY CLAY 385 VANCE, GREGORY ALAN 385 VANCE, KAYLA MICHELLE 385 VANCE. PATTI ANN GEORGE 389 VAUGHAN. BILLY STEPHEN 385 VAUGHAN, CHRISTOPHER LEE 385 VAUCH AN, PAULA LEE 203. 385 VAUGHN. HELEN ANN 385 VAUGHN. TAMI LOUISE 385 VEDAPUD1, MANU 391 VELA, LUIS ENRIQUE 385 VERTZ. STEVEN PAUL 391 VIEGAS, TACEY XAVIER 391 VINCENT, VIRGINIA ELLEN 385 VINCENT, WILLIAM OLIVER 385 V1NING. CLAIRE LEE 385 V1OX, MELISSA DENISE 251 w WADDELL, PATTIE WILLEAN 251,385 WADE, ADR1ENNE PAIGE 385 WAGSTER, JOHN SAMUEL 159, 168 WA1LD, PAUL DENNIS 385 WAKHAM, DEBORAH DALE 385 WALDEN, LUANNE 385 WALDO, ELIZABETH ANN 385 WALDON, CAROL CHRISTINA 385 WALDRON. CHERYL GAIL 385 WALKER, CARAH LYNN 385 WALKER, CECIL FELTON III 385 WALKER, DAVID MICHAEL 149 WALKER, EDWARD RIPLEY 385 WALKER, EMILY JOEL 385 WALKER, JACAQUELYN HOPE 385 WALKER, JENNY LOU 385 WALKER, JOHN T. 385 WALKER, KAREN LEIGH 251, 389 WALKER. KIMBERLY KELLON 385 WALKER. MARY DEIRDRE DAWN 385. 270 WALKER, PHYLLIS LYNN 385 WALKER, SUSIE MARIE 385 WALL, DEBORAH JANE 156, 391 WALLACE, AMY CLARICE 385 WALLER, MELINDA KAY 162, 180.389 WALLINGFORD, DENISE LYNN 5 WALSH, ELSIE DENISE 385 WALSH, JOHN BARRY 385 WALSH. JONATHAN DANIEL 385 WALTHOUR. ANN SHELTON 385 WANG. ENG CHIN 385 WANG. SHING-RU 391 WANG. WILLIE K. 385 WANG, YUH-HUA 391 WANSLEY. CAROLINE WRIGHT 199 WANTLING, JILL SUZANNE 149 WARD. CYNTHIA 385 WARD, DAVID BENJAMIN 385 WARD. LAURA ELIZABETH 385 WARD, MICHAEL RAY 385 WARD, SHARON LOUISE 385 WARREN. ANGELA DAWN 251, 385,414 WARREN, BARBARA LANE 251 WARREN, CECILIA ELAINE 385 WARREN. EDITH ALEXANDRIA 385 WARREN, GERALD MARTIN JR 385 WARREN. HUGH WOOD 385 WARRICK. JANE ELLEN 251. 385 WARRINGTON. ROBERT 385 WASHINGTON, CYNTHIA MARIE 389 WASHINGTON, SHERRY MACHELLE 385 WASHINGTON, TRACY CAROL 149 WASHINGTON, WILSON JAMES JR 213,385 WATKINS, JESSICA YOLONDA 385 WATSON, DEBBIE L. 385 WATSON, JOANNA MARY 385 WATSON, KISA ELAINE 249, 251. 385 WATTS. CARROLL COLLINS 385 WATTS. GEORGE COLBY 385 WATTS, SARAH ELIZABETH 174 WAYMACK, MARY THERESE 385 WEATHERLY LINDA KARMAN 199 WEATHERSBY.JOHN MCDONALD JR. 203 W 385 ERSBY - STEPHEN SCOTT WEAVER. THOMAS JAY III 385 WEBB. JEFFREY TAYLOR 385 WEBB, TREVA ANDREA 385 WEBER, CARL ALLEN 385 WEBER, DOUGLAS ADAM 142 WEBER, JUDITH LYNN 385 WEBSTER, CHARLES LON 111 385 WEEKS, JANICE MARIE 386 WEEKS, JOHN BRIAN 391 WEEMS. MICHAEL HARRINGTON 386 WEGENER, DIANE THERESE 386, 270 WEICHSEL, NANCY ELIZABETH 386 WEIGHTMAN, KENNETH MARSH 203 WEILL, TERRY PAUL 391 WELCH, DAWN CANDACE 386 WELCH, ELIZABETH GAYE 249, 251,386 WELCH, KIRK CRAWFORD 386 WESLEY, ROBERT BENJAMIN 386 WEST.BRENDAJ 180 WEST, JOHN GARDNER 386 WEST. KATHERINE ADGER 264 WEST. LISA JO 386 WEST, RAMONA MICHELE 386 WEST, THOMAS LEE 386 WEST, WILLIAM FRANKLIN 386 WESTFAUL, DARR1N JAY 386 WESTLING, WILLIAM KIPP 386 WHEELER, KRISTIN LESLEY 386 WHITAKER, LISA ELAINE 250. 251,386 WHITE, CHARLES LEVI III 386 WHITE, CHARLOTTE BLAIR 386 WHITE, DONNA ANN 386 WHITE, JANET ANN 386 WHITE, JOSEPH MICHEAL 386 WHITE, KIMBERLY C. 386 WHITE, MARY SUSAN 386 WHITE, RAYBURN LEON 386 WHITE, ROBERT LARRY 386 WHITE, SUSAN ELLEN 199, 256 WHITE, TALBOT KYLE 386 WHITE, VANCE ALLEN 272 WHITENER, MAR1 MICHELLE 386 WHITENER, TONYA LOUISE 386 WHITFIELD, PAMELA ANN 86 WHITLEY, MELISA CAROL 386 WHITT, SAMUEL LAFAYETTE JR 386 WHITT, VIRGINIA LEE 386 WHITTEN.TAMARA ANNETTE 386 WH1TTINGTON, DANNY CLAUDE 171, 386 WH1TTINGTON. K KEVIN 386 WHITTINGTON, KENNETH JAMES 386 WHITTLE, DOUGLAS SPINKS 386 WIGGINS, PERMETRIE ELAINE 386 WILBORN, RICHARD EUGENE 386 WILBOURN. RUSSELL LEE 386 WILBURN, BARRY TODD 122 W1LBURN. SALLY ROSS 386 WILKERSON, ANDREA RAE 389 WILKERSON, MALLORY WILLIS 386 WILKES, GRAHAM PARK 386 WILKES. JASON WEIR 386 WILKES. SUZANNE FORMBY 386 WILKINSON, KEVIN MICHAEL 386 WILKINSON, REBECCA GAYE 386 WILKINSON, SANDRA GAIL 386 WILKINSON, TAMARA KAYE 386 WILLIAMS, BRIAN JAMES 386 BR1CE KEITH 386 DANNY SCOTT 386 DAVID M. 386 DAVID THOMAS 386 JOHN CARL 386 JOHN PIERCE 386 MAMIE DUNN 386 MARGARET MARY WILLIAMS, WILLIAMS, WILLIAMS, WILLIAMS, WILLIAMS, WILLIAMS. WILLIAMS, WILLIAMS. 386,254 WILLIAMS. PETER MURRAY 386 WILLIAMS. RICHARD KEVIN 386 WILLIAMS. RICHARD PETER 386 WILLIAMS. SUSAN WINDHAM 386 WILLIAMS, TODD ASHLEY 386 WILLIAMSON, CAROLYN JEANNE 204, 386 WILLIAMSON, DAVID GILES 386 WILLIAMSON, JAMES C. JR. 386 WILLIAMSON, JAN LOUISE 26. 386 WILLIAMSON. KAREN ELIZABETH 386 WILLIAMSON, KENNETH GENE 386 WILLIAMSON. KURT ALAN 387 WILLIAMSON, LISA MARIE 387 WILLIAMSON, RHONDA LYNNE 387 WILLIS, DENISE MICHELLE 389 WILLS, JOSEPH WHITLEY 387 WILMS. CEERT JAN 391 WILSON. AMY LYLES 202 WILSON. CASSANDRA LYNN 268 WILSON. DERRICK DELANE 387 WILSON, GREGORY DAVIS 387 WILSON, KIM K. 387 WILSON, LYNNETTE CAROL 387 WILSON, MARK EDWARD 387 WILSON. MARY VIRGINIA 387 WILSON, PAMELA STEELE 387 WILTSHIRE, GREGORY ANTHONY 387 WINDHAM, JERRY WAYNE 207, 387 WINEBERG, STEPHEN EDWARD 387 WING, DENISE LYNN 251 WINSTEAD. KEVIN DONOVAN 387 WINTERS. LEIGH ANN 387 WISE, CHARLSY DELORIS 387 WISE, ELIZABETH MARY 387, 41 1 WISE, WENDY LYNN 387 WITT. ANITA CAROL 387 WOLFE, PAMELA JENNETTE 387 WOLFE. TRACEY LYNN 387 WOLVERTON, DAVID CLAYTON 189 WOMACK. JERRY BOBJR 387 WOMACK. MARY ELIZABETH 389 WONG. JO VALENCIA 387 WONG. JOYCE ANN 391 WONG. JOYCE LANA 168. 387 WONG. KAM 387 WONG. KWOK-FAI 391 WONG, RICHARD 387 WONG, WAYNE 387 WONSLEY, NATHANIEL JR. 123 WOOD, ELIZABETH ANN 387 WOOD, LISA MONTGOMERY 387 WOOD, RUBY JOVETTA 387 WOODBURY. CAMMIEL GEORGE 48.49,63,163.192.234 WOODRUFF. DENVER WAYNE 387 WOODS. GRACE MOORE 387 WOODSIDE. JOHN GRAND 204 WOODSON, MARITA FRAZANNE 387 WOODWARD. SUSAN MARIE 387 WOOLVERTON. DAVID MICHAEL 387 WOOTEN, WILLIAM HYLARD III 387 WRIGHT, AMELIA JO 251, 387 WRIGHT, BRENDA LEIGH 389 WRIGHT. HARVEY BANKS JR. 168.387 WRIGHT, JOHN TIMOTHY 387 WRIGHT, MINDY JOY 47, 148 WRIGHT. MITZI JUNE 387 WRIGHT, MOSES JR. 387 WRIGHT. WILLIAM DONALD II 387 WYATT.STACYLYNN 251,389 WYNNE. VIRGINIA FLEET 387 Y YAEGER, MICHELLE MARIE 387 YANCY, DEBRA KAY 90 YARBER. BOBBY GRANT JR. 387 YARBROUGH, JAMES WALKER 387 YARBROUGH, JANET ANNE 387 YARBROUGH, PRISCILA LAUREN ' S 264 YATES. JAMES FOSTER 387 YATES. MARSHALL PAUL 387 YEAGER, KRISTIN ANN 387 YEACER. MARIA E. 387 YEH, HENG-YAU 391 YERGER, FRANK MONTAGUE 387 YERGER, KIMBERLY ANN 387 YORK. LAURA HOLMES 387 YOUNG, ALEXANDER HINTON 387 YOUNG, BRYAN WILSON 387 YOUNG, DAVID RUSSELL 387 YOUNG, D1ANNA GALE 387 YOUNG, JULIUS RAYNARD 387 YOUNG, LLOYD SKYLER 204, 387 YOUNG, MELISSA ROXANNE 199,387 YOUNG, ROBYN MIA 387 YOUNG, RONALD WAYNE 387 YOUNGBLOOD, MARY VIRGINIA 387, 264 YU, MAN-CHUN 391 YUNG, JOHN MOY 387 z ZAINAB, AT-SHAKARCHI 391 ZALOPANY, PETER EDGAR JR 387 ZARIF, MAHMOUD AHOUBAREH 391 ZEMANN, MOIRA KRISTEN 387 ZEPPONI, LISA LOUISE 387, 272 ZERILLA, PORTIA LYNN 387 ZNACHKO, CARRALL ANTHONY 387 ZNACHKO, MICHAEL JOSEPH 387 Index 399 Ok . . , 400 Closing r I advantage oj all it offers Closing 401 The way the school is set up, students are able to get involved, either in the Greek system, politics or their studies. The University is small enough that there is a closeness between students and professors. With a school this size, you are able to see the movers and the shakers, the future politicos, the coffee achievers. a student 402 Closing Stacia Rollison, Craig Miller Closing 403 It ' s not that you can ' t get a good education here, it ' s just that many good corporations don ' t come here to interview, so the students miss possible opportunities. Whereas, if you go to certain schools, you automatically have the right connections at the right places. There is no such thing as equality of educa- tion, even though that is our ultimate goal. Those of you in Liberal Arts work harder for your grades than students in other fields, and those students in engineering probably work harder than you for their grades. Teachers are held to their classes ' limitations what the students are capable of doing. Students should be in programs that are a lit- tle harder than what they think they can han- dle; the extra effort is what makes them learn. College is not a right, it is a benefit; something most students don ' t realize. We strive toward equality of education and opportunity in the United States, so that people will have the chance to strive and achieve to the height of their potential. paraphrased from a U.M. professor ' s lecture Jeff Duke 404 Closing Hal Cato. Penny Flovd Closing 405 I wish I had gotten involved in activities on campus sooner than I did. I waited a year before I took part. Although my freshman year was fun everything was new and exciting my sophomore year I realized that the degree to which I enjoyed Ole Miss was directly propor- tional to my amount of participation in the University ' s organizations. Give to Ole Miss and the favor is retuned many times over. I think the best thing at Ole Miss is the closeness, the esprit de corps that develops during one ' s tenure here. People who were acquain- tances, become the ones without whom college would be amiss. a student 5 40b Closing Rebecca Stine. Lil McKinnon, Jacque Dean, Jane Kerch I Closing 407 This year Oxford received the biggest snowfall since 1948. The University of Mississippi called off classes on Thursday afternoon, and they did not resume until the following Monday. Sledding down the hill behind Stewart dorm was the most popular activity among students for nearly a week. Crowds of more than 200 students gathered to sled, socialize and party. a student 408 Closing Ronda Dyess, Tara Gilvary, Rachelle Dyess Svlvia Jarrett, Allison Lance Closing 409 Have you ever taken a Saturday morn- ing walk around the Grove? Looked at the squirrels and birds? Just relaxed and thought about how good you felt? Or have you gone to Sardis with a friend and spent the afternoon talking about a good book? Pretended you were a child again, and played on the swings and slide? It renews your whole outlook. a student 410 Closing Elizabeth Wise, Brum Elliott Closing 411 During my last year at Ole Miss, I finally took the time to go to the theatre productions and see the Artist Series and concerts. There are so many " artsy " things around the campus, things that the average student rarely pays any atten- tion to. The typical college activities are fun, but the University sponsors so many good programs too. a student 412 Closing Closing 413 Lisa Germane, Robin Sullivan, KC Caldwell Angie Warren 414 Closing Grey Campbell Dawn Bump, Will Travis, Veronika Bartkiewicz For a late-night hangout, nowhere can beat the Hoka after the bars have closed. A cup of coffee, a bowl of hot fudge pie with ice cream, and good company what a combination. I ' ve met some of the most interesting people there beatniks, sorority girls, foreign students the whole spectrum. a student Closing 415 Four years ago I came to the University of Mississippi hoping to be editor of the 1985 Ole Miss. My year has been an interesting one the position of editor has afforded me numerous friendships, memories and opportunities. My last Friday night at the office has passed into another Saturday morning, and the 1985 Ole Miss is near- ly complete. Though I ' ve been chastised by friends for spending too many hours at the office and accused of having my most " serious relationship " of the year with this book, I con- sider my time to have been well spent on a most worth- while endeavor. This yearbook is to be a realistic overview of the Univer- sity of Mississippi enumerating the many qualities that make Ole Miss the institution that it is. In closing, a " Thank you " to all who have helped in the production of this book, both tangibly and indirectly. 1985 Ole Miss Press run: 6,700 Cover: Embossed Gold Metalique Base color red 061 Overtone black Grain alligator Spot colors: blue 17 maroon 34 fawn 48 Pages: 41 6 total Enamel 80 Ib. Body copy: Palatino 10 pt. Cutlines: Palatino 8 pt. Credits: Palatino 6 pt. Binding: Smyth Endsheets: Vivi-text tan 12 maroon 34 Class pictures: Professional Images Taylor Publishing Company 1550 West Mockingbird Dallas, Texas 75235 Tin- 1 8S Ole Miss is a student edited publication The viewpoints represented are of the st.ifr, and a ft- in no wa intended ID represrnt . initial University opinion. 416 Editor ' s Closing N

Suggestions in the University of Mississippi - Ole Miss Yearbook (Oxford, MS) collection:

University of Mississippi - Ole Miss Yearbook (Oxford, MS) online yearbook collection, 1982 Edition, Page 1


University of Mississippi - Ole Miss Yearbook (Oxford, MS) online yearbook collection, 1983 Edition, Page 1


University of Mississippi - Ole Miss Yearbook (Oxford, MS) online yearbook collection, 1984 Edition, Page 1


University of Mississippi - Ole Miss Yearbook (Oxford, MS) online yearbook collection, 1986 Edition, Page 1


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University of Mississippi - Ole Miss Yearbook (Oxford, MS) online yearbook collection, 1988 Edition, Page 1


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