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

 - Class of 1997

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University of Mississippi - Ole Miss Yearbook (Oxford, MS) online yearbook collection, 1997 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 410 of the 1997 volume:

Tc Uniting for OMORROW Ole Miss 1997 The University of Mississippi Student Media Center University, MS 38677 Enrollment 10,280 Editor in Chief Amy Hall Business Manager Angela Essary Adviser Traci Mitchell : 1 r lo gniJinU WOilHOMQ T iqqiaaieaiM )o yliaiavinU srfT islnsD BibsM JnsbmS 08S 0I JnsmlloinH ihihD hi aoTiaH IIbH ymA jihoamaM eaHMieua yi6aa3 filagnA H32IVaA - id S4 hether student, faculty, staff, or visitor, those whose paths lead to The 1 t University of Mississippi find more than an institution of higher learning — they find Ole Miss. Numerous writers have attempted to capture the soul of the university with words, only to have its true essence elude them, r- we began production of the 1997 Ole Miss, we understood the enormity of the task we undertook. We hope to reveal, through words and photographs, the aura of tra- dition, spirit, and promise that can be felt in the Grove on crisp October football after- noons. when passing between the columns of the Lyceum, or upon encountering a smilmg Opening 3 T4i face on the sidewalk. f l oodrow Wilsons philosophy about uniting for a common goal reflects that of the university: " We cannot be separated in interest or divided in pur- pose. We stand together until the end! ' There is a feeling of cooperation and oneness at Ole Miss that transcends departments, educational levels, social circles, and heritage. This unity is the tie that will carry The University of Mississippi into the twenty-first century. S tudent leaders at The University of Mississippi are not easily classified. There are many facets of leadership on campus and the students who fill the offices have individual 4 Opening ' mnion it 1 pur- :entury. lere are dividual • r: . " p- m - ' ' ■mm i r -■-% % i||lj % -i-.a %m ' -w i ,1 JfLI ! »«»■ ' ' W visions of the future of Ole Miss. However, campus leaders bring with them a willingness to com- municate with one another as well as those they represent in order to reach their common goal - betterment of our univer- sity. he most obvious form of leadership at Ole Miss is, of course, student government. Each year capable students are elected to fill Associated Student Body offices. With each office comes not only power, but a responsibility to the Ole Miss community as well. These campus leaders devote themselves to keeping the quality of life at Ole Miss high. ' eadership at Ole Miss is not limited to student government. Student organizations also take a great part in shaping The Continued on page 10 Opening 7 ' W. ay down South in Mississippi, there ' s a spot that ever calls, Where among the hills enfolded, stand old Alma Mater ' s halls. Where the trees lift high their branches to the whispering Southern breeze There Ole Miss is calling, calling to our hearts fond memories. Ole Miss Alma Mater ■ i Continue i! from page 7 University of Mississippi as we know it. To encourage student involvement they provide out-of-class opportunities for students to interact with others who sh are common interests. Campus organiza- tions contribute greatly to the cooperative nature of the uni- versity by bringing students together. le Miss students come together not only through government and organizations, but also through activities which include volunteering, mentor programs, civic and religious events, and intramural sports. By taking an active role in tht Ole Miss and Oxford communities, students help foster better relations between The University of Mississippi and its Oxford neighbors. C fdversity and change h lave not 10 Opening broken the Ole Miss spirit, rather they have inspired reflection on the past and vision of the J future. Through trials and growth the university has kept to its mission and looked to its T ' leaders for guidance. - dministrators at Ole Miss work diligently to make the Oxford 1 campus a safe and comfortable environment for successful college careers. Through meet- ings with student representatives, faculty members keep abreast of students ' views on issues facing the university. University administrators are actively involved in new student recruitment, as well. These efforts by campus leaders to ensure good communication and lessen the divide between themselves and students at The University of Mississippi sets a premier example for faculty. Opening 13 a ■ ' i ' Staff, and students to follow. s we began the 1996- 97 school year, we returned to a campus resounding with plans of growth and better- ment. Outlooks for the future of The University of Mississippi are positive, and a thrilling sense of expectation i ' - is in the air. - he oppor- tunity for continuing the lega- cy of excellence started at The University of Mississippi nearly a century and a half ago is evident. It is now our responsibility to unite our visions for the university and 1 begin working toward the goals we have set for tomorrow. We will meet this call only by renewing our commitment to Ole Miss - our school, our Alma Mater, our home. 11 M very special thanks to Jason Baker, Philip LaMoreaux, and Trent Thompson for opening photographs. Opening 15 m-. ' «j r =- executive Ijiiversity Chancellor tide itra Infomati ' foncernl tentuni m m II .; 101 ked by the passing of Dean Louis Westerfield, the 1996-1997 school year began as the University mourned one of its finest leaders. Chancellor Robert Khayat began his second year as chief executive of the University of Mississippi with Dr. Gerald Walton serving in the newly created position of University Provost, a role which the school year saw him perform with integrity and effectiveness. Vice Chancellor for Student Life Richard Mullendore entered his first fall semester at the University with vibrant ideas to improve student living conditions and the academic atmosphere on campus. New administrators were sought as a national search yielded a Director for the McDonnell-Barksdale Honors " ii m College, and the positions of Associate Vice Chancellor for Academic Affairs and Associate Provost for Information Technologies were advertised. In a year characterized by unprecedented opportunities for campus progress, Ole Miss administrators, faculty, and staff led the way with extraordinary vision and concern for students. Guided by greatness, the University of Mississippi looked to the twenty-first ■ ' " " ■I century with confidence in its leaders, an indomitable spirit, and a thrilling sense of unity 5 dministration Administration 17 Hi . to Sfl Chancellor Robert C. Khayat Robert C. Khayat received his undergraduate and law degrees from the University of Mississippi. Later, as a Sterling Fellow in Law, he received the LL.M. Degree from Yale University. An Academic Ail-American in football, Dr. Khayat has demonstrated that leadership as a student athlete can provide the foundation for future suc- cess. He is a member of Omicron Delta Kappa, Phi Delta Phi, and Phi Kappa Phi honorai y societies. Chancellor Khayat began his career at the University of Mississippi in 1969 as Professor of Law. He has also served as Associate Dean of the Law School, Vice Chancellor for University Affairs, and Executive Director of the Sesquicentennial Celebration prior to being named Chancellor at Ole Miss in July, 1995. He was named Outstanding Law Professor for 1993-1994, and in 1994, members of the Mississippi Law Journal endowed a scholarship in his honor. Dr. Khayat was President of the NCAA Foundation from 1989-1992 and has been a practicing attor- ney and municipal judge. Active in professional and civic affairs. Dr. Khayat has served as President of the Chamber of -Ty-ent Thompson Commerce and as a member of the Mississippi Bar Foundation. He is a member of the Board of Directors for the Institute for Technology Development and the Mississippi Valley Title Insurance Company. His leadership in higher edu- cation was recently recognized by his appointment to serve as a member of the National Advisory Committee on Student Financial Assistance, and on the College Presidents Steering Committee for the America Reads Challenge Program. I of student ' ' ' ' kasledwl Dunn laie continue sinofiiudf " meet the ctal Recof luihe world. «sior couipuienW aswll •CJmel ' to . sa( safe campus I mierest a kamemore ai(ding a v (iiircommuu .y online r Even litre not the fntndly as p seniff 10 turn the { tomluiiion olthcpresu Our i« enhance •koihOleM impacted ou Sfliolars, as itfelingoii Will pwped int( " wenttha We( ' I ' iriinijndj ™llion. Tit ' " I :! ' !eniii ' " ■tiiiiinns aticin. Tot ' Acted in lHn§we " mllem The l- ' tvergt, ' . L 18 Administration Dear Ole Miss Students: When we pause to reflect on the 1996-1997 academic year at the University of Mississippi, we are pleased by the progress, challenged by the opportunities, and excited about the future. We have witnessed extraordinary efforts of students, alumni, faculty, administrators, staff, and friends to invigorate and strengthen our University. This action has led to tangible leaps in a number of areas. During the distinguished history of our University, students have provided energy, vitality, compassion, laugh- ter, and inspiration to the community. Individually and through a variety of organizations and activities, our students have continued to demonstrate that the University is truly a laboratory for leaders. As the number, quality, and diver- sity of students increased, the commitment to our core values remained firm. The class of 1997 is well-prepared to meet the challenges of the 21st century; those who follow you will build upon the strong foundations you have built. Recognizing that toda)fe quest for knowledge is deeply rooted in technology, the University has become wired to the world, from its residence hall rooms to its classrooms. Through an extensive underground network made pos- sible by vision and planning during the past decade, the University is providing a system for students to use personal computers to search library records, check class schedules and grades, and communicate with professors and fellow stu- dents, as well as access the Internet from the privacy and convenience of their dorms. Instead of hearing students say, " Call me! " to each other as we walk through hallways and across the campus, we hear, " Send me an e-mail! " As a community, we made a commitment to academic excellence and the creation of a nurturing, beautiful, and safe campus environment conducive to student growth and development. The year saw many more devoted faculty members join the ranks of those using cyberspace, multimedia classrooms and computerized laboratories to capture the interest and imagination of students and prepare you to compete in a global marketplace after graduation. Faculty became more involved in counseling and advising. An array of web sites on the Internet enabled the University to begin providing a wealth of information to attract and support students. Http: became a standard pait of our communications programs, as prospective students applied for admission and explored financial aid via the Internet. And online registration is being perfected for use this summer. Everywhere you looked on the Oxford campus, there seemed to be bricks and mortar in motion. But buildings were not the only things " under construction ' , " as we continued our commitment to making this campus as student friendly as possible. A campaign to encourage more students to use priority registration was a great success for the spring semester and helped us attain a goal we all share - shorter lines! Final touches were put on architectural plans to turn the Old Gym into the new Student Services Center - a one-stop area for students to take care of their business from tuition and fees to career counseling. A decision was also made to postpone Rush until mid-fall 1997 to ease some of the pressure felt by new students. Our quest to obtain a coveted Phi Beta Kappa chapter intensified, and our ability to attract high-ability students was enhanced in 1996-1997. Netscape President and CEO James Barksdale and his wife, Sally McDonnell-Barksdale - - both Ole Miss graduates - gave the University $5.4 million to open the McDonnell-Barksdale Honors College, which impacted our enrollment along with other efforts. The fall enrollment saw an impressive increase in National Merit Scholars, as well as in the number of freshmen from Mississippi. Non-resident enrollment continued to be strong, reflecting our status as a national university. With regard to bricks and mortar, more than approximately $70 million in state and private money is being pumped into the Oxford campus in renovation and construction projects over the next three years to create an envi- ronment that better supports academic excellence. We continue to be both extremely grateful and humbled at the level of support the University receives from alumni and friends. This was a historic time on that front, with private gifts totaling $25.3 million - the largest amount ever in one year. This amount represents a 43 percent increase over last year, with our endowment growing to $137 million. This is meaningful to students because 53.1 percent of endowment income is designated for scholarships, 31.3 for academic support, 11.8 for faculty support and 3.8 for library support. Our generous and loyal alumni and friends are ensuring that you and students who come after you have the academic foundation needed to succeed after gradu- ation. To the 1997 graduates we wish success in both personal and professional pursuits. The University truly is reflected in the lives of our students, alumni, faculty, and staff Together we can make this University and its future anything we want it to be. Please join us in keeping the flame of academic excellence burning bright now and in the new millennium through support of extraordinary educational opportunities and outstanding programs. The faculty and staff join me in thanking each student for your contributions to the life of our beloved University. Robert C. Khayat Chancellor Administration 19 Chancellors Dr. Gerald Walton Provost and Vice-Chancellor for Academic Affairs Dr. Walton is a Neshoba County native whose life demon- strates devotion to the University of Mississippi. With two graduate degrees from Ole Miss, he has gone on to serve the University as an English professor. Dean of the College of Liberal Arts, Associate Vice-Chancellor for Academic Affairs, Interim Chancellor, and now Provost and Vice- Chancellor for Academic Affairs. As Provost, he oversees planning and policy on the Oxford, Tupelo, and DeSoto County campuses. Chancellor Khayat says of Dr. Walton, " His dedication to Ole Miss, its people, and its future is unwavering! ' Dr. Carolyn Ellis Staton ( Associate Provost and Associate Vice-Chancellor for Academic Affairs A native of Vicksburg, Dr. Staton is an integral part of the Universit) leadership. She earned her Juris Doctor from Yale Law School in 1972 and returned to Mississippi sev- eral years later. In 1994, she served as a Defense Secretary appointee to the Defense Advisory Committee on Women in the Service. In 1995, she was named Mississippis first Outstanding Woman Lawyer for her con- tributions to the states legal system and her work on behalf of womeas rights and child abuse issues. r ( r V r 20 Administration - .1 I J Mr. Robert W. Dowdy Interim V ice-Chancellor for Administration and Finance V Dr. Don Fruge V ice-Chancellor for University Advancement 4 Dr. Richard Mullendore Vice-Chancellor for Student Life Dr. Mullendore came to Ole Miss in the Spring of 1996 from UNC-Wilmington to create what he has coined a " student centered environment " at Ole Miss. In 1994, Dr. Mullendore received the Presidents Award from the National Orientation Directors ' Association. Administration 21 Ill ' associa te Vice Chancellors r Dr. Michael Dingerson Associate Vice-Chancellor for Research Dr. Dingerson, Dean of the Graduate School, came to the University of Mississippi in 1986. He received his Ph.D. in Higher Education from Southern Illinois University - Carbondale. In 1988, Dr. Dingerson received the Excellence Award from the Society of Research Administrators. Mr. Thomas Wallace Associate Vice-Chancellor for Student Life Mr. Wallace came to the University of Mississippi after having served as principal at Ford Elementary School in New Albany, Mississippi. Mr. Wallace received his Masters in Education Administration and has served as Interim Vice-Chancellor for Student Affairs twice during his tenure at Ole Miss. W 22 Administration Department Chairs 1 5 » " .: y-T fm v ilni Hk RK H HH ' jflUi 1 Im ffi |-,- l l ... ll m 1 1 f. ' : ft ■- t i I I 1 « i ! i 1 1 1 1 1 1 I 1 - ; ' Dr. Thomas A. Crowe Comm unicative Disorders Dr. Eugene R. Anderson Exei ' cise Science and Leisure Management Dr. Henry E. Bass Physics and Astronomy Dr. Thomas R. Brown Clinical Pharmacy (Vice-Chair) Dr. Robert R Cook Computer and Information Science Administration 23 Department Chairs Dr. Dennis R. Feller Pharmacology Dr. Dewey Garner Pharmacy Administration Dr. Robert M. Hackett Geological Engineering (Acting) and Civil Engineering Dr. Samir a. Husni Journalism Dr. Alan B. Jones Pharmaceutics Lt. Col. R. Stan Lane Aerospace Studies i 24 Administration epartment Chairs Dr. Gregory S. Mahler Political Science Dr. Robert A. Moysey Classics Ltc. Barry L. Rhoden Military Science Dr. Jeffrey A. Roux Mechanical Engineering Ms. BiLLiE J. Sewell Social Work Dr. Robert D. Sindelar Medicinal Chemistry Administration 25 Department Chairs Dr. Andrew P. Stefani Chemistry Dr. Peter C. Sukanek Chemical Engineering Dr. Frank A. Wiebe Management and Marketing Dr. Daniel E. Williams English Dr. Norman K. Womer Economics i 26 Administration a Ms. Janice K. Bounds Court Reporting Department Chairs Photographs Unavailable Dr. Margaret J. Gorove Dr. David S. Hargrove Art Psychology Dr. Michael L. Harrington Philosophy and Religion Dr. Charles D. Hufford Pharmacognosy Dr. William Leary Educational Leadership and Educational Psychology (Acting) Dr. James E. Shollenberger Theatre Arts Dr. Robert J. Haws History Col. Jerry W. Kahler Naval Science Dr. Gary L. Miller Biology Dr. Glenn W. Hopkins Mathematics Dr. Michael Landon Modern Languages Dr. Robert D. Riggs Music Dr. Charles E. Smith, Sr. Dr. Ersk ine R. Smith Family and Consumer Science Electrical Enmneerins Dr. Max. W. Williams Sociology and Anthropology ( I ' liNfi Hull ' The futures of Business Administration and Accountancy at Oli- li ukc s1i,i|k ' as construction addition to Conner Hall. Renovations to the original building will begin next year, and by 1998, the Schools of Business Administration and Accountancy at the University of Mississippi will reside in computerized, modernized facilities second-to-none. Administration 27 L- Administra tors Ms. Leslie Banahan Assistant to the Vice Chancellor of Student Life Dr. William H. Benson Director of Research Institute of Pharmaceutical Sciences Mr. Ralph Braseth Director of Teleproduction Resource Center Mr. Ulmer T. Bullock Director of Auxiliary Services and Interim Director of the Bookstore Dr. Bela J. Chain, Jr. Director of Human Resources Mr. S. Gale Denley General Manager of Student Media i i f 28 Administration J Administra tors Mr. Herbert E. Dewees Executive Director of Alumni Affairs and the Alumni House Mr. Joseph D. Elmore II Director of Student Programs and Activities Dr. William R. Ferris Director of the Center for the Study of Southern Culture Mr. Paul W. Hale Director of the Phvsical Plant Dr. Gay Hatfield Interim Director of the University Honors Program Dr. Joanne V. Hawks Director of the Sarah Isom Center for Women ' s Studies Administration 29 Administra tors Mr. Eldrid Hodge Acting Director of Student Housing and Resident Life Mr. M. Beckett howorth iii Director of Admissions and Records Dr. Leslie G. Johnson Executive Director of the Mississippi Judicial College Dr. Jean Kinard Jones Director of Student Development Mr. William B. Kingery Director of Recreational Services Dr. Theodore J. Klingen Director of Health and Safety i 1% ■ 30 Administration s Administra tors Ms. Bonnie J. Krause Director of University Museums Mr. Kerry E. Ladner Director of the Bureau of Pharmaceutical Services Mr. Columbus H. Posey Registrar Mr. Thomas J. " Sparky " Reardon Associate Dean of Students Mr. Anthony Seaman Director of University Publishing Center Mr. Michael H. Stewart Director of University Police and Campus Safety Administration 31 Administra tors Dr. Judith Trott Dean of Students Mr. Scott Williams Director of the Career Center Mr. Danny R. Benjamin Student Pharmacy Supervisor Mr. James T. Boone Director of Intercollegiate Athletics Mr. Dana B. Brammer Director of Public Policy Research Center Ms, C. Sabrina Brown Director of Publications Mr. Raleigh H. Byars State Director of Mississippi Small Business Development Ms. Onice Carter Supervisor of Administrative Services - Computer Center Dr. Charles L. Clark Dean of Public Service and Continuing Studies Mr. W. Roland Clark Telecommunications Director Dr. Mary A. Connell University Attorney Ms. Nancy L. Couey Director of Auditing Ms. Sandra Cox-McCarty Acting Associate Law Dean and Director of Law School Admissions Photographs Unavailable Dr. Eric P. Dahl Director and Physician-in- Charge, Student Health Center Mr. Jack N. Garner Bursar Ms. Mary M. Harri ngton Associate Director for A dministra tive Comp u ting Dr. William Hooper Director of the Mississippi Law Research Institute Mr. Roger K. Lyles Director of Purchasing and Bureau of Administrative Services Mr. John M. Meador Dean of University Libraiies Dr. Edwin E. Meek Assistant Vice-Chancellor for Public Relations and Marketing Ms. Ardessa Minor Director of Learning Development Center Dr. James O. Nichols Director of University Planning and Bureau of Institutional Research Dr. William R. Oliphant Visiting Assistant to the Provost Mr. Steve Owens Executive Director of University Development Dr. James F. Payne Director of African-American Studies Program Mr. Larry D. Ridgeway Director of Financial Aid Mr. David G. Roach Deputy Director of Computing and Information Mr. Robert H. Samuels Director of University Publishing Center Dr. Thomas R. Sharpe Senior Assoc. Director, Research Institute of Pharmaceutical Sciences Dr. Nolan E. Shepard Director of International Programs Ms. Krista H. Vernon Associate Diiector for Supercomputer User Services Mr. Theopolis P. Vinson Acting Director of Field and Laboratory Experiences Dr. John W. Winkle III Director of Enrollment Managenient Dr. James R. Woolsey Director of Mississippi Mineral Research Institute V Dr. 32 Administration Governor Kirk Fordice Kirk Fordice, prior to his elec- tion as Governor, lived in Vicksburc;, Mississippi, for more than thirty years. He earned a bachelors degree in civil engineering in 1956 and a masters degree in industrial manage- ment in 1957 from Purdue University. Following graduation, he served two years ' active duty as an engineer officer in the U.S. Army, hi 1977, at age 43, he retired from the Army Reserve at the rank of colonel. Before his election as Governor, he was a professional engi- neer and president of Fordice Construction Company. In 1995, Governor Fordice became the first contemporary Mississippi Governor elected to two consecutive terms. Governor Fordice is Chairman of the Southern Growth Policies Board and immediate past Chairman of the Southern Governors Association. In 1994, the Cato Institute recognized Governor Fordice as one of three governors in the nation to receive an " A " grade for fiscal policy. Governor Fordice and his wife, the former Patricia Owens, have four children and seven grandchil- dren. They are active in the Crawford Street United Methodist Church, in Vicksburg, Mississippi. Board of Trustees of State Institutions OF Higher Learning 1996-1997 Mr. Marlin Ivey Kosciusko, MS President X TJll lSlill ' " ' lans Dr. Gassie Pennington Indianola, MS Vice President Ms. Nan McGahey Baker Winona, MS Ms. Ricki R. Garrett Clinton, MS Dr. D.E. Magee, Jr Jackson, MS Dr. Thomas D. Layzell Jackson, MS Commissioner Mr. Thomas W. Colbert Jackson, MS Mr. Roy Klumb Gulport, MS Mr.J.P. " Jake " Mills Tupelo, MS Mr. Carl Nicholson, Jr. Hattiesburg, MS Mr. William S. Crawford Meridian, MS Mr. James Luvene Oxford, MS Ms. Virginia Shanteau Gulfport, MS liat ' Administration 33 SCHOOLOF m ACCOUNTANCY The University of Mississippi ' s School of Accountancy was approved by the Board of Trustees of State Institutions of Higher Learning in 1978, thereby becoming one of the first separate schools of accountancy in the United States. As early as 1 929, however, Ole Miss graduates began receiving degrees of accountancy through the department of accoun- tancy in the business school. The baccalaureate and master ' s degree programs have both achieved separate accounting accreditation. In 1983, the School was admitted into the prestigious Federation of Schools of Accountancy. The curriculum for the University of Mississippi ' s School of Accountancy is designed to prepare graduates for careers in private accountancy, industry, government, or education, as well as professional certiRcation. The School of Accountancy celebrated the University ' s Sesquicentennial January 1 -June 30, 1997 Dean of Accountancy Dr. James Davis THE UNIVERSITY OF MISSISSIPPI The logo of the School of Accountancy is inscribed with the wording, " Founded in 1979 ' , ' the date of the founding of this, Ole Miss ' newest school. Enclosed in the oval is an image of the state of Mississippi with large red letters " UM " superimposed. The logo is printed on a field of silver, which is the color for the School of Accountancy. ntsi ace «hittiis( sirength i lltprunt I Bachelor of Accountancy Master of Accountancy Ml PciE i 34 Administration THE UNIVERSITY OF MISSISSIPPI SCHOOL OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION J The logo for the School of Business Administration portrays the arrival pavilion for the new busi- ness accountancy building complex, which is currently under construction. The pavilion symbolizes the academic strength of the Schools programs and the continuity of its commitment to excellence in business education. SCHOOL OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRA TION Established in 1917, the School of Business Administration is committed to its vision of becoming a nationally respected professional center of education and research in which fac- ulty, students, and the business community join together in an active learning partnership. The school ' s dedication to its mission and values compel it to provide its students with a broad-based education, including a solid foundation in business administration, and the development of a full range of skills and leadership competencies. Bachelor of Business Administration IBachelor of iscience in fOURNALISM The School values the application of advanced information technology in all teaching and research activities as well as the creation of an innovative learning environment rich in diversity, creativity, teamwork, and high ethical standards. Comprehensive programs in finance, economics, general business, insurance, international business, management, marketing, management information systems, real estate, journalism and advertising, and petroleum land manage- ment enable students to attain a strong education in their chosen field. The School of Business Administration celebrates the University ' s Sesquicentennial July 1 - December 31, 1997 Dean of Business Administration Dr. Randy Boxx Administration 35 I L SCHOOL OF EDUCATION r Created in 1903, the School of Education is dedicated to the preparation of people for effective leadership and ser- vice in school, home, and community. The School of Education prepares leaders in the areas of teaching, exercise science, leisure management, fashion merchandising, dietet- ics, and food service management. The School of Education at the University offers a wide variety of programs to its students to provide them with enrichment experiences and career options. The School participates in the Mississippi Teacher Corps which organizes opportunities for Education students to earn their Masters degrees while teaching in the state of Mississippi. Chancellor Robert Khayat is the first graduate of the Universit}fe School of Education to become Chancellor. The School of Educations estab- lishment date, 1903, is prominently displayed across the logo for the School. Three traditional colors assigned to the academic robes Etnd tas- sels that represent the composition of degrees in the School of Education were selected for the banner. The School of Education celebrated the Sesquicentennial of the University July 1 - December 51, 1996 The Acting Dean of the School of Education is Dr. Jim Chambless Degrees Offered B.A. IN Education: B.S. IN Exercise Special Education Science B.A. IN Education: B.A. IN Leisure Elementary Management Education B.S. IN Home Economics f 36 Administration THE UNIVERSITY OF MISSISSIPPI SCHOOL OF ENGINEERING SCHOOL OF ENGINEERING The School of Engineering ban- ner features the schools logo, which was designed by Ole Miss students. The seven symbols represent each of the academic progiams offered in the School of Engineering. The red and blue stripes on either side of the banner represent the colors of Ole Miss The University of Mississippi Engineering School was founded in 1854. Headed by Dean AUie M. Smith, the Ole Miss School of Engineering is presently the oldest school of its kind in the state and this southern territory. Comprised of six academic departments, the programs offered stress the engineering sciences and are based on nat- ural sciences and mathematical concepts. Students may study engineering in the fields of chemical engineering, civil engineering, mechanical engineering, general engineering, computer science, geological engineering, and electrical engineering. Advancing student career objectives such as medicine, law, or business, the Engineering School has pro- duced many of the natiom leaders. Associate Dean of Engineering - Dr. Jim Vaughan Assistant Dean of Engineering - Mr. Damon Wall Recruitment and Scholarship Supervisor - Mr. Roane Privett The School of Engineering celebrated the Sesquicentennial of the University January 1 -June 30, 1996 Administration 37 THE GRADUATE SCHOOL r Although the first graduate courses were offered in 1848, the Graduate School at the University of Mississippi was offi- cially established in 1927. Graduate courses leading to a Masters degree were offered beginning in 1870, and the first Ph.D. was awarded in 1893. The Graduate School coordi- nates the degree work of over 1700 students and the research of over 400 faculty. The Graduate School holds membership in the Council of Gi-aduate Schools in the United States. Its faculty consists of approximately 400 members who are qualified to offer grad- uate work in the College of Liberal Arts and the various pro- fessional schools. The University of Missisippis sponsored research efforts have grown 318% from $7.7 million to over $32 million in the past eight years, a key indication of the institution maturation in quality research. In 1991, for the first time in its history, the University of Mississippi graduated over 100 doctorates and surpassed $20 million in sponsored research funding. THE UNIVERSITY ' OF MISSISSIPPI THE GRADUATE SCHOOL EST. 1927 J The encircled portion of The V Graduate Schools banner depicts two important symbols of graduate edu- cation: the book, a symbol of knowl- edge - learned, recorded, and main- tained - and the laboratory beaker, a symbol of research and the advance- ment of knowledge. These symbols rest upon the Latin phrase " Eruditio! ' 1 knowledge accjuired by scholarly research. celebrates the Sesquicentennial of the University July 1 - December 31, 1998 Dean of the Graduate School Dr. Michael R. Dingerson 38 Administration )UATE 3L aduate cdi: ol knoii ' l- and main- beater, a advance- e (vnibol The University ' " School of Laio of Mississ (holarlv J IN The colors of the School of Laws banner include purple, the color used on academic regalia in law; gold and silver for the value of precious met- als; and white to represent the purity within the profession. The design incorporates the universal symbol of law, the scales of justice; the columns represent stability and tradition; and 1 the shield represents law as the protector of the people. Juris Doctor Juris Doctor Master of Business Administration THE SCHOOL OF LAW r The Mississippi Legislature first established a Department of Law at the University of Mississippi in 1854. The School of Law is the fourth oldest state-supported law school in the United States, is a longstanding member of the Association of American Law Schools, and is fully accredited by the American Bar Association. All law programs are housed in the five story Law Center on the Oxford campus. The Lamar Center opened its doors as the home of the Universit) School of Law in 1978. The con- temporary structure is one of the best designed and well equipped law teaching and research facilities in the country. The Eastland Law Library consists of more than 280,000 law volumes and related items. Acting Law Dean Dr. William Champion joined the Ole Miss faculty in 1965. While at the University, he has served as Assistant Law Dean, Associate Law Dean, and Director of Admissions for the Law School. In 1980-1981, 1986-1987, and 1989-1990, he was named Outstanding Professor of Law at Ole Miss. In 1982, he received the prestigious campuswide outstanding teacher award. The School of Law celebrated the Sesquicentennial of the University January 1 -June 30, 1995 Acting Dean of the School of Law Dr. William Champion Administration 39 r II COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS i; The University of Mississippi has its roots in the College of Liberal Arts. In 1848, w hen Ole Miss first opened its doors to students, its faculty was four professors who taught the Liberal Arts. Offering a broad and comprehensive course of study, including most areas of knowledge in the humanities, the fine arts, and the biological, physical, and social sciences, the College of Liberal Arts is the backbone of academics at the University. Opportunities for students within the College are boundless. Over thirty fields of study can be explored for Bachelors of Arts degrees. Students seeking a general education may acquire intellectual and civic competition; lay the broad foundation needed for specialized training in law, medicine, theology, and other professional fields; and prepare them- selves for advanced study, research, and teaching in the humanities, fine arts, and sciences. Comprised of accredited departments and outstanding facul- ty, the College of Liberal Arts maintains a legacy of educa- tion perfected over 150 years. Following a contest open to stu- dents, faculty, and the College of Liberal Arts family, a banner design for the College was selected. The central image of Jason Verlangieris winning design combines a mortarboard and the Lyceurrs Greek columns above 1848, the year in which studies in the humani- ties and the sciences were first offered to students on the Oxford campus. The College of Liberal Arts celebrated the Sesquicentennial of the University July 1 - December 31, 1994 Dean jf the College of Liberal Arts Dr. H. Dale Ahadie Degrees Offered Bachklor OF Aris Bachelor OF Science Bachelor OF Fine Arts Bachelor OF Music Bachelor OF Social Work 40 Administration ii, J The banner for the School of Pharmacy features the Rx symbol and a mortar and pestle, items which have been identified with the profession now known as pharmacy since antiquity. The portico and columns surrounding these symbols represent the University and academic environment of the School. Degrees Offered Bachelor of Science in Pharmaceutical Sciences Doctor of Pharmacy SCHOOL OF PHARMACY The School of Pharmacy, established in 1908, is recog- nized among the finest pharmacy education institutions in the country. With world class programs in natural products, chemistry, and pharmaceutical marketing, the school has established an outstanding record of achievement in teach- ing, research, service, and patient care. Professional program students prepare for challenging careers as practitioners in therapeutics management, patient counseling, and medication utilization evaluation. Pharmacists practice in various specialty environments. In addition to traditional pharmacy practice environments, graduates find opportunities in various sectors of the phar- maceutical industry, governmental agencies, and academia. Pharmacy offers diverse career opportunities in science research, management, marketing, administration, teaching, service, and patient care. The School of Pharmacy is accredited by the American Council of Pharmaceutical Education and holds membership in the American Association of Colleges of Pharmacy. The School of Pharmacy celebrates the Sesquicentennial of the University January 1 -June 30, 1998 Dean of the School of Pharmacy Dr. Kenneth Roberts Administration 41 8 Dr. Louis Westerfield 1949-1 996 Law School Commencement Dean Westerfield is shown here with speaker L.F. " Sandf Sams, Jr., president of the Mississippi Bar Association, law graduate John A. (jrawford, and ChanrelUor Robert Khayat at Law- School comniciicement for the Spring of 1996. ' Of iver 42 Aclniinistration The sudden passing of Dr. Louis Westerfield in August of 1996 has left an enormous void at the University of Mississippi. Seldom do leaders like Dr. Westerfield emerge . . . lead- ers w ho are inspired by adversity and driven from the soul. Dean Westerfield was no stranger to Ole Miss when he was hired as Law Dean in 1994, the first African-American to ever hold that post. He had been teaching in Oxford for sev- eral summers prior to his appointment as Dean, and already the Ole Miss community could se nse the power of Dean Westerfield s leadership, which he had utilized in positions both at Southern University and Loyola University in New Orleans. ' ' Never Never doubt that our housing pro- jects, our inner city schools, and our coun- try shacks are filled with good people who, if given the opportu- nity, can help make this a better world for all of us " Dean Westerfield tionored by students and faculty alike, Dr. Westerfield was an inspiration to many. In 1994, members of the American Bar Associations law student divisions 5th and 13th Circuits created the " Louis Westerfield Award for the Promotion of Diversity and Excellence in Legal Education ' , ' and further honored the Ole Miss dean as first recipient of the award. He was one of twenty-eight men featured in Men of Courage II. Dr. Westerfield was profiled in Ebony magazine in 1995 and has received honorary Doctorat es of Law from Southern University, Dillard University, and Tougaloo. During Dr. Westerfields tenure as Dean, diversity increased in the Law School student body, collections increased, as did various opportunities for students. But he will be missed in Oxford not only because of his accomplishments as Dean, but because his life reflected the determination which made him a revolutionary in his profession and at this University. Administration 43 he University of Mississippi distinguishes itself not only as one of the most beautiful universities but also as one of the most tradition-rich universities in the South. This prestige is made possible for many reasons, but none seems more prevalent than the students that fill the classrooms and guide the organizations. To this end, we must recog- nize a group of students who have set themselves apart from the rest - a group of students whose accomplishments have been noted by their peers and whose accolades have earned them both honor and distinction. In the following pages you will find these outstanding individuals who brought honor and prestige not only to themselves but to their peers as well. Be it through acts of heroism, student elections, or faculty selection, each of the stu- dents in the following section has been recognized as the best at Ole Miss. It is the stu- dents who make The University of Mississippi distinct, and these are the students who were recognized in 1996-1997. May their fine example be an inspiration to their peers on the possibilities for excellence at Ole Miss. istmction Distinction 45 Hiss Universit 1997 Carissa Wells, the daughter of member of Phi Kappa Phi, Psi Chi, and Willie and Betty Wells of Hamilton, has performed in the Risque Business Mississippi, is this year reigning Miss acting troop. Ms. Wells, the first Afro- niversity. She is a Psychology major American to hold the Miss University with a minor in English and Russian, title, will receive a scholarship of Carissa has served as an ASB chairmen $1,000 and will represent Ole Miss at and is currently the Cheif of Staff of the Miss Mississippi pageant in the Black Student Union. She is a Vicksbursr this Summer. Distinction 46 fi ■ f v ) ' ' imj f 4 Anne Crowson .iS?:- Amy Crews The 1997 Alternates i Raney English Pacey Wiggingt LE Miss IZeAdettes Top Row: Lisa Moss, Laurie Campbell - trainer, Claire Dobbs, Amy Jarrett, Coco Walker, Rachel Tijerina, Skye Sturlese, Cheryl Cannon - Coach Bottom Row: Neely Cousar, Jessica Vannoy, Dacia Peterson, Cori Pegg, Katie Yarbrough, Laura Milling . •« V5» . " . ■ " ■ «; X ' • ■ • i . ■.- .» = -CS=s»r •; ,T , ' t ' ' ■ ' " ■ " . j. -i-jm- syz - miv m __ fvi " w % - ' Wi ■1 • ' ' 1 ' tl ' i ' " " A National Ranking: No. 15 V J The University of Mississippi s dance team, the Rebelettes, distinguished itself as one of the best teams in the nation by finishing number 1 5 at the Universal Dance Association National Competition. A yearly event held in Orlando, Florida, the competition features the most tal- ented squads in the country and represents the highest level of achievement for its partici- pants. To be invited to the UDA competition, squads must submit a taped recording of their 2 1 2 minute routine. From there, the squads are given bids based upon their ranking from the tapes. Approximately 75 squads vied for the 25 available slots in the competition. Once the squads arrived in Orlando, all previous rankings were discarded and each team started with a fresh slate. Although the competition required much personal sacrifice, the Rebelettes were able to persevere and achieve recognition as one of the top dance teams in the nation. 48 Distinction JUNIOR VARSITY REBELETTES, 1996-1997: Back: Sarah Bull, Shenee ' England, Ashley Dunger, Jennifer Denkler, Marci Herges, Katie McCaslin, Katie Truesdale. Middle: Toria Miller, Skye Sturlese, Tina Young, Renee ' Hunt. Floor: Audri Dick, Brandi Nation, Dacia Peterson HoaiC tlltt ' Ole stand who and §racf ullri Suft; psvcl Dr. J a lot Rece L 1996 Elsie M. Hood Recipient Dr. Ken Sufka Assistant Professor of Psychology and Pharmacology Honorary member, Gulden Key National Honor Society Director, Graduate Program in Experimental Psychology Director of Honors ' College Search committee Faculty Advisor, Ole Miss Habitat for Humanity A Above: Dr. Ken Suf a has been named to the prestigious Elise M. Hood Outstanding Teacher Award. When considering the " dis- tiixt " people that can be found at Ole Miss, there are none that stand out more than the faculty who spend so much time teaching and inspiring the students who grace the pages of this section. One of the outstanding fac- ulty members here is Dr. Kenneth Sufka, an assistant professor of psychology and pharmacology. Dr. Sufka has accomplished quite a lot in his four years at Ole Miss. Recently he was awarded the pres- tigious Elise M. Hood Outstanding Teacher Award. This campus-wide award is to honor superior classroom teach- ing and is based on the nomina- tions of students, alumni, and fac- ulty. Dr. Sufka has long been a favorite among the students he teaches. His enthusiasm for the subjects he presents in lecture draws students in and encourages true appreciation and understand- ing of the topic, not just short ,a term memorization. Using color- ful tranparencies, step by step pre- sentations, and an occasional bor- rowed brain in a jar, Dr Sufka makes an effort to pull the stu- dents in to help them learn. These efforts are obviously recog- nized and appreciated making Sufka more than an on campus favorite. His balanced look at school and participation offer inspiration for any Ole Miss student to distin- guish themselves. Distinction 49 ionel %b miss e " M r. m I i-i ■■- i if m Nikki Duncan Nikki Duncan, daughter of Dr. and Mrs. David Duncan of Jackson, is our 1996 Miss Ole Miss. As a pre-med major, Nikki has been involved in the Phi Kappa Phi and Golden Key honor societies. She was president of the Mortar board, and served Ole Miss as the delegate to the national Mortar Board con- vention. Nikki was named to the Order of Omega, Sigma Tau Delta, Alpha Epsilon Delta, and Omicron Delta Kappa, of which she was vice-president. Nikkis campus involvement includes membership in ASB SPB Committees, Lambda Sigma, College Republicans, and Intramural Sports. As a member of Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority, Nikki served as president. Moss Melton . Our 1996 Colonel Reb, Moss Melton, is a Greenwood native and the son of Mr. Mrs. Floyd Melton. ■■BBSfi j i . While at Ole Miss, Moss, an accoun- tancy major, has been selected to Whos Who, the Honors Program, and the Order of Omega. He was initiated into the Phi Kappa Phi, Beta Gamma Sigma, Phi Eta Sigma, and Alpha Lambda Delta honoraries. As a member of the ASB, Moss was involved with the University Committee on Refunds. Moss volunteered as a counselor at Camp Rainbow, an affiliate of the American Cancer Society. In his fraternity. Phi Delta Theta, Moss held the office of president. DisliiKtioii 51 Ginger Dunnam Pascagoula native Ginger Dunnam provid- ed leadership in the ASB through her role as Judicial Council chairman. During her years at Ole Miss, Ginger has held such roles as Sigma Phi Epsilon sweetheart and Honors Program assistant student director As a member of Delta Gamma sorority, Ginger held the position of house inanager. The University of Mississippi is marked by students who go beyond requirements and expec- tations to reach levels of excellence in their respec- tive fields. It is impossible to recognize each person who makes a mark on the Ole Miss campus, an effort to honor the most prominent of our stu- dents is made through honors such as Hall of Fame, Whos Who, and Ole Miss Favorites. While Hall of Fame and Whos Who are selected by a panel of administrators, instruc- tors, and student leaders, Ole Miss Favorites are elected by the student body annually in the fall general elections. The Ole Miss Favorites represent the student bod) choice of their most respected peers. To be selected to this group is thus a very high honor, and we con- gratulate this years recip- ients. Renee Rodriguez Renee Rodriguez of Jackson has made her mark in Ole Misss Student Media Center. Renee was a member of the Daily Mississippian advertising staff while at Ole Miss. She also was an anchor on Channel 12 Newswatch, the university television station. A member of Pi Beta Phi sorority, Renee served as rush chairman. 52 Distinction I panel of instruc- t leaders, rites are student ' the fall e Miss lenl the loice of •spected ecied to s a verv w con- rs recip. i Sally Adkins Sally Adkins, a Brandon native, has served as a member of the Panhellenic Council, SPB Single Day Event Committee, and the Society of Professional Journalists. She was an ASB Senator and an Ambassador. Sally is a member of Kappa Delta sorority. ler i li Merrill King Oxford native Merrill King held the posi- tion of ASB Secreatry for the 1996-1997 school year. Merrill was also a Rotary Exchange stu- dent, White House intern, and fraternity sweet- heart. As a member of Delta Gamma sorority she served as rituals chairman. Melissa Miller Melissa Miller of Pascagoula has participated in the Order of Omega, Golden Key National Honor Society, and Phi Eta Sigma honoraries. While at Ole Miss, Melissa was a PIKE Calendar girl and a fraternity sweetheart. As a member of Kappa Delta sorority, she held the office of president. Distinction 53 z ' 2.- , . .: ' x . ' - Candid Campu. Dorothy Kiamie 54 Distinction f mecomin i r Katie Buskirk Distinction 55 - m m m : sm !fin o!s«ai 4as« , «i.. ® ' gSf A vr ' urs . ' - ' isp LASS Favorites Brandon Dunn Brandon is a senior in Broadcast Journalism from Dallas, Texas. He is a mem- ber of and the philanthropy chairman for Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity. He is a deejay at Rebel Radio 92.1 FM and a sports anchor for Channel 12 Newswatch. Patrick McCraney Patrick is a senior from Jackson, Mississippi. He is a member of the Phi Delta Theta fraternity. Patrick worked on the advertising staff for the Daily Mississippian. Boyd Kitchen Boyd is a senior in Accounting from New Orleans, Louisiana. He plays on the offensive line for the varsity Rebel football team. He belongs to Delta Sigma Pi. 56 Distinction ..1, ' .: j ' ' v i ss- ' - s sj. ssffiiKS rj T.:: t ■ J •»« 1997 Lee Ledrd Lee is a senior from Meridian, MS, and is majoring in Managerial Finance. He partic- ipated in the Chancellors Leadership class, Lambda Sigma, and Golden Key. Lee has served as rush chairman and pledge trainer for Sigma Chi fraternity. Les Spivey Les Spivey is a senior in Business Administration, and is from Canton, Mississippi. He is a member of Sigma Nu fra- ternity and is the Sigma Nu Lieutenant Commander. Les worked for Senator Trent Lott in Washington, D.C. Favorites Distinction 57 omecomin Ole Miss: Exploring New Worlds m i ' -N v Homecoming Queen Katie Buskirk, escorted by Hart Rogers The University of Mississippi ' s Home- coming festivities were proudly represented this year by Queen Katie Buskirk. Katie has for- merly served Ole Miss as both a cheerleader and Homecoming maid. She is a member of the Pageant Com- mittee of the Student Programming Board, and serves on the Oxford-Liason Com- mittee and Mississippi Governmental Affairs Committee of the Associated Student Body. Katie commits herself not only to the university, but also to her community through volunteering for the NMRC, Habitat for Humanity, and Adopt-a- School program. Katie is a Who§ Who recipient at Ole Miss, and a member of Delta Gamma sorority. :W - ' v. ». I ' ' - » I r ivv Above: Queen for a day. Homecom celebrates with friends Nelms McCl; Amanda Weaver, and Julie Rodgers av. Homecoming Oiieen Katie Buskirk Stephanie I ' razier, 58 Distinction Scsr Niesha Dobbs, Senior Mairf Ansu Sesay , Escort Cheryl Donald, Senior Maid Otis Fox, Escort ' ' .. Jennifer Hayes, Senior Maid Sebastien DeChaunac, Escort 1 a,.. 4 .- I Mary Ellen Coleman, Junior Maid Matthew Duff, Escort Allison Vetaberton, Junior Maid Haymes Snedaker, Escort Tarsha Bethley, Sophomore Maid Marcus Jones, Escort i Ik ssx. ' -.iirr ' V ' vs.- ' • " ' » ' Naekta White, Sophomore Maid Joezon Darby, Escort i JE Molly McAnally, Freshman Maid Brad Henderson, Escort Znequet Stubbs, Freshman Maid Alonzo Banks, Escort Distinction 5 McDonnell-Barksdale Honors College Ole Miss alumns James L. Barksdale and wife Sally McDonnell Barksdale recently gave $5.4 million dollars to the University of Mississippi in order to establish the McDonnell-Barksdale Honors College. Barksdale is Netscape president and chief exec- utive officer. The endowment includes provisions for an Honors College building open 24 hours a day that includes five multimedia classrooms, computer labs, study rooms, and lounges as well as study abroad opportunities and two spe- cial scholarship opportunities avail- able only to students of the Honors College: four Barksdale Scholarships valued at $6,000 per year (limited to Mississippi resi- dents) and five Honors Schoarships valued at $2,000 per year (avail- able to all applicants). The honors curriculum includes one core course taken each semester through the spring semester of the sophomore year. In addition, sophomores, juniors, and seniors are required to per- form 20 hours annually of public service. These courses will be des- ignated on student transcripts by a special " H " to indicate satisfactory completion of each course. Those students who fulfill all Honors College requirements will receive special recognition at graduation and also special distinction on their diplomas. Honors College students are selected based on " evidence of dis- tinguised academic performance, significant achievement in scholas- tic and extracurricular activities, and the promise of substantial con- tribution to the University commu- nity throughout their college careers! ' The 1996 entering class had an average ACT score of 29 and a high school grade point aver- age of 3.85. Included in the 1996 class are 26 valedictorians and salu- tatorians and also 21 National Merit Finalists and Semifinalists. History of the Honors Program The Faulker Scholars Program (also known as the University Scholars Program) began in 1953 until a committee was asked in 1980 to restructure and enlarge the program. Thus, the Honors Program was born in 1981. Although achievement scores and grade point averages are impor- tant, they are not the only mea- surements by which an Honors Student is judged. The ideal Honors Program student possess- es " intellectual curiosity, mental independence, and honest enthu- siasm for work with or outside his or her discipline. He or she should be an active rather than a passive student, pursuing insight rather than learning only that which he or she must. . . . An ideal graduate of the Honors Program is one who has explored realms beyond the mere require- ments of the degree, nourishing the life-long process of what in German is called Bildung— the int ellectual, emotional, and moral shaping of the total self! ' The Honors Code: " As an Honors student, I pledge to observe the highest standard of honesty and to expect the same from my peers. " McDonnell- Barksdale Honors College 60 Distinction Profile on James Barksdale James Barksdale received his bachelors degree from the University of Mississippi in 1965. Mr. Barksdale spent twleve years with Federal Express Corporation of Memphis, and from 1979 to 1983 he served as Chief Information Officer whose duties included overseeing " the development and implementa- tion of the compan) world renowned customer service and package tracking systems! ' In 1983, he became executive vice president and chief operating officer. Under his leadership as executive vice president and chief operating officer, the com- pany expanded from $1 billion to $7.7 billion in revenues and included operations in 135 countries. As a result of his direction, Federal Express became the first service compa- ny to receive the Malcolm Baldridge National Quality Award. Mr. Barksdale next served as president and CEO of McCaw cellular Communications from January of 1992 until the merger of AT T and McCaw Cellular Communications, Inc. when he then served as CEO of AT T Wireless Services. Mr. and Mrs. Barksdale§ endowment of $5.4 million for the purpose of establishing an Honors College is a crucial ele- ment in the University of Mississippi ' s pursuit of a Phi Beta Kappa chapter on campus through its significant potential to increase the number of enrolled high-ability students. Old Honors Center New Honors Center Distinction 61 Distinction 63 SENwfnc Officers President : John Jones Vice - President : Laura Painter Secretary - Treasurer : Laura Koon Advisor : Judy Trott Distinctions 64 thechuckx muujqnls cqueaoe: a ard The Roy Lee " Chucky " Mullins Courage Award, established in 1990 by Phi Beta Sigma, is given each year to an outstanding Ole Miss defensive player. This year ' s recipient, Nate Wayne, has earned the honor of wearing the late Mullins ' jersey No. 38 for the 1997 season. Wayne, who led the Rebels in tackles in 1996 from his middle linebacker position, received the award at the Seventh Annual Chucky Mullins Courage Award Banquet. " I promise that I will never quit " said Wayne referring to Mullins ' frequent encouraging statement. ' I will wear this jersey with honor in memory of Chucky " " ' ' ' Previous 1990 - Chris Mitchell 1993 -Johnny Dixon Winners: 1 99 1 - Jeff Carter 1 994 - Alundis Brice 1992 - Trea Southarland 1995 - Michael Lowery 1996 - Derek Jones Distinction 65 " KMop ame Brett, a journalism major from Forest, has con- tributed her leadership to stu- dent media by serving as an anchor for both Channel 12 news and the UM Radio station while also writing a column for the Daily Mississippian. She has also been an active member in the ASB cabinet while achiev- ing membership in Mortar Board, ODK, Phi Kappa Phi, Golden Key, and Lambda Sigma. With all these activities Brett still found time to per- form in both the UM choir and Showstoppers and serve as vice- president of her sorority. 66 Distinction Emily Bellew Emily, a business major from Hickman, Ken., has been a leader in many areas of stu- dent activity. She was the Panhellenic President while also serving on the ASB [judicial Council. She has also 1 earned membership in several honor societies including Order of Omega, ODK, Golden key, Alpha Lambda] Delta, and Gamma Beta Phi. As both an Academic I Excellence Scholar and a| Sorority Leadership Scholar, she has been part of the j Chancellor Honor Roll and| the Deans List. Distinction 67 9{aUof9ame NiKKi Duncan Nikki, a biology major from Madison, was selected as Miss Ole Miss in 1996. While serving as president of her sorority, Nikki also served as president of Mortar Board and ' ice- President of ODK. She has gained membership into a variety ot honoraries, includ- ing Phi Kappa Phi, Order of Omega, Sigma Tau Delta, Golden Key, Gamma Beta Phi, Phi Eta Sigma, Alpha Epsilon Delta, Lambda Sigma and Tri- Beta. 68 Distinction ame Kenneth Grigsby Kenneth, a political sci- ence major from Tupelo, has served the university in a vari- ety of ways. He has been pres- ident of the Black Student i Union for two years while serv- ; ing on the ASB as a Cabinet member and a senator. He has achieved membership in a number of honor societies including Mortar Board, ODK, Gamma Beta Phi, Phi Eta! Sigma, and Sigma Tau Delta. While serving as president of Kappa Alpha Psi, Kenneth has remained extremely active in the Oxford community. Distinction 69 1 Kaltol% ame a physics and major from John, chemistry Rich ton, served as this years Senior class President. He has also contributed his leadership to the Associate Student Body by serving as the Chief of Staff and on the Senate. Besides holding these offices, John has | been elected to a number of | honor societies including I Mortar Board, ODK, Golden I Key, Gamma Beta Phi, I Lambda Sigma, Phi Eta f; Sigma, and Alpha Lambda I; Delta. 1 ' " " - •■ ' -V %„ Mark Meredith Mark, a biology major from Bowling Green, Kentucky, has contributed his leadership by holding a variety of positions on the IFC, including serving as this years president. He has also been selected to a number of honor societies including ODK, Order of Omega, Golden Key, Alpha Epsilon Delta and Phi Eta Sigma. Mark was a member of the Executive Committee of the Ole Miss Ambassadors, as well. ROGiiRS - - LjHHHHHk. Hart, a pre- med and English major from Tupelo, has contributed his leadership to the Associate Student Body where he chaired two commit- tees and served a term as President. Hart, a Newman Scholar, has been selected to a variety of honor societies including Mortar Board, Phi Kappa Phi, ODK, Golden Key, Lambda Sigma, Phi Eta Sigma and Alpha Lambda Delta. An excellent student, he has received the Phi Kappa Phi and Mattingly scholarships. 72 Distinction Fletcher Whitwell Fletcher, a broadcast journalism major from Oxford has donated his time and lead- ership to Student Media and the Associated Student Body. He has been station manager at 92.1 for two years, held a variety of positions on Channel 12 Newswatch, and held three separate jobs on the ASB Cabinet. He has also been inducted into a number of I honor societies including Mortar Board, ODK, Golden Key, Lambda Sigma, Order of I Omega, Phi Eta Sigma, Gamma Beta Phi and Alpha | Lambda Delta. Distinction 73 r ancellor Robert C. Khayat iippointed to the National Commitee on Student Financial Assistance Chancellor Robert C. Khayat was sworn in as a member of the national advisory committee on Student Financial Assistance at a meeting in Washington ). C. on February 11, 1996. Distinguishing himself as one of only eleven mem- Hfs, Dr. Khayat will serve a three year appointment. The committee provides advice and counsel to the U. S. Congress and the Secretary of Education on stu- dent financial aid matters and consists of a prestigious group of university admin- istrators. Dr. Khayat will be busy in Washington as he is also one of twenty col- lege and university presidents recently appointed to President Bill Clintons America Reads Challenge Steering Committee. 74 Distinction •V i : University Faculty Recognized Above Left: Dr. John N. Daigle, named as Editor of International journal. Above Right: Dr. Carolyn Ellis Staton. appointed to Board of Advisors for .i .il Institute. The faculty at the University of Mississippi, often seen only in the classroom environment, has been making impres- sive strides in the acade- mic community. From publishing new books to receiving professional appointments, our pro- fessors continue to brinsf bring recognition to Ole Miss. Proving their diversity of intellect and continuing pursuit of achievement, these pro- fessors and administra- tors are proof that the University of Mississippi is blessed with one of the most competitive faculty staffs in the nation. U of M Professor Publishes Ninth Book - A veteran elementary education professor. Dr. Joan Harlan published her ninth book entitled. Behavior Management Strategies for Teachers. Dr. Ronald Borne tapped as Nations Top Pharmacy Educator - Dr. Ronald F. Borne, a pro- fessor and researcher in the University of Mississippi School of Pharmacy, has been selected by the American Association of Colleges of Pharmacy as the 1996 Distinguished Pharmacy Educator. U of M Professor Appointed Editor on International Journal - Dr. John N. Daigle, director of the Ole Miss Center for Wireless Communications and a professor of electrical engineering, was given a two year appointment as Editor and Chief of the journal IEEE? ACM Transaction on Networking. U of M Administrator Tapped for Board by Secretary of the Navy - Dr, Carolyn Ellis Staton, associate provost and associate vice chancellor for Academic Affairs, has been given a four year appoint to the board of advisors of the Post Graduate Naval Institute at Monterey, California, The Truman Scholarship Award, a nation- wide award given to Political Science majors, signi- fies the highest level of academic achievement. This Scholarship Foundation, established by Congress in 1975 to honor our thirty- third President, awards $30,000 merit- based scholarships to some premier graduate institu- tions. This year the University of Mississippi is proud to boast one of its students as a recipient. Jason Blazakis, a junior from Phillipsburg, NJ., has achieved successes in all areas of campus life. He has served on the ASB as a senator and a Cabinet member; he has been selected to Phi Kappa Phi, Golden Key, ODK, Gamma Beta Phi, Phi Eta Sigma, and he has received both the Chancellor and the Phi Kappa Phi Scholarship Awards. As a well rounded student and an excellent Scholar, Jason represents excel- lence at Ole Miss. 76 Distinction Minority Leaders Fellowship Program Kenneth Grigsby Ole Miss senior Kenneth xr ecu. jr n • . V, My Passion is Politics and this pro- gram will enhance my advocacy skills. This is not only a chance for me to voice my concerns but also analyze theml Grigsby was selected to participate in the Washington Centers Minority Leaders Fellowship Program. Grigsby is one of fifteen select stu- dents from across the country to be recognized with this prestigious honor. The program provides lead- ership opportunities for minority students who are commited to serve and make a difference locally, nationally, and internationally, j - campaign management after Kenneth, who is a Political Science j - August graduation, reflects on major and was named to the Ole j - involvement on the Oxford cam- Miss student Hall of Fame, is p highlight of his college enrolled in the program via a schol- career - a highlight that taught him arship from the selected students ' a lot about life and working with oth- universities. j. " My passion is politics, and this " j j e initiative and program will enhance my advocacy f y comfort zone ' , ' he skills; ' the Beldon native said. " This - " j j uch I con- is not only a chance for me to voice tj-ibuted to the Ole Miss community, my concerns but also analyze them j - j at it gready con- and find effective and strategic ways t ibuted to me. The opportunity to to implement change! ' Benefiting involved and meet so many from the diversity of the students people broadened my perspective! ' involved, Kenneth was given a r iQ program has shown him that he unique opportunity to see what - prepared to tackle issues as tower- other people are going through in - , 1 struggles, other parts of the country. Grigsby, who plans to pursue a joint degree in Distinction 77 The student media at the University of Mississippi remains as one of the most competitive and recog- nized groups in the nation. Whether it he the Daily Mississippian, Rebel Radio, Channel 12 Newswatch, or the Ole Miss Yearbook, the staff and lead- ers of these media groups provide the University with incomparable service. To this end, we must recognize and applaud those who have provided the backbone and leadership necessary to maintain such high standards. Here are some of those students who have donated both their time and their dili- gence in order to make the Student Media Department the best it can be. Student Media Center Ole Miss Bottom Left: Fletcher Whitwell and Jamie Ferguson are named as Cllege Media Advisors Bottom right: Kevin Brooks, winner of the Ole Miss Yearbook Award 78 Distinctions Above: Traci. Director of Student Media, provides some advice. Bottom Left: Will, Business Manager for the Ole Miss Yearbook and grad- uate assistant at Newswatch Channel 12. holds the watch. Bottom Right: Anna Smith, Ole Miss Yearbook writer photographer Distinctions 79 ' ' 1%(M W)mlf mm mp]p2.mii The Daily Mississippian has, over the past three years, placed consistently as one of the best university newspa- pers in the South. From Layout and design to basic sports and news sto- ries, the Daily Mississippian has achieved excellence in all areas, winning multiple awards in professional competi- tion. To this end, we must recognize a group of stu- dents who have been hon- ored for their excellence in journalism. W - [Above: Melanie Simpson, First Place at the Southeast fournalism Conference. Bottom Left: Rob Robertson, [Editor ot the l);iil - Mississippiiiii. The society of Professional Journalists, Mark of Excellence Contest: -Best All- around Daily Newspaper, Southern Region- First Place -Best Feature Writing - Third Place LaReeca Rucker Mississippi Press association Better Newspaper Contest: - Best Sports Story - First and Second place Marty Sewell - Best Sports Feature - First Place - Chris Shaw - Best Action Photo - Second Place Kevin Bain Southeast Journalism Conference: - Best Spot News Story - First Place Melanie Simpson - Best Series of Advertisements - Second Place - Mary Heather Hawkins, Danielle Aderholdt, Carol Chiles, Brandie Bjorklund, Peter Cleary, Heather Easley - Best special Section - Third Place 80 Distinctions " Wh s Who Among College American Students Cynthia Ijeoma Agumanu Holly Springs, Miss. Biology Golilcii Kt-v. Image Award lor Biology, Soioiit) Chaijlain. Rebels With A Cause, All-American ColU- ialc Siliolal. (;..s|hI ( ;li iiv Therese Woodward Apel Hajlehurst, Miss. Broadcast Journalism Most Oiitstaudiug Fieshman Rep nter. ' 94! Sjioits Kditor o( The Daih Mississippian. sso( i.ilc rioilini-i ol f ' li.iniicl - • f K ;« : v Brett Olivia Bagley Forest, Miss. Journalism GoMen Ke . Phi Kappa Plu, Moilar Board, Honois Pgm, OUK Outstanding Woman of the .. ' liinior,s. ASB niicctor of Public Relations DeMeka Rochelle Bean Holly Springs, Miss. Biology Minority Leadership Award, All-American Sibolal, IMAGF. MAMP .Scholar, Soioritv ' u i-l ' rcs.. Speiial Obnipiis X ' oluiitcel Mary Emily Bellew Hickman, Ky. Management Golden Key, OUK., Order of Omega, ASB |[] liiial C;oimcil. Panhellenic President, Koi est lohle BusiiHss S.Ik.I.ii. Modeling Bo.inl Jason MichaelBlazakis Phillipsburg, N.J. Political Science I ' hi Kappa Phi ' Mortar Board, t)UK (.Sec), ASB Cabinet, ASB Birector of Acadmic Alti.irs. Pi SiMiii.i Alpli.. (Pus.), AISFS Distinctions 81 Benjamin David Blossom Forest, Miss. Biology Ciulden Kcv, Honors Program, ASB Senatol KraterTiitv Hhilaiitliropv Chairman, University gw Dtvclopmcnl CommiUcc. ( )rit ' nl.ilion Advisor p Kathryn E. Brookfield Memphis, Tenn. Marketing (;( ldcn KfV, ODK, Mortar Board, Order of ( )nKi;a, Honors Proj, ASB Treasmer, S(iioiil Pii-sideiit, ' .usii ' olli l).ill li-.nn James Jay Brown Bay Springs, Miss. Biology Golden Key. ASB .Senator, Director oi Student Development. Alpha F.psilon Delta (Pres.). l-ralernitv .Mnnnii (lli.iirman Imri Monique A. Brown Hattiesburg, Miss. Political Science Ciolden Key, Mortar Board. Honors Progran), ASB Cabinet. ASB .Senate. Phi Kappa Phi, Bl.i(k Sindeni Union ( ' -Pres-), ' .usilv Turk Eric Stephen Bubrig Har ' ey, La. Accounting ' aisity Football Team, Catholic Students .Association. Cerebral Palse ' Camp Volunteer. Athletii Assoc i.itioii ll.inor Roll Emily Kate Buskirk New Albany, Miss. Communicative Disorders I III Miss Homecoming Queen, SPB Pageant ( :. .nimittee, Varsity C heerleader, Leap Frog liUoi, College Republiians. MRf: olun!eel Tanya Elizabeth Chin Greenville. Miss. Chemistry C.irrier Scholar, tlolden Key. Phi Kappa Phi. Honors Program (Peer Advisor). Mortar Board (Seledions Chairman). NASA Spai e Siliolar f Janet Leigh Davis New Madrid, Mo. English ASB Treasurer, ASB Senator, Student Alumni Council (V-Pres.), Ole Miss Ambassador, Chairman of Academic Affairs, Dean ' s List i 82 Distinctions Nicole Elizabeth Duncan Madison, Miss. Biology Miss t)le Miss, Mortar boai tl (I ' rcs.), ODK (V- I ' rcs.), Golden Kc , Phi Ka|)|ja Phi. Order of Oriut;.!. l ' allhellelli |u(lii ( .ollllllittee Keisha Lashelle Evans Hickory, Miss. Biology Gokieii Ke), .Sorority Financial Secretary, Chiicky Mullins .Scholarship. IMAGE .Scholar. i;irl .S(oiils le.iilcr, rh, Hori..i Roll Nichalos Dewey Gardner Myrtle, Miss. Civil Engineering Anientan Society ot tlivil Knjjineers (V-i res.). NSBF. (Publications Chair). Chi Epsilon (Pres.). Sluiient Housini; R- . .. NASA Scholar Kenneth Jermaine Grigsby Belden, Miss. Political Science 111. 11 k Sinclent Union (Pies), ASH Director of I :.inipus Affiars, Mortar Board, ODK, .ASB l)i frsitv Task Force. Orientation Leader " ' l; 0 1 y 4, ' K s. ... - Christopher Lynn Haley Senatobia, Miss. Accounting l.oldeii Ke . ODK. Mortar Board. Fralernitv iicasiiier. Pie-Law Society (Treas.), Assoc. Aiionntini Student Body (Sec Treas.) Neeli Michelle Hester Anguilla, Miss. Accounting tiolden Kc . Mortar Bo.nd. ODK. SPB Speual l . Ills Committee. ASB Human Relations ( Jiiiimittee. Older of Omega Milton Dannelly Hobbs, Jr. Oxford, Miss. Accounting Golden Key (Historian). Oxiord-University l.i.ison Omimittee ((Chairman), Pie-Law Society (V ' -I ' ics). I-Vaternitv Rush Ch.iirman Anna Christina Humber Tupelo, Miss. Banking : Finance Giilden Key. Order of Omega. Sorority lieasuier. Leap Frog Tutor. Domestic Violence ( . nliT (Fundraiser). Chancellors Ilonoi Roll Distinction 83 Martha E. Hutchinson Gallatin, Tenn. English Honors Program Student Director. Golden Kt . Phi Kappa Plii, Third Year French (.Mi ii iiniLMit Pi i r. ( li.iiu cliors Honor Roll Amalee I. Jayasinghe Nawinna, Sri-Lanka Biological Science ASli Director oi Student Hou ini . Resident A hiM r of the Year Award. Amanda Leigh Jones Summit, Miss. Journalism Society ot Proiessional Journalists (Tieas.), News Editor toi ' Tlie Daih Mississippian. Phi Ihrt.i K.ipp.i (Pres.) Phi K.ijipa Phi John Harold Jones Richton, Miss. Physics Chemistry AS[i Chief of Staff. Senior class President. ASB L iii ersit ' Relations (A)inniittee (Chairman Robert Bradford Jones Tylertown, Miss. Master of Taxation Assotialed AttoiintiniJ Student Bo(l (Pies.), Sill Rl lor Advancement of Manat ement 1 - " " nH k» Jodi Anne Jordan Cookeville, Tenn. Broadcast Journalism French I ' dllllcllcnic ' iLC I ' lesidcilt of Rush, Rebels With A C.atise. Rebel Recruiter. Jay Max Kilpatrick I Philadelphia, Miss. English Coldcil Ke I ' lesideiil. I ' hi I ' .la Sij;iiia. Sii m.i I. Ill D.ll.i. M..rt.n B.Mnl. i;.ilbcilii Stii.leiils s.., i.ili..ii, Hi.n.n K,.ll J£ ' fnBfc dk % 1 L J». lH 1 Ik 3H Merrill Davis King Oxford. Miss. Psychology ASli Sc .rctar . ASli l-Jtttions G .nnniissionei. Mortar Board ( )nlsiaiidini; SophonK)rc. (He Miss |Mv niif. Orit-riiaiioii Leader 84 Distinction " h Catherine Ann Kingrea Atlanta, Ga. Elementary Education (...iiimi.t Beta Phi ' i(-c President, Ok- Miss , nil assii(iors Executive Boiin!, Phi Kappa Phi. hili.inmral Womens Sini les Tennis ( ' hampion Cynthia Irene Kingrea Atlanta, Ga. Elementary Education Camilla Beta Phi Secretary. Ole Miss Amhassatlor Executive Board, Teachers of Tomorrow (V-Pres.), Panhellenic Sec. Trea. Boyd Thomas Kitchen New Orleans, La. Accounting arsitv Football, ( )le Miss Favorite. I.iteiat Ment»n, HiMnef oniini; ( ' ourl Fxort, Moit.ii B..aid, (. . l,len Kv . ( ;han. ell- i s Hmii-.i Rnll — 1 Kecia Jewell Kitchens luka. Miss. Music Pre-Med r.i li)r Medalist, Oriicr of Omega ' ice- I ' usiilent, Sororitv Cha|jlain, Honors Program. Culciiri Kiv, B...11.I, I ' hi K,i|)| .i Plii Laura Jane Koon Ridgeland, Miss. International Business .■ SB University Relations tiommlttee (Chan). Secretary Treasurer of Senior Class. .Soiictv ((:orris| c n lins Scrretar ), OHK Brian L. Laird Little Rock. Miss. Pharmacy l- ' ifth ' ear C lass President. Phi liieta Kappa (Pres.). .School of Fharniacy F.xecntive Conncil. Xoiiintcer Kire Kightel, I ;olden Kev Jane Reade Longino Clarksd ale. Miss. Marketing SI ' B . sM,n.ite Diretlor. P li Kappa Phi. OUK. (lid el of ( )nK ga. Iorl.ii Bi.,ild. (.lolilen Kev. S,ii( .ntN lliM i.iii. :li,iii( Il,,rs Honor Roll Jennifer Leigh Mason Apple Valley, Minn. Exercise Science Golden Ke , Phi K.ippa Phi, Order of Omega. , SB Wellness ( loiiiiiiitlee. .Sorority Chaplain. Ch.m. elioi; 11 1 Roll Distinction 85 j I -v J L i m 1 i 4.,, Whitney Nicole McClintock Jackson, Tenn. Marketing Wall Strtct South In cslmtnt (Juh St:ciftai . Stniijit [uiiidi F e( uti f (;oiin il I.carlt-r, . SB " u.v Pi csidfiilial (-ahirnl Rcrprfsi ' iitativ c Robet Patrick McCraney Jackson, Miss. History Order of Ome a President. Golden Key, Phi Ka]j[ja Ph i. C anipus Favotite. Intn h alei nii (ioLin il PhilanlhiopN (Jiaiinian Michael Smith McGehee St. Louis, Mo. Political Science Philosophy ASB Att jrne General. President ot .Student AluLiini ouncil. Diiettornf Universit) ' Rrlatioiis, oi IS (luvt Affairs Moss Butler Melton Greenwood, Miss. Acounting ( ilonc ' l Rch. Plii Kappa Piii. Order of Oniet;a. Honors Program, Fraternity President, Pre-lavv So(iet ' . Universit ( ornniittee on Refunds Mark Logan Meredith J Bowling Green, Ky. Biology President ot Interhaternitv (Ajuncil. ODK (Sec. Treas.). Order of Omega, Golden Kev. .Student Traffit Board of Appeals, ffonors PL;tn Melissa Dawn Miller Pascagoula, Miss. Communicative Disorders .Sororitv Piesident. Order of Omega. Golden Key, C-ampus Favorite. Domestic ' iolence ' olunteei. (Chancellors Honor RijII ( Cn V-Pr Mary Ellen Mitchell Corinth, Miss. Biology ASB Director ot Student Developniellt. ASB Ru IS Coniniittcc. Tri Be a Honovar Pres., 1,., J. 1, k , CI, ill.c-llol Honor Roll r- Elizabeth Barry Moore Lcland, Miss. Acounting C.olden Key. Oifier ot ( niega. Sorority IVea-surer. .American Marketini; .Association. Cli.inoHors lloiioi Roll 86 Distinction I Kathryn Bell Myers Dundee. Miss. C.olderi Kcv, Phi Kappa Phi English Mortar Board, Order ot Omet a. ODK, ASB Atademit Affairs (AHiiniilltf. C oinci salioiiaf Kiii;!isli I arhKi Elliot B. Nipper Grenada, Miss. Psychology Fraternity Kxecutive committee. Fraternity Pre- idt-nt. Phi F ' ta Siirma. Gamma Beta Phi. Kc.Hst-.m h Assislaiit, ( iliaiuelloi s Htunn Rt»l Guardia O. Ortega Converse, Texas Marketing Intercottegiate Cheerfeading, Intercollegiate Rugh ' , Fraternit ' C orrespondini; Setretarw .Anicru ail Maikt-lin ' ' A sik . ' i( c-PresidfiU John Richard Pittman Greenwood, Miss. Biology r English Tavlur Medalist, Phi Kappa Phi, Lambda Sigma ( ' -Pres.), Honors Program, Fraternity (Chaplain. Hollings ()rth Siholarhip Elizabeth Babb Pugh New Orleans, La. International Business ( )rder of Omega, Golden Key. ODK. ASB Spirit C otnmittee. Sororitv Vire-Presldenl Sara Whelan Randall Jackson, Miss. Accounting Mortar Board Treasurer. Golden Key, Phi Kappa Phi, Institute of Management Accountants Sec, Chancellors Honor Roll Jennifer Lynn Risher Brandon, Miss. Psychology ASB ' ice-President. ASB Student Affairs Conuiiittee Chairman. ASB Deputy Attorney GeiKial, ODK. Order of Onuu ' Kenneth Carter Robertson Jackson, Miss. Journalism Fditor of the Daily Mississipian, Student Leadership Council, Society of Professional join iialisis Distinction 87 Billie Jo Robinson Mobile, Ala. Geological Engineering I [if M Geulogical Sixifty President. ]■ tii incerini; Student Bodw F,xecuti e Ouimil. C...ld n Kr . Hon. .IS I ' l ,..;i .ini, AS. ,S Lee Hartwell Rogers Tupelo, Miss. English Physics (V rnan .SdioUir. . SB Pres... Lambda .Sigma I ' l. s . IMii Kappa Phi. ODK. Golden Kcv iMist.iiidiii ' .; [iinior Inili.ile. Ibiiuiis Proi r.iin i Edward Buran Scott Memphis, Tenn. Mathematics ' arist t ' .hcei Iradci. I ' latcinitv Ptesidrnt. National Phi Kappa Tan Ltatleiship (lountii. Pi Mu I-.psil.Mi. fJiarxtllois Monm Roll Chrisopher Royce Shaw Forest, Miss. Journalism English t. olden Key, Honors Pioijiam, MS Press , sM ciation Scholarship. Phi Kappa Phi. Pre- l.iw Societv, Colle e Republicans Michael Jacob Shemper Hattiesburg, Miss. English . SI) Press Secretary. Golden Key, (chancellors Ad Hoc Oinimittee on Traffic and Parking, Society, (chancellors Honor Rt)ll Julia Kelly Sitarz Cape Coral, Fla. Management Varsity blle i all Teani (iaptain. Delta Sigma Pi Senior Vice President, Golden Key. UMAA Honor Roll, Chancellors Honor Roll Phil Karla Aimee Steckler Biloxi. Miss. BFA in Art Education Gulden Ke , Order ot Omega, leaihets il himiirrow. .Sorority Vice I ' residcnt. Student . liimni ( oiitK il, 1 eap Prog (iiior John Hugh Tate New Albany, Miss. Enghsh French G.ilden Kev. ODK. Morlar lioard. Kratertuty rirsidcnt. Pre-Law Society. College K( publicans. Habitat lor Hiimanit I 88 Distinction Samuel Calvin Thigpen Jackson. Miss. Chemistry Math Siholai, ' iii sit Tiack. ()l)K. Order •( OtiKi .i. Mnri.iV l o.inl () 4 ,S i|)liomt i I- iniiiH(, lioiiois I ' liiii William Clark Thomas Montgomery. Al. English Mortar Bu.ird { ' lc President). Golden Kv ( " u V I ' rcMdriil), Fr;ilernit Kiisli ( IhairiiKiti. )l)K ( hd. 1 1.1 )iiK ' 4.i James Blakney Thompson Rienzi, Miss. Pharmacy Aineritan Pharmaceutical Association. Acadenu oi Students of Pharmat 1 Prc-sidrnt ). (ioldeu ke . Aineruaii S.M u t ..I Ihairii S si, III i Carl Wallace Gene Houston. Miss. Pharmacy Phi Kappa Phi. Phi Delta C;lii, Rh(i Chi. Golden Key. Ta lor Medal Michael Lynn Warren Oxford, Miss. Pharmacy PharmatN .School Presitient. Kappa INi Professional Kraternity (Treasurer), ASP. ASHP, XHRI). (;. ld -n Ke Christy LeAnne White Ripley. Miss. Mechanical Engineering Knt;ineering Student Bod (I iesident). Tau Beta Pi. Golden Key. American Society of Methanit .il Kiii;ineers (Treasurer), .So. of Wcfmen Rni;inieis i mm B S ■ nHB UI nHll Fletcher Veazey Whitwell Oxford, Miss. Broadcast Journalism ODK (President), ASB Cabinet, Rebel Radio Station Manager, Mortar Board, Golden Rev. ASB Senator. lTaternit Chaplain .uid Recorder Distinction 89 Marie-Laure Bougnol Marseille, France ODK, Captain of Womeiis Tennis Team, Lady Rebel M-Club, Student Athlete Advisory Committee, National Clay Court Champion James Allen Edmonds Keokee, Va. Electrical Engineering i Taylor Medal, NROTC Battallion Commander, IEEE (Sec), Eta Kappa Nu (Treas.), NASA Scholar, Chancellors Honor Roll ' IIHIIlPPI m H Mona Mahmoud Elsohly Oxford, Miss. Graphic Design ASB Director of Athletic Relations, ASH Fall Sports Spirit Chairman, Sorority President, Muslim Youth Assoc, Chancellors Honor Roll B f ■ Portia Peteet Lary Greenwood, Miss. Communicative Disorders V iljfi; Order of Omega Secretary Tieasurer, SI Ole Miss Annual Section Editor, ODK, Phi Kappa Phi, Golden Key, Student Alumni Council Emily Susanne Lewis Dyersburg, Tenn. Accounting Golden Key, Sorority Ritual J Chairperson, ASB Oxford-University f Liason Committee, SPB Promotions Committee, Ole Miss Ambassador Mercedes Jennifer Labat Golden Key (Fundraising Commitee Chair), Phi Eta Sigma (Sec, Senior Advisor), Phi Beta Lambda (Sec, Conference Coordinator) Hammond M. McDaniel Banner Elk, N. C. Marketing Order of Omega, Fraternity President, Business Executive Committee, ASB Mississippi Government Affairs Committee 1 Mary Catherine O ' Steen Athens, Ga. Marketing ' " Golden Key Phi Kappa Phi, ASB Senator, Lambda Sigma, Sorority Vice-President, Volunteer Tutor, Chancellors Honor Roll . H ■ i K P HI 1 Maryann E. Perry Corinth, Miss. Marketing Hearin Hess Scholar, Order of Omega, Mortar Board, ODK, Golden Key, Lambda Sigma (Treas.), ASB Senator, Chancellors Honor Roll James Jacobs Rester Ackerman, Miss. Banking Finance Clolden Key, Mortar Board, Lambda Sigma, Fraternity President, Ole Miss Ambassador, Wall Street Journal IllMslllU lit Cluli Phyllis Ann Richey Germantown, Tenn. Exercise Science ■ : Golden Key, Kappa Delta Pi ,..; Honorary, President of Memphis I Junior Olympic Volleyball Association J| Stephen Michael Rhoden Marietta, Ga. Management , U of M Business School (Pies.), Wall , Street South Investment Club (Pres.), 1 Business School Student Advisorv » Karen E. Saul Purvis, Miss. Elementary Edu. arsity Cheerleader, Student Government Association Secretary, I ' hi Kappa Phi, Golden Key, ODK, Miinorial Scholarship Marty Allen Sewell Crowder, Miss. Journalism Sociology S[)(iiis F.ditoi for The Daily Mississippiau, College Republicans, S(.( ietv of Professional Journalists, Baptist Sliidenl I uion Regan Leigh Seybert Anderson, Ind. Mathematics Captain of Lady Rebel Varsity Basketball Team, U of M Studeut- , thlete Advisory Committee, Wesle) Foundation 90 Distinction ■L Distinction Section by Bo Summers Distinction 91 ■% m iP m § ■ ' . eJW- ' ' jfl S le Miss students come from all over the United States and the World, Students from different cultural and religious backgrounds come together on campus. Because of Ole Misss diverse student body, Oxford is a hip little town in Mississippi. Students enjoy grovin on football game weekends, listening to bands at Larr)fe, no class when theres snow and ice, capuccinos, parties, and chicken on a stick. Who ever thought so many people would eat food from a gas station? Only at Ole Miss. Rebels have majors from just about any field of study. Majors range from art to chemistry Spanish to broadcast journalism, or from education to the ever popular pre-law. Ole Miss is the perfect size for a university. Students learn a great deal from one on one instruction with professors because classes are never too big. Ole Miss is large enough so students don ' t grow tired of seeing the same old people, but is small enough to make everyone feel at home and belong here. Graduates who came before us have proved when you leave Ole Miss you are going somewhere, and when you get there you are well prepared. lasses Classes 93 Freshmen: Looking into the face of tradition All freshmen are required to live on campus. Freshmen dorms are the Martin- Stockard Towers, Brown, Deaton, Stewart, and Garland- Hedleston- Mayes. All freshmen are required to take University Studies 101. f There are 903 , omen and 753 mcr, nut of the class of _ living on campus Story by Kim Hale When freshmen first step on to the " Dixie " , this does cause concern for many campus of the University of Mississippi of the students involved in the Greek sys- many lasting images are implanted into tem. Sara Langewisch, a business major their minds. From those first impressions from Dallas, Texas said, " Rush being in what kind of lasting memories form? The October will probably hurt because it will Rebel flag, " Dixie " , and rush are controver- be around mid-term time. This may cause sial topics forever changing in the minds of more stress for Rushees and all of the other students and affecting their ways of life, people involved. " Rush has traditionally How does the class of 2000 feel about these been the week before classes started; how- traditions and their effects on Ole Miss? ever, in the fall of 1995, it took place dur- The Rebel flag is one of the hottest ing the first week of class. This change topics on campus. For years, the debate must have proved unsuccessful because it over the fiag has sparked emotions from was moved back to its " traditional " time racism to tradition in students. The before school this year. University has ceased to sell or condone the Do freshmen think change is the Rebel flag in hopes to deter its use. The way to go? Most tend to agree with Anna Battle M was the universit) initial attempt McFarland, a Pre-Med Biology major from to end the waving of the stars and bars, now Irving, Illinois. She said, " Change will take the university has changed the battle flag to place; we just have to adjust. But, tradi- a royal blue flag, with a big red " M " , and tions are traditions for a reason. Some peo- Ole Miss across the bottom. Yet, many stu- pie will always go with tradition while oth- dents have stuck with tradition and choose ers will explore the unknown in hopes that to wave the Rebel flag. this will make the future better. " Changing Chris Simmons, a biology major traditions — it may take a while but it will from Oxford, said, " Some people still think probably be worth it. it ' s racist, but a lot of people are just caught up in traditions. That ' s all they think about. You can ' t tell if someone is racist simply by whether they wave a flag. They don ' t see it as racist. I don ' t think changing the flag will help because people will still hang on to the other. It has been here for so long that change this quick will not make a difference " ' Yet another controver- sial topic is the playing of " Dixie " . Whether or not to play the song presents problems all over the South, not just at Ole Miss. In Georgia, for example, the band cannot play " Dixie " . But, here at Ole Miss on game day, the b and continues to play it proudly. Band member Stacey Couvillion, an Oceanography major from Mandeville, Louisiana, said, " ' Dixie ' is the school ' s theme song, so it is hard to immediate- ly get rid of something that has been here so long. " Another change facing many students on the Ole Miss campus is the changing of rush. While not so controversial a topic as the Rebel flag and Aboiie: The passini; ol lime. Daylight Savings Time. -DrnI lli„mf,u The cUiik on ihe Lvceum is adjusted (or 94 Classes ion rf reshmen Abdalla, Gerald McComb Adair, Holly Hcmandu Adams, Hayden Fort Worth TX Adams, Zachary Bon Aqua TN Aldridge, Emily Batt• ill Alexander, Samuel Moulion AL Allen, Berry Huntsville AL Allen, Henry Jackson Anderson, Rebecca Hatticsburg Anderson, William Pcnsarola FL Ashmore, Karen Nc« Albany Atkinson, Emily Cleveland Avant, Laurie Prattville AL Averill, Lauren Metaiiie LA Bailey, Jennifer Charleston Bailey, Jessica V ' icksburg Baker, Daniel Coffecville Ball, Samantha New Albany Ballard, Leah Natchez Ballard, Nathzinial Jackson Barldey, Angela New Albany Barton, Aubrey Carlsbad NM Baskin, Kendra Winona Batte, Lindsey Ridgeland Bean, Jackie Winona Bell, Curtis Dewitt AR Bishop, Robyn Marietta GA Black, Angela ' ardaman Black, Jeimifer Oxford Blackburn, Mary Brentwood TN Bland, Michael University Boatright, Beth Oxford Boler, Suzanne Roseland FL Boles, Elishua Thaxton Bonds, Valerie Brentwood TN Boone, Whitney Met itiian Bradshaw, Nikki Collierville TN Branch, Joel Coila Brantley, Lamisha Moss Point Branton, Lisa Meridian Breazeale, Donald Jackson Brenyas, Sara Collierville TN Classes 95 Brewer, Mary Summit Briggs, Ron [cmphis T N Brinkley, Ellen Dawson CJA Brister, Amanda Briuilou Brummett, Jesse rnnnini II. Bryce-Wells, Dion Lrmcrslt) Buchanan, Arron I ' laii ic Buford, Melissa Abbeville Buglewicz, Andrew Vicksbmg Burke, Meaghin Ocean Springs Bumside, Berry Newellton LA Burrage, Ellen Clinic m Busby, Jacqueline rulden Bynum, Amy l ' mtsi.ani| Callahan, Janet IV-nsat ola I ' 1. Canerdy, John MmiIc- Cantenbury, Whitney Moiton Carr, James Cii eenville Carr, Michelle White Oak MO Carrigan, Brenna c;alc(li)nia Carter, Anna Beth New Albain Carter,Jainie Marietta GA Carter, Kwanza Aikcrman Champlin, Sasha Columbus Charlton, Donna Pascagoitla Chastain, Alison Windermere FI . Chesnut, Robert Tupelo Chevalier, Denise I lumble I Chizuru, Xato UniversitN Cho, Hyung Metiarie 1,A ChuStZ, Philip Jackson Clark, Kaytee O loi,l Clark, Stanley t;ape Girar.Uau U ) Cleland, Meredith jaikson Cochran, Alan Dickson IN Cohn, Jennifer KoiiUoiib l Cole, Christopher I ' a«anoula Colley, Lindsay Great lalls A Colston, Jessica Abbeville Cooper, Tarsha Abbeville Couvillion, Stacy ( ;ovinnti n I.A Cozart, Kevin Raudolpb I 96 Classes i L i»S„,W., A i- .»... 2 reshmen Crawford, Tamara Nc« Alhany Crittle, Stacy |.ii kvni Crockett, Jessica Bii «ri IXci V1 Crosbie, Trade Oxford Crow, George Southaw-n Cuevas, Keith Saucier Culveyhouse, Angela t.Mlf|)ciit Cuinmings, Kelly Occna Springs Daech, Rebecca c:ollinsville IL Daniels, Candice |atkson Darby, Mary s.irdis Davenport, Beth Ireve Ox ' ur MO Davis, Leslye Natchez Davis, Earl Br.iinion Dawson, Amanda Indianapolis IN Deaton, Tori Southa cn Derossette, Javier University Dial, Maya Brandon Dick, Audri Bcrnice LA Dickey, Alison llipelo Doiron, Elizabeth Harahan LA Doll, Thomas Kenner LA Donegan, Emily Mctarie LA Doty, Lindsay Greenwood Dove, Stephanie Biloxi Dowole, Rebecca Carthage Doyle, Jennifer Manchester MO Dozier, Deanna Opclika AL Draughn, Eleanor )aiksnn Dropco, Jonathyn Ikean Springs Duncan, Kristen Soutlia cn Dunn, Michael [ackson Eber, Jennifer Oxfuid Eley, Ashley I ' ascagoula Ellington, Christy Carthage Ellington, Misty Carthage Elzen Thomas lackson Emam Ahmed jaikMm Embry Ladonna Bruce English Raney |oneshoro AR Erwin Andrea St Louis MO Eversmeyer Melissa Metarie LA Classes 97 Farrenburg.Elizabeth SikestonMO Faust, Loriarm Hammond LA Feller, Bradley Dallas TX File, Keith Pope Fillon, Emily New Orleans LA Findeisen, Rebekah University Fives, Shannon ( Vmroe TX Flanagan, Bethany Clinton Fletna, Trinal i ) for(l Flemons, Lakesha Ablxxilk- Forhsag, Linnette Metarie LA Franklin, Robb Pontotoc Frazier, William Marks Frisbee, Jennifer, Lewisville TX Fulgham, Patrice Aikerman GainspoUetti, Presley (;le elan i Gamer, Taryn IVarl Garrett, Bre Brentwood TN Gaksill, Christine Ocean Springs Gau, Jordan, Midland TX Gilbert, William Oxford Gill, Michael Ciermantown TN Gilliam, Daniel Saliillo Glisson, Chalmers Oxford Gole, Scarlett Batesvillc Goodson, Jerome Sardis Gordon, Marvell B.itcsvillc Gore, Laurie V )odlan l Gorrondona, Morla River Ridge LA Graham, Juli Hattieshurg Graves, Sam ( )koiona Green, Casandra Oxfoid Greer, Amy Abhe ille Greer, Kendrick Kosiiusk.. Gregory, Elizabeth ()l] e Branch Cirirfin, Dorian Tupelo Griffin, Shantella Shelby Grisham, Allison Fort Smith AR Grower, Jean Baton Rouge LA Guckert, Jennifer Jackson Gummow, Bradley Rockton IL Haik, Elizabeth New Iberia LA g 98 Classes " - reshmen fl I y ■ y m Hamed, Alya IJnive-isitv Hammack, Stephen CacUDn Hampton, Daya Nkmphis Hancock, John ( )xtor(l Hanneman, Amy Piano TX Hansen, Erika I ittlc Rock AR Hansen, Stephanie Little Rink AR Harris, Stacia l) iisburg TN Harris, Wesley Watci Valley Hartman, Barbara Lilhum GA Hasberry, Claretta Jackson Hawkins, Jennifer Bradenton, KL Haugh, Desiree Rien i Hayden, Matthew t:arutheisvillcMC) Hazelwood, Kenneth Oxford Hebert, Elizabeth New IbcriaLA Heidel, Karen Bi cntwood TN Heliums, Christie- Tupelo Hendricks, Trevor Gulfport Hendrix, Gena Memphis TN Hengen, Heather Biloxi Henry, Dawn Qmniv IL Henry, Heather Qnincy 11, Herren, John ( )xf i ird Herron, Whitney [aikson Hicks, Philip Selma AL Hill, Ashley I ' onte ' erda Beach FL Hill, Joel Grenada Holder, Mertis |ackson HoUingsworth, Kristy Laurel Hollis, Jay |ackson HoUoway, Tammie Doddsville Holmes,Ryan Mulga AL Holt, Ashley Nashville TN Holt,Catasha CJieenwood Homan, Lea Ann MemphisTN Homra, Charlotte Ridgely TN Hoover, Julie Nashville TN Hosemann, Chad jackson Humenik,Jacqueline Si..tchl ' lainsN| Humphrey, Tamba .shell Hunt, Cristina ( )xford Classes 99 ' ■ ' S ' M iiiiiiiimim Hunter. Kineshia Shclbv Iiunan, Angela OxIukI Iverson, Kenya Riniis..!,! LA Jackson, Fran Deniopolis James, Nacoma Gore Springs James, Quinton Laurel Jamison, La ' shemia Iaiks Jamison, Robin Rstus MO Jeffries, Tracy Hollv Springs Johnson, Matthew L ' ni ' ersity Johnson, Troy [ackson Johnson, Alvin Mtfniphis TN Jolly, Willis Ckjlombus Jones, Anthony C)li c Biamli Jones, Joy Franklinton LA Jones, Margaret Homestead FL Joyner, Cassandra Coldwater Juhas, Michael Mctairie Kadue, Bradley Ocean Springs Kahlstorf, Melissa Tupelo Katsantonis,George Sikcston MO Kea, Emily Columbia SC Keller, Kara La Place LA Kesler, Cyndi Mcsquite TX Keys, Amanda ' erona Kidd, Coronda Drew King, Amy Ackerman King, Deborah C;oldwater King, Katherine Oxford Konersmann, Amanda Southaven Kraus-Parr, Kiara Mihvalkec Ml Labelle, Kimberly Brentwood TN Laird, Davy Larmersville LA Langston, Jason Nashville TN Langston, Sheman Leland Lawson, Bobby Columbus Lawson, VVllitney Nashville TN Leach, Jason Brandon Lee, Crocker i ,r cn illc Lee, Jessica Germantown TN Lee, Rebecca Oxfoid Lee, Zachary Mendcnhall r i i » : v (■ 100 Classes s ' reshmen Lewand, Katie Lewis, Jennifer Linder, Carrie Little, Gregory Lockart, Sarah Loflin, Brian [aekson |,RkM,n Cordova, TN Shi cvt-poi tl-A Austin TX Va uo Cit) Lomax, Dan VVa ricshoro Long, Peyton Meridian Lucarelli, Amanda University Lyle, Jason Wilton AR Malone, Rachel Potahontas AR Margolis, Amanda l-,d«ards Marsh, Samuel University Martin, Jason Corinth Mask, Laura jatkson Massey, Brian Natchez Maurin, Catherine Haminond LA Maxey, Charles Brandon Maxey, Emily Decatur AL Mayne, Michelle University McAnally, Christcpher HunLs ille AL McAnally, Molly Iklmont McBride, Richard lorest McCall, Erin Gretna LA McCammon Jennifer Southaven McClure Amanda Biloxi McClure Amanda Jackson McClure, Jennifer New Albany McCuDoU Tedfcgid Baton Rouge LA McDaniel, Kathryn PaducJi RY v ' — Study, Study, Study.. .whether in the dorm on the bed or a desk in the ibrary students at Ole Miss have to study some time! ngela Essary Cb 101 Ilgggi , McDaniel, Kathryn I ' ailucih KY McDowell, Mellisa Saidis McGuire, Jennifer L ' nivcrsit Mcintosh, Anne Brentwood IN McKinley, Joanna Laurel McKinney, Ryan Nattlicv McPhatter, Warren iiuario c;A McSherry, Erin St Louis MO Meek, Emily Iiuopa Meredith, Matthew Bowling Grem K Middlecoff, Emily Mempliis TN Miller, Laura (;harleston Miller, Mandy Rosssvillc GA Milloway, Jennifer ( ' . .llierville TN Mitchell, Janet !• lorente KY Monroe,Sarah Memphis TN Monteith, Hugh Senatobia Monteith,Libby Batesville Montgomery, Carson jatkson Montgomery John I ' ontotoi Moore, Terri l)enmarl IN Morgan, Devan Pope Morris, William Huntsville AL Moseley, Mary Macon GA Muller, Katherine I ' ass Christian Mullin, Marlayna Oxford Myers, Joshua Ocean Springs Nation, Brandi Clinton Neely, Devon olive Biamh Nelson, Annette FavettevilU- AR Nelson, Elizabeth (hailision Netterville, Robin Getitieville Neubauer, Allison Belli ilh 1 1 Newkirk, Katherine Stiiim.ui Ak Nguyen, Yen Hoang Biloxi Norwood, Brenda Sardis Offner, Judson River Ridge LA Oliver, Anita Hernando Owens, Chanda Holly Springs Owens, Cedric okolona Owens, Leraonia Oxford Palmer, Ryan Binninghani AL 102 Classes 2 reshmen I i ■■1 • ■ ' Parham, Jennifer Hulh Siirins- Parker, Nakisha I on si Patano, Angel Biloxi Patel, Vibhaben Hooncvillc Payne, Charlie Ciulilwaici Pendergrass, Patricia Haiiicsbuig Perryman, Samuel Tupilo Person, Karen Water Valley Phillips, Emily Jackson Phillips, Jaime Quitman Plohetski, Anthony Ivleitown Posey, Tasha Hattiesburg Postell, Jennifer lake Charles LA Price, Kristina Chaileston Proctor, Rebecca Konest CityAR Pulliam, Lasonya Tupelo Ramage, Amber Gultport Rambo, Jennifer Oxford Randolph, Abby Hattieshuig Ray, Ashley eio Beach l- ' L Redmond, Erin Memphis TN Reese, Laura Caniticu AR Rierson, Stephanie Wichita halls TX Rigby, Patrick Oxloid Ritchey, Jacob Canton Robbins, Michael |atks, ii Robey, Makeshia jaikson Robey, Sarah I- ' ng Beach Robinson, Amanda Meridian Robinson, Anitra Maiietta GA Rodrigue, Joe Vachei ie LA Rogers, Courtenay 1 aiitax VA Roland, Preston Gulfpuit Rose, Emily Ann Arbor MI Rush, Zorri Europa Russ, Weston Ridgeland Russell, Ashley Tupelo Sanders, Brandi Walls Sazonava, Vera Mosiou Russia Schlaht, April Houston TX Scott, Angela Cleveland Scott, Ashleigh Florence Classes 103 Scale, Allison El n .ia,l,, AK Selman, Missye JukMni Sery, Michael Lilhurn GA Sevier, Daniel Sliie Lp(iit I. A Shackelford, Robert Ncttliion Sharp, Felicia Bvhalia Sibley, Gina I.tiks Signaigo, Julianne (.illmville TN Skinner, Bradley little Rock Slater, Ann Marie Newark DF. Smith, Alison IJttk- Rock AR Smith, Margaret Gulfport Smith, Melinda Coffeevillc Snow, Drew Louisville Solberg, Tricia Olive Branch Sole, Emily Lake Charles LA Sorgenfire, Mark University Sossaman,Traci Coffeevillc Spearman, Mejilda Bruce Spenser, Christopher Water N ' .illey Springer, Brent Jasper AL Sprinkle, Shannon Baitlett TN Sproles, Christina Coila Stall, Sephanie Naperville 11, Stanford, Gerry Marks Steeby, Elizabetli hivcrness Stevens, Katherine Brentwood TN Stewart, Will okolona Stonhouse, Megan Pas. js;. ul.i Stringer, Seth loxwoitli Stubbs, Znequet Tupelo Suddith, April Kllisville Summerlin, Jennifer Memphis TN Sumrall, Scott Brandon Sumrall, Henry Gulfport Swanson, Brandi Oxford Swinney, Heather .ishville TN Tables,Bessevelyn Potts Caitip Taylor, Anna 11. .IK Spiings Taylor, Laura Cullpori Taylor, Randy t:larksdale f =?■ .„ . 1 n ff- - 104 Classes reshmen ' I n Tharp, Jennifer W ' iiKina Thompson, Benjamin )li c Branch Tillman, James Sallis Tinnin, Natalie Jackson Todd, Jacelyn Culdwatct Tosh, Dennis ( )xfoi(l Traeger, Kathleen Dcmopolis Trainor, Elizabeth U ni|)his TN Truong, Gai Biloxi Tubbs, Angela Oxford Tubwell, Jennifer I ' .mtlicr Burn Turner, Mary ).ikl,iiici Tustain, Theresa icksburg Underwood, Dylan Jackson Urban, Sean University Vannoy, Jessica Madison AL Vauhgn, Ronald Columbus Vega, Justin ( )xford Wade, Chris Atlanta GA Wade, Robert Edmonel OK Walker, Jennifer Spriimlii-ld VA Walker, Kimberly Memphis TN Walker, Twanna Chicago IL Wallace, Corey Memphis TN Ward, Tony Abbeville Warren, Eric Cullport Warren, Jennifer Meridian Warriner, Amy Brandon Washington, Ava ( )xf )rd Watson, Michael I ' ascagoula Welch, Carrie Cxilinsivillc IL Wells, Kevin Libert willc IL Westberry, Heather Columbus White, Tarrah jackson Whittaker, Cory Ontario. Cananda Williams,Christopher olive Branch Williams, Emily F.ntciprise AL Williams, Jennifer Jackson Willms, Maggie Oxford Wilson, Crystal Pontotoc Wilson, Leslie University Wilson, Molly Pinson AL Cla 105 Windsor, John C urini! Winton, John Starkvill. Witherspoon, Kaisonju lu|xl.i Womack, Larisa Natchez Woo, Dora Inverness Wright, Amy Oxford Young, Brenda Clai-ksdak Yuko, Fukai Universiix Left — Hi ho! Hi ho! Its off to the band hall we go! Several days a week members of the Pride of the South file into the Johnson Commons for band rehearsal before the big game. -Phllilip l.anioteaux 106 Classes Sophomores: Can Ole Miss be a truly academic school? Story by Skye Shirlese Think back to your senior year in high school. So many important decisions, so much unwanted and unneeded pressures, life seems to be going in all dif- ferent directions and on top of that vou have to decide on what college to attend. Its probably one of the biggest decisions you ever made. Think what qualities you looked for in a university — you may have visited a few campuses, attended their college days, met with faculty and advisors, and maybe even stayed overnight in the dorms. But besides the great visit, what really influenced your college choice? Was it the great acade- mic reputation of the school or the prospect that the school was reputable for a satisfying an abundant social life? Ole Miss sophomores have various opinions on whether this university is viewed as a " party school " or if we are viewed as a strong academic institution. Toria Miller, a chemistry major from Hernando, said she feels Ole Miss is an excellent academic institution, with a high social life. " I came to Ole Miss for the out- standing medical program. The social life can get in the way if you let it , but my mind was made up to not let it interfere with my studies. I am sure there are many students who come to Ole Miss strictly for the social life, but they are the ones who will not make it past the first semester " Miller said. Other Ole Miss sophomores have different opinions than Miller. David Baker, a marketing major from Senatobia , said " Ole Miss has a big emphasis on social life and that was a major factor in my decision. But it is a lot closer to home than the other universi- ties! ' Unlike Miller, Baker feels the social aspect is " vital to the Ole Miss college experience! ' Still other sophomores feel Ole Miss can be both academic and social. Natalie Smith, a pre-med biology major from Brookhaven, said she can have " the best of both worlds at Ole Miss. Of course every- body in high school envies the Ole Miss college life and that was a huge part of my decision to come here " , said Smith, " but I also felt it would be in my best interest to study will I am here. I want to be a doctor more than anything and I feel I am getting the best of both sides, I manage my time get to party and make good grades! ' Opinion is divided among sophomores whether they think Ole Miss is an academic or social institution. Still sophomores seem to agree that the social aspect is fun but when it comes to the books, academics plays a bigger role in their lives than the social life. " I get to party and make the grades, as long as I manage all of my time correctly, it is the best of both worlds ' , ' Smith said. Left — Forget studying, lets play. The Grove is one ol Ole Miss ' spe- cial places where people come to study or play. Classes lOV iifiirrii Abercrombie.Courtney Bay St Louis Adams, Bart Riplev Aldridge, Lesley (Jxfuid Alexis, Lance L-uiJoia Alfonso, Paul Gulfport Alford, Suzanne New Orleans LA Alleman, Keith Baton Rouge LA Allen, Brad Wattiford Anderson, Eddie Batesville Assaf, Virginia kComb Ayres, Leslie Gennantown TN Bachelder, Heather HolKwood FL Baier, Ashley Metaiiic LA Bailey, Courtney Mciidian Baker, Jennifer Germantown TN Bambury, Karen Baitlett TN Barrett, J. Alieideen Bennett, Brian Lanctt AL Bennett, Kimberly Maiietta GA Betterton, Brandi I loiencc Billingsley, Jeremy Mount un Honu Bischof, Jennifer Ghalmctte LA Blackie, Elizabeth NashvilleTN Blair, Christopher Ponchatula LA Blakely, Deidra Biandon Blanchard, Reginald Univeisity Bobitt, Casey Cleveland Boggs, Koren |ackson Boling, Emily Brandon Bourn, Ashley Suwanee GA Bowens, Lakatria Houston Bowie, Joshua Luccdale Bradley, Rebecca Biloxi Brand, Kathryne Natchez Brazzle, Ejnily Chattanooga TN Breitbarth, Carrie Saint Louis MO Broadwater, Michael Quincy IL Brocks, Vanessa Jaikson Brooks, Caton I ' oplai Bluff MO Brotherton, Jennifer Oxford Brotherton, Penny Gulf Bree e LL Brown, Elizabeth Grenada ps p i - I r 108 Classes s ophomores Bruce, Amy Saltillo Bull, Kasey I ■••-per AL Bunting, William MadiMui 11. Burgess, Tamara Wattr X ' allcy Bumette, Brooks Hciiiamlo Byrd, Amanda Biluxi Byrd, Suimy Laurel Cage, Rebecca Ht llan iale Call, Richard New Orleans LA Callan, Beth West Memphis AR Campbell, Kendra University Campbell, Whitney HooNerAL Cann, Brain Galveston TX Canup, April Iiemunt Casey, Patrick LexingtonKY Chandler, Kyle West Point Cistrunk, Cederick University Clements, Kristi Batesville Clouatre, Andrew Shdell LA Clowney, Ashley Southa en Cobb, Natalie I ' ulaski TN Cook,Jacey lupleo Cook, Jennifer ) t. .ul Cooper, Jessica Brute Courtney, Kem shreveport LA Cousar, Neely New AIban Cox, Deatrice Greenville Cox, Katherine Alpharetta GA Cox, Tiffany Marks Crowson, Anne Meridian Cummings,Tanya MemphisTN Cupit, Carey Ka ette illeAR Cuthbertson, Mark Hollv Springs Dabbs, Clayton Glarksdale Daddario, Hallie Nashville TN Dance, Jennifer Brajidon Davis, Brad Ripley Davis, Joslyn ( )xford Deshler, Thomas Eupora Dickerson, Amiee Oxford Dickson, Jasper MemphisTN Doss, Karmel I ' ontotot Classes 109 Dudley, Regina Roseau Dominica Durbin, Martin Baidstown KY Easterling, Margaret Blake Edge, Stephen Oxford Edwards, Holly I,ul«1;iIi Erick, Casey riano I X Ervine, Anne Hi uston TX Escudier, Jean Paul Metairie LA Estes, Cassandra Meridian Evans, Andrea Hernando Ewell, Todd Shcnvood AR Fachman, Jinny Water Valie Farmer, Jay l.ilhuni GA Farrish, Laura Batesville Fenwick, Molly Kosciusko Fillingim, Jennifer Jackson Fisher, Alicia Madison Ford.Paul Bradford TN Foret, Mica Boutte LA Franks, Kimberly Lawienceburg TN Frazer, Preston C;larksdale Freesmeier, Andrew Mattoon IL Fumiss, Claudia Bartlett TN Gable, Leslie (loUnnbus Gambrell, Anna Denton TX Candy, Holley Gcrmantown TN Gannaway, Stephen Meridian Garrett, Robert Biloxi Gatlin, Monica Terry Gau, Benning Midland TX George, Michael Memphis TN Gerrard, Dianna Marks Gilliam, Paige Conway AR Gipson, Hollie Columbia Goates, Jennifer Tyler TX Gobble, Sabrina Iron City TN Gorenflo, Tara River Ridge LA Grady, Kelly Indianapolis TN Gregoire, Natashia Dominica Gregoire, Shari-Anne University Gremard, Crystal IVjrtageville M( L- 110 Classes SS ta v... 3 ophomores I I Griffin.Charlotte Bruce GufFord, Charles Windeimere FL Haire, Betsy (;lalk«lak- Hale, Kimberly Oxford Hall, Amy P. .its Camp Hanson, Katherine Atlanta GA Hargraves, Laura s priiii field TN Harlan, Amanda ( )xford Harpe, Spencer Morence HarreU, Malanie Brandon Harris, Heather Byhalia Harrison, Maurie I ' ontotoc Harrison, Suzi Tuniia Heard, Jennifer I ' lantersville Heath, Kerry-Camberlyn University Helton, James Brentwood TN Hendricks, Ashley El Doiado AR Hendrix, Charlotte Auhurn Al, Herbert, Shannon Covington LA Hill, La Brenda Oxford Hilson, Pamela Sumner Holmes, Lynda Ahbeville Hooten, Allison Searcy AR Hosldns, Vashni Batcsville Houston, James Sardis Howard, Jamila Univeisity Huggins, Jason Clarksdale Hmnphreville, Jessica Cheshire CT Hmiter, Courtney IVxicr Io Jenkins, Charles BatonRouge LA Jennings, Heath Myrtle Jemigan, James Southaven John, Givens ;le eland Johnson, Jeff Fayetteville AR Johnson, Lori University Johnson, Rachelle University Johnson, Sara Lynn Batesville Jones, Cooper N,l hville TN Jones, Heather Walls Jones, Jeremy c;oy AR Jones, Marcus Okolona Joy, Tanya University Classes 111 Judson, Darlene Water ' allt- Kahler, Emily Oxtonl Kauerz, Mollie Meiidim Kemp, Jonathan Jacksonville FL King, Moneika B lialia Klepzig, Paula Abbeville Knight, Mary Alpliaretta GA Konrado, Joshua Glendalc CA Kraft, Daphne BientwoocI TN Kreis, Kelly Bartlctt TN Lacy, Tilea c:ollieiville TN Laing, Daniel Spiinn Lake Hi t.NI Laird, Stacey Oxtonl Lang reck, Matthew West Monroe 1 A Laughlin, Jamie Memphis TN Leconte, Christopher Largo FL Lee, Lindsey Edna TX Lemieux, Keryn ( :iiillico[he OH Lemons, Loren I ' otts Camp Lim, Tae f:ollierville TN Logan, Mary Ann Madison Long, Carman Tupelo Long, Jason Augusta GA Loustalot, Fleetwood Haiiiesburg Love, Jada Universit Lowry, Scott Hattiesburg Luangphakdy, Som Fupcio Lyons, Canethia Univeisity Macy, Karen Greenwood Malone, Daniel Oxford Maiming, Gena Lucedale Marascalco, Thad .Shre eport Marciano, Rocky Charlotte NC Marquez, Christine Fair Lawn N| Marsh, Casey Humboldt FN Marsh, Kristen Ilutnh,)ldt IN Maschek, Paul Ciermantown TN Massey, Gregory Olive Branch Massey, Leigh Memlenhall Mayer, Sara New Orleans LA Mc WiUiams, Lance Meridian McCamey, Allison ( )cean Springs P i r 112 Classes I ophomores McCasland, Melanie (kiniiummn TN McCrory, Joshua [iiaiKlcm McCullar, Tamika Ricn i McCusker, Sarah j.itkson Mclntire, Courtney Ct-dai Bluff Mcintosh, Amy olive Branch McKinley, Amanda Smango CO McKinney, Rachel Saidis McNeil, Andrea C:orinth McKey, Lynn l-.dwaKis McVey, Ashley University Meador, Amber Ridijelancl Meador, John Oxford Meek, Jane Cleveland Meeks, Melissa Sacramento C:A Merrell, Vinessa Monrocl.A Miller, Jason i )xfoi d Miller, Sabrina Amanda OH Miller, Toria Hernando Miligan, Joshua Madison ille K ' Mitchell, Meegan Riimeti Mo Mitchell, Tara l.ula Mitchell, Tiffany Fupora Moeller, Beth Vicksburg Mokerrom, Siizana Uni cisit Moman, Harold Tougaldo Monson, Kirsten long Beaili Morgan, Elizabeth NUComl) Moulds, Perry Gulfport Mullen, Audra Atlanta GA Mullins, Renee Oxford Murphy, Ryan University Murrow, Sarah Germantown TN Myers, Misty Derma Myers, William ' ickslnirii Nance, Erin Cairo 11, Nelson, Adrienne I ' mc BkdlAR Norman, Tiffani University Norton, Jeri Anne Gro e ( )K O ' Neal, Jamie Tunica Oetzel, Page Tunica Oghue, Ginger Pascagoula Classes 113 Oswalt, Andrew Ilurente Overstreet, Donald Hickory Page, Anita Hatticshm j Palmer, James Maben Palmer, Towanda Clarksdalc Parr, Martha Iiliiia. MI Parrish, Paul c:aitliage Parten, Larry l.Dng Beach Patel, Niral Greenwood Patel, Sehal Oxford Patton, Laura Quitman Peace, Matthew Sli.lell LA Peeler, Wiley Madisonvilk- K Peltier, Dezra Dominica Perkins, Ryan Jackson Person, Mary Tana Greenwumi Petermann, Jamie Oxford Pettit, Mary New Olleans LA Phillips, Jemiifer c;arthage Pitts, Kimberly Laurel Popisil,John Wliarton TX Powell, Kelly Marietta GA Pressler, Joe McC.omh Price, Christopher Harahan LA Price, Matthew Oxfoid Pro vosty, Joshua Oxford Provosty, Justin Atlanta GA Pryse, Julie )klahuma Gity OK PufF, Jennifer Hernando Pugh, Kelli Yorktown A Pugh, Peter Glenada Pyron, Amy Clinton Rashid, Sumayya Oxioi.l Renovich, William Laurel Replogle, Cecile M ddisonville LA Reynolds, Saiah I ' hil idelphiaOH Ricks, Angela Cilenada Ridgeway, Jessica lupelo Ritter, Valerie Grovcr MO Roan, Jessica Dallas TX Roberts, Breann Gl enada Roberts, Mandy ( )xford 1 14 Classes s ophomores Rogers, Robyn Sardis Rosamond, Nicloe University Ross, Matthew Magnolia Roy, Stacey jaikMin Royal, Shereta Nkmijliis. TN Russell, Denise Jackson Russell, Valerie Pontotoc Ryan, Emily Natchez Sadler, Stacey Norfolk VA Sagona, Nick New Orleans LA Sanders, Matt Univeisity Saunders, Carmen Gieensboro NC. Schueth, Katie Crossett AR Scrimpshire, Amanda Jacksi n Seagrove, Christopher Jackson Seale, Ben Hullv Spiings Shea, Scott Myrtle Shelby, Jeremy Walls Shillingford.Lynn University Shumpert, Lee Fulton Singletary, Danile Jackson Singletary, Leigh Jackson Smith, Amy Bramlun Smith, Anna Brookhaven Smith, Anne Taylor Columbus Smith, Christiane Olive Branch Smith, Kimberly Hattiesburg Smith, Kimberly Greenwood Smith,Laura Summit Smith, Tara Jackson TN Soule, Dawn Columbus MS Sparks, Lacey Grenada Sprinkle, Sarah Bartlett TN Staton, Michael Brandon Steele, Elizabeth Kosciusko Stephens, Shane Hickory Flat Stevens, Jeffrey MiUington TN Stevenson, Paula Florence Stidham, Elizabeth Winona Still, Matthew Batesville Stingley, Dawn Flora Stingley, Donna Batesville Classes 115 m t feiiii Stringfellow, Vonda Clintoji Sturlese, Skye New Iberia, 1,A Stutzman, Amie Natchez Swalm, Meredith Bougc c;liitta I.A Swanson, Tanya I ' ai is TN Swindle, James Brandon Taylor, Alison Gretna I.A Taylor, Julia Gt ossept Thomas, Trzcy Jaikson Thompson, Shannon Natthez Thornton, Stephanie ( ialli. .un ( :ii Tichenor, Melissa Memphis TN Tijerina, Rachel Newtini Todaro, Shaimon Bilnxi Todd, Katharine Jackson Tnmi, Frances Sikesion MO Turner, Kelley Brentwood TN Vaghela, Digvijay Batesville Vaglica, Stephanie Tampa IT. Valentine, Shane Gnltport Vance, Clayton University Vidal, Gregory University Vidi, Stephen Bell FL Volk, Meredith Kenncr Wade, Heather Bartlett TN Wall, David C:ollierville TN Wall, Jennifer Beaumont TX Wallace, James oli e Branch Watkins, Angela Sonihaven Weatherford, Kelly I ' carl Webb, Valerajoann Oxford Weckel, Angela cliesterfiled M( ) Welch, Femi Starkville Wells, Brian Vicksburj ' Wells, Jeffery Oxford West, Anna Clarksdale Whaley, Jason Oxford Wheeler, Sonia Bihalia White, Bryan Oxioni White, Leah Jackson TN White, Thomasina Water Valle Whitwer, Karen Kainfxjw C ity Al. i r 116 Classes IUh c - ophomores Williams, Bobbie liaitlctt TN Williams, Gene Umica Williams, James l ' (.|j|,n lilutl MO Williams, Schenita Coenada Williams, Vanessa Como Williamson, Laura Sliii.ll l.A Wilson, Tiffany B halia Wolfe, Adriann Mctaric LA Woods, Gretchen MaiulLvilk LA Woods, Hope Winona Wright, David Ltxinjiton TN Wright, Monica Tcmnpola Yekaitis, Kevin PeaT I Yuan, Cuidi Lmvcrsitv Left — Learninj) the language. Students eniulled in modern languages are required by most classes to take advantage of the W.L. and Brown K. Language labratory. — i luhp [Mm ' nt-iiN 117 Classes J • What do you want to do ' - before graduation? Story by Kate Curtis Freshmen and Sophomores were asked what they want to do before they graduate from Ole Miss — most of the responses they gave were, " I have absolutely no idea! " On the other hand, the only thing seniors had to say was, " I ' ll do anything to graduate in May! " Juniors who were asked what they wanted to do before graduation seemed to already have a pret- ty good idea of what they wanted to achieve or accomplish. Each junior had something different to say. Jayne Halterman, a Fashion Merchandising major from Columbus, MO, said she wanted to study abroad in Italy because it contained so much fasci- nating history. Katie Walsh, an Education major from Lexington, KY, stated she would also like to go to Italy or Paris, not to study but just to visit. She did not hesitate to add, " Besides the traveling part, I would love an engagement ring! " Many of the Business, Political Science, and Management majors had responses like Angle Milton. She said her ideal summer or semester would be get an internship to work in Washington, D.C. Milton, a Management major from Booneville, said, " that most of the people she knew who have gone said it was a great experience and lots of fun! " Whether it is making those " ideal " grades, traveling, or simply taking the semester off — most people, especially Juniors, have good ideas and goals about what they want to accomplish before the time when all must start settling down and work — grad- uation. Whatever goals one has, hopefully everyone wall have the opportunity to fulfill them all. Comingfull oVr p-Whal lia L- you not done that (mi is. mid like to do to come full circle before graduating from Ole Miss? 118 Classes ' . uniors and esier ;ton, from mew Hots ides, most ;oals time ;rad- (One Abbott, Leigh Collicrville TN Adams, Mary Cleveland Adamson, Paul Morganfield KY Alford, James Forest Allen, Melissa Vicksburg Anderson, Brenda Tupelo Anderson Elizabeth Springs Anderson, Ryan Yazoo City Anderson ,Sara Yazoo City Argue, Susan San Antonio TX Ashlye, Stewart University Avant, Stacey Oxford Bailey, Billy Joe University Bailey, Meredith Oxford Baker, Deirdre Brandon Barkley, Ashley Ripley Barkley, Ty Jonesboro AR Bamette ,Thomas Ridgeland Bartlett, Ian Hernando Baumann, Janet Oxford Beelman, Erik New Orleans LA Behm, WHliam Germantown TN Bell, Joel Baliwin MO Bibbs, Greta Crawford Biglane, Frederick Oxford BlackweU, Susan Pass Christian Boatman, Anita SelmerTN Boltone, Carmon Oxford Boone, Daphnie Belden Boston, Caryl University Box, Heather Blue Mountain Brawner, Jeffrey Corinth Bray, Christy Oxford Breeding, John Oxford Breithoff, Rebecca New Orleans l.A Brewer, Leigha Wiggins Briscoe, Barry Scobey Brister, Joseph Southaven Britt, Daniel Oxford Brodofsky, Heather University Brooks, Kevin San Francisco CA Brown, James Chunky [(S Classes 119 Brown, Stuart Glasgow VA Bryant, Carrie Kosciusko Bunch, Christopher (ounih Buford, Alison Gtimantown r Cain, John Athens AI, Campbell, Octavia Kansasa KS Cannon, George West Point Carey, Mellissa Manahattan Bch CA Carr, Andrea Cofftfcvillc Carraway, Kessley Biiniingham AL Carruth, Taurus Coldwater Caston, Renee Oxford Cavette, Bonie Maixcll AR Chastain, Amanda ' in Ici nicix- Fl. Ch ' ng, Ai Poh University Chen, Kathleen Muar. Malaysia Cheng, Ping Ping University Chiles,Mary C:larksdalc Chow, Ailene Wei T c Malaysia Chow, Kong Wall Malaysia Ciscell, Jessica Eight Mile AL Clark, Missy Olive Biamh Clemmer, Leslie Ripkv Coleman, Ernest Mathiston Cooke, Patricia Petal Cooke, Vivian Water Valley Cooper, Crystal Memphis TN Coppenbarger, Lee Ann Jackson Cowan, Amy Germantown TN Cox, Michael Fulton Crabtree, Lance t ui Falls A Crawley, Rebecca Pontotoc Creel, Jennifer Chattanooga TN Cummings, Karie Memphis TN Cummings, Nicole ktoiia Cunningham, Andy Jaikson Cunningham, Sarah Peail Davis, Latonya Sanlis Davis,Paniela Baiesvillc Decoudres, Jennifer llirminghun AI Dees, Scott ( tcaii Springs Defuniak, Emily Birmingham AI. Ford, 120 Classes uniors Denton, Jason atei X ' alley ij Dodson, Jennifer Grapevine TX Denis, April Clexelaml Doss, Burton c:aiTo Duffy, Keisha Duson LA Dukes, Charles Senatobia Dunahue, Kevin Myrtle ( Durkee, Danny Gulfpurt Dykes, Dabney Baton Rouge l.A Earp, Elizabeth Senatohia Ebersole. Ward Stark ille Edge, David X.inshaii Eleazer George Dctaiur AL Ellis Leslie Kolsom AI, Englehardt Michael Mandeviile l.A Evans, Debra Crystal Springs Evans, Gwendolyn tknuiison Fair, Jamie Etta Earns, Elizabeth Tupelo Fedele, Lisa Oxic.rd Ferguson, Becky Pontotoc Fenell, Dena Hernando Fisher, Macey University Fleming, Gorden Rogers AR Ford, Grant Jackson Ford, Jason Oxford Foster, Jaime VVilmer AL Foster, James Oxford Frazier, Stephanie Kosciuskio ( Galbreath, Duncan Memphis TN I Galloway, Monty Pontotoc Gary, Lelia Tillatoba Gaston , Jennifer G u 1 (port Glaze, Carrie Lake Gott, Jeimifer Tulsa OK Grabowsky NoeDe Peachtree City GA Graham, Shelley Oxford Grantham, Alisha Grenada Graves, John Pea Ridge FL Green, Bobbie Summit Greer, Kris New Orleans LA Gregory JCimberly Germantown TN 121 Classes -iM ;-r ; .j M " Grubbs, Holly New Albany Gulledge, James Pittsboro Gunther, Jennifer Mandevillc LA Haire, Jennifer Shannon Hall, Billy Jackson Hanson, Michael Senatobia Harris, Christe luka Jj Hatcher, Jessica Oxford t Hau, Suh Miin Malaysia M 1 L Havard, Kelly Cluster L ■ ' 1 ■ Hayes, Meiklejohn Pontotoc l ' -J I Haynes, Travis F.llisville m m Hendrickson, Robert University Herard, Claude Kupora Herring, Jeremy Blue Springs Hickox, Amy Houston r Hill, Shannon West Monroe LA Hinkle, Dustin Covington LA Hinton, Stacey Oxford Hitchcock, Heather (Jxford Holley, April Fulton Hoisted, Frank Hot SpriiiKs AR Horner, Karen Collierville TN Hudzinski, Marc Livonia Ml acob, Rebekah CMarksdale ohnson. Heather Oxford ohnson, Kenneth Oakland ohnson, Raquel Prairies ones. Amy Starkville ones, Jana Olive Branch ones, Jennifer Southaven ones, William Atoka TN ustice, Jeremy Mci idian Karnis, Daniel Universit) ' Kavanaugh, Fred Mccomb Keller, Kara Jonesboro AR Kelly, Jennifer Rien i Kelly, Raymond University Kemp, Heidi Oxford Kennedy, Natasha jacksou Kidd, Amy Pontotoc Killingworth, Kerri Pascagoula 122 Classes ! ' Kincade, Allison University Kingsbury. Heather OcntuTi TX Klepzig, Maggie L nixciMt) Knighton, Jay Coiijith Kopf, Heather Kiln Kuek, Hsiao Whuei University Laird, Tracie I.itilt- Rotk Lam. San Pui Malaysia Lauderdale, Anne Heinando Laughlin, Jennifer Eupora Lawrence, Amy Crystal Spring Lawson, Jeremy Indepenilencc Leake, Caroline St. Francisvillc AL Lee, Brooke Meridian Lejeune, Brenna Metairie LA Lim, Hui Ling University Lim, Suat Lian Malaysia Linton, Jeremy luka Logue, Natalie l.ewisburg TN Lomax, Molly Waynesboio Lomax, Nikie Harrisville Loo, Wee Chen U niversity Lord, Billie Carrollton Lorenz, Alexander Covington LA Lott, Matt Greenville Lott, Sally Greenville Lucas, Crystal University Lynch, Stephanie [ackson ' Mai, Thanh Mai Thi University Makey, Nicola Meridian Malone, Allison Hnntsville AL Malone, Kirsten Huntsville AL Mayfield, Courtney ' ick hurg Mayo, Angie Sherman McAnally, Jonathan Belmont McCoUum, Ginger New Alban) McMahan, Aron Union McMillan, Amanda Oxiord McNeer, Edward GarroUtiin Meador, Donald Oxioid Medlin, Amanda Baldwyn Meek, Arey F.npora uniors •r n. 7 ' ■ ' 123 Classes Mitchell, Holly Columbia IL Morrison, Christine Madison Moss, Debra Uni ersity Myles, Benita St nk ille Nance, Berkeley Franklin TN Nelson, Mary Dallas TX Nicholas, Jeffrey Gerniantown TN Nix, Nathan |ac kwn Nothdurft, Rebeccah Oian M(3 Oliver, Brian Brentwood TN On, Yown Shen University Orr, Kristen Pensacola P ' L Owen, Robert Hattiesburs Owens, Nick Oxford Parker, Ashley Brentwotid TN Parker, Dena Southaven Patterson, Eric Auburn AL Payne, Melissa Hernantio Pedigo, Phillip Memphis TN Pepper, Timothy Tupelo Perry, Robert Brandon Petty, Lachelle West I ' oini Pittman, Joshua Greenwood Polk, Anitra ( )li e Branch Above — Learning the primary colors. Eu,h introductory art student at Ole Miss creates a color wheel with the aid of a graduate student and their knowledge from crayons. 124 Classes I I 1 K . Pounders, Bradley Ti L-mont Povall, Mary C ' .lfvcliind Prewett, Emily PontDtut Price, Tanice Oxlonl Privett, Michael () t. i l Pugh, Peter t.iciiula Radich, Melanie Ht-in.iniln Ramiah.Mogan L iiivtisii I Handle, Eric Blue Springs iRandol, Anne C.Dial Gables FL Randolph, Josh Oxford Ratliff, Maria Amory Reed, Angelica ( onm Reed, Eddie Oslc.ul I Reed, Rhonda Coldwatcr Reed, Scotty Blue Springs Reine, Michele Carriere Rhoden, Chad Jackson Rhodes, Terry Marietta GA Rhyne, Carla Macon GA Rigamonti, Kristi Houst.m TX Riley, Cesarina Memphis TN Riley, Deanna Hernando Rinehart, Angle BaldwMi Roark, William Jackson I Roberts, Tami tircenville Robinson, Kelly Douglasville GA Robinson, Cheney Camilla GA fc Robinson, Sherry Meridian Rogers, Julie D ersliurg TN Romano, Lindsay Mctairic I,A Roseborough, Kimberley Como Salisbury, Carrie Geneva AL Sanders, Kristopher Aniory Sarpy, Kathleen University Sasser, Susan Middleton TN Schwarz, Jennifer Maunicllc AR Seabrook, Krisan Jaikson Seale, Heather Lni crsit See, Chun Hwa University Selph, Christy Olive Branch Sergi, Jacquelyn Batesville 110- uniors Classes 125 mst Sharp, Robert Atoka TN Sharpe, John Madisun Sheals, Bradford Iu|)clii Shepherd, Kristen Denton TX Shields, Shana Meridian Shirley, Kristi Jackson Shores, Misty Bastrop LA Simmons, Latoya Lorman Simon, Jason Columbia Smith, Amy Brandon Smith, Andrea Kranklin TN Smith, Clinton Forest Smith, Kristy Plantersvillc Smith, Tanya Mooreville Smith, Trisha Green A[, Smithey, Christopher M)rtle Spears Jennifer BeUlen Stacy, Cathie Moor eville Stamps, Christen Brookhaven Staton, Gabriel Florence Al. Stechmann, Jennifer Satsuma AL Stephens, Shane Hickory Flat Stewart, Christine Oxfoid Stewart, Jennifer Jacksonville FL Stingley, Dawn Flora Stone, Stephanie Gretna LA Strickland, Ana ' illaRitaGA Strider, Lauren Gliarleston Stringer, Robert Foxworth Stuart, Meredith Mobile AL Swan, David Oxiord Swanson, Julie Nashville FN Tackett, Sue Mooreville Tan, SiowYin University Tatum, Joy Taylor Tatum, Melanie Oxlord Tawes, Mary Norcross GA Taylor, Camie Ya oo (lity Taylor, Chrissy Senatobia Teh, Yan Ching Univeisity Thierbach, Christy Bogue Ghitio Thigpen, Calvin Jackson 126 Classes m uniors Thompson, Tonja Marks Thorn, Dustin Russville GA Thornton, Cammie (icniitland Tinnin, Ashley Jackson Trammell, Metrica Buisvillc Treadaway, Jennifer Brajulun Triplett, Montana Riverside C;A Trost, Heath Oxt.ird Trout, Erin C harlestun Trubiana, Kristie Hinsdale IL Truett, Ed Jackson Turner, Jason Batcsville Tyson, Ron Oxford Vernon, Jamie Oxford Vickers, Jeff Oxford Walden, Laura Indianola Waldrop, Alicia Byhalia Wall, Elizabeth Irondale AL Wang, Susan Oxford Ward, Chenata University Wasteney, Cherie Miramar Fl, Weaver, Amanda Kosciusko Weaver, Christy Walnut Webster, Dana Bolivar TN Weeks, William Water Valley Wells, Benjamin Hamilton Wells, Samuel Oxford Wester, Jason Pontotoc Wilemon, Lisa Nesbit Wilhelm, Stephanie Oxford Williams ,John Brookhaven Willians, Leeann Neshit Williams, Malcolm Itta Bena Williams, Theona University Wilson, Cherie Toccopola Wilson, Greg Clarksdale Windham, Melissa Louin Windham, Shjine Ripley Winter, Jennifer Pontotoc Winstead, Zebulon Jackson Wolfe, Joey University Wong , Elaine Jackson Classes 127 Wong, Kok Wai Uni xrsitv Wood, Adam Ackcriii.iii Wood, Jessica Univcisit) Wood, Martha Birmingham AL Wood, Robin Saltillo Word, Amy West I ' oint Wright, Matthew Sikcsion MO Wu, Weiguo Flciiiston r Yarrow, Jonathan Hauicsbui;; Yau, Chun K et L iii crsitv Yeoh, Melissa Malaysia Yoder, Richard l.aunl Yomig Darryl University Young Kimberly Bruce Young, Latina Hull Springs Yunkus, Lindsay Benton IL Zapotosky, John Dowjurs Gr i e 1 1 1 " 1 1 i,i_. ( J ' befo juni( ton their corn iiif thtt ate, stiidi Above — Digging in the stacks. With tlu- completion of the John I). Williams Librarx linclin " books has become a simpler task. 128 Classes Juniors plan for the future With just over a year left before graduation, members of the junior class at Ole Miss are forced to make important decisions about their futures. Gone are the days of core curriculum classe s and changes of majors. The junior year is typically the time vhen course loads acceler- ate, and most classes pertain to the students major. Many students find that they are forced to spend more time studying than ever before. Advisers which might have been contacted only for minimal assistance in previous years become vital to jimiors planning for gradu- ation. " Advisers are key in guiding you through all the required cours- esr junior Kevin Brooks said, " I wouldn ' t know what to take to grad- uate without my adviser! ' Many juniors begin career searches by sending resumes to potential employers and seeking internships in their field of study. The university offers assis- tance to juniors in search of jobs through the Career Center in the Lyceum EUROPEAN TOUR SUUBEB Of Classes 129 .m Abraham, George Vicksburg Adams, Stephen ( ' .arrolton Agumanu, Cynthia University Aldridge, Jeffrey Norcross Allmond, Elizabeth Aberdeen Anderson, Bryan T Icr TX Anderson, Renie Murganf ' ieltl KY Andrews, Melanie Dxfurd Apel, Therese L ' nivcrsin Bashen, Najla University Bagley, Brett Forest Bago, Kuok Woo Ak University Bailey, Linda W.iter allev Bailey, Stephanie Holly Springs Baker, Ernest Gautier Baker, Ross .ionsville IN Barkley, Regina Hernando Bean, Demeka Holly Springs Bear, Bo Potts Camp Bell, Robert Water Valley Berryhill, James Hernando Bennett, Nicole Oxford Berryhill, Jr. James Hernando Bevil, Jennifer )live Branch Bevill, Valerie University Bigham, Elizabeth Grcen ill Bills, Tina lamar Bishop, Lisa Noxapater Bishop, Terry I ' alos Park IL Black, Annette Corinth Black, Rogena Moss Point Blossom, Benjamin lorrest Bodine, James U niversity Bolden, Janet Waterford Bolen, Amanda Jackson Bolls, Christen Ha .elhurst Bone, Jason Sonthaven Borders, Allison Tupelo Bourland, Rebecca Cnldwater Boyd, Donna Jo Oxford Boyd, Sheila Marks Brady, Georgiana Kiplev Avail p i 130 Classes c eniors Branch, Aundrell Hulk Springs Brannon, Melanie Memphis TN Breaux, Kelly Metaiie LA Bright, Kristina olive Ri am li Brocato, Emily University Brooks, Courtney ft plai Bluff MO Brown, Greg Beiden Brown, Jay I nivcrsity Brown, Loninda Univeisity Brown, Marcy Pcmtutui Brown, Monique University Bryan, Robin I ' ontotuc Bryan, Stacy i lord Bryant, Timothy tircnada Bubrig, Eric ll.ii i I. A Buford, Terrence ovlcnd Bumgamwe, Leslie BioDkhavcn Burgess, III James Oxfunl Bums, Pamela Kilgoie TX Byars, Teresa Oxford Byrne, Melanie Gull port Caldwell, Monica Senatohia Campbell, Keith IVnsacola FL Campbell, Susan Ocala KL Carlock, Janie Sonthaven Carmean, Sarah Oxtord Carraway, Kortney Biiniijigham , L Casto, Lesley Moss Point Cashu, Ilean l .ildova Cave, Christopher L niveisitv Cawthon, Dana University Cenzalli, Josephine Marietta GA Chaney, Kimberly Bartlett TN Chew, Siau-Hwee L nixcrsity ChUds, Chesley Batesxille Childs, Marlon Rulevilk Chin, Po ' Leng I nnersitv Ching, Sheau Ping I niversitv Chong, Chun Heung L niversity Choo, Ru Chin L niversity Chouinard, Norman University Christopher, Ritchie Oxford Classes 131 Ciscell, James lalkner Clanton, Jr. Billy University Clepper, Tiffany Petal Cochran, Jr. Guy Douglasville GA Cohen, Amee Boca Raton Fl, Cola, Christopher Metaii ic LA Colbert, Holly Aheidcen Collom, Shawna Gci niantown TN Colston, Katrina Abbeville Conatser, Jeff Oxford Cooper, Traci Brookhaven Craig, Elizabeth |acksiin Crawford, Natargia Greenville Crawley, John Pontotoc Criminger, Jeffrey Signal Mtn TN Croom, Kimberly C ampbell MC) Crozier, Danny Oxlord Daily, Tammie Univeisity Dale, Derek Glinton Daley, Andrea Oxford Daniels, Marcus Holly Springs Darby, Debre Courtland Darby, Joezon Jackson Darnell, Caroline Memphis TN Davis, Jana Oxford Davis, Michael Clinton Davis, Timothy University Davis, Vela Marietta Davidson, John Canton Day, Michael Lawrenceville GA Dees, Amanda New Albany Dennis, Laura Paducha KY Devereux, William Mi e Devoto, Billie Warson VVcjods MO Dickey, Bobby Summit Dickerson, Daniel l.icilc Rmk ak Dogan, Angela Coffeeville Donald, Cheryl llonokdu HI Donaldson, Steven Pontotoi Douglas, James Oxford Douglas, Vonzetta Batesville Dover, Joe Vardamaii I --m. % J m. 9 1 k • r 132 Classes s eniors Duke, Andrea Pontotoc Duncan. Kelly Caledonia Ducan, Mellisa Soutlia cn Duncan, Nicole Madison Dunnam, Ginger Univcisity Dunn, Holly Cordova TN Eaton, George Kairhopc AI, Edwards, Phoebe Oyer TN Eftink, Jacob Univeisity Elliott, Reid St. Louis MO Ellis, Jeffery Oxlonl Elsohly, Mona University Elsohly, Shahira University Ennis, Bradley Pastaj oiila Enoch, Joellyn Dyetsbur(j TN Estes, Brian Olive Branih Evans, Keisha Hiikor Farmer, Melissa Bruce Faul, Rebecca Pass Clii istian Faust, George Nfetairie UA Felker, Sharron ( ) loi il Ferguson, Julie Hoinewaid AL Ferguson, Katherine Raleigh Ferguson, Timothy Pontotoc Ferrel, Holly Hernando Figura, Kelly Dallas TX Fimiano, Dominick Univcrsit) ' Fincher, Lori University Finger, Laura Kenton TN Flemons, Tasha Alilieville Fletcher, Rebecca Centrailia II, Flowers, Erin Newport News VA Floyd, Penny Ripley Flynt, Keri New Orleans LA Flynt, Molli New Orleans LA Foster, Marcus Plantersvillc Fowler. Matthew Blue Mountain Franklin, Mary Jo Soutliaven Galloway, Julie Natchez Gan, Lian University Gardner, Gloria Cultport Gardner, Nicholas University Classes 133 Gilmer, Phillip ML-mpliis TN Gipson, Jared (oluniliia Givens, John Houston TX Gleason, Christopher Oxloid Gomel, Walter AUaiita GA Gonzalez, Hely Miami FL Gore, Chad Jackson Goswami, Debjoyti Clinton Gough, Kevin latulculalt- Goza, James At kti man Graham, Donna Stiinntr Grantham, Rebecca lakf lomoiajit Gray, Michael 1 ittlc Roik. AR Gouras, Kimberly ' iikshuig Green, Catherine I ' ascagoula Green, Shane Ripiiv Grene, Ralph Ri|)k Greer, Amy Etta Grenn, Noelle Brookhavcn Griffin, Dwayne Columbus Griffin, Gretchen jaikson Griggs, Pamela Hoiti Lake Grisham, Robert luka Guest, Joshua Waiii ' all v Gunnoe, Mauree tiranilc Ba CA Gunter, Robert I.unilalu Gunther, Troy Mandcvilif l.A Guthrie, Joseph liiantion Guthrie, Shelley Jackson Haggard, Angle lliarnion Hale, Ginger Scnaioliia Hall, Dana New Albany Hallahan, Nancy Oxford Hammerii, Angela liian l.A Hampton, Misty t oMcn Hancock, Wesley Oxlonl Haney, Elizabeth Birmingham AI. Hardaway, Erica ll illv Springs Hardy, Alyson Gcrmantown IN Hardy, Lesley Kaslnillc- TN Harmon, Sharen Oxiord Harmon, Stacy New Albany 134 Classes ■ S( 1 s eniors ■■K Harper, Mary ( ) liii(l Harris, Darla 1 haxion Harris, Honey Dxtcml Harris, Seth Killcen TX Harris, Sonji Univt-iisitv Harvill, Andrea Roswell GA Harwell, Jane Nashville TN Hasseltine, Cameron University Hasseltine, Hanley University Hatcher, John Ritliinond A Hathorn, Landall ( ak ale Hayes, Charleye Hullv Splines Hayes, Ineatha Winona Hayes, Jennifer Kcrnicr I. A Head. Heather C:alhi un C.iiv Head, James I ' urt Wentworth GA Hendrix, Cindy Batesville Hendrix, Tina hika Hendry, Courtney B,iion Ruuge L Herrington, Sheldon Greneda Hewes, Anne tniUport Hickman, Margaret Madison Hickman, Mary Ric Iceland Hickox, William Houston rx Higgins, Scott Slid.H LA Hill, Heather ickslnirg Hogan, Michelle Hollv Springs Hogue, Darian Kulton Holdsworth, Heath Majietta, CiA Holekamp, Kara Slideil. LA Holliday, Tony Tupelo HoUimon, Bradford Hammond, LA Hollingsworkth, Stuart l.auiel Hood, Robin lupclo Hooper, Sheryl Kulton Hopkins, Jeffrey ( )xli i 1 1 Hopkins, Robert Ciulfpoit Horton, Magdalun WVIih Hoskin, Karla Noxapatcr Houlihan, Colleen Milwaukee WI Huang, Mei-Hua L ' ni eisit Hubbard, Marilyn Goiinth Classes 135 w ■ " ' fs Mi - v Hubbard, Wilson Oarutheisvillc. Mo Huggins, Jean t iiinaiiiown. IN Hughey, Susan Metaii ie, I . Humber, Anna liijjcio Hunt, David Oxlonl Hunt, Wendy Columbus Hutcheson, Virginia Uiinin, GA Hutchinson, Martha Gallatin, TN Huxford, Cameron luitaw. A I. Jackson, Kendra Htlk-villc, II, Jackson, Kyle Belk-villc, IL Jaje, Christy Atlanta, GA Jayasinghe, Amalee University Jenkins, James Oxford Jenkins, Sherrie Atkcrman Johnson, Emily Liiuisville Johnson, Penelope Nc , lb.u) Johnson, Harper Crystal .Spriii Johnston, Julie IMut- Mountain Jolly, Edward )li f liranth Jones, Amanda Siunniii Jones, John Riihl.i Jones, Kimberly .Sardis Jones, Natalie Laurel Above — Baskiiit; in llu soiiliglu. Tile grove provides a sciciR- plaii- loi tins ii-i-il in siu l . 136 Classes s eniors iiii» kdm Joshi, Aracelis University Jue, Dianna Iinli.uiola Kahrs,John Nucvilk-, H. Karam, Medita University Kawamoto, Dov Cioldwater Kee, Ai-Lee University Kegley, Larry University Kelly, Jeffrey Blue Springs Kelly, Lynn Winona Kergosten, Virginia Ha elluirst Key, Sarah Searcy. AR Keyes, Tawnya Tupelo Kilpatrick, Jay I ' hiLuklphia Kilpatrick, Scott Haynesville. 1,A King, Merrill Oxford Kingery, Jenni Oxfoid Kinsell, Jeremy Minier. IL Kirkland, Amy Bruce Kitchen, Boyd New Orleans, 1,A Kitchens, Jennifer Oxford Knight, Ronald University Koerner, Jennifer Davis. CA Koh, Lee Lhiiversity Koon, Laura Ridgeland Kopf, Nancy Brentwood. TN Kraus, Leah Houston TX Krayer, Laura Birmingham, AL Krayer, Lisa Birmingham, AI. Kull, Kathleen Germantown. TN Kua, Chin Wee University Kwong, Ryan University Labella, Melanie New Alhany Lafferty , Michael I ' egram, TN Laird, Brian Little Ruck. AR Lam, Bee-Kin University Landry, Trevor University Lau, Sze-Sian University Lau, Willi ' ujig-C hung Malaysia Lawton, Elizabeth Marietta. G. i Lee, Khai-Fatt University Lee, Lee Choo University Lee, Lip Wool Malaysia Classes 137 imJM ' ' i Lee, Sue Young Memphis, TN Lee, Tony ( )ccan Springs Lewis, Emily D c-i liui}». TN Lewis, Mary St. Louis lf) Liberto, Christopher (Jxfoi l Liles, Margaret Water Xallcy Loftin, Emily Bxlialia Lockhart, Isabel Oxford Logan, Samuel Bieiitwood, TN Long, Janet Iiika Longino, Reade Clarksdale Lett, Jennifer Hattiesbtn jj Lubiani, Jennifer Sallis Lunceford, Traci University Maag, Thoma Glen Carbon 1 1 , Magee, Thomas IVaTiklintun l.A Major, Laura Hiikman K Mallini, Kristen (Columbia SC Mardis, Jennifer University. Maschek, Michael Germamown. TN Massey, Martha Tupelo Massengale, Brian (Oxford Mauney, Chassie Booneville McCaleb, April Ridgeland Mcclendon, Sam SuTiiiall McClintock, Whitney |acksun, TN McCready, Timothy Ruston LA McElroy, Amanda Booneville McGee, Debra Lambert McGee, Timothy Corinth McKinney, Alice Fulton McLellan, Michael C.oppell I McNeer, Poppy Drew McRaven, Bryan Uni ersit Melton, Moss Oxfoid Merriweather, Tonya Metlon. TN Michel, Jennifer Natchez Miller, Jennifer ( lordova TN Miller, William Charleston Milling, Laura Ocean Springs Mills, Addy Hates ille Mims, Tanya Coila s; 138 Classes s eniors Minella, Victor Oxford Mitchell, Mary (ormth Moey, Weng L ' ni trrsii Montgomery, Thomas Hattiesburg Moore, Carrie Union City. TN Moore, Laura Winona Moorehead, Jonathan BossicrCity. LA Morris, Jeremy Moss Point Morris, Marianne Dallas, TX Morrow, Jolette Universit Mosier, Emily Saratoga. S.. Murph, Rose Winona Murphree, Elise .Summit Murphy, Anne (Jermantown. TN Murphy, Jason University Myers, Kathryn Dundee Napper, Stephanie Ruston. LA Nash, Rebecca Slidcll, LA Nelson, Arthur Itt;omb Nelson, Paul Rkhardson. TX Neubauer, Stacey Belleville. IL Newman, Amy Uhattanooga, TN Newman, Katie Senatobia Ng, Cynthia Ujiiversity Ng, May University Nguyen, Khanh New .Albanv Nidell, Carina Oxford Nohsey, Elizabeth Union C;ity. TN O ' Donnell, Jeffrey University Oliver, Tony Urawtord Ong, Hian University Ong, Lay-Hong Malaysia Ortega, Orland University Osadchuk, Elecia Midland. TX Overstreet, Jeffery Greenwood Owens, Judith Oxford Ozuna, Charlotte Kingsville. TX Padgett, Jeffrey Batcsx ille Page, Robert Midlothian. ' . Palmer, Terri S.ihillo Pannell, Joanna University Parker, Kathy University Classes 139 Parkes, Joy Faimington. AR Parrish, Kristi C .um-svilli-. I ' l, Patel, Ruchir Gieenwuoil Patten, Erin HazlL-lunst Patterson, Jason Clinton Peacor, Rick Oxtord Peattie, Shane Universiiy Pedersen, Casey Hurley Perkins, Allyson Jacksun Petty, Sharon Vardaman Pfeiffer, Brenda Si. Charks, II. Pickering, Brian Natcliez Pickle, Benjamin 1 k-i nando Pieralisi, Daniel University Pierce, Melissa Southavcn Pierce, Russell Batcsville Pitts, Teresa l.amel Plaxico, Kimberly Tupelo Poe, Amanda Phil Campbell, AL Pook, Chee-Meng University Posey, Jamison Kntcrprise Powell, Brandon Macon, GA Pritchett, Michal Maben Puckett, John Culfport Pugh, Thomas C dar Giove, TN Purvis, Rickey New Albany Raju, Dandu Oxford Ratliff, Gregory Clinton Read, Sonya Ellisville Reaves, Amy Detatnr, Al. Redditt, Chadwick Bi.mdoii Reed, Muszelda Batisvillc Reed, Tanya University Reeves, Amanda Jackson Reinert, Sherylan Tupelo Reynolds, Grant Aubuin Reynolds, Maya Webb Rhea, Jeffrey Hickory liat Rhoden, Stephen Marietta, GA Rhodes, Karen Jackson Rice. Jeremy University Richardson, Lisa (Uialmette, LA m. 140 Classes s eniors Richardson, Timothy Tupelo Rico, Sharon AlliRiUoi Riley, Terrence University Risher, Jenni Brandon Risher, Jessica Natchez Risher, Maril Enterprise Ritts, Melissa Holly Springs Roberts, Lesli Memphis, TN Robertson, Rob Oxford Robinson, Billie Oxford Robinson, Daniel Kilmichael Rodgers, Jay University Rodgers, Martin Pontotoc Rodriguez, Anne Brandon Rohani, Eric ' icksburjj Roling, Richelle University Rose, Brandon University Ross, Eric Holl Springs Rossie, Christine Ridgeland Rowe, Stephanie Star City, AR Rowell, Sammy Oxford Rowland, Alyssa Charleston Rowland, Sharon Myrtle Rucker, Wanda ffernando _Angfia Esmry Abmie — Get in the spirit... Mona Elsohly helps her ASB committe prepare for upcoming peprallies and football games Classes 141 p — Ruffin, Macy Riiliion Rushing, Hazel Universit Russell, Amanda Ihaxtun Russell, Jami Hillshoro. II, Russo, Melissa Xcstavia Hill , Al. Sanchez, Shawneese Gulf Breeze. KL Sanders, Amy Booneville Sander, Stephanie f:hcstcifiilrl. MO Sanders, Carrie ( )xfoi d Sang, Fui University Sawyer, Monica Winona Sellers, Laurie Kcnner. LA Selvaratnam, Ratnamalar i ni trsii Sewell, Lisa Clarksdalc Sewell, Marty Caowdcr Shairease, Faulkner Holly S|)rini;s Shanmugam, Hema Llniversit Shaw, Christopher Forest Shelor, Melanie Kingsdown KS Shelton, Jayson Oxford Simpson, Albertina Oxford Simpson. Melanie New Oi kans l,A Sims, Christopher Padutali KV Sisk, Amy Oxford Sitarz, Julia Oapc Coral, FI, Skinner, Jonathan Little Rmk. AR Smith, Amy Brookhavcn Smith, Chip Oi can Springs Smith, Kimberly Pattisoji Smith, Kristy Brandon Snead, Kathryn Ferguson MO Sobotka, Elizabeth Oxiord Solomon, Brian Menipliis IN Spector, Jason New Orleans LA Spencer, Allison (ackson TN Spicer, Brandon Oxford Spiers, Dustin Picayune Stacy, Penny Ackcrman Steckler, Karla Biloxi Steele, Gale Kostiusko Stephenson, Jcannine University Stewart, Arthur Momoi LA 142 Classes MMIill s eniors Stewart, Chad Oxf.iid Stewart, Patricia lilimiimliam Al, Strickland, Heather SouthavLii StuU, April Senatohia Sutherland. Erin Spriiigik-ld, M Tabb, Stephanie Hunisvillc. AL Talley, Brian Pastasimla Tarn, Wai Malaysia Tan, Tien LIniversit ' Tate, John New Alhaii Taylor, Lee ' erona Taylor, Sandy HolK Spiings Teh, Yan Boon University Thomas, Cortney Aiki-iman Thomas, William M-miiJonien ' AL Thompson, Kathryn Mobile, AL Thompson, Larhonda Ackerman Thweatt, Tanya University Tomlinson. James Walnut Tompkins, Bethany Madison Tongue, Ginger TLi|jelo Tucker, Ross Bnuidcin Tully, Jill St. Louis. MO Turner. Amanda (;o!umhia, TN Turner, Casey Tupelo Turner, Terri Ncshit Tyler, Lindsay Oxford Tyra, Sondra OxfortI Umfress. Karen ' ru|jelo Urbanek, James OxIord Usrey, Christopher Monroe. LA Valentine, John Newton Van, Phong University Voile, Gregory Sprinsfield. IL Wade, Brian ( )xford Wade, Mary Margaret Oxford Wagner, Gretchen Baton Rouge LA Waits, Jennifer Memphis TN Waldrup, Susan B,ites ille Walker, Coco Waynesboro Walker, Julie Oxl.ird Walker, Patrick Oxtord Classes 143 J II Wang, Anita Siew University Warren, Julia Ann Senatobia Warren, Michael Pontotoc Ware, Christopher Okolona Waring, Jana ' icksbiirg Watt, Lester Grenada Webb, Jacob Wiggins Weeden, Larry University Weigandt, Scott Oxford Wells, Matthew Oxford West, Heidi Germantown. TN West, Stephanie ( ' .mintli Westbrook, Carrie ( licsterficld MO Wetzler, Courtnee N. I.iitlt- R.Kk AK Whaley, Mitchell Ackerman Whealdon, Jennifer Carrollum. TX White, Albert McC;all Creek White, Christy Falkner Whitwell, Fletcher Oxford Wilbanks, Bart Oxford Wilcox, Yeon-Sook Holly Springs Williams, Alycia Ovlcml Williams, Carla University Williams, Marius Shaw Williams, Tracee Jackson Wilson, Belinda Tupelo Wilson, Sandra Tupelo Winn, Justin Southavcn Wiygul, John Tupelo Wong, Yean Yee University Wood, Jonathan Lexington, TN Woods, Lisa ( )ti ' e Brant h Wooten, Roy Batcsville Wright, David Oxford Wright, Douglas Byhalia Wright, James St. Louis MO Yapp, Konrad Marietta, GA Yarbrough, Courtney Marietta GA Yates, Jason Oxford Yau, Doreen University Young, Amanda Oxford 144 Classes n i The Graduate School: Story by Amanda McClure Preparing students for tommorow A m The graduate school at die Univeraty of Mississippi is a school where students may go beyond tlie four-yeai- bachelors degree education. They may choose to continue theu " education another year and receive a master degree. Many students even go beyond a master degiee and com- plete three yeais of gi aduate school to receive the highest degiee, a Ph.D. The students of tlie giaduate school at Ole Miss have intentions of fuitheiing their education tliat will help their maiketability m the job world. How do graduate students think diey ill be more successful in die job world? Gina Deangelis, a graduate stu- dent working on her masters degree in European History believes the University of Mississippi is one of the best schools; she thinks that giaduate students become more well-rounded and individualized. " Here at Ole Miss, I ' m allowed to pursue the goals that I want to achieve ' , ' Deangelis said. " They re not going to tell you what they want you to do; you have to be motivated on your own ' . ' In some fields, the school sd ess- es to the students not to stop their edu- cation after receiving a bachelors degree. In order for the student to have a more successful career and more doors opened, they must go on to get dieir masters degiee or higher. Accounting is a good example because various students wish to become certi- fied public accountants, which means they must take and pass the CPA exam. But, before diey aie allowed to take the exam diey must have a masters degiee. Richai ' d Hodum, giaduate stu- dent in account- ing, is working towaids becoming a CPA. " It§ so much more com- petitive dian just a bachelors degree ' , ' he said. Many stu- dents suipass a five-year college education and aim for their Ph.D. This degiee is well-known for its predominant stature. " I diink if someone intends to teach at a col- lege level, they must go beyond a bachelors degiee ' , ' John Padgett, Ph.D. candidate in English, said. Padgett is study- ing Southern Literature, with his main focus on William Faulkner " Ole Miss is renowned for its Southern literature, and vhat could be a better place to study it than in William Faulkneii hometown ' , ' he said. night — Graduate Student Field Day.. .graduate students led undergraduates and others in a day of learning at the Biological feld station. — Angela Eisary 145 Classes ■«l Abemathy, Greg Southaven Aleo, Gina Marie University Bai, Mengtian Rep. of China Baker, Anthony Jason Hernando Barpanda, Dev L nivcrsity Beckers, Astrid University Belal, Adel M. University Bell, Kelly Union City TN Bell, Kerry Gwen Meridian Billingslea, Elizabeth H. Pickens Bonaminio, Debra Gene Erie PA Box, David A. Grenada Bubrig, Denny University Camp, JR. Kenneth Ray Oxford Candadai, Harinath K. University Cashu, Hean Gregory Moldova Chan, See-Mai University Chansiriwong, Pailin University Chen, Ling Chuan University Chitre, Vikrant University Cody, Melanie Oxford Cook, Odis Benjamin Calion AR Coombs, Kimberly Jane Ripley Crommett, April Memphis, TN Darboe, Numukunda Fred., MD Daugherty, Kenneth University David, Snzan MeUanie Tupelo Estes, Wesley Brett Natchez Fan, Tien-Tung Rep. of China Feng, Wei Memphis Fernandez, Francisco University Gabrielly, Elizabeth Anne Oxford Gaffoor, Mohammed R eek India Gajwani, Rohit Oxford Gardner, Lynn Wesley University Gatepan, Piyatida Thailand George, Robert Sean Jackson Gokhale, Kedar Suresh Univershy Guo, Jing University Guo, Zhengming University Had, Xinwei University Harrison, Lee Big Creek « Hftgj 146 Classes Hartung, John Gilmore Clinton Hathom, Michael Louisville Henry, Shaniece Carthage Howard, Tanya Baldwyn Huang, Chun- Wen University Huang, Danling University Huang, Zhiguo University Hwang, ChenPei University Jain, Sanjay H. K. University Jing, Jun China Jittanoon, Raywadee University Johnson, Sharon Georgetown SC Jones, Robert Tylertown Kabir, Sohail University Kalmykov, Azret University Kayano, Yoshiko Chibajapan Kenmegne, Aurorg University Kinikarooncliit, Piyawadee Univ. KittiliaTuncfait, Prinya Thailand Kongtfaawom, Sompong University Kowsika, Mlirthy University Kraf t, Kimberly Star Tullahoma TN Kuchimanchi, Ravi Kumar India Lamar, Tondra Marcell Selmer AL Layton IV, Frank B. Athens, AL Lee, How-Ong University Leng, Lingling University Lin, Lang University Lin, Mei Yun University Liu, Yang Beijing, China Liu, Ying University Lowe, Charlotte Oxford MagiU, Monica Burnsville Maneesaovanop, A. Thailand Msmgum, Melynn Memphis McOurg, Jack Oxford Melo-Furtado, Marise University Meriwether, Susan Coe Carrollton Mohanraj, Meganathan India Mulherkar, Harshal India Mull, Allison University Classes 147 Nadimpalli, Ramesh India Nagendra, Sharath India Natarajan, Satish University Neelagiri, Ragfaavender University Neely, III Robert Bentonia Niramolsc hakul, R. University Nokku, Joseph University Nokku, Victor University Ong, Ason Khian University Panfley, Mukesb India Panwar, Ayush Singh University Patterson, Opal Ocean Springs Pender HI, John V., Memphis, TN Porter, Stella Jackson Pratt, Brandon Water Valley Raines, Michael Dumas Raines Michael, Scott Jackson Randle, Suzann Blue Springs Ri r, Kevin Duck Hill Rayaprolu, Shailaja India Roberto, Jeorge Abbeville Rodriguez-Per Vinoente University Ross, Danny Columbus Russ, William Michael Univ. Saul, Betsy Purvis Schumacher, Michael G. Evans GA Schwartz, Ryan M. Hillsboro IL Sellers, Carolann Kate Grenada Senter, Kristi Belmont Sins, Deetra Marks. Miss Sirinar:qx m, Ouangduan Unim Smith, Kenneth Carrollton Smith, Timothy Ecru So, Bau Ying University Soonthommu, Rachan University Soundarajan, Vinodh India Srivuthana, Jiriya University Srivuthana, Walaya University Strieker, Steven University Suk, Yeung Ki Rep. of Korea Sun, Mei Rep. of China Swinun, Katherine Manassas VA [f fj ' -. ■ ' ■• ;• ' tf -i mm uMm f ff 148 Classes mmm raduate School Tang, Lin Oxford, MS Tejwani, Ravindra W. University Thiagarajan, Prabhuram Univ. Thomas, Joanne Greenville Ubale, Arun University TJrrutia, Leandra San Antonio TX Velea, Doru University Velea, Luminita University Venkatesh, Krishna University Vergari, Lisa Oxford. MS Vrajan, Virajan University Wadsworth, Glenn Oxford Waldon, Dora Corinth Waller, Glenn Ray Oxford Wang, Heng University Wang, Zhongming PR. China Wilson, David Ledyard, CT Wilson, Sharon Lynn Oxford Windham, Amy Winona, MS Wu, Chee You Malaysia Wu, Wanli Tianjin, China Yalla, Sriklishna University Yamashita, Keiko University Yang, Wenhai University Yiet, Liyong University Young, Chalmers, Memphis Zanzig, Jeffrey Fort Payne, AL Zhang, Cm Hua University Zhang, Huiyan Liaoning, China Zhang, Tong University Zhang, Xia University Zhang, Yang University Zhu, Qun University Classes 149 Angell, Stacey Lynn Oxford Ashley, Kellan E. New Albany Avant, Nia Shonta Maben Baker, Natalie Duck Hill Barfield, Laura C. Hattiesburg Battles, Jennifer Portageville Belk, Alison Hope Beldon Biddle, Margaret E. Tupelo Blalock, Bradley J. Corinth Blaylock, Leslie Hernando Brown, Jennifer G. Pascagoula Brown, Stephanie Beldon Bryan, Stacy Bryan Bumham, Rachael L. Starkville Bushura, Oluwaranti F. Univ. Carman, Samantha EUisaville Chretien, Larry E. University Colbert, Holly Aberdeen Cook, Aaron Kate Gideon, MO Cox, Robyn Kizzee Brookhaven Credille, Stacy R. Mantachie Darnell, Linda Ellen Dekalb Dean, Tiffany Aberdeen Dear, Carla Florence Dixon, Maria T. Greenville Douglas, Brooke Newton Duett, Jennifer M. Meridian Eldridge, Sharon Kay Dekalb Faulkner, Bart New Albany Field, Julie Oxford Fong, Cynthia Webb Fountain, Robin Summitt Furr, Andrea Houston Gao, Hoi feng Shandong, China Harrison, Amy Jo Florence, KY Hendon, Robin Oxford Hendry, Kerri University Holloway, Misty Coffeeville Holt, Jr., William E. University Jackson, Lena Sturgis Kimble, Jessica Pascagoula Klauser, Anna Houston I, 150 Classes .Jl armacy Krudop, Ashley Andalusia, AL Lawton, Amy Blue Mountain Leggitt, Jamey Oxford Little, Jennifer Rienzi Lockhart, Isabel Oxford Long, Robert University Manuel, John Coldwater McCallum, Jill Potts Camp McClatchy, Nelms HoUy Springs McDuffy, Jeremy luka McKinney, Joachim West Point McKinney, Lakesha Belden Misskelly, Cyril CarroUton Norvell, Kimberly Walnut O ' Donnell, Heather Philadelphia Palmer, Amy Meridian Patterson, Tony Madison Perry, Ginger Winona Pitts, Wesley Clifton Mantachie Flyler, Jennifer Oxford Powers, Virginia Oxford Ray, Jeffirey Oxford Redd, Stephanie Oxford Roberts, Mary Ridgeland Rogers, Bridget Brandon Ross, Shellie Lucedale Seafros, Julie Southaven Simmons, Sharon Jackson Smith, Kimberly Florence Smythe, Lauren Batesville Stevens, Monica Kosciusko Stewart, Janna Carriere Swogger, Marcy Sikeston Thompson, Jennifer Hazlehuist Tinsley, Julie Oxford Vick, Rathryn Carlisle, PA Wallace, Carl Houston Wallace, Joy Lynn Summit Waller, Jana Lambert Walsh, KeUy Key Largo, FL Classes 151 152 Classes X A I at A Ole i Left: Chucky Mullins Courage Award winner Derek Jones stands mud-soaked atop the Ole Miss bench at the MSU game in Oxford. Above: Fall leaves and footballs are common sights on Fraternity Row. Roll after roll of film went into the hands of our pho- tographers. With each car- tridge went the hope that even one of the images gathered would cap- ture an honest glimpse of the vital- ity of Ole Miss. What are the definitive ele- ments of a students life at The University of Mississippi? We walk to class amidst tow- ering hardwoods still inhab ited by a sizeable population of sociable squirrels. The climate is mild, and sunny days are commonplace. Teachers know our names. Most classes are small enough to make one-on-one contact between teachers and students a reality. Our buildings look like pic- ture postcards. Ventress, Barnard, the Lyceum-many campus build- ings are timeless monuments to the universit) rich history. For quiet time we retreat to the Grove, a meadowy area at the heart of campus strewn with picnic tables and park benches. Our campus is at the heart of Faulkner ' s Yoknapatawpha County. Oxford native and Nobel Prize winning author William Faulkner used this name for Lafayette County, the setting for many of his works. The literary influence of Faulkner and other area writers is still apparent in Oxford and especially at Ole Miss. The Grove still overflows on football ganre days, and " hotty toddy " is sure to be heard. Athletics at Ole Miss are alive and well, with womens and nontradi- tional sports now sharing the devo- tion of dedicated Rebel fans. We are reaching toward a promising tomorrow with the enthusiasm that characterizes Ole Miss. Each day progress is being made in the universit)fe efforts for self-improvement, be it through construction or communication. The University of Mississippi is a warnr home for people from all walks of life and every corner of the world. The following pages are a showcase of what we believe are our photographers ' finest images of the university. Our wish is that they give a little insight on how it actually feels to spend a day at Ole Miss. -Amy Hall Classes 153 154 Classes opposite page: This frisky canine and his master take advantage of the spring weather by enjo) ' ing a walk around the Circle. Above: Senior Colleen Parks lends a hand at a charit) ' car wash. Left: Students crowd around their professor ' s desk with questions after class. Classes 155 156 Classes Classes 157 lamwuiiiiiMWfrfff " ' i . 158 Classes opposite, top: A bone white blanket of snow covers the ground in the wooded Circle. Opposite, bottom: Rake, rake, rake. These students pitch in on their fraternit) efforts to maintain their grounds. Left: Baseball games attract many students who choose to sit behind the outfield rather than pay for seats. Below: Students vol- unteer their encour- agement in the Special Olympics races. Classes 159 ■Angela Esitii) Above: Oxfords Double Decker bus was a gift from the town of Oxford, England. It can be seen about the square giving rides for a small fee. Classes 160 The Facts of Life The following statistics are just a few factors that face students on the Ole Miss campus each day. The University Police Department, Institutional Research, Office of Greek Life, and the Department of Student Housing helped provide the facts below. Major, what major? 397 students are enrolled in the School of Accountancy 1 ,690 are enrolled in the School of Business 835 are enrolled in the School of Education 537 are enrolled in the School of Engineering 375 rolled in the School of Pharmacy 4,225 are enrolled in the School of Liberal Arts Diversity at Ole Miss... 6,922 students are white 821 students are Afi-icaji-American 1 7 students are American hidian 55 students are Hispanic 103 students are Asian 1 99 students are from other races and cultures 550 students are International students Money Matters... Tuition for in-state students is $1,018, plus Non-residents pay an additional $1,410 per semester. Ask most college students and they say a great portion of their money goes to Wal- Mart, food, and extra-curricular activities. Some say you can ' t leave Wal-Mart without spending between $15 and $30. Cars, cars everywhere... 12,268 cars are registered on the Ole Miss campus. From June 1995- July 1996 67,043 parking tickets issued brought the university $588,000 in revenue. Crime statistics... Ole Miss has one of the safest campuses in the nation. The most popular campus criine in the stealing of personal property. In 1995, crime statistics showed that there were murders; 1 robbery; 4 aggravated assaults; 1 forceful sex offender; non-force- ful sex offenders; 58 burglaries; and motor vehicle thefts. Where to live? 3,1 16 students live in dorms. 300 in die University village. 8 1 6 students live in greek houses The rest live off-campus. Independent to Greek ratio. 66% to %34 Number of stu- dents enrolled in Ole Miss as under- grads for the 1996- 1997 year is 8,117. Number of stu- dents from Mississippi, 5,098. Out-of-state stu- dents is 3,019. -Vicki Hardy Cla 161 il |» ' X } N fortes 1 • what the I skills i lleoe life is not only about days filled with classes and evenings of cramming for tests. University life also involves encountering different circumstances, meeting new people, and experiencing an awakening that will ideally impact the student long after grad- uation day. There are over 200 organizations on campus that offer students opportuni- ties to volunteer through community services, obtain valuable work experience, and enjoy activities which interest them. The university will benefit from the students ' involvement, as well, as the key to the success of any institution is the input of its members. Some of these organizations are campus wide, some nation wide, but they all provide a group atmos- phere for students to become a part of during their time at Ole Miss. Organizations are what help students to become more than a face in a sea of 10,000 other faces. They are the uniting factor that brings individuals together and creates a common thread that all stu- dents can appreciate. Many of the group experiences, leadership opportunities, and people skills learned in these college organizations will go with the student into the " real world " and will be influential long after their days at The University of Mississippi are over. r ganizations Organizations 163 " The Associated Student Body deals with matters of stu- dent affairs, perpet- JV uates the traditions V ' of The University of -• ' ' Mississippi, promotes the best of under- standing between faculty and students, ,_ and supervises all aV student activity so i that it may be con- % ' ducted for the best J| interest of the stu- m dent body whole. as The ASB attempts to allow the maxi- mum personal, soc- ial, and political de- velopment of all stu- dents. The organization of ASB is patterned after that of our own national govern- ment, with executive branch overseen by the ASB president, legislative branch overseen by the ASB vice-president, and judicial branch over- seen by the ASB judicial council chairman. The Associated Student Body soronty Order ASB President Hart Rogers Hart is an En- glish Pre-Med major from Tupelo, Mississippi, and has served on the campus senate and has chaired sev- eral ASB commitees in the past. His tasks as ASB president include all the responsibilities involved in oveseeing the executive branch. His special duties include the appointment of the presidential cabinet and the appointments of any and all special task forces. Hart served as president of Lambda Sigma, Phi Eta Sigma, and as an officer in Sigma Chi fraternity. 164 Organizations Vice-President Jenni Risher The 1997 ASB vice- president J n ' iy Risher is a psycholgy major from Bran- don, Mississippi. As vice-president, she is charged with the responsibiity of pre- siding over the stu- dent body senate, which is the law- making body of the ASB and is com- prised of 47 senators from various posts both on and off cam- pus. Jenni has served as vice-president of rush for Panhellenic and public relations chairman for her sorority and is a member of Omicron Delta Kappa, Order of Omega and Golden Key Honor Society. Secretary Merrill King Treasurer Jana Davis H This years Associ- ated Student Body treasurer is Jana Davis, a senior English major from new Madrid, Missouri. As treas- urer, she allocates all finances for ASB organizations and special interest groups for the University ofMissis- sippi. In September, she drafts a budget. She is also responsi- ble for keeping accurate records of the finances of each department as well as granting order forms for purchasing. Jana has served as a senator, on various ASB committees, Student Alumni Council, Summer Orientation Leader, and an Ambassador. Jana is a member of Sigma Tau Delta and Pi Beta Phi sorority. Merrill King, a senior psychology major from Oxford, Mississippi is the Associated Student Body secretary. Merrill served two years on the Student Body Cabinet as elections commis- sioner. As secretary, she is responsible for running the Student Body office and must be available to aid all ASB officer and Cabinet members in any cler ical work needed. This summer she was an intern at the White House. Merrill is a member of Mortar Board, ODK, Lambda Sigma, and Delta Gamma sorority. Judicial Chairman Ginger Dunnam Ginger Dunnam is this years Associated Student Body judi- cial council chair- man. She is a senior Chemical Engineer- ing Pre-med major from Pascagoula, Mississippi. Ginger was an associate member of the Student Judicial Council before serv- ing in the position as chairman. In her capacity as chair- man, she is responsible for conducting all student judi- cial hearings and serves as a student on the Administrative Disciplinary Committee. Ginger has also been active as state-wide chairman of Mississippi College Republicans, vice-president of the School of Engineering and a member of Delta Gamma sorority. Organizations 165 ASB Cabinet II The ASB Cabinet consists of 21 stu- dents appointed by the ASB President and the 4 ASB offi- cers. The Cabinet com- prises the Executive Branch of the ASB Meets weekly to discuss various activ- ities that are taking place within mem- bers " departments. The University of Mississippi ' s Student Judicial Council is the highest tribunal in the Associated Student Body, having jurisdiction over all student reviews, as well as all matters relative to the inter- pretation of the M Book and the ASB Constitution, all ASB elections, and any and all laws or reso- lutions duly passed by the campus sen- ate. ASB Cabinet members: Hart Rogers, president; Jenni Risher, vice-president; Jana Davis, treasur- er; Merrill King, secretary; Michael McGehee, attorney general; John Jones, chief of staff; Bill Allen, executive assistant; Denny Bubrig, executive assistant; Myles Russell, executive liaison; Michael Shemper, press secretary ; Jason Blazakis, director of academic affairs; Nicola Makey, director of alumni affairs; Kenneth Grigsby, director of campus affairs; Brett Bagley, director of communications; Angie Milton, director of public relations; Mary Ellen Mitchell, director of stu- dent development; Jay Brown, director of student development; Amalee Jayasinghe, director of student housing; Monique Brown, director of student life; Macey Fisher, director of student ser- vices; Thomas Elfert, director of university relations; Casey Pedersen, elections commissioner; Melissa Windham, ASB SPB liaison. Judicial Council ASB Judicial Council members: Front Row: Kimberly Smith, alternate member; Jennifer Aheard, associate member; Ginger Dunnam, chairman; Lisa Destefano, alternate member. Back Rowt: Les Spivey, associate member; Chris McNeill, prosecutor; Bill Myers, alternate member; Timothy Sumrall, associate member; and Mark Kidd, advisor. Not pictured: Nancy Jane Otto, clerk; Honea Henderson, alternate member; and Katherine Murphy, associate member. 166 Organizations ASB Senate -l ' l„l,l LaM... iludenlser ' nmissiona Senate Executive Council The ASB Senate is comprised of stu- dent representatives from districts both on and off campus. It serves as the lawmaking body of the ASB and gives students the oppor- tunity to change var- ious aspects of the University of Mis- sissippi through leg- islation drafted by the Senators. Philip LaMvrmllx I ASB Executive Council Members: Ashlye Stewart, ASB legislation monitor; Mark Eubanks, ASB special assistant; Lesley Hardy, ASB special assistant; Jill Medely, ASB Senate clerk; April Canup, ASB parlimentarian; Fletcher Whitwell, ASB public relations chairman. Organizations 167 Department of Academic Affairs DE ASB Director of Academic Affairs Jason Blazakis Department of Student Housing Dei 168 Organizations Department of Alumni Relations •f%Ul.r, m ASB Director of Alumni Relations Nicola Makey Department of Athletic Relations This departmen- g ts main objective is to raise money for the University. The directors work closely with the University Development Committee and the Alumni Re- lations Committee on Parent Fund, Letter Campaigns, Door to Door Cam-paigns, and Phone-a-thons. Organizations 169 I The Directors of the Student Services department are re- sponsible for assisting and aiding the ASB President in the planning, direction and coordination of the various functions and actions of the department. 170 Organizations Department of Student De Development f ASB Director of Student Development Mary Ellen Mitchell Department of Student Services Di Photo not available ASB Director of Student Services Macey Fisher I ENT Department of Student Life ASB Director of Student Life Monique Brown !nt ' Department of Campus Affairs The Department of Student Life helps the ASB effectively meet the needs of students. The Hands-On Environmental Landscape Project focuses on improving the physical appear- ance of the campus. The Student and Campus Betterment Committee is in- volved in improving recreational facilities. ASB Co-Directors of Campus Affairs Marion Daniel 8c Kenneth Grigsby Organizations 171 This department promotes the Uni- versity of Mississippi within the commu- nity, state, and sur- rounding region. The four commit- tees which compose the department are the Mississippi Go- vernment Affairs Committee, the Stu- dent Advisory Com- mittee, the Student Leaders Orientation Committee, and the Oxford Liaison Committee. Department of University Relations ASB Director of the Department of University Relations: Thomas Elfert Department of Public Relations ASB Director of Public Relations: Angle Milton 172 Organizations Department of Justice atim: Department of Justice Attorney General: Michael McGehee The Attorney General serves as a member of the ASB Presidents Cabinet and head of the Department of Jus- tice and advises both elected and appointed officials in their duties and responsi- bilities. One of the most vis- ible and important aspects of the Justice Department is over- seeing elections. ic Elections Supervisory t Commission One part of the Justice Department is the Elections Com- mission, which , along with the assistance of the Elections Super- visory Committee, is responsible for the fair and efficient run- ning of ASB elec- tions. Except for the Elections Supervi- sory Committee, all members of the Department of Jus- tice are approved by the ASB President and the ASB Campus Senate. Organizations 173 Department of Communications ASB Director of the Department of Communications: Brett Bagley If- Abovr: I ' .l.i. k .SUicieiU L iiioii prcsKlciil Kcniu-tli t.ngsby talks with lellnw students in his office in the Student Union. The BSU is one of the univeisity ' s most active orga- nizations, pnunoting the bctteirneiit of the blacls student Ijodv- k LTCB MSG n I SSI w Mari Terre Sc C BC Jose Meli Chi Can cpt ' 174 Organizations Army ROTC -Anna Smith Row One LTC Barry Rhoden MSG Ivory Taylor MSG Timothy Lindsey SSG Earnest Whitesides Marius Williams Terrence Buford Scott Heer C BC Chris Rankin Jose Rodriguez Melissa Putnam Chris Baxley Gary Christian CPTJohn Kelley 2LT Rusty Comley SEC Michael Hickey Judy Cooper Center Bottom Black Hats Chad Gore Dexter Moore Hap Palmer Left A Troop Glenn Wadsworth Robert Chestnut Corey Alford Rachel McKinney William Green Derrick White Center B Battery Jessica Crockett Roger Brown Sunny Burd Robert Young Anthony Horton Kent Carlson Brian Carter Right Ranger Company Trip McCullar Jeff Magreder Jonathan Baker Robert Seeman Daniel Azzone Stacy Base Jade Sharp Brian Bennett Chris Allen Vanessa Williams Organizations 175 The purpose of the Student Athletic Board is to increase student awareness and participation at all athletic events, to educate the Ole Miss and general communities about Ole Miss athletics, and to promote a sense of spirit and pride for all aspects of Ole Miss. Student Athletic Board Finaiirier ' ! Cook, lacu DaiidioD, Fftan. Student Affiliates of THE American Chemical 176 Organizations c Financier ' s Club Trent Thompsnn The Financier ' s Club primarily con- sists of students majoring in banking, finance, or manager- ial finance, but membership is open to all students. The club ' s objec- tive is to familiarize its inembers with the many aspects of vari- ous finance profes- sions and to aid then in making career decisions. Financier ' s Club: Left to Right: Hui-Ling Lim; May Ching, NG; Christy Bolls, president: Doug Cook, faculty ad isor: Matthew Lupton: Jason Shackleford; Ed Lecklitrier: Greg Ratliff; Johnny Davidson, vice-president; Manuel H. Rodriguez; Jeff Barnes, student ad •isor; Koss Baker, sec- retary. Organizations 177 . Kappa Epsilon Kappa Epsilon is a national profession- al fraternity that promotes women in pharmacy. The Alpha Gamma Chapter at the University of Mississippi was char- tered in 1960 to unite female phar- macy students and encourage the advancement of the female pharmacist. Since the found- ing of the organiza- tion, KE has instilled in its mem- bers a desire for higher scholarship. Since 60 percent of the students now enrolled in pharma- cy school are women, KE also provides its mem- bers a setting to develop leadership skills, to strive for excellence, and to develop lifelong friendships which members carry with them into the futuie. Kappa Epsilon Officers: Lucy Dixon, president; Jennifer Duett, vice-president; Sallie Massengill. pledge educator; Robyn Cox, secretary; Leanna Barfield, treasurer; Julie Tinsley, big sis lil sis; Laura Barfield, chaplain; Rachael Burnam, fundraiser; Arlyn Cuccia, service; Michelle Smith, historian; Casey Winslow, intramurals 5GPSA: 178 Organizations OLE Miss Pre-law Society V Black Graduate and Professional Student Association Philip LaMoreau BGPSA serves as a medium for devel- oping the leadership potential and ability of the African- American graduate student. BGPSA promotes the enhancement of professionalism and the advancement of the economic status of individuals and people. It is the goal of BGPSA to ensure that its members attain advanced degrees. BGPSA: Front Row: Teneramie C. Smith, vice-president; Vanessa Wortham, secretary; Michaela D. King, treasurer; Shawn L. Clarlc, president. Second Row: Clarice Thompson. Third Row: Chaka Furguson; Natolyn Jones; Kimberly Norwood; Izreal Gary; Vivian Marble; Sharon Johnson. Organizations 179 Alpha Epsilon Delta I Alpha Epsilon Delta and recognizes supe- rior scholastic devel- opment for students in all levels pursuing degrees in health- care fields. -Trent Thompson Alpha Epsilon Delta: Left to Right: Leslie Bumgarner, freshman activities chairman; Nancy Kopf, programs chairman; Tanya Chin, vice-president; Rebeccah Nothdurft, secretary; Benjamin Blossom, treasurer; Brent Brown, historian; Jay Brown, president; John Jones, out- reach chairman. Associated Accounting Student Body Associated Accounting Student Body: Left to Right: Brad Jones, president; Tina Wood, vice- president; Dale Flescher, associate dean of accountancy; Chris Haley, secretary treasurer 180 Organizations Alpha Lambda Delta Alpha Lambda Delta Officers: Left to Right: Jeff Johnson, president; Jennifer Fillingim, trea- surer; Bill Myers, historian: Brad Raines, vice-president; (not pictured) Kimberly Smith, sec- retary Alpha Lambda Delta is a national freshman honor society whose pur- pose is to encourage superior scholastic achievement among students in their first year at institutions of higher education. Students inducted into Alpha Lambda Delta must have attained a 3.5 GPA. Jo Anne J. Trow Award: Jennifer DeCoudres Estella G. Hefley Awards: Anna Leconte Gambrell Stephen Edward Gent Fall 1995 Jennifer Bolen Patrick B)TOe Greg Browning Somer Claik Dean Custance Jennifer DeCoudres Thomas Elfeit Melissa Frohn Susie Ha ' erlah Heatlier Holdswoitli Rebekah Jacob Alexandra Markov Braden Mclnteer Natalie Morris Elizabeth Ott Matt Pamell Preston Rideout III JuUe Rodgers Cameron Shepard Steplianie Stone Calvin Thigpen Melissa WincDiam Spring 1996 Suzanne Alford Carol Allen Stephanie Anders Haley Antici Leslie Ayei-s Melanie Baggett Kimberh ' Bennett Jen Blackwell Deidra Blakelv Casey Paula Bofaitt Megan Breen Caton Brooks Collin Brown Brooks Bumette Richai d Call IV Cai " a Janell Carter Jason Daniel Carter Kellye Cauthen TaiTuny Chin Matt Clnistiansen Deon Cisdiink Anne Clark Jacey Lynn Cook Jessica Cooper Benjamin Cousins Anne Crowson Cai ev Cupit James Da enpoit Jr. Bradely Davis Stephen Edge Andrea Ewards Holly Edwaids Jean-Paul Escudier Jennifer FiU inghain Elizabetli Fisher Kimberh ' Da)- Fianks Katie Funderbiink Anna Gambrell Bobby Garrett Stephen Gent Amy Goss Jason Giaeber Jennifer Grali;un Stephen Giiner Cliarles Gufford Kimberh ' Sue Hale Ejtji Hanley Candice Lee Hatnis Kim Hicks Debbie Hite Allison Hooten Rick ' Dale Howie Ginny Howiy Jainie Huddleston Rachel Hufi Ivy Hiiggins Claiie Hust Matt Hutsell Marc Jenkins Jeff Jolmson Ashley Joiner Maigaiet Keith Maiy Chase Knight Kell) ' Kreis Vanessa Lackey Keiyn Lemieux Reetwocd Loitstabt in ChiTstine Marquez LaDina Mai-shall Chase Maxey Preston McAlexander Allison McCamey Joshua McCroiy Tamika McCullar Roger McGee Jane Meek Spencer Miller Tai-a Mitchell Haiold Moman II Julie Morgan Bonnie Morris John Taylor Moses PeiT) ' Moulds Renee MuUins Bill Myers Chailie Neely JaiTiie O ' Nejil Maitlia E ' elyn Pair Elizabetli Peek Mail ' Tana Pet-son Jennifer Phillips Kim Pitts Chalis Pomeroy Jenny Puff Brad Raines Tricia Russell William Russell V Matt Sandei-s Dusty Schultz Shea Stewait Scott Stacey Shankle Dan Singletaiy Chiistiane Smith Kimberly Smith Mattliew Smith Justin Son eUs Kristen Spmiell Matt Still Coujtney Stroupe Bi-ad Sdowd Asliley Tucker CaUie Turner Adi-ienne Wall KeUy Weatherford Brandon Webb Jason Wells Leah WTiite Laura Williamson Lindsay Wilson Pearson Windham Zebulon Winstead Allen Wood Sarah Bisland Young Advisors Dr. Joaiine . Hawks Di . E amaria Nemnaia- Organizations 181 University of Mississippi Merchandising ; ' ' ' . ■Trent Thompsi UM Merchandising Association: Left to Right: Stephanie Napper, president; Cori Cox, secre- tary; Cynthia Ng; Genny Morris, treasurer; Betsy Wall; Jean Cheek; Cally Pounds; Ginger Morrow, vice-president; Kortney Carraway; Jeri Anne Norton; Krisan Seabrook; Mary Beth Nelson. Phi Eta Sigma 182 Organizations Circle K Various projects undertaken by Cir- cle-K helped make the University and Oxford better places in which to live. Circle-K is spon- sored by the Oxford Kiwanis Club and is affiliated with Ki- wanis International. Circle K: Sitting: Lee Ann Coppenbarger, Amanda McMillan: Kim Croom; Leslie Tribble; Cara Rasmussen. Middle ftour Jackson Taylor; James M. O ' Neal; T ' wanna M. Walker; Devon Neely; ■r™,rt.,. 1 Heather Kinsbury; Laura Alferman; Lora Hampton; Jennie Stewart. Back Row: Erin Flowers; I Dave Webb; Eddie Anderson; Davey Laird; Wington Show; Robert Purvis; Ty Barkley; Kara V " ' ' ' 1 Keller; leff Townsend. nk C m Omicron Delta Kapr Organizations 183 The Student Social Work Organ- ization is comprised of social work majors and minors. S.S.W.O. is a ser- vice organization that promotes com- munity involvement. Members of S. S.W.O. are provid- ed with insight into the field of social work. Student Social Work Organization -hinl nr::mjiu.n S.S.W.O.: Sharla Bachelder; Jennifer Haire; Stephanie Sander, secretary; Windy R. Bryant, social chairman; Jennifer Horner, president; Greta L. Bibbs; Kessley Carraway, program coor- dinator; Hope Braddock, treasurer; Casey Traxler; Laurie Todd; Scott Gilmer, projects coor- dinator; Deatra Brinkley, publicity chairman; Catherine E. S. Sparks, newsletter. . Residence Hall Association Residence Hall Association: First Row: Amalee Jaysinghe, ASB liason; Kate Brand, president; Melissa Woi msei , N(JC; Bonnie Reid, advisor. Second Row: Ryan Kwong, secretary; Mistie Barnes, vice-president. New .4iiibi Gin Gm Ab Uv.Aldn Adntnne A vL.An, StacvBare BillBeb Hope Bel Lradsev Bo Am? Burg Burga InevC; mCha! mCo: WfrDc Jennifer Ei: ' clGardi hm B, Q. VfnGe JfMiferGt L raHarj l-wAnnH JfiinifcrHf f itlHolsi " idseiHo 184 Organizations )RK OLE Miss Ambassadors li R. Brant, irogram coor- projeclscoor- -Ircnl rhiitnpH prtsidfiii; ' New Ambassadors •Gin Gin Abraham Emily Aldridge Adrienne Anderson Amy L. Andrews Stacy Bare Bill Behm Hope Belk Lyndsey Bolen Bill Bunting Ailson Biirford Amy Burg Rob Burger Whitney Canterbury Alison Chastain Tiffany Cox Jennifer Doyle Jennifer Evans Nick Gardner Raina B. Garrett Stephen Gent Jennifer Guckert Laura Hargraves Lee Ann Harper Jennifer Heard David Hoisted Lindsey Home Ivy J. Huggins Claire Hust Kent Jackson Emily Kahle Margaret Keith Kara Keller Maureen Kennedy Jessica Kimble Molly Kuykendall Crocker Lee Mary Ann Logan Kelly Lomax Karen Macy Clint McCullough Lauren McDaniel Amy Mcintosh Jennifer Lane Mcrae Ben Montgomery Pervis Parker Dacia Peterson Kelly Anne Powell LaSonya Pulliam Angle Redmond Kristi Rigamonti David Ruff Tricia Solberg Philip Tatum Calvin Thigpen Ashley Tucker Shane Valentine Amy Walker Windy Ward Michael Watson Cassie Williford Whitney Wilt Molly Wilson Natalie Wilson Melissa Windham Brenda Young Ambassadors Denise Alexander Deirdre Baker Mistie Barnes Anita Beth Boatman Collin Brown Denny Bubrig Amanda Byrd April Canup Chris Cave Anne Clark Sonier Clark Holly Edwards Anne-Kate Eftink Erika Fairly Erika Fairly Macey Fisher Erin Flowers Anna Gambrell Ann Hart Monty Herring Ginger Hogue Jamila Howard Vickie Hudson Sara Lynn Johnson Timeka Jones Kara Keller Hope Kiser Keryn Lemieux Molly Loma Nicola Makey Allison McCamey Jane Meek Karmel Miste Rita Moody Ashley Parke Martha Parr Laura Patton Amanda Poe Chris Seagrove Chris Shaw Anne-Taylor Smith Kim Smith James Swindle Tim Sumrall LaRhoda Thompson Laura Williamson The Ole Miss Ambassadors play an important role in the high school and junior college rela- tions activities of the Pre-Admissions office. As an organization within the executive branch of the ASB, the Ambassadors {)rovide tours, write etters to prospective students, house visi- tors that stay overnight, and par- ticipate in other pro- grams that commu- nicate information about Ole Miss. Organizations 185 ORIPC Ole lias Pistol CI The Ole Miss Pistol Club operates through the Department of Recreational Services, and anyone who meet the clubs strict requ irements may join. The Pistol Club is dedicated to the pro- motion of the safe, structured, legal, and ethical use of firearms. Ole Miss Pistol Club Ole Miss Pistol Club: Left to Right: Andew Vincent; Amber Meador; Kekio Yanashita; Andrei Rosenheinrich: Micheal Teal; Lau Sze-Sian; Rob Jones; Joe Rodrigue; Mark Boulineau; Chad Gore; Mike Mitchell; Andrew Wood; Vivek Mitai; Hale Dees; Thomas Maag. Rho Chi — nil hnirifium 186 Organizations OLE Miss Lacrosse Club Sftl B Wit 1 i i mm s - f Member Roster Kirby May Richard Brendel Chip Brown Ryan McCarty Jimmy Haygood Carl Schultiehz Jason Young Casey Geen ?i- Jeff Nicholas Tommy Gardner 1 Chris Reives Bill Roberts Duncan Galbreath Caleb Kratz Jim Foley Phillip Wintworth Jim Devoto Jeremy Thopson Bayard Morgan Chris Haile Ted Leeman Chad Williamson Charles Davidson Chris McCrockin Patrick Fuller Mark Daniel ' i Justin Lougram Jason Clark 1 Stuart Brown Edmund Chinchav l Andy Hunt Joe Slager f Andy Sutphin Andy Strickland Duncan Moore 1 Craig Willis jar- After a late start in the spring of 1995, the Ole Miss lacrosse team has officially joined the Southeastern Lacrosse Conference in the fall of 1996. ■ As of last year, The University of Mississippi played in the league as a pro- bationary member. With an early start this fall, Ole Miss Lacrosse hopes to be more organized and better prepared for the talented teams it will face in the spring. The team faced a grueling away sched- ule last spring, but had good crowd sup- port for its home game. This year, the Lacrosse club is planning to play games in the Mardi Gras tournament in New Orleans, as well as four home games and five away games. Organizations 187 ' The School of Engineering of the University of Mississippi was the first engineering department estab- lished in the state of Mississippi. Admissions stan- dards for the school at the University, as well as programs of the states eight pub- licly supported uni- versities. The school offers accredited degrees in chemical, civil, electrical, geologi- cal, and mechanical engineering, as well as computer science and telecommunica- tions. Engineering soci- eties at the University of Mississippi School of Engineering include ACM, AIAA, AIChE, ASCE, ISEEE, NSBE, NSPE, SWE, and UMGS. Engineering Student Body Engineering Student Body Officers Christy White, president Nick Gardner, vice president Casey Pederson, secretary treasurer AIChE Officers Jason French, president Monica Wright, vice-president Christy Green, secretary Jennie Owens, treasurer ASCE Officers Blaine Prine, president Nick Gardner, vice-president Kyle Barron, secretary Tanesha Harris, treasurer John Crawley, editor ASME Officers Casey Pederson, president Michael Frazier, vice-president Tanya Howard, secretary Christy Green, treasurer UMGS Officers Billie Robinson, president Jennifer Fillingim, vice-president Julie Hoover, secretary Ryan Waters, treasurer Sharon Jones, historian SleVi TinK Jerei Oin ( Ke D. J» hm Le Cor Bt) All % Jam Stf Ash Daj h Uu; Hei 188 Organizations Naval ROTC •■Jmlh ' --. Naval Reserve Officer ' s Training Corps Staff: Captain Charles Stevenson, commanding offi- cer; Commander Tod Hartung, executive officer; Lieutenant Commander Paul Whiteaker, senior instructor; Captain Joseph Davis, marine officer instructor; Lieutenant Ben Rowan, Naval Science instructor; Lieutenant Aaron Thieme, Naval Science instructor; Senior Chief Petty Officer Terry Phillips, supply officer; Gunnery Sergeant Eric Russell, assistant marine officer instructor; Martha Lyles, department of defense secretary; Sharen Melton, university secretary- Paul Adamson William Benham Steven Berkowitz Timothy Berryhill Jeremy Billingsley Christopher Blair Thomas Bodine Kevin Carlisle Doyne Clem Jason Comfort Raymond Conaway Lewis Crosby Curtis Cruthers Edward Demartini Albert Dozier Shane Duffle James Edmonds Steven Fayed Ashton Feehan Daniel French Jeremy Gillean Laurie Gillespie Hely Gonzalez Student Roster Jonathan Grey Chun Huang Marc Hudzinski David Hunt Jason Huntley Matthew Johnson Wilbert Johnson Dov Kawamoto Jeffery Knight Matthew Langreck Shane Larosa David Leonard Edgar Llerenas Steven Lowery Jennifer Martine Peter Martinez Andrew McKenzie John McNeil Vinessa Merrell Victor Minella Nathan Morales Ryan Murphy Charles Nail Richard Newton Jeffery Odonnelll Steven Pena Perry Perkins Oscar Portillo Curtis Prestwood Michael Privett Samuel Robinson Preston Roland James Royal, Jr. Benjamin Sale James Sellers Jeremy Shelby Carolyn Simpson Joseph Sorrell Robert Steele Terence Stottman John Stout Robert Thompson Dustin Thorn Sean Urban The Naval Reserve Officer Training Corps (NROTC) unit was established at Ole Miss to train Ole Miss students for future careers as officers in the naval service. NROTC students have excellent opportunities for scholarships and when commissioned upon graduation, serve a minimum of four years active duty in the Navy or Marine Corps. There are several programs available for earning a com- mission in the Navy or Marine Corps. Students may join the program as late as their sophomore year. Organizatio ns 189 Phi Kappa Phi The National Honor Society of Phi Kappa Phi was originated by a group of students who felt the need to recognize scholar- ship in all disciplines. The society was soon transformed into national organi- zation by action of a committee com- posed of the presi- dents of The University of Maine, The University of Tennessee, and Pennsylvania State College. The University of Mississippi Chapter was chartered in May 1959 as the 77th chapter of Phi Kappa Phi. T)day, there are approximately 250 chapters in the 50 states, and Puerto Rico. Phi Kappa Phi Officers: James W. Davis, president Dewey D, Garner, president-elect Conny E. Parham, vice-president Jo Ann F. Bass, vice-president Sue T. Hale, secretary Dale L. Flesher, treasurer Betty J. Crouther, executive committee Colby Kullman, executive committee Mark D. Tew, executive committee Joanne V. Hawks, Immediate Past President 190 Organizations Phi Kappa Phi Officers: James W. Davis, President Dewev D. Gai ner, President-Elect Conny E. Pailiam, Vice President Jo Ann F. Bass, Vice President Sue T. Hale, Secretary Dale L. Flesher, Treasurer Betty J. Crouther, Executive Committee Colby Kullman, Executive Committee Mark D. Tew, Executive Committee Joanne V. Hawks, Immediate Past President Honor Vice Presidents: Uodds Dehmer Scott McDaniel Sarah Petrus Robert SeibelsIV Liberal Arts: Jason Blazakis Courtney English Brooks James Gregory Brown Moniqu Akim Blown Leslie Kay Bumgarner Mary Allison williams Burris Burnice Wesley Curry Rick G. Davis Tommy Wayne Defer Leslie Kent Denton Sidney Carlton Gorton Kathryn Davant Goss Jaines Franklin Greene Lyndy Michelle Greenway Joshua Cain Guest Kara Leigh Holekamp John Harold Jones Karen Lynn King Nancy Elizabeth Kopf Jamie Gary Kornegay, Jr. Frank Bently Layton IV Charlotte Cathryn Lowe Anne Marie Murphy Alexajane Murray Kathryn B. Myers Robert Gregory Page Daniela Venditto Payne Terrell D. Polk Melanie Lee Shelor Penny Louellen Stacy Samuel Calvin Thigpen Candace M. Thompson Kathryn A. Thompson Kristy Lynn Tarver Casey Anne Traxler John McLean Trotter Gustavus Adolphus Wood IV Grace Ann Young Business: Lesley Gail Casto Ah Keong Chia Siau-Hwee Chew Holly Dianne Ferrell Bradley Micheal Glaze Mercedes Jennifer Labar Jane Reade Longinu Thomas Bradford Maley Katherine Anne Murphy Hian Keong Ong Mary Catherine O ' Steen Maryann Elizabeth Perry John David Roberts Erich Lamar Simpkins Jennifer Leigh Williams Lisa Stubbs Williams Sandra Faye Wilson Accountancy: Chris Lynn Haley Beverly Kay Hamblin Amy Michelle Headley Ashley Elilabeth Jolliff Moss Butler Melton Sara Whelan Randall Rosemary Smith Penny Renee Wood Education: Elizabeth Dubaid Dodge Shelley Renee Guthrie Catherine Ann Kingrea Cynthia Irene Kingi ea Jennifer Leigh Rutherford Rebecca Jane Sides Bethany Laura Tompkins Brian Kyle Wicker Pharmacy: Charles David Ancell Eva Lynn Barlow Todd A. Rexroat Kimberlv Michelle Smith Michael L. Warren Law: Susan Carol Spears Bradley Angela Spivey Carter Joy Wolfe Graduate School: Leslie Colleen Cameron Rebecca Renae Weston Edwards Cynthia Marie Kahler Kathy Cooper King Edward Albert Toyer Blair Reynolds Wentworth Engineering: Thomas Thurston Bodine Charles M. Butts Po-Leng Chin Alicia Dawn Harrington Lay-Hong Ong To qualify for membership, under- graduates must be seniors or second- semester juniors with high standards of scholarship and character. Graduate students and students in pro- fessional schools must have distin- guished records placing them among the ablest in their classes. Faculty members must have made sig- nificant contribu- tions to their disci- plines. Motto: Philosophia Krateito Photon Let the love of learning rule humanity. Organizations 191 Honors Program I --I ' hilip l.uM,. Honors Program Senators: Left to Right: Tim Sumral); Jennifer Fillingim; Kimberly Smith; Meaghin Burke; Anne Clark, assistant student director; Jeremy Justice; Martha Hutchinson, student director; Chris Gleason; Chris Roberts Sam Alexander Anne Alias Brad Allen Listi Arnold Kellan Ashley Karen Ashmore Emily Atkinson Brett Bagley Deidre Baker Ty Barkley Lindsey Batte William Bahm Margaret Biddle Randy Black Lynne Blackburn Deidra Blakely Ben Blossom Anita Boatmen Koren Boggs Susan Bostick Glenn Breazeale Kathryn Brookfield Ashley Brooks Ben Brower Monique Brown Carrie Bryant Bill Bunting Meaghin Burke Joanna Burkes Traci Burlingame Brooks Burnette Amanda Byrd Rich Call Alison Chastain Chesley Childs Tammy Chin Tonya Ciiin Philip Chustz Anne Clark Meredith Cleland Lee Ann Coppenbarger Matthew Council Caroline Council Kem Courtney Katie Cox Sean Cralle Kim Croom Jennifer Cullins Kathleen Cumbest Karrie Cummings Wes Curry Brad Davis Alison Dickey Christie Kickie Jasper Dickson Lucy Dixon Theresa Dixon Brooke Douglas Marcus Dukes Ginger Dunnain Sharwari Echempati Ashley Eley Scott Everett Ann Farrrell Elizabeth Farrenburg Katrina Ferrell Jennifer Fillingim Mary Kelly Pindley Grant Ford Anna Gambrell Reanna Candy Bobby Garrett Bettina Gaycken Nat Gee Steven Gent Janet Gerber Jena Giardina Chris Gleason Brodie Gordon Crystal Grafton Jennifer Graham Houston Graves Christy Green Allison Grisham Sharon Groat Emily Ha Anna Hale Kim Hale Amy Hall Stephen Hainmack Terra Hargett Louise Harper Elizabeth hays Amy Headley Karen Heidel Jimmv Helton Dawn Henry John Herren Steven Hester Shannon Hill Julie Hockaday Kara Holekamp Allison Hooten Lindsey Home Chad Hosemann Ivv Huggins Courtney Hunter Claire Hust Martha Hutchinson Cameron Huxford Shea Joffrion Jeff Johnson Patrick Johnson Jeremy Jones John Jones Kathy Jones Melody Jones Robert Jones Robert Jordan Jeremy Justice Emily Kahler Melissa Kahlstorf Kara Keller Jeremy Kinsell Kecia Kitchens Laura Koon Stacy Koon Nancy Kopf Auburn Kopakau Schuler Laws Keryn Lemieux Molly Lomax Mary Margaret Lusk Nicola Makey Kirby May Neims McClatchy Jennifer McGuire Braden Mclnteer Courtney Mclntire Anne Mcintosh Joanna Melton Chris McMullan Jane Meek Merissa Melton Mark Moreditii Becky Mitchell Ned Mitchell Chip Monroe Sally Monroe Libby Monteith Perry Moulds Alexa Murray Kathryn Myers Benita Myles Erin Nance Karoline Nelson Jonathan Nobles Kara Norman Sallie Oliphant Elecia Osadchuk Nancy Otto Chanda Owens Rob Page Martha Parr Sagar Patel Erin Patten Doug Paul Emily Perry Karen Person Jennifer Phillips Emily Phillips Tara Pierre Kathryn Pittman Richard Pittman Chalis Pomeroy Goeffrey Pratt Michael Pujol Sara Randall Matt Reonas Chris Riley Chris Roberts Billie Robinson Molly Robinson Hart Rodgers Todd Rushing Matthew Ross Claude Russ Scott Russell Shereen Sarwat Katie Schueth Robin Sears William Seibels Missye Selman J-Jaye Shackelford Katherine Shappley Chris Shaw Cameron Shepard Sharon Simmons Brad Skinner Brian Smith Kim Smith Sen Song Elizabeth Steeby Ashlye Stewart Brad Strowd Michael Summers Tim Sumrall Liz Swenson Philip Tatrum Calvin Thigpen Alicia Thompson Ashley Tinnin John Todd Jack Umphers Dylan Underwood Lauren Vettel Carrie Wade Gretchen Wagner Amy Walker Kelly Walsh Susan Wang Kelly Weatherford Christy White Stacey Williams Cassie Williford Zeb Winstead John Winton Carlyle Wolfe Dora Woo Hubbard Young Rich Young 192 Organizations Beta Alpha Psi Beta Alpha Psi Officers: Jennifer Wells: President Jason Bailey: Vice-President Lee Ann Taylor: Vice-President Charlie Penick: Treasurer Sara Whelan Randall: Secretary Dr. Homer Burkett: Faculty Advisor Beta Alpha Psi: Jeff Aldridge; Jason Bailey; Rebecca Bourland; Eric Bubrig; Richard Bullock; Caroline Cound; Lisa DiStefano; Amanda Dulaney; Bill Dykes; Molli Flynt; Glynn Franklin; Andy Garner, Patrick Gough; Chris Haley; Michelle Headley; Dee Hobbs; Lori House; Ashley JoUiff; Medita Karam; Boyd Kitchen; Emily Lewis; Michael Lizana; Caroline Love; Kristen Mallini; Michael Maschek; Amanda McElroy; Barry Moore; Jon Moorehead; Helen Overstreet; Charlie Penick; Daniel Pieralisi; Jamey Price; Sara Whelan Randall; William Roark; David Roberts; Scott Roussel; Jamie Singleton; Rosemary Smith; Jason Spector; Lee Ann Taylor; Kirk Taylor; Duncan Vise; Jennifer Wells; Penny Woods lished at institutions where accounting programs have reached a high level of academic and pro- fessional achieve- ment. Chapters are typi- cally the outgi owths of local accounting honor societies and are carefully evaluat- ed before they are installed. Organizations 193 Golden Key National Honor Society I ■Philip LaMoreaux 194 Organizations L Ole Miss Teachers of Tomorrow t©t 1996-97 ' M -Trent Thompson Wall Street South Organizations 195 Kappa Kappa Psi Tau Beta Sigma Tau Beta Sigma, the National Honor Society for college and university band members, is current- ly celebrating its 50th anniversary. Tau Beta Sigma works closely with its brother fraternity. Kappa Kappa Psi, to promote the ideals of bandmanship in The University of Mississippi Band. -riml Tau Beta Sigma: Trisha Smith, alumni secretary: Melissa Meeks, co-hi storian; Debora G. Bonaminio, service coordinator; Susan Wang, president; Jessica Humphreville; Deidre Baker, sergeant-at-arms; Melynn Mangum; Becky Paul, social coordinator; Kelly Weatherford, corre- | sponding secretary; Leigha Brewer, treasurer; Jennifer Cook; Melisa Taylor; Jenney Bell; Mica Foret; Bekah Toner; Carla Rhyme; Dawn Henry, co-historian; Becky Fletcher; Jessica Ciscell; Shannon Hill, vice-president 196 Organizations Catholic Student Association J ' ml rimSi- The Catholic Student Associations purpose is to provide a place and time for Catholic students to come together and share their faith and values with one another. -Philip LaMoreaux Lambda Sigma Society Lambda Sigma ' s members consist of sophomores who were chosen during their freshman year for academic excel- lence and evidence of outstanding lead- ership skills and ser- vice. The organization performs inany ser- vice projects and assists other charity organizations. Organizations 197 Sigma Alpha Iota, Internationa! Music Fraternit for women, vorks to aid the music depart- ment and faculty in supporting the growth of music education. Sigma Alpha Iota was founded in 1903 and has always pro- moted the music profession. Sigma Alpha Iota Siema Alpha Iota: Front Row: Crystal Vincent: Shannon Hill, sergeant-at-arms; Rebecca Fletcher editor; lenney Bell, president; Dawn Henry, vice-president; Trisha Smith, secretary; Sharnell Stocks, chair of Providence Day committee; Kara Holekamp, social committee chair. Second Row. Tiffani Sherall Norman; Sarah Sprinkle; Brenna Carngan; Melissa Meeks; Susan Wans- Melvnn Maneiim; Tennie Vernon, Treasurer; Julia Beaugez; Lidsay Colley; Daphnie Boone Third Row.laime Foster; Stacy Couvillion; Chalis Pomeroy; Heather Henry; Melissa Wormser; Jessica Ciscell; Jennie Stewart; Angie Inman; Natashia Gregoire; Regina Dudley; Melanie Shelor. 198 Organizations Pi Mu Epsilon Trent Tlwmpion %li I " Gamma Beta Phi Fluhp LaMo)mu Gamma Beta Phi is an honorary organi- zation whose pur- pose is to serve the community by undertaking projects that promote and enhance education. The Society stress- es both service and scholastic achieve- ment. f n- Mdisia Society for Human Resources SHRM Officers: Robert Robinson; Dominic Crocco, president; Casey Turner, vice-presi- dent; Kridti Parrish, secretary; Rosemary Etcher, treasurer; Kimberly Smith, project director: Elizabeth Farrenburg, program director Organizations 199 The Malaysian Student Association of Ole strives to pro- mote greater oood- will and understand- ing among Malaysian students and the Oxford community. Established on March 1, 1982, is constantly demon- strating the Malaysian culture and hospitality to the campus. Malaysian Student Association So( -Natanhta Gregoire iP]; Jason I lent: Danie OTQ Established on the Ole Miss cam- pus in 1930 as a women ' s honor society Selects mem- bers on the basis of leadership, a minimum of 3.0 GPA , and service Tassels, the local chapter has a 40 member limit Mortar Board Officers: Nikki Uiiruan, pic-siclLiit; Clark Thomas, vin--[)icsidcnt; Javm Bhisakis, seiiclaiy; Sara . Raixlall, treasurer, Tanya Chin, Emily Johnson, chapter editor; Brett Baglev, alumni rep: Adi ' isors: Finley Graves, senior advisor: George Everett, junior advisor: Mark Wilder, sojihomore advisor: Joanne V. Hawks, administrative liason; Members: Kathr n Brookfield, Courtnev Biooks, James t;. Brown, Moniiiiie Brown, Jamie Ferguson, Grant C, Ford, Kenneth Grigsin , Chris Haley. Scott Higgins. John Jones. Jay M. Filpatrirk. Meirill King, Bovd Kitchen. Kecia Kitchens. Portia Larv, Reade Longino, Nicola Makey, Kristcn Mallini. Trari Massey, Vhitne McC;lintock, Kathy Myers, Elecia Osadrhuk, William C. Penick IV, Elizabeth Periy, James Rester, Jenny Risher, Halt Rogers. Sandy Taylor, Calvin Thigjx ' u. Brad Vance, Jennifer L. Whealdon, Fletcher Whituell, Jami 1.. Wyatt 200Organizations :t Society of Professional Journalists D ilPJ: Jason Smith, treasurer; Courtney English Brooks; Angie Rhinehart; Marcus Foster, presi- lent; Danielle Lee Aderholdt; Natashia Greorie, vice-president. RTNDA S Organizations 201 The Uni Mississipp i sity of pi Thai Student Organization was founded in January 1996 with the goal of " The Unity of Members and Development of Relationships Between Thais and Others on Campus and Oxford Community! ' Thai Student Organization . Thai Student Organization: Front Row: Piyatida Gatepan; Sumali Conlon; Chachurat Un-pikiil; X ' iriya Srivutliana. Middle Row: Duangduan Sirinaraporn; Piyawadee Kittikaroonchit; Russama Niramolsophakul; Walaya Srivuthana; Raywadee Jittanoon: Pailin Chandiriwong; Wanthanee Limpaphayoni. Back Row: Kriangsak lamdiongchai: Prinya Kitukarunchit; Amarit Maneesaovanop; Rachan Soonthornmuang; Sompong Kongthawornwong. Delta Sigma Pi is a professional fraterni- ty organized to fos- ter the study of busi- ness in universities, to encourage schol- arship, and to fur- ther a higher stan- dard of commercial ethics and culture in the community. Delta Sigma Pi 202 Organizations Associated Graduate Student Body duiuial U-piki Killikaroonrl n Qianrii; kanintliiii Ai •I ' Inhp LaMvrfaux .Associated Graduate Student Body Officers: Stephen R. Strieker, president; Whitney D. Irhompson. vice-president; Cynthia A. Chen, secretary; Scott P. Wilkins, treasurer. Associated Student Body Senators: Jeanni Ackerman, Accountancy; Ed Lowther, Leandra Urrutia, Art; lick Alston. Biology; Brian Cartwright, Chemistry; Jason Nabors, Classics; Teneramie Smith, educational Leadership: Mollie Ruscoe, Steve Strieker, Educational Psychology; Jeff Sartain, Computer Science; Elizabeth Brooke, Christina Riley, English; J.J. Mayo, Elizabeth Gabrielly, xercise Science Leisure Management; Whitney Thompson, Higher Education; Robbie Torrey, History; Stephanie Goggans, Chaka Ferguson, Journalism; Cynthia Chen, Richard loberson. Law; Scott Wesokowski, Management Marketing; Susan Meriwether, Math; Hoda iaeshen, Susan Torrey, Modern Languages; Will Dougan, Music; Scott Wilkins, ' ' - Hii harmagognosy; John McCants, Pharmacology; Joe Bonnarens, Donna West, Pharmacy A dministration; Don Merrell, Philosophy Religion; Thomas Wilson, Political Science; Jerome t- 3urt, Psychology; Yasuko Murakami, Monroe Ginn, Sociology Anthropology; Teresa Parker, Bouthern Studies; Lorraine Morgan, Theatre The Associated Graduate Student Body is made up of all of the students in graduate school. AGSB functions to foster closer cooper- ation between stu- dents and faculty, strive toward higher academic standards, facilitate graduate interdepartmental communication, pro- mote democratic principles, and to encourage worthy projects in the inter- ests of the graduate student body. The AGSB gov- ernment consists of officers, who repre- sent the entire grad- uate student body, and a Senate, who represent specific departments granti- ng degrees on the Oxford campus. Organizations 203 University of Mississippi Gospel Choir The University of Mississippi Gospel Choir began in the early seventies as the Black Student Union Choir. Through the years, the choir has undergone a nuin- ber of changes, including its name. The purpose of the choir is to pro- mote spiritual growth and to pro- vide members with a place that they can call home. Sk Kri; -Nalashia Gregnn UMGC University of Mississippi Gospel Ciioir 204 Organizations .jiaitaC " ! " UMGC Member Roster 1996-97 Nia Avant Samantha Ball Lekecha V Booker Ron Briggs Vanessa Brocks Geronda Brown Yarda Brown Kim Chatman Denise Chevalier Lesley Cover Tamara Crawford Jessica Crockett Erika N. Fairley Shairease Herrington Lakesha Flemons Carla Freeman Daya Hampton Ricolla Harbin Sheldon Herrington Jamaal Hicks Pamela Hilson Kristy Hollingsworth Karla Hoskin Kenya Iverson Penny Johnson Raquel Johnson Shuntina Johnson Amanda Keys Coronda Kidd Moneika King Deborah King Latressa Kirk Tony Knight Tina Mabry Berniece Marshall Tamika McCullar Steven McGowen Toria Miller Harold Moman, II Linda Mullins Michelle Oliver Lachell Petty Stella Porter Tarasha L. Posey Kyna Robinson Angelyne Rose LaToya Simmons Willie Ruth Sims Gwendolyn Smith Znequet Stubbs Jason Texada Randy Taylor LaRhonda Thompson Waco Thorton Teresa Walton Sonya Webster LaTonya Williams Tiffany Winters Tetra Winters Kai-SonJLi Witherspoon Taiya Woods Lakeida Yates Brenda Young LaTina Young Advisors: Mark Kidd Lloyd Holmes The Gospel Choir serves as a place to share burdens with others struggling for the same cause — the betterment of inner self. It is also a place to find sisterhood and brotherhood for those of us far from home. Most of all, the choir serves as a meeting ground where we, the mem- bers, find peace and joy, and where all students are wel- come to come together to magnify the name of the Lord! Organizations 205 Rebel Radio, 92.1 FM " the South ' s new alternative " Rebel Radio, WUMS, 92.1 FM, is a 6,000 watt com- mercial college radio station serving the Oxford and Ole Miss communities. The studios and transmitter are located on the cam- pus of Ole Miss WUMS-FM is run entirely by students, from the djs to the sales staff, from news reporters to anchors to the man- agement staff. Since going on the air on April 10, 1989, the predomi- nant format of WUMS has been college and commer- cial alternative music, but does fea- ture blues, rap, raggae, political, black issues, and sports talk shows. WUMS Staff: Fletcher Whitwell, Station Manager; Justin Brown, Program Director: Leslie O ' Gwynn, Mnsic Director; Marcus Foster, News Director; Jamie Ferguson, Production Manager; Johnathan Mock, Assistant Music Director; Johnny Graves; Amy Ravaglia, PSA Director; Corbin Bronsin; Trevor Landry, Sports Director; Bailey Melton; Emily Broun; Paul Nelson; Chase Thompson; Jon Davies; George Faust; Brandon Dunn; Greg Voile; Nancy Jane Otto; Matt Chathem; Matt Deming; Kenneth Robertson; Grant Reynolds; Michael Staton; Todd Lowery; Will Jacks; Brian Bagett; Rob Lawrence; Jamie Peterman; Charlotte Hendrix; Ann Crivello; Pat Burns; Louis Kosanovitch; Brad Broadrick; Larz Roberts; Mitch Cohen; Paul Tucker; Scott McCraw; Stacy Marshall; Danielle Aderholdt; Max Hipp; Ted Gainey; Rusty Crump; Chico Harris; Maury Gortemiller 206 Organizations WUMS 92.1 FM FaO Program Guide eekda s Bailey anU the Fat Guy 7-9 am Drive-Thru Lunch AURrqucsi ... .11 am-1 pm 55 Drive at 5 5-6 pm Ail Requeu. . o C mmi rcmls 92 ' s Bud Top 9 at 9 9-10 pm Mondays Desert Island Music 6-7 pm Haywire!! 7-9 pm New College Music Show ... 1 1 pm-midnight Tuesdays The Dead 6-9 pm Wednesdays Local Mail Music by area ariisis . . .6-7:30 pm Fridays Friday Football Frenzy 3-4 pm Friday Jam 4-6 pm The Beatles Show .6-7 pm Saturdays The Elvis Show (v7 pm Sundays Sports Open Line 9-10 am Rebel Rouser 10-1 1 am CD Rarities 11 am-12:30 pro The Root Cellar 12:30-2:30 pm Indie Labels 2:30-3:30 pm It Came From the Garage 3:30-5:30 pm The Killing Floor 5:30-7:30 pm Rebel Retro 7:30-9 pm Soulful Sounds 9-1 1 pm People Are Grass - Christian ...11 pm-12 am Metal 12 am-2 am ■ollf:N ' Michael S« ' « ' - I 1,1. I |ih !,ell UMS: Left to Right: Fletcher Whitwell, Station Manager: Erin utherland, Business Manager; Justin Brown, Program Director Above: Station Manager Fletcher Whitwell kicks off another day of broadcasting. Organizations 207 Channel 12 Newswatch ( Channel 12 is a student-run televi- sion station at Ole Miss. Located at Farley Hall, the station provides a 30- minute live news program each week- day. This year Channel 12 Newswatch has worked very hard to cover much more local news... news that effects Oxford and the University. The newscasts are produced by jour- nalism students and provide an excellent oppotunity for expe- rience in the field of broadcast journal- ism. 1996-1997 Channel 12 Staff: Bailey Melton: Station Manager Trevor Landry: Sports Director George Faust: Senior Reporter Theresa Apel: Producer Laura Dennis: Producer Jamie Ferguson: Producer Matt Peace: Production Assistant Emily Brown: Photographer i Channel 12 Newswatch % Above, left: Trevor Landry directs from the production room as Micah Ginn, Bailey Melton, and Jenny Dodson deliver the newscast. Channel 1 2 is Oxfords only daily televised new- cast. Above, right: Channel 12 crewmembers, all uni- versity students, operate all equipment on the statioiB set. Left: George Faust and Amy Giuliano, veteran Channel 1 2 Newswatch anchors, also serve the station as reporters. Organizations 209 The Daily Mississippian The Daily Missis- sippian is inciepently run by students and has a daily circulation of 11,500! The DM won the Society of Professional Journalists award as the best college news- paper in the South. This was the first year that the DM ran color photgraphs, published a Saturday edition, and became the first college news- paper to go online. -Piii-i ' l Hushing 1996-97 Daily Mississippian editorial Staff: Standing, Left to Right: Chrissy Hall, photo editor; Meianie Simpson, managing editor; Jamie Kornegy, entertainment editor; Marty Sewell, sports editor; Rebecca J. Lauck, entertainment assistant; Mandy Jones, news editor; Jenny Dodson, copy editor. Seated: Rob Robertson, editor. Not pictured: Kenton Watt, opinion editor. Daily Mississippian Editor Rob Robertson DM Business Manager Tei ri Turner 210 Organizations The Daily Mississippian Advertising Staff - Fii ' iil Thompscm 1996-97 Daily Mississippian Advertising Staff : Front Row: Melanie Wadkins; Angie Rinehart; Courtney Newton; Renee Rodriguez; Danielle Lee Aderholt; Terri Turner. Back Row: Marcus Foster; Rusty Crump; Scott Thompson; Jim Buxston; Tyson Wilkins Production Manager Rusty Crump Above: Junioi Jenny Uodson works on the pages ! the states only daily college newspaper. The DM is a branch of the Student Media Center. ' Hob Robertson Organizations 211 The 01 e Miss Yearbook In r -llnlip I.,jM.,. 1997 Ole Miss; Amy Hall, editor; Angela Essary, business manager; Amanda Byrd, classes; Kimberly Smith, administration; Amy Bynum, student life; Matthew Ross, organi- zations; Heather Farris, sports; Jennifer Fillingim, distinction; Courtney Hunter, Greeks Jr, ' he Ole Miss yearbook staff is respon- sible for the design, planning, and production of the schools annual publication. Comprised of an editorial staff, business manager, photography staff, and other student volunteers, the staff is completely student-run. Located in the Student Media Center, the yearbook staff allows students the opportunity to experience first-hand the process of service jour- nalism production. Yearbooks are distributed in the spring semester to all full-time students who have paid their university activity fees. Above: (,-arlKii k Wnrk Siiidy Sliiilc-iUs - kc- iii liuiuks, 1 m Littlcjuhii. TiLMiiaiiR- Sluiiii|)crl ' il ' !a Essajy 212 Organizations Jl ( I 1997 Ole Miss Editor Amy Hall - ' ;,;, . I „M: ' % 1997 Ole Miss Business Manager Angela Essary Uniting for QMQRRQW The 1997 Ole Miss Staff Student Media Advisor Traci Mitchell The 1997 Ole Miss Staff Organizations 213 The University of Mississippi Marching Band Band Faculty: David Willson, Director of Bands Mark Howie, Assitant Director of Bands Ricky Burkhead, Assistant Director of Percussion Cheryl Cannon, Rebelette Coordinator Bill Dejournett, Graduate Assistant Kraig Goreth, Graduate Assistant Melynn Mangum, Graduate Assistant Scott Presley, Graduate Assistant Tim Cagle, Graduate Assistant Kristi Boggan, Secretary 214 Organizations The Pride of the South i The members of the band come from nearly every single major offered on campus. Over the course of its history, the band has performed at National Football League games as well as NCAA games, and abroad in Belgium, Holland, England, and Ireland. Organizations 215 Student Programming Board ' The Student Programming Board provides students a variety of activities ranging from con- certs and pageants to trips and tours. The Board is com- posed of two elected officers, a Board of Directors, and five committees. Any student is eligi- ble to apply for mem- bership, and should inquire at the Student Programming Board office in the Ole Miss Union for more information. The SPB sponsored activities include Parade of Beauties, Homecoming Week, Red and Blue Week, College Quiz Bowl, Funlicks, Diversity Week, Black History Month, Miss Univer- sity Scholarship Pageant, and many concerts. The Student Programming Board is an organizations funded and run by students for the bene- fit of all students. SPB Board of Directors SPB Board of Directors: Bottom: Jennifer DeCoudres; Kate Brand; Kristin Ingram; Melissa Windham. Back: Jason Bailey, Director; Reade Longino, Associate Director; Brad Broderick; Dena Ferrell; Stewart Motley 216 Organizations iRD SPB Pageant Committee ms SPB Special Events Committee Organizations 217 SPB Concert Committee SPB Diversity C ommittee -Trnit Tlint ipuin ASB Diversity Committee members: Jenny Abdo; Kate Brand; Kim Groom; Elizabeth Earp; Sarah Catherine Gibson; Talbott Howard; Stacy Jowers; Anne Lauderdale; Rone Pittman; Kristi Rigamonti; Ghristine Sandifer; Patti Smith; Ghristine Tosh 218 Organizations Student Programming Board Activities Top: The Parade of Beauties is one of the SPBs major events of the year. This year ' s pageant welcomed a sell-out crowd to Fulton Chapel. Aboi ' e left: Blue Mountain played at the Student Union. The show, like many SPB events, was free. Above right: Mountain climbing in Mississippi was a reality for only one day. This inflatable mountain was on campus during the week of homecoming. Organizations 219 Baptist Student Union llactell. Since 1928, the Ole Miss Baptist Student Union has been an organization for all Christian students who wish to to join in order to grow closer to Christ. The BSU also con- ducts campus and com- munity outreach pro- jects which give stu- dents the opportunity to minister to others. The BSU meets on Tuesday nights at 7 p.m. for a time of wor- ship, fellowship, and message from Gods word. Baptist Student Union Officers: Keith Gating, Director; Debbie Wallace, Associate Director; Ramsey Harrington, president; Brandon Powell, vice-president; Jennifer Box, vice-president; Albert White, local missions; Mitchell Whaley, inreach; Kari Thompson, outreach; Greg Browning, outreach; Terri Polk, freshstart; Kim Pigg, discilleship; Joanna Miley, worship; Jenny Dodson, public relations; Brady Day, transfers; Tori Cheatham; Tobey Gating, prayer; Kendall Bowlin, ministry teams; Dawn Beck, internationals; Leanna Barfield, social chair- man; Greg Abernathy, graduate students. As C m: D Aboi ' e: Eric. .Saniantha, Lisbcth, and |i ni tiijuy the tun and lt.-lli slii| .u the B.SU 80s party. ItUodj 220 Organizations Chi Epsilon Members: Nick Gardner; Dawn Harrington; Karen Mardis; Monica Darb) ; VVahed Lcldin; Michael Robinson; York Walkerm; Adel Belal; Robert Wells; A. Raja Shekaran; John Raffaeel, Jr.; Blaine Prine; Scott Swatzell; Craig Chapman; Chuck Plaxico; Scott Dooley; Robert M. Hackett. Chi Epsilon is a national honor soci- ety for civil engi- neering students. The Ole Miss Chapter, the first chapter founded in the South, seeks to promote civil engi- neering as an ideal profession and to honor students who have demonstrated exceptional scholar- ship. )irector; residenl; li: Greg worship: .procr; lal (hair- Associated Students of Chemical Engineering Members: Dawn Harrington; Chris Pearson; Karen Mardis; Waheed Uddin; John D. Crawley; Marqaux Viox; Monica Darby; Charles Williams; TaNeshea Harris; Nick Gardner; Robert Wells; John Raffaelle, Jr.; Michael Robinson; Wardlae Witherspoon; Rob Neely; York Wallser; Scott Swatzell; Blane Prine; Adel Belal; Craig Champman; Scott Dooley; Chuck Plaxico; Kevin McLeod; Robet M. Hackett; Raj Shekharan Dr. Samuel L. DeLeeuw. ASCE provides civil engineering stu- dents with opportu- nities to establish relationships with fel- low students, faculty, and professional engineers. It is through these activities that ASCE will help engineering students learn what it takes to excel in the real world. Organizations 221 Wesley Foundation The Wesley Foun- dation is an incredible place to go for Christian fellowship, worship, Bible study, free food, and many other activities, in- cluding Intramurals teams and retreats.. Every Tuesday at 7:00 is a contempo- rary style worship ser- vice, which follows a free meal at 6:30, and there is a Bible Study at 6:30 on Thursday evenings. Gamma Beta Phi is a national honor society recognizing excellence in schol- arship and stressing the importance of service and the development of character. The Ole Miss chapter supports local charities and works with local schools through tutoring and dona- tions. -Angela Esiary Gamma Beta Phi 222 Organizations The University of Mississippi Student Alumni Council SAC Officers: Michael McGehee, president Jana Davis, vice-president Elizabeth Peek, treasurer Amy Hall, secretary Organizations 223 We; he University of Mississippi, with its diverse student body, creates an atmosphere where students grow and learn. On any given day, there are a multitude of activities and events going on at various spots on campus. Students can find many ways to celebrate the ! life of the mind. This celebration of the life of the mind goes beyond classes and into ideas. For example, going to a play, a religious meeting, a party, or just sitting around discussing the events of the day with friends are all w ays to encourage new ideas and expand think- ing. The list could go on forever, but you get the picture-Ole Miss offers plenty of oppor- tunities for any student. As an Ole Miss student the more involved you become, the more you make this university a better place to be. Ole Miss is striving to unite for tomorrow. We are joining forces racially, culturally, religiously, and as friends to make this campus the best it can possibly be. Look in the Daily Mississippian and find some way to enjoy campus life. Our college days will be gone all too soon, and then we will not wish to look upon the tarnished memories of our apathetic ways. Rather, let us involve ourselves not only in the improvement of ourselves, but also in the betterment of our fellow students, Ole Miss, and the Oxford community. cbtudent ife Student Life 225 Above: Stephanie and Erica Hansen, two twins among the freshmen who have chosen to make Ole Miss their collegiate home. Right: Mixed in with the return- ing faces of the University ol Mississippi Band, these newcom- ers get a workout to make their first season a success. 226 Student Life Starting from the Beginning Life was once again a comfortable routine of classes and social events... As I bent over to pick up one of the man) large boxes, I heard footsteps from behind. I turned to see a girl wearing a t- shirt, her hair pulled up in a pony- tail— seemingly the standard outfit for moving day. " Can I carry one of those boxes? " she asked with a sheepish grin and outstretched hand. I welcomed her assistance and tried to hide the tremor that was making its way up my throat. We walked up countless flights of stairs with my parents, who were also loaded with boxes Story by Andrea Furr and slightl) trailing behind. When we reached the top of the stairs, we were all breathless as we searched for my room number. Finally, Room 611 was found, and m) ' mother slipped the key into the lock and threw open the door. My new concrete-walled home! I felt my heart drop to my feet and my stomach tinn a cartwheel. I think that my fast day was typical of any freshman ' s first day with all the stress of making new friends and adjusting to dorm life. The new faces all seemed distant, and the general thought was that " I am the only person who feels lonely and afraid! ' Not until recently did I realize that this was not so. My second week on the Ole Miss campus was the week of rush and I had never seen so many smil- ing faces in m) ' whole life. There were friends to be made every- where on campus: church, sorori- ty, class. Life was once again a comfortable routine of classes and social events; the 12 ' by 15 ' room even became " home sweet home. " Just as I was gathering my heavy load of books, Kathy appeared in the doorway with her usual question, " Can I carry any- thing? " " No thanksr I said, and we headed off to classes. This morn- ing, however, as we walked through the grove, I gave special notice to the towering oak trees which now seem to represent the promises of friends and fun that Ole Miss held for me and the goals that I have begun to work toward. Wi, Above: This freshman is using her first year of college to learn lessons outside as well as inside of the classroom. flal " " " Student Life 227 Right: ASB members lis- ten attentively to the business presented at the weekly cabinet meeting -Janu-. S-MTullr Making a Difference The Associated Student Body. It means many different things to many different people. However, it is most widely recog- nized as the governing body of the students on the Ole Miss campus. Perry Moulds, a sophomore from Gulfport, Mississippi, described the ASB as the students voice when he said, " Just as in local and national elections, the ASB elections are a students chance to speak out! ' Formed in structure much like the United States government, the ASB also includes a campus Senate made up of students repre- senting all factions of campus as well as off-campus ideals. The ASB lends itself to many different aspects of campus life. From issues such as the possi- bility of a fall break, to academic standards revisions like a " super- Story by Chris Cave drop " , to the promotion of diversi- ty on campus. The ASB tackles student-oriented issues. Joey Grisham, a senior from Memphis, Tennessee, commented on the representational role the ASB must take pertaining to stu- dents. Grisham said, " The sole purpose of the ASB is to represent each and every student on campus! ' The ASB holds its elections in both the Fall and Spring semes- ters of school. The fall elections allow students to seek positions on the ASB Senate. Positions for the Senate are based upon students ' geographic living locations. The Spring elections are campus-wide and give students the opportunity to choose a President, Vice- President, Secretary, and Treasurer to serve posts for two consecutive semesters. Generally, voter turn- out tends to be larger during the Spring elections. Above all, the ASB gives Ole Miss the desire to take what they are given as students and return it a little better than when they found it. Newly elected cam- pus Senator Emily Cartwright, a freshman from Booneville, Mississippi, said, " I felt I had good leadership qualities which would allow me to voice the opinions of dorm residents. This is also a great way to get iny foot in the door doing something I really enjoy! ' Whether you enjoy involve- ment in university government or strongly dislike it, the ASB is a proven way for students to get involved and make a positive impact on campus. 228 Student Life Above: Merril King, secretary of the ASB makes yet another appointment for the bus) ' heads of the ASB departments. -Angt ' ld £-(5(1 ry Student Life 229 Uniting our Campus In order to improve vital communication between leaders in various, high-profile organizations, a council was established for the Associate Student Body and Black Student Union presidents, yearbook and newspaper edi- tors. Student Programming Board directors, and leaders of international and graduate stu- dent associations. The board, which meets once a month, was the brainchild of Richard Mullendore, vice chancellor for Student Life. According to ASB President Hart Rogers, he and Associate Dean of Students Sparky Reardon began to form the group shortly after Mullendores first visit to the campus. " Sparky and I got together student leaders that Story by Nancy Jane Otto represented a good cross-sec- tion of campus ' , ' Rogers said. " We had a retreat at the end of the year to form the group and decide what our goals were going to be! ' Included in the list of goals for the student board was to improve communica- tion between organizations and to compile an electronic campus calendar. As the uni- versity moves forward toward the next centiny these goals are coming closer to being met. The board has also helped the leaders get to know one another, something that everyone involved with the program believes is a very important aid for leaders in accomplishing their organiza- tions goals. " We are getting to know each other in our monthly meetingsT Rogers; said, " and that is very helpful in many situations. I would feel comfortable calling any of the other members to ask for the helper to come and help with interviewing faculty members and other potential employees! ' Mullendore said that the board will be very benefi- cial in his getting an idea of how students will react to his administrations policy. The Student Leadership Council will play an integral role in changes that Ole Miss ' Student Life depart- ment will see this year. The vice chancellor said he ha o qualms about expressing his faith in the quality and perse- verance of the council mem- bers. " With the quality of the people in (SLC) ' , ' Mullendore said! " I would just turn them Above: Suidciit Leaders ' Council - Amy Hall, ycaibocik ciiitoi ; Rub Robertson. DM editor; Jenni Risher, ASB vice president: Reade Longino, SPB associate director; Jason Bailey, SPB director: Amalee Jayasinghe, stu- dent housing. ASB Cabinet; Steve Strieker. . GSB president; Teneramie Smith, BGPSA vice-president -I ' luiii, .,i. ;,. ,v,uv 230 Student Life Ipful ould IV of ;for iicfi- ' aof ) his play I thai part- The lia ; his lerse- I the idore iliciii Above; ASBs homecoming sign painting in front of tlie Union was a hit with students, and a way to encourage involvement in the festivities. Left: The steps of the Student Union are a popu- lar place to meet on cam- pus. However, the SLC has raised concerns that the Union itself is not wel- coming enough to stu- dents. The Department of Student Life hopes to ren- ovate the building in the near future. ' ' ' 1996-1997 SLC Associated Student Body President Hart Rodgers ASB Vice- President Jenni Risher Black Student Union President Kenneth Grigsby Yearbook Editor Amy Hall Newspaper Editor Rob Robertson Student Programing Board Jason Bailey - director Reade Longino - asso- ciate director AGSB Steve Strieker, pres. Whitney Thompson, vice-president BGPSA President Shawn Clark Student Housing Amalee Jayasinghe International Students Ryan Kwong I Student Life 231 A Cultural Oasis With a town the size of Oxford and a university the size of Ole Miss it seems unnatural that there is so much to this Uttle postage stamp, hi rural Mississippi towns, you would be more likely to see a rodeo every other week than a travelling art exhibit. It would be perfectly permissible to get your musical education from a juke box playing truck stop classics as opposed to going to hear a sympho- ny concert on Wednesday evening. Who in their right mind would expect to find 54 restaurants (count them if you do not believe me) with meals that vary from fried catfish to New York Strip. It does not take long to figure out that this little town is nothing less than a cultural oasis in an otherwise typical small town area of the south. The next time you go out for dinner in Oxford stop before you get in the car and look in the phone book at all the different places to eat. Whether its the Sunday jazz brunch at the Bottletree Bakery or blues night at the City Grocery, you can find plen- ty to enjoy about your meal other Story by Chris Baxley than just the food on your plate. There is nothing like the mellow droning of a blues guitar riff to help add extra quality to an already excellent meal. Everything from home-style, southern cooking to the only Lebanese cafe for miles is right here waiting for your discovery. Stop the next time you decide to settle for the old standby and spice up your life with something new for the pallet. Music has been at the heart of this city for years. With the help of the university, Oxford has found itself blessed with plenty of musical experiences to enrich the lives of those who seek new audito- ry experiences. The campus has boasted shows ranging from a harp recital to an orchestra concert, giv- ing a chance to experience truly timeless music one and all. Pick up an Oxford paper and you will see a plethora of upcoming musical events. Just about every big name in the region- al blues genre has graced a stage here in Oxford at some point in time-B.B. King, Bobby " Blue Bandr Clarence " Gatemouth " Brown, and the list goes on. Jazz is " well represented in this town also. If pop culture suits your taste, just choose one of the local pubs that have a band playing (you may very well be seeing toda)fe alternative garage band which will be tomor- rows stadium rockers). Feasts for the eyes? Make it a point to see the continuous exhibits going on in town. Ole Miss I student art displays and the exhibits j of outside artists are frequent at the University Museum. This year has seen several outstanding exhibits including the resent McCarty pot- tery exhibit. In addition to the exhibits on campus, you can view the ever changing exhibits at the Southside Gallery on the Square. They recently displayed the art- work of some very well known Russian artists who painted both scenes of their native country as well as some beautiful depictions of Oxford landmarks. No matter what the cultural medium, you can experience it here in Oxford. Just relax and take your time—remember where you are. Left: This is a picture of ihc McCarty Pollcrv that was on display in the Mary Biiic Miisi-iiiu. 232 Student Life ' ,JUi Left: Paul " Wine " Jones a blues musician from Belzoni, MS preforming at Foresters. Below: Nicholas Sparks at Square Books on the Square. During a reading " and signing of his top ten best seller The Notebook. Student Life 233 Above: One of the stars of West Side Story hams it up in one of the Theater Departments perfor- mances. Right: Tiny Tim perches on high to deliver his year- ly wish that God bless us every one. A Christmas Carol was adapted for stage by Jim Shollengerger. f 234 Student Life Lights, Camera, Action! Story by Chris Cave Lights, camera, action!! The Ole Miss theater department is once again burning the midnight oil to conjure a year full of performances to entertain the legion of drama fans here at Ole Miss. Making their home once again at Fulton Chapel and Bryant Hall, the Ole Miss thespians are working hard to diversify their assortment of projects so that any age can enjoy. The 1996-1997 school year will include such works as Westside Story, Orpheus Descending, and the Grand Ceremental. In spite of the elegance of the theater departments performances on stage, many play goers fail to recognize the behind the scenes work which is so instrumental. " The performance is the reward ' , ' said Katie Furlong, a sophomore from Florida. " We build our own sets and props, but we have fun working as a team, a family] ' Here is wish- ing success to our excellent theater department. Bravo!! Left: Theater members went all out to make the spring pro- duction of Shakespeare ' s The Tempest a truly theatrical production. Student Life 235 Right: Blue Mountain performs in the Union Unplugired Series. The series features hour-lon«; shows from popular aits from the area. ™ ... tttminfk SPB - Better than Ever Story by Ashly Ray Kudzu Kings, Albeit Acoustic, Prohibition Jazz Band, Brian Barksdale, Garrison Starr, and many oth- ers. Free concerts in the Union plaza every Tuesday from noon ' til one, and of course the massive show in the Grove featuring Oxfords long-time favorite. Better Than Ezra. All of this is due to the Student Programming Board, a student-run committee here on campus that organizes fantastic, free entertain- ment for broke college students. Acts in the past have included 3 1 1 and No Doubt, among others. I had the privilege of interviewing Better Than Ezra when they were here in September, and it is always a comfort knowing that stars like that remember their roots. " Oxford was always like a safe- haven ' , ' lead singer Kevin Griffin told me dining our interview. " We could always do vell in Baton Rouge and Oxford... it [Oxford] gave us the confidence to keep playing! ' Their show was the biggest of the fall semester, drawing a crowd of about 4,000. Maii attend the Union Unplugged series, mainly becau -e of its central location (every cjne hits 236 Student Life " Oxford was always like a safe-haven.. -Kevin Griffin, Lead singer for Better than Ezra the Union at one point during the day) and its relaxed atmosphere. A typical Tuesday afternoon scene would include students sitting under the covered steps, eat- ing; limch, or studvinp for that 1:00 test; some sit on the ground and groove out, while others are merely passing through, stopping only long enough to see who is playing today. Hugh Acton, a junior from Byram, says, " I loved the Better Than Ezra show. I ' ve seen them before in concert but never here; it put it on a more personal level! ' " Better Than Ezra was so cool ' , ' said freshman Catherine Krupa from Orlando, FL. " Ti see such a great band in the first place is neat, but that fact that it was free made it even better! ' Many others love the Union Unplugged series, vhich gives local or not-so local musicians a chance to showcase their talents in a very public, relaxed atmosphere. Freshman Cindy Herbert said, " I walk through the Plaza every day about that time when the band is .starting up, and I always stop and listen! " Above: Brian Barksdale croons to passersby in front of the Student Union. Left: Better ttian Ezra mem- bers take time to visit with a Ian after the show. Student Life 237 Top: These two are relaxing in the shade of one of the many oak trees in the grove. Above: Many students enjoy coming to the grove to walk their dogs or sit and rest. Right: The Grove during the fall is magnificent. 238 Student Life An Album of Traditions Story by Crocker Lee What is the Grove? To perfectly picture the Grove, try to invision an old family photo album brought our to be enjoyed by younger generations as well as to be savored by the pre- sent generation. On one page is a couple from three gen- erations back - still smiling and still tellinar old stories of the way it used to be. On the next page stands a differ- ent generation-one consisting of pro- fessionals at the peak of their careers surrounded by their college age chil- dren as well as their married children. And now to our page-a page filled with college students still attempting to find their own identit) ' and add to this growing album. Looking past the people in the pictures, the old oak trees share their presence in all the picture. Perhaps they are the only constants in this ever changing world. The next picture shows an old rough- hewn picnic table upon which each generation has " Grovedr The family quilt and wicker bas- ket can be seen on one table as well as the slick cardboard chicken bucket. In the background of the picture you can see the reflection of the silver Candelabra of another families album. These generations are diverse, yet all are smiling as they are bound by their common love for Ole Miss and the joy of seeing old classmates. Perhaps some return because they are not ready to leave. And some return to see the promise of the future the present. Whatever the reason-people return to the Grove-just as families often flip through the pages of their photo albums to enjoy their heritage and anticipate their future. I Aiow; Gloving is defined as family and friends meeting in the Grove to eat and fellowship. ' This family looks like they are enjoying the sunny day in the grove. I Student Life 239 Above: This student has decided that two wheels are beltei " than four. Students have started riding bikes to class to avoid the hassle of parking. Below: The unsuspecting driver of this car has a gift waiting. The University Police Department issues several hundred gifts every day to students that have illegally parked their car. Above: Sometimes you have to park where you can find a place. 1 here are oiilv 8,()()() parking spaces for the over lO.UOO students and faculty members. 240 Student Life HI (ason Bakf} Where Do I Park to Avoid the Ticket Man Mark? Since the introduction of the niodel-T to the Ole Miss campus, parking has been a major concern to students. Students do not feel that there is adequate parl .ing for the number of students that attend Ole Miss. Jennifer Treadaway, a junior from Brandon said, " It seems that every year faculty parking areas increase, but the number of faculty members do not. This leaves students with fewer parking placesl ' Sophomore Summer Smith from Jackson, Tenn. agreed, " After a late night of studying or frolicking about Oxford, it is diffi- cult to find a space to park in the dorm lots! ' Stor ' b " James Swindle The parking problem escalates every year. With the increase in enrollment and the lack of parking available, students are being forced to find other modes of transportation to and from campus. Nichole Caddell, a sophomore from Naples, Fla., said " I live off cam- pus and I rely on my bike to get me to and from campus since parking is such a problem on cam- pus. This way I don ' t have to bother with trying to find a parking space! ' Bikes and roller blades have become increasingly popular with students who are not willing to hassle with finding a commuter space, or those who do not care for walking. These forms of travel are also good forms of exercise. So, students can get fit while they are travelling to class. To avoid that ticket mans mark, park in desig- nated areas only and do not drive to class. Get up a little earlier and " take a hike " there, instead. Above: Ha! Thought yo„ would,,, g.l cu,.!,., huhlr. ' ,SU,.lc, ls find it difficult to fi,id a co„x, ,„. n, commuter space, «, they fiequently park i,i faculty parking areas. Just like this student, .nost ot the illei al |xirkers are ticketed. Student Life 241 Construction, Construction, Construction... Story by Tina Hahn, Public Relations More than $65 million in state There is evidence, though, and private monies will be pumped that the Mississippi Legislature is tak- into the University of Mississippis cam- ing a serious look at the R R needs, pus in renovations and construction over the next three years, creating an environment that better supports aca- demic excellence. " In recent years, state support and private gifts have been very, very good; ' said Chancellor Robert C. Khayat. " That is why we have all these TlTeOiaiDdatQlelVGs i projects under way. I can only hope projects include the renovation of the with its formation of the Facilities Advisory Management Committee, says Mullins. " Members of that com- mittee visited the campus early in the fall and were very concerned with the condition of some of the older build- CcoierHall ings. The extensive construction Tlie Rebel SiqD ntness Hall Old Gym LyoeLnTi Univei ' House Center for Water and Wedands ResoLnnes Seymoir Lawnenc5e GaDay of AnieiTcan Art Indco ' xals Yadaty IntiianiLn Club Spoils FadBty J.D. WiDianTs Lih y rai iTning Arts Center this support will continue, gifts increase, and we become even more efficient in the management of our campus. " For excellence to be the stan- dard, our University must reach its full potential. That will first be reflected in the quality of the academ- ic programs. Beyond that, its appar- ent the facilities, equipment, and sup- port systems must be in place " he said. " The beauty of the Oxford campus has been heralded through out the country, and its important to those of us who live and work here, as well as to alumni and visitors ' , ' said the chancellor. However, maintaining 4 million square feet of buildings is a challenge to any budget. The national standard for repair and renovation (R :R) is $1.50 per scjuare foot, which would recjuire an annual budget of $6.5 mil- lion for the campus. " We don ' t come close to that; all of the states universities combined don ' t come close to $6.5 million annu- former Alpha Delta Pi sorority house for the establishment of the Honors College. The College will be named after President and CFO of Netscape, James L. Barksdale, and his wife Sally McDonnell Barksdale. Conner Hall, the home of the Schools of Business and Accountancy, is undergoing a $22 million renova- tion and addition. The entire com- plex will contain 1 16,000 square feet of technologically advanced class rooms and laboratories. The Chapel at Ole Miss is being constructed between Bondurant Hall and Paul B. Johnson Commons. The majority of the funds for the Chapel were provided by a private donor Costing about $1.5 million, the Chapel will serve as a place of worship, weddings, campus and community activities and a vari- ety of other things. A 4,000 square foot structure being built near Vaught-Hemingway Stadium, will be home to the new Rebel Shop. This structure will ally: said Dr Andy Ahiliins, special house all ticket offices along with its assistant to the chancellor. " Ole Miss has more and a greater variety of building projects under way because we have the oldest campus. We have a lot of R R needs, but it is difficult to attract funds to fix pipes and loofs! ' usual stock of Ole Miss Merchandise. The College of Liberal Arts will find a new home in Ventress Hall. The building constructed in 1889 to serve as the University librar) ' is undergoing a $1 million renovation story continued on pflgc 244 242 Student Life .. ■novatini ' Above: A construction worker helps to complete the renovation and addition to Conner Hall Conner is just one of numerous buildings undergoing extensive renovation and expansion. Philip LaMoreaux Student Life 243 I - I ' lul, , LaM,„ruu Above: Okay, so the elevators have not been put in yet, but this construction worker does not seem to have a prob- lem with getting to the lop. When the Old Gym receives a $7 million facelift it will be known as the Student Services Building. The structure will offer a one-stop area for students to pay tuition and fees, inquire about financial aid, obtain career counseling, and take advantage of other services. The oldest building on campus, the Lyceum, will be closed for restora- tion upon the completion of the Student Services Building. This $3.5 million undertaking will begin in spring 1998 and be completed by the year 2000. Work began in December to transform the former home of the Honors Program into the University House. The University House will give faculty members a home to meet, pursue cross-disciplinary projects and host seminars. At the Biological Field Station, ground was broke this summer for the Center for Water and Wetlands Resources. The 47,300 square foot, .$6.5 million complex will include an educational facility, toxicology build- ing, aquatic and culturing building, general laboratories, maintenance area, and a visitors ' center. A 3,500 square foot wing is being added to the southeast side of the University Museum to help recon- figurate the complex and create the Seymour Lawrence Gallery of Art. A world-renowned book publisher, Lawrence left the University his art collection and $700,000 to add the wing. Before his death, Lawrence established a reading room in the Ole Miss library to house his collection of signed first editions, photos, original manuscripts, correspondence and memorabilia of a long list of literary superstars. Completion of a 52,000 square foot sports facility is expected by April of 1997. this complex, which is being constructed on the parking lot and part of the Blackburn-McMurray Field on the western side of campus. The $2.5 million complex will provide indoor practice courts for tennis and basketball; and offices, trainers ' room, and other facilities for womens volley- ball, soccer and softball. The home of the largest and most diverse collection of literature in the state is almost finished. The J.D. Williams library is now fully automat- ed and has internet access. The state legislature has appro- priated $500,000 to the University to begin planning space for the Department of Theatre, Arts and Music, as well as an all-campus per- forming arts center. The building will span six years, according to Chancellor Khayats estimations. Other projects under way or on the drawing board include renovating the 12,260 feet on the Engineering Sciences Building by early 1997; adding 5,750 square feet for basket- ball offices on the CM. " Tad " Smith Coliseum by fall 1997; modernizing of the residence halls; completing the Teleproductions Resource Center by late 1997; building a new home for the National Food Service Management Institute by December 1998, and planning an early child- hood education center. In addition, the University will start work on its Advanced Education Center in Tupelo with its education partner Itawamba Community College. Slated for occupation in fall 1998, the 65,500 square foot facility will provide space for Ole Miss ' under- graduate and graduate degree pro- grams available in Tupelo, as well as professional enrichment courses. The University of Mississippi Medical Center, in Jackson, has $134 million on construction projects under way. As you can see, Ole Miss is truly building for the twenty-first cen- tury. These improvements are just the tip of the iceberg. It is the hope of the faculty and administrators that the upgrading of the university will help graduates of the University be more competitive. 244 Student Life Above: This is not an uncommon sight on campus. Fences and " DANGER " signs accompany many buildings on campus as a part of the University ' s effort to advance Ole Miss into the twenty-first century. - Angela Essary Above: Hammers are a-flying. The former Alpha Delta Pi sorority house will soon find a occupant. The McDonnell-Barksdale Honors C ollege will be located in the house, when renovations are completed around December. • Angela Essary Above: The future home of the Rebel Shop. The campus retailer, previously located inside of the Paul B. Johnson Commons, is being moved to the front of the Vaught-Hemingwav Stadium Parking lot in an effort to make the shop more accessible to alumni and visitors. Student Life 245 Above: Living the high life. J.VV. Forrester ' s offers patrons the tliancL to catch headline acts and relax in their choice of three barrooms. Above: Girls jusl waiin.i luivr lun. The Gin has been an ()xh)rd favorite for years with its three bars, live mnsic. and billiards rtjum. ■Amy Hall Right: Some like it hoi. The C offce Bistro serves steaming cups of international coffees into the morn- ing horns. The Bistro serves food items as well. 246 .StiKlc-nt Life I Love the Night Life Story by Ashly Ray " Hey, what do you guys have on tap for the evening? " " I have no idea! I think that Law of Nature or Tyione is playing at the Gin. So we might stop by there. What about your- self? " " I think that my date and I are going to go the movies and then go for some cappuccino at the Coffee Bistro T " Well, you have a good night, and I ' ll see you when we get back... Oh, yeah! You should go to the Kappa Sig house for late night! " " Byer Sound familiar? This is a typical conversation between two Ole Miss students. Where to go? What to do? Who ' s playing where? Actually, there is a lot going on, a great number of places to go, and there is always a band playing somewhere. Oxford may be a small town, but one can never run out of things to do or places to go if the after-dark scene suits him. Bars like J.W Forresters, Proud Larr)S, and Murffs mainly cater to the twenty-one and up crowd. Bar Restaurants like the Gin, Blind JinK and City Grocery are a great place to grab a meal and listen to a groovy band. Lyric Hall, formerly known as Lafayette ' s, is a concert hall that boasts such acts as Wobitty, the Cooters, and Rooster. If bars are not your thing, there are always the ever-popular fraternity parties on home foot- ball game weekends and after closing hour s throughout the year. Often referred to by stu- dents as " late nightsT " hall crawls ' , ' etc., these parties often host many of the student bod)S favorite acts. After those late nights of partying when you get to feeling kind of hungry, there are the ever- open 24-hour eateries. The new kid in town. Huddle House, offers a variety of breakfast food that can please an appetite at anytime of the day. Then there is the old faithful. Chevron. They have always been able to please that late night hunger with a chicken- on-a-stick. If chicken is not what you are craving there are egg rolls, potato logs and pre-pack- aged items. The Hoka is famous around the Oxford area for its delightful cheesecake. It also offers a host of activities to fill any evening social schedule. " I absolutely love the Hoka ' , ' says Becky Caraway, a freshman from Illinois. Most of the restaurants have great food - always a plus for the hungry college student. From the catfish at Cafe N ' Orleans, to the corn bread at Blind Jims, to the sweet tea at McAlisters, there is a different restaurant for every noght of the week. If you are in need of late night stress relief after an evening of cramming for that Chemistry test, Wal-Mart offers the perfect solution. For the first time, Wal-Mart is now open 24- hours. Suzanne Boler, a fresh- man from Fla. said, " I think its absolutely wonderful, I can alwa s drag my friends to Wal- Mart at 2 a.mT Arguably the most popu- lar UM road trip is a 35-minute drive north across the Tallahahatchie River to the his- toric old town of Holly Springs. Thats where Elvis lives - that is, Elvis Aaron Presley McLeod, co- owner of Graceland, Too. Home of the largest and most inclusive collection of Elvis memorabilia in the world, Graceland, Too is open 24 hours, seven days a week at $5 per visitor, and wel- comes Ole Miss students. So, whether you are 18, 21 or somewhere between or beyond, if you are looking for a good time, you are in the right town. Oxford provides a wide array of entertainment with wel- coming, small town charm. Stop in, have a bite to eat and a drink, and enjoy! Student Life 247 They Work Hard for the Money Story by LaReeca Rucker They call us " Generation X ' , ' a collective, selective group of individuals, identified and defined by their age of 20-something, lazy self- absorbed, selfish, sinful slackers, breaking our elders 10th commandment: Go ye therefore and get a job. Heres more descriptive picture, painted by the living generations before us, of the work ethic that we lack, born without, perhaps, as some are born without spines. Lets be politically correct, shall we? We have a work deficiency, more com- monly known as lazy butt syndrome, accord ing to the masses. We stand at the front of Robert Frosts two roads diverged in a yellow wood and choose neither, say- ing sorry. Sorry, after all, is another term they use to describe us: sorry, lazy, irresponsible, self absorbed, etc.... We are a generation raised by the same television, and according to them, after four years of higher learn- ing, most of us return home to our electric parent, spending our days indulging in cheese puffs, the comfort of our sofa, talk shows and soap operas. We weep when Bo and Hope marry for the third time. And cheer when Marlena shoots Stephano for the fourth time. Then we refill our bag of cheese puffs and prepare to watch " Friends " in the evening. " Reality bites. This is the real world. They don ' t pay rent on the MTV version ' , ' they say. As if we didn ' t know. As if we didn ' t pay. Every generation has its own label, its own ingredients and pop-cultural creations. And, every generation has something to rebel against. Ole Miss students are doing just that, rebelling against the infamous letter X. Here are a few examples. We have a woik deficiency known as lazy butt syndrome, according to the masses. Bailey Melton has his dream job. " I ' m the weather guy ' , ' he said. " I do the weather at WTVA in Tupelo, MS. I put together a forecast for television] ' Bailey spends his weekends on the weather computer, predicting what the forces of nature have in store for us, moving degree symbols and tiny clouds with his map to the desired location on the little map of the United States. He created the weather maps and then performs live, relaying his information to everyone in North Mississippi, telling them what the future holds, rain or shine. Another Ole Miss student that has a job that keeps him in touch with the real world is Heath Thompson, a dou- ble major in Biology and Chemistry, from New Albany, MS. " I ' m an E.M.T., so every time the ambulance goes out, I ' m on it! ' Thompson said. " I ' ve delivered a baby on the hospital dock. A lady came in and we delivered her before we got her upstairs. Its pretty tough some- times! ' Heaths Ole Miss education is prepar- ing him for a career in medicine. He hopes to become a cardiovascular surgeon. Hi Ho, Hi Ho, its off to work we go, or seniors anyway. We go to college to learn, to enrich our lives with new ideas and people who have those new ideas, and that crap, but maybe most impor- tantly, we go to college to get a job. Not just any job; one where you use the phrase, " Do you want fries with that? " We come to get our dream job. Where we can live to work, instead of working to live, one that doesn ' t make life a job itself, a nine to five job that we don ' t take and shove and slack away from. 248 Student Life Left: Shes got the look. Freshman Jennifer Rambo from Oxford continued her part- lime job at Classy Creations after she began school at Ole Miss. Below: With hi.s head in the clouds. Bailey Melton, a senior from Collierville, Tenn., landed a job as weather man at a Tupelo TV station. Student Life 249 Above: What a wonderful world. Area nursing homes are a popular place for stu- dent volunteering. Right: Being a big girl. Freshman Ashly Ray waits her turn to donate at a blood drive in the Student Union. Students from across campus turned out to give. 250 Student Life Love Thy Neighbor Story by Amanda Byrd Volunteering is a ing our four legged furried way of " uniting for tomor- friends at the Lafayette row the students of Ole County Humane Society; Miss with the townspeople saving our planet through a of Oxford. Whether it is staffing a blood drive or tutoring a child, students can always lend a helping hand. Students can find their niche - from pets, to kids, t o helping build a house - giving them an opportu- nity to better their commu- offering ones service to recyclmg program; providing a car- ing ear for a crisis phone line; serving meals to the less fortunate in area soup kitchens; or just helping that neighbor in need. Volunteering, their self- meet people nity, boost esteem, and from the town of Oxford. Popular activities of those of the generous spirit those in need, putting one- self at someone else ' s dispos- al, or however you word it gives one pride and self- worth and is an integral witli her grocery shopping. often include the following: part of the college experi- being a Leap Frog tutor; ence. Volunteers continue building houses for low- to unite us together for the income families through greater well-being of Ole Habit for Humanity; help- Miss and the Oxford com- Left: Just here for the Cool Whip. Baptist Student Union meniljers introdiite international students to nuances of Kroger. (Later they were asked to leave for tr)ing to sneak 10 items in the eight-or-less isle.) Studnil I.ilc 251 Business is Booming Story by Karen Ashmore This is my first year as a student at Ole Miss, and just as I was starting to learn my way around Oxford, someone asked me to write this article on the changes that seem to be going on everywhere. Well, you can imagine my predica- ment. I started my quest for new businesses one afternoon, and was pleasantly surprised at what I found. Even though Oxford is a relatively small town, it has plenty of attractions for practically any crowd. Like other college towns, it is expe riencing rapid modernization to meet the demands of toda)fe busy stu- dents. The changes are apparent both on campus and around the town of Oxford. With last years privatization of the food court came the opportunity for students to shop fast-food chains such as Chick-fil-A, Little Caesars, and Blimpie on the university campus. The campus bookstore is expected to follow the example set by the food court some- time later this year. While cruising the streets of the first thing I noticed was the new shopping center across the street from Rainbow Cleaners. I hoped to visit a couple of the stores, but the only thing open was Buster Roodies, a new deli. My friend and I went in for soup and sandwiches and left with different opinions of the place. I thought it was great and equalled McAlisters, an older rival deli in terms of the quality of food. My friend disagreed, calling it a lesser imitation. serves steam- ing plates of food 24 hours a day. Right down the street from Buster Roodies was a happening little place called the Huddle House. Through the windows, I spied students and truck drivers alike sipping coffee and dining on platters of fried eggs and pork. Huddle House is the answer to many a late nighter ' s prayer, as it serves steaming plates of food 24 hours a day. It might not be low-cal, but whos counting at 3 a.m? Coming from a town with a Wal-Mart Supercenter, I know what it feels like to be depen- dent upon the place. The only thing about the one in my hometown was that it closed at 11 p.m. every night, which posed a serious threat to addicts like me. To my complete and utter delight,Oxfords Wal-Mart, just as of this year, is open 24 hours! This means to me " no fear " ..rno worries! ' No matter whats amiss, everything will work out because Wal-Mart, my second home, will be OPEN. After my evening of exploring Oxford, I returned to the dorm with a new concept of the place. The town I had once considered quaint and homey is rapidly growing. With new retail stores popping up everywhere, Oxford is on its way to becoming quite modern. In doing so, I ' m glad to say that Oxford has not abandoned its small-town, safe atmosphere. Other towns have chosen to sac- rifice this to the modernization of their way of life. I think the combination of convenience and the feeling of " home away from home " makes Oxford and Ole Miss a very unique and comfort- able place to spend your college years. Right: Green eggs and ham. The Huddle House provided a sanc- tuary lor late-night studying. The business was one ol the new establishments awaiting students ' return this fall. Far Right: Score! Midnight Nintendo at Wal-Mait prosed to be quality entertainment for these freshmen. Oxfords Wal-Mart is now ' open 24 hours. »• 252 Student Life i Student Life 253 1996-1997 U OF M Intramural Sports -Badminton -Frisbee Golf -Mud Volleyball -Softball -Swim Meet -Volleyball -Basketball -Golf -Pickleball -Soccer -Tennis -Wallyball -Racquetball -Sports Trivia -Flag Football -Hero -Punt, Pass, Kick -Sportsfest -Track and Field -Water Polo -Free Throw Contest -Hot Shot Contest -Ultimate Frisbee -Whiffleball 254 Student Life -I ' hilif} LaMoreaux Everyone ' s a Winner -»i ' ' Story special from Intramural Sports For those of us who always dreamed of pla) ' ing college ball but didn ' t quite make the cut, hope remains. Thanks to the universit) Intramural Sports program, ath- letically inclined students have the opportunity to participate in a wide array of sporting events throughout the school year. The Intramural Sports pro- gram is the universit)§ means of reaching the goal that all students should have the opportunity to participate in campus sporting events. The program is organized to benefit all students by hosting events ranging from one-day spe- cial events to team and individual sports. Approximately 900 teams organize and participate in intra- murals on a yearl) ' basis. Teams are formed within residence halls, Greek organizations, cam- pus clubs and organizations, and by independent student groups. Winning teams in some sports are sponsored by Ole Miss as they compete in regional and national intramural championships. This incentive motivates teams not only to participate in the athletic events, but to strive for the top record. SS i ■ -i-«9si Left: Kvc-i ybociv wants voii. A iiiembcr of tlic Beta I licta Pi tra- ternit ' maneuvers around opponents in a flag football game. Above: They just keep running, and running, arid running. ..Chi Omegas and Kappa Deltas, that is. Sororities and fraternities spon- sored both pledge and active teams in intramural activities. ■ ■ ;. ; t 1 Student Life 255 ( I ) 4 : -:i irii " irii::i rr - ' nr -■ " " ■ " v ' « " T;V v " " ' ' " ' V «i " ' v " " V . " ij I Hiss a studv tlie «■( leii ths acadeir credit 1 experie andge studv-a changii grams, ticularli m yo invol™ tire. p(lii( studv at toition. South a Manv tu oudoi !so off( reakpt 256 Student Life ;illi •» ' • ii» Oh the Places We Will Go! Story by Susan Oliphant When you think you need a break from Ole Miss and Oxford, consider studying abroad! We have study abroad opportunities for our students all over the world, almost any time of the year, and for lengths of time ranging from two weeks to an entire academic year. You will receive college credit for your studies, get to see and experience another culture, travel, and get that break you wanted. A study-abroad experience is a life- changing experience. We have many study abroad programs that are " exchange " pro- grams. Exchange programs are par- ticularly attractive because they can save you lots of money while really involving you in another countr i cul- ture. An exchange is the best way to gain fluency in another language. You study at foreign university for the price of Ole Miss tuition. Choose from sites in Europe, Asia, Africa, South and Central America, Canada, or Australia. Many times your classes can be taught in English if you do not feel ready for that total submersion. We also offer many programs during the summer or break period. What could be more exciting than to complete your second year of a foreign language dar- ing a summer study in Germany, Spain, or France? Or how about spending half of your summer study- ing in London, Cambridge, Dublin, or Scodand, and still earning Ole Miss credit? We have short-term courses during the Winter Break in London or Australia, and in May in Ireland. Often studying around people who real- ly speak your second language is such fun that you will be searching for a way to learn more about it and come back again. You can have a full and active life here and still have time to take out for some " abroad " adventure. You do need to plan for it. Come by the Study Abroad Office and see what is available. Keep your grades up. Talk to your parents. And do not think it is impossible. We have programs to fit most majors and most budgets. If you do not do this while yoiire in college, chances are you never will. Far sooner than you can now imagine, you will have obligations that make a year, a semester, or even a few weeks abroad too com- plicated to arrange. Do not miss out on such a mix- ture of education, self-knowledge, travel, and fun. le Miss students have studied abroad in the following countries: Australia Canada Costa Rica England Finland France Germany Hungary Ireland Kenya Malta Mexico Phillipines Spain Sweden W. Student Life 257 Right: These three students check the bulletin board in the Union for adds about fur- niture. I World of Difference " I am making a lot of friends, both Amer- ican and international students " -Chachura Oumpigul, Thailand Around 600 students and faculty form 66 countries study and work at the University of Mississippi this school term. Many international students are enchanted with Southern cul- ture, a laid-back environment, and the cit)fe literary tradition. Since the late 1980s, inter- national enrollments at Ole Miss have increased, surpassing 500, especially more students form Malaysia and China. More international students " diversify the campus and allow 258 Student Life Story by Takehiko Nomura American students to have contact with people from different coun- tries and different cultures and broaden their educational experi- ence ' , ' said Nolan Shaepard, direc- tor of the Ole Miss International Programs. " (So) American students are more aware of global issues and (the) impact of other cultures; ' The annual international fes- tival held in the cit) sole shopping mall, which showcases each of about 25 participating countr) cul- ture and serves ethnic food, is one of the community biggest events. Malaysian Night, Indian Night and Chinese New Year party also attract students, faculty and residents, showering them with eth- nic taste, folk songs and rhythmic dance with vivid costumes. Those from abroad usually have a hard time acclimating to the new environment. " When I first came here in August 1995, this college town was so quiet. I wondered how I could survive; ' said Koffi Awute, an Education graduate student from Togo. " I am making a lot of friends, both American and inter national students ' , ' said Chachural Ounpigul, a TESOL (Teaching English to Speakers of Othei Languages) graduate student fromJ Thailand. " Its hard to catch up with class, but my advisors and friends are helpful ; ' The last year alone Shepard flew to Israel, South Africa, Thailand, Malaysia and Indonesia among others to recruit student and attempt to establish exchange programs with local institutions. Ole Miss has direct exchange pro- grams with colleges in England, the Netherlands, Germany, Japan and Russia. " Experience of studying abroad is a profound one. It teach- es self-reliance as well as broadens a persons perspectives of the world ' , ' said All Gleason, a senior who stud- ied American literature in spring at the University of Nottingham, England. " Its and adventure of the discovery of yourself and the world yoiire living; ' Above: International students study while the dine in the Ole Miss Union. Left: This international student takes time out to take care of businessat the Post Office. Student Life 259 A Safe Place to Learn Story by Chris Cave You can feel safe being on Miss campus now, but with good The University of Mississippi pohce department (UPD) is working hard to create an atmosphere which is conducive to learning and free from crime. With twenty-nine sworn officers on staff, the UPD is striving to continue its consistent record for deterring crime on campus. With the continuance of programs like Adopt-A-Cop and Adopt-A- Dorm, the UPD is working with Ole Miss students to address the importance of safety the Ole value of rapport between faculty, staff, reason. students, and campus police. Officer Linda Christian of the UPD and a native of Fulton, says, " The UPD is expanding its services to accommodate students even more! ' With new police sub- stations at the Stockard-Martin and Mayes dorms and the addition of both bi-cycle and motorcycle patrol units, stu- dents can likely see some form of policing anywhere they look. Thank you, UPD for your service and dedication to and the the Ole Miss family. " ...UPD is expanding its services to accommodate students..! ' Officer Linda Christian Right: These Rebel Patrolmen wail tor students outdide thej. D.Williams library. They are available to escort students to their destinations after dark. 260 Student Life hove: There are twelve Code Blue units across campus. A student in trouble can le immediately connected to UPD at the press of a button and have someone dis- )atched to the site. ' iip right: Two Rebel patrolmen man the front steps of the library. They are avail- ilole to escort any students who are not comfortable walking on campus at night. 3o«om right: What the sign does not say this face does. This security guard makes •.ure no one interferes with the partially burned Phi Delta Theta house. Student Life 261 262 Student Life The Wonder Years We are those infamous college students... the ones whose parents emancipate to live on their own. Four years of sup- ported liberation, four years of incessant time spent with friends, tour years of late nights and early mornings, and four years to enjoy a somewhat carefree state of mind before you are catapulted into the reality of the working world. We are those infamous college students you hear parents talk about, the I ones who absorb their every last .penny, the ones who are sowing i their wild oats, and the ones whose Iparents reluctantly emancipate to I live on their own. Whether you live in an apartment, dorm, house, or Greek house, the scene is set. I Your abode is merely an aperture, which currently serves as your res- idence, but in years to come, it will hold memories. So while memories are built, the town of Oxford is full of col- lege students who inhabit almost every possible housing opportuni- ty. During the week, apartment complexes like the University Commons and One Anderson Place view students scurrying around town hectically, and on weekends, they witness the extremes of energy release. Froin couch potatoes to party seekers to book worms, residents of these apartments all agree that while proximity may not be an advan- tage, your own space is undoubted- ly an advantage. However, there is always that residence hall beckoning the names of all freshman, and all those who desire a convenient and affordable place to live. These res- idence halls are in optimal loca- tions on canrpus. While they facil- itate involvement, they are extremely safe. Along with these advantages, they also provide com- raderie among classmates. Nevertheless, there are always those who crave more soli- tary surroundings, and for these students, there are small college houses all around Oxford available for rent. Some of them are newly built. Some are old, but with a touch of college students become homes flourishing with character. Students who live in houses off campus enjoy their privacy. Since Ole Miss is forty per- cent Greek, naturally, a good num- ber of students also fill those tiny bedrooms on sorority and fraterni- ty row. On sorority row, window treatments and floral bedspreads permeate through the house. While on fraternity row, there tends to be a trendy stench of dirty laundry and an eternal battle of stereos. These houses are also con- venient and very appealing to those students involved in Greek organizations. So while you bide your time in your given lodging, enjoy its advantages. Laugh at those often unusual living circumstances. Salvage all the laughter, tears, stress, and companions. One day these will become valuable memo- ries, memories that might speak one word yet mean a thousand. opposite page, top: High rollers! many students choose llie freedom and privacy offered by off-campus living. Opposite page, bottom: Freshman Palace. Stockard-Martin dorms are often the top choice for first-year students. Freshmen are required to live in the residence halls. Left: Garland Heddleston Mayes, more commonly leferred to as GHM. is one of the oldest dormitories on . ampus. Student Housing and the Department of Student Life are planning renovations on many of the older halls. Student Life 263 ords of a reek Lifetime Bonds Story by Garden Fleming Why " go Greek? I think in making this decision, one must consider the multi- tude of benefits the Ole Miss Greek system offers the individual. Not only does it offer camaraderie throughout the college experi- ence, but it builds friendships of a hfetime, as well. We ' re talking friendships with the peo- ple who will be attendants in your wedding and pallbearers in your funeral. Now, I do not claim that these kind of relationships would not be achieved on an independent level. However, when you are around peo- ple for three meals a day at times and count- less hours between classes and meals at your Greek house, bonding is inevitable. One of the best things about being in a fraternity or sorority is the diversity of the members. Although you share the same let- ters and affiliation there are so many differ- ent types of people. Unlike many may believe, individuals are not forced to con- form to a certain way of thinking, they are allowed to think freely, and forge their own identity. As far as academics are concerned, some think being in a Greek organization would distract one from studies. To the con- trary, with mandatory study hall hours and GPA requirements, there is added pressure to excel academically. Involvement in hon- orary societies is highly encouraged, as well. New members often cannot become initiated members because of missing the sometimes stringent grade requirements. In my personal experience, the Greek system has had a very positive iinpact. I have grown mentally as well as spiritually, and I now know what true brotherhood is. I know the Greek system is not for everyone, and I certainly do not claim that it should be. For those who do pledge, however, the experi- ence can be life-altering. Greek Above: Ivy Hiiggins and Rimbeily Smith, Delta Gamma sophomores, get soaked at Sigma Chis aiiiuial Derby Day. Tlie event involves a day of games in which all sororities participate to raise funds for the fraternitys philanthropy. i 264 Student Life or Not? Top: Fraternal tun in the sun. Members ol kappa Alpha Order and their dates enjoy a day on the beach on the weekend of their annu- al Rose Ball. Above, near: Alpha Kappa Alpha sorority members gather in their ceremonial white dress attire. An Independent Speaks Out Story by Angela Essary While the fraternal system does offer an abundance of opportunities for socializing and fun, being a Greek at Ole Miss means much more. For some, the only things they hold in common are the letters they pin on; nonethe- less it is a bond to be shared. People are given the chance to meet others from a variety of backgrounds who they may or may not have something in common with. As sophomore Bill Bunting said, " There are a lot of strengths in the Greek sys- tem . . . Theres a support base thats really helpful in college. People take care of each other! ' In an effort to maintain a feeling of independence and freedom, many students opt not to become a part of the Greek system. Some feel that college is full enough without adding such a heavy time commitment to it. Senior Trevor Landry says that as an Independent, " I don ' t feel tied down to a cer- tain group of friends or organization. I don ' t always feel precommitted! ' Some students feel Independents are able to remain uninfluenced in times of elec- tions when voting often comes down to a loy- alty to a sorority or fraternity. " I have more time to concentrate on my studies, and I don ' t feel pressured to have to fit in are a couple of the reasons sophomore Crystal Gremard cites for remaining an Independent. Independents have not made the choice to reject any particular life style but more sim- ply open themselves up to more opportunities. Regardless of the decision a student makes when trying to chose between being Greek and Independent, neither situation is a package deal. Like college, both paths can only be what the student makes of them and no more. College is a place to meet life-long friends and learn thought-changing lessons no matter what standpoint it is done from. Student Life 265 -Kn.m Bmiks Above: Career Center employee Karen discusses job opportunities with an upperclassman. located in the Lyceum, the center conducts free job searches for university stu- dents. Right: The Career Center employ- ees work to make students aware of job openings. - KiTiti Brooks 266 Student Life A Degree... Now What? Story by Brett Bagley We have been preparing for this since first rrade. We have mastered the ABC ' s, advanced the liree Rs, and will possess a piece of paper equipping us :o face the reality of the world and get a job. It is a " rightening thought, getting a job, because the job itself is not the problem. It is the thought of someone sitting behind a desk in a small room wall papered by numerous degrees and accomplishments telling you ' theyre sorry but right now theres not an opening! ' If you think about it, no where in the universi- :y is there a class title " Rejection 101 " or " How to han- dle Rejection 102! ' Rejection is just a fact of life every- one confronts and deals with at some point in time. The same could be said with success. No " How :o handle success lOI " class is an option for aspiring oung adults. Neither is a more fundamental class, I ' How to be successful 101 " offered. Instead we pack jfour years of skills into our brains and hope they are v ood enough to land us a job. But there is something more to keeping a job or to continue seeking one that iis separate from our learned abilities. ' There is a quote by writer, Ellen Glasgow, " We 1 keep forgetting that all we can control is our response to failure and success! ' Four years of college prepares , LIS to do the job, but it is our attitude about the job that ultimately determines our performance or ability to perform. We have all heard the sayings of being low on the totem pole, starting off at the bottom, paying our dues, etc. Phrases like these justify the grunt work we working amateurs do during the early years. The real- ity of starting at the bottom is you might not get to the top in two years. Whatever choice fate bestows, the choice to control fates effects lies upon your shoulders. It is the ultimate test of character. Teasing your courage and challenging your abilities ' potential to drudge on and to make dreams reality is an individual choice. That is what it is really all about. Sure learned skills will get you in the door, but it ' s the way you moti- vate your skills and roll with lifes punches that put you on success s path. Your goal should be to not only open the door, but to strive to own the building. Four years of college has given us some life time friends, unforgettable memories, a home away from home, and and the persuasion to make our own deci- sions. Getting a job will give us a steady income, acquaintances, an office (maybe), and will require us to make choices. The decisions we make in the job world will reflect everything we are in ability and in self. It is the chance for us to not only make the difference but be the difference. Discovering our individual inside strength completes us as a person. Only when this Epiphany is revealed to us is when we are not only " get- ting a job " but instead " making a life! ' Left: Brandon Dunn gains experi- ence in his chosen field of broadcast journalism. The Student Media Center offers students the opportu- nity to prepare themselves for the workforce. Sutdent Life 267 Left: Students take their seats and ready themselves for graduation. The cere- monies talce place in Tad Smith coliseum. Above: The Coliseum is packed with graciuating students and their lamil) ' and friends 268 Student Life Left: Jason Baker and his par- ents are proud this day has finally come. Graduation days often play host to family gatherings in the grove. Below left: Trying on cap and gown is always exciting for seniors. Here, Will Tayloe picks up his set from the Rebel Shop. Pomp and Circumstance Story by Chris Cave It§ that one special day all students look forward to as students. Scholars refer to it as " commencement exercises; ' but most just call it graduation. In the year of 1996 the University of Mississippi graduated 1,812 students into careers ranging from law to pharmacy. During the May ceremonies the crowd on hand at the Tad Smith Coliseum saw 1,252 students face the stage to receive their rewards for their hard work and dedication to academic excellence and achieve- ment. Daniel P. Jordan, President of the Thomas Jefferson Memorial Foundation addressed the graduates as the keynote speaker of commencement. The August graduation placed 560 students in the spotlight for their achievements at Ole Miss. Those in attendance said both ceremonies were a fitting way to pay tribute to the students who completed their respective degrees. Congratulations to all of those students who graduated. Student Life 269 s4 c ' TATE of 9?ZlND special by the Ole Miss Staff Do you ever wonder just what it is that draws people to Ole Miss? How about what keeps them com- ing back? Evidence can be found upon the arrival of each freshman class and on any given football game day to support the hypothesis that we have something very special here. Ask students why they came to Ole Miss, and we bet you 11 get something like, " when I visited the campus I just knew! ' Alumni seem to be captured by the spell as well. Hundreds of them still make pilgrimages to the Grove, possibly in an attempt to relive what they knew while at Ole Miss. Whateve r it is that characterizes Ole Miss for each individual, we believe the feeling involves more than simply the picturesque campus and athletic tradi- tions. We think Ole Miss, if defined by Webster, would be something like this: Ole Miss (ol-mis) n.- 1. Home of the Colonel (Rebel, that is). 2. Land of gently rolling green hills and magnolia trees. 3. Epitome of the New South- To ; p w o,- Rowan Oak. ..iiii li..iiu ..I llir Lilt novelist and c,ln-l I ' li i- winner William Kaulknei is located in Oxford. Ahinr: Col. Ri-h entertains crowds at the Auburn game. 270 Student Life Left: Oxfords historic town square provides a timeless backdrop for The University of Mississippi. ow: Watching the sunset at Sardis Lake is a favorite pastime for many students. The lake also draws many water sports enthusiasts. Student Life 271 1 departnie prosperit; eve J f PP V y ' the SI as %M alized tra letics and Udbasel the limeli letics, wh fm m «• ■ iimprc h ' Urad " on off ■Ill I. he Athletic Department at Ole Miss is making strides along with the other departments at The University of Mississippi to modernize and better itself for continued prosperity. From the varsity level to intramurals, university sports offers something for just about everyone. Sports at Ole Miss have a reputation of being extremely effective in rally- ing the support of university students, staff, alumni, and outside fans. Some activities such as " Groving " on football Saturdays and playing intramural sports have become institution- alized traditions. Equally important is the day-to-day involvement of the students in ath- letics and recreation. Along with traditionally popular sports such as football, basketball, and baseball, other sports which were at one time considered secondary have now entered the limelight. New sports such as womens softball add a new dimension to Ole Miss ath- letics, while womens soccer and football under head coach Tommy Tuberville set their sights iM on improvement in their sophomore seasons. Other Ole Miss sports such as volleyball, ten- nis, track, golf, rugby, lacrosse, cheerleading, and pom squads also strive to meet the tradi- I tion of excellence that characterizes our university. ex ports Sports 273 1996 Rebel Football Team i in«H|ajiSBfHH tt l m ' Wical m H BSrold Newton 1 Kevin Cooper 32 Bobby Killion H Hiewart Patridge 1 Tony Cannion 33 Charlie Perkins I H Hlonnie Heard 2 Matilda Grifiin 34 Shannon Williams | Hjnothv Strickland 3 Jason Nickel 35 Cooper Miles H 1 JeH Smith 4 Seth Joyner 36 leremy Morris | BIIM] Spearman 4 Reagan King 36 joey Embry M ■rAndre kone 5 Jerry Corless 37 Todd Wade M m- .le» upp 6 Quincy Washington 37 Orlando Trainer l l Kadley Kobmson 6 Derek Jones 38 Brian Scosein vaiH I H tli Andme 7 Randall Green 39 Devon Cobum l l H Kobert Reed 8 Nate Wayne 41 Steve Fayed ' 1 1 Rufus French 9 Marty Stojkovic 42 Andy Horton ,; H ■i ra ' Bovis Fisher 10 Daniel Galloway 43 lames Caughom " l kl aul Carrillo U Kyle Wicker 43 Tutan Reyes H Hstuart brown 12 Chad Cook 44 Kendrick Hickman J M Hrter Craddock 12 Reggie Smith 45 Boyd Kitchen l l ■ Paul Head 13 Johnny Desler 46 lonathan Casey 1 Bevchan Lewis 13 Amzie Williams 46 Al " l K Broc Kreitz 14 Michael Mitchell 47 Adam Bettis H llndre Harrison 15 Trent Wright 47 Kris Maneum H Bason Vaughan 16 Ben Craddock 48 L.I. Taylor 1 Vwrence Adams 17 Tim Montz 48 Comonc Fisher M H rrey Gex 17 Jeff Boutwell 49 Cory Peterson | H onnie Letson 19 Matt Luke 50 Chuck Ward . 1 K.lohn Avery 20 Jason Long 51 Stephen Miles | ■ndy Richardson 20 Ken Judon 52 Grant Heard Tl l KSteve Lindsay 21 Bo Bennett 53 Damon Bilbrew ' ' 1 K Walt Hill 22 Omar Edwards 54 Douglas Strong --. l H Blason Clmean 23 Matt Wells 55 Ouentin Wilson | rCasev Macke 24 Erik Beelman 56 Gene Barnes ' | ■Htintcr Caston 25 Trenton King 57 lohnnv lones L l HP M--K agona 25 Chris Cola 58 Walker Hunsicker ' | • Xakia Magee 26 Shane Destree 59 Aird Caiustc 1 L ' ;il ' !incv 26 David Evans 60 Morris Sott | ., : 2S Shannon Provenchcr 61 lohn Frierson H H|e : _ ' Michael Boone 62 Mitch Baker M ■Pni Lee FJder 63 Paul Bolden H ■Waik Samuel Vance 63 H ■pa I ' ' ' K G. Davis Wilson 64 l l ■ mUweii Eric Bubrig 65 _. H p3 us 1996 Season THEM b| 38 Idaho State 14 ■■■ 31 VMI 7 |gg| 28 Auburn 45 im 20 Vanderbilt 9 9 3 Tennessee 41 9 Alabama 37 m 38 Ark. State 21 wSbL 7 Arkansas 13 ESI 7 LSU 39 9 31 Georgia 27 9 MSU 17 3 Season Record: 5-6 jf J 274 Sports Running back Artie Moore tries to outmove an Auburn Tiger. Courtesy of Sports Information boi ' e: Dere bring down k Jones and Rebel teammates another Auburn Tiger. Muhf lM, l„i, Auburn had not allowed a point all season. Ole Miss cracked the Tiger defense but could not stay with the 15th ranked team. A Ta Boris Fisher fimibled put return set up Auburns first score, a 23- yard pass horn Dameyune Craig to Robert Baker. The Tigers went up 14-0 with 4:05 left in the first quarter as Craig hit Karsten Bailey from 22 yards out. Auburns next Baker fumbled return, and Lawrence Adams recov- ered the ball for Ole Miss on the AU 20-yard line. On possession, a punt Paul Head hit Grant Heard on a 1 0-yard scoring toss for the Rebels ' first touchdown! The Rebs evened things up with an Artie Moore one-yard touch- down run. Auburn, how- ever, took over with its first possession of the sec- ond quarter. The Tigers made a 34-yard field goal and then a touchdown with 5:22 left in the first half. The Rebels scored 14 points in the fourth quarter, but mistakes con- tinued to hurt the Rebs. Final Score: UM 28 AU 45 u M V Above: Anxious Rebel players look on as Ole Miss crushes Vandy in Nashville! Below: The Rebels and (Commodores face off as Vanderbilt takes possession of the ball. fason Baker J ' ' " ' ' ' ' V A N D Y Courtesy of Sports Information - jasm Bakri It was sweet music for the Rebels in Music City as they came away with a 20-9 victory over Vanderbilt. The Rebs opened the scoring with a Tim Montz 31- yard field goal that capj3ed a 52-yard, 10- play drive to give them a 3-0 lead that would hold through the first quar- ter. The Commodores tied up the game with 8:39 to go in the first half, but didn ' t score again until the last minute of the game. It was definitely the Rebels game. Paul Head had to find a new target in place of injured Ta ' Boris Fisher. In came Lawrence Adams who caught a career high six passes for 53 yards to lead the Rebels, includ- ing a 7 yard gain and a 9-yard pickup that led to an Artie Moore 2-yard touchdown run which gave the Rebs a 10-3 lead at halftime. On the Commodores ' open- ing drive of the second half, Marecus Williams fumbled on the first play, and Walker Jones recovered the ball on the Vandy 23-yard line. Six plays later, Moore carried it in for his sec- ond touchdown of the night. The Rebels added a Montz career- long 54-yard field goal. That would be all the Rbels would need. They kept the Vanderbilt quaterbacks on the ground all night long with 10 sacks. Vand)fe last minute touchdown ended the game at 20-9. 276 Sports me aaiiif in the I ' ll, f» all ; that, (J, P ' %«i,,: nettd h Lai aii( Tn, u M V .;.,j; gain and ) that led I )ore 2-yar( run wlii( ;bs a 10. ime. Oi ores ' the secon( isW the firs ilkerjone le ball 01 i-vard er, Moore for his sec n of ll ' f ,e Rebels field f be all llif K-ed.The) ' ' andf on ight llie Above; Peyton Manniiif piepaies to tal e a liard tail. least oiite! Below: A ' oliinteer looks on as Paul Head prepares to receive the snap. Courtesy of Sports Information ' and« ouchdo« " „eat20- ' For the first time isince the 1991 season, Ithe Rebs and Vols met on It he football field. It was Ithe Rebels ' first-ever, reg- ular season game nation- ally televised by ESPN; it was in ft-ont of 62,640 fans; and the Volsdefeated Ole Miss 41-3. For about 24 min- utes, the Rebels held the explosive Tennessee offense in check, allowing only a Jeff Hall 24-yard field goal. Rebel place- kicker Tim Montz tied the game with 10:56 left in the 2nd quarter, but it was all Tennessee after that. On the Vols ' next possession, Jay Graham netted big gains of 13 and 14 yards before Eric Lane rushed for 3 1 yards and a touchdown to give Tennessee a 10-3 lead. Graham later scored another touchdown on a one yard run to give the Vols 1 7-3 margin going into halftime. Things did not start well in the sec- ond half for the Rebs as Head was penalized 18 yards for intentional grounding on the first play of the second half, then threw an intercep- tion on the next play. A fumble by quarterback Stewart Patridge allowed the Vols to take a com- manding 31-3 lead. Tennesse would add another touchdown late in the 3rd quarter and a 38-yard field goal with 4:52 to go in the game. The Rebels could only manage 1 84 total offen- sive yards. They yielded 503 offensive yards to the Vols. T E N N Sports 277 u M V Above: Altluiiigh ihcii licails m-ic- hi il. the Kcbs cuuld iiol iiiauli up agaiiisl the sli oiig Baiii.i dclcnsc. Below: An Ole Miss and Bama player go head to head as 70,123 fans look on. -Jason Bak£T J it -. {ekngitTm B A M A Courtesy of Sports Information The Ole Miss defence was able to hold Bama to 10 first half points, but it was the vaunted Crimson Tide defense that did the dam- age, shutting out the Rebels 37-0. The Rebs mount a successful drive. For the game, Ole Miss managed only 158 total yards, including only 26 on the ground. Bama went up to 10-0 in the first half when Kitchens threw a 10-yard scoring were in the game the first pass to Michael Vaughn half. Bama got the ball with 8:18 in the half. In first, and the Rebel defense held the Tide to three plays and out. But on the ensuing punt, a the 3rd quarter, Kitchens found Vaughn again, who ran the ball from the UM 45-yard line for a touch- v ni " n Knhrr penalty against the Rebs down. They scored again gave the Tide another opportunity that led them down the field to kick a 30-yard field goal by Jon Brock. The Rebs tried to come back, intercepting Tide quarterback Freddie Kitchens in the end zone and forcing a fumble, but the offense could never with 3:05 left in the 3rd quarter. They put the nail in the coffin with two more touchdowns in the first seven minutes of the 4th quarter. Bama amassed 489 yards and held the ball almost nine minutes more than the Rebs. 278 Sp jrts ' ' ' " — Above: 20 John Avci lcd Ls a bewildered Razorback in ihc lii i. Below right: Two Rebel players are too much for Razorback Shukwuma to handle. tsslul drivr ,e, Ole Mis Iv 158 Courtesy of Sports Information I Ole Miss was out- gained by Arkansas 279 yards to 232. The Razorbacks controlled the clock for 37:08, while the Rebs had the ball for 22:52. Ole Miss also committed 10 penalties for 86 yards. The result was a 13-7 victory for Arkansas. In the first quarter alone, Ole Miss only ran six plays and held the ball for just under three minutes. However, the Hogs were not much better, scoring just a field goal. In the second quarter, it seemed as if the teams just traded interceptions and punts. The Rebs seemed to have put things together in the third quarter. Stewart Patridge led the Rebs on an II -play, 65- yard march that ended in a 12-yard touchdown run by John Avery to give Ole Miss a 7-3 lead. Avery ran a career-best 155 yards on 20 carries during the game. The Rebels ' lead held until the beginning of the 4th quarter. Then, a 12- yard scoring strike pushed the Razorbacks to a 10-7 lead. A 22- yard field goal by Todd Latourette sealed the win for Arkansas. Avery led all rushers. Patridge was 9 of 23 for 68 yards. Starting signal caller Paul Head, who left in the 2nd quarter, was 2 of 5 for 19 yards. ports 279 u M V Aboi ' e: The Rebels take LSU prize Kevin laiilk b touchdown of the game with a 21 -yard run. I iiind. Unfortunately, they couldn ' t keep him down. Faulk later scored the first by Jason Bakr i L S u Courtesy of Sports Information Ole Miss had an Tigers leading by two. impressive 54-12-2 mark LSU got the ball to entering its Homecoming start the 2nd half, and game and had never lost to moved 72 yards in 12 plays LSU on Homecoming. For to kick a 25-yard field goal. the first half, it looked like the Rebels might have a chance to extend their homecoming streak over the Tigers. The Rebs marched the ball down to the LSU 27-yard line on the first possession of the game, but Tim Mont 44- yard field goal attempt went wide right. The Rebels held the Tigers three plays and out twice. On their third pos- session of the game, quar- terback Stewart Patridge was called for intentional On the Tigers ' next posses- sion, Kevin Faulk made the first touchdown of the game with a 21 -yard run. Faulk, who rushed for 117 yards on 28 carries, gave LSU a 12-0 lead. The Tigers added two more touchdowns on a 6-yard pitch to Faulk and a 2-yard run by Herb Tyler to start the 4 th quarter with a demanding 25-0 lead. The Rebs TOt on the board when John Avery ran back the ensuing kick- Rebs walk through the crowd pregame. hjaioti Baktr grounding in the end zone, off 100 yards for a touch- giving LSU a safety and a down. The Tigers 2-0 lead. Ole Miss and answered with two more LSU went to heir locker touchdowns to make the rooms for halftime with the final score 39-7. 280 Sports " l-vard tow ohiiAven; 19yai-dsoi niM 1 . ass and H In, ni til: Ti lOUlillJ,,:, k ,, Courtesy of Sports Information Above The Rebels are preparing to stomp the dogs in the Georgia staduim- bv iwo, il the ball tf 1 half, ant Is in 12 pb rdileld •dileldgoil iiextpos5f«oini ilniadetlitfKreit m of il« 21-vard ran. shed for canies, gav ad. ' igcrs addf ■hdownson , Fault and Herb Tvlet ) quarter ill ' ' .VD ■bsgotoiidif John Avt ' kiii- eiisiii " ! foratoiif fhe Ti? ' 1, two 1 " " ' ' 10 make il ' The Ole Miss lefense forced four urnovers as the Rebs earned their fourth victory )ver the Bulldogs in thens with a 31-27 win. The Rebs got things early when Brock eitz recovered a fumble )n the Bulldog 26-yard line. That would set up a 14-yard touchdown run by john Avery, who rushed for 119 yards on 29 carries for he day. Less than one ninute later, Nate Wayne kicked off a Mike Bobo Dass and returned it 16 y ' ards for the touchdown, giving the Rebels an early 14-0 lead. The Dawgs turned Lhe tables quickly with two touchdowns, a 16-yard Bobo pass to Juan Daniels followed by a 40-yard bomb to Hinds Ward which tied the score. Georgia scored three times in the second quarter, a 23-yard scoring pass to Daniels and two field goals by Dax Langley to lead 27-14 at halftime. David Evans stripped the ball from Bobo, Kyle Wicker ran it in from nine yards out for the touchdown, cutting the lead to27-21 with eight minutes left in the third quarter. Late in the period, Tim Montz got the Rebs to within three with a 5 1 -yard field goal. After a punt, Patridse connected with Ronnie Heard for a 25- yard gain which set up the winning touchdown, a two- yard pass to Eli Anding. Georgia had one last try, but the Rebs held fem! Above_}-iedd Coatk lumni IuIjcimIIl ItlU ihc Rebs liou to to crush the Georgia Bulldogs. u M V G E O R G I A Sports 281 Courtesy of Sports Information The Rebels had much to play for in the annual " Egg Bowl. " Bragging rights for the entire year were at stake, but even more significant, was a chance to have back- to-back winning seasons under probation with severe sanctions. Their last four returned down. The Rebs unable to capitalize chance to tie the game touch- were on andl MSU took a 7-0 lead intol the locker room at halftimej UM received the ball to start the 3rd quarter. A 10-yard penalty and a quar- match-ups had been decided terback sack pushed them by a touchdown or less, and back to the 4-yard line, the ' 96 showdown appeared One play later, the Bulldogs to be headed for another tackled John Avery, who close call. It was a game of rushed for 135 yards for the defense, and even though day, in the endzone for a safety to take a 9-0 lead. With 45 seconds left in the game, Patridge was sacked for a loss of 1 2 yards and fumbled the ball. Brown recovered the ball and returned it 60 yards for a touchdown. the Rebs held the MSU offense scoreless, the Dogs made the big plays. With the game score- less through one and a half quarters, MSUs Eric Brown picked off a Stewart Patridge pass at the Ole Miss 13-yard line and TheC lonoran ' am ised of (hohaveletii ite sp iversitv. Ti idude: croi US ' Itrepres pus;iiak rVltC(,p;, :«■ At 3110 Hi|l ■ sociatii,, fthimtoi " fed M,i, 282 Sports ' I 1996-97 OLE Miss " M " Club or a tniifl w I Story by Heather Farris M Club Members The Ole lonorary and Rcbs jitalize ;.0 lead inll 11 al it (III " ' ime.aiid ' O ' cad inir " halftinKT eivedtlif d (juarter vandafiai pushed tlia ■vard ihe Bulldog Averv. yards fof idzone for I seconds Pairidgf « the redilif (iO yards I ' Miss M Club is an service organization omposed of the men and women ho have lettered in one of the inter- ollegiate sports sponsored by the niversity. The various varsity sports elude: cross country, track and ield, baseball basketball, football, olf, tennis, rifle, soccer, Softball, and olleyball. The M Club has many purpos- Ys. It represents student-athletes on :ampus; it also encourages and devel- ops school spirit and loyalty. The organization also provides social and ll„ lervice opportunities for its members md assists in recruiting future ath- etes. Also, the student M Club, ilong with the M Club Alumni Association, annually sponsors schol- irships for the children of former M Club members. The club is also hon- y Dred with selecting the homecoming ourt. k iaseb; Brent Achord OanDe Young i Mark Dixon Matthew Duff ad Henderson json Huisnian hris Lotlcrhos llike RodjTcrs KDavid Swan iasketball (m) nlhony Boone Jjon Cantrell Enter Carpenter [Ceith Caiter oezon Darby |Aiisu Sesay ason Smith Sichael W hite |Golf(m) iatt Armstrong pBen Dupont |[ohn Howard I Peter Piigh yan Schwartz yraes Snedeker Will White - Wes Willis Football |iwi " encc Adams Eli Anding non Belbrew fjcff Bouiwell f$tiiarl lirown Eric Bubrig Jon hath an (! a ey Chris Jon Desli Omar Fxlwards David Evans TaBoris Fisher Otis Fox Paul Head Derek Jone.s Johnny Jones Walker Jones Boyd Kitchen Broc Kreitz Steve Lindsey Matt Luke Thomas Magee Kris Mangum Tim Montz Artie Moore Jeremy Morris Shannon Proencher Morris Scott Gary Thigpen Orlando Trainer Nate Wayne Matt Wells Kyle Wicker Quentin Wilson Tennis(m) Sebastien DeChauna Barry Hassell Johan Hede Johan Landsberg Charly Rasheed Track(m) Alonzo Banks Joseph Bernard Charles Dawson Sylvester Houston Marcus Jones Enrico Knowles nard 1 ' Chris No Ruhis Peoples " ' Calvin Thigpen Managers Trainers Video(m) Andy Beattie Cris Brasher Jamie Capers Josh Hardin Brandon Johnson Jonathan Mcnally Justin Northani Williams Stevens (w) Heather Beegle Melanie Tribble Jenny Vance Casey Cook Christian Hoffman Jenny Creel Basketball (w) Tarsha Bethley Niesha Dobbs Jenny Gadd Lisa Miller Anita Milons Kim Rosamond Regan Seybert Christie Sides Meiinda White Golf(w) Margo Akin Megan Brecn Joanne Caldwell Sinna Kirchner ; Lauren Mellen Marianne MorrisI Amy Newman Soccer Sara Comeaux , April Cross Michelle Dubuc | Mljzabeth Lee Leah Rutledge Jennie Schurr Holly Strachan i Aundrea Tauzin] Tammy Zegledij Track(w) Kim Dial Gwen Evans Susie Haverlah Lashona Johnson Sherlonda Johnsod Latoria Jordan ! Sabrina MiJler Angel Neely Sumayya Rashid] Tomeka Walker | Leah White VolleyballJ Susan Argne Danielle Atzingcr Leslie Bourgeois Karen Horner Laticia M i ' Li A Sports 283 Rebel Varsity Cheerleaders C i H ■ ■MSfMMHNMM R L E Rebel Junior Varsity Squad A D E R S 284 Sports Varsity Ed Scott Scott Dixon Greg Abemathy Bob Everett Anthony Michel Jolin Jubkins Dave Smith Junior Varsity David Brewer Nornn Chouinard Rusty Hancock Brad Kadue P. J. Malone Orlando Ortega Chad Reeves Tonya Swanson TUea Lacy Mary Ellen Coleman Ginger Matthews Laura Milling Alison Duplechin Lymi Haynes Nancy Grimes Beth Hebert Ami Jo Jean Kelly McCay Conley Narozmak Jennifer Patterson Patricia Pendergrass c H E E R L E A D E R S Mascot Sports 285 LE 9 SS BELETTE Story by Angela Brignole The Rebelette Varsity Pom Squad is com- prised of twenty-two dancers who perform with the University Band dur- ing football game half- times. Sixteen of the girls also cheer on the sidelines during Rebel games. Not only do the Rebelettes dance for crowds in Vaught-Hemingway, they also perform during mens basketball games. At these games, they dance during both time-outs and half- time. This year captains are Angela Brignole and Katie Yarborough. The co-captains are Kelly Bradshaw and Claire Dobbs. 286 Sports aboveileniii abovejennifer Cole waits as the Rebelettes prepare to march out on tlie field. by Jason Baker above:The Rebelettes, pom poms in hand, get ready to dazzle the Rebel crowd. kyjii .m Hahi Sports 287 o L E M I S S 1996-97 OLE MISS MEN ' S GOLF TEAM I I Story by Kate Curtis The Rebel season looked bright as they opened the sea- son with thirteen determined golfers, three of which are seniors. The fall cam- paign began at t h e Legends Pepsi Intercollegiate in Franklin, Tenn. Ending at the SEC champi- onships in Birmingham, AL, the Rebels placed sixth after senior Brian Rowells second place per- formance. Rowell also came in first over-all for the Rebel golfers with an outstand- ing stroke aver- age of 73 out of 35. Other great performances were given by golfers senior T h a d Hudgens,with an over-all stroke average of 74.70; H a y m e s Snedeker, with a stroke average of 75; and Wes Willis, with a stroke average of 74.64. The Rebels had a great season, and are looking for- ward to many more! 1996-97 MEN ' S GOLF ROSTER Matt Armstrong Phil Caravia Ben Dupont Stephan Gaia Carr Haskins John Howard Peter Kelly Troy Muller Lane Pippin Peter Pugh II Ryan Schwartz Haymes Snedeker Wes Willis Will White Head Coach Woody Cowart 288 Sports ' 8 1996-97 OLE MISS WOMEN ' S GOLF TEAM 1996-97 Women ' s Golf Roster Margo Akin Megan Breen Joanne Caldwell Anna Kirchnes Lauren Mellen Marianne Morris Amy Newman Robyn Rinaldo Head Coach Keil Purdom Story by Chris Cave G O L F If you have not driven by the Universit)s golf course lately, then you ' re probably missing out. The Lady Rebels Golf Team is quickly climbing the ladder to sit among the nations elite. " We are working to become the best in the coun- tryr said head coach Keil Purdom, who is in her sixth year at the helm of the " lady linkers! ' With a top thirty ranking by Golf Week Magazine, the ladies are creat- ing much room to brag. Actually, they take it all in stride. " We encourage one another regardless of each oth- ers performances ' said Marianne Morris, a senior from Dallas, TX. The girls were able to produce an impressive three top five tour- nament finalists in their ' 96 campaign, including a second place finish at their own tour- nament. Here ' s hoping for con- tinued success to the Lady Rebs! 289 Sports s o c c E R OLE MISS LADY REBEL SOCCER TEAM ■». il In their second year of organized team play, the Ole Miss women ' s soccer team is continually striving to get better. Under the direction of head coach Steve Holeman, the lady rebels are looking to the future-and what they are seeing should be to the delight of Ole Miss soccer faith- ful. With the gradua- tion of only one senior, the lady rebels will be relying on depth to forge into greater success for the ' 97 season. Sweeper Elizabeth Lee, a sophomore from Collierville, TN, attributes the teams early success to the commoradory that exists between players. " Our friendships off the field help our play on the field. We work well together] ' With a rising intrest in womens on campus sports, the lady rebels have great incentive to perform. Ole Miss womens soc- cer is alive and kick- en ' !!! 1996 ROSTER Nicole Gatewood April Coss Natalie Martt Brooke Riley Jennie Schurr Amy Lucas Elizabeth Lee Michell Dubuc Holly Strachon Tiffany Wright Sarah Comeaux Tammy Zegledi Leigh Frisbee Janet Callahan Leah Rutledge Aiindrea Tauzin Jenny Curry 290 Sports 1 s o c c E R Sports 291 1996 OLE MISS MENS SOCCER TEAM S o c c E R Story by Bill Bunting Mens Soccer here at Ole Miss got into full swing on September 7, 1996. The team is composed of seventeen players ranging from Freshmen to Graduate and Law Students. These seventeen players were led by two new coaches who decided to lead the team through the season. One of these coaches is Jim McGuire, a resident of Oxford. The other is Bernard Vogel who is originally from Sweden. Vogel brings to the squad the experience of having played for the National Team. This dedicated team of players and coaches combined forces to go through the eight game season with some impressive vic- tories. This season marked victories over teams such as Samford and the University of Southern Mississippi. The team looks to have many more promising seasons ahead of it in the years to come. Men ' s Sc)(x:[:r Steul Najara Rusty Swansburg Jake Olivier Tyler Heath Justin Brown Mac Vickers David Kemp Malcolm Alexis Jim McGuire Jonathon Nobles Zamani Thomas Todd Willems Shane Townsend Ryan Palmer Chris Roedell Eric Rohajii Bryan Lieb Sean Bensley Ken Elwin David Barnett Craig Eversole Aaron Autrey Bernard Vogel Patrick Cruickshank Steve Holeman 292 Sports s o c c E R Sports 293 o L E 1996-97 OLE MISS VOLLEYBALL TEAM M I S S Above: Front Row: Lisa Frannino, Julia Sitarz, Stephanie Somers, Genevieve " V " Shy, Laticia Mathis, Jennifer Owens, Lauren Dorcheus Back Row: Laurie Sellers, Head Coach John Blair, Rebecca Rider, Sheridan Hilts, Leslie Bourgeois, Karen Horner, Susan Argue, Danielle Atzinger, Liz Poerner, Assistant Coach T.J. Meagher )k(.T (o bill Story by Chris Cave The Ole Miss Womens V olleyball Team is quickly becom- ing one of the nations hottest sports tickets. Under the direction of Coach John Blair, in his eleventh year, the Lady Rebels ' fifteen member roster is setting high expectatons for the future. " We ' ve come a long way, ' says senior Liz Poerner of San Antonio, Texas, who also holds the school record for assists. Known for their competitive spirit on the court as well as their beauty off the court, the Lady Rebel Netters are making a name for themselves, especially in the S.E.C. The girls finished the 1995 sea- son with a much improved 17-17 record and are looking for- ward to even greater success despite the loss of five seniors to gradu- ation. " We ' re a close groupr said Julia Sitarz, a senior from Cape Coral, Florida. With promising young talent and an overall good attitude, the Lady Rebels should enjoy even greater endeavors in the future. Above: Lady Rebel Uaniellc Atzinger returns the ball with power. 294 Sports Above: A ladv irhL-l (ll in I " kt cp llic tt-aiit. lalh dliNc V o L L E Y B A L L Sports 295 o L E M I S S 1996 OLE MISS BASEBALL TEAM HHHIIII II II I lim illll II || I Dipt ll g| - % si S V ' - vi i;«i«i Above: First Row: Marc MacMillan, Keith Lewis, Chris McCardle, Madoc Walmsley, Mark Dixon, Nakia Magee, John Satcher. Brent Achord, Anthony Felston, Matthew Duff, manager Jason Grubbs Second Row: graduate assistant trainer Chris Troyer, assistant coach Steve Thomason, head coach Don Kessinger, Robert Rudder, Wade Thames, Mike Rodgers, Scott Jarvis, Casey Stokes, Vince Fiore, Page Echols, Brad Henderson, Chris Lotterhos, assistant coach Steve Abney,, volunteer coach Tom Fleenor, manager Danny Strong Third Row: BiUv Bernard. Jason Easterling, Todd Mensik, Mickey Callaway, Dan De Young, Charles Barbour, Jason Huisman, Joe Ignasius, Jimmy Cook, David Swan, John Knight, Rii liv Harrelson Not Pictured: Jason Bronson Above: Another run for the Rebels tomes in at honu pl.ui 296 Sports 1 ibuve: TIil- Rc1k-I [jilchinu stall warms U|j bulnrc the g.iiiif (.1 l.aRue Ruiitll Above: Marc MiMillan waltiics as the ball goes flying! ■V " " " ' " 7 " " ' « " " ' Story by Mimi Montagnet " Take me out to the ball- game: take me out to the park..! ' Attending Ole Miss base- ball games has continued to be on the students ' Top Ten List of Things to Do on Campus. After traveling to states such as Kentucky, Florida, and Arkansas, it was obvious that the baseball team would have a very challenging season. The Rebel Baseball Team did very well, finishing the 1996 spring season with twenty-four exciting wins! Having done a great job recruiting some of the nations finest new baseball players, Ole Miss looks forward to 1997 with hopes for another prosperous season. So..; ' Root, root, root for the home team! " B A S E B A L L SPORTS 297 B A S E B A L L Ne lodvSwa Vj luir fii tuiiiolbe At tlllv-« ?: Rebel ba ' brealh. Prf ed a five about two out. But fVfitfd. ' Abm e: A Rebel slides back into first base. Spni-li hifonnalwn ., „ • i - , i S .l.iIs Injoimuluin Above: rrepaniig to go to bat against Ai Kansas. Abovf: )ohn Kiiighl loiiiiils ihircl li.isc Im Ikhir-. V " ' " ' " ' " " " " " " " Aioiif. ' Chailes Barbour sends one toward home SporlT hifriitriiiliitii 298 Sports I New Lady Reb Softball Team says, " No Excuses " Story by Chris Cave a winning sports team takes year assistant softball coach ' i Building time, but first Jody Swagel says, " No excuses! We " re not tak ing our first year as a program as an excuse for not being competetivel ' And competetive they must be. With fifty-six games on their schedule the Lady Rebel bat swingers hardly have time to breath. Preparation for the season has includ- ed a five to six day work week averaging about two and a half to three hours per work- out. But there is indeed much reason to be excited. This 1 7-member squad includes sev- eral junior college All-Americans and some of the nations most acclaimed prep players. Amanda Five, a freshnan pitcher from Brentwood, Tennessee characterized the team as a " cohesive unit which works together extremely well! ' The Softball team will call Oxfords Stone Park their home for the first year of play, but are looking forward to the comple- tion of the new stadium for the spring of 1998. We wish coaches Maudie, Kalisak,and Swagel and all the girls the best of luck dur- ing their inaugural season. «|i muli s o F T B A L L Sports 299 1996-97 REBELS BASKETBALL TEAM J 1996-97 MEN ' S BASKETBALL ROSTER on Cantrell 00 Matt Rahm 3 ason Smith 4 Ansu Sesay 5 Chris Oney 10 oezon Darby 1 1 ohnnie Rodgers 13 Anthony Burks 2 1 Michael White 22 Hunter Carpenter 30 Oliver Morton 32 Keith Carter 33 Anthony Boone 4 1 Head Coach Rob Evans Assistants: Russ Pennell, Rod Barnes Dan O ' Dowd Above: Rebel Jason Siiiilh runs .ikhiihI .i Ciloi to in.iki- the t;(ial Sj,,,, Inlormaiim 300 Sports MIDNIGHT MADNESS COMES TO U.M. Story by Courtney Hunter hcive:TKK ' and |jl.iveis Curtesy oj Sporls h,f;rmal,m, iren ' l enough to stop Boone Joining the tradition of colleges across the coun- try, Ole Miss held its first- ever Midnight Madness event in Tad Smith Coliseum on October 14, 1996. Official meas and womens basketball practice started at the stroke of midnight on the 15th. in front of nearly 3,000 excited Rebel fans. The event was designed to set the pace for support throughout the 1996-97 sea- son. The hours leading up to midnight were filled with activities to get the crowd pumped up and involved, ther were amazing perfo- mances by the Bud Light Daredevis, a basketball stunt team, the Rebelettes, and the varsity and junior varsity cheerleaders. After a count- down to midnight, the lights were dimmed and the bas- ketball team entered amidst balloons, streamers, and the roaring crowd. The mens team held a slam dunk con- test while the ladies shot three pointers; each team then had a three minute srimmage. Everyone was pleas- anlty surprised with the turnout for the event. " I ' ve been here 1 8 years and never in my wildest dreams would I have thought we ' d have gotten this kind of sup- port for Midnight Madness at Ole Miss ' , ' said Lady Rebel head coach Van Chancellor. Mere head coach Rob Evans said he knew Ole Miss stu- dents would come through when the Rebels needed them. » B A S K E T B A L L Above: Rebel Michael White goes head to head with a Florida player CurUiy o Spoih lllmlraled Sports 301 o L E M I S S 1996-97 LADY REBEL BASKETBALL TEAM by Chris Cave If you are a fan of the hardcourt, there are a few ladies I think you should meet here at Ole Miss. The 1996-97 Lady Rebels Basketball Team looks to once again be the powerhouse of the Southeastern Conference Wes tern Division. With depth at key positions like guard... and with names like Miller, Seybert, and Sides returning, the ladies should more than likely continue their reputation as being the most consistant sports team on the Ole Miss campus. Head Coach Van Chancellor, in his 19th season, brings new arse- nal to the court... especially at the low post. New faces like Tiffany Adkins and Miquita Mackey should spark many Rebel vic- tories down the stretch. When all was said and done last season, the Lady Rebels posted an impressive 18-11 finish in all-around play and added their 1 1th winning season in the SEC in 14 years. Heres hoping that the Lady Rebs hit nothing but the bottom of the net. Roster Lisa Miller Regaii Seybert Melinda White Kim Rosamond Sinissa Wysinger Tiffany Adkins Christie Sides Stephanie Murphy Niesha Dobbs Anita Milons Jiilianne Sigaigo Jennie Gadd Tarsha Bethley Lesh Vollrath Myquita Mackey Head Coach Van Chancellor Assistants Peggie Gillom Steve Curtis Tiffany King V 302 Sports I t B A S K E T B A L L Above: Xicslia Dobbs resists an ASU player to gu It the goal. ' V sports InfoTmalJon Above: Tarsha Bethley goes up lor a layup against two players from Southeastern. by Sports Information Sports 303 u M R U G B Y 1996-97 OLE MISS RUGBY TEAM , 9( Story by Kate Curtis Major Joe Davis just started his first year as the coach of the Ole Miss Rugby Team. Thus far, Coach Davis has done an excellent job of leading the team into its twenty-fourth playing season. Not only does the team have a newcoach, but Ashley Everatt stepped in as their new captain after Tim Goulding was injured. This year the team enjoyed many victo- ries such as Louisiana Tech and Rhodes College. Losses includedgames against such teams as USM and Memphis State. Luckily, the twenty-three fierce players will lose only about four seniors this year to graduation. Rugby, which is sponsored by the University, is a full contact sport that has been around since the early 1800s. It ' s a great sport of strength, speed, and skill that everyone should support and enjoy. Sports 304 1996 OLE MISS LACROSSE TEAM Team Members Kirby May Chip Brown Jimmy Haygood Jason Young Jeff Nichols Chris Reeves Duncan Galbraith Jim Foley Jim Devoto Bayard Morgan Ted Leeman Charles Davidson Patrick Fuller Justin lougram Stuart Brown Andy Hunt Andy Sutphin Duncan Moore Richard Brendel Ryan McCarty Carl Schultiehz Casey Geen T)mmy Gardner Bill Roberts Caleb Kratz Philip Wentworth Jeremy Thompson Chris Haile Chad WlUiainson Chris McCrockin Mark Daniel Jason Clark Edmund Chinchav Joe S lager Andy Strickland Craig Willis Story by Bill Bunting Lacrosse has finally arrived in Oxford, Mississippi. After a late start in the spring of 1995, the Ole Miss lacrosse team has official- ly joined the Southeastern Lacrosse Conference in the fall of 1996. The Southeastern lacrosse Conference consists mainly of teams from this region. These teams include Emory, the Citadel, Mercer, Tennessee, Vanderbilt, Auburn, Alabama, Georgia Tech, Georgia, South Carolina and Georgia Southern. Last year, Ole Miss participated as a probationary mem- ber. The team hopes to be better than last year. After only losing two players, through recruiting, the team gained thirty players. The team plans to play games in the Mardi Gras tournament in new Orleans, as well as four home games and five away games. L O S s E Sports 305 1996 Rebel Track Team T R A C K I ' " Right: This Rebel sprints to stay ahead of runners from both Kentucky and Mississippi State in the NCAA champoiiiships. I,y l,...eph KryAi, 306 Sports Hbk I !• 1 1996 Cross Country Story by Bill Bunting This year, the Ole Miss Track and Cross Country teams look to have an exciting year ahead of them. They will be hosting two track and field meets here at Ole Miss in the spring semester. The Cross Country team has already played host to the 1996 Southeastern Conference Cross Country Championship. The championship meet was held at the University Golf Course on the weekend of November 2, 1996. The Ole Miss womens ' team competed first and came out strong with a good showing, the best of any Lady Rebel ever on the Cross Country Team. They were followed closely by the men. The men also competed well. Ole Miss came out strong with our first runner coming in at the seventh position. Ole Miss continued to have a strong showing at the meet with an overall finish of fifth place out of ten teams. South Carolina and Mississippi State did not compete in the tourna- ment for the mens ' division. Both teams have repre- sented us well this year and are expected to do well on into the next semester and in future years as they compete with some of the nations best cross country and track teams in the nation. Congratulations and good luck to both Rebel Teams. % n lt!l Above: Angel Neely makes cross-country running look easy as she races toward the finish. Right: Angie Clay strides to the end of the 400 meter race c R O s s c o u N T R Y b ' Sports Information Sports 307 1996 MENS ' TENNIS TEAM 19 O L E M I S S Back row: Assistant Coach Mark Beyers, Charly Rasheed, Remi Feneon, Ali Hamadeh, Michael Prichard troiit Row: Head Coach Billy Chadwick, Barry Hassell, Johan Hede, Ben Cousins, Sebastien DeCaunac, Johan Landsberg fmt M Laiire I Story by Bill Bunting The Ole Miss Men ' s Tennis Team Had an outstanding 1995-96 season. They finished with a 21-3 record(12- ISEC). They were the regular season conference champions and shared the overall conference title with the University of Georgia. At the end of the season, the team was ranked fourth in the nation. Individual members of the team did an outstanding job as well. Johan Hede finished the season 39- 10 and was undefeat- ed in the SEC. He ended the season ranked as the number four player in the nation. Ali Hamadeh finished the season as the sixth ranked play- er in the nation. This accomplishment gave Ole Miss the distinc- tion of being the only team in the SEC with two players ranked in the top ten. To round out an already outstand- ing season for the Ole Miss Men ' s Tennis Team, Coach Billy Chadwick was named SEC Coach of the Year and Region 3 Coach of the year. 308 Sports Ahnve: Ali prepares to charge the net after AM 1996 LADY REBEL TENNIS 1(1 Ml Km: Front Row: Megan Wise, Jennifer Milligan, Perrine Calon, Martina Crha Back Row: Melissa Metcalfe, Marie- Laure Bougnol, Courtnay Chapman, Agnes Muzamel, Head Coach Jerry Montgomery ibm,-: I ' la cT M.iru ' -I.auu- I ' x.ugiKil liils to iviii. Slic and - in.n, inj,nm,iiu loubles partner Chapman finished as 7 doubles team in he nation. Story by Bill Bunting The 1995-96 Ole Miss Womem Tennis Team had an exceptional season. They finished the year with a record of 19-6(10-4 in the SEC), they finished third in the SEC. The team finished eighth in the nation, which made them the second highest ranked team in the SEC; it also won them their sixth season in the top twenty-five. They competed in the semifinals, where they lost to first ranked Florida. The team competed in the NCAA Regional Taurnament and advanced to compete in the NCAA National Championships. Marie-Laure Bougnol finished the season ranked 49 in the nation. She received the ITA Sportsmanship Award and Leadership Award and was Kosida District Six Academic All- American. Agnes Muzamel finished the season ranked twenty-sixth in the nation. She was also named to the All SEC Second Team and was named the ITA Southern Regions Player to Watch. Courtney Chapman ranked as the 89th player in the nation. She was named the ITA Southern Region Rookie of the Year. T E N N I S Sports 309 1996 Men NCAA Tournament i O L E M I S s Above: Ali Hainaclch i.lclivcrs .1 Miiashing forehand ti) his u|j[)()[Knl. Story by Bill Bunting The Ole Miss Mens Tennis Team par- ticipated in the Men ' s NCAA National Championship Tournament for the 1995-96 season. This year the tournament was held at the University of Georgia in Athens. The team entered the tournament as the number three seed behind Stanford and UCLA. In the first round of competition, they defeated Minnesota 4-0. In the quarterfinals they met and fell to Texas Christian University by a score of 1-4. In addition to the team competition, Ole Miss also had three team members entered in the singles competition. Johan Landsberg was defeated in the secon d round. Ali Hamadeh was defeated in the quarterfinal round. Johan Hede made it to the semifinals which was the farthest that an SEC player advanced in the tournament. He was defeated by the eventual National Champion in the sin- gles division. This was Hedes third year mak- ing it to the semifinals of the tournament. fc:. l! A ' M Above: )i)haii IIlxIl lIlIim is a jjuwtilul Ijatkhainl 310 Sports Above: Ali Hainadih l-iacs as Suh.isliaii lX-t:haiiiuu awaits iht- n-Uiiii, .1 ..,, Sihasliaii !) ( lianiia. . hai -cs llic lui tn drluii a )lli iiu-- u v.-,uni . T E N N I S :in Above: Remi Feneon (louches at the net awaiting the serve that will begin the puiiit. Sports 311 1996 Women ' s NCAA Tennis T ournameni o L E Above: Doubles partners Bougnol and Chapman celebrate between points. I ' hutu iv Bill Bunting I Jdtiiiiiiuli™ M I S S Story by Bill Bunting The Ole Miss Womens Tennis Team finished an outstanding season this year by participating in the NCAA Midwest Regional Tournament. They won the regional compe- tition and advanced to the NCAA National ChampionshipTournament. The Tournament this year was held at Florida State University in Tallahassee. In the first round of competition, the team fell to Arizona by a score of 0-5. Ole Miss was not out of the competition yet, though. Twe team members participated in the singles competition. Senior Marie-Laure Bougnol fell in the first round of competition to UCLA. Agnes Muzamel advanced to the third round of competition where she faced the fifth seed- ed player from Duke University. She was defeated. Marie-Laure Bougnol and Courtney Chapman also competed in the doiubles com- petition for the University. They won the first round against Texas, but fell in the sec- ond to the second seeded team from Stanford. Ahiii ' e: I ' crrine C alon returns tlie ball with a stron.y forehand. 312 Sports .l .i;7, ( ,oiiriiK- Cliapiiian ii-liiins the IkiII with fierce ' ' ' ■ " " ' h Sports Info determination. T E N N I S photo by Perrine Calon Abme: IViiuil t.aiun and Agnes Muzaniei pause alter the rnatih lor a celebration hug and pictu Sports 313 R A N G E R C H A L L E N G E 314 Sports 1996 OLE MISS RANGER CHALLENGE TEAM Ranger Challenge Team Front Row C Maj Mariiis Williams C Maj Jose Rodriguez C Cpt Derrick White C ISG Jonathon Baker Back Row C SFC C017 Alford C LTC Chris Rankin C Maj Dexter Moore C Maj Trent Batey C Cpt Tripp McCulIar (Commander) Above: A Ranger takes aim at the target in the distance. 1996-97 OLE Miss Womens ' RIFLE TEAM ani R I F L E They ARE classified as varsity contenders at Ole Miss, and they ARE NOT part of the band. The University of Mississippi first annual rifle teams members are young and aggiessive- ready to prove their team to be an Ole Miss Athletics mainstay. Under the guidance of Coach Valerie Adcock, the rifle team spent its first active season at Ole Miss. T Sports 315 Rebel Athletics 316 Sports Coaches ' Corner Name: John Blair Position: Volleyball Head Coach Years at Ole Miss: 1 1 Name: Joyce A. Maudie Position: Softball Head Coach Years at Ole Miss: 1 OLE Miss Varsity Coaches Name: Steve Holeman Position: Womens ' Soccer Head Coach Years at Ole Miss: 2 Oil . 318 Sports ?o Miss Sports Gallery Above: Regan Seybert pulls up and shots for three to put the Ladv Rebels in the lead. Above: Kris Manguni catches the ball in the endzone to score for the Rebels. Above: Natalie Marrt attempts to gain control of the ball. Sports 319 •- r " --g " ' " ' ; ! I v jnc ITN )thel tfur ssesqi i he 1996-1997 school year marked a continuing legacy of Greek organizations as an integral part of campus life. For many decades these groups have been a part of the her- itage associated with the University of Mississippi. With combined membership numbering into the thousands, it would be hard for the Greek system to not have a significant impact on campus affairs. Being involved in Greek life enables many students to feel connected to the University and allows others the opportunity to experience new activities. During the year Greeks participate in activities ranging from social events to charity fund-raisers. Greeks estab- lish their platforms through philanthropy work, and numerous groups benefit from the dili- gent fund-raising efforts of the Greek system at Ole Miss. As the University prepares for its sesquicentennial year, one can honestly say that the Greek system is uniting for tomorrow. reeks Greeks 321 AKA Facts National Chapter Founded: 1-15-1908 Founded at Ole Miss: 5-12-1974 Mascot: Frog Symbol: Ivy Leaf Flower: Pink Tea Rose Colors: Salmon Pink and Apple Green Motto: Service to All Mankind Famous Alumni: Rosa Parks, Maya Angelou, Correta Scott King Philanthropy: All Worthy Charities Biggest Event of the Year: Water Day Favorite Tradition:Stepping and Strutting Little Known Fact:First African-American sorority Brother Organization: Alpha Phi Alpha Number of Active Members: 1 7 Number of National Chapters: over 860 322 Greeks Greeks 323 AOn Facts National Chapter Founded: 1-2-1897 Founded at Ole Miss: 2-22-1958 Mascot: Panda Bear Symbol: Rose Flower: Jaczueminot Rose Colors: Cardinal Red Philanthropy: Arthritis Research Biggest Event of the Year: Rose Ball Favorite Tradition: Christmas Pajama Party Little Known Fact: 1997 is their Centennial Year Number of Active Members: 1 40 Number of National Chapters: 140 mm L 324 Greeks H ••s-:: D j ' C ■sQ r=i ' M „ .: » Greeks 325 326 Greeks ■ ' I ¥ 0 -Mr ' m. m4 r Mm » ■m i j( % i® : il y Greeks 327 iM ' !►(; ' 4m Tri-Delt Facts National Chapter Founded: Thanksgiving ' Eve, 1888 Founded at Ole Miss: 1904 Mascot: Dolphin Symbol: Pearl, Pine, Pansey Flower: Pansy Colors: Silver, Blue, Gold Famous Alumni: Elizabeth Dole, Dixie Carter, Katie Couric, Farrah Fawcett Philanthropy: Childrens Cancer Center Biggest Event of the Year: Pancakes for Kids Breakfast Favorite Traditions: Pine Party Pansy Luncheon Number of Active Members: 183 Number of National Chapters: 1 30 3 ' -tfvlH Bi ■ pi ' ' j i . HR-SIa cK K f iH Hl!- ' I r fl ■ _. ■; - -;a Ij 328 Greeks y i m Mm «i Pi r ir IS c A 2. 2 -itf :-:• •--. vL- sa Wi " © •vj lt I Mm. »» WW - m ' «- 5. a iJ i liCft s mT ' - 1 m . tH ■ ' Ji I v - T i I 44r m :n ic ei j@i K Nisi) i I r Greeks 329 ,.. ■: • .■ " ;- DG Facts National Chapter Founded: 1873-Oxford, Mississippi Mascot: Hannah Doll (Raggedy Ann) Symbol: Anchor Flower: Creme Rose Colors: Bronze, Pink, Blue Motto: Do Good. Famous Alumni: Joan Lunden, Julia Louise Dreyfuss, Julia Sweeney Philanthropy: Sight Conservation and Aid to the Blind Biggest Event of the Year: Anchor Splash Favorite Traditions: Ritual visit to window in Ventress, donated by DG to the University Gre s Little Known Fact: This is the founding chapter of DG Brother Organization: Phi Delta Theta Number of Active Members: 1 66 Number of National Chapters: 1 34 330 Greeks Greeks 331 Theta Facts National Chapter Founded: 1-27-1870 Ole Miss Chapter Founded: 1979 Symbol: Kite Flower: Black and Gold Pansy Colors: Black and Gold Famous Alumni: Edie Brickell, Amy Grant, Mario Thomas, Sheryl Crow Philanthropy: Court Appointed Special Advocates Biggest Event of the Year: Riverboat Formal Favorite Traditions: Big Sis Lil Sis Christmas Party y A 0) A JEM) 1 332 Greeks Greeks 333 aA ■ ' -ie- ' -? KD Facts National Chapter Founded: 10-23-1897 Ole Miss Chapter Founded: 1-15-1927 Mascot: Teddy Bear Symbol: Dagger Flower: White Rose Colors: Olive Green and Pearl White Motto: " Let us strive for that which is honorable, beautiful, and highest. " Famous Alumni: Georgia O ' Keefe Philanthropy: Shamrock Golf Tournament Biggest Event of the Year: Crawfish Party Favorite Traditions: Pledge Christmas Tea Number of Active Members: 1 24 ' 334 Greeks Greeks 335 336 Greeks CJ ♦ n to . - . . -1 " t5 § SI S: L ts M il Wi ' -rt: »lw li Bt$ .r ; -§ » 1 to to — mm 5 B to A 1 3 f ts ; .Jfli ' Greeks 337 National Chapter Founded: 3-14-1852 Ole Miss Chapter Founded: 6-7-1926 Mascot: Lion Symbol: Ladybug Flower: Rose Carnation Colors: Rose and White Motto: Les soeurs fideles - Faithful Sisters Famous Alumni: Mary Ellen Webber, Pat Fordice, Kathy Williams Philanthropy: Children Miracle Network Biggest Event of the Year: Phi Mu Golf Tournament Favorite Traditions: Pledge Olympics Brother Organization: Kappa Alpha Number of Active Members: 162 Number of Chapters Nationally: 1 3 1 Ol :- Cr: ■ - . •-.. " x-. OEUB I 338 Greeks Iff »l Greeks 339 xB Pi Phi Facts National Chapter Founded: 4-28-1867 I Ole Miss Chapter Founded: 3-10-1962 Mascot: Angel Symboh Arrow Flower: Wine Carnation Colors: Wine and Silver blue Famous Alumni: Faye Dunaway, Susan Akin (Miss America 1986) Philanthropy: Links to Literacy and Arrowmont Biggest Event of the Year: Beaux and Arrows Favorite Traditions: Monmouth Little Known Fact: We were the first womens fraternity Number of Active Members: 135 Number of Chapters Nationally: 130 «% ship wJi y « vU ' C VKijftu beat poiA. - j x — -%. nB i ' - - ' • 4, ,v 340 Greeks 0€jIOI®i €DI " 9Mf « H 9 fc 01310101 miM sm 3i©i « -i ;:) • B «JV SLk W OI€)l€5IOI (£)l®l®l®l 9ti £ siS S @S DI 3I€)I i Wjmi .tSiM OIOIOIOI®l®l€)IOI K H Q 9 Greeks 341 Z B Facts National Chapter Founded: 1-16-1920 Ole Miss Chapter Founded: 1 1-13-1976 Mascot: Cat Symbol: Dove Flower: White Rose Colors: Blue and White Famous Alumni: Zora Hurston, Esther Roile, Sarah Vaughn Philanthropy: Storl« Nest Biggest Event of the Year: Spring Bash Favorite Traditions: Finer Womanhood Week Brother Organization: Phi Beta Sigma p Zi zi A Ir.jir: 1, ' . " li- ' .-S ( ' ' C 342 Greeks .LW.V:- ' !.,,n. ' yi»ji ' i.-i ' .»Ai;aj««iiiH i.-.. -r-- ' . 1 nr — J d y M ) Greeks 343 Zeta Facts National Chapter Founded: 10-15-1898 Ole Miss Chapter Founded: 4-14-1939 Mascot: Bunnies Symbol: Five-pointed Crown Flower: White violet Motto: Seek the Noblest. Colors: Turqoise blue and Silver grey Famous Alumni: Elizabeth Ward (Miss America 1982), Faith Daniels Philanthropy: Susan G. Komen Breast Cancer Foundation Biggest Event of the Year: White Violet Ball Favorite Tradition: Zeta Week Number of Chapters Nationally: 225 344 Greeks Greeks 345 346 Greeks ' % - Bl B Q ■ «s jQJj «ii ' ar%i B 3 - ' IM t €. I -im i 01 A . L ' ' 1 isa 1 i 1 = IS U1 [» " t - «l 3) K SI 1 «i - sii- ISiCEmv r Greeks 347 348 Greeks 1 ! it 1 1 : ;- ' 4 i S en to to to ' to in Bjjj : Ml u, U m Hi. u Greeks 349 1 ' s BBad r [JM Greeks 351 352 Greeks $q S| ' ' i ' l ij —n Ji il -ad i ' p3.| (« Greeks 353 KZ Facts 354 Greeks Greeks 355 Greeks 357 358 Greeks 00 ' E3 : i i S MMMMM ( 4 N t55 ' H Greeks 359 H Q X FACr5 National Oiapter Founded: 1848 Ole Miss Ch ter Founded: 1992 Famous Alumni: Johnny Carson, Jack Nicklaus, Calvin CooUdge, Scott Bakula Philanthropy: Battle of the Bands % - 360 Greeks mJ Greeks 361 362 Greeks H 1 SilO Kl 2 Bij f j g. . ' • Jw m E3iP!3 ji § 1 r ' Greeks 363 364 Greeks Greeks 365 366 Greeks i i a g ■ i 3 s 1 i a Greeks 367 iz; O X National Chapter Founded: 3-9-1856 Ole Miss Chapter Founded: 1866 I Famous Alumni: Supreme Court Justice I L.Q.C. Lamar, Haley Barbour, Chairman J National Republican Committee and Novelist William Faulkner 368 Greeks ♦»M 4 ' 1 i ife ( Q .3: m I ; . i-i : ' i ■ - ' : ' " AA IMK ' J . gQ vm- i . - 1 € r ' . ' Greeks 369 370 Greeks Greeks 371 National Chapter Founded: 1 869 Ole Miss Chapter Founded: 1927 Famous Alumni: Trent Lott, Tim Ford, Ed Bryant, James Dean Philanthropy: Charity Bowl Biggest Event of the Year: Woodstock ' ' - ' .■ ■ ■? A ftt 372 Greeks g f HI ' " H =» . o 1 »3 — — — WA T ' A jI § ! J s a - " - . ©» b j mm — . Bi ti3 T " " o Fl ,, M c — J £ _ TT R _ — - i a o Greeks 373 374 Greeks j m -fm 1 1 1 , a - €i -ii ' - . i ii wp Greeks 375 376 Greeks Greeks 377 WPC The University of Mississippi NPHCB {] p 4. I t ' President: Amy Hickox Vice President of Education Judicial: Andrea Edwards Vice President of Rush: Mary Adams Director of Public Relations: Lindsey Horne NPHC Vice President: Marinda Logan Secretary Treasurer: Becky Breithoff Director of Programming: Nancy Jane Otto Th( wes mai )fMissisM ite gret-i llingnr T fart of I fcincl The Panhellenic council serves as the Adopt- A-School, and works in close connection governing body of Ole Miss sororities, with Ole Miss ' administration and the Dean of Comprised of eight executive officers, all soror- Students office to ensure that the Greek com- ity presidents and two representatives from each munity does its part and contributes positively to sorority, the council serves as a representative the surrounding university and Oxford commu- group which makes decisions concerning the nities. womens Greek organizations. The council serves a wide-range of duties and is the counterpart to the mens Inter Fraternal Council (IFC). Together with IPC, Panhellenic has instituted such programs as 378 Greeks lie, H ittiieve Ffpare llCnl! lict int[ fctribui 1 Iporia: tali, ifldare HI The University of Mississippi IFC ;nt: er; ming; to connecti " he Dean Greek fo " posiuvcli i The Inter Fraternal Council (LEG.) erves many different roles at the University f Mississippi. I. EC. regulates every facet of he greek system, and makes sure that every- hing runs smoothly. The judicial system is an important •art of the EEC. It keeps all of the fraterni- ies in check and makes sure that all of the fra- ernities stay within the guidelines of the EEC. onstitution. The vice president of Judicial nd Education handles all of these responsibil- ties. He is also in charge of any programs vhich may further the excellent scholastic ichievement of the university fraternities. Vice President of Rush maintains and nepares for the week of Rush. He will be the .EC. official that a rushee will come in con- act with most often during Rush week. On I op of those duties he will also be in charge of listributing the rushee blue cards and recom- nendations to each fraternity. The Vice President of NPHC is also an mportant part of our council. He makes sure hat all of the NPHC groups are well informed :ind are aware of all the rules and regulations :)f EEC. Dues are collected once a semester, and minutes are taken at all of the meetings. All of these duties are handled by the Secretary Treasurer. The Director of Public Relations an Publications informs the board and council of all upcoming events. An added job of his is to put together the Angelia. Einally we have the President who maintains control over the council and tries to run it efficiently as possible. The President of EEC. presides over all meetings and ultimate- ly has the final decision. The EEC. takes on a large range of duties with the Greek system. All of these components make up the Executive Council, who could do little without the board. The board is made up of two representatives from each fraternity. This gives everyone an equal say, and maintains a balance with the system. 2: H H ft o r Greeks 379 380 Greeks Greeks 381 oadie. Dr. H. Dale .. 40 Abbott, Leigh 119 Abdalla. Gerald 95 Abdo, Jenny 218 AbercTombie,Courtney 108 Abernathy, Greg .... 146, 220,28.5 Abney. Steve 296 Abraham, George ... 130 Abraliain, Gin 185 Achord, Brent 2 ' - ' 6 Ackerman, Jeanni... 203 Acton, Hugh 236 Adair, Holly 95 Adams, Bart 108 Adani.s. Huvdin 95 Adams Lawrence... 274, 276 Adams, Mary.... 119,378 Adams, Stephen 130 Adams, Zacharv 95 Adamson. Paul ' . 119,189 Adcock, Valerie 315,317 Aderholdt, Danielle 201, 206 Adkins, Sally 53 Adkins, Tiffany 302 Administrators 28,29.30,31,32 Agumanu, Cynthia ... 91, 82,130 Aheard, Jennifer 166 Akin, Margo 289 Albeit Acoustic 236 Aldridge, Emily.. 95,185 Aldridge.Jeff 193 Aldridge. Jeffrey 130 Aldridge, Lesley 108 Aleo, Gina Marie .... 146 Alexander, Denise ... 185 Alexander, Sam 192 Alexander, Samuel .... 95 Alexis, Lance 108 Alexis, Malcolm 292 Alfonso. Paul 108 Alford, James 119 Alford, C SFC Cory 314 Alford, Corey 175 Alford, Suzanne 108 Alias, Anne 192 Alleman, Keith 108 Allen, Brad 108 Allen. Berry 95 Allen, Bill 166 Allen, Brad 192 Allen, Chris 175 Allen, Henry 95 Allen, Me! 119 Allmond, Elizabeth . 1 30 Alpha Epsilon Delta 180 Alpha Kappa Alpha 322 Alpha Lambda DeltaISI Alpha Omicron Pi .. 324 Alpha Tau Omega346,347 Alston, Rick 203 Ancell, Charles 191 Anderson, Elizabeth 119 .Anderson, Adrienne 185 AniU isDii, Brenda ... 119 Ander v)!!, Bryan 130 Anderson, Dr. Eugene 23 Anderson. Eddir 108 Anderson, Rehtv a ... 95 Anderson, Renie 130 Anderson, Ryan 1 19 Anderson. Sara 119 Anderson. William .... 95 Anding, Eli 274 Andrews. Amy L 185 Andrews, Melanie ... 130 Angell, Stacev Lynn 150 Ann, Lee . ' 192 Ansu, Sesav S9 Apel, Therese 91.82, 130.208 Arafat. Saniai 63 Argue, Susan.... 119,294 Arnistrong, Matt 288 . ,m ROTC 175 A.noid. Listi 192 . S1S Cabinet 166 .VSB Senate 167 Ashabrawner, Ashley . 63 Ashlev. Kellan .. 150,192 Ashlye. Stewart 1 19 Ashmore, Karen . 95,192 Assaf, Virginia McComb 108 Associate Vice Chajicellors 22 Assodaled Accounting Student Body 180 Associated Student Body 228 Associated Students of Chemical Engineering 221 Atkin.son, Emily . 95,192 Atzinger. Danielle ... 294 Autrey, Aaron 292 Avant. Laurie 95 Avant. Nia 150,205 Avant. Stacey 119 Averill, Lauren 95 Avery, John 274,279,281 Ayres, Leslie 108 Azzone, Daniel 175 Bachelder, Heather . 108 Bachelder, Sharla .... 184 Baeshen, Hoda 203 Bagett, Brian 206 Bagley, Brett 66.82,130, 166,174.192,200 Bago, Kuok Woo Ak 130 Ba ' hm, William 192 Bai, Mengtian 146 Baier, Ashlev 108 Bailey. Billy Joe 119 Bailev, Courtney 108 Bailey, Jason.... 193,216, 230,231 Bailey, Jennifer 95 Bailey, Jessica 95 Bailey, Linda 130 Bailey, Meredith 119 Bailey, Stephanie 130 Baker, Anthony 146 Baker, C ISGJonathon314 Baker, Daniel 95 Baker, David 107 Baker, Deidre .. 192.196 Baker, Deirdre . 119,l«5 Baker, Ernest 130 Baker, Jason 269 Baker, Jennifer 108 Baker, Jonathan 175 Baker, Mitch 274 Baker, Ms Nan 33 Baker. Natalie 150 Baker, Ross 130,177 Ball, Samantha ... 95.205 Ballard, Leah 95 Ballard, Nathanial 95 Bambury, Karen 108 Banahan, Ms. Leslie .. 28 Banks, Alonzo 59 Baptist Student Union 220 Barbour, Charles .... 296, 298 Bare, Stacy 185 Barfield. Laura C. ... 150 Barfield, Leanna 220 Barkley, Angela 95 Barkley, Ashley 119 Barkley, Regina 130 Barklev, Ty 119,192 Barksdale, ' Brian 236.237 Barksdale, James 61 Barlow, Eva Lynn .... 191 Barnes, Gene 274 Barnes, Jeff 177 Barnes, Mistie .. 184,185 Barnett, David 292 Barnette, Thomas ... 119 Barpanda, Dev 146 Barrett. J 108 Barron, Kyle 188 Bartlett, Ian 119 Barton, Aubrey 95 Barton, Jala.... ' 286 Base, Stacy 175 Baseball Team 296, 298 Bashen, Najla 130 Basketball Team 300, 303 Baskin, Kendra 95 Bass, Dr. Henry E 23 Bass.JoAnn 190 Batey, C Maj Trent .314 Batte, Lindsey .... 95,192 Battles, Jennifer 150 Baumann, Janet 119 Ba. ley, Chris .... 175,285 Bean, DeMeka91,82,130 Bean, Jackie 95 Bear, Bo 130 Beaugez, Julia 198 Beck, ' Dawn 220,251 Beckers, Astrid 146 Beelman, Erik .. 119,274 Behm, Bill 185 Behm, William 119 Belal, Adel 221 Belal, Adel M 146 Belk, Alison Hope... 150 Belk. Hope 185 Bell, Curtis 95 Bell, Jenney 196,198 Bell. Joel 119 Bell, Kelly 146 Bell. Kerry Gwen .... 146 Bell, Robert 130 Bell, Sabrina 130 Bellew, Emily 67, 82 Benh;uii, William .... 189 Benjiimin. Mr. Danny 32 Bennett, Bo .274 Bennett, Brian.. 108,175 Bennett, Kimberly... 108 Bennett, Nicole 130 Bensley. Sean 292 Benson, Dr. William .. 28 Berkowitz, Steven.... 189 Bernard. Billy 296 Berryhill, James 130 Berryhill. |r James .. 130 Berryhill, Timothy .. 189 Beta Alpha Psi 193 Beta Theta Pi 348 Bethley, Tarsha 59, 302,303 Better Than Ezra 236 Betterton, Brandi .... 108 Bettis, .Mam 274 Bevil, Jennifer 130 Bevill, Valerie 130 Beyers, Mark 308 Bibbs. Greta 1 19 Bibbs, Greta L 184 Biddle. Margaret .... 150, 192 Bigham, Elizabeth ... 130 Biglane, Frederick ... 119 Bilbrew, Damon 274 Billingslea, Elizabeth 146 Billingsle), Jeremy .. 108, 189 Bills. Tina 130 Bischof, Jennifer 108 Bishop, Lisa 130 Bishop, Robyn 95 Bishop. Terry 130 Black, Angela 95 Black, Annette 130 Black Graduate and Professional Student Association 179 Black, Jennifer 95 Black, Randy 192 Black, Rogena 130 Blackburn, Lynne... 192 Blackie, Elizabeth .... 108 Blackwell, Susan 119 Blair Christopher 108,189 Blairjohn 294,317 Blakely, Deidra . 108,192 Blalock, Bradley J.... 150 Blanchard, Reginald 108 Bland, Michael 95 Blaylock, Leslie 150 Blazakis, Jason 76,91, 82,166.168.191,200 Blossom. Ben 192 Blossom, Benjamin ... 82, 83,130 Blue Mountain 236 Boatman, Anita 119, 185.192 Boatiight, Beth 95 Bobitt Casey 108 Bodine, James 130 Bodine, Thomas 189 Boggan. Kristi 214 Boggs, Keren ... 108,192 Bolden, Janet 130 Bolden, Paul 274 Bolen, Amanda 130 Bolen. Lyndsey 185 Boler, Suzanne ... 95,247 Boles. Elishua 95 Boling. Emily 108 Bolls. ' Christen 130 Bolls, c;hristy 177 Boltone, Carmen 1 19 Bonaminio, Debra Gene 146. 196 Bonds. Valerie 95 Bone, Jason 130 Bonnarens, Joe 203 Booker. Lekecha V.. 205 Boone, Daphnie 119,198 Boone. Michael 274 Boone, Mr James T. .. 32 Boone. Whitney 95 Borders. Allison 130 Bostick, Susan 192 Boston, Caryl 119 Bougirol, Maiie-Laure 90, 91,309,312 Boulineau. Mark 186 Bounds, Ms. Janice K. 27 Bourgeois, Leslie 294 Bourland. Rebecca . 130, 193 Bourn, Ashley 108 Boutwell, Jeff 274 Bowens. Lakatria 108 Bowie. Joshua 108 Bowhn. Kendall, 220 Box, David A 146 Box, Heather 119 Box, Jennifer 220 Boxx, Dr Randy 35 Boyd, Donna Jo 130 Boyd, Sheila 130 Braddock, Hope 184 Bradley, Rebecca 108 Bradley, Susan 191 Bradshaw, Kelly 286 Bradshaw, Nikki 95, 286 Brady, Georgiana .... 130 Brammer, Mr. Dana B.32 Branch, Aundrell ... 130, 131 Branch, Joel 95 Brand, Kate 1 84,216,218 Brand, Kathryne 108 Brannon, Melanie 1 30, 1 3 1 Brantley, Lamisha 95 Branton, Lisa 95 Braseth, Mr Ralph.... 28 Brawner. Jeffrey 119 Bray. Christy 1 19 Braz le. Emily 108 Breaux, Kelley . 130,131 Breazeale, Donald 95 Breazeale, Glenn 192 Breeding, John 119 Breen, Megan 289 Breitbarth. Carrie.... 108 Breithoff, Becky 378 Breithoff. Rebecca .119 Brendel, Richard.... 187, 305 Brenyas, Sara 95 Brewer, David 285 Brewer, Leigha . 119,196 Brewer, Mary 96 Briggs, Ron 96,205 Bright, Kristina 130,131 Brignole, Angela 286 Biinklev, Deatia 184 Brinkley, Ellen 96 Briscoe, Barry 119 Blister, Amanda 96 Brister, Joseph 119 Britt, Daniel 119 Broadrick, Brad 206 Broadwater, Michael 108 Brocato, Emily 131 Brock. Jon 278 Brocks. Vanessa 108,205 Broderick, Brad 216 Brodofsky, Heather .119 Bronsin, Corbin 206 Bronson, Jason 296 Brooke. Elizabeth.... 203 Brookfield, Kathryn 192, 200 Brwkfield, KathryTi E82, 83 Brooks, Ashley 192 Brooks, Caton 108 Brooks, Courtney ... 131, 191,200,201 Brooks, Kevin .. 119.129 Brotherton. Jennifer 108 Brotherton, Penny... 108 Broun. Emily 206 Blower. Ben 192 Brown, Chip 187,305 Brown, Collin 185 Brown, Dr Thomas R.23 Brown, Elizabeth 108 Brown. Emily 208 Brown, Geronda 205 Brown, Greg 131 Brown, James 119 Brown.JamesG. 191,200 Brown. James Jay . 82,83 Brown, Jay 131,166 Brown, Jennifer G. .. 150 Brown, Justin 206,207.292 Brown, Loruiida 131 Brown, Marcy 131 •S ' - ' ■. " , rytt, ' ' ■ lllllllllft ' ' ' I- iivani fiw Hani. ' ' ■! ' mil, I ' t " iliii . I ' ' ' i Indiaiian, A Inlord, Alh lllllild. If luojmii. ■■ loll.Saii lulW.M: III, Ri ' Illll ' .UIltf. nili.Oin- ' tte, ! kh,. I bus, An ■■■% §5, ' ' DaiiaB.32 IBiown, Monique . 82,83. 1131,166.171.191,192,200 Brown, Ms. C. Sabnna32 Brown, Roger 17,5 Brown, Stepliaiiif .... I.tO Brown, Stuart 120, P7,274, 305 Brown, Yarda 205 Browning, Greg 220 Bruce, , my.... " 109 Brunimett, Jesse 96 Bryan, Robin 131 Brvan, .Stacy 131,150 Bryant, Carrie .. 120.192 Bryiint, TimotliN 131 Bryant. Wincl R 184 Bryce- Wells, Dion 96 146,166, Bubris;, Denn ■119 ?185 ubrig, Eric . 82,83,131, 193,274 Buchanan, Arron 96 Bud Light Daredevils 301 Buford, Alison 120 Bufoid, Melissa 96 28J Buford, Ten ence 131,175 101 Buglewicz, Andrew ... 96 Bull, Kasev 109 Bull. Sarah 48 Bullock, Mr. Ulmer T. 28 Bullock. Richard 193 Bunigarner, Leslie Kay 131, i91 ilia. 119,1% Bunch, Christopher . 120 Bunting, Bill 185,192 Bunting, William 109 Burd. .Sunny 175 Burlord, Ailson 185 Burg, . my 185 Burger, Rob 185 urgess, III James... 131 urgess.Tamara 109 lurke, Meaghin . 96,192 Burkes, Joanna 192 Burkett, Dr. Homer 193 Burkhead, Ricky 214 Builingame, Traci ... 192 Burnette, Brooksl09,192 Burnham, Rachael L. 1 50 Jlii Burns, Pamela 131 W Burns, Pat 206 206 Burnside, Berry 96 S6 Burrage, Ellen 96 Burris, Mary 191 Burt, Jerome 203 Busby, Jacqueline 96 Bushura, Oluwaranti 150 Buskirk, Emily Kate82,83 19) Buskirk. Katie 55 Buster Roodic ' s 252 Butts, Charles M 191 Buxston,Jim 211 Byars, Raleigh 32 Byars, Teresa 131 Bynum, Amy 96 Byrd, Amanda. 109,185, 192 Byrd, Sunny 109 B)Tne, Melanie 131 . 1. ' .: Caddell, Nichole 241 Cage, Rebecca 109 Cagle, Tim 214 Cain, John 120 Cajuste, Aird 274 Caldwell, Joanne 289 Caldwell, Monica 131 Call. Rich 109,192 Callahan, Janet... 96,290 Callan. Beth 109 Callaway, Mickey 296 Calon, Pcrrine. ' 309,312, 313 Cameron, Leslie Colleen 191 Camp, JR. Kenneth Ray 146 Campbell, Keith 131 Campbell, Kendra ... 109 Campbell. Laurie 48 C ampbell, Octavia ... 120 Campbell, Susan 131 Campbell, Whitney.. 109 Candadai, Hariiiath . 146 Canerdy, John 96 Cann, Brain 109 Cannion, Tany 274 Cannon, Cheryl.. 48,214 Cannon, George 120 Canterbury, Whitney 96, 185 Canup, Aprill09,167,185 Caravia, Phil 288 Career Center 266 Carey, MellLssa 120 Carlisle, Kevin 189 Carlock, Janie 131 Carlson, Kent 175 Carman, SaiTiantha .. 150 Carmean, Sarah 131 Can-, Andrea 120 Carr, James 96 Can-, Michelle 96 Carraway, Kessley ... 120, 184 Carraway, Kortney .. 131 Carrigan, Brenna 96,198 Carrillo, Paul 274 Carruth, Taurus 120 Carter, Angela 191 Carter, Anna Beth 96 Carter, Brian 175 Carter, Kwanza 96 Carter, Ms. Onice 32 Carter.Jamie 96 Cartwright, Brian .... 203 Casey, Jonathan 274 Casey, Patrick 109 Cashu, Ilean 131,146 Casto, Lesley 131 Casto, Lesley Gail.... 191 Caston, Hunter 274 Caston, Renee 120 Catholic Student Association 197 Gating, Keith 220 Gating, Tobey 220 Caughorn, James 274 Cave, Chris 131,185 Cavette, Bonnie 120 Cawthon, Dana 131 Cenzalli, Josephine .. 131 Chadwick, Billy 308,318 Chain, Dr. Bela 28 Chambless, Dr Jim.... 36 Champion, Dr. William 3 9 Champlin, .Sasha 96 Champman, Craig ... 221 Chan. .See-Mai......... 146 Chancellor, Van 301,302, 316 Chandiriwong, Pailin 202 Chandler, Kyle 109 Chaney, Kimberly .... 131 Channel 12 Newswatch 208,209 Chansiriwong, Pailin 146 Chapman, Courtney 309, 312,313 Chapman, Craig 221 Charlton, Donna 96 Chastain, Alison 96,185, 192 Chastain, Amanda ... 120 Chathem, Matt 206 Chatman, Kim 205 Cheatham, Tori 220 CHEERLEADER.S 284,285 Chen, CXnthia A.... 203 Chen, Kathleen 120 Chen, LingChuan... 146 Cheng, Ping Ping.... 120 Chesnut, Robert 96 Chestnut. Robert 175 Chevalier, Denise 96,205 Chew, Siau-H wee 131,191 Chi Epsilon 221 Chi Omega 326 Chi Psi 350 Chia, Ah Keong 191 Childs, Cheslev. ' l31,192 Childs, Marlon 131 Chiles. Mary 120 Chin, Po-Leng.. 131,191 Chin. Tammy 192 Chin, Tanya ' .. 82.83,200 Chin, Tonya 192 Chinchav, Edmund . 187, 305 Ching, May 177 Ching, Sheau Ping... 131 C hitre, ' ikrant 146 {.:;hizurii, Xato 96 ClVng, AiPoh 120 Cho, Hyung 96 Chong, Chun Heung 131 Choo Ru Chin 131 Chouinard, Norm ... 285 Chouinard, Norman 131 Chow, Ailene 120 Chow. Kong 120 Chretien, Larry E. ... 150 Christian. Gary 175 Christian, Linda 260 Christopher, Ritchie 1 3 1 Chucky MuUins Courage Award ...65 Chustz, Philip 96,192 Circle K 183 Ciscell, James 132 Ciscell,Jes.sica 120,196,198 Cistrunk, Cederick .. 109 Clanton.Jr. Billy 132 Clark, Anne ..... 185,192 Clark, Dr. Charles 32 Clark, Jason 187,305 Clark, Kaytee 96 Clark, Missy 120 Clark, Mr. W. Roland 32 Clark. Sha wn 231 Clark, Somer 185 Clark, Stanley 96 class Favorites 56 Classes 92 Clay, Angle 307 Cleiand, Meredith96,192 Clem, Doyne 189 Clements, Kristi 109 Clemmer, Leslie 120 Clepper, Tiffany 132 Clingan, Jason 274 Clouatre, Andrew ... 109 Clowney, Ashley 109 Coaches ' Comer 317 Cobb, Natalie 109 Coburn, Devon 274 Cochran, Alan 96 Cochran, Jr. Guy 132 Cody, Melanie 146 Cchen, Amee 132 Cohen, Mitch 206 Cohn, Jennifer 96 Cola, Chris 274 Cola, Christopher .... 132 Colbert, Holly.. 132,150 Colbert, Thomas W. 33 Cole, Christopher 96 Cole, Jennifer... 286,287 Coleman, Ernest 120 Coleman, Mary Ellen59 College of IJberal Arts 40 Colley, Lindsay... 96,198 Collom, Shawna 132 Colonel Reb 51, 270 Colonel Reb Miss Olc Miss 50 Colston, Jessica 96 Colston, Katrina 132 Comeaux, Sarah 290 Comfort, Jason 189 Comlev, 2LT Rusty 175 Conatser, Jeff 132 Conaway, Raymond .189 Conlon, Sumali 202 Connell, Dr. Mary A. 32 Cook, Aaron 150 Cook, Chad 274 Cook, Doug 177 Cook, Dr. Robert R ... 23 Cook,Jacey 109 Cook, Jennifer.. 109,196 Cook, Jimmy 296 Cook, Odis Benjamin 146 Cook, Patricia 120 Cooke, Patricia 120 Cooke, Vivian 120 Coombs, Kimberly Jane 146 Cooper, Chy stal 120 Cooper, Jessica 109 Cooper, Judy 175 Cooper, Kevin 274 Cooper, Tarsha 96 Cooper, Traci 132 Copjaenbarger, Lee Ann 120 Corless, Jerry 274 Coss, April . ' 290 Couey, Ms. Nancy L. . 32 Council, Caroline .... 192 Council, Matthew .... 192 Cound, Caroline 193 Courtney, Kem 192 Courtney, Kern 109 Cousar, Neely48, 109,286 Cousins, Ben 308 Couvillion, Stacy . 94,96, 198 Cover, Lesley 205 Cowan, Amy 120 Cowart, Woody 288,318 Cox, Deatrice 109 Cox, Katherine 109 Cox. Katie 192 Cox, Michael 120 Cox, Robyn Kizzee.. 150 Cox, Tiffany .... 109,185 Cox-McCarty, Sandra 32 Cozart, Kevin 96 Crabtree, Lance 120 Craddock, Ben 274 Craddock, Tyler 274 Craig, Elizabeth 132 Cralle, Sean 192 Crawford, Natargia . 132 Crawford, Tamara97.205 Crawford, William S. . 33 Crawley. John.. 132,188, 221 Crawley, Rebecca .... 120 Credille, .Stacy R 150 Creel, Jennifer 120 Crha, Martina 309 Criminger. Jeffrey ... 132 Crittle, stacy . ' 97 Crivelk). Ann 206 Crocco, Dominic 199 Crockett, Jessica 97,175, 205 Crommett, April 146 Groom, Kim 192,218 Croom, Kimberly .... 132 Crosbie, Trade 97 Crosby, Lewis 189 Cross Country Runners 307 Cioiither, Betty 190 Crov . Cieorge 97 Crowe. Dr. Thomas A. 23 Crowson. . ' Vnne 109 Crozier, Danny 132 Cruitkshank, Patrick 292 Crump, Rusty... 206,211 Cruthers, Curtis 189 Cuevas, Keith 97 Cullins, Jennifer 192 Culveyhouse, Angela . 97 Cumbest, Kathleen .192 Cummings, Karie .... 120 Cummings, Karrie ... 192 Cummings, Kelly 97 Cummings, Nicx)le ... 120 Cummings, Tanya 109 Cunningham, Andy . 120 Cunningham, Sarah. 120 Cupit. Carey 109 Curry, Burnice 191 Curry, Jenny 290 Curry, Wes 192 Curtis, Steve 302 Cuthbertson, Mark .. 109 Dabbs, Clayton 109 Daddario, Hallie 109 Daech, Rebecca 97 Dahl, Dr. Eric E 32 Daigle, Dr. John 75 Daily Mississippian 80.210 Daily Mississippian Advertising Staff 211 Daily, Tammie 132 Daily. Tim 274 Dale, Derek 132 Daley, Andrea 132 Dance, Jennifer 109 Daniel, Marion 171 Daniel, Mark.... 187,305 Daniels, Candice 97 Daniels, Juan 281 Daniels, LaChandra . 286 Daniels, Marcus 132 Darboe, Numukundal46 Darby, Debre 132 Darby, Joezon 59,132 Darby, Mary 97 Darby, Monica 221 Darnell, Caroline 132 Darnell, Linda Ellen 1 50 Daugherty, Kenneth 146 Davenport, Beth 97 David, Suzan Mellaniel46 Davidson, Chailes 187,305 Davidson, John 132 Davidson, Johnny .... 177 Davidson, Kri.stin 286 Davies. Jon 206 Davis, Brad 109,192 Davis, Captain Joseph 189 Davis, Eari . " . 97 Davis, G. Wilson 274 Davis, James W 190 Davis, Jana 132,165, 166,223 Davis, Janet Leigh 82,83 Davis, Joe 304 Davis, Joslyn 109 Davis, Latonya - Davis, Leslye ' 7 Davis, Michael 132 Davis, Rick G 191 D: ' : :hv 132 . ' .... ' . 132 aaiela 120 -son, Amanda 97 .)av, Brady 220 Day, Michael 132 Dean, Tiffany 150 Deangelis, Gina, 145 Dear, " Carla 150 Beaton, Tori 97 DeChaunac, Sebastien59, 308,311 DeCoudres, Jennifer 120, 216 Dedication 398.399 Dees, Amanda 132 Dees, Hale 186 Dees, Scott 120 Defer, Tommy Waynel91 Defimiak, Emily 120 Dehmer, Dodds 191 Dejournett, Bill 214 DeLeeiiw, Dr. Samuel221 Delta Delta Delta 328 Delta Gamma 330 Delta Sigma Pi 202 Demartini, Edward .. 189 Deming, Matt 206 Denkler, Jennifer 48 Denley, Mr. S. Gale ... 28 Dennis, Laura .. 132,208 Denton, Jason .. 120,121 Denton, Leslie 191 Department Chairs 26,27 Department Chairs 23,24 Department of Academic Affairs . 168 Dept of Alumni Relations 169 Dept of Athletic Relations 169 Department of Campus Affairs.... 171 Department of Communications ..174 Department of Justice 173 Department of Public Relations ... 1 72 Dept of Student Development 1 70 Department of Student Housing . 168 Department of Student Life 171 Department of Student Services ..170 Dept of University Relations 172 Derossette, Javier 97 Deshler, Thomas 109 Desler, Johnny 274 Destefano, Lisa 166 Destree, Shane 274 Devereux, William .. 132 Devoto, Billie 132 Devote, Jim 187,305 Dewees, Mr Herbert . 29 De Young, Dan 296 Dial. Maya 97 Dick, Audri 48,97 Dickerson, Amiee .... 109 Dickerson, Daniel .... 132 Dickey, Alison .... 97,192 Dickey, Bobby 132 Dickson, Jasper. 109,192 Dingerson, Dr M 22, 38 DiStefano, Lisa 193 Dixon, Lucy 192 Dixon, Maria T 150 Dixon, Mark 296 Dixon, Scott 285 Dixon, Theresa 192 Dubb ' i, Claire 48,286 Dohlx,. Nitsha 59, 302,30: Dodge, I ' .ii it ' iH th 191 Dodson, Jeniiili.r .... 121, 209,210,2] 1,:,: 20 Dogan, Angela 132 Doiron, Elizabeth 97 Doll, Thomas 97 Donald, Cheryl... 59,132 Donaldson, Steven... 132 Donegan, Emily 97 Dooley, Scott 221 Dorcheus, Lauren ... 294 Donis, April 121 Doss, Burton 121 Doss, Karmel 109 Doty, Lindsay 97 Dougan, Wili 203 Douglas, Brooke 150,192 Douglas, James 132 Douglas, Vonzetta ... 132 Dove, Stephanie ... 63,97 Dover, Joe 132 Dowdy, Mr. Robert W. 2 1 Dowole, Rebecca 97 Doyle, Jennifer... 97,185 Dozier, Albert 189 Dozier, Deanna 97 DPMA 177 Draughn, Eleanor 97 Dropco, Jonathyn 97 Dubuc, Michell 290 Ducan, Mellisa 133 Dudley, Regina. 110,198 Duett, Jennifer M. ... 150 Duff, Matthew.... 59,296 Duffle, Shane 189 Duffy, Keisha 121 Duke, Andrea 133 Dukes, Charles 121 Dukes, Marcus 192 Dulaney, Amanda .... 193 Dunahue, Kevin 121 Duncan, Kelly 133 Duncan, Kristen 97 Duncan, Nicole .. 83,133 Duncan, Nikki 50,51, 68,200 Dunger, Ashley 48 Dunn, Brandon . 56,206, 267 Dunn, Holly 133 Dunn, Michael 97 Dunnam, Ginger 52,133, 165,166,192 Duplechin, Alison.... 285 Dupont, Ben 288 Durbin, Martin 110 Durkee, Danny 121 Dykes, Bill 193 Dykes, Dabney 121 Earp, Elizabeth. 121,218 Easterling, Jason 296 Easterling, Margaret 110 Eaton, George 133 Eber, Jennifer 97 Ebersole, Ward 121 Echempati, Sharwari 192 Echols, Page 296 Edge, David 121 Edge, Stephen 110 Editor ' s Closing 400 Edmonds, James . . 90,9 1 , 189 Edwards, Andrea .... 378 Edwards, Holly. 110,185 Edwards, Omar 274 Edwards, Phoebe 133 Edwards, Rebecca ... 191 Eftink, Anne 185 Eftink, Jacob 133 Elder, Lee 274 Eldridge, Sharon Kay 1 50 Eleazer, George 121 Elections Supervisory Commission ..173 Eley, Ashley 97,192 Elfert, Thomas . 166,172 Ellen, Mary 285 Ellington, Christy 97 Ellington, Misty 97 Elliott, Reid 133 Ellis, [effeiy 133 Ellis, Leslie 121 Elmore U, Joseph D. 29 Elsohly, Mona 90,91, 133,141,169 Elsohly, Shahira 133 Elwin, Ken 292 Elzen, Thomas 97 Emam, Ahmed 97 Embry.Joey 274 Embry, Ladonna 97 Emily, Mary 91 Engineering Student Body 188 England, Shenee ' 48 Englehardt, Michael 121 English, Raney 97 Ennis, Bradley 133 Enoch, Joellyn 133 Erick, Casey 110 Ervine, Anne 110 Erwin, Andrea 97 Escudier, Jean Paul .. 110 Estes, Brian 133 Estes, Cas.sandra 110 Estes, Wesley Brett ..146 Etcher, Rosemary .... 199 Eubanks, Mark 167 Evans, Andrea 110 Evans, David 274 Evans, Debra 121 Evans, Gwendolyn ... 121 Evans, Jennifer 185 Evans, Keisha 83,133 Evans, Rob 301,316 Everatt, Ashley 304 Everett, Bob 285 Everett, George 200 Everett, Scott 192 Eversmeyer, Melissa.. 97 Eversole, Craig 292 Ewell, Todd 110 Fachman, Jinny 110 Fair, Jamie 121 Fairley, Erika .... 185,205 Fan, Tien-Tung 146 Farmer, Jay 110 Farmer, Mel issa 133 Farrenburg, Elizabeth 98, 192,199 Parris, Elizabeth 121 Farrish, Laura 110 Farrrell, Ann 192 Faul, Becky 196 Faul, Rebecca 133 Faulker Scholars Program 60 Faulkner, Bart 150 Faust, George .. 133,206, 208,209 Faust, Loriann 98 Fayed, Steve 274 Fayed, Steven 189 Fedele, Lisa 121 Feehan, A.shton 189 Felker, Sharron 133 Feller, Bradley 98 Feller, Dr Dennis R... 24 Felston, Anthony 296 Feneon, Remi... 308,311 Feng, Wei 146 Fenwick, Molly 1 10 Ferguson, Becky 121 Ferguson, Chaka 203 Fergu.son, Jamie 200,206, 208 Ferguson, Julie 133 Ferguson, Katherine 133 Ferguson, Timothy .. 133 Fernandez, Francisco 146 Fend, Holly 133 Ferrell, Dena.... 121,216 Fenell, Holly Dianne 191 Ferrell, Katrina 192 Ferris, Dr William R. 29 Field, Julie 150 Figura, Kelly 133 File, Keith .. ' 98 Fillingim, Jennifer .. 110, 188,192 Fillon, Emily 98 Filpatrick.Jay M.... 200 Fimiano, Dominick . 133 Financier ' s Club 177 Fincher, Lori 133 Findeisen, Rebekah ... 98 Finger, Laura 133 Fiore, Vince 296 Fisher, Alicia 110 Fisher, Boris 276 Fisher, Comone 274 Fisher, Macey .. 121,166, 170,185 Fisher, Ta ' Boris 274 Fives, Shannon 98 Flanagan, Bethany 98 Flecia ' ; Trinal 98 Fleenor, Tom 296 Fleming, Gorden 121 Flemons, Lakesha 98, 205 Flemons, Tasha 133 Flesher, Dale L 190 Fletcher, Becky 196 Fletcher, Rebecca ... 133, 198 Flowers, Erin.... 133,185 Floyd, Penny 133 Flynt, Keri 133 Flynt, Molli 133,193 Foley Jim 187,305 Fong, Cynthia 150 Ford, Grant 121.192, 200 Ford, Jason 121 Fordice, Governor Kirk33 Ford.Paul 110 Foret, Mica 110,196 Forhsag, Linnette 98 Foster, Jaime .... 121,198 Foster,James 121 Foster, Marcus. 133,201, 206,211 Fountain, Robin 150 Fowler, Matthew 133 Fox, Otis 59 Franklin, Glynn 193 Franklin, Mary Jo.... 133 Franklin, Robby 98 Franks, Kimberly 110 Frannino, Lisa 294 Frazer, Preston 110 Frazier, Michael 188 Frazier, Stephanie 58,121 Frazier, William 98 Freeman, Carla 205 Freesmeier, Andrew 1 1 French, Daniel 189 French, Jason 188 French, Rufus 274 Frierson, John 274 Frisbee, Jennifer 98 FYisbee, Leigh 290 Fulgham, Patrice 98 Fuller Patrick... 187,305 Furniss, Claudia 1 10 Furr, Andrea 150 C ,11..- " ' ' Gable. Christian 274 1 |„eCam( Gable, Leslie 110 1 ' ,.« Gabrielly Elizabeth 146, 1 I on, 203 „Ctei« Gadd, Jennie 302 1 „ ,lr 1 ' ' Gaffoor, Mohammed 1 46 | abliSalir Gaia, Stephan 288 1 i„.; t ' " Gainey, Ted 206 1 Ubk Kt Gainspolletti, Presley . 98 o « » Gajwani, Rohit 146 lilf.SwIeti Gaksill, Christine .... .. 98 frditL Vjiii Galbraith, Duncan.. 305 ; ' ■«■ ' . 1 " ' ' Galbreath, Duncan , 121. ,, ton.Jei 187 ,:llJl.n,BW Gallander, Olivia .... ..62 iofi,Mar Galloway, Daniel 274 ,«,CW1 Galloway, Julie 133 Core, Law Galloway. Monty . 121 iirciiflo.Tai Gambreil, Anna 110,185, | iijttli.Kra 192 t.nwt, Dl. Gamma Beta Phi .174, fcrroniliiiu. 199,222 i.ivlcisii.t ' Gan, Lian . 133 iiillcll 1 ' - Gandy, Holley . 110 » ICto. Gandv, Reaiina . 192 m. Kallin Gannaway, Stephen . 110 ; ' ll Gao, Hongfeng . 150 i«l(SIII,|l Gardner, Gloria , 133 iull.jtlllllll Gardner, Lynn . 146 tiyili, ke Gardner, Nichalos .. ... 83 iiiijidini, T Gardner, Nicholas .. . 133 km, Kim Gardner, Nick. 185,188, «, James 221 Irakiwk Gaidner, Tommy 187,305 | hiyjlfSfbaJ Garner, Andy . 193 ffldv, Ktlll Garner, Dewey D. ... . 190 tnlloii, Ln Garner. Dr Dewey . ... 24 jrahani, Di. Garner, Mr Jack N. ... 32 inliam.Jn Garner, Taryn ... 98 ltahaiii,Jen Garrett, Bobby . 192 iBham,Jiil Garrett, Bre ... 98 Hiam.Sli Garrett, Ms Ricki R .. 33 «thm,. Garrett. Raina . 185 iaitliam, f Garrett, Robert . 110 tnvHjinl Garrison. Starr . 236 «ves,Hoii Gary, Lelia . 121 ttjves.jolir Gaston, Jennifer .... . 121 Ws.Jolir Gatepan, Piyatida .. 146, ' nvB,Sani 202 w.Micliai Gatewood, Nicole.. . 290 teKGAlil Gatlin, Monica . 110 «en,Bot) Gau, Benning . 110 ' ten.Casi Gau, Jordan ...98 ' ten.Caili Gaycken, Bettina ... . 192 ' ffn.Ctiii Gee, Nat . 192 ' ten, Jove Geen, Casey 187,305 «m,i!an Gene, Carl S9,90 ' ' «». Shall Gent, Stephen . 185 «en,Wil| . 192 fffne.Jaj «eniva , 1 George, Michael.... . 110 George, Robert Sean 1 46 Gerber, Janet . 192 ' ' w.Kend GeiTard, Dianna... . 110 f«r,Kris Gex. Correy . 274 Giardina, Jena . 192 1 ' - Gibson, Sarah . 218 Gilbert, William .... ... 98 ,1 " f.i Wfiiiard ( Gill, Michael ... 98 Gillean. Jeremy . 189 Gillespie, Laurie .... . 189 ' ' ' ,Ralp Gilliam, Daniel ... 98 Gilliam, Paige . 110 ' " ' i.AOt " ' " oiie X-. Gillom, Peggie . 302 ' ' ' 11 Inn,, Gilmer, Phillip . 134 ' nilln II, Gilmer, Scott . 184 Ginn, Micah . 209 Ginn, Monroe . 203 Gipson, Hollie . 110 C : , ' Illl ' ((i; IcbiniKi Us T Jn 2JJ 50« lwti.Pre5lev.8s ;.f ..I« ' Jinsiine gj li. Duncan,,, juj ■Duncan, 121, ■Oivia fij Ilaniel |);j J 1!J I Moniv 121 ' l- nnallOJs,;, ImPn i) n W. Inlev .1111 Ifjnna .152 J),SiepliHi .111) ffljIeD)!,.,, . Liii .Clom..,, .IJ) bnn .!« Aictiakis. ...Ji , Nidinlas 153 .Nid.iaiSH. .TommvlS i.:ii.6 Wv .m fcweiD., . % l)r DcK ' v ..•i Mr.|ad ... ] " . ta ...98 Bobbv . f. Bre ...% |(IlidiR ..S3 Riina .185 Rukfl.,.. .110 Mn .236 Iia 121 tnnfc.. . 121 ,Pi jti(|j Hti, ANiailc, . ' 9 lonica III! iiiimjl .1111 ,iaii ...W .Bellina.. IW 1 102 a ' 1» -.305 arl m ivta [■icn .l»5 .192 ll(ll3fl- III) |ioMfcn| |jnel .110 ID ' ,1)1 2- rni ilfiiJ 21! ' J8 Sarah h,rl 18 ' |frc»iv . ■• 189 .launt ' ...98 11 " m- - hrK» Pkillip Gipsoii, Jared 134 Giiiliami. Amy 209 Given.s, [olin 134 Glaze, liiadley 191 Glaze, Carrie 121 Gleason, All 258 Gleason, Chris.. 134,192 Glissoii, Chalmers 98 Goates, Jennifer lit) Gobble, Sabrina 110 Go£;gans. Stephanie . 203 Goichale. Kedar 146 Golden Key National 194 Gole. .Scarlett 98 Gomel, Walter 134 Gonzalez, Hely . 134,189 Goodson, Jerome 98 Gordon. Brodie 192 Gordon. Mar veil 98 Gore, Chad 134.175.186 Gore. Laurie 98 Gorenflo, Tara 110 Goreth, Kraig 214 Gorove, Dr. Margaret 27 Gorrondona, Moria ... 98 Gortemiller. Maury . 206 Gorton, Sidney 191 Gospel Choir 204 Goss, Kathrvn Davant 191 Goswami, Debjoyti .. 134 Gott, Jemiifer 121 Gough. Kevin 134 Goulding, Tim 304 Gouras, Kimberly .... 134 Goza, James 134 Grabowsky, Noelle... 121 (Graduate School 145 Grady, Kelly 110 Grafton, Crystal 192 Graham. Donna 134 (Graliajn,Jay 277 ' Graham, Jennifer .... 192 iGraham.Juli 98 iGraham, Shelley 121 •Grantham. Alisha.... 121 •Grantham, Rebecca . 1 34 iGraves, Finley 200 •Graves. Houston 192 •Graves, John 121 •Graves, Johnny 206 IGraves, Sam 98 •Gray, Michael 134 •Greek Gallery 380 iGreen, Bobble 121 IGreen, Ca.sandra 98 IGreen. Catherine .... 134 IGreen, Christy.. 188,192 ' Green. Joyce 286 Green, Randall 274 •Green, Shane 134 Green, William 175 iGreene, James 191 IGreenway, Ly ndy 191 Greer, Amy ' . 98.134 Greer, Kendrick 98 Greer, Kris 121 Gregoire, Natashia .110, :198 Gregoire, Shari-Annel 10 Gregory, Elizabeth 98 Gregory.Kimberly ... 121 Gremard. Crystal .... 110 Grene, Ralph 134 Grenn, Noelle 134 Greorie, Natashia .... 201 Grey, Jonathan 189 Griffin, Dorian 98 Griffin. Dwayne 134 Griffin, Gretchen .... 134 ' ' Griffin, Kevin ... 236,237 tGriffin, Malikia 274 Griffin, Shantella 98 Griffin,c:harlotte Ill Griggs, Pamela 134 Grigsby, Kenneth. 69,77. 83,166,171,200,231 Grimes, Nancy 285 Grisham, Allison 98,192 Grisham, Robert 134 Groat, Sharon 192 Grove. Tlie 107,239 Grower, Jean 98 Grubbs. Holly 122 Guckert, Jennifer 98,185 Guest, Joshua ... 134,191 Guffoi ' d. Charles Ill Gulledge, James 122 Gummow, Bradley 98 Gunnoe, Mauree 134 Gunter, Robert 134 Gunther, Jennifer .... 122 Gunther, Troy 134 Guo.Jing 146 Guo, Zhengming 146 Guthrie, Jo.seph 134 Guthrie, Shelley 134,191 Ha, Emily 192 Hackett, Dr. Robert .. 24 Hackett, Robert M.221 Had, Xinwei 146 Haggard. Angle 134 Haik, Elizabeth 98 Haile, Chris 187.305 Haire. Betsy 1 1 1 Haire, Jennifer. 122,184 Hale, Anna 192 Hale. Ginger 134 Hale, Kim 111,192 Hale, Mr Paul W 29 Hale, Sue T 190 Haley, Chris 83,191. 193,200 Hall. Amy 111,192,223, 230,231 ' Hall, Billy 122 Hall, Chri, 210 Hall, Dana 134 Hall of Fame 66,67,68.69, 71,70,72,73 Hallahan, Nancy 134 Haniadeh, Ali.. 308,310. 311 Hamblin, Beverly Kay 191 Hamed. Alya 99 Hammack, Stephen ..99, 192 Hammerli, Angela... 134 Hampton. Daya . 99,205, 286 Hampton, Misty 134 Hancock, John 99 Hancock, Rusty 285 Hancock.Wesley 134 Haney, Elizabeth 134 Hanneman, Amy 99 Hansen, Erika 99 Hansen, .Stephanie.... 99, 226 Hanson, Katherine ..111 Hanson, Michael 122 Harbin, Ricolla 205 Hardaway, Erica 134 Hardy, Alyson 134 Hardy, Lesley ... 134,167 Hargett, Terra 192 Hargraves, Laura ... Ill, 185 Hargrove, Dr. David . 27 Harlan. Amanda 1 1 1 Harmon, Sharen 134 Harmon. Stac ' 134 Haipe, Spencer 1 1 1 Harper, Lee Ann 185 Haiper, Louise 192 Harper, Mary 135 Harrell, Malanie Ill Harrelson, Richy 296 Harrington, Alicia ... 191 Hannngton, Dawn... 221 Harrington. Dr. M.... 127 Harrington, Ms. Mary 32 Harrington, Ramsey 220 Harris, Chico 206 Harris, Christe 122 Harris, Darla 135 Harris, Heather 1 11 Harris, Honey 135 Harris, .Seth 135 Harris, Sonji 135 Harris, Stacia 99 Harris, TaNeshal88, 221 Harris, Wesley 99 Harrison, Amy Jo ... . 150 Hariison, Andre 274 Harrison, Lee 146 Harrison, Maurie .... 1 1 1 Harrison, Pat 316 Harrison, Suzi Ill Hart, Ann 185 Hartman, Barbara 99 Hartung, Commander 189 Hartung,John 147 Harvill, Andrea 135 Harwell, Jane 135 Ha.sberry, Claretta 99 Haskins, Carr 288 Hassell, Barry 308 Hasseltine. Cameron 135 Hasscltine, Hanley... 135 Hasseltine Jr., Hanley 135 Hatcher, Jes.sica 122 Hatcher, John 135 Hatfield, Dr.Gay 29 Hathorn, Michael... 147 Hathorn, Landall .... 135 Hau, Suh Miin 122 Haugh, Desiree 99 Havard, Kelly 122 Haw kins, Jennifer 99 Hawks, Dr. Joanne V 29, 190,200 Haws, Dr. Robert J. ... 27 Hay den, Matthew 99 Hayes. Charleye 135 Hayes. Ineatha 135 Hayes. Jennifer .. 59.135 Hayes, Meiklejohn ... 122 Haygood, Jimmy 1 87,305 Haynes, Lynn 285 Haynes. Travis 122 Hays, Elizabeth 192 Hazelwood, Kenneth . 99 Head, Heather 135 Head, James 135 Head, Paul 274,275 Headley, Amy .. 191,192 Headley, Michelle... 193 Heard. Grant 274 Heard, Jennifer 111,185 Heard, Ronnie 274 Heath, Keny I I 1 Heath, Tyler 292 Hebert, Beth 285 Hebert, Elizabeth 99 Hede,Johan 308,310 Heer, .Scott 175 Heidel, Karen .... 99,192 Heliums, Christie 99 Helton, James Ill Helton, Jimmy 192 Henderson, Brad 59. 296 Henderson, Honea .. 166 Hendon, Robin 150 Hendricks. Ashley ... ill Hendricks, Trevor 99 HendricLson, Robert 122 Hendrix, Charlotte .111, 206 Hendrix, Cindy 135 Hendrix, Gena 99 Hendrix, Tina 135 Hendry, Courtney ... 135 Hendry, Kerri 150 Hengen. Heather 99 Henry, Dawn 99.192. 196.198 Heni7, Heather .. 99,198 Henry, Shaniece 147 Herard, Claude 122 Herbert, Cindy 236 Herbert, Shannon ... Ill Herges, Marci 48 Herren.John 99,192 Herring, Jeremy 122 Herring, Monty 185 Henington, Shairea,se205 Herrington, Sheldon 135, 205 Herron, Whitney 99 Hester, Neeh 83 Hester, Steven 192 Hewes, Anne 135 Hickey, SEC Michael 175 Hickman, Kendrick . 274 Hickman, Margaret . 135 Hickman, Mary 135 Hickox, Amy.... 122,378 Hickox, William 135 Hicks, Jamaal 205 Hicks, Philip 99 Hicks, Phillip 99 Higgins, Scott... 135,200 Hifk Ashley 99 Hill, Heather 135 Hill, Joel 99 Hill, LaBrenda Ill Hill, Shannon.. 122,192, 196 Hill, Walt 274 Hilson, Pamela. 111,205 Hilts, Sheridan 294 Hinkle, Dusfin 122 Hinton, Stacey 122 Hipp, Max 206 Hitchcock, Heather . 1 22 Hobbs, Dee 193 Hobbs, Milton 83 Hockaday, Julie 192 Hodge, Mr. Eldrid 30 Hogan, Michelle 135 Hogue, Darian 135 Hogue. Ginger 185 Holder, Mertis 99 Holdsworth, Heath.. 135 Holekamp. Kara 135,191, 192,198 Holeman, Steve 290,292, 318 Holley, April 122 Holliday, Tony 135 Hollimon, Bradford 135 Hfjllingsworth, Kristy 99, 205 Hollingsworth, Stuartl35 Hollis, Jay 99 HoUoway, Misty 150 Holloway, Tammie 99 Holmes, Lloyd 205 Holmes, Lynda 1 1 1 Holmes, Ryan 99 Hoisted, David 185 Hoisted. Frank 122 Holt. Ashley 99 Holt, Jr., William E. 150 Holt.Catasha 99 Homan, Lea Ann 99 Hnmt ' coming ' 96 58 Horattoming Queeni996 55 Hoinia. Charlotte 99 Honors Frofjiam 192 Hood. Ri.hiii 135 Hooper, l)r ' ' li mi ,, 32 Hooper, Shei ! 1 Hooten, Allison 1 i I Hoover, Julie 99,1 Sf! Hopkins, Dr. Glenn W.27 Hopkins, Jeffrey 135 Hopkins, Robert 135 Home, Lindsev 185,192, 378 Horner, Jennifer 184 Horner, Karen . 122,294 Horton, Andy 274 Horton, Anthony .... 175 Horton, Magdalun .. 135 Hosemann, Chad 99,192 Hoskin, Karla... 135,205 Hoskins, Vashni Ill Houlihan, Colleen ... 135 House, Lori 193 Houston, James Ill Howard, Tanya 147 Howard, Jamiia 111,185 Howard. Jolm 288 Howard. Talbott 218 Howard. Tanya 188 Howie, Mark 214 Howorth III, M. Beckett 30 Huang, Chun 189 Huang, Chun- Wen .. 147 Huang, Danling 147 Huang, Mei-Hua 135 Huang, Zhiguo 147 Hubbard, Marilyn .. 135 Hubbard, Wilson 136 Huddle House 252 Hudgens, Thad 288 Hudson, Vickie 185 Hudzinski, Marc 122,189 Hufford, Dr Charles . 27 Huggins, Ivy ... 185,192, 264 Huggins, Jason Ill Huggins, Jean 136 Hughey, Su.san 136 Huisnian, Jason 296 H umber, Anna... 83,136 Humenik, Jacqueline . 99 Humphreville, Jessica 1 1 1 196 Humphrey. Tamba .... 99 Hunsicker, Walker... 274 Hunt, Andy 187,305 Hunt, Cristina 99 Hunt, David 136,189 Hunt, Renee ' 48 Hunt, Wendy 136 Hunter, Courtney ... Ill, 192 Hunter, Kineshia 99,100 Huntley, Ja.son 189 Husni, Dr. Samir A. .. 24 Hust, Claire 185,192 Hutcheson, Virginia 1 36 Hutchinson, Martha . 84, 136,192 Huxford, Caineron 136, 192 Hwang, Chen Pei 9 iiathongchai, Kriangsak :202 Ignasius, Joe 296 Ingram, Kristin 216 Inman. Angela 100 Innian, Angie 198 Innman, Angela 99 Inter Frdtenial Council 379 Intramural Sports 254 Iverson, Kenya . 100,205 Ivey, Marlin 33 9 Jacks, Will 206 Jackson, Fran 100 Jackstjn, Kendra 136 Jackson, Kent 185 Jackson, Kyle 136 Jackson, Lena 1.50 Jacob, Rebekah 122 Jain, Sanjay H. K. ,., 147 Jaje, Christy 136 James, Nacoma 100 James, Quinton 100 Jamison, Lasheniia... 100 Jamison , Robin 100 Jarrett, Amv 48,286 Jarvis, Scott 296 Java.singhe, Amalee .. 84, 136,166,168,184,230,231 Jeffries, Tracy 100 Jenkins, Ch arles Ill Jenkins, James 136 Jenkins, Shenie 136 Jennings, Heath Ill Jernigan. James Ill Jing, Jiin 147 Jittaiioon, Raywadee 147, 202 Jo, Ami Jean 285 Joffrion, Shea 192 John, Givens Ill Johnson, Sharon 147 Johnson. Alvin 100 Johnson, Dr. Leslie G. 30 Johnson, Emily . 136,200 Johnson, Harper 136 Johnson, Heather .... 122 Jolmson.Jeff .... 111,192 Johnson, Kenneth.... 122 Johnson, Lori Ill Johnson, Matthew .. 100, 189 Johnson, Patrick 192 Johnson, Penelope... 136 Johnson, Penny 205 Johnson, Rachelle,.., Ill Johnson, Raquel 122,205 Johnson. Sara Lynn 111, 185 Johnson. Shuntina ... 205 Johnson, Troy 100 Johnson, Wilbert 189 Johnston, Julie 136 loiner, Ashley 62 jniiiir. Ashley ... 191,193 jolh. ! :hvard 136 Jolly, Willis 100 Jones, Kimbcrlv 136 Jones, Aniaix! ■ .. 84,136 Jones, Am I 22 Jones, . ' ntlion . 100 Jones, Coopei Ill Jones, Derek .... 153,274 Jones, Dr. Alan B 24 |i iKs, Dr. Jean Kinard30 Jones, Heather Ill Jones, Jana 122 Jones. Jennitei 122 Jones, Jeremy ... 111,192 Jones, John 71.70, 136,166,192,200 Jones, John Harold. 84, 191 Jones, Johnny 274 Jones, Joy .... ' 100,286 Jones, Kathv 192 Jones, Mainly 210 jonts, Marcus 59,1 1 1 Junes, Margaret 100 Jones, Melody 192 Jones, Natalie 136 Jones, Rob 186 Jones, Robert84,147,192 Jones, Sharon 188 Jones, Timeka 185 Jones, Walker 274 Jones, William 122 Jordan, Jodi Anne... 84 Jordan, Robert 192 Joshi, Aracelis 137 Jowers, Stacy 218 Joy, Tanya Ill Joyner, Cassandra.... 100 Joyner, Seth 274 Jubkins,John 285 Judicial Council 166 Judon, Ken 274 Judson, Darlene 112 Jue, Dianna 137 Juhas, Michael 100 Justice, Jeremy . 122,192 Kabir, Sohail 147 Kadue, Brad 100,285 Kithle, Emily 185 Kahler, Col. Jerry W. . 27 Kahler, Cvnthia Marie 1 9 1 Kahler, Emily ... 112,192 Kahlstorf, Melissa... 100, 192 Kahrs.John 137 Kalmykov, Azret 147 Kappa Alpha.... 352,353 Kappa Alpha Theta . 332, 333 Kappa Delta 334 Kappa Epsilon 178 Kappa Kappa Gamma 336 Kappa Kappa Psi 196 Kappa Sigma 354 Karam, Medita . 137,193 Karnis, Daniel 122 Katsantonis, George . 100 Kauerz, Mollie 112 Kavanaugh, Fred 122 Kawamoto. Dov 137,189 Kavano. Yoshiko 147 Kea, Emily 100 Kee, Ai-Lee 137 Kegley, Larry 137 Keith, Margaret 185 Keller. Kara 100,122, 185,192 Kellev, CI ' r John .... 175 Kelly, Jeffrey 137 Kelly, Jennifer 121 Kelly, Lynn 137 Kelly, Mary 192 Kelly, Peter 288 Kelly, Raymond 121 Kemp, l avid 292 Kemp, Heidi 121 Kemp, Jonathan 112 Kenmegne, Aurorg . 147 Kennedy, Maureen .. 185 Kenned). Nalaslia.... 121 Kergosten, Virginia . 1 37 Kesler, Cyndi 100 Kessinger, Don 296 Ke , Sarah 137 Keyes, Tawnya 137 Keys, Amanda.. 100,205 Khayat, Chancellor Robert 18,74,242 Kiamie, Dorothy 54 Kickie, Christie 192 Kidd, Amy 121 Kidd, Coronda . 100,205 Kidd, Mark 166,205 Killingworth, Kerri.. 121 Killion, Bobby 274 Kilpatrick. Jay .... 84,137 Kilpatrick, Scott 137 Kimble, Jessica . 150,185 Kincade, Allison 123 King, Amy 100 King, f)eborah . 100,205 King, Karen 191 King, Katherine 100 King, Kathy 191 King. Merrill 53,84, 137 ' ;i65, 166, 200,229 King, Moneika . 112,205 King. Reagan 274 King, Tiffany 302 King, Trenton 274 Kingery, Jenni 137 Kingery. Mr. William . 30 Kingrea. Catherine Ann 85,i91 Kingrea, Cynthia Irene 85,191 Kingsbury, Heather . 123 Kinsell, Jeremy . 137,192 Kirchnes, Anna 289 Kirk, Latressa 205 Kirkland, Amy 137 Riser. Hope 185 Kitchen. Boyd 56,85, Kitchens, Jennifer .... 137 Kitchens, Kecia86, 192,200 Kittikaroonchit, Piyawadee 147,202 Kittikarunchit, Prinya202 Klauser, Anna 150 Klepzig, Maggie 123 Klepzig, Paula 112 Klingen, Dr. Theodore30 Kiumb, Roy 33 Knight, Jeffery 189 Knight, John .... 296,298 Knight, Mary 112 Kinght, Ronald 137 Knight, Tony 205 Knighton, Jay 123 Koerner, Jennifer .... 137 Koh, Lee 137 Konersmann, AmandalOO Kongthawornwong, Stunyjong 202 Konrado, Joshua 112 Koon, Laura 85,137,192 Koon, Stacy 192 Kopakau, Auburn ... 192 Kopf, Heather 123 Kopi, Nancy.... 137,191, 192 Kornegay, Jamie 191 Kornegy, Jamie 210 Kosanovitch, Louis.. 206 Kraft. Daphne 112 Kiat ,, Caleb 187,305 Klaus, Leah 137 Kraus-PaiT. Kiara .... 100 Krause. Ms. Bonnie J. 31 Krayer. Laura... 137,286 Krayer, Lisa 137 Kreis, Kelly 112 Kreitz, Broc 274 Krudop, Ashley 151 Krupa. Catherine .... 236 Kua, Chin Wee 137 Kuek, Hsiao Whuei . 123 Kull, Kathleen 137 Kullman. Colby 190 Kuykendall, Molly... 185 Kwong, Ryan.... 137,184 Labat, Mercedes.. 90,91, 191 Labella, Melanie 137 Labelle, Kimberly.... 100 Lacrosse 305 Lacy,Tilea 112,285 Ladner, Mr Kerby E. 3 1 Lady Reb Softball Team 299 Lady Rebel Basketball Team 302 Lady Rebel Tennis 309 Lafferty , Michael.... 137 Laing, Daniel 112 Laird, Brian 85,137 Laird, Dayy 100 Laird, Lee 57 Laird, .Stacey 112 Laird, Tracie 123 Lam, Bee-Kin 137 Lam. San Pui 123 Lambda Sigma Society 197 Landon, Dr. Michael . 27 Landry, Trevor 137,206, 208,209 Landsberg, Johan308,3 1 Lane, Lcol. R, .Stan ... 24 Langewisch, Sara, 94 Langieck, Matthew 1 12, 189 Langston, Jason 100 Langston, Sheman ... 100 Larosa, .Shane 189 Lary, Portia... 90,91,200 Lau, Sze-Sian 137 Lau, Willi Yung-Chungl37 Lauck, Rebecca J 210 Lauderdale. Annel23,218 Laughlin, Jamie 112 Laughlin, Jennifer ... 123 Lawrence, Amy 123 Lawrence. Rob 206 Laws, Schuler 192 Lawson, Bobby 100 Lawson, Jeremy 123 Lawson, Whitney .... 100 Lawton, Amy 151 Lawton, Elizabeth ... 137 Layton IV, Frank 191 Layton IV, Frank B. . 147 Layzell, Dr. Thomas D.33 Leach, Jason 100 Leake, Caroline 123 Leary, Dr. William 27 Lecklitner, Ed 177 Leconte, Christopher 1 12 Lee, Brooke 123 Lee, Crocker.... 100,185 Lee, Danielle 211 Lee, Elizabeth 290 Lee, How-Ong 147 Lee, Jessica 100 Lee, Khai-Fatt 137 Lee, Lee Choo 137 Lee, Lindsey 112 Lee, Lip Wool 137 Lee, Rebecca 100 Lee, Tony 138 Lee, Zachary 100 Leeman, Ted .... 187,305 Lee, Sue Young 138 Leggitt, Janiey 151 Leigh, Regan 91 Lejeune, Brenna 123 Lemieux, Kerynl 12,185, 192 Lemons, Loren 112 Leng, Lingling 147 Leonard, Dayid 189 Letson, Ronnie 274 Lewand, Katie 101 Lewis, Emily. 90,91,138, 193 Lewis, Jennifer 101 Lewis, Keith 296 Lewis, Mary 138 Lewis, Seychan 274 Liberto, Christopher 138 Lieb, Bryan 292 Liles, Margaret 138 Lim, Hui Ling 123 Lim, Hui-Ling 177 Lim, SuatLian 123 Lim, Tae 112 Limpaphayom, Wantlianee 147,202 Lin, Lang 147 Lin, Mei Yun 147 Linder,Carrie 101 Lindsay, Steye 274 Lindsey, MSG Timothy 175 Linton, Jeremy 123 Lipp,Jeff 274 Little, Gregory 101 Little, Jennifer 151 Liu, Ying 147 Liu, Yang 147 Lizana, Michael 193 Llerenas. Edgar 189 Lockart. Sarah 101 Lockhart, Isabel 138,151 Loflin, Brian 101 Loftin, Emily 138 Logan, Marinda 378 Logan, Mai-y Ann ... 112 Logan, Mary Ann.. 185 Logan, Samuel 138 Logue, Natalie 123 Loma, Molly 185 Lomax, Dan 101 Lomax, Kelly 185 Lomax, Molly... 123,192 Lomax, Nikie 123 Long, Carman 112 Long, Janet 138 Long, Jason 112,274 Long, Peyton 101 Lt)ng, Robert 151 Longino,Jane .... 85,191 Longino, Reade 138,200, 216.230.231 Loo, Wee Chen 123 Lord, Billie 123 Lorenz, Alexander.. 123 Lott. Jennifer 138 Lott. Matt 123 Lott, Sally 123 Lotterhos. Chris 296 Lougram, Justin 187,305 Loustalot, Fleetwood 112 Loye, Caroline 193 Loye.Jada 112 Loving, Brandee 63 Lowe, Charlotte 147 Lowe. Charlotte 191 Lowery, Steven 189 Lowery, Todd 206 Lowry, Scott 112 m ■ 13 y 1511 8W 91 ' fflina i2j I 112,181 1 j)ren.. iniftr ' 21 " )■ lit i(b 2;j 29! iji ' tl I! h I2J ■Liig i;: iLan 12) 11! io!n, Viiiihaiiet H! ii; imf ilfve Mlfe „ li(U .Hi far IS! harA 1»1 IsaWKWJJl nan i " ' mlv lis iniida 3iS .,11 Ann ... Hi ,n Ann..lSi inincl 15 .alak 125 illv 1»5 llollv... id. ID. ' 12S,194 I ' i " ,...112 m " - ' ■ lion .. line .,..151 85,191 R,A 138.209. ■HI ICkn 1 ' 12J I2i II , (,liii ' ' " " ' ! 11 " |,|,| " rtin ■■ Louilier, Ed 203 I.iiangphiikdv, Som ..112 Liil)i;ini, Jennilei 138 Luiareiii. Amanda .. 101 Luca.s. Amy 290 Liuas, Crystal 123 Luke, Matt 274 Luncefoid. Traci 138 Lupton. Matthew .... 177 jUvene, James 33 iLvle, Jason 101 I.vles; Manila 189 L les, Mr. Roger K. ... 32 Lynch. Stephanie 123 L)ons, Canethia 112 m Maag, Thoma 138 Maag. Thomas 186 Mabn, Tina 205 Macke, Casey 274 Mackey, Miquita 302 Mackey, Myquita 302 MacMillan, Marc 296 Macy, Karen 112.185 Madsen, Tara 286 Magee, Dr. D.E 33 Magee, Nakia 296 Magee, Thomas 138 Magill. Monica 147 Magreder, Jeff 175 Mahoney, Terry 274 Mai, Thanh Mai Thi 123 Major, Laura 138 Makey. Nicola.. 123,166, 169, 185. 192, 200 Malaysian Student Association 200 Maley, Thomas 191 Mallini, Kristen 138,193, 200 Malone, Allison 123 Malone, Daniel 112 Malone, Kirsten 123 Malone, EJ 285 Malone, Rachel 101 Maneesaovanop, Amarit 147,202 Mangum, Melynn... 147 Mangum, Kris.. 274,319 Mangum, Melynn ... 196, 198,214 Manning, Gena 1 12 Manning, Peyton 277 Manuel, John 151 Marascalco, Thad .... 112 Marching Band 214 Marciano, Rocky 1 12 Mardis, Jennifer 138 Mardis, Karen 221 Margaret, Mary 192 Margolis, Amanda ... 101 Marquez, Christine.. 1 12 Marrt, Natalie 319 Marsh, Casey 112 Marsh, Kristen 112 Marsh, Samuel 101 Marshall, Berniece .. 205 Marshall, Stacy 206 Martin, Jason 101 Martine, Jennifer 189 Martinez, Peter 189 Martt, Natalie 290 Maschek, Michael... 138, 193 Maschek. Paul 112 Mask, Laura 101 Mason, Jennifer 85 Massengale, Brian ... 138 Massey, Gregory 112 Massey, Leigh 112 Massev. Martha 138 Massey. Traci 200 Massey.Brian 101 Mathis, Laticia 294 Matthews. Ginger .... 285 Mauney, Chassie 138 Maurin, Catherine... 101 Maxey. Charles 101 Maxev, Emily 101 May, kirby 187,192,305 Mayer, Sara 1 12 Mavfield, Courtney . 123 Mayne, Michelle 101 Mavo, Angie 123 Mayo. J.J. 203 McWilliams. Lance .. 112 McAnallv, Christopher .. 101 McAnally. Jonathan . 123 McAnaliy, Molly. 59,101 McBride ' , Richard.... 101 McBride, Richard 101 McCaleb, April 138 McCall. Erin 101,161 McCaIlum,Jill 151 McCamey, Allison... 112. 185 McCammon, Jennifer 1 1 McCanally, Molly 101 McCants,John 203 McCardle. Chris 296 McCarty, Ryan . 187.305 McCasland, Melanie 1 1 3 McCaslin. Katie 48 McCav, Kelly 285 McClatchy, Neims.... 192 McClatchy, Nelms58,151 McClendon, Sam 138 McClintock, Whitney 86, 138.200 McClure, Amanda.. 101 McClure, Jennifer ... 101 McClurg.Jack 147 McCollum, Ginger .. 123 McCraney, Patrick 56 McCraney, Robet 86 McCraw, Scott 206 McCready, Timothy 1 38 McCrockin, Chris ... 187, 305 McCrory, Joshua 113 McCullar, C Cpt Tripp 314 McCullar, Tamika ... 113, 205 McCullar, Trip 175 McCullough, Clint... 185 McCullough, TedfordlOl McCusker, Sarah 113 McDaniel, Hammond 90, 91 McDaniel, Kathryn .101, 102 McDaniel, Lauren ... 185 McDaniel, Scott 191 McDonnell-Barksdale Honors College 60 McDowell, Mellisa... 102 McDuffy, Jeremy 151 McElroy, Amanda .. 138, 193 McFarland, Anna 94 McGee, Debra 138 McGee, Timothy 138 McGehee, Michael ... 86, 166.173,223 McGowen. Steven ... 205 McGuire, Jennifer .. 102, 192 McGuire, Jim 292 Mclnteer, Braden .... 192 Mclntire, Courtney 1 13, 1 92 Mcintosh, Amy 113,185 Mcintosh, Anne 102,192 McKenzie, Andrew . 1 89 McKey, Lynn 113 McKinley, Amanda .. 113 McKinley. Joanna .... 102 McKinney. Alice 138 McKinney, Joachim .151 McKinney. Lakesha .151 McKinney. Rachel 113,175 McKinney, Ryan 102 McLellan, Michael... 138 McLeod, Kevin 221 McMahan, Aron 123 McM illan , Amanda .123 McMillan. Marc 297 McMullan. Chris 192 McNeer. Edward 123 McNeer, Poppy 138 McNeil, Andrea 113 McNeil, John 189 McNeill, Chris 166 McPhatter, Warren.. 102 Mcrae, Jennifer 185 McRaven. Bryan 138 McSherrv, Erin 102 McVey, Ashley 113 Meador. Amber 1 13,186 Meador, Donald 123 Meador, John 32,113 Meagher, TJ 294 Medelv,Jill 167 Medlin, Amanda 123 Meek, Arey 123 Meek, Dr Edwin E. ... 32 Meek, Emily 102 Meek, Jane 113,185,192 Meeks, Meli-ssa. 113,196, 198 Mellen, Lauren 289 Melo-Furtado, Marisel47 Melton, Bailey 206, 208.209,248 ' Melton, Joanna 192 Melton, Merissa 192 Melton, Moss 50,51, 86,138,191 Melton. Sharen 189 Men ' s Golf 288 Men ' s NCAA National Championship Tournament 310 Men ' s Soccer 292 Men ' s Termis Team 308,310 Mensik, Todd 296 Merchandising Association 182 Meredith, Mark ... 7 1 .7 1 . 86.192 Meredith, Matthew.. 102 Meriwether, Susan .. 147, 203 Merrell, Don, 203 Merrell, Vinessa 113,189 Merriweather, Tonya 138 Metcalfe, Melissa 309 Michel, Anthony 285 Michel, Jennifer 138 Middlecoff, Emily.... 102 Midnight Madness 301 Miles, Cooper 274 Miles, Stephen 274 Miley, Joanna 220 Miligan, Joshua 113 Miller, Dr Gary L 27 Miller, Jason 113 Miller, Jennifer 138 Miller, Laura 102 Miller, Lisa 302 Miller. Mandy 102 Miller, Melissa 53,86 Miller, Sabrina 113 Miller, Toria 48,107, 113,205 Miller, William 138 Milligan, Jennifer .... 309 Milling, Laura 48,1 38, 28n Milloway. Jennifer ... 102 Mills. Addy 138 Mills, J.E " Jak 33 Milons, Anita 302 Milton, Angie.. 118.166, 172 Mims, Tanya 138 Minella, Victor. 138,189 Minor. Ms. Ardessa ... 32 Minority Leaders Fellowship Program?? Miss Ole Miss 51 Misskelly, Cyril 151 Miste, Karmel 185 Mital, Vivek 186 Mitchell, Becky 192 Mitchell. Holly 124 Mitchell, Janet 102 Mitchell. Mary 138 Mitchell, Mary Ellen. 86. 166. 170 Mitchell, Meegan .... 113 Mitchell, Michael 274 Mitchell. Mike 186 Mitchell, Ned 192 Mitchell, Tara 113 Mitchell, Tiffany 113 Mock. Johnathan, .... 206 Moeiler. Beth 113 Moey. Weng 138 Mohanraj, Meganathanl47 Mokerrom, Suzana .. 113 Moman, Harold 1 13.205 Monroe, Chip 192 Monroe, Sally 192 Monroe, Sarah 102 Monson, Kirsten 113 Monteith, Hugh 102 Monteith, Libby 102,192 Montgomery, Ben.... 185 Montgomery. Carson 102 Montgomery, Jerry . 309, 318 Montgomery, John .. 102 Montgomery, Thomas 138 Montz, Tim 274 Moody, Rita 185 Moore, Artie .... 274.275 Moore, Barry 193 Moore, C] Maj Dexter 1 75, 314 Moore, C larrie 139 Moore, Duncan 187.305 Moore. Elizabeth 86 Moore, Laura 139 Moore, Terri 102 Moorehead, Jon 139,193 Morales, Nathan 189 Morgan, Bayard 1 87,305 Morgan, Devan 102 Morgan, Elizabeth... 113 Morgan, Lorraine ... 203 Morris, Jeremy . 139,274 Morris, Marianne 139,289 Morris, William 102 Morrison. Christine . 124 Morrow, Jolette 139 Mortar Board 200 Moseley, Mary 102 Mosier, Emily 139 Mo,ss, Debra ' 124, Lisa 48,286 Most Beautifull996 54 Motley, Stewart 216 Moulds, Perry 113 Moulds, Perry 192 Moysey. Dr Robert A. 25 Muiherkar, Hanshal . 1 47 Mull, Allison 147 Mulien. Audra 113 Mullendore. Dr Richard 21 Muller, Katherine .... 102 Muller. Trov 288 Mullin. Marlaviia 102 MiilHns, Dr Andv.. 242 Mullins, Linda 205 Mulliii-i, Renee 1 13 Murakan; 203 Murph. R . 139 Murphree, Elise 139 Murphy, Anne.. 139.191 Murphy, Jason 139 Murphy, Katherine . 166, 191 Murphy, Ryan .. 113,189 Murphy. Stephanie .. 302 Murray, Ale xa .. 191,192 Murrow, Sarah 113 Muzamel, Agnes 309, 312,313 Myers, Kathryn 139 Myers, Bill,.... ' 166 Myers, Joshua 102 Myers, Kathryn 87, 191,192 Myers, Kathy 200 Myers, Misty 1 13 Myers, William 113 Mvles. Benita ... 124,192 Nabors, Jason 203 Nadimpalli, Ramesh 148 Nagendra. Sharath .. 148 Najara, Steul 292 Nakia. Thomas 274 Nail. Charles 189 Nance, Berkeley 124 Nance, Erin 113,192 Napper, Stephanie ... 139 Narozniak, Conley... 285 Nash, Rebecca 139 Natarajan, Satish 148 Nation. Brandi ... 48,102 National Committee on Student Financial Assistance 74 Naval ROTC 189 NCAA National ChampionshipToumament 312 Neelagiri, Raghavender 148 Neely, Angel 307 Neely. Devon 102 Neely, III Robert 148 Neely, Rob 221 Nelson. Adrienne .... 113 Nelson, .■ nnette 102 Nelson, Arthur 139 Nelson, Elizabeth .... 102 Nelson, Karoline 192 Nelson, Mary 124 Nelson, Paul 139,206 Netterville. Robin ... 102 Neubauer, Allison ... 102 Neubauer, Stacex ... 139 Newkirk,Kath ' i, 102 Newman, An .-1,289 Newman, ' ■ " i ■ 139 Newton, i nicy... 21 1 Neyvtoii, ilarold . ' ..... 274 Newlun, Richard 189 Ni;, Cvnthia 139 Ng, May 1 " ' " Nguyen, Khanh Nguyen, Yen Hoai,: - ' , ' ■- Nicholas, Jeff 187 Nicholas, Jell, 124 K rh ' ' ' ' amesO. 32 305 :aii 33 1, Jason 274 icll, Carina 139 sipper, Elliot B 87 Niraniolsophakul, R. 148, 202 Nix, Nathan 124 No Doubt 2S6 Nobles, Jonathan 192 Nobles, Jonathon 292 Nohsev, Elizabeth .... 139 Nokku, Joseph 14.S Nokku, Victor 14S Norman, Kara 192 Norman, Tiffani 113,198 Norton, Jeri Anne ... 113 Norvell, Kimbeviv ... 131 Norwood. Brenda ... 102 Nothdurft. Rebeccah 124 O ' Donnell , Heather 1 5 1 0 ' Donnell,Jeffery... 189 O ' Donnell, Jeffrey... 139 Oetzel, Page 113 Offner, Judson 102 Oghue, Ginger 113 O ' Gwynn, Leslie 206 Oldfield, Lindsey 63 Ole Miss Ambassadors 185 Ole Miss Beauties 62 Ole Miss Favorites 53 Ole Miss Lacrosse Club 187 Ole Miss Pistol Qub 186 Ole Miss Pre-law Society 179 Oliphant, Dr. William 32 Oliphant, Sallie 192 Oliver, Anita 102 Oliver, Brian 124 Oliver, Michelle 20.5 Oliver, Tony 139 Olivia, Brett 91 Olivier, Jake 292 Omicron Delta Kappa 183 On, YownShen 124 ONeal, Jamie 113 Ong, Ason Khian .... 148 Ong, Hian 139,191 Ong, Lay 139,191 Orr, Kristen 124 Ortega, Guardia 87 Ortega, Orlando 139,285 Osadchuk, Elecia.... 139, 192,200 O ' Steen, Mary Catherine 90,91,191 Oswalt, Andrew 114 Otto, Nancy 192 Otto, Nanc)Jane .... 378 Otto, Nancv Jane.. 166, 206 Oumpigul, Chachura258 Overstreet, Donald.. 114 Overstreet, Helen ... 193 Overstreet. JefieiT .. 139 Owen. Robert 124 ' wen, Sam 274 v.-n.s, Cedric 102 Owcir. Chanda 102,192 Oweris, ] tmie 188 Owens, |ennifer 294 Owens,JudiUi 139 Owens, Lemonja 102 Owens, Nick 124 Owens, Steve 32 Ozuna, Charlotte .... 139 Padgett , Jeffrey 139 Page, Anita 1 14 Page, Rob 192 Page, Robert... 139,191 Palmer. , m 151 Palmer, Hap 175 Palmt-r, janies 114 Palmer. Ryan.... 102,292 iJiHcr, Ten-i 139 i ' .iinier, T()wanda 114 Fandey, Mukesh 148 PaNH£1X£N1C Counql 378 Pannell. Joanna 139 Panwar, Ayush Singh 148 Parade of Beauties 63 Parham, Conny E.. 190 Parham, Jemiifer 103 Parke, Ashley 185 Parker, Nakisha 103 Parker, Ashley 124 Parker, Dena ' . 124 Parker, Kathy 139 Parker, Pervis 185 Parker, Teresa 203 Parkes,Joy 140 Parks, Colleen 155 Parr, Marthal 14,185,192 Parrish, Kristi 139, 140,199 Parrish, Paul 114 Parten, Larry 114 Pass, Bobo 281 Patano, Angel 103 Patel, NiraL 114 Patel, Ruchir.... 139,140 Patel, Sagar 192 Patel, Sehal 114 Patel, Vibhaben 103 Patridge, Stewart.... 274, 277,279 Patten, Erin 139,140,192 Patterson, Eric 124 Patterson, Jason 139,140 Patterson, Jennifer .. 285 Patterson, Opal 148 Patterson, Tony 151 Patton, Laura... 114,185 Paul, Doug 192 Payne, Charlie 103 Payne, Daniela 191 Payne, Dr. James E.... 32 Payne, Melissa 124 Peace, Matt 208 Peace, Matthew 114 Peacor, Rick .... 139,140 Pearson, Chris 221 Peattie, Shane 140 Pedersen, Casey 140,166, 188 Pedigo, Phillip 124 Peek, Elizabeth 223 Peeler, Wiley 114 Pegg, Cori .. ' 48,286 Peltier, Dezra 114 Pemberton, Allison ... 59 Pena, Steven 189 Pender III, John V.. 148 Pendergrass, Patricial03, 285 Penick, Charlie 193 Penick I ; William C. 200 Pennington, Dr. Ca.ssie33 Pepper, Timothy 124 Perkins, Allyson 140 Perkins, Charlie 274 Perkins, Perry 189 Perkins, Ryan 114 Perry, Elizabeth 200 Perry. Emily 192 Perry, Ginger 151 Perry, Maryann E 90, 91,191 Perry, Robert 124 Perryman, Samuel ... 103 Person, Karen .. 103,192 Person, Mary Tana .114 Peterman, Jamie 114, 206 Peterson, Cory 274 Peterson, Dacia .. 48,185 Petrus, Sarah 191 Pettit, Mary 1 14 Petty, Lachelle . 124,205 Petty, Sharon 140 Pfeiffer, Brenda 140 Phi Beta Sigma 356,357 Phi Delta Theta 358,358 Phi Eta Sigma 182 Phi Kappa Phi 190 Phi Kappa Psi 362 Phi Kappa Tau . 363,364 PhiMu 338,339 Phillips, Emily .. 103,192 Phillips, Jaime 103 Phillips,Jennifer 114,192 Phillips, Terry 189 Pi Beta Phi. ' 340 Pi Kappa Alpha 366 Pi Kappa Phi 376 Pi Mu EIpsilon 198 Pickering, Brian 140 Pickle, Benjamin 140 Pieralisi, Daniel 140,193 Pierce, Melissa 140 Pierce, Russell 140 Pierre, Tar a 192 Pigg, Kim 220 Pippin, Lane 288 Pittnian,John 87 Pittman. Joshua 124 Pittnian, Kathryn .... 192 Pittman, Richard 192 Pittman. Rone 218 Pitts, Teresa 140 Pitts, Kimberly 114 Pitts, Wesley 151 Plaxico, Chuck 221 Plaxico, Kimberly .... 140 Plohetski, Anthony.. 103 Plyler, Jennifer 151 Poe, Amanda ... 140,185 Poerner. Liz 294 Polk, Anitra 124 Polk, Terrell 191 Polk, Ten-i 220 Pomerov, Chalis 192,198 Pook, C ' hee-Meng.... 140 Popisil, John 114 Porter, Stella .... 148,205 Portillo, Oscar 189 Posey, Jamison 140 Posey, Mr. Columbus . 31 Posey, Tarasha 205 Posey, Tasha 103 Postell, Jennifer 103 Pounders, Bradley ... 125 Povall, Mary 125 Powell, Brandon 140,220 Powell, Kelly .... 114,185 Powers, Virginia 151 Pratt, Brandon 148 Pratt, Goeffrey 192 Presley, Scott 214 Pressler, Joe 114 Prestwood , Cu rtis .... 189 Prewett, Emily 125 Price, Christopher ... 114 Price, Jamey 193 Price, Kristina 103 Price, Matthew 114 Price, Tanice 125 Prichard, Michael.... 308 Pride of the South 215 Prine, Blaine .... 188,221 Pritchett, Michal .... 140 Privett, Michael 125,189 Proc-tor, Rebecca 103 Prohibition Jazz Band 236 Provenclier, Shannon 274 Provosty, Joshua 114 Provosty, Justin 114 Piyse, Julie 114 Puckett,John 140 Puff. Jennifer 114 Pugh, Peter 125 Pugh, Elizabeth 87 Pugh, Kelli 114 Pugh, Peter 114,288 Pugh, Thomas 140 Pujol, Michael 192 Pulliam, LaSonya ... 103, 185 Purdom, Keil ... 289,318 Purvis, Rickey 140 Putnam, Melissa 175 Pyron, Amy 114 Radich, Melanie 125 Raffaelle,Jr. John... 221 Raines, Michael 148 Raju, Dandu 140 Ramage, Amber 103 Rambo, Jennifer 103,249 Ramiah, Mogan 125 Randall, Sara 87,191, 192,193,200 Randle, Eric 125 Randle, Suzann 148 Randol, Anne 125 Randolph, Abby 103 Randolph, Josh 125 Ranger Challenge Team 314 Rankin, C BC Chris 175 Rankin, C LTCChris3 14 Raper, Kevin 148 Rasheed, Charly 308 Rashid, Sumayya 114 Ratliff, Greg.;. ' . 177 Ratliff, Gregory 140 Ratliff, Maria. ' . 125 Ravaglia, Amy 206 Ray. Ashley 103 Ray, Ashly 250 Ray. Jeffrey 151 Rayaprolu, Shailaja . 148 Read, Sonya 140 Reardon, Mr. Thomas 3 1 Reaves, Amy 140 Rebel Athletics 316 Rebel Baseball Team 297 Rebel Football Team 274 Rebel Radio, 92.1 FM 206 Rebel Track Team 306 Rebelettes 48,286 Redd, Stephanie 151 Redditt, Chadwick... 140 Redmond, Angle 185 Redmond, Erin 103 Reed, Angelica 125 Reed. Eddie 125 Reed, Muszelda 140 Reed, Rhonda 125 Reed, Robert 274 Reed, Scotty 125 Reed. Tanya 140 Reese, Laura 103 Reeves, Amanda 140 Reeves, Chad 285 Reeves, Chris 305 Reid, Bonnie 184 Reine, Michele 125 Reinert, Sherylan .... 140 Reives, Chris 187 Renovich, William ... 114 Reonas, Matt 192 Replogle, Cecile 114 Residence Hall Association 184 Rester, James . 90,91,200 Rexroat, Todd 191 Reyes, Tutan 274 Reynolds, Grant 140, 206 Reynolds, Maya 140 Reynolds, Sarah 114 Reynolds, Stacey 63 Rhea, Jeffrey 140 Rhinehart, Angie .... 201 Rho Chi 186 Rhoden, Chad 125 Rhoden, LTC Barry .25, 175 Rhoden, Stephen 90, 91,140 Rhodes, Karen 140 Rhodes, Terry 125 Rhyme, Caria 196 Rhyne, Carla 125 Rice, Al 274 Rice, Jeremy 140 Richardson, Andy ... 274 Richardson, Lisa 140 Richardson, Timothy 141 Richey, Phyllis Ann. 90, 91 Ricks, Angela 114 Rico, Sharon 141 Rider, Rebecca 294 Ridge way, Jessica 114 Ridgeway, Mr. Larry 32 Rierson, Stephanie .. 103 Rifle Team 315 Rigamonti, Kristi.... 125, 185,218 Rigby, Patrick 103 Riggs, Dr. Robert D. . 27 Riky. Brooke 290 Riley, Cesarina 125 Riley, Chris 192 Riley, Christina 203 Riley, Deanna 125 Riley, lerrence 141 Rinaldo, Robyn 289 Rinehart, Angie 125,211 Risher.Jenni. " .... 87,141, 165,166,200.230,231 Risher, Jessica 141 Risher, Maril l4l Ritchey, Jacob 103 Ritter, Valerie 114 Ritts, Melissa 141 Roach, Mr. David G. . 32 Roan. Jessica 114 Roark, William . 125,193 Robbins, Michael 103 Roberson, Richard .. 203 Roberto, Jeorge 148 Roberts, Bill 187,305 Roberts, Breann 114 Roberts, Chris 192 Roberts, David 193 Roberts. Dr. Kenneth 4 1 Roberts, John 191 Roberts, Larz 206 Roberts. Lesli 141 Roberts, Mandy 114 Roberts. Mary 151 Roberts, Tami 125 Robertson, Kenneth . 87, 206 Robertson, Rob. 80,141, 210,230,231 Robey. Makeshia 103 Uff «r IS Robey, Sarah 103 Robinson, Amanda.. 103 Robinson, Anitra 103 Robinson. Billie . 88,141, -IHB 188,192 — IM Robinson. Bradley... 274 Robinson, Cheney ... 12. 1 Robinson, Daniel 141 Robinson, Dr. Robert 199 Robimon, Kelly 25 Robinson, Kyna 20. " ! Robinson, Michael... 221 Robinson, Molly 192 Robinson, Samuel ... 189 l r Robinson, Sherry .... 12.5 Rodgers, Martin 141 Rodgers. Hart.. 192,231 Rodgers, Jay 141 Rodgers, Mike 296 Rodgers., Julie 58 Rodngue,Joe... 103,186 Rodriguez, Manuel. 177 Rodrigu ez, Anne 141 Rodriguez, C MaJ Jose 314 Rodriguez, Jose 175 Rodriguez, Renee .... 52, 211 Rodriguez, Vincente 148 Roedell, Chris 292 Rogers, Bridget 151 Rogers, Courtenay .. 103 Rogers, Hart 72,164, 166,200 Rogers, Julie 62,125 Rogers, Lee 88 Rogers, Robyn 115 Roiiani, Eric 141,292 Roland, Preston 103,189 Roling, Richelle 141 Romano, Lindsay .... 125 Rone. Andre 274 Rosamond, Kim 302 Rosamond, Nicloe ... 1 15, Angelyne 205 Rose, Brandon 141 Rose, Emily 103 Roseborough, Kimberley 125 Rosenheinrich, Andrej 186 Ross, Danny 148 Ross, Eric 141 Ross, Matthew.. 115,192 Ross, Shellie 151 Rossie, Christine 141 Roussel, Scott 193 Roux, Dr. Jeffrey A... 25 Rowan, Lt. Ben 189 Rowe, Stephanie 141 Rowell, Sammy 141 Rowell, Brian 288 Rowland, Sharon.... 141 Rowland, Alyssa 141 Roy, Stacey 115 Royal, James 189 Royal, Shereta 115 RTNDA 201 Rucker, Wanda 141 Rudder, Robert 296 Ruff, David 185 Ruffm, Macy 142 Rugby Team 304 Ruscoe, Mollie 203 Rush, Lane 277 Rush, Zorri 103 Rushing, Hazel 142 Rushing, Todd 192 Russ, Claude 192 Russ, Weston 103 Russ, William 148 590 I?i Oflj 125 HI „iil „H1 .,10) iir ,,H1 Ml .,1«1 JOfi ' h ' IH .. Russell. J;mii 142 Russell, Amanda 142 Russell, Ashley 103 Russell, Denise 115 Russell, Myles 166 Russell. Scott 192 Russell, Valerie 115 Russo, Melissa 142 Rutherford. Jennifer 191 Rutledge, Leah 290 Ryan, Emily 115 s SAC 223 Sadler, Stacey 115 Sagona, Nick.... 115,274 Salisbury, Carrie 125 Sale, Benjamin 189 Samuels, Robert 32 Sanchez, Shawneese 142 Sander, Stephanie 142, 184 Sanders, Amy 142 Sand ers, Brandi 103 Sanders, Came 142 Sanders, Kristopher . 125 Sanders, Matt 115 Sandifer, Christine... 218 Sang, Fui 142 Sarpv, Kathleen 125 Sartain.Jeff 203 Sarwat, Shereen 192 Sasser, Susan 125 Satchenjohn 296 Saul, Betsy 148 Saul, Karen E 90,91 Saunders, Carmen ... 115 Sawyer, Monica 142 Sazonava, Vera 103 Schlaht, April 103 School of Business Administration . 35 School of Accountancy 34 School of Education 36 School of Engineering 37 School of Pharmacy 41 Schueth, Katie.. 115,192 Schultiehz, Cari 187,305 Schumacher, Michael 148 Schurr, Jennie 290 Schwartz, Ryan 148,288 Schwarz, Jennifer .... 125 Scoggin, Brian 274 Scott, Angela 103 Scott, Ashleigh 103 Scott, Ed 88,285 Scott, Missy 285 Scrimpshire, Amanda 1 15 Seabrook, Krisan 125 Seafros, Julie 151 Seagrove, Chris 1 15,185 Seale, Allison ... 103,104 Scale, Ben 115 Seale, Heather 125 Seaman, Mr. Anthony 31 Sears, Robin 192 See, ChunHwa 125 Seeman, Robert 175 Seibels IV Robert.... 191 Seibels, William 192 Sellers, Carolann 148 Sellers, James 189 Sellers, Laurie.. 142,294 Selman, Missye . 104,192 Selph, Christy 125 Selvaratnam, Ratnamalar 142 Senate Executive Council 167 Senter, Kristi 148 Sergi, Jacquelyn 125 Sery, Michael 104 Sevier, Daniel 104 Sewell, Billie J 25 Scwell, Lisa 142 Sewell, Martv 90,91, 142,210 Seybert, Regan.. 90,302, 319 Shackelford, J-J aye.. 192 Shackelford. Robert 1 04 Shackleford, Jason ... 177 Shairease, Faulkner . 1 42 Shanmiigam, Hema . 142 Shannon, Kelly 104 Shanteau, Virginia 33 Shappley, Katherine. 192 Sharp, Felicia 104 Sharp,Jade 175 Sharp, Robert 126 Sharpe, Dr. Thomas R.32 Sharpe, John 126 Shaw, Ciiris 88,142, 185,192 Shea, Scott 115 Sheals. Bradford 126 Shekaran, A 221 Shekharan, Raj 221 Shelby. Jeremy . 115,189 Shelor. Melanie 142, 191,198 ■Shelton, Jayson 142 Shemper, Michael 88, 1 66 Shepard, Cameron .. 192 Shepard, Dr Nolan E. 32 Shepherd, Kristen ... 126 Shields, Shana 126 Shillingford, Lynn ... 1 15 Shiriey, Kristi 126 Shollenberger, Dr. James 27 Shores, Misty 126 Shumpert, Lee 115 Shy, Genevieve 294 Sibley. Gina 104 Sides, Christie 302 Sides, Rebecca 191 Sigaigo, Julianne 302 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 368 Sigma Alpha Iota ... 198 Sigma Chi 370 Sigma Nu 372 Signaigo, Julianne ... 104 Simmons, Chris 94 Simmons, Lalby a ... 126. 205 Simmons, Sharon 15 1,1 92 Simon, Jason 126 Simpkins, Erich 191 Simpson, Albertina .. 142 Simpson, Carolyn .... 189 Simpson, Melanie 80, 142,210 Sims, Christopher .... 142 Sims, Willie 205 Sindelar, Dr. Robert D.25 Singletary, Danile .... 115 Singletary, Leigh 115 Singleton, Jamie 193 Sins, Deetra 148 Sirinaraporn, Duangduan 202 Sirinaraporn, Ouangduan 148 Sisk. Amy 142 Sitar , Julia.. 88,142,294 Skinner, Brad ... 104.192 Skinner, Jonathan .... 142 Slager.Joe 187,305 Slater, Ann Marie .... 104 Smith, Alison 104 Smith. Amy 115,126.142 Smith, Andrea 126 Smith, Anna 115 Smith, Anne . Smith, Brian 192 Smith. Chip 142 Smith, Christiane 115 Smith, Clinton 126 Smith, Dave 285 Smith, Dr Allie M 37 Smith, Dr Charles E. . 27 Smith, Dr. Erskine R. 27 Smith, Gwendolyn... 205 Smith, Jason 201,300 Smith, Jeff 274 Smith, Kenneth 148 Smith. Kim 185,192 Smith, Kimlx-rlv . 115,142, 151,166,191,192,199,264 Smith. Kristy .... 126,142 Smith, Margaret 104 Smith, Melinda 104 Smith, Natalie 107 Smith, Patti 218 Smith, Reggie 274 Smith, Rosemary 19 1,1 93 Smith, Summer 241 Smith, Tanya 126 Smith, Tara 115 Smith, Teneramie ... 203, 230 Smith, Timothy 148 Smith, Trisha... 126,196, 198 Smithey, Christopher 1 26 Smith, Laura 115 Smythe, Lauren 161 Snead, Kathryn 142 Snedaker, Haymes .... 59, 288 Snow, Drew 104 .So, Bau Ying 148 Sobotka, Elizabeth... 142 Society for Human Resources 199 Society of Professional Journalists 201 Softball 299 Solberg, Tricia.. 104,185 Sole, E mily 104 Solomon, Brian 142 Somers, Stephanie ... 294 -Song, Sen 192 SoonthoiTunu, Rachan 148 Soonthommuang, Rachan 202 Sorgenf ire, Mark 104 Sorrell, Joseph 189 Sossaman,Traci 104 Sott. Morris 274 Soule, Dawn 115 Soundarajan, Vinodhl48 Sparks, Catherine .... 184 Sparks, Lacey 115 Sparks, Nicholas 233 SPB Board of Directors 216 SPB Concert Committee 218 SPB Diversity Committee 218 SPB Evenu Committee 217 SPB Pageant Committee 217 Spearman, Armegis . 274 Spearman, Mejilda .. 104 Spears Jennifer 126 Spector, Jason ... 142,193 Spencer, AllLson 142 Sjjenser, Christopher 104 Spicei, Brandon 142 Spiers, Dustin 142 Spivey, Les 57,166 Sports Gallery 319 Springer, Brent 104 Sprinkle, Sarah . 115,198 Sprinkle, Shannon ... 104 Sproles, Christina .... 104 Srivuthana, Jiriya 148 Srivuthana, Viriya ... 202 Srivuthana, Walaya . 148, Stacy. Cathie 126 Stacy, IV 142,191 Stall ' , Sep., 104 Stamps, Chnstei! 126 Stanford, Gerry 104 Stanton, Dr. Carolyn 20, 75 Slaton, Gabriel 126 Staton. Michael 115,206 Stechmann, Jennifer 126 Steckler, Karia.... 88.142 Steeby, Elizabeth 104.192 Steele. Elizabeth 115 Steele, Gale 142 Steele, Robert 189 Stefani, Dr. Andrew R 26 Stephens, Shane 115,126 Stephenson, Jeannine 1 42 Stevens, Jeffrey 115 Stevens, Katherine ..104 Stevens, Monica 151 Stevenson. Capt. Charles 189 Stevenson, Paula 115 Stewart, Arthur 142 Stewart. Ashlye 167,192 Stewart, Chad 143 Stewart. Christine.... 126 Stewart, Janna 151 Stewart, Jennie 198 Stewart, Jennifer 126 Stewart, Mr. Michael . 31 Stewart, Patricia 143 Stewart, Will 104 Stidham, Elizabeth ..115 Still, Flmilv 286 Still, Mattiiew 115 Stingley, Dawn.. 115,126 Stingley, Donna 115 Stocks, Sharnell 198 Stojkovic, Marty 274 Stokes, Casey 296 Stone, Stephanie 126 Stonhouse, Megan ... 104 Stottman, Terence ... 189 Stout, John 189 Strachon, Hollv 290 Strieker, Stephen 203 Strieker, Steve 203, 230.231 Strieker, Steven 148 Strickland, Ana 126 Strickland, Andy 187,305 Strickland, Heather . 143 Strickland, Timothy 274 Stride!, Lauren 126 Stringer, Robert 126 Stringer. Seth 104 Stringfellow, Vonda .116 Strong, Douglas 274 Strowd, Brad 192 Stuart, Meredith 126 Stubbs, Znequet .59, 104,205 Student Affiliates of the American Chemical Society 17| Student Alumni Council 223 Student Athletic Board 176 Student Leadership Council 230 Student Media Center 267 Student Prognunming Board Activities 219 Student Social Vv ' ork Organizaiionl84 Stull, April 143 Sturlese, Skye 48,116 Stutzman, Amie 1 16 Suddith, April 1 ( ' ■! Suk, Yeung Ki : 48 Sukanek. Dr. Peter C. 26 Summerlin, Jennifer 104 lie had... 192 iLiiry 104 all, Scott 104 :inrall, Tim ... 185,192 lumrali, Timothy .... 166 Sun, Mei 148 Sutherland, Erin 143,207 Sutphin, Andy.. 187,305 Swagel.Jody. ' . 299 Svvalm, Meredith 116 Swan, David 126,296 Swansburg, Rusty.... 292 S wanson , Biandi 104 Swanson, Julie 1- ' ' Swanson, Tanya ' ' Swanson, Tanya , , -. ' -i Swatzell, Scott 221 Swenson, Li 192 Swimm, Kathcrinc... 148 Swindle. I:;mes . 116,185 Swinno, i leather .... 104 Swoggei, Marcy 151 Sze-Sian, Lau 186 % Tabb, Stephanie 143 Tables, Bessevelyn ... 104 Tackett, Sue 126 Tallev, Brian 143 Tam, ' Wai 143 Tan, Slow Yin 126 Tan, Tien 143 Tang, Lin 149 Tarver, Kristv 191 Tate, John ... ' 88,143 Tatrum, Philip 192 Tatum.Joy 126 Tatum, Melanie 126 Tatum, Philip 185 Tau Beta Pi 194 Tau Beta Sigma 196 Tauzin, Aundrea 290 Tawes, Mary 126 Tayloe, Will 269 Taylor, Alison 116 Taylor, Anna 104 Taylor, Camie 126 Taylor, Chrissy 126 Taylor, Julia 116 Taylor, Kirk 193 Taylor, L.J 274 Taylor, Laura 104 Taylor, Lee 143,193 Taylor, Melisa 196 Taylor, MSG Ivory... 175 Taylor, Randy... 104.205 Taylor, Sandy ... 143,200 Teachers of Tomorrow 195 Teal, Micheal 186 Teh, Yan Boon 143 Teh, YanChing 126 Tejwani, Ravindra ... 149 Tew, Mark D 190 Tcxada, Jason 205 Thai Student Organization 202 Thames, Wade 296 Tharp, Jennifer 105 The Associated Student Body 164 1 ' ' vaduate S :hool 38 1)., , .1 of Law 39 Thc:i[. ' M.,ii.,ns 2S5 Till. ' i ' hhuram 149 Thieme, i ,189 Thierbach, » . . , 126 Thigpen. Calvui !2f). 185,192,200 Thigjjen, Gai " y 274 Thigpen, Samuel Galvin 80,90.191 Thomas, Clark 200 Thomas, Courtney .. 62, 143 Thomas, Joanne 149 Thomas, Tracv 116 Thomas, William 143 Thomas, ' iHiajT Clark 89,90 Thon . iiani 292 Th rM ..oil, Steve .... 296 Th.;.;:i . in, Alicia.... 192 T h.ompson, Benjamin 105 ihompson, Candace 191 Thompson, Chase ... 206 Thompson, James 89.90 Thompson, Jennifer 151 Thompson .Jeremy . 187, 305 Thompson, Kari 220 Thompson, Kathryn 143, 191 Tliompson, LaRhondal43. 185, 205 Thompson, Robert .. 189 Thompson .Scott 211 Thompson, Shannon 1 16 Thompson, Tonja .... 127 Thompson , Whitney 203, 231 Thorn, Dustin.. 127,189 Thornton, Carmnie .127 Thornton, Stephanie 1 16 Thorton, Waco 205 Thurston, Thomas .. 191 Thweatt, Tanya 143 Tichenor, Melissa .... 116 Tijerina, Rachel 48, 116,286 Tillman, James 105 Tinnin. Ashley . 127,192 Tinnin, Natalie 105 Tinsley, Julie 151 Todaro, Shannon 116 Todd,Jacelyn 105 Todd, John 192 Todd, Katharine 116 Todd. Laurie 184 Tbmlinson, James .... 143 Tompkins, Bethany . 143, 191 Tcmer, Bekah 196 T)ngue, Ginger 143 Top Ten Beauties 62 Forrey, Robbie 203 Tbrrey, Susan 203 Tosh, Christine 218 Tosh, Dennis 105 Townsend, Shane 292 Toyer, Edward 191 Track 306 Traeger, Kathleen ... 105 Trainer, Orlando 274 Trainor, Elizabeth... 105 Trammell, Metrica .. 127 Traxler. Casey .. 184,191 Treadaway, Jennifer 127, 241 Triplett, Montana.... 127 Trost, Heath 127 Trott, Dr. Judith 32 Trotter, John 191 Trout. Erin 127 Troyer, Chris 296 Trubiana, Kristie 127 Truesdale, Katie 48 Truett, Ed 127 Trum, Frances 116 Truman Scholar 76 Fniong, Gai 105 lubl)S, Angela 105 lliberville, Tommy .281, 316 Tubwell, Jennifer 105 Tucker, Ashlev.... 1 8 5 Tucker, Paul .. ' . 206 Tucker, Ross 143 Tully, Jill 143 Turner, Amanda .14 3 Turner, Caseyl43,199 Turner, Jason 127 Turner, Kelley 116 Turner, Mary 105 Turner, Terri 143,210,211 Tustain, Theresa. 105 Tyler, Lindsay 143 Tyra, Sondra 143 Tyson, Ron 127 Ubale, Arun 149 Uddin, Wahed 221 Uddin, Waheed 221 Umfress, Karen... 143 Umphers, Jack .... 192 Un-pikul, Chachurat2 2 Underwood, Dylan 1 5 , 192 LTnion Unplugged 236 University :hotars Program 60 UPD 240,260 Urban, Sean 105,189 Urbanek, James 143 Urrutia, Leandia 149,203 Usrey, ChristC)pher .. 143 Vaghela, Digvijay 116 Vaglica, Stephanie ... 116 Valentine, John 143 Valentine, Shane 1 16,185 Van, Phong 143 Vance, Brad 200 Vance, Clayton 116 Vance, Samuel 274 Vannoy.Jes.sica .. 48,105, 286 Varsity Cheerleaders 284 Varsity Coaches 318 Vaughan, Jason 274 Vau ' hgn. Ronald 105 Vega, Justin 105 Velea, Doru 149 Velea, Luminita 149 Venkatesh, Krishna.. 149 Vergari, Lisa 149 Vernon, Jamie 127 Vernon, Jennie 198 Vernon, Ms. Krista H. 32 Vettel, Lauren 192 Vice Chancellors 20 Vick, Rathrvn 151 Vickers, Jeff 127 Vickers, Mac 292 Vidal, Gregory 116 Vidi, Stephen 116 Vincent, Andew 186 Vincent, Crystal 198 Vinson, Theopolis R .. 32 Viox, Marqaux 221 Vise, Duncan 193 Vogel. Bernard 292 Volk, Meredith 116 Voile, Greg 206 Voile, Gregory 143 ' t)llrath, Lesli 302 Vrajan, Virajan 149 » g »ftStmtff« i ' " W Wade, Brian 143 Wade, Carrie 192 Wade, Chris 105 Wade, Heather 116 Wade, Mary 143 Wade, Robert 105 Wade, Todd 274 Wadkins, Melanie.... 211 Wadsworth, Glenn.. 149, 175 Wagner, Gretchen .. 143, 192 Waits, Jennifer 143 Wal-Mart 252 Walden, Laura 127 Waldon, Dora 149 Waldrop, Alicia 127 Waldrup, Susan 143 Walker. Amv .... 185,192 Walker, CoCo 48, 143,286 Walker, Jennifer 105 Walker, Joe 317 Walker, Julie 143 Walker, Kimberly .... 105 Walker, Patrick.. ' 143 Walker, Twanna 105 Walkerm. York 221 Wall, David 116 Wall, Elizabeth 127 Wall, Jennifer 116 Wall Street South 195 Wallace, Carl 151 Wallace, Corey 105 Wallace, Debbie 220 Wallace, James 116 Wallace, Joy Lynn.... 151 Wallace, Mr. Thomas22 Waller, Glenn 149 Waller, Jana 151 Wallser, York 221 Walmslev, Madoc... 296 Walsh, Katie 118 Walsh, Kelly 151,192 Walton, Dr. Gerald.... 20 Walton, Teresa 205 Wang, Anita Slew .... 144 Wang, Heng 149 Wang, Susan.... 127,192, 196,198 Wang, Zhongming... 149 Ward, Chenata ... ' 127 Ward, Chuck 274 Ward, Tony 105 Ward, Windy 185 Ware, Christopher... 144 Waring, Jana 144 Warren, Eric 105 Wairen, Jennifer 105 Warren, Julia Ann ... 144 Warren, Michael 144,191 Warren, Michael Lynn89, 90 Warriner, Amy 105 Wa.shington, Ava 105 Washingtt)n, Quincy 274 Wasteney, Cherie 127 Waters, Ryaji 188 Watkins, Angela 116 Watson, Michael 105,185 Watt, Kenton 210 Watt, Lester 144 Wayne, Nate 274 Weatherford, Kelly. 116, 192,196 Weaver, Amanda 58,127 Weaver, Christy 127 Webb, Jacob... ' 144 Webb, Valera Joann .116 Webster, Dana 127 Weteter, Sonya 205 Weckel, Angela 116 Weeden, Larry 144 Weeks, William 127 Weigandt. Scott 144 Welch. Carrie 105 Welch, Femi 116 Wells, Benjamin 127 Wells, Brian 116 Wells, Jeffery 116 Wells, Jennifer 193 Wells, Kevin 105 Wells, Matt 144,274 Wells, Robert 221 Wells, Samuel 127 Wentworth, Blair 191 Wentworth, Philip ... 305 Wesley Foundation ..222 Wesokowski, Scott ... 203 West, Anna 116 West, Donna 203 West, Heidi 144 West, Stephanie 144 Westbeny, Heather . 105 Westbrook, Carrie ... 144 Wester. Jason 127 Westerfield, Dr. Louis 42, 43 Wetzler, Courtnee ... 144 Whaley, Jason 116 Whaley, Mitchell 144,220 Whealdon, Jennifer 1 44, 200 Wheeler, Sonia 1 16 Whelan, Sara 193 White, Albert... 144,220 White, Bryan 116 White, C Cpt Denick314 White, Christy 89,90, 144,188,192 White, Derrick 175 White, Leah 116 White, Melinda 302 White, Michael 301 White, Naekta 59 White, Tarrah 105 White, Thomasina... 1 16 White, Will 288 Whiteaker, Lt Commander Paul 189 Whitesides, SSG Earnest 175 Whittaker, Cory 105 Whitwell, Fletcher 73,89, 90,144,167,200,206,207 Whitwer, Karen 116 Who ' s Who 91 Who ' s Who Among College American Students 82 Wicker, Brian 191 Wicker, Kyle 274 Wilbanks, Bart 144 Wilcox, Yeon-Sook .. 144 Wilder, Mark 200 Wilemon, Lisa 127 Wilhelm, Stephanie . 127 Wilkins, Scott 203 Wilkins, Tv.son 211 Willems, Todd 292 Williams, Alycia 144 Williams, Amzie 274, Williams, Bobbie 117 Williams, C Maj Marius 314 Williams, Carla 144 Williams, Charles .... 221 Williams, Christopherl05 m ,,- b, ■m idjo,. ■ llfi m ■ 1?; mj.. ..» i;tti.. ..116 jm . „ .m liam , ■ 1 ' ; Wl.,„ .m lie li .105 .IK 12! 118 lltj 19! I Id) I ■■m .111 .20! 1« » « ' Dr. Daniel .. 26 »s, Dr. Max.... 27 is, Eniilv 10.5 Williams. Gfin- 117 illiams, Jiuncs 117 Williams. |eiinifcr... 10,5. Williams, John 127 Williams, La ' Ii)nva... 20. " i Williams, Lt-eann .... 127 Williams. Lisa 191 Williams, Malcolm... 127 Williams. Marius 144, 17,5 Williams, Mr, Scott.. 32 Williams, Schenita ... 117 Williams, .Shannon .. 274 Williams, Staccy 192 Williams. Theona .... 127 Willimns, Tracee 144 Williams, Vanessa ,. 117, 175 Williamson, Chad . 187, 305 Williamson, Laura.. 117, ,185 " Williford, Cassie 185,192 Willis, Craig 187,305 Willis, Wes 288 Wiilms, Maggie 105 WilLson, DaVid, 214 Wilson, Belinda 144 Wilson, Cherie 127 Wilson, Crystal 105 Wilson, David 149 Wilson, Greg 127 Wilson, Leslie 105 Wilson, Molly.,. 105,185 Wilson, Natalie 185 Wilson, Quentin 274 Wilson, Sandra. 144,191 Wilson, Sharon 149 Wilson. Thomas 203 Wilson, Tiffany 117 Wilt. Whitney 185 Windham, Amy 149 Windham, Melissa.. 127, 166.185,216 Windham, Shane 127 Windsor. John 1 Winkle lU, Dr.John W.32 Winn. Justin 144 Winstead, Zeb .. 127,192 Winter, Jennifer 127 Winters, Tetra 205 Winters, Tiffany 205 Winton,John 192 Wintworth, Phillip... 187 Wise, Megan 309 Witherspoon, Kai-Sonj 205 Witherspoon, Wardlae2! Wiygul,John 14- Wolfe, Adrian n 117 Wolfe, Carlyle 192 Wolfe, Joy . ' 191 Wolfe, Joey 127 Women ' s Golf 289 Womens ' Rifle Team 315 Women ' s Soccer Team 290 Women ' s Tennis Team 509.312 Women ' s Volleyball 294 Womer, Dr, Norman K,26 Wong , Elaine 127 Wong, Kok Wai 128 Wong, Yean Yee 144 Woo, Dora 1,192 Wood, Adam 128 Wood, Andrew 186 Wood lyC. A 191 Wood, Jessica 128 Wood, Jonathan 144 Wood, Martha 128 Wood, IVnnv 191 Wood, Robin 128 ' oods, Gretchen 117 Woods, Hope 117 Woods, Lisa 144 Woods, Penny 193 Woods, Taiya 205 Woolsey, Dr. James ,... 32 Wooten, Rc y 144 Word, Amy 128 Wormser, Melissa 184, 198 Wright. David .. 117,144 Wright, Douglas 144 Wright. James 144 Wright, Matthew 128 Wright, Monica 117,188 Wright. TLfiany 290 Wright, Trent 274 Wu.Chee You 149 Wu, Wanli Tianjin ,, 149 Wu, Weiguo..... 128 Wyatt.Janii 200 Wy. singer, Sinissa 302 Yalla, Srikrishna 149 Yamashita, Keiko 149 Yanashita, Kekio 186 Yang, Wenhai 149 Yapp, Konrad 144 Yarborough, Katie... 286 Yarbrough, Courtney 144 Yarbrough. Katie 48 Yarrow, Jonathan 128 Yates, Jason 144 Yates, Lakeida 205 Yau, Chun Ket 128 Yau, Doreen 144 Yekaitis, Kevin 117 Yeoh, Melissa 128 Yiet, Liyong 149 Yoder, Richard 128 Young, Amanda 144 Yt)ung, Brendal,185,205 Young, Chalmers 149 Young, Darryl 128 Young, Grace 191 Young. Hubbard 192 Young, Jason .... 187,305 Young Kimberly 128 Young, LaTina. 128,205 Young, Rich 192 Young. Robert 175 Young, Tina 48 Yuan, Cuidi 117 Yunkus, Lindsay 128 Zanzig, Jeffrey 149 Zapotosky. John 1 2 S Zegledi, Tammy 290 Zeta Phi Beta 342 Zeta Tau Alpha344,345 Zhang, Cui Hua 149 Zhang, Huiyan 149 Zhang, Tbng 149 Zhang, Xia 149 Zhang, Yang 149 Zhu, Qun 149 ♦ ■J ,v ' ■ ' ,- v?- ' ' ' %;« is ,s f ' itf " sy sfi m - - ' •««;;• 1 : ' • ( 392 Closing Closing 393 I. 394 Closing I. 1 Closing 395 ; ' 96 C] using ' ¥;i g ft l ' I tr ■■■-• V. m Closing 397 Wf 398 Closing ■b edlccdlori r We dedicate the 1997 Ole Miss to the memory of our departed friends with hope that it will be a lasting tribute to their life at Ole Miss. Steven Patrick Downs Jackson, MS freshman 1996 Luther Edwin Eleazer III Memphis, TN sophomore 1995-96 Sally McClean Fletcher Jackson, MS freshman 1995-96 Tucker McGowan Neelly Tupelo, MS freshman 1996 £ " With every friend I love who has been taken into the brown bosom of the earth a part of me has been buried there; but their contribution to my being of happiness, strength and understanding remains to sustain me in an altered world. " . Helen Keller Closing 399 diio vs Jjoslnf J . I can hardly believe that the yearbook is finally complete. This year has quickly passed, but it has been an unforgettable. There are a number of people who have offered so much support to the staff and to me personally this year, and I send my sincere gratitude to each one. It was these friends and loved ones who made my experience as editor so rewarding, and they hold a special place in my heart. Mama Daddy, you are my champions. I cannot imagine two people who could be more loving, supportive, and selfless than you. You are my best friends, and I am very blessed to have you in my life Justin, you have grown up fast, and I am so proud of the young man you have become. I love you, baby brother. Thanks to my grandparents and my family for giving me roots and a true sense of home. No matter how far I may wander, my heart will always remain amidst the hills, forests, pastures, and fields which are the setting for every wonderful childhood memo- ry. You are all very dear to me. Without my friends, this year would have been impossible. Thanks for lifting my spirits and making me laugh. You are the best friends I have ever known. Kat, Robin, and LK, a special thanks for taking such good care of me. I thank God for giving me sisters like you. Traci, thanks for being a wonderful boss as well as a great friend. There would be no book without you. Will, we couldn ' t have made it through the spring semester without your help and leadership. Thanks for helping me get a lit- tle tougher. Section editors, photographers, and writers, thanks for the late nights, deadline effort, and dedication. I hope you are proud of the results of your toil! Angela, you meant so inuch to this book and the direction it took. Thanks for everything. Kevin, Philip and Trent, thanks for being on call 24-7 and for being wonderful listeners. You are treasures. Emily.. .you ARE the " index queen! ' Thanks so much. Student Media workers and journalism faculty staff, thanks for all the support and smiles. You made this job enter- taining. Laura Mel-thanks for the laughs and the hallway con- versations. Rob, thanks for all your ideas and concern. Thanks, Ole Miss! Your cooperation was remarkable. I want to especially thank the Dept. of Student Life, Chancellors Office, SID, University Publications, Public Relations, and every- one in the Lyceum for your assistance. Einally I would like to thank our friends at TPC. Ben, Toni, Melody, Julie, April, Eddie, and the entire Taylor crew, you are the greatest people to work with. We LOVE Dallas!! I thank God for blessing me with dear friends, and for the grace and perseverence to survive this year. Hi J« ■■■ jjumm iB r?? : ' : ' - „■ t " d L ' x f$--IZ N m 400 Closini 8 r k I Colophon 1 The 1997 Ole Miss was printed by Taylor Publishing Company in Dallas, Texas and produced by a staff of student volunteers with no direct affiliation to the uni- versity ' s Department of Journalism. Distribution: The book is distributed in the spring se- mester. Full-time students pay for the book in advance with the payment of an activity fee of $8.60 per semester. Production: The Ole Miss was produced on two Power Macintosh computers using QuarkXPress, Photoshop, and Freehand software. The press run was 6500. Cover Endsheets: The original cover and endsheets were designed by Amy Hall with the asistance of Eddie Walker and April Enos of Taylor Publishing Company. The base material of the cover is blue 452 with a Cordova grain. It is embossed with applied color in gray 900, a black overtone rub, and gold mylar. The endsheets were printed on gypsum passport paper with blue applied color. Type: The main typeface used throughout the book is Seville. Photography: Class and department head photos were taken by Thornton Studios of New York City, NY. Dis- tinction section photos were taken by Candid Campus of Oxford. All other photos were taken by students using black and white T-Max, Tri-X, and Kodak Gold color. Black and white photographs were developed by Ole Miss staff members. Budget: The total budget was $167,071. Page and book sales accounted for $26,485 of the total budget, and $140,583 came from student activity fees. The 1997 Ole Miss is a student-run publication of The University of Mississippi. No portion of this book may be reproduced without the expressed written consent of the editor-in-chief or yearbook adviser. After a thorough review, it was discovered that the vol- ume number of the Ole Miss has been incorrect for several years. The correct volume number for this edition is Vol- ume 100. The viewpoints represented in this book are solely those of the yearbook staff, and do not necessarily reflect those of The University of Mississippi. Left t( ■k The 1997 Ole Miss Annual Editorial Staff Left to Right: A. Byrd, H. Far r is, J. Swindle,]. Fillingim, A. Hall, A. Essary, C. Hunter, M. Ross, K. Smith Editor in Chief Amy Hall Business Manager Angela Essary Administration Kimbeiiy Smith Distinction Jennifer Fillingim Classes Amanda Byrd Organizations Matthew Ross Student Life Amy Bynum Cvocker Lee Sports Heather Farris Greeks Courtney Hunter

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