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

 - Class of 1998

Page 1 of 412


University of Mississippi - Ole Miss Yearbook (Oxford, MS) online yearbook collection, 1998 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1998 Edition, University of Mississippi - Ole Miss Yearbook (Oxford, MS) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1998 Edition, University of Mississippi - Ole Miss Yearbook (Oxford, MS) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1998 Edition, University of Mississippi - Ole Miss Yearbook (Oxford, MS) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1998 Edition, University of Mississippi - Ole Miss Yearbook (Oxford, MS) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1998 Edition, University of Mississippi - Ole Miss Yearbook (Oxford, MS) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1998 Edition, University of Mississippi - Ole Miss Yearbook (Oxford, MS) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1998 Edition, University of Mississippi - Ole Miss Yearbook (Oxford, MS) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1998 Edition, University of Mississippi - Ole Miss Yearbook (Oxford, MS) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1998 Edition, University of Mississippi - Ole Miss Yearbook (Oxford, MS) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1998 Edition, University of Mississippi - Ole Miss Yearbook (Oxford, MS) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1998 Edition, University of Mississippi - Ole Miss Yearbook (Oxford, MS) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1998 Edition, University of Mississippi - Ole Miss Yearbook (Oxford, MS) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 412 of the 1998 volume:

X l ! ,4 XN V ST i . - fc ■ . ' -? - C : SX " - .-.. y , .« - I ' ' . i ■ ■■ • ; • -- i • • . . ' • i ■ • ■ f 1 t • • i 1 ■ i, ■ j 1 f ' ' • " v , " No greater treasure has man on earth than memories, and no sweeter memories exist for one than those centered around his or her college days, and so it has been the aim and purpose of this staff to cater and to instill throughout the general theme of this book the spirits and atmos- pheres of life at the university, garbed in the fashion of a period so dear to us all in order that these days may be recalled to mind at will by only a glance within its pages! ' -Foreword from the 1929 Olc Miss The Sesquicentennial Edition Barnard Observatory is now home to the university ' s Center for the Study of Southern Culture. Student Life Academics Distinction Sports Organizations Greeks 4 opening -Trent Thompson Rebelettes dance with a friend during halftime at a home basketball game, opposite. •Basketball fans Jennifer Dance and Mdnica, below, show their Rebel pride. pint ANNIVERSARY " May we in presenting this book show that the same spirit of courage, honor, and friendliness which filled the hearts of our grandfathers, manifests itself on the Ole Miss campus today " -The 1937 Ole Miss opening Ventress Hall and the Confederate monument, below, are framed by a vibrant bed of tulips. •William Faulkner, opposite, late novelist and Oxford resident, is immortalized on the Square. -Jason Baker ...Not for deeds that thou hast done, Not for any glory won; Because of our love for thee We would true and loyal be. Long may you live and ever be A true emblem of purity To all the sons and daughters true Who ever wore the red and blue. " -The 1911 OleMiss " To Ole Miss; ' by Mrs. W.L. Broome 6 opening opening 8 opening -Jason Baker " Our life at Ole Miss will be just a memory. Many happy dreams for the future will have become reality while others will have faded with the passing years, but memories of our Alma Mater will be as dear to us as the happy days that we are now spending! ' -The 1939 Ole Miss •The Lyceum is reflected in the windows of the original wing of the newly renovated J.D. Williams Library, left. •The Oxford Square, above, is less than a mile from the Ole Miss campus and is the center of shopping, dining, and nighttime activities. ion ANNIVERSARY tl on 1 — i •Homecoming maid Marci Herges and escort Joey Embry smile at the crowd of onlookers as the band plays, below. •Colonel Reb entertains young fans, right. " Seasons come and go, administrators and teachers change, students graduate - and yet that time-mellowed legend that is Ole Miss remains. A legend that you, as a student at the University of Mississippi, are helping to mold. No matter where you go from here, certain memories of this year at Ole Miss will come to mind! ' -The 1976 Ole Miss 10 opening -Anna Smith opening 1 •Jason Baker 12 opening " Friendliness our lasting goal. Spirit, our reputation. Hills enfold- ed by majestic trees freshened by rain and moon. Sacred for worship, a challenge for minds. ..Physical development, decisions, lasting friendships. Ultimately collegiate... All of these.. .Ole Miss! ' -The 1950 Ole Miss -The Great Pumpkin is who Mitchell Whaley is waiting for in a man-made pumpkin patch outside a local church, left. Derby Day, Sigma Chi ' s annual fund- raiser, has these girls dancing, above. ANNIVERSARY HPj KO ffiBBjm III Fullback Eli Anding, below, helped lead the Rebels through an outstanding season. Nate Wayne, far right, celebrates the Egg Bowl win by enjoying a vic- tory cigar with teammates. " The kind of men and women a university produces constitutes perhaps the best measure of its worth. Year after year, Ole Miss has turned out well-rounded personalities - people who become leaders in their respec- tive fields of endeavour; yet men and women who, in spite of their suc- cesses, still get homesick for the good old days at Ole Miss, who, almost without exception, have a loyalty to Ole Miss that is a part of themselves! 9 -The 1940 Ole Miss 14 opening ng 15 tfl i 3 ■ ■ 9 ■• __ i, — -i p It 1 ' iym rnard — reuffifraOTS Celebrating 150 years Ole Miss mi ' . ins something truly remarkable to .ill who come to know her Research fbi this yeatbooV has shown thai for 150 years her students have tried to describe this [indefinable adoration which Ole Miss inspires it would be impossible to Liu lude the words of every write] w ho has painstaking- ly tried to capture the heari ol ( We Miss I In- poetry, prose, and photographs included in the opening ol this book represent the con- sistenc) of these descriptions throughout ■ The spirit of Ole Miss is not retlet ted merel) in stately buildings .nut green land scapes, it can be seen in the faces ol those who have loved her throughout the years, and those w ho love her today Her legacy has been steadiastlj main Limed u el the .e mI l .ll umiv I he respons ibility ol keeping this tradition, which is I he t niversit} i Mississippi, alive lies m the hands ol the pres.enl The 1998 yearbook staff is grateful In Dr. David Sansing for his assistance in com- posing the timeline ■Ole Miss baseball -ji :V Th» l.yc«um. completed In 1848. Is l e Oi ' Ow UtHvariRy ' a early campus. Iloilfttjiajly oused all classrborrll, lIBBr •dmmlslr.iflve offices, in addition to tin Ittirywd the geology musoym., Photo aitrrteiy ol Archive and Special Collections , s A I ■ ■ E Ventress Hall has been home of the Library, the School of Law, and sev- eral academ ic departments. Completed in 1889, It is seen here from an early Grove. Photo courtesy of Archives Special Collections I ren ANNIVERSARY 1 Mi i i M • e mor 1 •Volley in the Grove champions Ronnie ' s Angels play in the tourna- ment finals, below. •It ' s " Graceland Too " in nearby Holly Springs, and Elvis imperson- ater Paul McLeod croons for Kathy King, right. -Jason Baker " At the heart of the Ole Miss society are the students. Away from the security of home, students must now seek their niche in the Ole Miss society. People are the excitement, involvements, and friendships that make the University of Mississippi-Ole Miss? 9 -The 1982 Ole Miss 18 opening -Jason Baker opening 19 20 opening -Philip LaMoreaux " Success to thee Ole Miss till man and mind dissever While truth is honored high- Beneath our Southern sky, Thy fame will never die, But grow forever! w -The 1899 Ole Miss by Durell Miller •The Lyceum in spring is a busy center of campus business, right. ♦Johan Hede, Ole Miss tennis All-American, perfects his match, above. r M L • kj -r-Fi ■ 1 U; .V3I_ H7 £ Ql Success ope ning 21 " O Mississippi, canst thou be but proud, Of thy great institution from whose walls, Have passed thy greatest sons to fame and calls... Again to win her place among the seats Of higher learning; and today she greets Your youth with opportunities devout Her prospects ne ' er were brighter for the end she seeks. Her strength is growing, growing fast Thus may her steps be strengthened by her past, And may you all her future needs attend! ' ■The 1905 OleMiss •A Mississippi sunset, above, falls over the horizon. •Hale-Bopp comet was visible in the Oxford sky in the spring of 1 997, right. rogress 22 opening opening 23 -Trent Thompson 24 opening The Pride of the South band performs at a Rebel football game, left. •Coach Tommy Tuberville, below, led the Ole Miss football team to a winning 7-4 record, an Egg Bowl victory, and triumph at the Motor City Bowl. J Y ( M !K1 iss AWIYKRSARY Way 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? ' -The Ole Miss Alma Mater opening 25 N IYKRSARY _ he name " Ole Miss " is a state- ment within itself. Ole Miss is an indi- vidual w ay of life lived by every per- son who steps foot on the Oxford cam- pus. The Ole Miss experience might consist of sunny days in the Grove during lazy weekdays or exciting foot- ball afternoons. For many it includes meeting new friends and overcoming those freshman fears or a nostalgic glance towards the Lyceum while walking to class. Ole Miss describes the heart of The University of Mississippi. One television commercial states, " Ole Miss. Your Home. Your Future. Your Life. " Ole Miss is a home away from home to complete the college experi- ence. Not only does the university cater to the needs of the students, but Oxford treats the students as her own. The collegiate happenings at this uni- versity mold each student ' s life for the future and for the generations to come. Surely, our lives will never be the same after our time together at Ole Miss. Life here is a mosaic of the cir- cumstances and people encountered daily. This is the adventure of a stu- dent ' s life.. .this is Ole Miss. Opposite: Scenes from an early Ole Miss year- book. Top: Amy Burge and Brandi Nation ride on a float in the Homecoming parade. Right: Students enjoy the snow by having a snowball fight. Who we are Statistics reveal the average ' Ole Miss student Ole Miss stu- dents come from all across the state, country and world to study here. The campus is composed of about 10,500 undergradu- ate, graduate and law students. About 20 per- cent of the under- graduate population was from out-of- state. Mississippi residents accounted for the other 80 per- cent of students. Besides Lafayette County, a large num- ber of the students came from larger cities. Hinds, Madison and Rankin counties, composing the Jackson area, accounted Top 10 States of Residence 1. Mississippi 6,597 students 2. Tennessee 759 students 3. Louisiana 478 students 4. Texas 333 students 5. Alabama 298 students 6. Georgia 277 students 7. Arkansas 258 students 8. Missouri 161 students 9. Florida 159 students 10. Illinois 131 students came from for about 1000 Ole Miss students. Other counties with large numbers of residents attend- ing Ole Miss were Lee (316 students), DeSoto (275 stu- dents), Panola (250 students) and Har- rison (213 students). Students also come from around the globe. There were ap- proximately 500 international stu- dents enrolled at Ole Miss. The top three countries with inter- national student enrollment were India, with 93, People ' s Republic of China followed with 64, and 61 students Malaysia. UMstudents include National Merit Scholars Ole Miss was ranked 58th in the country (1996-97) among colleges and universities for the number of freshman National Merit Scholars attending. With 34 freshman scholars, the University outranked the univer- sities of Virginia and Notre Dame, and Georgetown. A $5.4 million gift in 1996 from Netscape President and CEO James Barksdale and his wife, Sally McDonnell Barksdale, enabled the University to create the McDonnell-Barksdale College, which allows high-abili- ty students to enjoy superior educational activities. •An international student studies for her foreign language class. -Philip LaMoreaux -Jason Bat •A circle of friends play Trivial Pursuit Genius IV s . O Miss students come from across the state, country, worl 28 student life student life Will Jacks ' yiany students from across the state and region participate in the band. Here, the Ole Miss Marching Band (The Pride of the South) and le Rebelettes get ready to perform in the Homecoming parade. student life 29 •A view of the Firing Line set in Tad Smith Coliseum. Robert Jordan •Henry Kissinger debates a point for the affirmative. •Cassie Williford debates life at Ole Miss and in the South with William F. Buckley. 30 student life student life In the line of fire University hosts its second ' Tiring Line " taping by amanda byrd I In- opposing team Courtesy Daily Mississippian captain was Gar) Bauer, I motion nd ( ono- president of the Family my merged as noted figures gathered for the second tap- ing of the PBS show " Firing Line " at The William Buckley, um students discuss South Eight Ole Miss students and William I. R e s e a r ( h c oun il. Debating tor the negative were [err) Brown, for- mer Califor- Univer-sity of Buckley, Jr. discussed nia governor Missis-sippi various topics related to and president on Tues-day, .... , , , „ , - politics and education October 14. t Leading the thc momin 8 °f October affirmative was William F. Buckley, jr., host of " Firing Line, " and edi- Iad Smith Oi We I he P e o pie; r i a n n t i Huffington, S) nd ica t e d columnist nd chair of the Center for 14 at Coliseum. The panel was an eclectic mix of classifica- tor at large of tious ' majors, genders, y. f f e c t M e The National and ethnicities. Seven Compassion; were part of the anJ McDonnell -Barks dale Honors College. Review. His team members were Nobel Prize winner Henrv Kis- L s Senator Iim Hutch- i n s o n . 1 i c h a e 1 -Kevin Bain ames Barksdale, above, talks with an Ole Miss class about the ay of Firing Line. Below, Buckley shakes students ' hands. singer and Ole Miss Alumni Kinsley, editor of the online Senator Trent and magazine Slate, moderated James Barksdale. the e ent. Sarah Dill •Jenny Dodson greets panelist Arianna Huffington after a class lecture. student life 31 Campus central Union serves as hub of campus life by clint smith sarah Catherine dill Nowhere else in Oxford could one find chicken, gold rings, stamps and magazines at one place. The Ole Miss Student Union is the center of campus life, whether students are eating, studying, watching TV or watch- ing people, attending a meeting, checking mail or getting cash. Throughout the year, different clubs and organizations set up booths in the lobby to display their wares and exhibits, including one featuring Thomas Jefferson. The Ole Miss Central Ticket, Greek Life and Dean of Students offices are all located within the building for students ' easy access. The Food Court features homestyle cooking, plus fast-food options. The Ole Miss Bookstore and the U.S. Post Office are also included at the one- stop shop. •World flags hang above students in the Union dur- ing a lunch time rush. Philip I ' M ' 32 student life I ■Clint Smith student life wo students do some last-minute studying in the Union before fall final cams. 101 things to do in the Union (well, almost) I al chicken, pizza and blueberr) muffins .it the same time. Buj stamps, get cash, grab a newspaper and buj .) picture frame. Get a frappuccino, watch a talk show, buy theater tickets, gel a shower caddy. Study for a test, buj some t andy, daydream. Listen to a band, relax, chat with friends. Watch people. I Philip UMoreiut Freshmen David Bryan and Bill Wilder talk with their female friends in the Union over lunch. allli i student life 33 student life j The three R ' s redefined University undertakes renovating, remodeling, and restoring projects More than $66 million in state and private money was planned for renova- tion and construction projects for the Ox- ford Ole Miss cam- pus. The Old Gym is getting a $7 million facelift and is becom- ing the Student Services Building, a one-stop shop for students. When that is completed, occu- pants of the Lyceum will move in move into that building. The Lyceum is expected to be restored by 2000. The Schools of Business and Accountancy moved into their new home, Holman Hall in the fall while Conner Hall was being gutted and reconstructed. Ventress Hall be-came the home of the College c Liberal Arts i January after a $ million renovation. Funds wer also being raised fc a chapel to be bui on campus. t s • ! MWfM ' T H - V - " . ■ » »-- Clint Smi •Holman Hall, the new home for the Schools of Business and Accountancy, opened in the fall for classes. Adjacent Conner Hall was ' gu ted and is currently under construction. 34 student life •Bobby Daniels lays bricks at the Tnplett Alumni Center. Bricks cost $250 to have engraved an put on site. •Ole Miss became one of only eight schools in the nation to have a multimilhon dollar Jumbotron Sarah Dill •The Ole Miss physical plant puts a fresh coat of paint on turning lanes and dividing lines before fall classes begin. student life 35 student life •Mary Margaret Clayton (far right), a junior from Indianola, gets tackled by Leap Frog students at St. Peter ' s Episcopal Church. Leap Frog is an after-school tutoring mentoring pro- gram for local grade school students. 36 student life Making time Students work to help others outside the (loss ton m ■ Kan Thompson ibhad Weese, cuts 2x4s in order to build a frame for a bathroom wall. Weese and other students donated their time weekly by remodeling or building Habitiat houses locally. by james sw indie win should ( He Miss students volunteei ther time and effort toward communit) sen ice proje ts and philan- throp) organizations? rhe answer to the question is rela- ti el) simple. Volunteering fbi a good cause is an eas) wa) to make you feel good aboul yourself. c ompleting a complicated pro- ject or receiving an overwhelm- ing thank you bom an apprec ia- ti e soul is also a major drh ing force behind the participation in these activities. lan campus organizations take on the task of supporting local and national chanties. Most all sororities and fraternities use their chapters to raise montj to support philan- thropies. ( Ireek organizations sup- port a variety oi groups, from the one ' s support of Sight Conservation, to others ' support o the blind and the American Cancer Society. Greek organiza- tions are not the onl one ' s help- ing out Various student organi- zations put in a great deal of time and effort to support the Oxford community and sur- rounding community. Members of the Baptist student Union volunteer their time to help international stu- dents and less fortunate children in any way the) can. The list of philanthropies and chanties Ole Miss ' student organizations support is almost innumerable. Giving time and effort to so main worthwhile causes is a great wa) to give something back to a community that has gh en us as students so much. student life 37 Living the high-rise life Students make dorms their homes away from home Approximately 20 percent of Ole (GHM), Kinard and Stockard Miss students live on Halls, campus. Freshmen are required to live on cam- pus and have to buy a meal plan. Freshman women reside in Brown, Stewart and and Martin Halls. Freshman men live in Deaton, Garland- Hedleston-Mayes R Upperclassmen women live in Crosby, Guess, Hefley, Falkner, and Miller halls. Upperclassmen men live in Howry, Kinard and Kincannon. Married students and those with families live in The Village. Philip LaMoreaux •A student builds a loft inside his dorm room in August before school began. Clint Smith A first-floor resident of Kincannon decorated his dor room door for the holiday season. 38 student life student life Brian Rosenkrans Kari Thompson •Some children of the Village take time out from playing ■ Philip LaMoreaux ; Parents left a going away message to their child before they left to return home. student life 39 It ' s hip to be square Oxfords downtown square serves as people magnet The down- town Oxford square is home to an eclectic variety of shops, restaurants, and bou- tiques. The center of the square con- tains the home of Lafayette County gov ernment. Activities through- out the year revolve around the Square, including the Double Decker Arts Festival, the Christmas and Homecoming parades, literary events and grand openings. Square Books hosts state, regional and national authors on a regular basis. The store re- cently held book sign- ings by R i c h - a r d Ford, auth-or of Independence Day, author and actor Ethan Hawke, author of The Hottest State and Charles Frazier, author of Cold Mountain. •Automobiles circle around the Lafayette County Courthouse. Some out-of-towners have a hard time figuring out the traffic •A Fortune ' s Famous Ice Cream sign hangs outside of Square Books, home of many liter- ary signings and readings, right. 40 student life student life lauxi Baker r Red double decker buses wind through the Square during the Double Decker Arts Festival. The festival celebrates music, food and the arts. student life 41 •Members of the Sigma Chi Fraternity build a float for the Homecoming Parade. 42 student life student life Pictures of success r omecoming theme commemorates yea) books 100th anniversary by Natasha Gregoire t [omecoming ' 97 was bigger and better than Decoudres, director ol SPB, mh. A cording to [ennifer ever. On Monda) ol I [omecoming week students had the chance to make ' tun flicks, ' and get hypnot ized. On Tuesday night, the Miss Ole Mister pageant, kept the education a u d i t o r i u m filled with laughter. Wednesd a v was cheap movie day at Cine Four. And in front ot the Union stu- dents had the chance to par- Homecoming week events • Wednesday, 9 24 Cheap mo it. 1 a Events outside Union • Thursday, 9 25 Dunking booth Dogshow Cowboy Mouth, Gar- rison Star concerts • Friday, 9 26 Dunking booth 1 lomecoming parade Car Smash Alumni 1 lall of Fame I997 ' s Homecoming high lights were I h u r s d a night ' s conceri Mouth and 1 rid a ] ' s 1 [ome oming parade. 1 [ome- • Monday, 9 22 Made ' fun flicks ' • Tuesday, 9 23 Miss Ole Mister Pageant r , . coming parade started at 6 p.m. I he parade ran from the I du- ration Building to the Square and was fol- lowed by a pep rally. I [ome oming ended with Saturday s win against Van- . Sarah Dill •Colonel Reb congratulates Ole Miss ' 1997 Home-coming queen 3ermaine Benoit. ticipate in sumo wrestling, derbilt and the presentation hang upside down from the of the 1 lomecoming court at velcro wall and perform the halttime. •The Oxford Fire Department transports Ole Miss Tennis team in an antique fire truck for the Homecoming parade. student life 43 student life •Approximately 1,000 people gathered for the unveiling ceremony of Faulkner ' s statue on Sept. 25, 1997, below. •Author Willie Morris, who served as Master of Ceremonies, delivers a speech at the Faulkner dedication, right. Centennial Birthday Events • 10 a.m. noon, Courthouse Square: A bronze statue by William Beckwith was dedicated. Author Willie Morris served as Master of Ceremonies. Comments were made by the Right Rev. A.C. Marble and autho r Shelby Foote. The keynote address was given by the Honorable John Brademas, President Emeritus of NYU and U.S. Representative. • 2-3 p.m., Fulton Chapel: The University- sponsored program of tributes to Faulkner and readings from his work included comments by the Right Rev. Duncan M. Gray, Jr., Professors Evans Harrington and Donald kartigdner, Richard Ho worth Larry Brown. • 3:30 p.m., Lyceum Circle: The University ' s Sesquicentennial Committee served cake honoring Faulkner ' s 100th birthday. • 6 p.m., Square Books: A toast to Faulkner. • 9 p.m., New Albany: Faulkner birthday party and fireworks. •Center for the Study of Southern Culture Director Bill Ferris, NYU P John Brademas and Author Shelby Foote gather at the Faulkner ce " Sarah Dip resident! 1 remony! 44 student life Faulkner ' s 100th Statue marks author ' s birth by sarah dill fine mist dampened the i row J ol nearl) 1,000 who gathered ftiursda) morning, September 25, for the statue dedi- ation and ( ommemo- ration ol William Falkner ' s 100th birth- day. Willie Morns presided over the stat- ue dedication where both C i il War histori- an Shelb) I oote and e v York I ni ersit) President [ohn Brad- emas sen ed as kej - note speaker. Uso at the dedication, sc ulp- tor BUI Beckwith ' s son, Clay, unveiled the bronze an metal statue of Falkner. Birthday cake was also sen ed in the Student Union a u a toast was i;iwn in honor of I aulkner at Square Hooks. With pipe in hand. Faulkner, the greal observer, will forever be watching over the Oxford Square. •A bronze statue of Faulkner, which took six months for Bill Beckwith to complete, sits in front of Oxford City Hall, the old post office. Beckwith chose the design because it fit in with the downtown sqare. Photo by Sarah Dili student life 45 student life We ' ve got spirit Students, faculty, alumni celebrate Ole Miss When Ole Miss stu- Stadium and the Grove, like a giant snake as the along dents, faculty, staff, alumni Pom-poms wave in the air team winds through the and friends gather to show in the student section and fans on either side of the their Rebel Spirit, every- onlookers wear " Go sidewalk " high-fiving " body knows about it. On Rebels " or " Hotty Toddy " and wishing the team luck, football game days, a sea stickers on their lapels. The Grove tables are of red and blue blankets football team ' s entrance filled with red and blue Vaught-Hemingway through the Grove looks flower arrangements, with a stuffed] Colonel Reb or other Ole Miss paraphanalia for a centerpiece. The pride of Ole Miss ' fans is evident in all their support for the Universitv. •With temperatures dropping into the mid-40s, Rebel tans (trom left) Ken Edwards. Clay Dabbs, Michael Sides, and Bo Johnson bare the chests for the Ole Miss Rebels ' win over the University of Arkansas Razorbacks. 46 student life •Cheerleaders lead the Rebels onto the field for the Alabama game. Sarah Dill plays in the ith after the Sarah Dill I vllison Duplechin, an Ole Miss cheerleader, leads football fans in a cheer demon- rating that Rebels have the spirit during the game. student life 47 student life The Tripletts Ole Miss In 1993, R. Faser Triplett Sr. and his wife, Jackie, gave a $1 million donation, the majority of which was used to fund Alumni Center renova- tions. Faser Triplett earned a bache- lor ' s degree from Ole Miss in 1955. •After a multi-year construction project, alumni get a first look at the new center at the del cation ceremony. Improvements will continue, including the renovation of the sw,mm,ng pJ 48 student life Tripletts, alumni remember their alma water; students benefit from gem rosit) I The following is excerpts from narks that were delivered by rbert Dewees Jr., executive direc- 1 of Alumni Affairs, upon the des- jiation of the renovated Alumni titer as the Dr. and Mrs. Faser " plert Alumni Center on Oct. 24. " Good afternoon! mank you all for being here I share this day with lis lid (despite the clouds) hat a wonderful day it is. our [Triplett] Alumni Home, again Center is complete! And to think, we ' ve been working toward this day for eight years. After the effort to ren- ovate the Alumni Center was initiated by action oi the Alumni Board on October 27, 1989, Jim Butler graciously volunteered to chair the Alumni Center Challenge Committee. 1 thank you, Inn, and the members ot our ommitte, for our dedi( ation to this project... I he minutes oi OUT early meetings to plan for the reno ation...refle I an original goal in the $100,000 to $200,000 range. After architects determined...the amount of work needed to produce this firstx kiss facil- ity, the figure quickl) jumped to $1 million But, w hat made this successful were the k _i|) " alumni and friends who shared their resoun es and time w ith us.. .You should be i proud ot yourselves, your I ni ersitj .nul your home on the( )le Miss ampus: me Inpli ' tt lumm c enti Will l»ck Dr. Triplett speaks at the Alumni Center dedication. Bricks make up the grand entrance walkway to the center. student life 49 It ' s Greek to me Rush week proves to be exhilarating Of a Fraternal Nature by Rob Robertson Oxford Town On Saturday, Oct. 11, roughly 600 young men charged from their dorms to Fraternity Row fan- n i n g among the 14 ubiquitous Ole Miss greek system. It marked the end of two weeks of anxiety and the start of an experience that will likely define their stay at the What a Rush! by Lauren Vettel Oxford Town The thing is, every girl who rushes talks to more girls than she ' ll remember. Ev- ery sorority spends more time and money been held on Rush than any in the other single project middle of university more than any other. This week also marks the first time Rush has houses and for- because it ' s the future the semes m a 1 1 y of the system. ter. Vice beginning their Odyssey in the Chancel- lor of Student Life Richard Mullendore ri ww class Sarah Dill •Pledges ride on the double-decker bus on bid day. •Members of the Kappa Alpha Psi fraternity gather outside of Farley Hall. intiated the change ostensibly to help bring the freshman class closer together before any possible polarization might occur resulting from different affiliations within the greek sys- tem and non-greek students (indepen- dents), but also as a part of his efforts to improve student retention. After meet- ing with the presi- dents of both the Interfraternity Council and Panhellenic, and observing last fall ' s Rush, Mullendore decided that the move was the right Sarah D •Jennifer Decker sings outside the Tri-Delt house. 50 student life student life •Angie Nowlm • and Deanna Daily t M, are excit- ed after receiving bids. PHI •Chi Omega pledges celebrate on the back deck on bid day. Sigma Chi pledges slide through the mud after bid day. Sarah Dill student life 51 •Rut played as a part of the Union Unplugged series. 1,1 n " ' I B a i IRK ' L U U fl ™ • ■VftSA ui 4 1 IB il IK (H, Lindsay Wilson •Genesis Moss, from the hit television show " Real World, " spoke to students in lobbyof the Stockard-Martin dormitory. Moss talked about her living experiences from the show. Sarah Catherine Dill •Heather Michelle Soriano was crowned Most Beautiful in the 1997-98 Parade of Beauties pageant. 52 student life student life On-site entertainment Student Programming Board sponsors concerts, pageants and fun Ole Miss ' Student Programming Board provided students with concerts, pageants, live music, along with other couni less entertainment a ti ites. rhe SPB spon- sored I nion I nplugged ever) tuesda) in the Union, concerts by Garrison Starr and Cowboy Month, and the comedic rountine oi Adam Sandler. The SPB also _ sponsored the Miss Ole Kimb " l,w " ,M Miss Pageant and all the beaut) pageants on campus. The SPB sponsored innumerable entertainment acth Ltes on campus. Sarah Dill •Hobex performs at Union Unplugged. •Will Renick. Super Size Spice, performs at the Ole Miss Mister Pageant. student life 53 Campus quarrels Controversy engulfs UM by Rob Robertson Ole Miss ' original peculiar institution, the waving of rebel flags at football games, may have unceremoniously been nudged into school sports history in 1997. Officially citing safety concerns, school officials banned sticks from Vaught-Hemingway Stadium on November 1, days before a nationally-televised football game against Arkansas. In a one-paragraph statement released October 22, the university made its position clear: Consistent with the ban on umbrellas for safe- ty reasons, effective November 1, 1997, spectators will not be permitted to bring sticks or other pointed objects to University of Mississippi athletic events. The ban came a day after the Associated Student Body passed a historic resolution dis- couraging students from waving flags at foot- ball games and just over a month after head football coach Tommy Tuberville made a public plea on the front page of the Daily Mississippian for Rebel fans to " use good judgement " and leave the flags at home. " It ' s time to support our teams physical- ly, mentally, and morally with enthusiasm and not symbols, " he wrote. Fans were provided with free pom-poms instead, which were left on seats in the student section and passed out to alumni as they entered the game. Anna Smith •One Ole Miss fan painted his chest with the image under controversy. He received much attention from the media during the football game. Jason Baki •Colonel Reb saw some changes in 1997. Frorr the traditional coat and tie. his look moved to i more sports oriented attire. University official; said the Colonel ' s look will evolve according tc what the students want. 54 student life student life University c •Chancellor Robert Khayat speaking •Crosby Hall was one of the upper- at the Image Review press confer- classmen dorms to be affected by ence in July, concerning the findings the new dorm visitation policy TheVmxrsHy ommitted ublic v c, TV( n Clint Smith New dorm weekend policy pulled In September, students m the upper- classmen dorms were granted unlim- ited visitation from noon on Friday to midnight on Sunday by popular vote. On the day visitation was to begin, the plan was dropped due to a Clarion Ledger newspaper article describing them as " sleepox ers. " Due to an overwhelming response to Ole Miss and the College Board, the new policy was cancelled. Students were upset due to the tact that they had voted on the new plan, a common sentiment was, " What will students Ole Miss fans answer the " no sticks " ban with hand-held placards. The ban went into effect do after midnight that they won ' t do it the November 1 , football game against Arkansas. before midnight 1 ' by Emily Boling student life 55 Sarah Dill student life Doing the Grove thing Campus park transformed on home game days Tens of thousands of students, faculty, alumni and friends gather in the Grove on Saturdays of home football games to talk, reminisce and have a good time. Tailgaters bring every- thing from chicken tenders to crystal candelabas. Otherwise, the Grove is a tranquil oasis for students to study, walk, jog, eat and lounge. The Grove, once called " The Glade, " is what many Ole Miss alum- ni remember most when they reminisce about their days at the University. The May Sesquicen- tennial graduation ceremo- ny was also held in the Grove, as well as other Sesquicentennial activities. Members of groups attending conferences at the Yerby Conference Center are often greeted with meals and refreshments in The Grove. The Grove is an important part in many people ' s lives. •Jack Ford of NBC News gathers in The Grove during the Arkansas game. Ford traveled with his son to Ole Miss. 56 student life Courtesy photo • An Ole Miss football team tradition is walking through the grove before football games. ■ p% •Jason Baker and friends study in the Grove on a beautiful day Kent Jackson ' H • Sarah Dill •Freshmen and parents are introduced to Ole Miss on orintation weekend with a picnic in the Grove. •Ralph Braseth and son Bailey in the Grove during a football weekend. Will Jacks student life 57 student life Sarah Dil •A young basketball player practices in the Turner Center on his third birthday. His mother attends school here. 58 student life Working it all out Improved Turner Center offers students re nation, place to exi rcise y Emily Boling The long-awaited enovation of Turner enter is now complete. " The students, faculty ind staff are going to love his center, " said Richard Mullendore, Di- ector of Student Life. " Our ntent is not to compete with off-campus facilities but we ' re definitely in that category. " The new fitness center houses brand new work- out equipment and can be used free of charge by all students, faculty and staff members who have paid their activity fees. Turner l enter is urrenth open from 6 a.m. to it " p. in dur- ing the week, t hi the week- ends, the center is open from noon to It ' p.m. However, depending on demand, the center maj adjust its hours to suit stu- dents ' needs. A ording to Bill Kingery, director ol ( ampus Re reation, the i enter is i omprised ol three se tions: a ardial theater section, which nu ludes treadmills and stationar) bi ycl sis- tance equipment section, w hu h i m hulcs ma hines with plates and ( ables; and .1 tree eighl SO tion. Briin Rownlirjrts ; •Demonstrating the use of a fitness device. Maia Schempp. program coordinator for fitness, explains the proper use of the lateral device ' to fitness center employees. student life 59 One of those days... Flat tires, bad test grades and falling down are just the beginning by j ill dark grew as my whole arm I was sitting in became sore and kind of French class, dead tired, tingly. when I was jolted awake So I felt like a huge by this maddeningly idiot calling the health cen- painful sting on my wrist, ter about a bug bite, but if I moved my sleeve and my arm turned purple and there was this huge dime- fell off it would really ruin sized bugbite. My concern m y day I had to go in between classes, so I am sitting in the Health Center 10 minutes before Algebra newly convinced my pul- sating, stiff arm would bring me an early death. The doctor pro- claimed it was harmless in one look. With three min- utes to get to class, I landed in a huge puddle. Sitting in Algebra soaked and irritable, I then realized worse could have happened like a random anvil falling on my head, so I should just shut up. • Students wait in line at the University Post Office. During peak hours, students experience a temporary delay. • A flat tire has to be one of the worst experiences a stu- dent has to face on a bad day. 60 student life i I r A wCW lO J4Vi , Ur J» - C ' » " " ! Iw C.WV i «x b« nM r ,t»- ' . «o " ,.»«u« ..»T G «t 1 " " t -v- student life Clint Smith • Adding classes at the beginning of the summer sessions and fall and spring semesters created havoc for many students if classes were full. • Clayton Lovel experiences one of those days when the printer mal- functions. Photo by S r»h Dill student life 61 student life • An Ole Miss student e-maiis at one of the ter- minals in the J.D. Clint Smith Student finds himself addicted to e-mai by John scanlon A good friend of mine las recently convinced me that I must come forward with a harsh truth. I am an e-mail addict. I now know I must confess this newly realized vice. Facing up to my weakness is the first step of many to help me, hopefully, one day, achieve I started off casually — just e- mailing every once in a while, you know, socially. In the beginning, I had one or two friends that had gone and signed up one day at Powers Hall, just like I had, for a lack of anyting better to do, trying to stretch that activity fee dol- lar. Since I don ' t even own a computer, I would just check mv e-mail every tew months from a friend ' s room on cam- pus. And I don ' t know how and I don ' t know when, but I ' ve become an addict. It seems so harmless starting out. You get the first couple of hits for free. It takes no time and you ' re not really interest- ed in the whole cyberspce world. But now I know that after graduation, I will de- mand access. From the Oct. 29, 1997, edi- 62 student life e-mailing@olemiss E-mail unites faculty, staff and students y susan sprott The increasing role )f computers in everyday ife is more than evident as t is at The University of Mississippi. Internet access has ncreased for the past sever- il years and now students ■ven have the option to reg- ister for classes on the Ole Miss web site. Not only is registra- tion offered on the internet, but also information about teachers , students, scholar- ships, sports events, and social activities. Even the campus newspaper, The Daily Mississippian may be read i.i the internet. Se era] tea hers take ad antage ol new comput- • i fa llitics b) conduc ting class acti ities on the stu- dents ' e-mail accounts 1 le( tronii mail allows teachers to commu- nicate with their students outside oi class and on the weekends which would otherw ise be impossible I his grow ing intei t-st of both students and fa ii 1 1 en ouraged the addition ol computes ter minals in the librarj and mort ' ad .nn ed equipment in the already existing Weir 1 [all computer lab. • The main center on campus to check e-mail and research on the internet was the Weir Computer Lab. Every dormitory room was wired for internet and e-mail access for students who had computers in their rooms. • John Scanlon describes himself as an email addict. See story on Page 62. student life 63 Clint Smit! • Ashley Hill looks at some of the books that advise students on life after graduation. 64 student life student life Now what? Students ponder over getting a job or entering grad school y susan sprott Alongside the lief of finally grad- ting from college, any seniors find emselves in a bit of tight spot. What comes ext year is ever lin- ering in most un- ergraduates ' minds. The possibili- ties are virtually end- less for students with an undergraduates degree in hand and, come May, many stu- dents will move on to the next phase of their life. " I took the FE, Fundamentals of En- gineering exam, last fall, " senior Chip Butts said. " But I am not going to grad school, so right now I am sending out my resume and hoping for a job. " There are vari- ous test offered and even required for students iri their field married aftei gradu- or to further their abort education. " I hope to I he ( IR] ,LSAX mo e to a larger i it) and MCAT are just a with more theater few of these exams. opportunities ' Black- I However, mam bum said. " I hen. I students at Ole Miss will consider gradu opt to take a different ate s t hool route. Senior Lynn Blackburn is getting • Amy Walker and Ashley Hill look at the many books offered to guide undergraduates into the future. Clint Smith student life 65 Father-son pair attend law school by John moses Special from The Daily Mississippian Dr. Bernard Booth III is a little older than his law school classmates, including his son Bernard IV, a first year student, yet he has a valid reason. Dr. Booth has been practicing medicine in Jackson for the past 26 years. " It is very different, obviously, than the disciplines studied in medical school, yet they are both real privileges, " said Dr. Booth. " Few people get the opportunity to attend both, and I am just grateful that I have had both opportunities. " Dr. Booth grew up in the small, central delta town of Drew before attending and graduating from Ole Miss in 1959. After grad- uation he attended the University of Ten- nessee at Memphis for medical school. When asked about attending law school at such a unique age, Dr. Booth responded humorously, " The funny thing is that most of my classmates are either friends of my children or children of my friends. " The determination and success that characterizes Dr. Booth ' s education and career seems evident in his son and class- mate. " I figured law school was the way to go. It was an incentive in one way for Dad to already be here, yet in another I kind of felt like I was fol- lowing exactly in his footsteps. " " Dad has helped me with basically the same things that upper- classmen usually help underclass- men, " said Bernard. " He gives me advice about outlines, teachers and classes, just like an older classmate would. " • The Hobbs family, right, in the Grove at an Ole Miss football weekend. 66 student life student life All in the family Students have relatives at school Many Ole Miss students had siblings who attended Younger siblings could often ask their older brother or school with them at the same time. sister for advice, even money. Although it could be annoying at times, it also proved Mam siblings ' parents also attended ( • Miss, mak- to be beneficial in many ways. ing it a family tradition spanning generations. -Sarah Dill Michael (left) and Anthony Boone (right) are brothers as well as teammates. Following the Ole Miss game against Mississippi State ending in two overtimes) they congratulate each other on their team ' s victory. The January 25th game was Anthony ' s first game back after nee surgery. student life 67 student life 68 student life University theatre Students perform throughout the year in plays and a special Christmas musical 9 Theatre students perform in " King Lear. " • The Christmas special, " Mixed Nuts, " below. I he I m ersit) of Mis sissippi ' s 1997 L998 theatre season w as bus) ith two tull seasons ol show s, I he tnainstage season included the follow ing perfor- tnan( es in I niton c hapel: ' ' Joseph ami the Amazing rechnic olor I )ream oat " . " The Real I hing, " " MixcdNuts, " " The Crucible ' " The Servant of Two Masters " nd " Showstoppers " . Studio season included " M. But- terfly, " " The Love of the Nightin- gale, " " The Class Menagerie, " " Who ' s Afraid oi Virginia Woolf " and " King Lear " . From the sad, funny nd poingnantlv Ivrical Tennessee Williams ' " The Glass Men- agerie " to the wildly entertain- ing extravaganza " Mixed Nuts, " it was a season to re- member. ) A snow fairy from Mixed Nuts. " student life 69 Where to sit Seating charts and attendance policies seem perplexing The Ole Miss attendance pol- icy allows teachers to fail a student after three absences in an attempt to encourage students to go to class. The policy works as an alternative to parents who were always waking you up in high school. " I think you should be responsible for attending class, but lot of college students are still kids, " said Collin Chase. " They need rein- forcement, although failing a course for a lack of attendance is a big incentive to go to class. But atten- dance should be at your discretion. " Seating charts are another " High School " method still used by many professors. Vanessa Voyles states, " Seating charts undermine the college student. Just because it ' s easier to take atttendance that way it is degrading. But some teachers give us the option to sit up front which is helpful. " It just goes to show you that some things never change. • Some classes that meet in Holman Hall, like other classes throughout the campus, have seating charts. 70 student life student life There ' s always a reason Every teacher bly abused: had a different policy for • My electricity went off attendance, hut stu- • My alarm didn ' t work dents always had excus- (because the power went es for why they didn ' t out.) Sarah Dill • Besides having regular meeting times, some classes had laboratory attendance requirements to fill. Leslie Bourgeois is working on her broadcasting project. attend class; however, the instructors had usu- ally heard them 100 times already. • I Iiad aflat (but live on campus.) • My great-gra nd some- thing died (for the Here are some of fourth time.) the more popular excus- The list goes on es, some of which could and on and on and on be true, but were pwba- and on .... student life 71 Let it snow, let it snow, Students awake to find University covered I When snow started falling Classes at Ole Miss were not can- enrolled in Oxford Lafayette late Thursday evening on Jan. 15, lit- celed; however, students were schools were told not to come p tie did Oxford and University resi- advised to come if conditions were because those schools were can- § dents know that they would wake not too dangerous. celled. Most of the snow had melted I up blanketed by inches of snow. Faculty who have children by Saturday, Jan. 17. zr— £h (top from left to right) Ole Miss stu- dents Jamie Fennington, Nathan Schimmel, Pasquale Montanaro, Chris Maggio, Carolyn Nyer and Bethany Hall take time out from their Friday morning classes to throw snowballs in the Grove. • Erin Flowers is bundled up, braving the cold, outside the Union. • An iron horse sculpture beside the Union is covered in snow. •Photos by Sarah Dill 72 student life let it snow student life Clockwise from far loft Ole Miss gets snow on its 150th birthday A worker shovels snow off the steps of Isom Hall Two students walk across the snow-blanket- ed Grove on their way to class; The snow covered the west entrance to the University. mm£% student life 73 student life i More snow! Clockwise from top right: Barnard Observatory is sur- rounded by snow-covered trees; Two students snowboard behind Deaton Hall; Amy Walleen scrapes the snow off her car ' s windshield. 74 student life Clint Smith » The Lyceum, the center of campus activity, is surrounded by snow. student life 75 Working the night shift The by clint smith The saying, " It ' s all in a day ' s work, " seems to extend into the fol- lowing morning for Ole Miss stu- dents. For those with jobs and other activites and responsibilites that seem day never ends for some students to consume daylight hours, the late spots to catch students researching, night hours seemed the only opportu- studying and even catching up on a nity to get a job done. little sleep between studying and The J. D. Williams Library, reading. A handfull of local restau- which stayed open 24 hours on week- rants and stores also remained open days, was one of the more popular for night owls. • A doctorate candidate peruses through some marketing journals in the library, which becomes a busy place after buildings and local businesses have closed. Clint Smi many oth 76 student life student life Clint Smith • Students can check their e-mail 24 hours a day in the J.D. Williams Library. Sarah Cunningham • Two students are doing some late-night study- ing at a local cof- fee shop. Coffee Bistro. student life 77 student life A common honor Students propose first-ever Ole Miss honor code The Student Leaders ' Council penned Ole Miss ' first university-wide honor code. John Graves, Roanne Royer, Nik Vujic, Amy Hall, Lew Yoder, Amy Hickox, Calvin Thigpen, Jenny Dodson, Scott Wilkins, and Robert Perry. PROPOSED OLE MISS HONOR CODE " As a student of Ole Miss, I pledge to uphold the honesty and integrity of myself my peers and my University " by emily boling Ole Miss ' first univer- sity-wide honor code system was proposed by members of the Student Leaders ' Council. With the creation of the code will come the cre- ation of an Honor Council which will hear the cases of students who have violated the code. The Honor Council will be made up of 12 mem- bers-eight students and four faculty members. The stu- dents will represent the eight schools. A copy of the Honor Code will be placed in every acedemic buiding, the library and the McDonnell- Barksdale Honors College. The code will begin with stu- dents in the fall of 1998 and will be introduced through freshmen University Studies classes. Editor ' s note: The Honor Code has not been officially approved byjhe University at press time. 78 student life student life That ' s entertainment glance at 1997 -98s blockbuster movies, must sec TV, a 1997-98 was a big year in 1 lollywood. What were col- ?ge students watching and listening to? The big blockbuster movie was " Titanic " which sur- [assed " Star Wars " as the largest grossing film oi all times. )ther movie favorites were " Chasing Amy " , " Boogie ||Jights " , " Midnight in the Garden of Good and EviT ' and buinton Tarantino ' s comeback " Jackie Brown " . In TV land " Seinfield " and " Home Improvement " hid farewell in 1998 with their final episodes. " ER " bombed [Lith its live episode. Hollywood saw the passing away of comedian Chris and closer to home was the passing away of Blues leg- id " Junior " Kimbourgh. " To those who knew his music, is death will indeed leave a large deficit in the blues culture not only Mississippi, but also America, " wrote Daily Mis- hsippian entertainment editor John Scanlon. nd notable cntrr ann i J • a£ ove--Mike Myers stars in " Austin Powers: International Man of Mystery " . • eft-Chris Rock hosted his own HBO comedy show, launched a magazine, and released a comedy album. student life 79 T J. he University of Mississippi is a state institution that broadens the horizons of students from all over the globe. In its 150th year, the university continues the legacy of educating leaders in every venue. These lead- ers are representatives of the scholar- ly ideals upon which The University of Mississippi was founded. The university opens the door to the technological world through the newly chartered McDonnell- Barksdale Honors College and the renovated J.D. Williams Library. These facilities provide students with access to advanced equipment and Internet resources. Through its constant efforts to expand the scope of studies, the uni- versity strives to offer broad and var- ied educational opportunities to its students. All of this is in the effort to prepare graduates for success in the twenty-first century. OPPOSITE: The Lyceum as seen through the library ' s window in the mid-1 950 ' s. TOP LEFT: Senior Engineering student Daniel Keuk skims over a chapter before class. LEFT: The graduating class of 1911. K t m £ V erf _.jii X, - 1 ■ - w w 8 I i! m _ -J8 Ubr. " " - yv; 3 .v •: ; • fl ._ I 1 story by jaclyn leas The McDon- nell-Barksdale Hon- ors College was cre- ated in spring ' 96 with a $5.4 million gift from two Ole Miss alums: Net- scape President and CEO James L. Barksdale and his wife, Sally McDon- nell Barksdale. That infusion of resour- ces made possible a quantum leap in the evolution that be- gan in 1953 with the Faulkner Scholars Program. Today ' s Honors College provides a curriculum that encourages students to question as much as to answer. Hon- ors students form a community of exceptional young people who chal- lenge each other not to accept just good enough. Honors faculty know when to lead and when to step back, let the class take over, and watch the intellectual fireworks. Students accepted to the McDonnell-Barksdale Honors College will find being an honors student means more than added academic expecta- tions. At the University of Mississippi, honors students have 24-hour-a-day access to a whole building just for them. The new honors center is a three-story, 17,500-square-foot, completely remod- eled facility. The new center is located at the heart of the campus, just a few minutes walk from major academic buildings and the student union. Honors students not only benefit from honors College resources but also from the full resources of the University ol Mississippi. Ole Miss students work hands-on with high tech equipment and THE ULTIMATE Challenge The McDonnell-Barksdale Honors college is evidence of distinguished academic performance. by jaci leas Being use other services that would have once been science fiction a gener- ation ago. The average honors class has about 15 stu- dents, but many are even smaller. In this setting everyone has a chance to participate. " My second year hon- ors Spanish class met in a conference room because there were only seven of us in it, " says a student from Louisiana. student in the Honors College doesn ' t necessarily mean just more in-depth study, more discussion in class, more critical thinking. The Hon- ors curriculum includes required semi- nars and a senior research project. In addition, honors students will find themselves behind the lectern during a short teaching experience and out in the community to fulfill a 20-hour annual service requirement for sophomores, juniors, and seniors. Students who suc- cessfully fulfill all Honors College requirements will graduate with special recognition and will receive a special distinction on their diplomas. Faculty who teach in the Honors college love dispelling myths students have about college professors. At the University of Mississippi ' s new McDon- nell-Barksdale Honors College, some of the brightest students in the nation are coming together to test their intellectual mettle in a uniquely challenging envi- ronment. 82 academics •The Honors College Senato is from left to right: Tim Summrall. Meaghin Burke. Anne Peyton Clark. Theresa Dixon, Jennifer Fill- mgim. Kim Smith. Brynna Clark. Jeremy Justice- student director. Brad Davis, and Perry Moulds •The Honors College is located on Sorority Row. below right. academics 83 •James Davis is dean of the School of Accountancy, right. •Students talk before class outside Holman Hall which is under construction, bottom left. 84 academics . story by trey jones To keep pace with the increasing number of career op- tions in accounting, the University elevated its accounting program to a separate School of Accountancy in 1979. As a subject, however, accountancy has been a major part of the Uni- versity ' s curriculum since 1848. A national leader in accounting educa- tion, the School of Accountancy was the first in the state ti receive accreditation of it ' s bachelor ' s and master ' s accounting pro- grams. The School of Accountancy houses two national research centers: The National Tax History Research Center, co-sponsored by The Academy of Accounting Historians, and the National EDP Audit Archival Cen- ter. In addition, the School of Accountancy has two computer laboratories with seventy personal computers available for use. The research centers and computer laboratories are valuable resources for accountancy students. The School ' s commitment to excel- lence has reaped results in the form of gen- erous donations from alumni and friends. The national offices of highly respected firms have made major donations to the school for scholarships and the purchase of state-of-the-art equipment. The largest fundraising campaign ever undertaken by the school was the 1984 drive to fund an endowment to honor long time faculty member H. Eugene Peery. Alumni and friends of the late professor THE career world The accountancy program has provided the nation with business leaders in every field. by jaci leas ranes and in raised more than $750 I to establish tin- ( hair. 1 he s . hool utters one undergraduate degree, the Bachelor ol Accountancy, and pro% ult-s training in the four major fields ol V countanc : public . man- agement go ernmental, and taxation. In addition, the school ' s master and doctoral programs en- hance its status as t i nation- al leader in the field. Students hold member- ships in campus hono- severaJ organizations for accounting students. Ole Miss has had a Beta Alpha Psi, the national professional accounting fraternity, since 1 1. The Ole Miss accountancy program has provided Mississippi and the nation with business leaders in nearly every field of actiyitv. Graduates ha e gone on to lead- ership positions in international account ing firms, as chief executixes in Fortune 00 companies, as heads of governmental and non-profit agencies, and as owners of small (and not so small) businesses in towns throughout the mid-South. Whether in accountancy or some other field oi activity, alumni have found that their accountancy education has given them the skills to suc- ceed in life. Ole Miss accountancy gradu- ates are a diverse lot, but they all have one thing in common: they have graduated from a program staffed by a distinguished and dedicated group of faculty. academics 85 story by jaciyn leas " To provide broadly trained men capable of meeting the demands of the modern business world " proclaimed The University of Mississippi as its purpose in organiz- ing the School of Commerce and Business Adminis- tration in September 1917. The School of Business Adminis- tration, celebrating it ' s 80th birthday in 1997-98, is moving forward with its plans for becoming a nationally respected center of business education and research. The recipient of a $5 million grant from a leading phil- anthropic foundation, the school is now on a course designed to greatly acceler- ate achievement of it ' s mission to pro- vide its students with the broad based education they want and need to meet the challenges of the business world. Joining together in an active learning partnership, faculty, students and the business community will create the learning environment needed to give business administration and a full range of skills and leadership competencies. The School of Business Adminis- tration has been employing outstanding faculty and using its resources to meet the increasing demands of the ever- changing business world. Such addi- tions led the Ole Miss school to become the first accredited business program in Mississippi. Excellent academic programs and an outstanding instructional envi- ronment are key elements in the school ' s strategy to chart a course to THE Global market The School of Business educates students to take us into the 21st century ' s global marketplace. by jaci leas national prominence. A long-range strategic plan, a revamped undergraduate curric- ula, an entirely new MBA program, and a major building expan- sion and renovation are already in place. These and other ag- gressive initiatives will provide an outstand- ing foundation from which students will become successful bus- iness leaders for the 21st century ' s global marketplace. The school highly values the application of advanced information technology in all leading teaching and research activities. Its recent occupancy of a new technologically advanced building complex will enable it to fur- ther enrich learning experiences for it ' s students, complementing the diversity, creativity, teamwork, and high ethical standards traditional in its history. Comprehensive programs in all major fields of business and economics enable students to attain a strong education in a major of their choice. From finance or marketing to law, medicine, or engi- neering — business principals play a prominent role in the future. Today ' s School of Business Ad- ministration effectively continues to ful- fill that initial purpose of providing graduates who are capable of meeting the demands of a modern business world — a world which begins in Oxford, travels throughout the state of Mississippi and the nation, and covers the globe. 1 86 academics Seniors Melissa Payne, Neil Jackson, and Hal Willis stand in front of Con- ner Hall, former home of the School of Business, which is undergiong major renovations, left. academics 87 •A young student receives help from Lindsey Dehmer, above. •Education students learn to make crafts, right. 88 academics ,... . story by alice kelly cave Established in 1903, The University oi Mississippi ' s School of Education is dedicated to the preparation of students for effective leadership and service in the school, home, and community. Life long learning is the focus of education today, and the School of Education is work- ing to provide this foundation for future education. The School of Education ' s faculty and students are com- mitted to excellence and higher learn- ing. The School of Education is administered by Dean Chambless who was appointed in fall 1997. The School of Education is divided into four departments each under the leadership of a chair. The departments are curricu- lum and Instruction, Education Leader- ship and Educational psychology, Exer- cise Science and Leisure Management, and Family and Consumer Sciences. The goal of the professional Education Unit is to improve the quality of life in Mississippi and in the region. The School of Education instills exemplary programs for the preparation and continuing education of teachers, school counselors, and educational leaders. The School of Education has been rewarded and recognized for those exemplary practices. To complete this goal, the unit has developed profession- al education programs based on knowl- edge and skills, research findings, and sound professional practice. All profes- sional education programs are designed to reflect the philosophy and themes of THE R e a Wor 1 i d Lifelong learning is the focus of education today, and Ole Miss is working to provide this foundation. by jaci leas it ' s know I. I he School of I du ation w as recently granted i ontinuing at i redi tation tor the next ti e years from the National . oun il for A ( reditation tor feac her I du .i tion ( C All i Student beach- ing is an elemental - ) education moor ' s opportunir to imple- ment what he sin- has Learned at Ole Miss in an elemen- tary school classroom. Even senior ele- mentary education major student teach- es as required by the department tor education. During the tall semester, each ( )le Miss education student is placed at one of eight different schools ranging from Ponotoc to New Albany to Oxford. I he spring semester consists of observation labs and action labs where students observe, assist, and teach at least one lesson in the classroom. Education majors alternate between three weeks oi classroom experience and three weeks of seminars at the University: During the Spring semester, each student is assigned to one classroom in the area. While many typical college stu- dents sleep late and take afternoon naps, a student teacher must remain in school all day, participate in early morn- ing duty, and attend faculty meetin. Each student teacher is given the oppor- tunity to teach several lessons as well as develop close, personal relationships with the students in their classrooms. academics 89 story by sommer sneed The School of Engineering at the University of Mis- sissippi was the first engineering school established in the state. The Board of Trustees ' program for natural sciences was founded at the university and later, in 1900, The Univer- sity of Mississippi School of Engineer- ing was officially founded. The dean of the School of Engineering is Dr. Allie M. Smith. He is the leader of a variety of engineering branches including chemi- cal, electrical, civil, mechanical, and geological engineering, and computer science and telecommunications. These divisions are housed in Weir, Carrier, and Anderson halls on the University campus. In addition to the many branches of engineering, the School of Engineer- ing also offers a number of extra-curric- ular activities and prominent student organizations, such as Tau Beta Pi. The University of Mississippi is the home of the Mississippi Beta chapter of Tau Beta Pi, the national honorary fraternity for engineering students. Other organiza- tions include student chapters of the American Institute for Chemical Engi- neers, the American Society of Civil Engineers, the Association for Comput- ing Machinery and the Institute of Elec- trical and Electronics Engineers. All of these chapters are devoted to furthering the education and professional develop- ment of Americas future engineers. The School of Engineering at The University of Mississippi prides itself in 90 academics THE technology approach The primary function of the School of Engineering is to educate future engi- neers for the advancement of our society. by jaci leas individual attention in education. Small class- es provide more one on one interaction between students and professors. Individual hands on experiments also assist in furthering the complete engineer- ing education. In con- glomeration with the school, the research centers provide great resources for further- ing technology, and are paramount to an engi- neering student ' s edu- cational experience. These centers include the Center for Computational Hydroscience, the Center for Wireless Communications, the composite Materi- als Research Group, and the Mississippi Mineral Resources Institute. The primary function of the School of Engineering at The University of Mississippi is to educate future engi- neers for the betterment of our society. The engineers emerging from the Uni- versity of Mississippi will clean up our environment, boost the economy, and ensure the safety of impending genera- tions, while carrying on the respect and the great educational traditions they have learned at The University of Mississippi. The School of Engineering at Ole Miss is comprised of six academic departments that will advance their graduating students with career objec- tives for the future. The Engineering school is credited for producing many of the nation ' s top leaders in various fields of engineering. Carrier School of Engineering Department of Chemical Engineers Department of Civil Engineering Department of Electrical Engineering Department of Geology and Geological Engineering Department of Mechanical Engineering Center for Computational Hydroscience and Engineering •The School of Engineering, top right. •Denise Theobald an engineering doctoral candidate, demonstrates the pultrusion machine for mechanical engineering students, below left. •Dr. Ellen Lackey, below right, uses the MTS machine. academics 91 ART story by jili dark The University of Mississippi College of Liberal Arts takes pride in being the old- est academic division in the University. The college was founded in 1848 with just four professors. In one hundred and fifty years, it has grown into the largest of the University ' s schools, instructing over half of the students on cam- pus. With 230 pro- fessors, The College of Liberal Arts provides a broad spectrum of comprehensive curricu- lum, offering classes from the fine arts to the humanities to the sciences, graduates can be rewarded one of five different degrees: Bachelor of Arts, Bachelor of Fine Arts, Bachelor of Science, Bachelor of Music, and Bachelor of Social Work. The college of Lib- eral Arts has graduated over 30,000 students during it ' s existence. The school offers majors in nearly fifty fields. Such majors offered include English, Anthropology, Modern Languages, Classics, Fine Arts, Forensic Science, Jour- nalism, Biology, Chemistry, History, music, psychology, and political science. This past year, several major news events occurred in the College of Liberal Arts. A generous donation, a prestigious award, a new foundation, and a change of location all have brought the school into headline attention. In 1997, a donor gave $660,000 to The University of Mississippi. It ' s purpose was to fund a Chair of Faulkner Studies in order to commemorate Oxford ' s most famous late nd Science The College of Liberal Arts provides a broad spectrum of comprehen- sive curriculum. by jaci leas writer. Previously known as the Howry Foundation, the Faulkner Studies department will now have more funding to further become the superi- or authority in William Faulkner studies. Liberal arts professor Dr. Colby Kullman received the Elsie M. Hood Outstand- ing Teacher of the year Award. This highly regard- ed honor is given annually to a University instructor who has proven to be remarkable in his or her field and in com- municating its principles to others. Kullman was chosen by nominations from faculty, students, and alumni, and by a committee whose members were previous recipients of the award. Along with a cash prize and limelight attention, Kullman will also have his name inscribed on a plaque and hung in the Chancellor ' s office with the rest of the awards ' honorees. The Ventress Order, which is named for University founder James Alexander Ventress, has been established to support the College of Liberal Arts and give alumni the opportunity to remain a contributing part of the University. To become a member, alum- ni must provide a generous financial gift beginning at a minimum set by the founda- tion. The monetary support is intended to ensure an excellent liberal arts education when state funds are insufficient. 92 academics •Spanish instructor Penny Sisson talks with a student after class, top right. •Ashley Wilson a junior, works on an English assign- ment, below far left. all photos by Sarah Dill academics 93 •Jason Strong, pharmacy student, studies for fall exams with classmates in the pharmacy library. •Homework sessions for pharmacy students are often extensive and strenuous. -all photos by Sarah Dill 94 academics story by jaclyn leas The School of Pharmacy was creat- ed by the Board of Trustees on July 1, 1908. The objective of the doctor of Pharma- cy Curriculum is to provide an academic foundation with ade- quate professional experience to enable a graduate to success- fully deliver pharma- ceutical care in a vari- ety of practice set- tings: community practice, institutional practice, managed care organizations, government services, etc. In order to accomplish this objective, the school offers two degree programs, (1) a four- year baccalaureate in pharmaceutical sciences degree, and (2) an advanced professional two-year Doctor of Phar- macy degree. The mission of The University of J Mississippi School of Pharmacy is to improve the health of our state citizens as well as the nation and the world by educating pharmacy practitioners, pharmaceutical scientists and other health professials via a variety of degree programs including the Bachelor of Sci- ence in Pharmaceutical Sciences, Doc- tor of Pharmacy, and by facilitating the establishment of postdoctoral residen- cies and fellowship. Research activities are conducted within each academic department and in the Research Institute of Pharmaceu- tical. The Bureau of Pharmaceutical Ser- vices is responsible for the service activ- ities of the School of Pharmacy. The School of Pharmacy holds membership in the American Associa- THE mission possible The mission of the School of Pharmacy is to improve the health of Mississippi citizens as well as those of the nation and world. by jaci leas turn of olleg - I l I ' h. inn. u , .in organ! zation ol the oll Ol pli.inn.n of the l nited States the obje t ot w lik h is ti i promote pharmac eii tical education and research, I he pharma ist o cupies i position ol great trust and re- sponsibility in fulfill- ing duties in safe- guarding the health ol the citizens ol the community. In order to foster the highesl ideals ol professional ethics, students enrolled adhere to an honor system that regulates their con- duct during professional course work and examinations. Am case involving an infraction of the provisions of the honor svstem is ad indicated by a judi- cial council composed of student mem- bers elected by their classmates and under the chairmanship of the student body president. Disciplinarv decisions of this council are reffered for re lew to the X m of the School of Pharmac) prior to implementation. The Bachelor of Science in Phar- maceutical Sciences is not a practice degree nor does it entitle one to sit for licensure examination. This degree pro- vides the academic preparation tor admission into the Doctor of Pharmac program, a graduate degree program in the biomedical or are be available to pro ide specialization in the latter phas- es of the B.S. pharmaceutical curriculum in order to provide the necessar) preparation to enter a pharmaceutical science or pharmacy-related career path. academics 95 Service and LEADERSHIP Faculty members combine leadership skills with a spirit of service to reach students. by summer owens •Paula Temple and student, Mona Elsohly dis- cuss the value of design, top. •Fay Gilbert eagerly teaches her marketing students, right. 96 academics •Ralph Braseth, Student Media Center Director, often speaks to groups of potential students. Braseth leads the ur: four student-run media outlets •Outside the classroom and into the shade is where many insturctors take their pupils on pleasant days. The change of environment reduces boredom and monotony. •Samir Husni, head of the Magazine Service Journalism Program, utilizes his experience within the industry to give students a better understanding of the field. Husni ' s classes take several field trips to various regional publishing companies within the semester. academics 97 story by nancy shands The Univer- sity of Mississippi, from its formal opening in 1848 un- til 1870, conferred the honorary degree of Master of Arts upon those certain graduates who attained intellectual distinction. Courses at the graduate level were offered first in 1870, and a compre- hensive exam as a requirement for the MA degree was al- so established that year. A definite pro- gram of graduate study with the mini- mum residence requirement of one year academic year was established in 1890. During the past ninety years, graduate work at The University of Mississippi has been continually developed. The Graduate School, which has been in existence since 1927, is still growing today. With 11,000 students enrolled at The University of Mississip- pi, approximately 1,800 of these stu- dents are enrolled in the Graduate School. Twenty-five percent of these 1,800 students are international stu- dents, adding to the diversity of the school. The Graduate School has seven- ty degree programs and offers master and doctorate degrees in accountancy, art, business administration, education, fine arts, music, science, social science, and taxation. The Graduate School, which administers all graduate study at the University, holds membership in the Council of Graduate Schools in the United States. Its faculty consists of about 400 members, who are qualified to offer graduate work. The Associated Graduate Stu- dent Body at Ole Miss addresses the THE GRADUATE School The Graduate School offers students a higher level of education and broader horizons for the future. by jaci leas needs and concerns of the graduate students on the Oxford campus. The AGSB officers and senate work with the faculty, administration and other student or- ganizations to promote higher academic achieve- ment and standards, to provide interdepart- mental communication among graduate stu- dents, and to provide graduate students with more opportunities for social interac- tion. By addressing common concerns of its membership, the AGSB strives to eliminate much of the unnecessary stress often associated with graduate student life. Some of the research facilities associated with the Graduate School included the Jamie Whitten National Center for Physical Acoustics, the National Center for the Development of Natural Products, the Center for Wet- lands and Water Resources, the Missis- sippi Center for Supercomputing Re- search, the Center for Wireless Commu- nication, the Center for Computational Hydroscience and Engineering, and the National Food Service Management Institute. " The Graduate School is a vital part of this institution, " Don Cole, asso- ciate dean, said. The Graduate School represents research and provides the institution with the knowledge that is needed. The Graduate School stands as a base for the knowledge and understanding of The University of Mississippi. 1 •Geoff Kohl is a student in the graduate school. He is often found putting in long hours on the staff at the DM, left. •Richard Massey a graduate student stresses over his thesis deadline, left. •Outgoing Graduate School Dean. Dr. Michael Dmgerson. above. story by lindsey wilson In 1975, a group of faculty members met to cre- ate an area of study to enhance the educa- tional emphasis on topics dealing with the Southern culture. Due to a wave of regional study pro- grams across the country, the group pursued the topic even further. For two years the group gathered to establish the depart- ment. In 1977, the Center for the Study of Southern Culture was formed. Soon after, in 1986 , its mas- ters program was established. The department has a faculty of six core professors and 24 professors cir- culating from other departments, adding to a well rounded faculty with much diversity. Within the school there are approximately 60 undergraduates and 44 graduates. The Southern Studies department encourages a plethora of topics for research. Some of the student ' s theses are: Negro League baseball teams, William Faulkner, Chickasaw Indian Nation, Elvis cults, Southern Baptists, and numerous folk art themes. Also in relation to the southern studies department, William Ferris, who was the center ' s founding director, was recently appointed by President Bill Clinton to be the chairman for The National Endowment for Humanities. " We are delighted about his appointment, " said Susan Glisson, grad- uate coordinator and research associate at the Center, " I know it will create many rewards for his career. " THE southern Tradition The Southern Studies department takes a deep look into the culture and history of the South by jaci leas Glisson also com- mented on how the National Endowment for Humanities focus- ed on the " high cul- ture. " she said that Ferris, whose main area of study is folk culture, will apply his knowledge to theirs and make the " puz- zle " a little more com- plete. The Center, which is celebrating it ' s twenti- eth anniversary this year, looks optimisti- cally towards the future. Because of the loss of their past director and due to the twenty year mark, the department has now been given a chance to pause and reevaluate what they have done. They are now in the process of creating a new mission statement and finding a new director. They seek a director who will carry on the tradition and outstanding reputation of the Southern Studies department here at The University of Mississippi. On the anniversary... " For 150 years The University of Mississippi has been a cru- cible of change within the American South. Her faculty, administration and students have maintained a commitment to academic excellence in each generation. The university ' s resources prepare each of us for the new challenges that will come in the next century. " •Bill Ferris, director Center for the Study of Southern Culture •Barnard Observatory left, is home to The Center for the Study of Southern Culture. •Graduate students Shawna Dooley and Steve Cheeseborough wait for class outside Barnard •Scott McCraw. left, is an assistant to Director Bill Ferris. •Southern memorabilia, literature, music, and souvenirs may be found in Barnard Observatory, above. graduate school — - Subbarao Addaganti Krishna Adluru Maqsud Alam John Alonzo Mei Alonzo Gregory Annunziato Abd El-Rah Ashraf Ravinder Avala Jason Baker Susan Barnes Dev Barpanda Astrid Beckers Adel Belal Laura Belew K. Wesley Berry Shetw an Bobo Amanda Bollu Denny Bubrig Eric Bubrig Olidiu Butoi-staneco Carolynn Byars Izreal Cary Satheesh Challaveora Deepa Chaparala Daqing Cheng Li Cheng Kishore Chitrapu Vikrant Chitre Youn-ok Chong Donald Clarkjr. April Crommett Numukunda Darboe Ken Daugherty Tushar Dave Keetha DePriest 102 academics graduate school ( ntln.i I )ui.inl hmed 1 m. im Ramajogj I ranki I ien- I nil:; I .111 ( haka I erguson I nn ( ..miner Knllie ( ..inirr Hong I eng ( .. Robert ( iraham nn ( Ireei Provin ( uning Jennifer Haj ra I. in He Sunt; Sook Huh K.itliv Hulli ' V Jing Hot! Stephanie )ean Ingram Roxana Ionescu Henry Irving Fumihiko [to Maydoi laiswal Chad Johnson Tamaia Johnson Victoria |ohnson Natolvn |ones i ek Kaisare iet Kalmvko Honore KanUSO Ijrrv kegley Auiorv kenmegne Dae |ung kim Vim-Win kini )a kirgis Boyd kitchen V. Hurga Prasad koka academics 103 graduate school Aditya Kotha Venkatesh Krishna Mingxian Li Hsiao-Hui Lin Yang Liu Charlotte Lowe Judy Maclnnis Monica Magill Cherre Marano Michael Maschck Ray McAllister Whitney McClintock Jack McClure Neelima Meda Marise Melo-Furtado Leigh Mitchell Tarum Mittal Angie Mong Marie Moore Sriseshaba Munukutla Sharath Nagendra Jaideef Naidu Kimberly Norwood Opal Patterson Yangil Park Xiangdong Pi Teresa Pitts Nan Prince John Puff Nirmal Pugh Ira Rajbhandari Pramen Rajbhandari Sara Whelah Randall Suzann Randle S warn ina than Ranganathan 104 academics 2 M graduat e sch ool Gregg K.iiiiii lii hael Reusulhu William Sharon K v% land Kristi Sentei Manish sh.ik .i Reshma Shanku William SlatOH Sanjay Srh .ist.n ,1 Penny Stacy Steven Stein Yeung Suk Lin Tang Katherine Thomas Leslie Tribble Gibson Turley Lindsey Tyler Nehal Vyas Heng Wang Zhongming Wang Dennis Watts Dave Webb Zachary Wong Wanli Wu Sarat Yarlaedda Xuefeng Yi Hisayo Yoshikawa Chalmers Young academics 105 pharmacy Kristen Arender Kellan Ashley Amy Atwood Nia Avant Jennifer Battles Margaret Biddle Andy Bistnunk Paige Black Deidra Blakely Erica Bolden Cassandra Boyett Chad Braddock Shanna Breckenridge Billy Brown Dennis Brown Jennifer Brown Stephanie Brown Tricia Broyles Annie Burke Ranti Bushura Whitney B. Canterbury Whitney Campbell Samantha Carman Karen Car Montez Carter Kelley Chiaventone Alan Chow Don Comfort Aaron Cook Kristen Couvillion Kelly Craig Laurie Darden Adam Davis Mary Diket Amanda Dixon 1% 106 academics pha rmacy I luirs.i I )i von Brett Douglai Brooke l touglas Dawn l 1 1 i s«»n Rosahette I strada Scott Everett Hart I aulkner Dennis I eller Kellv Gable Robin ( athing8 Kristi Gregory Nikki Hall Susan Hall Melanie rlammil Kristen Haney Spencer Harpe LeeAnn Harper Kris Harrell Bridget Hathcock Rhonda Heustess Nicholas Hill Denis Hunt Rae Ann Hudson Shea Jackson Jana James Nicole Maria Johnson Dianna Jue Kevin Keeton Heather Kell David kirkpatrick Jeanie Knight Kelli Leu is Kathv Lindsey Julie Lowe Jeff Mallette academics 107 pharmacy Nelms McClatchy Jeremy McDuffy Nicole Miller Mikki Mitchell Moore Sarah Mixon Matthew Moore Catina Morris Jimmy O ' Brian Heather O ' Donnell Amy Patton Doug Paul Eric Pitts Stephen Poole Anna Pope Ginger Pope Margaret Povall Tara Pumphrey Leigh Ann Ramsey Gretchen Rincker Jennifer Robinson Wendy Rodgers Ginger Rone Jessica Russell Robin Sears Christina seematter Russell Simkins Stephanie Singuefield Alisa Smith Megan Smith Lauren Smythe Shannon Street Jason Strong Marcy Swagger Stephanie Thornton Andee Thurman 108 academics Jennifer I iadale 1itiu i.i Irammell |a k i mphers k.ithr n uk Jessica w.ill.n e |o Wallace |err IValkei Kristi IValkei l mil) Warren ( iingei iVaycastei Jamie Wicker Brenda Williams Ivy Will iams Moll) Wilson Connie Wong pharmacy Mack Woo [Catherine Yancey Ellen Young •Pharmacy students often find study groups to be helpful in preparing for exams academics 109 OLE miss Scenes j 4Wany theater productions are held at Fulton Chapel, top, during the year. •Peabody Hall, above near, houses the psychology department. 1 10 academics •Farley Hall. left, is home of fhe Department of Journalism and the Student Media Center. •Bryant Hall accommodates the art and theater depa including ceramics and sculpture studios, below near. •A symbol of Ole Miss the Lyceum, houses the Chancellor s office, the Bursar, and many other administrative offices, bottom academics 111 freshmen Austin Abernathy Decatur. AL Brian Abraham Port Gibson Christa Abraham University Brad Aldridge Greenwood Rory Alexander Bruce- Jesse Alford Kentwood, LA Yolanda Alford Charleston John Allen Diboll. TX Jonathan Allen Boone, NC Anna Marv Allison Sarah Shafiullah Al- Meher University Craig Andreena Germantown.TN Ryan Anderson Monticello, Ar Troy Anderson Hattiesburg Brandi Andrews McComb Jill Applebee Bruce Jesse Armstrong Bruce Debra Arrington Oxford Laura Ann Arwood Nesbit Lindsey Atkins Columbus Robyne Atkins Franklin, TN Michelle Augustin Marrero, LA Adam Austin Benton, AR Alina Autrey Holly Springs Sarah Beth Bailey Conway, AR Melanie Baker Columbus Tanika Baker Batesville Richard Baldwin Covington, LA William Banks Franklin, TN John Barber Opelika, AL Cassandra Barksdalc Holly Springs Dereck Barr University Olivia Bass Madison Angela Battaglia Newman. GA Michele Battle Christopher, IL 112 academics freshmen .iik Bennett I Megan Bernard M I ■ I hanning Besire Memphi 1 N - I in. i Bills I nivereit) Spring Bishop I lite h l Roberl Bittk l ayettville, l (.it una Black Hernando Lashanda Bledsoe Batesville Beck] Blossom l ores) Vndk Bobb Marietta, ' i Beth Hobo Clarksdale Richard Boga Holl) Sprio Elizabeth Boggs Olive Branch Lydia Holer Jackson Suzanne Bolen Vlcksburg Ann Bonds Newport, AR Anissa Boston Anchorage, AK Claire Bostwick Nem Alban] Christine Boudloche Houston, l Amie Boudreaux Mandeullc. I. A Verica Bowie Lucedale Jennifer Boyd Sardis Kristina Brack Helton. TX Bradlej Bra] Oxford Krist Brashier Meridian Kami Bridges Hattiesburg Reeca Broadway Pochantav AR Alhson Brooks Monroe, AL David Broussard Balon Roueuc. I Byron Broun Germantown, TN Carl] Brown Southaven kristina Brown Lucedale Man Brown Metarie, LA Natalie Brown Grenada Irgmia Brown Hollj Springs academics 113 freshmen Heather Bryant Paducah, KY Ann Buchanan Holly Springs Laura Bullock Pascagoula, FL Lakisha Burnett Oxford Meagan Burns Indianola Aubry Burr Ridgeland Dee Dee Burt Fort Payne, AR John Busby Byhalia Al Butler Port Gibson Jenni .ill. in West Memphis, AR Campbell Engle Viekburg Stephanie Carius Town CountryMO Merideth Carnley Brandon Jessica Carr Newton Keith Carson Eldorado, AR Matthew Cassada Oxford Martha Castle Winona Gipson Carter Baton Rougue, LA Molly Cartwright Booneville Lloyd Caufield Water Valley Michael Ciancido Memphis, TN Luke Chambler Jackson Rachel Chambers Searcy, AR Heather Chambliss Oxford Autumn Chapman Selmer, TN Julie Charvat Destrehan, LA Juana Chatman Memphis, TN Kelly Cherault Tupelo Ben Chisman Cape Girardeau, MO Van Chung Hernando Anna Cla rk Greenville Brynna Clark Brandon Jill Clark Vicksburg Brandon Clarke Knoxvillc. TN Bradley Clay Olive Branch 114 academics freshmen Vblanda ( layborn Hoilj Sprii Blair « layton i hik.i ( .in layton Batesvilk Marj Elizabeth ( layton l.i ( ockerham Haiticsburg Angela ( !ok i lumbus Taylor ( loteman ( rn enville Laurie (ok ( ordova, l n Dare] ( oUe) Pope James ( loUtns I Diversity Stephanie Collins Nashville, IN Lisa Compton Biloxi Kathj Conawaj Ponotoc Jim BuDock ( Oxford Jamif Copelin Vicksburg Joseph Corgleton Pinson, l Catherine Corne Jackson Christine Cowan Gennantown, IN Frank Craig Jackson Neil Crampton Meridain Angela Crawford Como Carrie Crawford Bolivar, IN Eddie Crenshaw Winchester, TN Catherine Crocker (anion Rebecca Crocker Bolivar, TN Katherine Culpepper Clinton Christi Cunningham Ciultport Iamara Cupit Odessa. TX Julie Currie Peachtree City, GA Elizabeth Daniel Dallas | Joshua Daniel Cape Onrai lcau. H Krysten Daniel Lubbock, I Narci Dar ish Piano, TX Neil Davis Meridian Amanda Daw kins Sardis academics 115 freshmen Phillip Deckshot Germantown.TN Clarissa DeHart Grenada Jessica Dennis Paducah. KY Andrea Dexter Kingsport, TN Kari Dietrich Frisco, TX Logan Dorel Plaquemine, LA Tracy Dowty Oxford Jennifer Dowty Matairie, LA Christina Driggers Chattanooga.TN Andrea Dunn Hattiesburg John Watts Dunn Houston, TX Dorothy Dupuy New Orleans, LA Brandi Dykes Oxford Kyle Eason Brandon Adair Easterling Marks Meg Edwards Paduchah, KY Sheneirka Edwards Holly Springs Amy Collen Enders Brentwood, TN Melissa English Benton, AR Candler Enochs Philadelphia Ashley Elgy Pascagoula Amanda Elkin Jackson Edward Erving Kosciusko William Erwin Cleveland Felesia Evans Newton Meg Evans Aberdeen Emily Fahianke Red Bug, AL Collin Falkenstein Danville, CA Kim Farabough Admore, OK Bale; Fellows Eightmile, AL Hannah Fellow Eightmile, AL Aaron Fenzel Grafton, OH Emily Finch Ocean Springs Heather Finch Marietta, GA Laura Finnern Memphis. TN 116 academics freshmen nn;i I letchcr I nii.ihi (h I m in. in Vicl Stewart I resh I ton. IA Katie I i ' it-son l ti i k i n l Jennifer I ryzel ( hmand Beach I l Fontenot Laki I h tries I Chris Forstau Jr. N . . Orleans I llison Forsj th Arlington l Jennifer Foster Pulaski, I Man Martha Foost Clarksdale t-sk- Gable Birmingham, AL Margaret GaUowaj [uscaloosuuAJ Kmil Garner Yazoo ( !itj Taryn Garner Pearl Laurel Garrison Pearl. LA Banter Gates Greenwood Stacj (Jaunt Olive Branch Arm (Jean Tvronna. AR Correj Gex Baj Si Louis Amber (iillock Brentwood. TN Kelly (Jill Hermitage, I N David (J lass Long Beach ( ' . Bryan (ilisson Oxford ill Glover Jackson Latonva (iolida Charleston Melissa (ionj; Jackson Ben (ioodall Shreeveport, I V Eddie Gordon Abbeville Mar Dare Gore Vardaman Tiffan Gossett Southaven John Good] Sardis Allison Graham Vicksburg Jowanda Grant Ocean Springs Jamie Grayson Searcy, R Kendriek Greer Kosciusko academics 117 freshmen Laura Green Vicksburg Meredith Green Grenada illiam Gremard Portaneville.MO Amanda Griffin Cruger Becky Griffith Bixby, OK Sarah Gundlach Ft. Lauderdale, FL Jeremy (iunter Nebo, NC Joe Gursky Florence, AL Nicole Guy Jackson Hadley Gwin Memphis, TN Rohert Hale Trinidad, TX Bethany Hall Collierville, TN Sarah-Lynn Hamby GemianiownTN Jessica Hamil Clinton Hughes Hanson Jackson Latonya Harden Abbeville Candice Hargett Charleston Jennifer Harjes Jackson Sarah Arlene Harkins Jackson Dedrick Harmon Tupelo Mary Katherine Harper Laurel Claudia Harris Water Valley Fredrick Harris Coffeeville Jackie Harris Poplar, TN Amanda Harrison Semmes, AL Kyle Hathoway Slidell, LA Cody Hawkins Searcy, AR Katherine Hawkins MadLsonvillc KY Toya Hayes Coldwater Allison Hays Arlington, TX Courtney Hays Memphis, TN Latoria Hegenharth New ( MeansXA Jennifer Henderson Manileville. LA Kehekah Henderson GemianlovvalN Vincent Henderson Little Rock. AR 118 academics freshmen l it tana lli ii r Brentwood, I s - Margaret Henson M id on ( lurrii- Herard I • ; Debra Herod bbevillc Lisa Heroi Memphis, I ( andis Herron I oldvt atei William Higdon Germantown, l Jorja Hill Holl) Spin Justin Hill I upelo Kristv Hill Nashville. I Xanaka Hill Oxford Breck Hines Jackson Michael Hipp Oxford Rehekah llitt Memphis, TN Kimberl) Hong Greenville Susannah BodgCS Jackson Susan Elizabeth Hague Brandon Cristin Hohmann San ngelo,TX HoDej Holbroob Jackson Crista Holden Columbia. IL Candace Holland Holl) Springs Joseph HoDe] Biloxi krist HoUJngSWOrtll Laurel Kelsi Holman Vicksburg Ashle Hoover Madisonville, 1C Lou Ann Hopkins ( larksdale Jim Hotard Gretna. LA Melinda Horton Coffeevilie John House Houston. K James Howell Hattiesburi: I li aheth Hoover Hughes Clark sdtle Keith Hughes Holl) Springs lessa Hughes Eupora (irejjor Hunk) Byhalia Ann Hutchins Columbus academics 119 freshmen Rachel Hutchins Poplarvillc Brad Ingram Madison David Iplaingard Warwatosa, WI Robert Isom Holly Springs John Taylor Jabour Vicksburg Andy James Brandon Leslie James Lovin Melva James Jackson Lashemia Jamison Marks Brent Jarreau Brandon Casey Jenkins McMinneville, TN Katherine Jenkins Mary Esther, FL Kimberly Johnson Oxford Michelle Johnson Oxford Andrea Joiner Courtland Allsha Jones Marks Brian Jones Holly Springs Crissy Jones University Kelley Jones Germantown, TN Meggan Jones Lufkin, TX Pavarti Jones Coldwater Rickey Jones Hollandale Stephanie Jones Poplarville Cassandra Joyner Coldwater Kathryn Justice Memphis,TN Mary Beth Justice Madison Kmily Kea Columbia, SC Keith Keeton Morton Susan Keith Long Beach Leigh Ann Keller Corinth Ryan Kelley Tomball, TX Kin Kendal Ocean Springs Catherine Kessler Gadsen.AL Misty M. Kilgore Courtland Susgeun Kim Long Beach 120 academics freshmen Kimhtiiv Kim. lire Brandon Janic Kimbrougn I tWodi i I is;i King l tail h i icli Ih Kirk I ( ' harlcs Kii kli.iin Spril hi. II Derek Knepplc ( larksville in Benjamin Knight Madison Geoffrej Kniuht L( alia Julie Knoii Paris, l N Lori Knowles l ranklin, I n Jared Kobs I latin, sburg Mara Kornegaj Batesville Lang Krris ugusta, K Nicole Kum-Nji Clarksdale Brian Lane Kenner, LA Mati Lambert Florence, AL ()li ia Lancaster Wiesi Point Courtne} Lane Fritzpatrick, AR Corrie Langlej Yazoo Ot Sara Latham Vicksbure John Laurence Dierks, AR Bobb] Lawson Columbus Jaclyn Leas Hilton Head lshuxl.SC ' I)a id Lee Ridgeland Robin Lee Helena. AR ,)enn Leggc Mattoon, IL Johniitluui Ix. ' Cirantl Poplar Blull.AR Marques Lester II Worth. I Monica Lester Batesville Angela Lewis Pearl Meredith Lewis II Dorado. R William Lindsej Winfield, AL Brian Little Crystal Springs Leslie Logan Brentwood,! N Wanda Logan Webb academics 121 freshmen Brenylle Lofton Courtland Nicholas Lott Taylorsville I .uir-.i I likens Cape Girardeau. MO Cassidy Lyons Vicksburg Ashley MacArthur Gulfport Paul Maddox Memphis, TN Tung Yel Malone Holly Springs Leigh Marcy Saltillo Cassie Martin Glascow, KY Daniel Martin Oeean Springs Katherine Martin Evergreen, CO Keri Martin Clinton Syletricka Martin Holly Springs Keed Martz Brandon Lucy Matusiewiez Jackson Megan Mauldin Laurel Carmon Maxey Southaven Alyce Mayer Mandeville. LA Michelle Mayne St. Louis, MO Bernie Mazaheri Auburn, AL Bradley McCaa Port Gibson Rivers McCaskill Jackson Tristen McCord Pope Jennifer McCoy Oxford Courtney McCullough Baton Rouge, LA AmyMcCuDough Clinton Heather McEwen Cornith Lindsey McGrew Memphis, TN Luke McKey Edwards Alexandra McLennan Jackson Ann Hunter McMurry Hattiesburg Lauren McNeil Evans, GA Tomica McNeil Holly Springs Ben McWhorter Dallas. TX Tim Med ford Sherwood, AR 122 academics freshmen ( .ist Mccks I carl in. i K Merissa Melton iull| Michalc Melton I ( aniline Menu Vikhc Susannah Meng Natt hez CUra Mkhehon Baton Roug I Douglas Miller Pearl I;md Miller Rossville, - Ryan Miller l ong Beach Trisha Miller I abool, M Jessica Mitchell ( " lc land LashawD Mitchell Batesville Iaylor MitcheO Ocean Springs er Mizon ( Oxford Margo Mi ell Vienna, II Morales ( . Mohlc Pascagoula William Mohler Ocean Springs Pasquak Montanoro O ' fallon, IL Jeannie Mood ( tarford Bets] Moore Picayone Kimbertj Moore Winord Paul Moore Paseagoula Sehlundra Moore Coldwater Stephanie Monsour Jackson Ionia Moore Prospect,TN Walter Monroe Rirmingtiam, | Jack Moores Covington, 1 Cortnej Morgan Hattiesburg Markeeva Morgan Senatobia Moll Morgan Greenville Katherine Mosbj Canton (iina Moss Lucedale Sonn Mounicou Kenner, LA Tro Miller Braithwaite, I Jill Murph Huntsville, AL academics 123 freshmen Carrie Murrah New Albany Dave Nabers London Amanda Nail Tupelo Angela Nail Chattanooga, TN Rachel Namoratoe Oxford Tony Navolio Versailles, KY Kristen Nedoma Covington, LA Ellen Neese Paris, TN Amy Nelson McComb Ravonola Newson Holly Springs Nigel Nicholson Oxford Memory Nix Vicksburg Anissa Nobles Geneva, AL Johnna Norman Houston Carmen Norris Grenada Angie Nowlin Memphis Kenneth Oakley Cadiz, KY Ann Ostenson Jackson Will Overby New Albany Ruth Overstreet Blytheville, AR Dianne Owen New Albany Richard Paddock River Ridge, LA Rachael Pailet Folsom, LA Collen L. Pong Batesville Sam Parkin Seabrook, TX Christy Parker Grenada Jason Partin Zachery, LA Stephanie Pasquale Bruce Laura Payne Jackson Lequanda Payne Jackson Amanda Pekoe Olive Branch K.i i- if Pelaez Biloxi Will Pepper Cleveland Elizabeth Perry Houston Jennifer Perry Benton. AR 124 academics freshmen si.k j Petrie Pari in Sarah .1 .i» r Phippa ( orinth Melody Polen Laurel |»nl Polk Philip] Diislin I ' olito B.ii n Roug I Tekela Pope I Brooke Paquette Ridgeland Tori Porter M j rtle William Porter Germantown TN llir;ik Pradhafa i Diversity Boll) Prater Oxford Allison I ' ruitt Lucedale s 1 1 Puckett Jackson Pamela Pugfa Brooks die Michael PoBen Dallas, l Adriane Purdue Matairie, LA Neil Raggio Jackson Zaki Rahman University Brooke Rainer Redwood Charmaine Ramtogan Universirj Brooke Kankins Kergsfield, CA Nancy Margaret Raj Water Valley Misty Rea Houston Shalander Keel Houston Samanlha Reid Olive Branch Christie Keiland Rockton, IL Beth Reimer Bowling Green, K " t KyfeRemonf kcnner.LA Klizaheth Rhodes Winchester, N Suzanne Rice Florence Whitney Rice Columbus Lauren Rkkenbacher Nashville, TN Brandon Ridgeway Oxford Andrea Riess SwanseaJL Tara Ritchie Memphis. TN academics 125 freshmen Allison Roan Dallas,TX Dupree Robb Memphis, TN Sean Robertson Hattiesburg Amanda Robins Collicrville Katie Robinson Clarksvillc, TN Leigh Robinson Memphis, TN Duanne Rogers University Cynamon Roland Canton Kristin Rooney Long Beach Robert Rosenkrans Batesville Glynda Rosenthal Pearl Dan Ross Madison Ann Russell Yazoo City Ben Russell Pontotoc Benjamin Russell Tupelo Fran Russell Jackson Ashley Rugg Monroe, LA Megan Ryder New Oreleans, LA Emily Saik Jackson Brandi Sanders Walls Will Sanders Batesville Thomas Sanderson Tupelo Isatou Sanneh University Lance Sannino Destiehan, LA Brock Sansing Columbus Johnathan Sappington Olive Branch Shalikina Salsberry University Tom Savage Diamond Head Emery Sayre Lexington, KY Martine Shaffer Brandon Nathan Schimmel Stultgout, AR Cameron Scott Greenville Katie Shaffer Kosciusko Sima Shah Memphis, TN Leslie Shands New Albany 126 academics freshmen Vino Stands Nei Albany Munition Muir - ] • a ( hlc.ui I I i ii siuih Germantown in RocbeUc Showera Vn hi Ractael Sibley Vmorj Emily Sindelar I Diversity Kelly Simonton Baker, I nn Marie Slater Newark Dl Michael Slover Lufkin, I ni.iii(l;i Snider MaM Kn. h k Katie Snodgraas Bismark, l Shawn Smw Memphis, l Cassid Smith Houlka Edgar Smith ( iiendora Gretchen Smith Gretna, LA Jamee Smith Marion, AR Jeremy Smith Escatawpa Lindsey Smith Versailles, K i Kristin Smith Memphis I Mollic Smith Magee Melissa Smith University Robert Smith Meridian Tar a Smith Macon. GA Virginia Smith Rome. GA Lisa Smithart Jackson Alecia Smothers Tupelo Anne Sohtka ( heford Mitch Soper Tupelo Christopher Sparks St Louis, M ) Alexis Spencer Geneva, M Jamie Spivey Universit) Meredith Stainhack Greenwood Stephanie Stall Naperville, FL Michael Stanley Orlando. FL udre Stewart ni:iiilla academics 127 freshmen Matt Stine Jackson, TN Demetrica Strokes Oxford Holly Storms Ruston, LA Greg Strawbridge Jackson Katie Strickland Pheba Amy Strayer Ridgcland Aaron Stuart New Orleans. LA Micajah Sturdivant Glendora Courtney Sullivan Southaven Candina Swinimer Potts Camp Brandy Tallie Water Valley Kathe Tapp Olive Branch Anna Tarver Brandon Rob Tatum Hattiesburg leannine Marie Taylor PdnteWoodsMI Leigh Taylor Pensacola, FL Lindsey Taylor Tuscaloosa.AL George Tellis Oakland Kevin Tessneer Dennis Chris Thompson Ocean Springs Jeremy Thompson University Mandi Thompson Statcsboro, GA Nan Thompson Jackson William Thompson Lucedale Amanda Thorsen Baton RougcLA Christy Todd Senatobia, Dena Todd Bruce Kathleen Tonore Clinton Stephanie Townes Charleston Lauren Trapp Corinth Liz Trainor Memphis, TN Scott Turner Hattiesburg Paul Ulrich Pearl Asley Vacca Hoover, AL Christopher VanArsdak- Gcnnantown,TN 128 academics freshmen I $ ? ft - I I iAJ 1h .ui Nonittn Knm l. Jack Vermillion 1 1 u S| Sabrina Vincent Potts Julphur. I Vaneasa Voylea Ooltewah, in ikIi ;i Wadswoi (h Burlison, in llisuii Walker Jackson imanda Walker l diversity (harks Walker Oxford Scott Walker ( teean Springs Yolanda Walker ( ' ■ nnih Amanda Waller Memphis, I N Whhnej Walton Pineville, LA Shanika Ward Water Valle) Susan Ward Jackson Matthew Warren Memphis, I N Kmil Waters Columbus,TN Melissa Weaver Water Valle) Jamee Welch Clinton Jennifer Wells Clinton Jennifer Wells Ocean Springs Kevin Wells Libertyville, IL Julie Westhrook Chesterfield. MO Chaqueta Weston Charleston Christina White Memphis, TN Kala White Columbus Megan White Forrest Cn . AR Tarrah White Pineywoods Skye W ilhite New Alban Ben Wilkerson Meridian Jason W ilkins Tishomingo Chantea W illiams Noxapater (ierald Williams Noxapater, MS Jennifer Williams Oxford Shan W illis Charleston kim Wilson Somerville. TN academics 129 freshmen Maggie Wilson Jackson Lauren VVimpee San Angelo, TX Martha Winchester Florence, AL Shelton Windham Vicksburg Chereka Witherspoon Tupelo Honey Witt Jackson David Wood Oxford Grayson Wood Biloxi Jeffrey Woodward Huntsville, AL Leah Worrel Hattiesburg Joe Wortham Oxford Alicia Wright Madison Amy Wright Oxford April Wright Batesville Kendall Wright Germantown, TN Nathan Wright Germantown, TN Derrik Wrobel Pontotoc Smith Wyckoff Columbus Claire Yates Eupora John Yates III St. Louis, Mo Harrison Young Jackson Vicky Young C harleston out l W. 130 academics •Deanna Daily, Chase Farmer, Joe Moffatt, and Angie Nowlin enjoy preparing a weekend meal together. ■Jason Baker academics 131 sophomores I hmii ' l Amoliit Aim ja Holly Springs Julee Alsup Tishomingo Chrissy Anderson Jackson Will Anderson Pensacola, FL Amy Andrews Oxford Claire Atkinson Summit Emily Atkinson Cleveland Amanda Arbelle Metairie, LA Lauren Averill Metairie, LA Kasheika Austin Verona Daniel Azzone Richland Natalie Baker Duck Hill Samantha Ball New Albany Leah Virginia Ballard Oxford Angela Barkley New Albany Stacy Bare Brookings, SD Lindsey Batte Ridgeland Curt Bell Dewitt, AR Garret Bilbo Mandeville, LA Robyn Bishop Marietta, GA Birna Bjornsdotier Iceland Jennifer Black Oxford Johnathon Black Tulsa, OK Michael Black Gulfport I I m. i I tn i n Baton Rouge, LA Jennifer Boadwee Elgin AFB, FL Jessica Boadwee Elgin AFB, FL Beth Boatright Oxford Klishua Boles Thaxton Whitney Boone University Ashley Bourn Suwanee, GA Tamisha Brantley Moss Point Glenn Brea .ealle Jackson Laurel Brea .ealle Oxford Richard Brendel Birmingham. AL 132 academics so phomo res tt£ Sara Brengas I illierv illc, I l;it M. Brewer Summil Ki»n Briggs Memphis, I N Blytbe Brown I tta Km i Brunmetl ' ) t « u 1 1 I JiAiU-tli mi Bntscxokl Km ■ ■ il I irron Rena Buchanan Prairie Melissa Buford Vbbeville m BurgC Sandhill Trad Burlinghaine Hattiesburg Berrj Burnside Newellton, I Michelle Burrage Clinton Angela Busbj B) halia Joseph Busb) Slidell, I Win Calveil WtuuKiiic Kendra CampbeD I niversir) Michael Canerd) Myrtle Zac Cannon ( Ktord Jimnrj Carr Greenville Michelle ( arr White Oak. MO Brenda Carrigan Caledonia Hurt Carroll Corinth Anna Carter New Alkun Brian Carter New Alkun Jamie Carter Marietta, GA L ane Carter Helena. AR Kmil Caitwrighl Booneviile Lee Case] Brandon Shasha Champlin Columbus .Jennifer Chappell Bastrap, TX kell Churette Oxford Alison Chastaine Windermere, FL James Cheatham Rolling Fork Rohert Chesnut Tupelo Denise Chevalier Humble. I HFIiCf academics 133 sophomores Sarah Chiklers Oxford Yoon-Joo Cho Oxford ErinChing Houston. TX Philip Chastz Jackson Kavtee Clark Oxford Stan Clark Cape Girardeau, MO Wes Clark Pontotoc Kathryn Clifford Hollandale Anna B. Clinkscales Laurel Alan Cochran Dickson, TN Katherine Cone Covington, LA Jennifer Cook Oxford Traci Copeland Madison Lyn Covington McComb Shawna Cowsert Ponotoc Holly Cox Winona Tamara Crawford New Albany Joel Crim Nashville, TN Jessica Crockett Brown Deer, WI Trade Crosbie Oxford Carrie Ann Crutcher Belzoni Angela Currie Oxford Jennifer Curry Ft. Walton Beach, FL Xan Cutcliff Amory Rebecca Daech Collinsville. IL Shatosha Dangherty I lolly Springs Beth Davenport St. Louis, MO Gate Davis Brandon Samantha Davis San Benito, TX Sharon Davis Abbeville Dale Decker Jackson Jennifer Decker Jackson Jamie Dennie Horn Lake Javier DeRossette Jackson Scott Deshler Europa 134 academics s ophomor es Nul ;is K. Dhungana Nepal lison Dickej I upelo ( ' hristie Dickk I nr. KatC Dillon . ' . ll m Jennifer Dodda New Albanj Emirj Donegam Metairie, l David Douglas Somen tile l Kimberrj Douglas Millington, l Stephanie I « » .- Biknti Jennifer M. Doyle Manchester, 1 Deanna Dozier ( Ipelika, l kell Drake ( )o ington, I N Elanor Draughn lackson Jon Dropco ( tcean Springs kristen Duncan Southaven Rachel Eaves Aberdeen ndrea Fberlv Bartlctt. TN Roseman Kichen University Dana Eldridge McCarlej Thomas Kle en Jackson Christ] Ellington Carthage Courtne] Ellington Atlanta. GA Misty Ellington Carthage Talun ja Eskridge McCarlej Eric Evans Laurel Jennifer Evans Slidell, LA Melissa F ersme er Metairie, 1 Ehzabetfa Farrenburg Sikeston, MO Keri Fitzpatrick Poplarville Kevin Flood Jackson Megan Flowers Dublin Rile] Fowler Corinth Rae Ann Francis Pontotoc Jennifer Frisbee Lewisvilh Marla Frye Ashford, AL l academics 135 sophomores . -- Andrea Furr Houston Mysti Futral Ridgeland Shannon Gates St. Louis. MO Presley Gainspoletti Cleveland Charlotte Gage WilsonvUle, AL Holley Gandy Gcnnantown, TN Kelly Garnett West Point Christine Gaskill Ocean Springs Lauren Gent Gulfport Glen Gerrie Niekerson. KS Natalie Gessler Fayetteville, AR Garth Gladney Batesville Van Gilbert Oxford Michael Gill Gcnnantown, TN Daniela •illiam Saltillo Jean Paul Gisclair Metairic, LA Mary Elizabeth . h kIiiuiii Cleveland Laurie Gore Woodland Johnathon Gray Paducah, KY Hannah Greer New Orleans Elizabeth Gregory Olive Branch Meg Gregory Tunica Dorian Griffin Oxford Alison Grisham Fort Smith, AR Jean-Marie Grower Baton Rouge, LA Lori Guthrie Oxford Lisa flafer Grenada Shirley Hamilton Winona Stephen Hammond Canton Amy I l.iiiu in. in Piano, TX Erika Hansen Little Rock, AR Stephanie Hansen, I .iltle Rcxk, AR Terra Hargett Clinton Stephen Harrell Savanah, TN Courtney Harrison Horn Lake 136 academics so phomor es «.«,» Kenn) Hazelwood 0 imii Kiistrn Henderson Princeton, ni ( oiirinis Hendry Smyrna. GA Heather Henr) Quim II Iii In Ik- Henn Wl I Poin! Ratonya Hibbler I mo kil.ih Hill Oxford UIom;i Hiuson w.iti 1 li 11 Hoang Hattiesburg Toni Hofer Marion, K Julio Hoover Nasrn ille, I N Beth Hopper Tiplers die Vashni Hosldns Batesville Stacy Hudson Jackson Shannon Hughes Yazoo Cit) Michelle Hughey Memphis. I Jaquekne Humenik South Plains, NJ Aron Irhy PattisOD Etoya James Mound Bayou Quinton James Laurel Kohin Jamison Festus, MO Tracy Jeffries Holly Springs Alvin Johnson University Wend] Johnton Pontotoc Hill Jones Oxford Jeremy Jones University Joy Lynn Jones University Amber Jordan Meridian Melissa Kahlstorf Tupelo Kara Keller Lee Place. LA Jenni Kendricks Indianola Kmily Kernion Covington Cyndi Kesler Oxford Coronda Kidd Drew Klizabeth Killehrew Gulfport academics 137 sophomores Kathy King Oxford Reagan King Ackerman Stephen King Jackson Amanda Konersmann Southavcn Jennifer Knapp Oxford Coutrney Kraft Glencoe, IL Katherine Kuykendall Hattiesburg Molly Kuykendall Columbia Rex Landreth University Sherman Langston Lcland Jessica Lee Germantown, TN Crocker Lee Greenville Katie Lewand Jackson Teck-Yong Lim University Carrie Linder Collierville, TN Andrew Lino Jackson, TN Angie Littlejohn Oxford Kelly Lomax Waynesboro Katherine Louis Jackson Brandee Loving Southaven Angie Innman Oxford Marina Luybimova Scnatobia Christi Lynch Columbus, GA (nilin Magbee Baton Rouge, LA Laura Mask Jackson Rachel Malone Pocahontas, AR Gena Manning University Mandy Margolis Edwards Jason Martin Corinth Natalie Matt Kiln Amber Massey Philadelphia Krystal Matlock Pine Bluff, AR Catherine Maurin Hammond, LA John Mayoral New Orleans, LA Molly McAnally Belmont 138 academics s ophomore s slitllt li ( ii th [ ipeIo Jennifer Mi unmoo Southaven Wesle) McClendon Gi nville Jennifer I ea Met lore banj M.iimIx li Inn- hilu i ( liiiion Met SoBoogi) Baton Roug I Memrie Mc( ubben Jackson Kath) McDanid Paducah, K Lauren McDaniel Oak Ridge, I nn;i McFartand Jackson Moll) MacFarland Brandon Steven McGowan Hernando Jennifer McGuire Oxford m Mcka Oxford Joanna Mckinle Laurel Lakesha McKinnej lie I den Jennifer McRae Mobile, I Lrin McShcrr St Louis. |( ) Lmil Middlecofl Memphis. I N Laura Beth Miller Charleston Martin Millette Oxford Lisa Mills Oxford Ned Mitchell Cleveland Joe Moffat! Belden Sail) Monroe Memphis. T Hugfa Montleith Scnatobia Derail Morgan Pope Milton Morris Macon Katherine Mullen Pass Christian Linda Mullins Oxford Jeremj Nabors Cordova, TN Ryan Nance Philadelphia Brandi Nation Clinton Allison Neubauer Belleville, IL Katie New kirk Stuttgart, AR academics 139 sophomores Vincent T. Nguyen Gulfport Yen Nguyen University Barrett Nicholson New Iberia, LA Johnathon Nobles Jackson Kara D. Norman Carterville, IL Dawn Norton St. Petersburg, FL Amanda O ' Brien Memphis, TN Carter O ' Ferrell Lookout Mtn., TN Judson Of ' fner River Ridge, LA Klton O ' Neal Gautier Chanda Owens Holly Springs Ruth Owens Demopolis, AL Angel Parker Amory, MS Jennifer Parham Holly Springs, MS Robert Perkins Jackson Kmily Perry Corinth Jill Perry Tunica Karen Person Water Valley Mary Pettit New Orleans, LA Emily Phillips Jackson Jaime Phillips Quitman Ansley Pitts Atlanta Tony Ploketski Tylertown Mary MacPorter Sprinfield, TN Oscar Portillo University Tarasha Posey Hattiesburg JennLsfer Postell Lake Charles, LA Kristina Price Charleston Rebecca Proctor Forrest City, AR Joshua Provosty Atlanta, GA LaSonva Pulliam Tupelo Amber Rampage Gulfport Jason Ramer Paducah, KY Abigail J. Randolph Hattiesburg Simon Rawls Gretna, LA 140 academics sophomores shl K;i Franklin, I I i hi Redmond Memphis I Karen Reese ( amden, K ll.ii r is Rhodes laspei l iwi Kii hardson ( )h e Ii D;i id Robbins (ackson Brenl Robinson Brandon Nick Roberta I ads, l Makeshia Robej Jackson Sarah Robe] Long Beach Joe] Rodriguez Vacherie, I Christ] Rogers Dyersburg, l Courtenaj Rogers Franklin, l Jennifer Ross ( fcford SheOJe Ross Huriej Linda RounsaviDe Universit) Matthew Rowan Pearl Thn Rushing Rorence Brandi Russell Lake Village, K Tammie Rntledge Tupelo Carol Salaza Carlsbad, NM I li abedi SandiHT Birmingham AL Jason Sappington Midlothian. TX Vera Sazomova Russia April Sehlaht Houston. I Jodj Schmetzer Jackson Coj Sehnadelbaeh Olive Branch Cla Scott Jackson Allison Seale El Dorado. K Kell Shannon Olive Branch Caleb Shapko Mulkeytown, IL Gina Sible Marks Michael Sides Dundee .lulianiH ' SlgnaigO Collierville. TN Stephen Sjgnssgo CcUJervine, I academics 141 sophomores Amy Sims Holcomb. MO Allison Smith N. Little Rock, AR Jane Smith Oxford Jayson Smith Southaven Tricia Solberg Olive Branch Lauren Sorell Houston, TX Mark Sorgenfrei Jackson Brittany Spaht Suwanne, GA Mejilda Spearman Bruce, MS Brent Springer Jasper, AL Sarah K. Sprinkle Bartlett, TN (Catherine Stano Brentwood, TN Maria Stanford Oxford Jennifer Starnes McComb Shea Stewart Pelahatchie Amelia Still Sardis Heather Still Blue Mountain Megan Stouhouse Pascagoula Shelley Straker Mt. Pleasant, TN Lauren Street Greenville, TN Seth Stringer Foxworth Znequet Stubbs University Susan Sullivan Cleveland Jennifer Summerlin Memphis, TN Alfie Sumrall Gull port Courtney Taylor Long Beach Randy Taylor Clarksdale Klliot Teague Nashville. TN L.C. Tennin III Atlanta, GA Jennifer Tharp Winona Robert Thomas Michigan Vanessa Thomas Bartlett, TN Natalie Tinnin Jackson Jennifer Todd Houston, TX Brandi Tolbert Brandon 142 academics so phomores Steve l rebar Oxford (..ii Inning ( rsit) Angela luhhs ( xf( ' iii Jennifer lubweU Panthei Burn Sharon linker M» »l I spi Melissa I ur eon BatooRoug I Theresa Tustain n.ksbury Sean I rban Wbodbridge V Jessica Vanno) Madison, l T.J. Vanzanl Hollj Sprio Misha Walker Pontotoc Ann Walker ( lc eland Kimberfj Walker Memphis, IN Sterling Walker Springfield, VA Twanna Walker ( brford Toni Ward Abbe Hie .Jennifer Warren Meridian Sarah Wass Now Hope, PA Micahel Watson Pascagoula Chris Weaver Gloster Kevin Webb Madison Allyson West Birmingham, Ml Heather Westherr) Columbus Ed White Tunica Shannon White Aberdeen Andre Wilhurn I btford Marcus Wilkes Picayune HoDevMarie WUkins Geanantown, TN Christopher Williams Pearl Kli aheth Williams Mont omen. ,AL Krnih W illiams Enterprise, AL Kimbertj Williams Metcalfe Stacej Williams Magnolia, KY krissi Williams Sikeston, MO Todd Willems Lone Beach academics 143 sophomores Amy Wilson Gulfport Crystal Wilson Pontotoc Leslie Wilson Kilmichae Cassie Williford 1 [ouston Heather Willis Birimingham, AL Pete Willis Tulsa. OK Laura Wilson Paris. KY Adrian Wolfe Mctairic, LA Dora Woo Inverness Ashley Wright West Tiffany Wright Hendersonville, TN Brenda Young Clarksdalc Darryl Young University Haytheim Zein University Brandon Zeringue Covington •Sophomores Melissa Kahlstorf and StephanieDove take a reading break in the Union ' s remodeled bookstore. 144 academics •Cecille Charbonnet. a freshman studies in the Grove. academics 145 juniors Cortney AberiTomhie Sl Louis. MO Bart Adams Oxtoal I iLuitki .vJvvattegama University I esbeAldridge Oxford Christy Ancamm Richmond VA Kerry Anderson Senate tbia GregAngBn Oxtoal Rhett Armistead Olive Branch Heather Bacheider Hollywood FL David Baggett Beldcn Christy Baird NhitJe Brad Baker BartletuTN Jeremy I ale Barham Soiilhavcii Nancy Barnett Houston John Barrett Aberdeen Auhrey Barton University Jamie Baucom Steens Hugh Beck Carrollton Keith Beck Europa Brian Bennett LanetLAl Kimberh Bennett MarieltaGA VVendi Bennett Fulton Brandi Betterton Florence l itricia Bishop Oakland Vannl „ynn Blackie Nashville, TN Susan Adrian BlackweD Pass Christian Steven Blair Oxtoal Reginald Blanchard University Eric Bland University IxighBlakcnship Okolona Daniel Blavlock Durant Dan Blavlock I ' nivcrsii Casey I ' m il l til ( ' lcvcland Vincent Bono Bruce I Ikmilis Isocline I ' nivcrsitv 146 academics j unior s f a» •1 n IjiuIn Itoiiii Brandon Jog BflttrgE I ' I ' nl Jamie BoinjDfa Pine Biuii. Lawauda Buvnn j Senatobia I -ik.iiii.i Bonos I Unui Joshua Bowie I ik.-iLiI Jennifer Bowman brford Jod l{ » k. BalesviDe Damn. li t k , s Florence KeJxvia Br.tdJe hiln i ikIiv Brand Raymond Brooke Brandon Foresl Park, ( i ( urk- Br a m a r fli St. 1 1 iris, K ) JoeBrisler Soulhaven Caton Brooks Popla Bluil.MO Penn Bmtiiertnn ( Ktmil KhTaheth Bmwn Grenada Jennifer Bm vn Montgomery, AL list Lynn Bnmning Carrolton Robert Brvan Brandon E oktteBufcrd Oxtord kase Bull Jasper. AL kimlxrh Bullock Tupelo Amanda Byrd Bflcoci Rebecca ( ajje ( htord Richard (aD IX New ( kfcans,LA BeeCaUan WeM Mem ns. R ( Vta ia ( ampbefl Kansas ( " it . KS Mihne (anipheil Huner. AL JonCantrel ( Hive Branch April Camip Trenxxit kefl)e(aiithen Garksdale KykChandkr West Poia Cob Chase NashvfflcTN IbriaChatman Summit academics 147 juniors Carmen Childers Lamar Brandi Chisholm Aberdeen Anne Peyton Clark Brandon Nikia Clark Smithville Kristi Clements Balesville Andre Clouatre Slidell, LA Natalie Cobb Pulaski, TN Jennifer Cochran Douglasville, GA Lakeitha Cole Sardis Jennifer Coleman Raymond Lori Coleman Oxford Jacey Cook University Stan Cook Jackson Jessica Cooper Bruce Kelli Copeland Madison Shane Corley Eupora April Coss Randolph Ginger Counce Corinth Neely Cousar New Albany Deatrice Cox Greenville Tiffany Cox Marks DeenaCrabb Walnut I Hi Ik II Douglas Crawford Oxford Carey Cupit Fayetteville, AR Jennifer Dance Brandon Nilesh Dasooye University Brad Davis Ripley Carol Davis Calhoun City Joslyn Davis III University Kerry Deaton Dennis Rebecca DeLoach Oxford Kathleen Dempsey Rochester.NY Aimee Dickerson Oxford Kli .aheth Dickerson Sallis Crissie Dickey Tupelo 148 academics juniors I F ffJ if 2M ydm Brian Vincent l)ik Oxford Kt iidill l)i (ui Baton Rouge, LA karrm-l Doss PontoUx. Regina Dudlc) Dominica Keisha DuffS Duson, I lrai Duke m« r Martin Durhin BordstOWO, K Stephen Edge ( btford I lulls Edwards l ucedale Justin Flliott ( edai mull Jean-Paul Escudier Metairie, LA Angela Essar) Natchez ( ' assie EsteS Meridian Christie Evans Jackson Todd Ewefl Sherwood, K Jamie Fair Htta Erika Fairle I fniversit) J03 Farmer l.ilburn. GA Moll Fenwick Kosciusko Sarah Few Madison. ( i Alicia Fisher Madison Elizabeth Fisher [ndianoia Paul Ford Bradsford, I N IVficaFaret BouOcLA Cores Fowler Hatnesbure Kimherh Franks Lawieoceberg, [M m Freeman New Album LesfeGabk Columbus rrisha(iadd Byhafia kath Gaines BatesviDe Reanna(iand RotlsCamp Shadina ( iardner ( knaba, NE I jekeeta ( Jatlin Ten) Kenning ( iau Midland T Stephen Ganmma ( Htord academics 149 juniors Stephanie (Gentry Blue Springs AdrerisCiilestra Oxford Lisa Ginn Little Rock. AR Jennifer Coates Tyler, TX I leather ( Godwin Phil Campbell. AL RcDv Grady Indianapolis, IN Jason Graeber Garksdale Jennifer Graham Vicksburg Natasha Gregoire Dominica Shari Anne Gregoire Dominica (Tiarlotte Griffin Bruce Jeremy Griffin Kosciusko Charles Gufford Windermere, FL Brendan Hammond University Maggie Hanbury Madison Melanie Hankins Garksdale Amanda Harlan Oxford Melissa Harrell Brandon Heather Harris Byhalia Martha Harris Hernando Suzi Harrison Tunica Rebecca Harvey Bossier City, LA Alicia Hassell Coldwater Whitney Hathcock Olive Branch Sarah Hawkins Madisonville. KY Zayne Hawkkins Merigold John Hayes Oxford Purcell Hayes Rochester, NY Jennifer Heard Plantersville Laura Anne Heller Canton Shannon Herbert Covington, LA Rose Hickey University Jerrilyn Higgenhottom Senatobia Spencer Hill Vardaman Pamela Ililson Sumner 150 academics j uniors Heather Hitchcock I Ginger Rogue Pa ca joula Michelc Holmes hlv ilk- Scotl Holt Oxford Allison Hooten Searcj K m Hopper Riple) Julie Horn Flora Jamila Howard l fniversitj Ginn) Howrj Austin, TX Ivj Huggins Southaven Jessica Hnmphrevfle Cheshire, ( ' I Alicia Humphries Vardaman Toni Hutchinson YazooCit) Bridget Hux McComb Phillip Jackson Bruce Vashun Jackson Universit) R ichard James Corinth Hrenda Jenkins Jackson Edward Jenkins Baton Rouge, l Christi Johnson Booneville Cyprienne Johnson Senatobia Jeff Johnson Fa ct ille. AR I.ori Johnson Universit) Rachelle Johnson Universit) Heather Jones Walls Jolie Kelso Okolona Chong-thye Ki Malaysia Jake Kidder Washington Hope Ki er Milan. TN Mia Knighton Corinth Kelh Kreis Bartlett. TN Kllen Lace] Marietta. GA Daniel Idling Spring Lake Hgts, NO Pryor I.andrum Houston Robert I awrenoe Peoria, IL academics 151 juniors Elizabeth Lee Collieiville.TN Amyljefbldt Jackson Keryn I ventieux Chillicothe. OH Ronnie I A-lson Norcross. GA Shawanda lowers Como Taelim Collierville, TN Man .Ann Ixy ai Madison Derrick I xjok PitLsboro Matthew I ott Vancleve JadaliOve University Nancy Kathryn I ove Amory Kristy I .owe Kosciusko Jessica Malone Columbia Casey Marsh Humboldt IN Krin Marsh Oxford Kristen Marsh Humboldt TN Karen Martin Corinth Melissa Martin Jackson Barrett Martindale Ripley PaulMaschek Germantown. TN IxighAnnMassey Mcndcnhall Nathaniel McAdams Holland, PA Joshua k n rv ( ) t i n I .101 Met lure Ackemian Sarah MtCusker Jackson lamika McCuHar Rienzi Misty Lea McDin Oxloid Brandon McDufne Utkcwood FL Bryan McGee Corinth Matt McGlasson 1 lebron. KY Amy Mcintosh ( )livc Branch Drew Mckenzk ' Clinton I a nn Ickiy I i ; ui Ls Rebecca McKihben Oxford I xiyh UI aril I ' an v I N 152 academics juniors Sails McNiir ( lint, V Andrea McNeil ( orinth VsJikv K i Ukson John Meador ( Mod ,|;uk- Meek ( levdand duiimLi Mccks ilcn Melissa Mccks Sacramento DanidMies Vicksbuig SkphflD Mills ( 1 li ii ill MS Austin Mitchell Rk I Ikdi MocUer Vicksbunj: I iWn M uuhafli Batesvflle Man I,aiy Montjjomer) 1 latUesbun: ( assandra Morgan ( ' ( nutkuxl I Lin kl Morgan (Klonl Sheldon Morris Jacksonville, II. IX+ ra Moss l ' niversit Audra Mullen Manetla. GA Renee MuDins Oxford BQl Nhers Ylcksbus lien Myers Philadelphia Krin Nance Cario, IL Mark Nicholas Water Valley NMihnty Nick ( iieenvflle Jerri Anne N rt( hi M lai ni. OK JodiOverfrn Brandon JanxsPafrner Mahcn Martha Parr [thkxiMI LanyPartm brig Beach Jessica Partin Zueharv. LA Stacy Payton Cordova. TN Kristie Pearson Houston Ryan Perkins Jackson Kini l itts Laud Chris Price Metairie. LA academics 153 juniors Melissa Pridgen Jackson Jenny Puff Hernando Keffi Pugh Warsaw, VA Melanie Radich Hernando Brad Raines New Albany MoganRamiah University Heather Ratdiff Starkville Annette Reese Oxtoal Sarah Reynolds Philadelphia, OH Justin Rhodes Pelahatchie Angeal Marie Ricks Grenada Jessica Ridgeway Tupelo Rohert Riley Water Valley Jessica Roan Dallas, TX GregRobbins Pontotoc TracyRobbins Pontotoc Mandy Roberts Oxford Kate Rogers Columbia Nicole Rosamond University Matthew Ross Magnolia Todd Rowland Hernando Stacey Roy Jackson Chereta Royal Memphis, TN Jessica Russell Montgomery, AL Nick Sagona HI New Orleans, LA Oawn Sanders Brandon Kris Sanders Amory Carmen Saunders Cnensboro, NC Paula Scott Palm Harbor, FL Shea Scott New Albany BenSeale HoDy Springs William Scihels Montgonx.Ty.AL I ana Shields ( " n mder Melissa Sims Oxford Krtstie Skeen ( ireenville 154 academics juniors Bradfc) Shan s.duik » ( lintiHi Kiiss Smith llH Vwnn 1 | kanii SuiitJi I m ersit kimlxrh Smith Gnenwood Melissa Smith IK IK Spa ESeaMeLcqgSoo I ni ersit CnvtalSoulc ( jafcmbus Laoej Sparks ( taeoada SlliUinoil S|X4I I Up K ' .l I -UkIoH S|X11CIT lll| ' l Susan Sprott Memphis R( we- lain- Sr. 1 lilairc I ni ersit JimStaDcup Walnut Rkkv. K Paula Ste ensnn Horeuoe, 1. Kbzaheth Stklham Winona Robert Strinjjer Gultport Courtne Stnaipe Holl Springs Stacy Stout O nvt ay, AR AmieStut man Qxfod Iknottn SumraD Vkksbung I .airy Sutherland Southaven Tanya Swanson Pais, I - Rebecca Swimmer luka James Swindle Brand m Jason Tahereaux Brandon Michael Tate Now Album Alison Taylor Gretna. LA James laykr MoGooi Pamela Thompson Okokna Shannon Thompson Natchez Christopher Tolbert Oxford Frances Trum SikestonMO Jason Turner Batesxille Robert I aleTutor Bates ille Jem I sher Bruce u u. academics 155 juniors l)i iija YagheJa Baicsville Stephanie YagKca Tampa. FL Neal Vardeman FloivnccAL Amber Vaughn Bruce BestvVeach SlidclLLA ( r still Vincent Halls. TN I areth Vinson Meridian Meredith Voik Kenner.LA Heather Wade BartJett,TN Natalie Wade Tchula Wesley Wade Petal AdrienneWaD Madison Sherry Walker Greenville Ryan Wallace Kenner.LA Jason Walters Batesvillc Aim VVarriner Brandon Peter Watts Portland, OR KeD Wt-atherford Pearl Amanda Webb Hattiesburg Anneal I a vn Weckl Chesterfield, MO Brian Wells Vicksburg .Jell Wefts Oxlord Samuel Wefts Oxford Anna West Clarksilale Amanda Whaley PotLsQunp I eah White Jackson, TN I -atonya WUks Oxford Rcjdney WftlliH Cddwater Cassandra Williams Laurel I annv W illiams Verona Jason iiii.nits Columbus Jimbo Williams Poplar Blull. MO IlKiHti Williams University Wade Williams Neltlelon Stacc Mllis ( irenada 156 academics juniors Maggie NN illins ( xford lar Wilson Batcsvillc Matthew w llson ( i ninth Barbara w Ise Pont Andrew Wood M i ill IN Gretchen Woods Mandevilie, LA I);i id ri ht I exington, I N Karen ri ht Hollj Spi in Monica W ri ht [bccopola Bbeer Zein I fniversift •Clint Smith, a junior from Henderson. TX. prepares to fire a gigantic snowball. academics 157 Before AND after Sometimes the most important lessons are learned outside the classroom. by katie livingston •Shea Jackson looks over notecards on a picnic table before class, right. •Eric Bland, an accounting student, takes a break in the lounge before class, below. seniors Uigh I all Abbott Collicmlle.TN Jenny Abdo Gulf Breeze, FL Brent Anchord Baton Rouge, LA George Adams Tupelo Kate Adams Birmingham. AL Paul Adamson Morganfield, KY Danielle Aderholdt Greenville Quentin Alexander Oxford Corey Alford Forrest Brooke Allen Vicksburg Adrienne Anderson Jaekson Brenda Anderson Tupelo Elizabeth Anderson Holly Springs Rhonda Rochelle Arlington Newton Virginia Assaf MeComb Julie Austin Hernando Natalie Aveden Churehill Najla Baeshen University Deedra Bailey Tishimingo Jason Bailey Oxford Melissa Bailey Olive Branch Meredith Bailey Oxford Carlton Baker Pittsboro Deidre Baker Brandon Roy Baker Gautier rl : , t Megan Barber Flora Sterling Barbour Yazoo City Anne Fielding BarkerSavannah.TN J. Kdmund Barnes New Orleans, LA Tv Barklev Jonesboro, AR Ian Barklev Hernando Janet Baumann University De Meka Bean Holly Springs Malcolm Bell Manlee William I ' m Inn Gcrmantown, TN 160 academics seniors WillLun IWnliain I1iW.hI1.uk1 l .tniuuiK IUikhI 11 turn. I KnUti IU11 ( anoOion, l Greta BiM s ( r.i .-. t ml Ik-ivk lii Luit- Natchez Steven Blair ( Mod tana Blaixl Naichez JaiiiK ' Ibidim- 1 iiiutsiI Janet Iktkkii V tafcrd ( ;uhkmi liokk-n Marietta, CIA Brenna lk nc isk I (undey II YoLmda lk oker ( Ktmil l .i|)iiiK ' Boone Bdden kriestlie Ik tone 1 1 ll Springs An e Bowers (html JeffBrawner Connth kdh Bradshaw Caffisvffle, ' IN Kristopher Brasher ( J fleeviBe ( hrisrj Braj ( Word Kinih Bn ' eale Oxford Irvin Brekenridye Raymond Bedq Briediofl New ( Means Bam Briscoe Scobe) Doujj Brewer I iu cimi I x-igha Brewer Wiggins Susan Bridjjewater Oxfocd IieBritt Oxford I leather Bnxlofsk ( invnville Knifl) Bnxiks Benlonia Brent Brown Meridian David X Brown IMvecatj n ela Brown ( html Rita Brown Oxford Roll Brawn Ackerman I learner Br an Denton TX academics 161 seniors Carrie Bryant Kosciusko Timothy Bryant Grenada Terrence Buford Water Valley Alison Buford Germantown, TN Milton Butler III University John Byers Myrtle Cheryl Campbell Diamondhead Susan Campbell Oeala, FL Ceci Cannada Charlotte, NC George Cannon West Point Alan Carey Germantown, TN Melissa Carey University Kevin Carlisle University Andrea Carr ColTeeville Brittany Carr White Oak, MO Kessley Carraway Birmingham, AL Joshua Carroll Kosciusko Taurus Carruth Coldwater Jacqueline Carter Prarie Janine Castellano Miami, FL Renee Caston Christian Clarissa Champion Casieilla Chee Onn Cham Malaysia Amanda Chastain Windermere, FL Matthew Chatham Marietta, GA Kimherly Chatman Shannon Scott ( ' havers Tupelo Victoria Cheatham Rolling Fork K. ill i ht ii Kai Ling Chen University Joo Chye Cheng University I ' inj; I ' inj; Cheng University Jennifer Childers Booneville Al-I ' oh Ching University Ailene Chow Malaysia Kong Wall Chow Malaysia 162 academics seniors Jessica liscell Oxford Loric i layton N( w Alban) Mitch ( I : i ton New n .ni ( larolyn ( lopten M Mien I ( hris ( lochran Kos iuko Lisa ( oj in ( lolumbus Moll ( olc Boone ille Ryan ( ok- Sardis Shell} Coleman New Albany Teresa Coleman Natchez Patricia Cook Oxford Russell Cook I fniversit) Tamekia Cook Verona Trad Cooper Brookhaven Lee Ann Coppenbarger Jackson Caroline Cound Montgomery, AL Am} Cowan Germantown, TN Rebecca Crawlej Pontotoc Jennifer Creel Chattanooga Ann Crivello Bellaire, TX Karrie Cunimings Memphis, TN Nicole Cummings Victoria Andy Cunningham Sturgis, KY Sarah Cunningham Pearl Yong-Loong Dang Malaysia Marion Daniel Hattiesburg Mike Davis Clinton Pamela I)a is Batesville Michael Day Lawrenceville, GA Jennifer DeCoudres Birmingham. AL Scott Dees Ocean Springs Kmil Defuniak Birmingham. l Jason Denton Water alle Aimee Deputj University Denise DeVaughn Mantachie academics 163 seniors Kimberly Anne Dial Oxford Bobby Dickey Oxford Jenny Dodson Grapevine, TX Angela Dogan Coffeeville Steven Donaldson Pontotoc Burton Doss Cairo, II Russell Downs Spanish, AL Kelly Duncan Caledonia Ginger Dunnam Pascagoula Brandon Dunn Meridian Danny Durkee Gulfport Dabney Dykes Baton Rouge, LA David Edge Vaughn Jacob Effink Oxford Johanna Eicke Clinton Brett Elam Oxford Bethany Ellington Madison Ken Elwin Oxford Mona Elsohly University Shahira Elsohly University Shelly Embrey Senatobia Michael Engelhardt Mandeville, Brad Enlow luka Stephanie Ertle Bentonia Dario Escoto Oxford Debra Evans Crystal Springs Ryan Farragut Ambler, PA Ann Farrell Vicksburg Carol Farris Tupelo George Faught Metairie, LA Ashton Feehan III Pass Christian Becky Ferguson Ponototoc Tim Ferguson Ponotoc Jennifer Fillingim Jackson Macey Fisher Gulfport 164 academics seniors £1£ Kimberl) l itts Myrtle Gordon Fleming Ri i w Rebecca Fletcher I ntralla, li Tosha Flemmons M be ille Pamela Floate Naterford Angela Mat- Foil l oxworth Grant lord Jackson clda Ford l niversiry Doug Foster ( bxford Marcus Foster Planters illc Janie Fox Grenada Thomas Fox Oxford Stephanie Frazier Kosciusko Frederic Frost Grand Blanc, MI Kimberl) Fryzel Onnond Beach Shannon Fyfe Aberdeen Heather Gaines Winona Heard Galis Athens. GA Mont] Gallowa) Pontotoc Felia Fay Gary Tillatoba Michelle (iaskin Pittsboro Thomas Gautreaux Hammond. LA Sean George Jackson Janet Gerber Jackson John Genie I Fniversit) Michelle Gill Clinton Kimberl (iillentine Raymond Brad Gilmer I ads. I Scott Gilmer Memphis, TN Willie Gipson Oxford Carrie Lynn Glaze Lake Laura Glenn Birmingham. AL Diana Goetz Arlington. TX Chee W ' hei Gooi l ' ni ersit Hidetaka Goto Japan academics 165 seniors Noelle Grabowsky PcachtrceCity.GA Cathrine Green Oxford Joyce Green Stone Mountain, GA Randall Green Tuscaloosa, AL KimberlyGregoryGermantown.TN Sara Gregory Franklin, TN Robin Griffin Batesville Jennifer Gunther Mandevillc, LA Donna Guest Lambert Kimberly Hale Oxford Billy Hall, Jr., Jackson Dana Hall New Albany Ken ji Hall University Angie Haggard University Maria Haley Friendship Vicki Hardy Wiggins Bill Harlin Nashville, TN Christi Harris Iuka Gloria Harris Grennville Natalie Harris Deland, IL Tanesheha Harris Oxford Eric Hart St. Charles, MO Jandee Harvey Biloxi Liquita Hassell Coldwater Jessica Hatcher Pikeville, KY Kelly Havard Gloster Suttmiiav Hau University Susie Haverlah New Ulm, TX Sybrinna Hawkins Sardis Terri Hawkins Sardis Marc Hellrung Jcrseyville, IL Ashley Hendricks University Pamela Hendrics Oxford Angela Hendrix NettletOD Mandv Henry Amory 166 academics seniors Dawn Marie Hear) Quince, ll Beau Herman Ixford Jerenq Herring Blue Spring Mont) Herring Beaumonl m Hickox I louston, I William Hickox Houston, l Shannon Hill Wesl Monnx I Sbantac Hilliard l upon Biou lloann Jackson, I Alicia K. Hollo I ' niversitv April llolle FultOfl David Hoisted I ittk- K. k.AR Sheryl Hooper liilton Joni Horn Ridgeland Karen Horner CoUiersville, fN Paul Howard Cnigei Sylvester Houston Brandon Eric Howell Hernando Audra Units Hoik Springs Stacv Hunt Brandon Mart) Hurt Riplej Jennifer Hu McComb Jane Ivy Nesbit Kim Jackson Batesville Rebekab Jacob Clarksdak Milton James Duck Hill Angel Jara University Janice Jeffries Hoik Springs Kevin Jerrolds Savannah. TN Hunter Jewett Grosse Point. Ml Laurel Joachim Marietta. GA Alexandria Johnson Munford. Al Chasity Johnson Carthage Glyn Johnson Gautiei Kenneth Johnson Oakland academics 167 seniors Raquel Johnson Praire Drew Johnston Carrollton Jacqueline Johnston Ashland Anthony Jones Okolona Jana Jones Olive Branch Jennifer Jones Southaven Jennifer Jones Ncttlcton Robert Jordan Kansas City, KS Stacy Jowers Arlington, TX Heather Kasas Senatobia Fred Kavanaugh McComb Lucinda Kayse Island, KY Amber Kiddy University Jamie Kimball University Allison Kincade Greenville Heather Kingsbury Denton, TX Amy Kirkland Bruce Rob Kelly Booneville Raymond Kelly University Tracey Kelley Abbeville Maggie Klepzig Oxford Jay Knighton Corinth Heather Kopf Kiln Kimberly Kraft Tullahoma, TN Leah Kraus Houston. TX Hsiao Kuek University Bernard Kuria Oxford Melanie Labella New Albany Tr acie Laird Little Rock I ' ui San Lam Malasysia Stew-fan Lam University Denise Laughlin Eupora Johann Laville University Jay Lawler Marion. IL Schuyler Laws Clarksdale 168 academics seniors ( hi istian Lcaskc II w I ( hristopher Leecna Lai I I Uesha Brooke Lee Meridian Jessica Lee Oxford Kin Ve Lee I niversit) Linda Lee louitland Martha Lee Dallas, TX Sue Lee Memphis, l N Paula Leonard Vaiden Dai mil Lewis I fcford Sco n CbingLia I Diversity Suat- Lian University Jerem) Linton luka Michelle Lower] Charleston Moll] I.omax Waynesboro Nikie I.omax Darrisville Weechen Lo Universit) Matt Lott I fniversit) Crystal Lucas Ocean Springs A. Marie Luker Oxford Stephanie L nch Jackson Jordon Lyons Greenwood Mary Magee Brookehaven Ladina Marshall Universit) Nicola Make Meridian Am) Mivliano Marietta. GA Marsha Mattson Southaven Tim Matlock Memphis. IN Angie Mayo Sherman Melanie Mask Couitland Allison Malone Huntsvillc. l Nikel Mason Holl) Springs (iina Mauldin Columbus Kirb] Ma) Memphis. TN Jonathan McAnalh Belmont academics 169 seniors Joey McCall Greenville Peyton McCormaek Batesville Marsha McCullan Lumbert Tyler McCutchen Roswell, GA Shannon McDavid Southaven Amanda McKlroy Booneville Sandra McGregor Batesville Braden Mtinteer Kenner, La Alice McKinney Fulton Andy McMahan Jackson Keith McMahan Union Amanda McMillan Oxford Chris McNeill Evans, GA Amanda Medlin Baldwyn Joe Meek Cleveland Jason Merrill Oxford Merritt Mendoza Columbus Marc Mercier New Albany Ann Miller Oxford Anita Milons University Tasha Mitchell University Betsy Mitchell Yazoo City Khah Mohammed University Michelle Montgomery Ridgeland Thomas Montgomery Hattiesburg Jacqueline Moody Water Valley Heather Moore Jackson Michela Moore Winona Lukeither Morgan Courtland Stewart Motley Houston. TX Warren Mouledoux Metairie. La Berkely Nance Franklin, TN Jeff Nicholas Germantown. TN Nathan Nix Jackson Art Nelson Jr. MeConib 170 academics seniors .mit,i N pa db ya) I ta imi Shell) Nolin Myrtle ( on Norden Suwanee.GA Brock Norrii Brandon Rebeccafa Nothdnrfl Oran MO ( Ihristopher Novak Biloxi YbwnShen On I niversit) Swee llin Ong I niversit) Brian Oliver l niversit) lamim Oshorn ( )xford Susan Osten Alpharetta, Ga Laura Otts ( ) 1 1 v o Branch Robert Owen Hattiesburg Sacha Pair S) lacau;ja.AL Ashle Parker Brentwood ! Ina Payne Emporia. KS Melissa Ann Payne Hernando Trent Peacock Oxford Brand) l n Pearson Greenville Case) Pedersen Hurley Justin Pepper Tupelo Kathnn Perry Hendersonville, TN Robert Perry Brandon Anita Polk Olive Branch Staci Poole Goulier Brad Pounders Tremont Mar) Elizabeth Povall Oxford Brandon Pratt Water Valle) Michael Privet! Oxford Carlos Profit, Jr. Oxford Eric Randle Blue Springs Erin Ratlin Amor) Eiz Rawlins Dunwoody, GA Frances Redmond Oxford Angelica Reed Como academics 171 seniors Muszelda Reed Batesville Patrice Reed Coffccville Rhonda Reed Coldwater Scott Reed Blue Springs Sherylan Reinert Tupelo Jeff Rhea Hickory Flat Chad Rhoden Jackson Terry Rhodes Marietta, Ga Kristi Rigamonti Houston, TX Deanna Riley Hernando Angie Rinehart Baldwyn John Rings Canton Vicky Rinks Marks Cheney Robinson Camilla, GA Christy Rowland Vicksburg Daniel Robinson Oxford Kelly Robinson Douglasville, GA Julie Rogers Dyersburg, TN Sarah Rogge Chesapeake, VA Findsev Romano Metairie, LA Brent Ross Biloxi Ashley Russell Springfield, MO Ben Sale University Cary Beth Salsbury Geneva Amy Sanders Booneville Faith Sansone Colliervillc, TN Kathleen Sarpy University Susan Saser Middleton Bryan Sauter Evansvillc, IN Monica Sawver Winona John Scanlon Jackson Jennifer Schwarz Maumelle. AR Granger Scruggs Dallas, TX Heather Scale El Dorado, AR Krisan Scabrookc Jackson 172 academics seniors Man Si-;iMo I -. I Mil ( hiin ll wl Sec xford ( InisiN Sdpfa Olive Branc h Jacquelj n Sergi B il ille ( how Pak Seng I niversit) Brad Sheals I upelo Mist) Shores Bastrop, I Shana Sheilds Met idian Lynn Shillingford i oiversitj Jason Simon ( olumbia Andrea Simpson Wiggins Robert Sftjdmore Oxford Tami Sidles Humboldt, I N Lisa Spearman Coffeeville Jennifer Spears Belden Benjamin Spellins Blue Mountain Dustin Spiers Picayune (lint Smith I Fniversit) Greg Smith Southaven Kim Smith McNeil Kristy Smith Oxford Richard Smith Natchez Trisha Smith Hazel Green, AL Dan Spencer University Cathv Stacie Moorcvillc Paige Stamps Brookhaven " Will Stephens Natchez Ashlej Stewart Ft Worth. TX Jennie Stewart Oxford Jennifer Renee Stewart Tupelo Stephanie Stone Gretna, LA Dana Strickland Villa Rica. GA Lauren Strider Charleston Ann Sulliano Horn Lake Jessica Sullhan Hollandale academics 173 seniors Melissa Swayze Greenwcxxl Sue Ann Tackett Moorcville Elaine Tai University Slow-Yin Tan University Joy Tatum Taylor Melanie Tatum Oxford Benjamin Taylor Olive Braneh Kmily Taylor Murtreesboro, TN Lori Taylor Booneville Marva Taylor Southaven Jason Tays Booneville Van Ching Ten University Beth Temple Madison Eric Thomas Walnut Ridge, AR Jeff Thompson Little Rock, AR Tonja Thompson Courtland Valerie Thompson Memphis, TN Dustin Thorn Rossville.GA Cammie Thornton Courtland Matthew Thornton Vaiden Ashley Tinnin Jackson Amy Travillo Corpus Christi, TX Montana Triplett Riverside, CA Erin Trout Charleston Crystal Turner Water Valley Tina Turner Enid Karen Umfress Tupelo Jim I ' rhanek ( kford Shawn Vacek Houston.TX Stacv Vancanne Oakland Brandon Nan lerhur Memphis.TN Jamie Vernon University Andrew I). Vincent French Camp Heather Vinson Olive Branch luana Vujic University 11 4 ) . ' ■ ' : 174 academics seniors Nikola Vujic ug( • la ia Chris Wade Abbeville Jennifer ;iits Memphis, l Uicia Waldrop Byhalia Tomeka Walker I niversit) James Wallace Olive Branch Susan Wang ( Oxford Kimberl) Warren Oxford Cherie Wastenej Miramar, I I Brent Watson ( Kionl Chris Watson Bellefountaine I. aura Walden [ndianola Christ] Weaver Walnut Jacob!) Webb w iggins Matt Wells Oxford Larrj Weeden Universirj Jason Wester Pontotoc Angela White Satillo Chris White Oxford Ed W ' hitt Orlando. PL Lisa W demon Ncsbit Stephanie Wilhelm Lawrence Jennifer Wilkinson Jackson Beck} Williams Saltillo Jay Williams Batesville Laura Williams Brownsville, l LeeAnn Williams Hernando Malcolm Williams 111 a Bena Monica Williams Magnolia Vanessa W illams Como Greg Wilson Clarksdale W. Michael Wilson Lucedale Melissa Windham Lovin Zehulon W instead Jackson Courtne Winston Pontotoc academics 175 seniors IJernadette VVLshom Sail Angelo. TX Joey Wolfe Vicksburg Kelly Womble Hernando Klaine Wong Jackson Kok Wai Wong University Emily Wood New Orleans Jessica Wood Oxford Jonathan Wood Lexington, TN Martha Jane Wood Birmingham, AL Rohin Wood Saltillo Kathryn Wood Okolona Matthew Brian Wright Oxford Matthew Wright Sikeston, MO Pei-Fong Yap University Pei-Yee Yap University Konrad Yapp Oxfo rd Carolyn Yates Philadelphia Misty Yates Oxford Chun-Ket Yau University Melissa Yeoh Malaysia Lew Yoder Laurel Pei Yong Oxford Collier Young Marianna, AR •A squirrel takes a break in the Grove. 176 academics When you ' re young at heart Young Rebel fans enjoy both the Grove and the games £j£ chancellor obert ayat Dear Ole Miss Students, When we reflect on the 1997-98 academic year, we are pleased with the progress we made as a community, challenged by extraor- dinary opportunities, and excited about our future. This truly remarkable year was characterized by your energy, vitality and spirit. Your individual personalities became the collective personality of Ole Miss. We began this year with student led orientation sessions for the largest, most diverse freshmen class in history. You came to us from forty-eight states and sixty-five nations. You experienced " Move in Mania " and you joined the faculty, staff, and alumni who who are deeply committed to assuring that we continue our relentless pursuit of excellence. Our quest to obtain a coveted Phi Beta Kappa Chapter intensified with the preparation and fil- ing of the application for a charter for this prestigious academic Honor Society. The McDonnell- Barksdale Honors College welcomed its first freshmen class and began a journey made possible by Netscape President and CEO jim Barksdale and his wife Sally McDonnell Barksdale- both Ole Miss alumni. The goal of the College is to provide extraordinary people. As we walked across our campus, it seemed that bricks and mortar were in motion. Approximately $70 million in state and private funding was allocated to the Oxford campus for repair, renovation, restorat ion, and construction projects designed to enhance the teaching and learning envi- ronment. Recognizing that today ' s quest for knowledge is deeply rooted in technology, the building and renovation projects feature state-of-the -art technological resources. For example, we opened Holman Hall-- part of a $24 million business and accountancy complex-- with over 100 miles of cable providing 2,000 network connections. Ole Miss was selected " 100 Most Wired Colleges " in Yahoo ' s on- line magazine, Yahoo! Internet life. The J.D. Williams Library expansion enabled us to attract additional resources from the Donald W. Reynolds Foundation. To honor Ole Miss alumnus E.H. Patterson, a gift of $16.5 million provided $8 million for the Library Endowment. With other gifts we were able to double the book acquisition budget-thereby providing greater resources for our students and faculty. And yet another exciting event during our academic year was hosting a third taping of PBS ' Firing Line from CM. Tad Smith Coliseum with an audience of 7,000, bringing national and interna- tional figures to campus to debate the topic, Resolved: Trade with China Should Not Be Interrupted. The production was part of the University ' s Sesquicentennial celebration of the School of Business Administration ' s 80th anniversary. It is an exciting time to be a member of the Ole Miss community, as so many of you have joined our unwavering commitment to be recognized as one of America ' s Great Public Universities. To the 1998 graduates, we wish you success in your personal and professional pursuits. The University is truly reflected in the lives of our students , alumni, faculty, and staff. Please keep the flame of academic excellence burning bright now and in the 21st century through your support of educational opportunities and outstanding programs at your university. The faculty and staff join me in thanking each of you. 178 academics I 1 VNNIVKRSARY - Mississippi has sought to dis- tinguish itself. Amid the mundane- ness of the everyday lives of stu- dents, a select few propel the univer- sity ' s excellence. Whereas one sees herself flashed up on the football stadium ' s screen, her crown magnified and her- self glorified, another hears the ring- ing support of the student body as he is chosen for Alumni Hall of Fame. On the other hand, a student government representative touches ground and transforms into a liaison to help students evolve politically. Although these are the images of today, the thumbprints of the past remain etched upon the university as the outstanding continue to endure uncommonly. Even the Chancellor was a football player and stood vividly as Colonel Reb. All abide outstandingly and persist remarkably. They are well defined, and they are ours. These elect symbolize DISTINCTION. OPPOSITE: Chancellor Robert Khayat as Colonel Reb, 1960-61. TOP LEFT: Riding in the homecoming parade is Alumni Hall of Famer of 1997, Parham H. Williams Jr., flanked by two fans. BOTTOM LEFT: The 1997 Homecoming Court awaits their presentation. Colonel Reb CO|OUG| B e P obert err y | obert Perry, our 1997 Colonel Reb, is a native of Brandon, Mississippi. As an accounting major, Robert has been a campus leader in many organizations. While at Ole Miss he was IFC president and vice president of Rush, and a member of ODK, Student Alumni Council, Chancellor ' s Leadership Class, Order of Omega, and Lambda Sigma. Aside from Robert ' s involvement on campus, he did volunteer work for St. John ' s Catholic Church in Saltillo, Mexico. Robert is an active member of Kappa Sigma fraternity. -Will Jacks 182 distinction MISS OLE MISS 183 orE Julia Mvers, our 1997 Mzss Ole Miss, is a native of Birmingham, Alabama. A Taylor medalist and a marketing fashion merchandising major, Julia was a Hearin-Hess Business Scholar. While at Ole Miss, Julia was involved In Phi Kappa Phi, Golden Kev, Mortar Board, Order of Omega, Gamma Beta Phi, Phi Eta Sigma, Lambda Sigma and Alpha Lambda Sigma. Julia ' s involvement on campus involved many aspects of student life. She was a member of the Ole Miss Modeling Board, " MS: The Dance Co. " , and attained membership on the ASB Charitv Week com- mittee, the American Marketing Association and the Ole Miss Merchandising Association. As a member of Alpha Omicron Pi sorority, Julia served as a Panhellenic dele- gate, alumni relations chairman and Rush chairman. -Will Jacks Julia Myers distinction 183 a v o i t e s Houston Graves Houston Graves is an accounting major from Batesville. He is an active member of Golden Key and Mortar Board. He served as president of Lambda Sigma. Houston is a member of Sigma Chi fraternity. -Will Jacks Miss -Will Jacks Melissa Windham Melissa Windham, an accounting major from Louin, is on the SPB Board of Directors serves as ASB Senate Clerk. She was honored with the title of ODK Outstanding Woman of the junior class. As a member of Kappa Delta sorority, Melissa has served as rush chairman and president. 184 distinction Allison Lane Pemberton Allison Pemberton, a hotel res tan rani hospitality major from Gulfport, is an active member of the Hospitality Club. She is a member of Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority where she currently serves as assistant rush chairman. As a junior, Allison was selected to the homecom- ing court. ■Will Jacks Nicola Makey Nicola Makev of Meri- dian is secretary and former alum- ni relations direc- tor for ASB. When she is not in class, she tutors at Oxford High School. As a mem- ber of Tri-Delt sor- oritv, she serves as VP of sorority administration. -Will Jacks Mark Eubanks Mark Eubanks of Lumberton has provided leader- ship in the ASB president ' s cabinet as attorney general. He is also vice-president of Golden Key National Honor Society and School of Accountancy. He is a member of Sigma Nu fraternity and serves as a Delta Gamma housebov. -Will Jacks a v o i t e s Julie Rogers Julie Rogers, an accounting major from Dyersburg, Tennessee, is a member of Phi Kappa Phi, Golden Key, and numerous other honoraries. She serves as president of the Associated Accounting Student Body. A member of Delta Gamma sorority, she is rush entertainment chairman. She is the current Sigma Nu sweetheart. -Matt Ross Miss John Decker John Decker is an accounting major from Jackson. As a member of Phi Delta Theta fraternity, John serves as presi- dent. He is a member of Order of Omeea honor society. -Will Jacks 186 distinction Trey Long Trey Long, a marketing major from Meridian, is an active member of Sigma u fraternity; where he serves as a risk reduction officer. Trey was also selected by Delta Gamma as 1997 Anchorman. Parks Owen Parks Owen is a marketing major from Nashville, Tennessee. Parks is a member of Phi Delta Theta fraternity, where he has served as rush chairman. iVill Jacks Ann Farrell Ann Farrell of Yicksburg has been a member of Phi Kappa Phi, Mortar Board, and Order of Omega. As a member of Chi Omega sorority, she was a Panhellenic representative and held the office of president. distinction 187 liU Miss Ole Mi omecoming 4 « Germaine is a senior from Houma, Louisiana. She is an education major and a member of Chi Omega sorority. She was escorted by ASB President Calvin Thigpen, a senior from Jackson. Germaine Benoit and escort Calvin Thigpen are presented at halftime of the homecoming r n distinction 188 i iWSl 1 ermaine Bin 1 Lrtf J coming Court I) senior maid LeeAnn Coppenburger and escort Anthony Boone - 4 w K A " V ODhomore mai Missy Brewer and escort Matt Armstrong j i ' %■ r- Sherlonda Johnson and escort Jimmy Love 1 junior maid Casey Marsh and escort Keith Carter senior maid Kimberly Dial and escort Jason Huisman , junior maid Courtney Chapman and escort Brad Henderson - sophomore maid Marci Herges and escort Joey Embry X freshman maid Laura Hodges and escort Hunter Carpenter freshman Natalie Pittman and escort Ben Cc distinction lo? ben i or Class a) 4 O O President: Lew Yoder Vice-President: Christine Sandifer Secretary Treasurer: Macey Fisher 190 distinction Parade Beauties Top Ten Beauties From left to right, back row: Jennifer Flowers, Brook Douglas Laura Leigh Williams, Katheryn- Taylor Cooke, Alyssa Tyson Ellis, and Missy Brewer. From left to right, front row: Brandi Nation, Jennifer Knapp, Heather Soriano, Victoria Elise Robin, Brandee Layne Loving. Photo by Harry Briscoe Heather Soriano Most Beautiful Photo by Harry Briscoe distinction 191 Miss University Pagean Top Five 1st - Megan Flowers Winner- Audrey Dorroh 2nd - Jauna Chatman 3rd - Elizabeth Doiron 4th - Raney English Audrey Dorroh Miss University 192 distinction 9 9 7 William Edwin Behm Germantown, TN Physics Paheadra Dionne Bratton Jackson, MS Political Science Kevin Ashley Brooks Fort Knox, KY Criminal Justice — ■ distinction 193 « a ' - - Terrence Rachason Buford Water Valley, MS Public Administration Amanda Helen Chastain Windermere, FL Accounting ■ ■ r t Paul Alvin Chiniche Biloxi, MS Accounting — «% 7 Jennifer Anne Cole Ocean Springs, MS Elementary Education Lee Ann Coppenbarger Jackson, MS Political Science German Caroline Lindsay Cound Montgomery, AL Accountancy 1 V 9 9 9 7 Starling Boyd Cousley Oxford, MS Accounting Jennifer Margaret DeCoudn Birmingham, AL Elementary Education 7 Jennifer June Dodson Grapevine, TX English Journalism Brett Glen Douglas Clinton, MS Pharmacy r Ginger Elaine Dunnam Pascagoula, MS Chemical Engineering distiction 195 I V Elizabeth Leland Earp Senatobia, MS Elementary Education Rebecca Renae Edwards Sidney, AR Chemistry Ann Elizabeth Farrell Vicksburg, MS International Business Chaka Fergusson Miami, FL Journalism Dena Leigh Ferrell Hernando, MS Marketing Stephanie Lynn Frazier Kosciusko, MS Elementary Education 9 9 ■ Macey Butler Fisher Gulfport, MS Management Banking and Finance t x 4fci i Janet Helen Gerber Jackson, MS Mathematics 9 9 Amy Marye Giuliano Marietta, GA Journalism Christina Carolyn Goodman Henry, TN International Busi ness Marketi ng Crystal Aarie Grafton Madison, MS . Accountancy distinction 197 1 L i 1 i i 1 1 I 1 1 i Thomas Houston Graves Batesville, MS Accountancy fc Kenneth F. Grogan Vicksburg, MS Managerial Finance Stepheney Elaine Hartfiel Gulfport, MS Pharmaceutical Market in Susie Marie Haverlah New Ulm, TX Psychology Amy Elizabeth Hickox Houston, TX Interior Design Jason Robert Huisman Thornton, IL General Business 1 9 9 Emily Anne Johnson Louisville, MS Graphic Design c " Medita Vanessa Karam Goodwill, Dominica Accounting 9 7 K Ks - N Allison Elizabeth Langley Piano, TX Accounting Johann M. Laville Goodwill, Dominica Electrical Engineering Nikie Nakella Lomax Harrisville, MS English distinction 199 Nicola Christine Makey Meridian, MS English Biology Minor Stuart M. Maxey Ocean Springs, MS Accounting Angie Elizabeth Milton Booneville, MS Management 1 9 9 9 Tasha Deseil Mitchell Oxford, MS Social Work ■ • • - on Jonathan Patrick Moorehead Bossier City, LA Accountancy Marie Austin Moore Holly Springs, MS English Broadcast Journalism 9 7 Edmund Berkeley Nance, III Franklin, TN International Business Casey Leighanne Pedersen Hurley, MS Mechanical Engineering nction 201 Robert Andrew Perry Brandon, MS Accountancy Mary Elizabeth Povall Cleveland, MS Accountancy Kenneth Carl Rakow, Jr. Columbia, TN Accountancy Enley Elizabeth Reynolds Clinton, MS Elementary Education distinction Julie Lynn Rogers Dyersburg, TN Accountancy Kimberly Dell Rosamond Louisville, MS Journalism Advertising c-7 Christine Wells Sandifer Jackson, MS Biology Lauren Gaines Smythe Batesville, MS Pharmaceutical Sciences wm Ashlye Anne Stewart Fort Worth, TX Economics Spanish 9 W IBM iiiiif Charles Wesley Summers, III Memphis, TN Political Science Tonja Felicia Thompson Marks, MS Accountancy 7 Amy Nicole Travillo Corpus Christi, TX Accountancy Amanda Stuart Weaver Kosciusko, MS Communicative Disorders Sikeston, MO Clinical Pharmacy Susan Elizabeth Argue San Antonio, TX Mechancal Engineering Thomas Thurston Bodine Decatur, AL Electrical Engineering Queen Esther Booker Lambert, MS Management Anthony Lynn Boone West Helena, AR Chemical Engineering Preston Caswell Carpenter Jr. Collierville, TN Accounting Linda Chen Taipei, Taiwan Journalism John D. Decker Jackson, MS Accounting Claire Elizabeth Dobbs Amory, MS Social Work Greenwood, MS Insurance and Risk Management Mark Webster Eubanks Lumberton, MS Accounting R. Scott Everett Jackson, MS Pharmacy Cameron Smith Huxford Eutaw, AL Biology Walker William Jones Jackson, MS General Business Bernard Kariuki Kuria Kiambu, Kenya Banking and Finance Bar abbas Russell Leasy Belden, MS Spanish Molly Duncan Lomax Waynesboro, MS Accounting Music Christine Marie Modenbach Gulfport, MS Accounting Josh Albert Nelson La Habra Hts., CA Geological Engineering William Clifton Penick IV Slidell, LA Accounting Claude Fair Russ Jackson, MS Accounting Christen Paige St amps Brookhaven, MS Kari Marie Thompson Parkersburg, Ws. VA Print Magazine Journalism Heather Colette Walker Waynesboro, MS Chemistry distinction 205 of Fame 206 distinction Anthony Lynn Boone Boone is a three-year letterman in mens ' basketball. He has been named to the Academic All-SEC team and the UM Athletic Association Honor Roll. Boone serves as president of the M-Club, and captain of the FCA as well as the mens ' basketball team. Boone volunteers his free time to speak at area high schools and churches. of Fame J Jennifer Margaret DeCoudres DeCoudres is director of the SPB. She has also participated on the Daily Mississippian Editor Selection committee. She is a mem- ber of Phi Kappa Phi, Mortar Board, and Phi Mu sorority. DeCoudres serves as a LEAP Frog Tutor for elementary students and a volunteer for LeBonheur Children ' s Hospital. distinction 207 Dobbs is Rebel lette co-captain and on the Pom Pon squad. She is a member of Phi Kappa Phi, Golden Key, and Delta Gamma soror- ity. Dobbs is also involved with Ole Miss Ambassadors. She lends her services for Campus Crusade for Christ and worked in the rescue effort for the Federal Building Bombing in Oklahoma. 208 distinction of Fame Jenny Dodson Dodson is editor of the Daily Mississippian and director of PR for Mortar Board. She is a member of the Pre-Law Society, Golden Key, and Phi Kappa Phi. Dodson volunteers her time to visit nursing homes and is a Bible study leader for the Baptist Student Union. She has won numerous awards in her field of journalism. distinction 209 Dunnam is chairperson of the ASB Judicial Council and serves as president of the Engineering Student Body. She is an Ole Miss Ambassador and is involved in ASB special events. Named Female Engineering Student of the Year, Dunnam is a member of Delta Gamma sorority. 210 distinction of Fame Macey Fisher Fisher is the vice president for ASB and past director of Student Services. She participates in Ole Miss Ambassadors and American Marketing Association. Fisher volunteers with the Domestic Violence Center. She is president of Golden Key, and a member of Mortar Board, Phi Kappa Phi, and Kappa Delta sorority. distinction 211 Ashlye Stewart Stewart is president of the Celebrity Golf Classic and founder of the BCEEF Memorial Scholarship for Student Leaders. She is an Ole Miss Ambassador and a writer for the SEC Intercollegiate Spanish Newspaper. She is a member of Lambda Sigma honorary and Delta Gamma sorority. 212 distinction Calvin Thigpen Thigpen is president of the ASB and a member of the Student Leaders Council. He has been active in the ASB Senate, Honors Program, Order of Omega, ODK,and Mortar Board. Thigpen is a member of the varsity track team, Ole Miss Ambassadors, and Sigma Nu fraternity. distinction 213 WKI3 ANNIVERSARY . he role of student athletes at the University of Mississippi possesses a two-fold mission. Not only are they responsible for the expected success in the classroom along with all other Ole Miss students, but student athletes must also represent the excellence present at Ole Miss on their respective fields and courts in a display of sportsmanship, courage, and determination. The intensi- ty of national collegiate athletics is an aspect of the university that bonds together students, staff, alumni, and friends in a common cause to encourage and support our impressive teams. Along with these nationally competitive athletic teams at Ole Miss exist an array of intramural and recreational sports that allow all students to become involved in the athletic tradition at the university. Through these programs stu- dents can participate and succeed in the sports that they have always loved. The combinations of all these athletic aspects present at Ole Miss, from football Homecoming in the fall to a round of golf in the spring at the university course, provides an environment that nurtures the excitement and passion of athletics at our university. OPPOSITE: The mens basketball team prepares for another victory. TOP LEFT: Effort has given the womens basket- ball team Ole Miss ' s winningest record. LEFT: The 1959 football team - SEC team of the decade. ford motor city bowl story by doug comfort Freshman Deuce McAllister caught a touchdown pass and ran for the winning score with 31 sec- onds to play to cap a wild second half as Ole Miss defeated Marshall, 34-31, in the inaugural Motor City Bowl. The Rebels improved to 10-0 against non-conference teams under coach Tommy Tuberville. The eight victories are the most for the Rebels since the 1992 squad finished 9-3. The Rebels were led by quar- terback Stewart Patridge, who com- pleted 29-of-47 passes for 332 yards and three touchdowns, and running back John Avery, who gained 110 yards on 27 carries. Marshall star receiver Randy Moss caught six passes for 173 yards, including an 80-yard touch- down on the Thundering Herd ' s first play from scrimmage. Moss, who finished fourth in balloting for the Heisman Trophy, caught 96 pass- es for 1,820 yards on the season. Marshall took a 17-7 advan- tage into the second half but Ole Miss sliced into the lead on its first possession of the third quarter as Patridge hit Andre Rone on a cross- ing pattern over the middle for a 13- yard score. The Rebels took the lead nine minutes into the quarter, 21-17, as Patridge hit McAllister wide open in the right flat. McAllister raced untouched down the sideline for a 20-yard score. Five minutes into the fourth quarter, Marshall re gained the lead, 24-21, on a 6-yard screen pass from Chad Pennington to Doug Chapman. A 19-yard pass from Stewart to Grant Heard put the Rebels back in front, but Ole Miss missed the extra-point to keep Marshall within three, 27-24. The Herd drove right down the field on the next possession, going 80 yards in nine plays over 2:42, to take its final lead, 31-27. On third-and-goal from the 9, Chapman burst up the middle for his third touchdown of the game. But Ole Miss had enough time to drive for the winning score. McAllister set up his own touch- down with a 24-yard run on third- and-one to the Marshall 17. Patridge followed with a 9-yard completion to Heard and, two plays later, the freshman ' s 1-yard dive won the game for the Rebels. -Jason Baker • Game MVP Stewart Patridge. left, checks out the Marshall defense before the snap. • Showing off their new trophy to the TV audience, above. -Jason Baker 216 sports marshal I vs. ole miss •Jason Baker • Running for positive yards, top left, is Andre Rone. • Deuce, above, goes up the middle. • Putting the moves on the defense, bottom left, is John Avery. • Showing us what he just scored, below, Duece walks off the Field ' ■Jason Baker -Jason Baker -Jason Baker sports 217 ucf vs. ole miss story by doug comfort Ole Miss played its first ever overtime game against the most unlikely of opponents, pulling out a nail-biting 24-23 in over the Central Florida Knights. Central Florida and Duante Culpepper established their intent early in the game with a 14-yard touchdown strike, the first score of the game. On the next drive, Ole Miss suffered the biggest blow of the game when John Avery went down with an injury. Avery was taken to Baptist Memorial and diagnosed as having a dislocated elbow. Although the Rebels had several exciting runs the Knights continually made the offense put the ball in the air. Thankfully, Stewart Patridge came alive and had the best game of his career, completing 24 of 37 for 303 yards. The second half of the game proved to be a see-saw bat- tle as Ole Miss could not shake off Central Florida. In the third quarter it appeared the Rebels were ready to put the game away , with a 17- 10 lead and the ball on the 35. Then Ole Miss fumbled the ball and Central Florida recovered. Gene McDowell made several gutsy calls on fourth down allow- ing the Knights to tie up the game. Overtime saw the Rebels drive to the end zone in the first three plays of overtime. Rufus French hauled in the go ahead touchdown, and Steve Lindsey kicked the extra point. On Central Florida ' s pos- session the crowd saw Culpepper throw a 21-yard touchdown from the shotgun. The Knights went for the win, but on the two-point conversion, Culpepper fumbled the ball on the one yard line. This gave Ole Miss the hard-fought victory. -Philip LaMoreaux •Hit hard by UCF is Deuce McAllister, top. •Carrying on is John Avery, middle. •Another Rebel puts the ball on the ground, bot- tom. Philip LaMoreaux 218 sports smu vs. ole miss Heading into the game against SMU, the Rebel coaching stall said all week they wanted to open up the offense. Thev did and Ole Miss improved to 2-0 on the year with a 23-15 victory over the Mustangs. SMU received the kickoff and went four downs and out. Ole Miss scored on their second possession by a Tony Cannion 15 yard touchdown run. The drive took seven plays, five of which were Cannion carries. The Rebels them went to an air attack with the next pos- session. This lead to a Stewart Patridge to Robert Reed touch- down. Reed made the first touch- down of his Rebel career. Tommy Tuberville was very pleased with the way the Rebels started the game. " We came out real strong in the first quarter, executing very well on offense. Our story by doug comfort defense also played well, not allowing them (SMU) to have any serious scoring opportuni- ties, " Tuber ille said. During the second hall, c )le Miss went to the ground and proved that they had a good run- ning back in true freshman Deuce McAllister. The Rebels opening drive ended in an inter ception, but McAllister was the Rebs ' power for the rest of the game. At one point McAllister carried the ball six straight times. The Rebels were daring the Mustangs to stop him. Up the middle for 37 vards; wide right for 8,3,6, and 8 yards; left for seven more. McAllister got what he wanted when he wanted it. Although the score was only an eight point difference, the Rebels outplayed SMU in vir- tually every categorv. -Philip LaMoreaux •Big play by Tony Cannion. top. •The Deuce .McAllister runs the ball to day- light, middle. Refs in the SEC are the best in -Philip LaMoreaux sports 219 miss vs. auburn story by doug comfort Following the victory 0 er SMU, the Ole Miss seniors issued a challenge to the underclassmen to " step up their play " . For 50 minutes during the game at 16th ranked Auburn, the young Rebels rose to the test before 81,000 fans. In the end it was Auburn ' s experienced and tenacious defense and the Tiger offense ' s ability to convert on third and long that allowed Auburn to claim a 19-9 victory over Ole Miss. Auburn took their open- ing drive 86 yards for a field goal. Ole Miss answered right back with a 52 yard field goal by Steve Lindsey, the first of his three. On the drive The Rebels gambled and hit the jackpot, a fake punt on which Robert Reed gained 30 yards. For the entire second quarter, Ole Miss and Auburn traded punts and the two teams went into half-time tied at three Tommy Tuberville was pleased with the Rebels ' ability to hang with the Tigers in the first half. " 1 told them at the half that we were in better shape than they were and that if we could correct our mistakes we would win the ballgame, " Tub- erville said. In the fourth quarter disaster struck the Rebels. Ole Miss called a naked bootleg from the end zone. A Tiger defender then came around the corner and sacked Stewart Patridge for a safety. Following the game, Tuberville said, " I ' m pleased with our effort, but we ' re going to have to find a way to get over this hump. If today was any indication, we ' re not far behind the sixteenth ranked team in America, " a - a 1 8? g»rs -jKrv; yaa J jjf 3L Zaj If j-, t m | M " M BaMMtfB • Anna Smith 9 f3 — «fc.. ; m -QJ9L Hi -HRJl •Rebels prove they can stop the run, top. •Good sport- Robert Reed shows his spirit, middle. •The snap is taken by Stewart Pairidge, bottom. 220 sports vanderbilt vs. ole miss •Anna Smith When you are short on scholarships and manpower, you ' ll take a win in any form it presents it self. The 15-3 Rebel victory over the Vanderbilt Commodores, by all accounts, wasn ' t pretty but was wel- comed by Ole Miss coaches and players. This was especially true after comments about Ole Miss by Vandy head coach Woody Widenhofer earlier in the week. " Our guys are prettv sensitive to things said about them, " said Tommy Tuberville in reference to Widenhofer ' s comment that Vanderbilt was a better team than Ole Miss. Any offensive power that Ole Miss lacked was made up for by the Rebel defense. Vanderbilt came into the game with the nation ' s 7th-rated defense, but it w 7 as the Rebels who came up with big plays all night long. " The defense was outstanding tonight with the story by doug comfort way they played the entire game, " said sophomore tight end Rufus French. I he outstanding plaj I rench was referring to includ- ed a safety re orded in the sec- ond quarter when defensive end Johnny Jones tackled the Commodores tailback in the south end zone of Vaught- Hemingway. A key interception by Malikia Griffin after a Broc Kreitz tipped pass sealed the game for Ole Miss midway through the fourth quarter. Couple those plays with the Rebel ability to stop Vanderbilt on third down and it is easy to see what caused the post-game frustration in the Commodores locker room. " Ole Miss flat whipped us tonight, " said Widenhofer. " We had opportunities late, but we got no points out of them. Ole Miss did an excellent job on defense. " •The stop by Rebel Walker Jones, top. •Rebel defense shows blitz, mid- dle. •Celebrating another four and out is the Rebel defense, bottom. -Anna Smith i sports 221 ole miss vs. tennessee story by doug comfort Ole Miss knew that if they had any chance to defeat Irnnessee in Knoxville, they would have to play a near per- fect game. The Rebels didn ' t quite play a perfect game and the result, a 17-31 loss to the Vols showed on the scoreboard when the final whistle blew. The Ole Miss defense came ready to play, stopping Tennessee from scoring on their first three possessions. UT ' s third possession appeared to be scoring drive, Malikia Griffin notched his second intercep- tion of the year, picking off Peyton Manning at the one yard line. The Rebel offense came to life, following the intercep- tion, but a mishandled snap was fumbled and recovered by the Vols. The turning moment of the game came on the second half kickoff when John Avery fielded the kick three yards into the end zone and ran it out. Avery found a seam and appeared to be racing for a touchdown until the ball popped loose. Stewart Patridge was intercepted on the next drive by Dwayne Goodrich who ran it back f or a touchdown. Neyland Stadium began emp- tying following that score. Avery made up for his fumble with a 74-yard touch- down run that cut the lead to 21-9. The third quarter would see no more scoring. On the Rebs ' next possession, they mounted an 80-yard drive. Coach Tuberville was pleased with the effort, but dis- appointed with the outcome. " I ' m proud of the way our kids played today. They showed a lot of heart and character and I wouldn ' t trade any one of them. " -Jason Baker -Jason Baker 222 sports Isu vs. ole miss Tommy Tuben ille pi Ic- ed up his biggest win as a head coach as Ole Miss whipped the 8th-ranked LSU Tigers 36-21 before a sellout crowd at Hgei Stadium. All week long Tuber- ille preached that the time for moral victories was over — it was time to play to win. The Rebs responded by outper- forming LSU in nearly every statistical category — but most importantly, on the board. " This is unbelievable ' said an ecstatic Tuberville fol- lowing the game. " We really gave them an old fashioned butt whippin ' . All the credit in the world goes to our coaches and players. " Patridge led the Ole Miss offense on five touch- down scoring drives with 346 yards through the air, a career high, on 27 of 43 passing. -Will Jacks story by doug comfort Ole Miss took an earl) 7-0 lead on 51-yard drive, bul LSU answered right back when quarterbac k 1 [erb l ler faked n option pitch and ran 72 ards for a Tiger store. Ole Miss would go back on top when Deuce McAllister pounded in from two yards out, but LSU would score 14 unanswered points, both scor- ing runs by Kevin Faulk. The Rebel defense was spectacular, causing two sec- ond-half turnovers and picking up four of their six defensive sacks. Following the scoring play of Patridge to Heard, Timothy Strickland picked off a Tyler pass at the LSU 47-yard line. The offense took over and marched the ball 41 yards, set- ting up a 23-yard field goal by Steve Lindsey for the final points of the afternoon. John Avery protects the ball, top. Nate Wayne celebrates the Rebel victory with UM fans, middle. Walker Jones stops Herb Tyler as Kevin Faulk runs in fear, right. -Anna Smith sports 223 ole miss vs. alabama story by doug comfort Alabama outscored Ole Miss 22-6 in the second half of Saturday ' s game to take a 29- 20 win over the Rebels. The Crimson Tide used a balanced attack on offense — obviously their best performance of the year — to wear down the Ole Miss defense. Stewart Patridge, who set a new Rebel record with his sixth 200-yard passing game this year, hooked up with Rufus French for Ole Miss ' first score. Ole Miss scored again on a 10-yard run by John Avery. During the second half, the rains came and so did the Tide. The Rebels ' lone touch- down came on a controversial 100-yard kickoff return by John Avery. It marked Avery ' s second 100 yard TD return, the only Ole Miss Rebel to ever accomplish the feat. The touchdown closed the gap to nine points, but Avery was flagged for celebrating by div- ing into the end zone. Despite having three men on him and diving from the two appear- ing to be the only way he could score, the officials threw the flag and drew the ire of Tommy Tuberville. " That was the worst call in the history of college football. The guy was running for his life. Trying to score by diving into the end zone is not celebrating. If it is, then we need to stop playing college football, " a very angry Tuberville said. Following the score, the Alabama offense drove deep into Ole Miss territory, but the Rebel defense forced and recovered a fumble. The Rebel offense then marched down to the Alabama 25-yard line before time expired. ■ • Touchdown, top, is what John Avery got for this run. • Looking for an open receiver is Stewart Patridge, above. • Kicking, left , is what Steve Lindsey does best. 224 sports arkansas vs. ole miss Ole Miss used one big running play by John , ery nd a relentless defensive pursuit to defeat Arkansas 19-9 before 30,620 fans at Vaught-Heming- way Stadium and a national television audience. Avery recorded his fourth consecutive 100-yard rushing game with 150 yards on 24 car- ries. Ninety-seven of those yards came on one touchdown run early in the fourth quarter. The play turned out to be the longest run from scrimmage in Ole Miss football history and the longest run ever given up by an Arkansas football team. It also marked the second touchdown of the night for Avery. He scored earlier on a six yard scramble. After cutting the Ole Miss lead, Arkansas had several chances to tie or take the lead, but the Rebel defense came through with a touchdown of their own. Stoerner succumbed story by doug comfort to intense defensh e pressure b) the Rebels when Derrick Bur- gess forced a tumble in the end- zone that was recovered by .Arkansas native Michael Boone for an Ole Miss touchdown. [he Rebels went for two on the conversion trv, but failed, yield- ing a score of 19-7. The Hogs had two more cracks at the endzone that resulted in interceptions by Gary Thigpen in the endzone and Walker Jones at the one yard line. Following Jones ' in- terception, the Rebels were for- ced to punt from their own end- zone. Instead of punting, though, the Rebels took a safety. The play allowed Ole Miss to back up Arkansas their own 30- yard line on the resulting kick- off. With just under three min- utes, left, the Hogs could not drive the 70 yards it took for a score and Ole Miss walked a- way victorious. sports 225 ole miss vs. tulane story by doug comfort The Ole Miss offense has grown to love the state of Louisiana. One month ago against LSU in " Death Valley " , the Rebel offense put up 36 points. The Rebels did even better than that for their encore performance against Tulane in the Superdome, as Ole Miss erupted for 41 points to defeat Tulane 41-24. In the second quarter John Avery scored from four yards out to put Ole Miss on top 10-7. Avery would play no more, though, as he suffered a bruised sternum. Tulane answered with a field goal and interception return for a touch- down to reclaim the lead 17-10. Senior quarterback Stewart Patridge stepped in following the interception and began to pick apart the Tulane defense. The Gr een Wave stacked six to eight men along the line of scrimmage much of the night, allowing Patridge to find his receivers along cross- ing patterns. With his 268 yard passing performance, Patridge becomes the only Rebel quar- terback to throw for 200+ yards for seven games in a season. The Rebels scored once more before the half — this one a very familiar goal line plunge from one yard out by Deuce McAllister. The fourth quarter proved to be all Ole Miss, as Deuce McAllister, running with the chants of " Deuce " from the nearly 20,000 Rebel fans in attendance, proved to be too overwhelming for the Tulane defensive line. The Rebels marched down the field early in the fourth quarter and added their final touchdown when Patridge threw nine yards to Eli Anding. Steve Lindsey added a 21-yard field goal to round out the scoring. • Turning the corner, top, is John Avery. • Pounding the ball down the middle, above, is how the Rebel ground game moved the ball. • Under heavy defense Andre Rone makes the play, left. 226 sports .. georgia vs. ole miss The Rebels fell to Georgia in a tight game, but the UM offense proved it could move the ball. Stewart Patridge set Ole Miss single season records for completions (208) and yards (2,433) while com- pleting 33-of-43 passes for 292 yards and two touchdowns. Patridge ' s second touch- down pass was a 35-yarder to Cory Peterson, who caught a tipped pass between a host of defenders and teammates on the final play of the game to make the score more respectable. The Rebels stopped a Georgia scoring chance on its previous drive when Mitch Baker blocked a 32-yard field goal attempt by Dax Langley. The Bulldog holder got a high snap placed on the ground, but not quick enough to prevent the block. The Bulldogs scored first for the ninth time in 10 games. story by doug comfort C He Miss, uhu h out gained Georgia 414 total yards to 406, needed )ust six plays to respond, Patridge threaded a pass between two defenders for a 24-yard TD pass to L.J. Taylor. This was Taylor ' s ,a red- shirted freshman, first NCAA touchdown. While Patridge had his eighth 200-yard passing game, also a single-season Ole Miss record, Mike Bobo had his sec- ond-lowest passing total of the season. Courtesy of Rebel defensive backs tight coverage on Hines Ward. John Avery had his fifth 100-yard rushing effort in the last six games for Ole Miss, with 114 yards on 20 car- ries. Rebel fullback Eli Anding summed up the game by saying " We shot ourselves in the foot. We can move the ball on Georgia. We did move the ball. ..we just didn ' t capital- ize on it. " • Coming out of the stands the team took the field, top. • Out of the back- field, above left, is John Avery. • The Rebel defense stopped the Bobo passing game, left. i sports 227 ole miss vs. msu story by doug comfort Coach Tommy Tuberville went with his first instinct, and Ole Miss converted a 2-point conversion in the final minute to beat Mississippi State 15-14 in the annual backyard brawl that began with a real fight. Ole Miss called a timeout after Stewart Patridge threw a 10-yard touchdown pass to Andre Rone — their second scoring connection of the game — with 25 seconds remaining. " I changed my mind twice and you always go with your first instinct ' Tuberville said of the decision not to settle for overtime. " I saw the look in the offensive line ' s eyes and couldn ' t deny them the chance. " Patridge had completed six passes as Ole Miss, which hadn ' t scored since the opening possession of the game, drove 63 yards in 1:47 after a second missed field goal by Mississippi State ' s Brian Hazelwood. He then hit Cory Peterson, who had a defender right on his back, for the game- b winning points. " At first it was going to be an extra point. All of the players, when you make a drive like that, want to win. They don ' t want overtime, " Peterson said. " I was open for a split sec- ond, and Stewart made a great throw. " During warm-ups about 40 minutes before the game, a brawl broke out between the two teams. The fight, which included some slugging and a couple of flying helmets, had to be broken up by coaches and security personnel, including Mississippi Highway Patrol officers. " You can ' t dream any better than this. I dreamed of the Egg Bowl coming down to the last play, " said Patridge, whose father and uncle both played for Mississippi State. ■Matt Lott • Out of the backfield, top, John Avery car- ries the ball. • Andre Rone scores, above, the last minute touchdown . • Celebrating an amazing completion, left, is Stewart Patridge 228 sports ole miss Sports Info • 1997 Ole Miss Rebel Football -Anna Smith • Looking on before the Vandy game is Head Coach Tommy Tuberville, above. 1 Stewart Patridge 2 Ronnie Heard 3 Timothy Strickland 4 Jeff Smith 4 Armegis Spearman 5 Andre Rone 6 JeffLipp 7 Eli Anding 8 Robert Reed 9 Rufus French 10 Walt Hill 1 1 Romaro Miller 12 Stuart Brown 12 Justin Coleman 13 Jake Hill 14 Broc Kreitz 15 Andre Harrison 1 7 Coney Gex 19 Ronnie Letson 20 John Avery 20 Andy Richardson 21 Steve Lindsey 21 Allen Copeland 22 Deuce McAllister 23 Jason Clingan 24 Ken Lucas 24 Casey Macke 25 Hunter Caston 26 Terry Mahoney 27 Anthony Magee 27 Jake Sander 28 Tim Dailey 28 Ronte Langs 29 Walker Jones 30 Gary Thigpen 3 1 Sam Owen 31 Locke Phillips 32 Kevin Cooper 32 Anthony Sims 33 Tony Cannion 34 Malikia Griffin 35 Korey Graham 35 Jason Nickel 36 Seth Joyner 36 Regan King 37 Frank Cutolo 37 Quincy Washington 38 Nate Wayne 39 Randall Green 40 Bo Bennet 41 Alishma Alexander 42 Marty Stojkovic 43 Daniel Galloway 43 Antionne Scott 44 Chad Cook 44 Joe Gunn 45 Tom Davis 45 Reggie Smith 46 Amize Williams 46 Geoffrey Yoste 47 Trent Wright 48 BenCraddock 49 Jeff Boutwell 50 Matt Luke 52 Jamie Nichols 54 Omar Edwards 55 Matt Wells 56 Erik Beelman 56 Derrick Burgess 57 Bobby Hale 57 Trenton King 62 Michael Boone 64 Davis Wilson 65 John Keith 66 Bobby Killion 67 Charlie Perkins 68 Cooper Miles 69 Andreson Dortilus 70 Joey Embry 71 Todd Wade 72 John McGarvey 73 Keydrick Vincent 74 Devon Coburn 74 Mike Hamilton 75 Andy Horton 76 James Caughorn 76 Tutan Reyes 77 Brent Barry 77 Kendrick Hickman 78 Boyd Kitchen 79 Terrance Metcalf 80 Al Rice 81 Adam Bettis 82 MattKoon 83 L.J. Taylor 84 Comone Fisher 85 Corey Peterson 86 Chuck Ward 87 Jamie Armstrong 88 Grant Heard 89 Stephen Miles 90 Mitch Baker 90 Douglas Strong 91 Gene Barnes 92 Johnny Jones 93 Walker Hunsicker 95 Morris Scott 98 PaulBolden 99 Robert Gates = sports 229 cheerleaders story by susan sprott School spirit is an inte- gral part of life at the University of Mississippi. A select few have been strategi- cally placed in order to main- tain a high morale within the crowd. Not only do cheerlead- ers have the responsibility to pump up the students at Ole Miss, but also they must rekin- dle the flame of alumni and guests that come and watch the Rebels play. The varsity cheerlead- ing squad consists of 14 stu- dents dedicated to promoting excitement and pride for the Ole Miss athletes. There are seven men and seven women who continually work together as cheerleaders. Each member of the varsity cheerleaders is required to run at 6 o ' clock in the morning two times a week, while the average student is still in bed. In addition to run- ning, they must attend practice everyday of the school week for at least two hours. The official cheerlead- ing training starts in the sum- mer at a rigorous yet reward- ing camp. The East Tennessee State University cheerleading camp allows the squad to work in various areas such as unity, spirit, and trust which are paramount to the success of the team individually and as a whole. " This year we won Most Improved Program at camp which was a high honor. We have worked very hard and our coaching staff has helped us tremendously, " states senior Kelly McCay. " As a little girl I ran around the Grove in my cheerleader skirt dreaming of being on the varsity team. " The Varsity squad attends every football and bas- ketball game, rain or shine. The cheerleaders are dedicated to supporting the athletes as well as motivating the crowd. After all, a game is not complete without a round of " Hotty Toddy " led by our ever-dedi- cated cheerleaders. 230 sports ole miss - sports 231 basketball • - story by peter watts 1 he 1997-98 season Looks to be one of total domi- nation for the Ole Miss Men ' s basketball team. Lead by pre- season All American Ansu Sesay the Rebels look to improve upon their NCAA tournament performance of last season. Head Coach Rob Evans has high expectations for this year ' s team. Judging by early season results the Rebels should perform well. The Rebels took care of some unfinished business early in the season when they avenged their tournament loss, by beating the Temple Owls. They had previously recorded easy wins over the Slovak National team as well as Spirit Express and Louisiana Tech. The Temple game showed the incredible progress that the Rebels have made during the off season. Ole Miss returns all five starters from last season, as well as sharp- shooting sixth man, Joezon Darby. Seniors Ansu Sesay, Anthony Boone, and Joezon Darby have been providing valuable leadership for their teammates on and off the court. Other Rebels looking to make large contributions are juniors Keith Carter, Jason Smith, Michael White, Johnny Rodgers, Chris Oney, and Jon Cantrell. Freshmen Jason Flanigan and Rahim Lockhart also look to gain experience during the course of the sea- son and contribute where they can. • Three points, top. is what Keith Carter gets for this shot. • Driving, above, is one way Ansu Sesay can score. Michael White, left, goes for two. ■ B 232 sports ole miss = = • Showing he can run the offense Chris Oney. top, goes for two. • Scoring from the inside is how Anthony Boone, left, kills the opposing team. • Slipping by a defender, above, Ansu makes the play. sports 233 Western Division -Trent Thompson •Trent Thompso 234 sports -Trent Thompson •Keith Carter gets mugged, top left, opposite. • Rob Evans anxiously looks on, bottom left, opposite. •Anthony Boone goes for two, opposite right. • Ansu Sesay throws a screen, top left. •Michael White runs the floor, bottom right. •Sesay " goes coast to nrmh -Trent Thompson -Trent Thompson sports 235 basketball story by peter watts The 1997-98 season is the beginning of a new era for the Ole Miss women ' s basket- ball team. Coach Van Chancellor resigned after many winning seasons at Ole Miss. New head coach Ron Aldy is in his first season as the women ' s head coach. Oxford is familiar setting for Aldy, who graduated from Ole Miss in 1969. Aldy has experienced plenty of success in the past. His career head coaching record is 79-40. The Lady Rebels lost five seniors to graduation last year. Starters Regan Seybert, Christie Sides, and Niesha Dobbs will be missed. The Lady Rebels have two returning starters from last year ' s 16-11 team. Sophomore Tiffany Adkins and junior Tarsha Bentley have proven themselves to be skilled leaders. There are four other returning players with varsity experience. Senior Kim Rosamond, junior ' s Jennie Gadd, and Lesli Vollrath and sophomore Sinissia Wysinger should all play big parts in the Lady Rebels season. The Lady Rebels also expect to get a lot of help from freshman sensation Becky Myatt, who will play a lot of minutes this year. Other Lady Rebels that should help the team are junior Chatica Hathaway and freshmen Heather Bantz, Chandra Dorsey, and Stephanie Murphy. 236 sports ole miss £: sports 237 baseball story by peter watts The 1997 season was the beginning of a new era for the Ole Miss Rebel baseball team. Longtime coach Don Kessinger retired at the end of the 1996 sea- son after many years of service. He was replaced by Pat Harrison as skipper of the team. Harrison came to Ole Miss via Pepperdine University. Harrison compiled a 69-38-1 record during his tenure at Pepperdine. In 1996 Head Pepperdine to a 19-6 record in the West Coast Conference which garnered him a second place fin- ish. Harrison first entered the coaching profession in 1973 when he was hired as an assis- tant coach at, his alma-mater, the University of Southern California. The Trojans won back to back national championships in 1973 and 1974. Harrison also was an assistant coach with sev- eral other sch(ool before being hired for the Pepperdine job. It did not take Harrison long to find out exactly how competitive the South Eastern Conference was. The very young Rebels were troubled by lack of experience at several positions. Harrison was worried about the lack of experience at the pitching and outfield positions. As the season began to unfold it became apparent that the position of des- ignated hitter also had few expe- rienced players. Despite their 1997 record of 24-31 things are looking up for the Rebels in 1998. The returning team is much more experienced. The only two seniors that were lost to graduation were ace reliever Matthew Duff and pitch- er Michael Rodgers. The Rebels should find plenty of success in 1998, and Harrison should return to the familiar position of having a winning record. • Rundowns are practiced by the Rebels, top. • Clutch hitting, above, is what Jason Huisman is known for in the SEC. • Out! Left, another show of good fielding. 238 sports ole miss • Coming out of the bullpen Matthew Duff, top, gave the Rebels several saves. • Homerun trots were common at Swayze Field, Left. • Several rallies were sparked, above, by Jason Huisman. sports 239 softball story by jake adams The Ole Miss Rebels fielded their first fastpitch softball team in ' 97. Joyce Maudie was chosen to be the team ' s first coach. Maudie had the responsibility of recruiting the girls who would make up the Rebel ' s first fastpitch team. The historical first game took place in Arlington, Texas at February 14 at the Pepsi Cola Classic. The team had a disappointing first season with a 22-41 record. They were 7-21 in the SEC. They opened the season against Missouri on Feb. 15 and lost 3-7. The Rebels went on to win three out of their first five, including wins over Kentucky and Delta State before hitting a nine game losing skid. Led ¥ by junior outfielder Holly Mitchell, the Rebels managed to win some games in their inaugural season. They beat rival Mississippi State three out of the four times they played, and drilled Mississippi Valley 12-0 and 22-1 among other victories. Mitchell led the team with a .341 batting average, which was also good enough for tenth in the SEC. Freshman Amanda Fine and sophomore Stephanie Vaglica were both named second team SEC. Fine, a pitcher with a 1.82 ERA, led the team in victories with 17. Being a young team (half of the team in ' 97 were freshmen) the lady Rebels have good things to look forward to in the future. -Photo Services • Solid pitching, top, helped the Rebels. • Rounding the bases, above, is Allison Willrath. • Looking on from the dugout, left, the team gives support. ■Photo Services 240 sports ole miss • Photo Services Congratulations, above, on a tough victory over an SEC team. Swinging the stick, left, was not a problem tor the Rebels. sports 241 tennis story by John moses One of the most consis- tently successful athletic teams over the years at Ole Miss has been the men ' s ten- nis team. On the court and in the classroom, the determined and intense members of Coach Billy Chadwick ' s squad represent Ole Miss coura- geously, exemplifying the essence of the role of student athletes. Last year ' s team con- tinued this tradition as they brought home to Ole Miss some of the most desired col- legiate tennis distinctions in the nation. The squad advanced all the way to the NCAA final four for the second time in three years. While successful- ly defending the SEC champi- onship title as well as winning the SEC tournament. At the end of the regular season the rebels were ranked fourth nationally. Individually, Sebastien DeChaunac, John Hede, and Johan Landsberg received impressive All-SEC and All-American honors. The team ' s academic performance was rewarded as the ITA pre- sented them with the Academic All-American Team Award appropriately, since the squad finished with the highest team grade point average in the nation with a combined average of 3.5. These were only the major highlights of a season characterized by success, determination and sports- manship, word that have been associated with men ' s tennis for many years and will for a very long time. Head Coach Billy Chadwick commented on the greatness of this team. " This team has solidified Ole Miss as one of the top tennis programs in the nation, The combination of their academic success with their success on the court rep- resents the essence of colle- • Serving is what AN Hamadeh, top. does best. • Powerful, above, is Johan Hede ' s back- hand. • Waiting, left, for the serve. 242 sports ole miss • Charging, top, to deliver a volley is Sebastian DeChaunac. • Remi Feneon looks down an opponent, left. • Smashing out another forehand shot is AN Hamadeh, above. sports 243 tennis story by holly storms To say the least, the University of Mississippi ' s 1996-1997 women ' s tennis team was a dominate force in the SEC and the nation. They finished out the season ranked 9th nationally and No. 3 in the J SEC behind First place Florida and Second place Georgia. Two time Ail-Americans Agnes Muzamel and Courtenay Chapman proved to be a dynamic duo in doubles com- pletition. " The highlight of my tennis season was being ranked number three in the nation and being a two time Ail-American because it is so hard to do, " said sophomore Courtenay Chapman. The team was young this year and at one point during the season five freshman and three sopho- mores were starting. " I was more confident starting as a sophomore because there is more pressure to succeed when you are a junior and senior, " said Chapman. The young team had some stiff competition to face. One of the biggest rivalries of the year was the State match in Oxford. An all-time record crowd came to see the Rebels challenge No. 3 ranked Bulldogs. Ole Miss didn ' t disappoint the fans, defeating the Bulldogs 5-2. There were numerous big wins for the " netters " including their defeat over Vanderbilt. LSU was another big win for the Rebels . Head coach Jerry Montgomery was glowing with pride due to the ladies hard work and success. " I have really enjoyed working with the players this year, " he said. Although the team was pros- perous in victory, Montgomery thinks the team ' s best tennis is ahead of them. • Agnes Muzamel. top, vollies the ball. • Smashing the ball, above, is Martina Crha. • Playing to win, left, is Marie-Laure Bougnol. 244 sports ? ole miss Hi; iw::::::: mn , Awaiting the serve, top. Returning the ball, left, is Martina Chra. Keeping the ball in play, above, is Marie-Laure Bougnol. sports 245 1997 NCAA TOURNAMENT story by claire The Ole Miss men ' s tennis team culminated another spectacular season with an appearance at the 1997 NCAA Tennis Championship in Los Angeles. Ranked No. 3 in the nation, the Ole Miss Rebels advanced to the NCAA Final Four for the third consecutive year. With several nationally ranked players, the Rebels entered the tourna- ment seeded 2nd. Sebastian DeChaunac and Landsberg both advanced to the 16th round where DeChaunac defeated Mississippi State ' s Simon Larose 6-3, 6- 2. Nationally ranked No. 2, Sebastian D e C h a u n a c advanced to the NCAA semifinals where he defeated Ryan Wolters, the No.l player for Stanford, the NCAA 246 sports hust Champions. DeChaunac advanced to the NCAA semifinals where he defeated Ryan Wolters, the No.l player for Stanford, The NCAA Champions. DeChaunac advanced to the Final Four where he lost a close match to Southern Cal ' s George Baste. In first round doubles action, Landsberg and Sjoqvist defeated TCU ' s top seeded doubles team. They advanced to the 16th round where they were defeated by UGA ' s Baldas and Jordan. After captur- ing the NCAA Central Region, the Ole Miss women ' s tennis team advanced to the 1997 NCAA Tennis Team Championships in Palo Alto, California. The Ole Miss Ladv Rebel ' s appearance in the NCAA tourna- ment marked the end of an incredible sea- son. Agnes Muzamel finished the tournament ranked No. 2 in the nation. Muzamel, seeded 4th, advanced to the quarter finals where she lost a close match to Stanford ' s Lilia Osterloh. In Women ' s doubles, Courtenay Chapman and Muzamel lost to Wisconsin in the quarterfinals. Returning the ball, opposite top, Agnes Muzamel. • Preparing to serve, opposite bottom. • Jumping to make the serve, above. • This Doubles team, top right, prepares to ace their opponent. • Remi looks for the vol- ley, middle right. • Celebrating yet anoth- er point, right, are part- ners Bougnol and Chapman. sports 247 volleyball story by peter watts The Ole Miss women ' s volleyball team had one of their best seasons ever. They finished 1996 with a team record of 19-11 and a Southeastern Conference record of 7-8. Their hard work earned them a third place finish in the SEC Western Division. 1996 was a season of sev- eral firsts. The Lady Rebels defeated LSU for the first time in the history of the program. The Lady Rebels finished the regular season with an upset win over Arkansas. It was the first time that the Lady Rebels had ever beaten the Lady Razorbacks. The Arkansas game was also the last game that will be played in the C. M " Tad " Smith Coliseum. The team will be moved into the new Women ' s Multi-Sport Indoor Complex in time for the 1997 season. The complex features a championship volleyball court. Five seniors played an integral role in the program. Jennifer Owens, Liz Poerner, Laurie Sellers, Genevieve " V " Shy, and Julia Sitarz saw vast improvement in the program from their freshman record of 3- 28. Genieve " V " Shy was hon- ored by the SEC coaches when she was selected to the All-SEC second team for the third time in her career. The 6-1 senior ended the season ranked sixth in hitting percentage and fourth in block- ing. Two other Rebels were honored for their tournament play. Jennifer Owens was select- ed the Most Valuable Player in the Graphic Systems Classic. Julia Starnes was also named MVP for her performance in the Arkansas State University Invitational. • Defense .top, was the name of the game. • Blocking is what Laticia Mathis, above, brings to the game. • Teammates look on as Leslie Bourgeois, left, jumps for the ball. 248 sports ole miss =i • Chalk up another dig, top, for Leslie Bourgeois. • Lisa Franinno, left, comes through with another good play. • The rebels, above, swarm to the ball. -Will Jacks sports 249 cross country story by peter watts The Ole Miss men ' s Cross Country team, lead by Bernard Kuria, experienced their best season since 1992. The Rebels got off to a fast start at the Memphis Plough Park Invitational finishing second first in the ten team field. Bernard Kuria lead the team with a first place finish. Kuria, a senior, also led the Rebels with a ninth place finish at the SEC Championships. Kuria ' s finish garnered him SEC honors. It was the third highest finish in Rebel Cross-Country history. Sophomore Larry Henderson and Senior Calvin Thigpen were redshirted this year. Other top Rebel finishers were Charlie Dawson, 37, Thomas Blackwell, 41. The Rebels went on to compete at the NCAA District III qualifying meet and finished 13th. The Ole Miss Women ' s team began the season hoping to contend for the SEC Championship. The women started the season strong fin- ishing fifth in the Memphis Plough Park Invitational. Their goals were shattered when several of their runners were injured at the end of the sea- son. Despite injuries the women ' s team had an excellent season. At the Pizza Inn - Indian Cross Country Invitational Leah White, a junior, won her first college race. Susie Haverlah finished third and Elizabeth Brusevold finished fifth. The teams season ended at the SEC Championships, where they finished twelfth. Leah White led the team with a 54 placing. Other Rebel finish- ers were Elizabeth Brusevold, 71, Susie Haverlah, 64, Angie Westbrook, 83, Kim Dial, 85. White and Brusevold went on to compete in the NCAA District III qualifying race, where they finished 60, and 109 respectively. -Sports Info • Running the distance, top, is Larry Henderson. • Leading the pack is Bernard Kuria, above. • Nearing the finish, left, Leah White pours on the coal. ■Sports Info 250 sports ole miss -Sports Info sports 251 track sfc story by peter watts The Ole Miss Women ' s track team had another solid season. Founded in 1985, the program is young. This year was another year that featured excellent individual perfor- mances. Senior Sherlonda John- son set a school record in the 800 meter race with a time of 2:06.24. Johnson qualified for the NCAA Outdoor Champion- ships. Senior Angel Neely also set a new school record in the 10,000 meter run with a time of 36:52.74. Individuals were not the only ones to establish new school records over the course of the season. Tomeka Walker, Gwen Evans, Latoria Jordan, and Tisha Parker set a new school record in the 4X100 meter relay. The team of Walker, Evans, Lashonda Johnson, and Parker set a new record in the 4X200 meter relay. Casey Bobitt, Susie Haverlah, Sherlonda John- son, and Sabrina Miller set a new school record in the 4X800 meter relay. The Women ' s team also experienced success in the field events where Tisha Parker set school records in the long jump and the triple jump. The Ole Miss Men ' s Track Team also experienced a lot of individual success. Alonzo Banks defended his SEC Championship in the 800 meters and finished second in this year ' s race. Sylvestor Houston also finished second in the in the pole vault at the SEC Cham- pionships. The 4X100 meter relay team of Derek Jones, Jimmy Love, Enrico Knowles and Alonzo Banks competed at the NCAA Outdoor Track Championships. Ole Miss also had two athletes qualify for the USA Junior Nationals. Larry Henderson competed in the 800 meter and 1500 meter runs. Kyle Wallace gave a great perfo- mance in the pole vault . -Sports Info ■Sports Info • Pounding the track. Alonzo Banks, runs the 400m, top. • Looking for speed, Elizabeth Brusevold. runs a good race, above. • Jumping to a victory, left, is Marcus Jones. -Sports Info ! 252 sports ole miss • Digging for speed is sprinter Alonzo Banks, top left. • Preparing to hit the sand Latoria Jordan, top right, jumps. • Running the 3000 and 5000 is Kimberly Dial, left. • Showing promise is freshman Larry Henderson, above. Sports Info -Sports Info sports 253 story by peter watts 1996 was a great year for the Ole Miss women ' s soccer team. In only their sec- ond season at Ole Miss, the Lady Rebels posted a record of 9-9-1. They showed vast improvement over the record of 6-12 that they posted in 1995. They also recorded their first Southeastern Conference win, in 1996, when they beat Alabama 3-1. The Lady Rebs showed how much they had improved when they recorded a 13-2 vic- tory over Northwestern State. During that game the team set four SEC records; for most goals 13, most assists 15, most points in a half 24, and most overall points 41. The team was lead by some very strong individual performances. Sarah Comeaux became the first Lady Rebel to receive post season honors, when she was named to All-Southeastern Conference second team. She finished the season with 26 goals and 2 assists. Leah Rutledge was also honored when she was named to Soccer Buzz magazine ' s All-Central Region third team. Rutledge ' s 25 assists set an SEC conference record for most assists in a single season. Her mark placed her second in the nation behind Notre Dame senior Hanthei. The team also did very well in the classroom. Six Lady Rebels received SEC Academic Honor Roll distinc- tions. April Coss, Elizabeth Lee, Leah Rutledge, Jennie Schurr, Holly Strachan, and Tammy Zegledi all represent- ed the school well through their excellent academic per- formance. • Offense is were Sarah Wong, top, excels. • Trying to pass Jennie Compton, above, is under pressure from Mississippi State. • The rebels have good ball control skills. 254 sports ole miss • Looking to make the play Jennifer Soileau, top. pre- pares to move the ball. • All alone, left, Leigh Frisbee steps up to kick the ball. • Showing she can play defense, above, Sara Wong trips up the Tide. sports 255 rifle story by doug comfort The Ole Miss rifle team is taking aim on their second season of competition. In their inaugural campaign the Rebels posted a 2-3 match record and an eighth-place showing at the NCAA Colle- giate Sectional. The Rebels are looking forward for improve- ment and making a steady climb up the collegiate ladder. Kimberly Hickey led the team last year with an average of 340 and had the best single match with a 365 in the Murray State- Withrow Invitational. Hickey is a solid and consistent shooter. This years team captain Melissa Putnam was second with an 338 average. Both are return- ing this year and will provide a big help to the team ' s effort. Other returning shoot- ers are Amy Pyron and Jessica Crocket they had averages of 315 and 317 respectively. Both Crocket and Pyron are sopho- mores and have already start- ed to make big contributions to the program. The lone freshman Spring Bishop is expected to have a huge impact on the Rebel squad. In a fall match she shot a career best 370. " I thought for a first- year program, we had a suc- cessful year ' Coach Adcock- Boothe said. Other programs had better watch out as the Ole Miss rifle team is here to stay. -Andrew Wool Taking time to show a fan a competion air rifle, top. Aiming for a bulls eye, above, is Melissa Putnam. Having fun at the meet the Rebels show, left. •Andrew Wood 256 sports ole miss ■Andrew Wood •The team (I to r) Coach Valerie Adcock, Amy Pyron, Kimberly Hickey, Jessica Crocket . Melissa Putnam. • Firing off a round is Jessica Crocket, above. • Shooting is what these women love to do, left. •Andrew Wood = = sports 257 golf story by peter watts The Ole Miss Men ' s Golf team experienced a rebuilding year during the 1996-97 season. The team sorely missed gradu- ates Brian Rowell and Thad Hudgens. Coach Woody Cow- art entered his fourth season as the men ' s golf coach and has had a lot of luck signing solid recruits. The Rebels linksters were lead by junior Lane Pip- pen a transfer from South Alabama. Pippen did an out- standing job in both the fall and spring seasons. His best show- ing of the year was his second place finish at the Kiawah Invi- tational. He had three excellent rounds shooting 67-72-69. Pip- pen also had an excellent show- ing at the Fall Beach Classic where he finished seventh. The Ole Miss men ' s team also got some excellent performances from senior Jon Howard who finished tenth at the Georgia Invitational. Senior Matt Armstrong and sopho- more Haymes Snedeker also contributed valuable perfor- mances to the team. The Rebels look to have excellent seasons in 1997-98. They have a lot of talent return- ing and have signed three great prospects. All-American trans- fer Jonathan Bartlett and High School All-American Allen Chaney should make an instant impact on the team. Transfer Brendan Fisher should also help the linksters. ■Sports Info + ■ Sports Info • Putting with cofidence, top, is Ben Dupont. • All-SEC linkster Lane Pippin. above. • Preparing to chip, Matt Armstrong lines up his stroke, left. 258 sports ole miss r 3f •Sports Info Men ' s Golf Roster Matt Armstrong Phil Caravia Allen Chaney Tommy Clement Ben Dupon Ben Lowery Troy Mul Lane Pippin Peter Pugh Danny San ford Ryan Schwartz Haymes Snedeker Wes Willis Head Coach: Woody Cowart Looking to have an excellant season on the Driving on the fairway is Lane Pippen. left. •Sports Info sports 259 olf story by peter watts The Ole Miss women ' s golf team is traditionally one of the schools strongest teams, h unded in 1981 the women ' s team has won two SEC women ' s titles produced three individual NCAA Champions. The Lady Rebels have finished in the top five five times and have posted seven top ten fin- ishes. Their season came to a dramat- ic end at the SEC Championships held on the Grand National Golf Course, in Opelika Alabama. After shooting first and second day scores of 328-320, the Rebels came back with a final round of 304. Their comeback secured them a tenth place finish in the SEC tournament. The Rebels were lead by Joanne Caldwell who shot an overall score of 230, to finish seventeenth in the tournament Caldwell shot a 74, her lowest round of the year on the final eighteen holes. During her career at Ole Miss, Caldwell scored seven top ten finishes and fourteen top twenty fin- ishes. She is also a member of the SEC Honor Roll. Caldwell was not the only member of the team to earn honors at the SEC Championships. Freshman Robyn Rinaldo and sophomore Megan Breen earned All-SEC honorable mention for finishing in the top twenty-four in stroke aver- age. The Rebel are looking to have a strong season in 1998. Rinaldo, Breen and senior Lauren Mellen are expected to lead the team. if i r$S$$ ' ? -Sarah Dill • Driving the ball is Teresa Brown, top. • Smashing another balloff the tee is Annie Long, above. • Sizing up a put. Megan Breen thinks hard, left. 260 sports ole miss ■■tiHWiwm {j{j«: iw»», { ; •I w Sarah Dill • These Rebels are looking for a very good year in 1998 • Chipping is Lauren Mellen as teammates Margo Akin and Marianne Morris look on, left. • Watching her shot is Marci Kornegay, above. -Sports Info sports 261 awards Rob Evans named SEC Coach of the Year story by lindsay wilson Rob Evans is SEC Coach of the Year, headlines screamed. After being honored with this award, articles, features, and inter- views flooded the media on his outstanding performance. Evans has always been consis- tent with his technique in coaching. Ansu Sesay, the basketball team ' s for- ward, says " Coach Evans started the pro- gram from scratch and he has recruited play- ers that want to work hard. " The award Evans received did not only honor his work with the team last season, but also honored the years which led up to their recent suc- cess. " In high school , I always wanted to be an English major, " says Evans . " But, as soon as I got in college, I saw the relationship coaches had with their players; and , so many players weren ' t being helped and guided . I felt a need to be a part of them to guide young guys. " Along with receiving SEC Coach of the Year, Evans gained yet another title — the Hoop Insiders National Coach of the Year. " I am extremely elated with both, especially the SEC Coach of the Year because of the people (all SEC coaches) who vote on that, " says Evans. -Trent Thompson Point guard, Michael White says, " his greatest asset is unknown to the public. He teaches life lessons and acts as a father figure to all of us. " Evans, who has coached for 30 years, looks for- ward to yet another promising year. " The continued improvement in individual persons and the challenges of the ball game motivate my life, " says Evans Rebel Tennis has highest GPA in country story by andrew wood The Ole Miss tennis team has another feather to put in their hat. Not only do they get the job done on the court but they also per- form well in the classroom. The rebel tennis team beat out other schools such as Stanford and Georgia to win this honor. This award is evi- dence to the hard work and time players con- tribute to their studies. The Ole Miss tennis team has over a 3.5 gpa. figure per player, a truly respectable statistic in both the academic and athletic worlds. This award is obvi- ously a testament that not only are the rebels athletes but they are also scholars. Ole Miss tennis — not only winners on the court, but off the court as well. Sports Info 262 sports ole miss Nate Wayne displays Chuckie Mullins Courage Chucky Mullins continues to live in the hearts of Rebel fans through the wearing of his number 38 jer- sey by a defensive player who best exhibits his win- ning spirt. The 1997 award presented by Phi Beta Sigma fraternity was given to Nate Wayne. Nate is a senior inside linebacker from Macon, Mississippi. -Anna Smith Chris Mitchell, 1990 Jeff Carter, 1991 Trea Southerland, 1 992 Johnny Dixon, 1 993 Alundis Brice, 1 994 Michael Lowery, 1 995 Derek Jones, 1996 sports 263 wards ■• Tuberville named SEC Coach of the Year story by doug comfort After leading the Rebels to a regular sea- son record of 7-4 overall, 4-4 in the SEC, Tuberville was voted as the Associated Press SEC Coach of the Year. The honor was a reward for achieving what many sportswriters viewed as impossible accomplishing a winning season. Many of the same writers just three months ear- lier had picked Ole Miss to finish last in the SEC West with no more than three or four victories. " This is a credit to our football players, especially the seniors, as well as the coaching staff, " Tuberville said. " They did an excellent job of overcoming some difficult circumstances and were able to achieve our goal of a winning season and attaining a bowl bid. " Coach Tubervilleis success brought rumors of other schools courting his services for the sec- ond consecutive year. Unlike last year, though, a serious threat to Tuberville ' s status as a Rebel presented itself when Frank Broyles, athletic director at the University of Arkansas, flew his selection committee to New York to meet with Tuberville at the College Football Hall of Fame Induction Ceremony in early December. Arkansas fans and the national media pro- claimed Tuberville the man who would save the Hogs. Anna Smi But, in the early morning hours of December 10, our coach proved the national media wrong again by professing his love for Ole Miss and his intentions of remaining the Rebel head man for years to come. " We have a big family here with our fans, coach- es, and players. That ' s what makes it so tough to leave, Tuberville said. I want to thank the fans for letting me know what they think of me. You want to be where you are wanted and deep down, I know Ole Miss is the place for me. " Rebels in top 25 in basketball and football It all began in the fall of 1996 with a promise from men ' s basketball coach Rob Evans, saying that if the Rebel fans supported the team throughout the year, the Rebels would win the SEC Western Division Championship. Although most pundits laughed his comments off, the Rebels saw the promise through with a late February win over hated arch-rival LSU. The success of the basketball team spilt over into the fall with the Ole Miss football team. After defeating 8th-ranked LSU on the road, Ole Miss earned its first national ranking in football since 1992. The Rebels dropped out of the polls the following week, but returned in the final poll at the 22 spot, following a vic- tory over Mcirshdll in the Motor City Bowl. The men ' s basketball team opened the 1997-98 season as a nationally ranked team and stood at 11-1 after 12 games, their best start since 1936-37. The Rebels ' stellar play allowed Ole Miss to climb as high as 14 in the national polls. The football ranking combined with a basketball ranking as high as 14th in the nation marked the first time in Ole Miss sports history that the Rebels were ranked in both sports. As a matter of fact, by combining the two sports rankings for the fall of 1997, Ole Miss would rank in the top ten athletic programs in the nation with such schools as UCLA, Michigan, North Carolina, Syracuse, and Florida State. 264 sports Ron Aldy Basketball Keil Purdom Golf Woody Cowart Golf Valerie Adcock Rifle Pat Harrison Baseball 265 sports Tommy Tuberville Football John Blair Volleyball Rob Evans Mens Basketball Joyce Maudie Softball 266 sports ole miss Jerry Montgomery Womens Tennis Steve Holeman Joe Walker Track Cross Country 3 Soccer Billy Chadwick Mens Tennis sports 267 ■y . he history of organizations at Ole Miss extends back to the Univer- sity ' s founding in 1848. We, the stu- dents, have an idea of where the University has come from and where it is going because of the campus organi- zations. Many groups, such as the Blackstone Literary Society and the Loafers Club, have lamentably been ter- minated, and they are but distant mem- ories to few, non-existent to most every- one associated with the university. Student organizations ebb and flow with the tides of time, but one thing remains constant: students coming together for common beliefs and causes. Due to the students, the Univer- sity takes on a definition and becomes an entity unto itself, and it is through the clubs that one can define and cate- gorize the student body. With over 10,000 students enrolled, there is a myriad of personali- ties, ideals and backgrounds at Ole Miss. Since there are over 200 organiza- tions on campus, anyone can become involved — it is a matter of discovering a group with similar likes and dislikes along with the willingness to sacrifice some time and energy. OPPOSITE: Traci Copeland works on the Ole Miss yearbook. TOP LEFTChaka Ferguson writes for the Daily Mississippian. LEFT: The Runts Club for short men, (1902 yearbook). Kappa Epsilon ♦ Kappa Epsilon is a national pro- |_ fessional fraternity that promotes women in pharmacy. ♦ The Alpha Gamma Chapter at the University of Mississippi was chartered in 1960 to unite female pharmacy students and encourage the advancement of the female pharmacist. ♦ Since the founding of the organi- zation, KE has instilled in its mem- bers a desire for higher scholarship. ♦ Since the majority of the students enrolled in pharmacy school are women, KE also provides its mem- bers with a setting to develop lead- ership skills, to strive for excellence -Will Jacks Society of Professional Journalists ♦ On the student level, the Society of Professional Journalists connects up-and-coming journalists with information and professionals in the working world. ♦ SPJ is the oldest, largest and most representative organization of its kind serving the journalism profes- sion. ft 270 organizations Ole Miss Pre-Law Society -Philip LaMoreaux )le Miss Pre-Law Society officers (left to right): Front Row: Carolyn Yabes, social hair; Laurea Veltel, public relations; 1 leather Farris, treasurer. Back Rozv: Abbv ' ayne, sergeant-at-arms; Josh Randolph, secretary; Matt Parnell, president. ♦ The Ole Miss Pre-Lav Society was Founded to aid students in their quest to become legal professionals. ♦ TheSocieh provides information on applying to law schools, mi LASAT test preparation ami sched- uling. ♦ the Society also sponsors speak- ers from the many areas of law. Wall Street South ♦ Wall Street South was started as an investment group for students. ♦ The organization functions to enhance the knowledge and wealth of outstanding members. ♦ Members pay a small member- ship fee, and the entire group decides on which stocks to invest in. -Kendall Poole organizations 271 ■p University of Mississippi Gospel Choir ♦ The University of Mississippi Gospel Choir began in the early 1970 ' s as the Black Student Union Choir. ♦ Through the years, the choir has undergone a number of changes, including its name. ♦ The Gospel Choir aims to promote the spiritual growth of mem- bers and to provide members with a place thay can call home. ♦ Most of all, the choir serves as a meeting ground where members find peace and joy, and all students are welcome to come together and magnify the name of the Lord! Alton Bu 272 organizations American Society of Interior Design 3 2251 I 4 V ■ Kendall Poole Korean Student Association -Will Jacks ))rean Student Association: Woongmin Kang; Obyung Kwun; Namvou ImSungsook Huh; Daejung Kim; Kyeongsik Rhew; Kyoungvong Park; Yangil Park; ' ungki Suk; Joon Shin; Joongjo Ahn; Eunyoung Suh; Baeyong Lee; Jiyoung Kim; Jnghyum Lee; Jessica Lee; Jongbok Lee; Taehyum Lim; Younok Chong; Jinman Cho; ' onjoo Cho; Hyungcha Cho; Jaehyo Choi; Byungho Han; Dr. Kwangsik Yun ♦ The Korean Student Organization was founded in 1987 with the goal of unity between Kor eans and Americans on campus. ♦ In order to carry out its goal, the Korean Student Organization sponsors various activities such as cultural, social and academic meetings, Korean student recruitment, spring and fall picnics and annual interna- tional festivities. organizations 273 Caribbean Student Association ■Matthew Ross Catholic Student Association Will to Catholic Student Association members: Juli-Ann Evans, president; Anna Kate Eft kj vice-president; Lilly Sebatier, secretary treasurer; Jonathan Gray, social chair; Vikki Bl 1 social chair; Catherine Green, spiritual chair; Kiara Krous Parr, service chair; Jll Zschiedrich, publicity chair, Jacob Eftnik, publicity chair; Lorraine Turgeon, campus l I ister; Fr. Kevin Slatterv, pastor. 274 organizations Sigma Alpha Iota •Philip LaMoreaux Igma Alpha Iota members (left to right): Front Row: Crystal Vincent; Amy Sanders, recording secretary; Angie Innman; Chalis Pomeroy; risha Smith, president. Middle Row: Dawn Henry, vice-president of membership; Jessica Ciscell, corresponding secretary; Rebecca illetcher, sergeant-at-arms; Crystal Miller; Jenny Bell; Jaime Bodine, vice-president of ritual. Back Row: Heather Henry, social coordinator; lannon Hill, treasurer; Kara Holekamp; Susan Wong; Sarah Sprinkle. Clarice Thompson, Melissa Meeks, Ina Payne, Melissa Wormser, not ictured. ♦ Sigma Alpha Iota was founded in 1903 to promote the music profession. ♦ Sigma Alpha Iota is a music fraternity for women and works to aid the music department in the growth of music education. ♦ This group of women includes students, teachers, performers, as well as composers of high merit. ♦ The Alpha Omega Chapter was chartered in 1937, making this year the 60th anniversary of Sigma Alpha Iota at the University. organizations 275 ■■■■ Navy ROTC NROTC Roster: ♦ The Naval Reserve Officer Training Corps (NROTC) unit was estab- lished at the University of Mississippi 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 grad- uation, serve a minimum of four years active duty in the Navy or Marine Corps. ♦ There are several pro- grams available for earn- ing a commission in the Navy or the Marine Corps. ♦ Students may join the program as late as their sophomore year of college. Midshipman 1 C Bill Benham Thomas Bodine Curtis Cruthirds Albert Dozier Ashton Feehan Steven Pena Curtis Prestwood James Royal Ben Sale Midshipman 2 C Jeremy Billingsley Chris Blair Bettina Copeland Chun Huand Eddie Llernenas Je nnifer Martine Drew McKenzie Vanessa Merrel Dustin Thorn Midshipman 3 C Patrick Bahan Edmund Chinchar Shane Duffle Steve Fayed Jonathan Gray Joshua Gregory Matthew Johnson Nathan Morales William Neal Perry Perkins Oscar Portillo Preston Roland Carolyn Simpson Robert Thompson Sean Urban Midshipman 4 C Daniel Anderson Jonathan Barber Christopher Bishop Scott Crane Clinton Currier Donnel Evans Robert Fisher Michael Fortenberry Shawn Hudson Michael Magee Samuel Malone James Miller Anthony Nocentino Kenneth Oakley Latonia Ollyhill Jason Parra Mark Pfaffenroth Courtenay Rodgers Bethany Ross Edgar Smith Robert Smith Christopher Vanarsdale MECEP Sgt. Freddieric Delara Sgt. Laurie Gillespie Sgt. Marc Hudzinski Sgt. Jeff Knigh Sgt. Steven Lowery Sgt. Ryan Murphy Sgt. Michael Privett Sgt. John Stout Cpl. Armin Wahl ECP Kevin Carlisle Steven Liberty Samuel Robinson Brent Sorrell Heley Gonzales 276 organizations Navy ROTC Mimi Montagnet organizations 277 Air Force ROTC a? ' -Anna Smith ♦ The University of Mississippi Air Force Reserve Officers ' Training Corps offers students the opportunity to become officers in the world ' s greatest Air Force. ♦ The Arnold Air Society has adopted as its mission objectives which enhance the Air Force Reserve Officers Training Corps commissioning program and pro- ject the USAF image on campus and in the community. Air Force ROTC AS 100 Dan Cornelius Rob Cross Gabriel Grissett Cody Hawkins Michael Hipp Monica Knox John Morrison Qiana Palmer Eric Pettis Jonathan Sappington Twila Vaughan Benjamin Wells AS 200 Nathaniel Bartusiak Garret Bilbo Billy Coyle Robert Gable Rex Landreth Corey McBride Brad Sloan David Stripling Dax Wade Kyle Wallace Amber Pugh James Jones Megan Easley Peter Cannon Dallas Browning AS 300 Paul Adamson Eric Bixel Onutase Deltenre Michelle Gill Carmen Saunders Eric Tramel Daryl Young Stephen Young AS 400 Michael Englehardt Jennifer Kulick Lee Sanderson Andv Wilkinson Bernadette Wishom AS 700 Chip Butts John Gerrie Chris Pittman Barry Russell 278 organizations = Angel Flight Silver Wings -Anna Smith Angel Flight Silver Wings: Shannon Sprinkle; Kim Douglas; Gennifer James; Traci Shell; Taryn Garner; Holly Cox; Reggie Blanchard; Sarah Sprinkle; Erin Christopher; Ruth Owens; Becky Proctor; Sarah Robey; Julie Gay; Jaime Bodine; Sarah Wass; Crystal Soule; Angelyne Rose; Daphnie Boone; Antira Polk; LaDena Marshall. Arnold Air Society: Michael Englehardt, AAS Commander; Jennifer Kulick; Stephen Young; Rex Landreth; Bernadette Wishom; Lee Sanderson; Corey McBride; Carmen Saunders; Michelle Gill; Garret Bilbo; Nathaniel Bartusiak. ♦ Angel Flight Silver Wings is a national, honorary and professional service organization that is spon- sored by the Arnold Air Society. ♦ Each chapter dedicates itself to the service of its campus and community as well as the public and private support of its university ' s AFROTC program, the Arnold Air Society, and the U.S. Air Force. ♦ Angel Flight Silver Wings members include men and women, cadets and civilians who act as a pub- lic representative for the AFROTC to the campus and community. organizations 279 5fc Residence Hall Association -Philip LaMoreain Residence Hall As sociation: April Dorris, president; Andy Beatty, vice-president; Misite Burns, national communi- cations coordinator; Bonnie Reid, advisor; Jennifer Perry; Candice Chappell; Aubrey Anderson; Laurie Coley; Michael Horsley; Susan Crawford; Eric Howell; Bill Lindsey; Reed Martz; Bernie Mazahen; Fredrick Harris; Charles Lee; Lesley Cover; Tamba Humphrey; Ginger Hogue; Rebecca Harvey; Stacey Payton; Chantea Williams; Tekela Pope; Van Chung; Lucy Matusiewicz; Denise Chevalier; Alton Butler; Michael Juhas; Lamisha Brantley; Devon Neely; Kenya Iverson ♦ The Residence Hall Association is comprised of a full staff of officers and representa- tives from each residence hall and advises and directs residence hall functions. ♦ Student representatives are elected and plan many activities and social events. ♦ The members of the Residence Hall Association include every student that lives in student housing, the individual hall councils, and the executive board. 280 organizations Student Social Work Organization ♦ The Student Social Work Organization is comprised oi social work majors and minors. ♦ S.S.W.O. is a service organization that promotes community involve- ment. ♦ Members of S.S.W.O. are pro id- ed with insight into the field of social work. Black Graduate and Professional Student Association -Will Jacks ♦ BGPSA serves as a medium for developing the leadership potential and ability of the African-American graduate student. ♦ BGPSA promotes the enhance- ment 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 in their fields of study. organizations 281 Alpha Lambda Delta ♦ Alpha Lambda Delta is a national honor society whose purpose 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 during their first semester or first year. ♦ Initiations are held in the fall and spring. ■Will Jack Alpha Lambda Delta officers: Sam Milton, president; Elliott Teague, vice-presidenl Stephen Hammock, secretary; Molly McFarland; treasurer; David Robbins, historian Advisors: Dr. Joanne Hawks; Dr. Felice Coles Estella G. Hefley Awards: David Thomas Duckworth; Alloson Claire Grisham Mortar Board ♦ Mortar Board is a national college senior honor society. ♦ The Mortar Board selects mem- bers on the basis of leadership, ser- vice, and scholarship (minimum GPA of 3.0) ♦ Tassels, the local chapter, has a 40 member limit. -Mimi Montagn. Mortar Board: Preston Rideout, president; Lew Yoder, vice-president; Amand Chastain, treasurer; Christine Sandifer, secretary; Brent Brown, alumni affain Christine Tosh, elections; Patricia Blackburn; Anita Beth Boatman; Starling Couslej Jennifer DeCoudres; Jenny Dodson; Thomas Elfert; Mark Eubanks; Ann Farrell; Den Ferrell; Macey Fisher; Janet Gerber; Crystal Grafton; Houston Graves; Amy Hicko Allison Langley; Gena Mattison; kirbv Mav; fulia Meyers; Angie Milton; Mari Moore; Nance Jane Otto; Molly Robinson; Julie Rodgers; Cary Beth Salisburj Jacquelyn Seay Sergi; Lauren Smythe; Ashlye Stewart; Ashley Tinnin; Amy Travillc Amanda Weaver; Melissa Windham. » 282 organizations I Gamma Beta Phi iimma Beta Phi officers: Matt Lott, president; Timothy Sumrall, vice-president; Brad Davis, treasurer; Kellan Ashley, ] int secretary; Suzanne Alford, corresponding secretary; Allison McCamey corresponding secretary. -Matthew Ross ♦ The Gamma Beta Psi society is a national honor society recognizing excellence in schol- arship and stressing the importance of service and the development of character of mem- bers. ♦ The Ole Miss Chapter supports local charities and works with local schools through tutoring and donations. ♦ Membership is restricted to the top ten percent of the undergraduate students who are dedicated to excellence in education and character. organizations 283 I Phi Kappa Phi ♦ The National Honor Society of Phi Kappa Phi, founded in 1897, was originated by a group of stu- dents who felt the need to reconize scholarship in all disciplines. ♦ The society was soon trans- formed onto a national organization by by action of a committee com- posed of the presidents 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. ♦ There are approximately 250 chapters in the 50 states, Puerto Rico, and the Philippines. ♦ To qualify for membership, undergraduates must be in seniors or second-semester juniors with high standards of scholarship and character. ♦ Graduate students and students in professional schools must have distinguished records placing them among the ablest in their class. ♦ Faculty members must have made significant contributions to their disciplines. -Anna Sir Phi Kappa Phi Officers for 1997-1998 Dewey Garner, president Sue T. Hale, president-elect Betty J. Crouther, vice-president Julie H. Walton, vice-president Euphiazene B. Gray, secretary Dale L. Flesher, Treasurer Joanne V. Hawks, executive committee Colby H. Kullmann, executive committee Robert D. Sindlelar, executive committee James W. Davis, immediate past president Phi Kappa Phi Motto: Philosophia Krateito Photon " Let the love of learning rule humanity 284 organizations ; lonor Vice Presidents: Jason Blazakis Business: Tanya Elizabeth Chin Laura Rehker Alfermari 1 [ooi Leong Andrew Chuah Belinda Anne Bit tie Leslie Macon Dukes Ann Elizabeth I : arrell James Franklin Greene Dena Leigh Ferrell Robert R. Herrington Macey Butler Fisher Angela HarrisMcDowell James Franklin Gulledge, Jr. Sarah Lynn Petrns Kara Lynn Keller Amanda Donnell Poe Siew Fan Lam Lee Hartvvell Rodgers May Ching Ng Samuel Calvin Thigpen Kathryn Abbie Thompson Ashley Elisabeth Tinnin Michael L. Warren Liberal Arts: Anne Carson Alias Robert Kirkpatrick Anderson Rula George Billeh Anita Beth Boatman Lee Ann Coppenbarger Steven Randall Creasy Henry Mitchell Dittman Claire Elizabeth Dobbs Jennifer June Dodson Justin Murray Garner Jeffrey Don Gordon Donna Shannon Guest Angela Christine Hammerli Mary Elizabeth Hays Amanda Nichole Henry Christopher McClay Huff Candace Carole King Mary Margaret Lusk Alexandra Francoise Markov Ginger Ellen McCollum Braden Lee Mclnteer Jennifer Leigh Mead Rebecca Ann Mitchell Rebecca Elizabeth Nothdurft Chad Allen Rhoden Kelly Lynn Robinson Lindsay Elizabeth Romano Hazel Dianne Rushing Granger Ryan Scruggs Katherine LeFoldt Shappley Clinton Russell Smith Dustin Thorn Sara Meadows Tolleson John Hugh Tate Justin Ray Notham Tamara Denise Page Benjamin Alan Pickle Molly Adel Robinson Brenda C. Wimberly Amy Howell Word Matthew Brian Wright Pei Fong Yap Accountancy: Anna Leconte Gambrell Stephen Edward Gent Amy Susanne Hadank Margret Owens Klepzig Molly Duncan Maschek Julie Lynn Rogers Herbert Allen Salter Kirk Jackson Taylor Tonja Felicia Thompson Education: Dody Hall Bennett Jennifer Lynn Brown Jennifer Margaret DeCoudres Alana Daness Drawe Dana Elizabeth Drawe Sharron Victoria Felker Stephanie Lynn Frazier Amy Michelle Holder Gaskin Stacy Collin Huffman Amy S. Lawrence Alesha Brooke Lee Kimberli Dawn Pigg Wanda J. Rucker Kristen Cameron Shepherd Pharmacy: Kellan Elizabeth Ashley I eanna I w Barfield Melissa Brooke Douglas [ulie Ann Searfoss I auren Gaines Smythe Engineering: Paul Ellis Adamson Janet Lynn Baumann Timothy Paul Berryhi] Jennifer Gale Fillingim Matthew Cullen Lott James Lee Royal, Jr. Todd Stephen Rushing Law Center: Gena Lee Mattison Graduate School: Queen Ester Booker Abir T. El-Alfy Herbert Gearl Loden Jeremy L. Marshall Virginia Jane Jackson Moore Scott Randal Olsen Delford Roy Phillips III Tony S. Rohs Christine Michelle Stewart Rodney Thomas Stuart Karleen Rainey Vincent Vijayan Vvrajan Zachary Choonkit Wong Carol Nannette Wood School of Law: Maria Faye Adair Pamela Lynn Huddleston Faculty: Gregory W. Shelnutt, Art Tomas Ashley Crowe, Communicative Disorders Thomas R. Brown, Pharmacy organizations 285 Tau Beta Pi ♦ Tau Beta Phi is a national engi- neering honorary founded in 1885 to recognize outstanding leaders and scholars among students in all fields of engineering. ♦ Membership is by invitation and is restricted to juniors and seniors who are near the top of their class scholastically and have shown exemplary character. ♦ The members of the Beta Chapter initiate projects and work with other student organizations to promote professionalism and scholarship. ♦ Pi Mu Epsion is a national fra- ternity whose purpose is to pro- mote scholarly activity in mathe- matics and public awareness of mathematical topics. ♦ Members are elected on an hon- orary basis according to their proven abilities in mathematics. Pi Mu Epsilon Matt ■ Pi Mu Epsilon: Deirdre Baker, president; Nathaniel MacAdams, vice-president; jar, Gerber, secretary; Lelia Faye Gary, treasurer; Gwen Aldridge; Anita Beth Boatm Odis Cook; Jennifer Fillingim; Bryant Glisson; Josh Guest; Wade Hinton; Marc Hinfc Marc Hellrung; Daniel Hunt; Jason McAfee; Jennifer Moak; Heather Nix; Rob Pay, Larry Parten; Cecille Pemberton; Julie Seay; Lissa Todd; Matt Wilson; Casey Your: 286 organizations Pentecostal Youth Fellowship ♦ The Pentecostal Youth 1 ellowship is a student organization sponsored by the First United Pentecostal Church of Oxford. ♦ Bible study and fellowship is held once a week on campus, and a home-cooked meal is served once a month at the First United Pentecostal Church. ♦ All students are invited and wel- come to attend the meetings. Will Jacks entecostal Youth Fellowship members (left to right): Front Row: Shannon McDavid; lachel Eaves; Ann ; Laurel Leigh Breazeale; Ranti Bushura; Betay Mitchell; Jessica frockett; Sarah Reynolds; Mrs. Dana Woodward, advisor. Back Row: Jayson Smith; tacy Cowsert; Jeff Hamm, president; Jason Coleman; Marales Mobley, secretary; everend Larry Woodward, advisor; Whitney Stanton (not pictured). Thai Student Organization Thai Student Organization members: Rex Boonyobhas, president; Wanthanee -impaphayom, founder; Sumali Conlon, advisor; Chachurat Ounpigul, advisor; 1 5uanus Wongsud; Jatuporn Wongsathikun; Jiraporn Tuksinvarajarn; Rachan ' ' oonthornmuang; Suthiwan Pirasaksopon. ♦ The University oi Mississippi Thai Student Organization was founded in the Spring of 1996. ♦ The organization serves as a medium through which Thai stu- dents at the university may repre- sent Thailand in university activi- ties. ♦ The purpose of TSO is to facili- tate understanding among Thais and other university students and to provide assistance to new and cur- rent Thai students in adjusting to university life, both academically and socially. organizations 287 ■w Tau Beta Sigma Anna Smith Tau Beta Sigma: Deidre Baker, president; Kristy Smith, vice-president; Brenna Carrigan, secretary; Becky Fletcher, treasurer; Heather Henry, sergeant-at-arms; Kelly Weatherford; Dawn Henry; Trisha Smith; Schulyer Laws; Jessica Ciscell; Emily Kea; Erin Christopher; Bernice Marshall; Angie Innman; Melissa Meeks; Leah Brewer; Shereta Royals; Amy Sanders; Susan Wang; Karen Otten; Christy Bounds; Shannon Hill; Mary Tillman. Alpha Epsilon Delta .••: ' ♦ Alpha Epsilon Delta encourages and recognizes superior scholastic development for students in all levels pursuing degrees in health-care fields. -Philip LaMorei Alpha Epsilon Delta (left to right): Front Row. Benita Myles; Rebaccah Nothdurft; Christine To C iranger Scruggs; Chris White. Buck Row: Mary Adams; Justin Gamer; Jeff Gordon; Brent Brown. 288 organizations Baptist Student Union ptist Student Union officers: (left to right) Front Row: Emily Billing, inreach chair; chole Cadell, The Gathering; Jeff Wells, summer missions chair, Lisbeth Roberts, cial chair; Carmen Saunders, outreach chair; Carrie Bryant, vice-president; Shea :kson, fresh start. Middle Row: Mitchell Whaley, discipleship chair; Lee Sharp, local ssions; Paula Leonard, Gift of Song. Back Row: Keith Gating, director; Chris Iwnsend, international programs chair; Charlie Hardin, ministry teams; Spencer rpe, worship; Sammy Wells, public relations; Kurt Strassner, transfer ministries; ;on Head, outreach chair; Kendall Bowlin, president; Ramsey Harrington, intern; bert White, vice- president. ♦ Since 1928, the Ole Miss Baptist Student Union has been an organi- zation open to all Christian students w ishing to grow closer to Christ. ♦ The BSU also conducts campus, community, and foreign missions outreach projects 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 God ' s word. Philip LaMoreaux organizations 289 Golden Key ■p ♦ Membership is the Golden Key National Honor Society is open to the top fifteen per- cent of all juniors and seniors, seeking to honor the top stu- dents in all courses of study. ■ Kendall Pc I I ♦ Kappa Kappa Psi is one of the top 250 active band fraterni- ties in the United States. ♦ The organiza- tion ' s goals include providing the band with organized and concentrated service activities, as well as experience in organi- zation, leadership, brotherhood and social contacts. Kappa Kappa Psi ■Philip LaMor " 290 organizations Lambda Sigma -Kendall Poole imbda Sigma officers: Phillip Chustz, president; David Robbins, vice-president; izabeth Farrenburg, treasurer; Tarasha Posey, secretary; Associated Accounting Student Body ♦ The Associated Accounting Student Bodv is the organization of student enrolled in the Ole Miss School of Accounting. ♦ The organization acts as a communication medium to inform students of the opportunities in the field of accountancy. , ASB Officers: (I to r) Chris Gilliland, treasurer; Melissa Windham, secretary; Mary lizabeth Povall, vice president; Julie Rog ers, president; James Davis, advisor Will Jacks organizations 291 ■MMM ■■■■■■■■■■■ ■MiMMMMHBMHBHHMHMaMMBi Ole Miss Lacrosse ♦ With a late start in the spring of 1995, the Lacrosse Club is an offi- cially school sponsored team and joined the Southeastern Lacrosse Confer-ence in the fall of 1996. ♦ With an early start in the fall, the Lacrosse Club will be better orga- nized and prepared to the talented teams it will face in the spring. ♦ This season is expected to be the best in the Lacrosse Club ' s short his- tory, and, since a large number of upperclassmen are returning, the Ole Miss Lacrosse Club is looking to be in contention for the SELC title. ♦ The Lacrosse Club will have reg- ular practices in the spring, and games will start in early February and end in late April at the Southeastern Lacrosse tournament and National Club Championships. -Kendall Poo Ole Miss Lacrosse Team: Kirby May, captain; Casey Green; Fletc I Brumley; Craig Willis; Tommy Gardner; Jay Thakker; Dunca Galbreath; Collin Anderson; John Sylvester; Jim Foley; Jim DeVoto; Te Leemon; Jeremy Thompson; Jeff Nicholas; Carl Schulthies; Bavar Morgan; Chris Rives; Colt Robinson; Jeff Cleary; Peter Martinez; Jimm Haygood; Andy Hunt; Richard Brendell; Ryan McCarty; Ed Chinca Bill Sparks; Scott Caldwell; Curt Schutheis; Nathan Wright; Trevou Houseal; Brandon McDuffie; Michael Pizzuti; John Bahr; James Kidde: Thomas Ashley Walker; Joshua Konrad; Michael Canty; Rich Peel Michael Kiser; Brandon Friedman. Right: (left to right): Attacker Bayard Morgan, goalie Duncan Galbreath and defender Kirby May celebrate the goalie scoring once after the Ole Miss vs. Georgia Tech game. 292 organizations Modeling Board Modeling Board officers: Kristen Spruiell Brian Oberhausen, captains ■ Kendall Poole ♦ The University of Mississippi Modeling Board was founded in 1974. ♦ The UMMB is a group of students that have been selected to represent the University in a unique " fashion. " ♦ The board not only represents Ole Miss students in the fashion industry, but it also strives to serve a prominent role in both the university and community. ♦ The UMMB donates its time to projects free of charge and welcomes any and all opportunities to participate in local and state activities. organizations 293 ■■■■■■■n Varsity Rebelettes ♦ The Rebelettes make up what is considered to be one of the pre- miere collegiate dance programs in the nation, placing 15th last year at the Universal Dance Association National Competition. ♦ On football weekends, one will find the Varsity Rebelettes center stage with the Pride of the South Band. ♦ The Rebelettes also enjoy being a part of SEC men ' s basketball action. 1997-1998 Varsity Rebelettes: Angela Brignole, captain; Katie Yarborough, captain; Kelly Bradshaw, co-captain; Claire Dobbs, co-captain; Jocey Adkins; Nikki Bradshaw; Wendy Bowlin; Allison Brune; Jennifer Cole; Neely Cousar; Kristen Davidson; Ashley Dunger; Daya Hampton; Maggie Holland; Amy Jarrett; Joy Jones; Tara Madsen; Cori Pegg; Emily Still; Skye Sturlese; Elizabeth Sykes; Rachel Tijerina; Jessica Vannoy; CoCo Walker; Jamie Wicker. " « ♦;%• »♦ Right: The Varsity Rebelettes cheer the Rebels on at a pep rally in the Grove. v ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ► ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ 294 organizations Junior Varsity Rebelettes 1997-1998 JV Rebelettes: Renee I hint, aptain; Melissa I autner, ( aptain; M.irci Herges, captain; fennj Berry; Sarah Bull; Leslie Burgess; Autumn Chapman; fenny Coleman; Shenee England; (linger Geldreich; |enn Legge; Katie McCaslin; Tomica McNeil; Melanie Radich; Audi Reiss; Tina Young. Left: The JV Rebelettes pause for a photo before the Ole Miss home- coming parade. ■ Kendall Poole organizations 295 ■V Association of Information Technology Professionals ♦ The AITP Student program is designed for students planning careers in information systems or related fields. ♦ Inteneded to complement class- room studies, AITP provides stu- dents with opportunities to partici- pate in the information processing community and to explore various career opportunities. ♦ AITP currently takes part in fund- raisers, video conferencing, informa- tion systems faculty tours, student conference trips, and the latest com- puter wrokshops. -Ashley Ray AITP officers: Christian Leask, president; Denise Alexander, vice-president; Belinda Biffle, secratary; David Ross, treasurer; Andy Harrison, Business School Advisory Board Representative; Dr. Brian Reithel, faculty advisor. Malaysian Student Organization ♦ The Malaysian Student Organization of Ole Miss strives to promote greater understanding among Malaysian students and the Oxford community ♦ Established on March 1, 1982, the Malaysian Student Association is constantly demonstrating the Malaysian culture and hospitality to the university 296 organizations Ole Miss Ambassadors Ole Miss Ambassadors: Exec: Stacy Bare Kim Bennett Whitney Canterbury Perry Moulds Kara Norman Dacia Petersen Jenny Puff Kimberly Smith Timothy Sumrall Molly Wilson Members: Denise Alexander Emily Allen Robyne Atkins Emily Atkinson Lauren Averill Patrick Bahan Diedre Baker Wendi Bishop Lyndsey Bolen Collin Brown Jennifer Brown Arron Buchanan Alison Burford Amy Burge Whitney Campbell April Canup Allison Chastain Kelly Chenault Denise Chavalier Anne Peyton Clark Brynna Clark Anna Clinkscales Ginger Cox Tiffany Cox Rebecca Daech Brad Davis Christie Dickie Kathenne Diodene Theresa Dixon Stephanie Dove Jennier Doyle Holly Edwards Candler Enochs Erika Fairley Alex Farlow Elizabeth Farrenburg Erin Flowers Leah Fulghum Andrea Furr Juli Graham Jennifer Guckert Stephen Hammock Terra Hargett Laura Hargraves Dedrick Harmon Lee Ann Harper Stephen Harrell Rebecca Harvery Melanie Headley Ginger Hougue David Hoisted Ivy Jean Huggins Lindsey Home Claire Hurst Brad Ingran Kent Jackson Sara Lynn Johnson Margaret Jones Melissa Kahlstorf Margaret Keith Kara Keller Maureen Kennedy Joey Kilgore John Lawerence Andi Lea Crocker Lee Karen Lemieux Mary Ann Logan Kelly Lomax Michelle Lowery Ashley MacArthur Karen Macy Nicola Makey Cassie Martin Molly McAnally Allison McCamey Clint McCullough Nancy McKey Arlean McMullan Jennifer McRae Jessica Mitchell Mac Monteith Mary Montgomery Markeeva Morgan Jonathan Nobles Katie O ' Neill Pervis Parker Martha Parr Hope Patterson Tarasha Posey LaSonya Pulliam Jay Ramer Abby Randolph Misty Nicole Rea Erin Redmond Christie Reiland John Revella Amanda Robins Wendy Rogers Shellie Ross David Ruff Mani Sahu Chris Seagrove Ben Seale Winston Shows Rachael Sibley Tricia Solberg Katherine Stano Lauren Street James Swindle Philip Tatum Bethany Taylor Shannon Thompson Dena Todd Ashley Tucker Ashley Vacca Liz Van Norman Allison Walker Windy Ward Michael Watson Allyson West Julie Westbrook Krissi Williams Cassie Williford Whitney Wilt Zeb Winstead Gretchen Woods Leah Worrel Brenda Young ♦ The Ole Miss Ambassadors play an important role in the high school and junior college relations activi- ties of the Pre-Admissions office. ♦ As an organization within the executive branch of the ASB, the Ambassadors provide tours, write letters to prospective students, house visitors that stay overnight and participate in other programs that communicate about Ole Miss. organizations 297 Westminster Fellowship ♦ The Westminster Fellowship is the organization through which the Presbyterian Church USA ministers to Ole Miss students, faculty and staff on campus and in the Oxford community. ♦ The goal of the Westminster Fellowship is to help strengthen stu- dents ' spiritual lives and Christian faith through regular Bible studies, group discussions, retreats and com- munity service projects such as The Pantry, The Christmas Store and Habitat for Humanity in Oxford. ♦ Activites are coordinated through committees of the First Presbyterian Church of Oxford and campus peer ministers on behalf of the Mississippi Campus Ministry Board of the Synod of Living Waters. 298 organizations Omicron Delta Kappa -Will Jacks ♦ The Omicron Delta Kappa sih iety believes that the collge student must be developed in intellectual as well as cultural circles. ♦ Members are selected in areas t achievement in scholarship, athlet- ics and service to the campus and community- American Marketing Association -Kendall Poole iMA officers: Leigh Robinson, president; Sara Bisland Young, vice-president; indsey Wilson, vice-president of finance; Lindsey Wilson, vice-president of finance; anine Castellano, vice-president of membership; Melissa Tichner, vice-president romotion; Ann Farrell, vice-president of fundraising; Amy Lampkin. vice-president of dvertising and promotion. ♦ The University of Mississippi American Marketing Association Chapter, founded on May 9, 1991, serves to promote friend lv relations between students, faculty and busi- ness people. ♦ The American Marketing Association is a business association that is open to students of all major. organizations 299 MMMBHMMM wmm— m = RTNDA ♦ The Radio and Television I )i rectors Association strives to pro- mote awareness and innovation in the field of broadcast journalism to its members. ♦ RTNDA was chartered at Ote Miss in 1990 and continues to look toward the future of journalism. Order of Omega ♦ The 80 member-strong Order of Omega serves to reconize outstand- ing leadership in fraternity and sorority systems on college and uni- versity campuses. ♦ The Order of Omega gives an annual banquet to honor model pledges and actives of each fraterni- ty and sorority. ♦ In appreciation for faculty and staff, Order of Omega also coordi- nates a reception for appreciation of their hard work. Order of Omega officers (left to right): Kim Gregory, secretary tree surer; Mary Adams, social chairman; Allison Langley, vice-presiden Marc Mercier, president. 300 organizations Beta Alpha Psi Beta Alpha Psi officers: Amy Travillo, president Allison Langley, vice-president of programs Anthony Steinriede, vice-president of pledge education Chris Gilliland, treasurer Mary Elizabeth Povall, recording secretary beta Alpha Psi members: Eric Bland; Mitzi Bond; Kllison Buford; Preston Carpenter, Jr.; Renee Caston; Courtney Chaffin; Amanda Chastain; William Cherry; Starling Cousley; Shelby Craddock; Clinton Elmore; Mark Eubanks; Walter Grant; Amy Hadank; Billy Hall; Kelly Harvard; Jeremy Herring; Robert Holladay, Jr.; Mitizi Holmes; Jason Huggins; Adrian Kadue; Daniel Karnis; " racey Kelley; Jennifer King; Margret Klepzig; Molly .omax; Amanda McElroy; Tara Mitchell; Stuart Motley; Emily Potts; Shannon Quon; Hank Reichle; Sandra ihoton; Julie Rodgers; Michael Sanders; Tracy-Ann cott; Power Seawright; Jason Shackleford; Matthew Still; Uny Guliano; Jessica Sullivan; Joy Tatum; Tonja " hompson; Crystal Turner; Digvijay Vaghela; Alicia Valdrop; Melissa Windham ♦ Beta Alpha Psi is a national honor society and professional fraternity for students planning to enter the accounting profession. ♦ The first chapter was established at the University of Illinois in 1919. ♦ The Ole Miss Chapter of Beta Alpha Psi, Alpha Theta, was estab- lished in 1951. ♦ Chapter of Beta Alpha Psi are established at institutions where accounting programs have reached a high level of academic and profes- sional achievement. ♦ Chapters are typicallv the out- growths of local accounting honor societies and are carefully evaluated before thev are installed. organizations 301 Student Alumni Council President: Denny Bubrig Vice-President Events: Elise Knapp Vice-President Internal: Michelle Lowery Treasurer: Jennifer Knapp 302 organizations Student Art Association Student Art Association officers: Carole Ann Reese, president; Paolo fedeli, vice-president; Mona Elsohly, secretary; Shahira Elsohly, treasurer. ♦ I he student Art Assoc iation is an organization which consists of undergraduate and graduate stu- dents that major and minor in paint- ing, sculpture, interior design, graphic design, art education, print- making, ceramics and drawing. ♦ The Student Art Association ' s major events of the year are the stu- dent art auction and art related field trips to galleries, museums and other universities. ♦ The SAA has monthly meetings where they discuss events for each semester. Engineering Student Body ♦ The School of Engineering of the University of Mississippi was the first engineering department estab- lished in the state of Mississippi. ♦ Admissions standards for the school are higher than any other school at the university and are higher than any program of the state ' s eight publicly-supported uni- versities. ♦ The school offers accredited degrees in chemical, civil, electrical, geological and mechanical engineer- ing, as well as computer science and telecommunications. organizations 303 ■■■■■HHH Chi Epsilon ♦ Chi Elpsilon is a national honor society for civil engineering stu- dents. ♦ The Ole Miss Chapter, the first founded in the South, seeks to pro- mote civil engineering as an ideal profession and to honor students who have demonstrated exceptional scholarship. ♦ The objectives of Chi Epsilon are to maintain and promote the status of civil engineering as an ideal pro- fession at the university, to bestow honor upon civil engineering juniors, seniors, and graduate stu- dents who have demonstrated exceptional scholarship and to develop the qualities of of character, practicality and sociability in each member of the chapter. Chi Epsilon members: Chip Butts; Dr. Brian Barkdoll; Dr. Chris Muller Dr. Robert Hackett; Amed Emam; Jason Simon; Jennifer Kulick; Dani( Kuek; Lee Sanders; Matt Lott; Tanesheha Harris; Zack Ranstead; Jot Bell; Adel Belal; Dawn Harrington; Albert White; Kim Franks; Kati Funderburk; Muhammad Ali; Bernard Le Blanc American Society of Chemical Engineers 304 organizations Student Athletic Board ♦ The Student Athletic Board serves to increase student awareness and par- ticipation at all athletic events. ♦ The Board also serves 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. organizations 305 Student Health Services ♦ The Student Health Service ' s mission is " to promote the health and well-being of students through the prevention and care of acute medical conditions, thereby enhanc- ing the quality of the student ' s uni- versity experience. " ♦ The staff of the Student Health Service provides compassionate medical sttention to over 100 stu- dents daily. ♦ Health educators and a student peer educator group, " Rebels With A Cause, " provide a variety of edu- cational programs to students on such topics as substance abuse, STDs, and sexual assault. Financier ' s Club ♦ The Financier ' s Club ' s primarily consists of students majoring in banking, finance or managerial finance, but membership is open to all students. ♦ The club ' s objective is to familiar- ize its members with the many aspects of various finance profes- sions and to aid them in making career decisions. 306 organizations Student Advisory Board UM Dietetics Association organizations 307 University of Mississippi Marching Band I Band Faculty David Willson, Director of Bands Mark Howie, Assistant Director of Bands Ricky Burkhead, Assistant Percussion Intructor Kristi Boggan, Secretary Tim Cagle, Graduate Assistant Matt Stark, Graduate Assistant Melanie Stark, Graduate Assistant 308 organizations The Pride of the South -Trent Thompson •Jam session- The University Band ' s trum- pet section performs during a halftime show.. •Walk on- The Pride of the South shows marches down university Ave. during the 1997 Homecoming Parade. ♦ The members of the band come from nearly every single major offered by the University of Mississippi. ♦ Over the course of its histo- ry, the band has performed at National Football League games as well as NCAA games and abroad in Belgium, Holland, England and Ireland. -Clayton Vance organizations 309 The Associated Student Body ♦ The Associated Student Body of the University of Mississippi is comprised of the undergraduate, gradu- ate, law and pharmacy stu- dents enrolled on the Oxford campus. ♦ The ASB aims to deal with student affairs, perpet- uate the traditions of the University of Mississippi, promote the best under- standing between faculty and students and to super- vise student activity so that it may be conducted for the best interest of the student body as a whole. ♦ Created in 1951 by the adoption of the ASB Constitution, the ASB pro- motes the welfare of each student attending this insti- tution, allowing maximum personal, social and political development in the Ole Miss student. ♦ The ASB is organized along the pattern of our national government, with the executive branch over- seen by the ASB president, the legislative branch over- seen by the vice-president and the judicial branch overseen by the judicial chairman. Associated Student Body officers (left to right) : Amanda Chastain, ASB treasurer; Nicola Mackey, ASB secretary; Calvin Thigpen, ASB president; Macey Fisher, ASB vice-president. ASB President Calvin Thigpen Calvin is a chemistry and math double major from Jackson, and is a member of the Ole Miss Track and Field team. His primary task as the ASB president is to ensure that the ASB is serving the students of Ole Miss by maintaining an open communication line between the student bodv and the administration. His responsibilities include over- seeing all aspects of the Executive Branch including the appointments of the presi- dential cabinet and the appointments of any and all special task forces. i n Will Acks 310 organizations I Vice-President Macey Fisher Macey Fisher is a A I management and I banking finance I double major from Gulfport, MS. She has previously served as the Director of Student Services in the ASB cabinet. Macey presides over the ASB senate which is made up of Ole Miss students from various districts both on and off campus. The Senate has the power to introduce and pass legislation concerning the lives of Ole Miss stu- dents and to override a presidential veto by a two- thirds majority vote. The ASB vice-president also heads a seven member executive council that ranks as the highest ranking offices in the ASB Senate. Treasurer Amanda Chastain Amanda Chastain is an accounting major form Windermere, FL. She has previously served as the chair of the Senate Finance Committee. As the ASB treasurer, Amanda is respon- sible for allocating all finances for the ASB, organizations and special interest groups of the University of Mississippi. This is done by drafting a budget in early September. In determining the amount allocated to each group, hearings shall take place in the presence of the Senate Finance Committee and the ASB treasurer for all groups requesting financial support. ASB Secretary Nicola Makey Nicola Makev is an English major from Meridian, MS. She has piv iously served the ASB Cabinet as Director of Alumni Re- lations. As the ASB secretary, Nicola must ensure that the ASB office is fully staffed and f j » ' v ■ open to any stu- Kk$? I dents who might H I ' I have questions W a I concerning the She is available for all ASB officers and cabinet members to aid them in any clerical work that is need- ed. It is also the secretary ' s duty to keep a calender of events for all ASB meetings and activities, as well as to type up lists of all new cabinets to send to various departments on campus. Judicial Chair Ginger Dunnam Ginger Dunnam is a chemical engi- neering pre-med major from Pascagoula, MS. She has served as the chair of the Engineering Honor Board and as Assistant Student Director of J the Honors Program. Ginger leads an eight member student judicial council that hears ASB related cases. She also chairs The University of Mississippi Judicial Board which hears all non-academic student violations filed through the University Police Department. organizations 311 ♦ The ASB Cabinet con- sists of ten students appointed by the ASB pres- ident and the ASB presi- dent. ♦ The ASB Cabinet com- prises the Executive Branch of the ASB. ♦ The Cabinet meets weekly to discuss various activities that are taking place within member ' s departments. ASB Cabinet -Will Jacks ASB Cabinet: Calvin Thigpen, ASB president; Buck Rideout, Executive Liaison; Bill Behm. ASB-SPB Liaison; Perry Moulds, Public Relations Director; Mark Eubanks, Attorney General: Whitney Campbell, Elections Commissioner; Stephen Hammack, Director of Academic Affairs; Karen Otten, Director of Campus Affairs; Erin Flowers, Director of Standing Committees; Gary Moskovitz, Director of Student Services; Lee Ann Coppenbarger, Executive Assistant. ♦ The ASB Senate is com- prised of student represen- tatives from districts both on and off campus. ♦ The Senate serves as the lawmaking body of the ASB and gives student the opportunity to change vari- ous aspects of the University of Mississippi through legislation drafted by the Senators. ASB Senate 312 organizations -Anna Smit mimm ASB Senate Executive Council ♦ Each spring, the newly elected ASB vice-president appoints a nine member council to serve as a liaison between the administra- tion and the president of the campus senate. ♦ The council meets with the ASB vice-president on a bi-weekly basis to dis- cuss upcoming senate leg- islation for each campus senate meeting. ♦ Each council member is appointed to serve a one year term. -Will Jacks Student Health Advisory Committee ♦ The Student Health Advisory Committee pro- vides student input into the Student Health Services, informs the stu- dents of services provided by the Student Health Service and handles the investigation of any stu- dent problems concerning the Student Health Service. -Will Jacks organizations 313 Elections Committee ■Will iac UPD Relations Committee ) ♦ The UPD relations com- mittee meets with the Associate Dean of Student Life and the Director of the University Police to orga- nize and conduct a public forum for the purpose of hearing grievances and rec- ommendations involving police relations and to sub- mit a report on the progress of the Committee to the ASB Senate each semester. Will Jac 314 organizations Department of Standing Committees ♦ ASB Standing Committees at the University of Mississippi are com- mittees composed of administration, faculty and students. ♦ At department meetings, the committee representatives discuss the courses being pursued bv their individual standing committees and provide input on the department ' s behalf. Department of Academic Affairs ♦ The Department of Academic Affairs represents students on the Academic Council, any committee which may be formed to hear grade appeal cases, any search committee appointed by the Chancellor to hire administrators in the area of acade- mic affairs, publish the results of teacher eveluations before the end of each semester and report to the Senate Academic Affairs Committee about the status of the department once a semester. ♦ The Academic Affairs Committe meets at least once a month to make suggestions in the area of Academic Affairs and administer programs. organizations 315 Soccer Club FRONT: Captain Brian Lieb, Bernard Leblanc, Malcolm Alexis, Charlie Sabatier, Dennis Frisbee, Zamani Thomas. Captain Jake Oliver, Jason Parra, Jason Crider, Steve Najera BACK: Chris Patterson, Levi Deroche, Ryan Miller. Ken Elwin, Jeff Osburn, Jonathan Nobles, Darin Van Pelt, Andy Jameson, Patrick Cruickshand. Heath Trost, Michae Hipp, Todd Willems, Coach Jim McGuire •Heading the ball to waiting team members is Ken Elwin, above. •Defensive back Todd Willems handles the ball against Union University, right. • V 316 academics i Student Media Center •Jennifer Brenton and Jamie Capers of Channel 12 return to Farley Hall, where SMC is located, far left. •John Moses, left, writes for the Daily Mississippian. S H SMC Departments •Rebel Radio 92.1, WUMS •Channel 12 Newswatch •The Daily Mississippian •Ole Miss Yearbook •Katie Livingston, above. works on the Ole Miss Yearbook. •Jonathan Mock, Garrison Starr, and Rob Lawrence at Rebel Radio, left. academics 317 ■■■■■ ASB Judicial Council ♦ The University of Mississippi ' s Student Jud- icial Council is the highest tribunal in the Associated Student Body, having juris- diction over all student re- views, as well as all matters relative to the interpreta- tion of the M Book and the ASB Constitution, all ASB elections and any and all laws or resolutions duly passed by the campus ASB Senate. -Anna Sm Judical Council (left to right) : top: Timothy Sumrall III, Christopher Mce Mrs. Laura Harper, Dr. Mark Kidd(advisor), Dr. Cheryl Metrejean, Willi? Myers, John Revella. Seated: Nikie Lomax, Jennifer Heard, Ginc Dunnan, Cassie Williford, Allison Chastain. ASB Office Workers ASB Office Workers (left to right) : Shanika Ward, Melissa Carey, Brad Davis, Pete Willis, Kessley Carraway, Melissa Craig, and John Revella. •Will Jacks 318 organizations Army ROTC MS Class COMPL Terrence Buford Gary Christian II Chad Gore Dexter Moore Henry Palmer Melissa Putnam Derrick White MS Class 4 James Alford William Green Jeffery Magruder Glenn Wadsworth Robert Young MS Class 3 Brian Bennett Rodgers Brown Maria Johnson Richard Little Ray McAllister Brandon McDuffie Conrad Miller Lonnie Moore Sheldon Morris Thomas Plunkett Femi Welch V MS Class 2 Sengamin Atkinson Daniel Azzone Jonathan Baker William Baker Stacy Bare James Barry William Briscoe Joshua Carroll Brian Carter Robert Chestnut Army ROTC Cadets William Cole Jessica Crockett Jerry Daniels John Dunn Kimberly Farabough Brandon Friedman Bengamin Goodall Rebekah Johnson Deborah King Robert McCallum Samuel Milton Shawn Nickell Christopher Nunn Bradley Odom Cathryn Ott Stuart Renn Holly Seymour Walker Terry David Tindoll MS Class 1 Joshua Adams Mary Allen Steven Applewhite Dylan Bailey Karen Bambury Matthew Bandermann Haley Barbour Marvin Benett Robert Beasley Ralphel Braden Amanda Brown Andrew Brown Jason Burch James Burnett John Carr III Shelby Cascio Vaiden Clark Leigh Clinton Jeremy Copelin David Coxhead Christopher Dicus Paul Emerson Wesley Everett Colin Falkenstein Lora Farns Wilburn Ford Katherine Friesen Laura Gay Correy Gex Timothy Gilland Anthony Goolsby Jason Graeber Josh Gregory Luke Hall John Hammons III Joshua Harris Stacy Harris Lionel Holley Michael Houseal Lee Hyde Thomas Jameson Kelly Jones Meggan Jones George Katsantonis Jaime King John Landkammer Tyra Lindstrom Leslie Logan De Mola Loret Katherine Louis Brook Lyle Calum McArthur Montanus McEwen Julee McKay Laura Miller Stephanie Monsour Thomas Montgomery John Moores Paul Morris Katharine Mosby Joseph Navolio Richard Newton Scott Oliver George Orndorff. Jr. Samuel Pierce Stephen Potts Paul Pritchett Joshua Provosty Zach Provosty Cara Rasmussen Holly Reed Megan Richards Scott Richardson Mary Riley William Robinson Nicholas Rose Trent Sandahl Annie Sanford Charles Saunders Jason Schneeberger Curt SSchultheis Scott Seale Katherine Shaffer Samuel Shaner Jason Smith Leighton Smith Meredith Stamback Ryan Staniscavage Cody Stevens Billy Stewart Richard Sutherlin Jeremy Thompson William Tonsmeire Benjamin Turner Josh Warren Frederick Wells Taylor Wilson ♦ The University of Mississippi Army ROTC Battalion consists of 151 cadets. ♦ Classroom discussions on leader- ship and management training give students confidential self-discipline necessary to succeed in their studies at Ole Miss. ♦ Labs and field training exercises on topics such as land navigation, weapons, water survival and other military related skills prepare cadets to become officers in the United States Army. ♦ Students pursuing a career are also offered career counseling and opportunities to apply for scholar- ships. organizations 319 Student Programming Board ♦ The Student Programming Board pro- vides students a variety of activities ranging from con- certs and pageant, to trips and tours. ♦ The Board is composed of two elected officers, a board of directors, and five com- mittees. ♦ Any student is eligible to apply for membership, and all interested parties should inquire at the Student Programming Board office in the Union for more informa- tion. ♦ SPB sponsored activities include Parade of Beauties, Homecoming Week, Red Blue Week, College Quiz Bowl, Funlicks, Diversity Week, Black History Month, the Miss University Pageant and many concerts. ♦ The Student Programming Board is an organization funded and led by students for the benefit of all students at the University of Mississippi. •Will Jacks SPB DIRECTORS: (L-R) Berkely Nance, vice-director; Jennifer DeCoudres. director. SPB Board of Directors -Will Jackt 320 organizations SPB Diversity Committee ♦ I he Diversity Committer pn ides programs to pro- mote cultural diver- sity on campus. ♦ Diverisitj Committee projects include " Hey Day! " and the MLK convo- cation. ♦ Their goal is to bring the multicul- tural student body together. -Will Jacks SPB Pageants Committee -Will Jacks :•• organizations 321 SPB Entertainment Committee El -Will Jacks SPB Housing Committee ■ Kendall Poole 322 organizations -Will Jacks • Garrison Starr ' s Thursday night concert in the Grove was sponsored by the Die Miss SPB. -Amy Hall • Adam Sandler preforms for students at Tad Smith Coliseum. • Megan Flowers, below, plays the harp at the Miss University pageant. -Philip LaMoreaux 9 Big Ass Truck is one of the many bands sponsored by the SPB throughout ie year. Rebel Radio ♦ Rebel Radio, WUMS 92.1 FM, is a 6,000 watt commercial college radio station serving the Oxford and Ole Miss communities. ♦ The studios and transmitter are located on the Ole Miss campus. ♦ WUMS-FM is run entirely by stu- dents, from the dj ' s to the sales staff, from news reporters to the manage- ment team. ♦ Since going on the air on April 10, 1989, the predominant format of WUMS has been college and com- mercial alternative music, but the station does feature blues, rap and raggae music programs as well as political, minority and sports talk shows. -Will jacks | Rebel Radio staff: John Graves, station manager; Matt Chatham, program director ' : Jonathon Mock, music director; Brad Pfranger, specialty music director; Marcus Foster, news director, PSA director; Greg Ratliff, business manager; Brandon Dunnj sports director; Aimee Deputy, production director; Jerry Campbell, chief engineer, DJ ' s: Lauren Bass; Carrie Breitbarth; Davis Brister; Rich Call; Jim Ciscell; MitcL Cohen; Ann Crivello; Rusty Crump; Steve Davis; Matt Deming; George Faust; Davie ' Freeman; Mike George; Maury Gortemiller; Stan Gray; Charlotte Hendrix; Jessie? Humphreville; Mike Juhas; Rob Lawrence; Todd Lowery; Scott McCraw; Tyle McCutchen; Brian Murphy; Paul Nelson; Elton O ' Neal; Rob Robertson; Todd Rowland Nathan Schimmel; Michael Staton; Chase Thompson; Paul Tucker; Ty Tumlin; Gibsor Turley; Sean Urban; Greg Voile; Taz Welshans; Kevin Williams I Rebel Radio DJs 324 organizations Rebel Radio •Enraptured listener Marie Moore, above, watches d.j. George Faust at work. •A Familiar Face at the station, Chase Maxey, above right, is all smiles. •Mr. DJ Man George Faust, below, works several shifts each week at 92.1 . •Starrlight Morning guy Rob Lawrence interviews Garrison Starr, below. vm m m ; mtj organizations 325 Channel 12 Newswatch -Will Jacks Channel 12 Newswatch Staff: Back: Matt Peace, station manager executive director; Marie Moore, business manager; George Faust, Therese Apel, sports director; Charlotte Hendrix, produc- er; Marcus Foster, producer; Tony Plohetski, reporter photographer Front: Jessica Partin, reporter photographer; James Swindle, producer; Amy Giuliano, producer ♦ Channel 12 Newswatch is a stu- dent-run television station at the University of Mississippi. ♦ The newscasts are produced by journalism students and provide an excellent opportunity for expe- rience in the field of broadcast jour- nalism. ♦ Located in Farley Hall, the sta- tion provides a 30-minute news program every weekday. ♦ This year, Channel 12 Newswatch has worked hard to cover much more local news . . . news that effects Oxford and the Universitv. 326 organizations J Channel 12 Newswatch TCs| Channel 12 Staff- (clockwise from top left) Brandon Dunn, sports director; Charlotte Griffin, producer; Matt Peace, station manager; Marie Moore, business manager; (opposite page)James Swindle, produ cer organizations 327 Daily Mississippian ♦ The Daily Mississippian is a stu- dent-run, independent newspaper that serves the Oxford and University of Mississippi communi- ties ♦ With a circulation over 11,500, the DM is only daily college paper in the State. ♦ In a recent Soceity of Professional Journalists newspaper contest, the DM placed second in its category, beating out many professional newspapers. DM Editorial Staff: (I -r) Chaka Ferguson, opinion editor; Natasha Gregoire, new editor; Kari Thompson, photo editor; Jenny Dodson, editor in chief; Kenton Wat sports editor; Emily Boling, news editor; John Scanlon, entertainment editor -Will Jacks Will Jacks Editor-in-Chief Jenny Dodson Staff Assistant David Rushing Business Manager Angie Rinehart 328 organizations Daily Mississippian Daily Mississippian advertising staff (left to right) : Clay McCoy; Scott " hompson; Courtney Weathers; Angela Essary; Brian McCoy; Angie Rinehart, Daily Mississippian business manager. V AA a3 Proof enough- Editor Jenny Dodson and a staff member do a final check before pages go to press. •Will Jacks -Will Jacks Production Manager Rusty Crump DM Production Staff (left to right): Jennifer Wilkinson; Danielle Aderholdt: Rusty Crump, production manager; Marcus Foster; Nick Stakelum; Carroll Chiles organizations 329 Ole Miss Yearbook •First yearbook published in 1898. •All full-time students pay for the yearbook in their activity fees. •Students responsible for all content and themes. •Office located in Farley 204. •A branch of the Student Media Department. Editorial Staff: (front) Jaci Leas, Academics; Charlie neely, Greeks; (middle) Susan Sprott, Cop y Editor; Andrew Wood, Sports; Katie Livingston, Distinction; (back) Sarah Catherine Dill Clint Smith, Student Life Photograpers: Matt Lott; Anna Smith; Sarah Dill, photo editor; Kendall Poole Index: Rusty Crump Bernadette Oliver Staff Writers: (front) Nancy Shands, Jill Clark: (back) Pete, Amanda Herring. Susan Sprott. Holly Storms 330 academics Sesquicentennial Edition Summer Owens Editorial Assistant Amy Hall Editor Traci Mitchell Adviser Will Jacks Wade Stooksberry Fall Business Manager Spring Business Manager Jason Baker Featured Photographer Philip LaMoreaux Featured Photographer Traci Copeland Sesquicentennial Editor academics 331 ■ x % V V y I f ANNIVERSARY he Greek system has been a part of the University of Mississippi since the doors of the Lyceum first opened to students in 1848. Just as its six white columns have stood strong and weathered many storms, so has the Greek system adapt- ed to the changes that inevitably come over the course of 150 years. This year Greeks were given yet another opportunity to show their survival skills as the Ole Miss administration decided to push Rush back to October Classes, meetings and midterm exams filled the days of the Greeks during the week of Rush while their nights were occupied by Rush parties. Such an overwhelming juggling act gave Greeks an opportunity to demonstrate their strength and elasticity. OPPOSITE: Members of Tau Delta Theta in 1898. TOP LEFT: The first fraternity house on campus. LEFT: The men of Delta Tau Delta in 1 898 THROUGH THE YEARS ■ - m, » • s •TriDeltin 1905, above •RUSH at the Chi-0 house, right DG Elections on campus in the 1950 ' s, top left. •Panhellenic Council in 1912, bottom left. tYiii.... I l. K. I ' II. . i r ii... m i .. ii u ii Pan-Hellenic Council i ii- Pi i - .1 M .„ ... v Ml Mill II- A II i II M -,. .1,..,, K... - I I ' I l.i .... I. (... U I M. h. 1- i | .... i r. Vi 335 greeks reeks anhelleni ouncil President: Amy Hickox Vice President of Education Judicial: Andrea Edwards Vice President of Rush: Mary Adams Director of Public Relations Lindsey Home NPHC Vice President: Marinda Logan Secretary Treasurer Becky Breithoff Director of Programming: Nancy Jane Otto The Panhellenic Council serves as the governing body of Ole Miss sororities. Comprised of eight executive officers, all sorority presidents, and two representatives from each sorority, the council is a representative group that makes decisions concerning the women ' s Greek organizations. The council works with the Inter Fraternal Council(IFC), Ole Miss administration, and the Dean of Students office to ensure that the Greek community con- tributes positively to the University and Oxford communities. 336 greeks nter Greeks raternal ouncil President: Robert Perry Vice President of NPHC: Jimmy Love Vice President of Judicial Education: John Marc Sharpe Vice President of Rush: Brian McLaurin The Inter Franternal Council (IFC) serves many different roles at the University of Mississippi. IFC conducts the affairs of the Ole Miss Greek system, organizing and managing Rush, handling disciplinary matters and violations of the constitution of IFC, which is headed by the Vice President of Judicial. There are five executive positions on the council, which is made up of two representatives from each fraternity on campus. greeks 3! eeks Alpha AKA Facts A National Chapter Founded: 1-15-1908 Ole Miss Chapter Founded: 5-12-1974 Mascot: Frog Symbol: Leaf Flower: Pink Tea Rose Colors: Salmon Pink and Apple Green Motto: Service to all Mankind Famous Alumni: Maya Angelou, Jada Pinkett, Rosa Parks, Coretta Scott King Philanthropy: All Charities Biggest Event of the Year: Skee-Week Best Known For: Stepping and Strutting Little Known Fact: First African-American Sorority Brother Organization: Alpha Phi Alpha Number of Active Members: 18 Number of Chapters Nationally: 860 338 Greeks a j Greeks Alpha Qmicron A-O-Pi Facts National Chapter Founded: 1-2-1897 Ole Miss Chapter Founded: 2-22-1958 Mascot: Panda Bear Symbol: Sheaf of Wheat Flower: Jacqueminot Rose Color: Cardinal Red Motto: Victorious Life Philanthropy: Arthritis Foundation Biggest Event of the Year: Rose Ball Favorite Tradition: Christmas Pajama Party Little Known Fact: 1997 was centennial year Number of Active Members: 156 Number of Chapters Nationally: 173 340 Greeks CSB3 greeks 341 w eks Chi Omega Chi-0 Facts National Chapter Founded: 4-5-1895 Ole Miss Chapter Founded: 1899 Mascot: Owl Symbol: Diamonds andPearls Flower: White Carnation Colors: Cardinal and Straw Famous Alumni: Mary Ann Mobly, Lynda Lee Meade Shea, Mary Donnelly Haskell, Sela Ward Philanthropy: Gardner-Simmons Home in Tupelo, MS Biggest Event of the Year: Chi Omega Classic Tennis Tournament Brother Organization: Kappa Sigma Number of Active Members: 130 Number of Chapters Nationally: 175 342 greeks « ®@ O© (•tii r v«» ©o© - » ffifc b S-. © © © © (mt w r © « • ' V Si © © © © w greeks 343 reeks Qelta Qelta Delta Tri-Delt Facts National Chapter Founded Tliartksgiving Eve, 1888 QeMissChapterRjunded 1904 Mascot Dolphin Symbols: Pearl, Fine, Pansy Flower. Pansy Colors: Silver, Blue, Gold Famous Alumni: Elizabeth Dole, Dixie Carter, Katie Courie rriilanthropy: Children ' s Cancer Genter Biggest Event of the Year Pancakes for Kids Bteakfast Number ofAcitve Members: 180 Number of Chapters Nationally: 130 greeks 5v fnn c o S ; } J ii ffl ■-a, . ■ 3| s£ 2 C 0» € J S @ ■ Si n s flS Q Q ! ■ J ■ 4 i -V Q g ; £; : @ 9 tfs »v 4 . !W € r « I® c r Jki 9 2 m © s £ €» @ ££ v £$;© 45 g j (gt greeks 345 Delta Qamma National Chapter Founded 1873, OdbiriMississippi Masoot Hannah Doll (Raggedy Ann) symbol; Anchor " Flower. GemeRose Gjlors: Ronze, Pink, Blue Famous Alumni: Joan Lunden, Julia Louise Dreyfuss, Julia Swe Philanthropy Sight GTiservation and Aid to the Blind Biggest Event of the Year Andx)r Splash Number of Acitve Members: 166 Number of Qiapters Nationally 1 34 Bn tixTOrgnnization: Phi Delta Theta [6 greeks 5S s, -. Q greeks 347 eks |(appa Alpha Theta Theta Facts National OeMi I Chapter rounded 1-27-1870 GeMiss Chapter Founded: 1979 Symbol: Kite Flower: Black and Gold Pansy Colors Black and Gold Famous Alumni Ed£BrickeIl,Amy Grant Mario Thomas, SherylCrow Philanthropy: Court Appointed Special Advocates Biggest Event of die Year Riv erboatRirmal Biggest Traditions: Big Sis LilSis Christmas Party 148 greeks greeks 349 u reeks Kappa Delta i S S w. National Chapter Founded: 10-23-1897 Ole Miss Chapter Founded: 10-23-1927 Mascot: Teddy Bear Symbol: Dagger Flower: White Rose Colors: Olive Green and Pearl White Motto: " Let us strive for that which is hon- orable, beautiful and highest. " Famous Alumni: Georgia O ' Keefe, Ali Landry, Bonnie Blair Philanthropy: National Center for Child Abuse Biggest Event of the Year: Crawfish Brother Organization: Sigma Chi Number of Active Members: 182 Number of Chapters Nationally: 120 350 greeks greeks 351 Greeks Kappa l appa G amm « X3 Kappa Facts National Chapter Founded: 10-13-1870 Ole Miss Chapter Founded: 3-15-1947 Mascot: Owl Symbol: Key Flower: Fleur-de-lis Colors: Light blue and dark blue Famous Alumni: Kate Jackson, Candace Bergen, Jane Pauley Philanthropy: Kappa Kickoff Biggest Event of the Year: Kappa Krawfish Number of Acitve Members: 165 352 greeks Greeks Phi Mu Facts National Chapter Founded: 3-14-1852 Ole Miss Chapter Founded: 6-7-1926 Mascot: Lion Rower: Rose Carnation Rose and White Faithful Sisters Mary Ellen Webber, Pat Ford ice Philanthropy: Children ' s Miracle Network, Project Hope Biggest Event of the Year: Phi Mu Golf Tournament Favorite Tradition: Pledge Olympics Number of Active Members: 165 Colors: Motto: Famous Alumni: : „ _- .■VZ M V E Sfer JkS •- ' Bfc " t W .— r K ' « t 1 v m I 1 .V J fl 354 Greeks £1 greeks 355 OI®ICW©l • K3S ®u ?8 [C2 E3 [SB ©» « ( KBIOIOI Wi- tS is OKCKBKSI » («© B3B BsS S [£551 El B K£] 1 B38 Sir K ISBSt SSPJ w t greeks 357 eeks e |g Phi i ■M M greeks 359 greeks 361 E3 E3 ta 1 3 L2 E3 E3 E3 -- iioiiiiill li y b Ea f.iuEap W ' lp la y yy EJ |J 13 »= Ea es Ea Ea la ej es _ r3 11 yyOi iE.E3E3ii HHIlf I lHHUla . . = ft J5 .-H4r 3Ei ES EI Ea — lH™ ♦ g fj Eg ES ta E3 E3 Ea ¥ m t Ji PWJ! ' MP j| ir P£4H P r JH MF i lL« im E3 E3ISEafe«EaEaE3p- F2 £ 5 L2 £ 3 E 3 E2 E2 1 5 13 113 L3 EJ 12 E3 ES greeks 363 «o LLI u HI CQ ts Z c en en HE tan tan St St Si St St CT eg r Fg greeks 365 eks Mfe- I tJ 2 greeks 367 appa Alpha Psi Kappa Alpha Psi Facts K National Chapter Founded 1-5-1911 Oe Miss adapter Founded 4-16-1983 Colors: Crimson and Cream .ItclUI ►8 greeks •v ' iU T i As Kappa tf tt » . ' ' d «v ♦t «v 3E3 K. greeks 371 eks Phi Beta S«S ma Phi Beta Sigma Facts o National Chapter Founded 1914 Ge Miss Chapter Ibunded 2-26-75 Farnous Alumni: Washington Carver, Emmitt Smith Philanthropy: Tutoring at Oxford Elementary Biggest Event of the Year Spring Bash Sister Organization; Zeta Phi Beta Number of Chapters Nationally: 600 X 372 greeks CQ y ■ greeks 373 ks Pi! I Theta greeks 375 o National Chapter Founded 1848 Oe Miss Chapter Founded; 1992 Famous Alumni: Johnny Carson, JaekNkklaus, Calvin GooHdge, Scott Bakula Philanthropy: Battle of the Bands A 276 greeks t greeks 377 ■M r ba ! 00 ? • greeks 379 —r _ • 1 K j B Hi HT B »» 57 • - . - 5 " » O 1 mm W M B -i li W9 MM I r3 lil mm : _ M. JH B M ¥ ■ r - T3i 5 3 -t -JJI k? u 12 1 mrn ' » S E-5 m HI greeks 383 eks S s ma Alpha psilon SAE Facts L, National Chapter Pburded 3 -1856 QeMssCrttpter Founded 1866 Famous Alumni: Supreme Court Justice LQ.C Lamar, Haley Barbour, Chairman National Republican Committee, Novelist William Faulkner E 384 greeks K«-t 1— • - fbt p 9 fe I j. it. 11 j to L 25 s «%: i • ' = I CfeJ greeks 385 Els i£jS Kjjg E1H greeks 387 nnnnnn ■ eiig O E3.f£ 13 O El 1131 rs iS 12 L --- « ElEflBllEI i: H 2 tlTt tn s v $ s t r» n £3 ; i: , 2 iiiif -: c 5 K E B yyi: E2 E2 E k greeks 389 S»§ ma HHMr4 ipr 15 n ► greeks 391 Aderholdi. Danielle.. 160. Jkin-. I Jkllls I Adluru, Krishna inicl molut 132 01 i Mehei Shafiullah 112 qsud 102 Aldridge, Brad i I ...146 296. 247 Alexander, Qucniin. 160 Alexander, Rory 112 Alexis, Malcolm H6 Klferman, I aura 160 Alfoid, James 119 Vlford, Jesse 112 Alfoid, Suzanne Alfoid, Yolanda 112 Alias, Ann Vllen I mil Allen, John 112 Ulen, Jonathan 112 Ulen.Mar) Vllison, Vnna Mary.. 112 i lpha Ka| Vlpha I ambda 1 1 VlphaOi P ■ Alsup, Jiuet una I ilanthal 16 in Marketing Associal in Societ) ol ( hemical I ngincers -04 Vncarrow hristj 1 16 10 tnchord, Bn nl 160 Anderson tdrienn Anderson, Aubn Anderson B i i Anderson I ! ■ Anderson, I lizabeth 160 Anderson kni I 16 rick . 16 R Ryan 112 ndcnon, lios 112 kndenon Will I 12 112 Andrew Andrews, Brandi Nil 112 ApplcwhiU Steven 119 kmandi i 12 I Uli. ii I It, 112 m n9 ' • 112 i tfUl 112 112 392 index sSB I I sn Senate Executive 113 sl) UPD Relations Commitu Ashley. Kellan Elizabeth Vshraf, Vbd I I R sll) Associati 241,. HO. 311, 111 Atkmv I incises Atkins, Robyne. 112. 297 Atkinson, Bangamin ..319 Atkinson, i ' lain i I ! Atkinson, Emily. 132, 247 Auguslin, Michelle 1 12 Vustin Adam 1 12 Austin, Julie 160 Austin. Kasheika I sulrcs. Aim. I II Vvala. Ravindei 102 Aveden, Natalie Averill. Lauren i . lohn ' i 118 224 Vzzone, Daniel .1 12, 119 bbb Bachelder, Heathei I 16 Baeshen. Najla 160,286 Baggctt. I Li, id 1 16 ' atrick 276.297 Balu lohn Bailey, Deedra .160 Bailey, Dylan 119 Bailey, Jason 160 Bailey, Melissa 160 Bailey, Meredith 160 Bailey, Sarah Beth . .112 Baud, Christ) 146 Bakei Brad 146 Baker, Carlton 160 Bakei Deiidre Nicolel60 • 297 i i on 56 102, 131 I ii.ilh.iii 119 I I, inie 112 Bal ; Mitch 229 Bal - Natalie I ' 2 Bakei Ro) 160 Baker, lanika 112 Bakei William 119 Baldum. Richard 1 12 Ball Samanth - Ballard. Leah Vu Bambury, Karen 119 li.iiuleini.inn Malthcu 319 Banks, William 112 Baptist Sludeni i nathan 1 1 ! ! i Barbei Mi ;an 160 160 Ban Stacj I : - ' !97, 119 Barfield, I eanna " ss i wins Dale 146 BarkdoU Brian 104 Barkei tnni I ielding 160 Barkle] Vngela I 12 Barkley. Ian 160 i 160 Barksdale ( assandra 1 12 n I i ,1m, ,iM,i 160 is. in 102 It.iinell Nllll I 16 Baipanda D 102 ' ' ■ i 112 k n. nis Breni I i H.iss Olivia II I 12 leka 160 : Bet i iii i i K lieek, Keith i " 102 Beelman Eril Behm. William 112 Belal. Vd Laura 10 Bell, tun I 2 Bell. Jenns i ; 304 colm 160 119 Benham Bill Bennei Bi Bennett, Brian Dod Benneu, Kim I 16 !9 I 146 I I 1 ' . nil, mi. 190 Bernard Mi gan .113 Berry. Jenns B rrj K W le) . . .102 Bertyhill, rimoth) 285 Besii ' banning . . . .113 Beta Upha I ' m 101 Beta Hi la Pi 164 Betterton, Brandi ... .146 Ian BCPSA 2s I Biffle, Belinda :ss 296 Bilbo Garrel 132.278, 279 Billeh, Rula Geoi Billingsle) lercm) 276 Hills. |,,i.i II I Bishop, Christophei 276 Bi ho| Patricia 146 Bishop, Robyn 1 12 Bishop, Spnne 1 1 I Bishop Wendi 297 Bittle, Robert 113 Bixel, Eric 278 Bjornsdottir, Birna . .132 Black, liienn.i .113 Black, Jennifer 132 Black. John. ilium I 2 Black Michael l 12 Blackburn, I aura . .132 Blackburn, I sun 65 Blackburn. Patricia 2.N2 Blackie, Vann Lynn 146 Blackwell, Susan Adrian 146 Biaii ( In is 276 John 266 Blair. Steven 146 Blakenship, I eigh . . .146 Blanch. ml. Reginald 146. 279 Bland, Eric 146. 158. 301 Bias lock, Dan 146 Bias lock, Daniel ... .146 Blazakis, Jason 285 Bledsoe, Lashanda . .113 Blocker. Meredith . . .241 Blossom. Beck) ,...113 Blum. Vikki 2 " 4 Boadwee, Jennifer 132 Boadwee, Jessica 132 Boatman, niia 282, 285, 286 Boatright Beth I 12 Bobb iislu n I Bobbil asej I 16 Bobo.Beth ....113 Bobo.Mike Bobo, Shelwan 102 Bobi V incenl I 16 Bodin i. Bodine, ll a I 16 !05 76 286 B I R haul . . . .113 Krisli 108 ah. ih III it.. hi. ii Paul 229 Lynd Bi ilen Suzanne 1 1 i i 113 Boles I lishua 132 11,11m i,,„i,i., 102 Bond Mit j H ! Ml ' . I I I (85 B i iphnii ' ■ ' liunes I 12 maul III (6 Booth Bernard l 66 i 147 Boston nissa I I I Boslwick l.ui. 1 1 i Boudloche, i hristlnc 1 1 I! ' Mane I .lure Bounds, Christy ...288 244 M l.ilMI. I 1 We) 132 Boutwell, leii I I IV, .111,1,1 I 1 I iii.. .147 Iiii.i I 1 " I ! I Bowlin, Kendall 288 Bowlin. Wend) 194 Boss man lennifei I ' in 1 1 i Petei 68 Bi .1. I,„l I I Boyles I, minis 147 Biack, Kristina 1 1 I Brademas, John 44 Braden. Ralphel 119 Bradley, Rebecca 147 Bradshaw, Kell) 294 Bradshaw Nikki ,294 Brand, Audre) I I Brandon, Brooke 147 Brantle) I amisha 1 2 280 Bl.iselh. Ralph 97 Brashier, Krist) 1 1 ; Bratton, Paheadra Dionne 193 Bray. Bradley 113 Breazeale, I aurell (2, 287 Breazealle. Glenn . . .132 Breiibarth Carriel47, 124 Breithoff. Beck) 136 Brendel, Richard I 12 Brendell, Richard , 242 Brengas, Sara 133 Hi, ui, -ii lennifei 117 Bless CI I call 288 Brewer, Mary M. . . .133 Brewer, Misss 141 Bridges, Kami 11.3 BriggS, Hon I J I Brignole. Angela , . , .294 Briscoe, William 119 Busier. Das is i24 Brister. Joe 147 Broadwa) Rce a ll Brooks Allyson ... .11.3 Brooks, Caton 147 Brooks. Kevin 193 Broiherion. Penny . . .147 Broussarci I (avid .113 Blown inaiKja ,319 Brown, Andrew 119 Brown, Blythe 133 Brown. Brenl 282 Brown, Byron .113 Brown. Carly 113 Brown, Collin ... 247 Brown Elizabeth 147 Brown, Icnnilci 147. 285. 247 Brown, Kristina 113 Brown. Mary 113 Brown Natalie 113 Brown. Rodgers .319 Brown. Stuart 22 1 ' Brown, I nomas 28s Brown Virginia IM Browning. Dallas . .278 Browning, Mists 1 snn 147 Bnimley, 1 letch . .242 Brune, Vllison 294 Biiiiiiuctl Km I I I I Brusevold, I lizabeth nn 133 Bryan, Robetl 147 Bryant, Carrie 162.288 Bryant, Heathei 1 14 Bryant lunolhs 162 Bubrig, Denny In2 Bubrij I ik 102 Buchanan. Aaron Rena I 13 Buchanan nn I I 1 Buchanan Vrron Buford, Alison 162, ol Bliloid. Melissa Ml Buioivi. Paulette 147 Buford, I U4 Bull, kases 147 Bull Sarah Bullock. Jim 115 Bullock. Kimberl) 147 Bullock. | am., I I I Burfbrd. hson 133.297 1 I .she 293 Burke, Meaghin S3 Burkbead Risks 108 i I " Burnett, lamea lit Burnett, I akisha 114 I 14 B I Mi in 280 Burnsidi Berrj I I J Burr. Aubry 114 Michell 133 Bun Dec Dei 114 Busby. Angela 133 Busby. John 114 Busby. Joseph m Kami 2s " Butler, Alton 114.280 Bulla M ii III 162 ■ llidiu 102 Buns Chip 65 i irolynn 102 i tin 162 147 ccc Cadell. Nichole :ss (age. Rebecca 147 , ,,, 108 Caldwell. Scon 292 Call. Richard I 147 124 Callan. Bee 147 Callan. Jenm 114 Calvert. Win 133 Campbell. Cheryl 162 Campbell, Jens 124 Campbell. Kemli.i I I Campbell, Octavia I I Campbell. Susan 162 Campbell. Whilne) 24 " . 112 Cancrds Michael I Cannada, Ceci io2 Cannion, Ions 219, 229 Cannon, George 162 Cannon. Peter.. 2 s Cannon, as I 1 I Canterbury, Whilne) 29 " Cantrell.Jon 147 Cants. Michael 242 Canup. April.... 147.247 Capers. Jamie 117 Caraway. April 241 Cares. Alan .162 Carey, Melissa 162 Carius, Stephanie 114 Carlisle. Kes in 162. 276 (amies, Meiuleth 114 Carpenter, Hunter ..191 Carpenter. Preston Jr. 205. 301 Can. Andrea 162 Carr. Brittany 162 Carr. Jessica 1 14 Carr. Jimmy 133 Can. John ill 314 Carr. Michelle 133 (an. us. is. Kessles 162 Carrigan, BrennaJ33, 288 CarroIl.Bun 133 Carroll. Joshua... 162. 314 Carruth, Taurus 162 Carson. Keilh 114 Caller Anna I ; I Carter, Brian 133.319 Carter, Gipson ill Carter, Jacqueline 162 Carter, Jamie i ; I Caller, Keith ,.191,232 Carter, I ane 133 Cartwright, Emil) 1 1 1 Cams right. Moll) HI Can Izreal 102 ( ascio Shelbs ii " Casey, Lee 133 CassaJa, Matthew 114 Castellano, lanine lt 2 ( astle Martha 114 Caston, Hunter 229 Caston.Renee 162, 101 Catholic Student Association Catmg. Keith 288 Caufield, Lloyd 114 Caugborn, lames 229 Cauthen, Kellye 147 hleis ( h.ulwick. Bills Chaltin. Coiutnes 101 ( hall.ueoia, Salheesh 102 (ham. (heel Inn 162 Chambers. R achel 114 ( hainblei. 1 like lit (hambhss. Heathei 114 Champion, Clarissa 162 Champlui Sh.isha I ' ( Chandler. Kyle 147 Channel 12 Newswatch t liapaiala IX ' cpa 102 ( hapman, Autumn 1 14, ( hapman, ( ouitne) 191 ChappeU. Candicc 280 ( hapjvll. Jennifer l l ( harbonncl. Cecille .145 ( hars.n. Julie I 14 Chase, Collin ..70.147 Ch.isl.mi. Alison I 3!. 247 ( hastain. Amanda 162. 144 282 HI mi, 310 Chatham. Matthew u 2. 324 ( halman. Juana .114. 192 ( li.ilman. Kimherk 162 ( halman. lona 147 Chavers. Scott ( heatham, James 1 1 1 Cheatham. Victoria ' 2 Cheeseborough. SievelOl (hen. Kathleen K.u Ling 162 (hen. inula Chenaull. Kelly 114 297 Cheng. Daqing ..102 ; Cheng. I i in Cheng. Ping Ping 162 Cherry. William H)] Chesnut. Robert. 1 13, I4 Chevalier, Denise 280 Chi I psilon KM Chi Omega 142 Chi I ' m 166 Childers, Carmen 148 Childers. Jennifer 162 Childers. Sarah 1.34 Chiles. Carroll 129 Chin. Tonya 2S ( hincas.l.d Chinchar, I dmund 276 Ching.AI-Poh 162 Ching. Erin I s4 Chiniehe, 1 ' aul 144 Chisholm. Brandi Us Chisman, Ben 1 14 Chitrapu, Kisbore Chitre, Vtkrani 102 Cho, Hyungcha 27.3 Cho. Jinman 273 Cho.Yoon-Joo 134,273 Choi. Jaehyo 2 " Chong. Voun-ok Hi2, 273 Choss. Ailene 162 Chow, Kong Wah ... 162 Chra. Manilla 245 Christian. Gary II 319 Christie Swain 241 Christopher, Erin 279, 2SS Chuah. Hooi Leong Andrew 2S.s 286 Chung, Van 114.280 Churette. Kell) I Christ . Philip 134,291 CiancidO, Michael 114 Ciscell. Jessica 163, 275, 288 Ciscell, Jim 124 Clark. Anna ,.. 114 Clark, Anne I ' esi I4S, 297 Clark, Brynna83, 114.247 Clark. Donald I. 102 Clark. Jill 114. 130 Clark. Kaytec I ' 4 Clark, Nikia 148 Clark, Stan I 14 Clark. Vaidcn 119 Clark. Wes 134 Clarke. Brandon 114 Day, Bradle) 114 Claybom. Yolanda IIS Clayton. Blaii 115 Clayton. Can ' 115 Clayton, 1 one IM (las ton. Mais Elizabeth 115 Clayton, Marj Maigaret36 Clayton, Mitch 163 Clears. Jell Clements. Krisli 148 ( liffonJ, K.ilhrsn |!4 Clingan, Jason ( linkssales, 14, 297 Clinton, Leigh 119 Clopteo, Carolyn 163 Cloualre. Andie 148 Coaches ( nbb Natalie 148 Cobburn. Devon 224 Cochran, Alan I l Cochran. Chris m Cochran, lennifei I is i nckerham, Qaj I I s t ngginj isa 163 t ohen, Mitch 124 ( olc. Angela I I M.tei 144 294 ( olc I akeitha I is t , Moll) 163 Cole. Rs. in 163 Cole William 119 ( olclll.lll I is, ,|1 28 Coleman I. Mils Coleman. Jusiui Coleman. Ion 148 Coleman Shell) 163 Coleman, raylot 115 Coleman, leiesa I6 Coles. I ells, 282 Coles. Lain is 115.280 ( olles .Dares lis ( lollins, James 1 15 Collins, Stephanie lis Compton. Jennie 2s4 ( ompton. I isa lis Conaway, K.nhs I Is ( one, Katherine i 14 ( onion Sum. ill 2s " Cook. Chad 22 " Cook. J.H Cisik. Jennifer 134 Cool Odis 286 Cook, Patricia 16.3 Cook. Russell 16.3 Cook. Slan 14s ••ii 163 Cooke, Kathersn laslor 191 Cooper. Jessica 148 Cooper, Kes in 22 " Copeland. Allen 22 " i Bettina 276 Copeland, Kelli 148 Copeland. Traci 134, 131 Copelin. Jamie Copelin. Jeremy 319 Coppenbargei Lee Ann . 163, 191, l " 4. 285, (12 ( orgleton, Joseph 1 15 Corles Shane 14s Cornelius, Dan 2 s Comes. Catherine 1 15 ( oss Vpril 14s (ounce. Gingei 148 Cound. Caroline Lindsay 163, 194 Cousar. Neel) 148,294 Cousins. Ben I " I Cousley, Starling Boyd 195 282.301 Cover. Lesle) 280 Covington, Lyn 134 Cowan. Ann 163 Cowan. Christine 115 Cowan. Woods 2b.s Cow sen. Shawna 134 Cowsert, Slac) 28 " Cox, Deatrice I4S Cox. Ginger .297 Cox.Holl) 134.274 Cox, Tiffany... 148.247 Coxhead, Das id 319 Cosle. Bills 2 " s Crabb. IK-eiia 14s Craddock. Ben 229 Craddoek. Shelbs sol Craig. Frank Crampton. Neil 115 Crane. Scott Craw torsi Angela 115 Crawford. Carrie 1 15 Craw lord. Mitchell Douglas us Crawford, Susan 2stt Crav, ford . Tamara 1 34 Crawley. Rebecca 163 Creasy. Steven Creel. Jennifer 163 Crenshaw. Eddie .....115 Crha. Manma 244 Crider, Jason 1 1 6 Crim. Jivel 134 Crivello. nn lis . 24 Crocker, Catherine 1 15 Crocker, Rebecca 1 15 Cnvketl. Jess.ealM. 28 " . 319 Cnimmetl. April 102 Crosbie. Iraci I 14 Cross Country ... 250. 251 Cross, Rob Crouther, Bens Crowe, l nomas CniickshaiHl. Pa Crump. Rusis 124. 129, ( rutcher. ( aine nn I 14 Cnilhirds. Curtis ( s Culpepper, Katherine 1 15 Cummings, Karrie 163 Cummings, Nicole 163 Cunningham, And) ,163 Cunningham. Christi II s Cunmngham, Sarah 163 Cupil.Catcs 148 Cupil, lain. ii. i 1 15 •■si, I I ' 4 Currie. Julie US Currier. Clinton Curry, Jennifa I ; i t utclifl .n. 134 Cutolo, l rank ddd DaCCh, Rebecca I 14, 297 Dailes. Inn 229 Daily, Deanna I Dance. Jenmtei 5 Dang, Yo ng I .smg . .163 Danghert) Shatosha 1M Daniel, Elizabeth 115 Daniel, Joshua 115 Daniel, Krysten 115 Daniel, Marion 163 Daniels. Jerry -19 llarsish. Nam 115 Davenport, Beth 134 Davidson, Kristen 294 Das is. Brad 2s2 24 " Das is. date I ' .4 Dasis James 84 2s4 24| Davis. Mike .163 Davis, Neil 115 Das is Pamela 163 I las is. Samantha 134 Das is. Sharon 1 4 lias is Pom 224 Dasskms. Amanda 115 Das. Michael 163 IX-Chaunac Sebaslian24.3 Decker. Dale 134 Decker. Jenmler . . .134 Decker. John 186.29 Dcckshoi. Phillip 116 DeCoudres, Jenmler 163. 195. 207 Dees Scott .163 Defuniak. Emil) 66 Delumak. Kale 66 IX-lumak. Li 66 IX-lumak. Scott 163 IXHan. Clarissa 116 llelara. 1 leddienc .276 Delia Delta I Vila s44 IX-lta (ianima A46 IXIlenre. Onulase 278 Denme. Jamie 134 Dennis. Jessica 116 Denton Jason 163 Deputy, Aimee 163 Deroche, Levi ; I6 DeRosseite. Javier 134 Deshler. Scon 134 DeVaughn, Denise 163 DeVbto, Jim 242 Dexter, Andrea 1 16 Dhungana. Subas K I ■ Dial. Kimberly Anne 164. 191 Dickey, Alison 1 1 5 Dickey, Bobs 164 Dickie. Chrisiu Dicus. Chrisiophi Dietrich. Kan 116 Diles Brian Vmeeni 149 Dill. Sarah Catherine 30 Dillon. 1 35 Dingcrson. Michael 99 Diodene, Katherine 247 Dittman. Henr) 285 Dixon, Keodell 149 Dixon, Theresa 297 I Xibbs. Claire 294 IXxlds. Jennifa 1 1 Dodsoa, Jenmler iJenny) 164. 19! lX ' gan, Angela . . 164 Doiron, Elizabeth 192 Donaldson, Stevtn 164 Doncgam, Emil) I ' 5 Donley. Shawm 101 Dorel, Logan 116 Dorris, pnl 280 lXirroh. Audrey 1 92 Domlus. Anderson 224 IXsss. Burton 164 K.innel 149 IX ' uglas Brett 145 Douglas. Brook 191 Douglav David Douglas. Kimberl) 135. Douglas. Meliss Dove, Stephanie I35.2fl| Dowdy. Charles 9 » IXswns. Russell 164 lXsssts fracj Mb Doyle. Jenmler M I 35. 2 " " IX. iei lben Of IXviei. Deanna IS) Drake, Kell) 135 Draper, Donald I Draughn. Elana Drawe Mama Dnwe, Dan. I Driggeis. Chnstina 116 vj B00C0, l " i I ls Byclcwonh David budlcj Regini i 19 Dun Matthew ■ruffle Shane fcuffy. Keishi 149 D„i, Irac) 149 kki i Hi kites Marcus !86 buncan Kellj 164 Duik.ui Knsien I IS ■ || ■nham I Dunn Andrea 1 16 Duuu Brandon 164 Duuu lohn Waltsll6, 519 Di .mi. i iingi ' 195 ■ipuy, Dorolh) 1 16 Dii.i-in Martin I 19 Duikee Dann) 164 Skes, Brandt 116 Bakes Dabne) pp. Elizabeth 196 [rale) Megan 78 rkaon Kyle 116 aajerling, kdaii 116 Eves, Rachel I lerly, Vndiea I 15 dye David dge. Stephen I 19 braids, Andrea I (6 ■wards, HoU) I I ■wards ,M( ■ ....116 isvards, Omai 229 ■wards, Rebecca 196 ■wards Sheneirka....ll6 funk. Anna Kate ' I funk. Jacob, 164, 274 iehen. Rosemary 1 15 feke, Johanna .im I-AIIn- Ahir lam. Brett IM Bridge, Dana 135 ■ebons Committee. .214 ben, I nomas I 15 Hen. Thomas 205, 282 By, Wiles 116 Ikiu, Amanda 116 jtagton, Belhanj im Bngton, Christ) I 15 Illusion. Counties I 15 Bngton, Mist) i 15 ■on. Justin 149 fefcAiyssa 19! Hon, Dawn 107 pore, Clinton .1(11 Kohls, Mona96, 164, 103 ■only, Shatura IM. 303 Issm. Ken 164, 116 in. un Mimed .103, ' 114 gbrey. Shell) IM mhn loe) 10,191, 229 ijerson, Paul 319 Bers, km) Collen 116 ngelh.mii, Michael IM K 279 ngmeenng Studenl Bod) Q ntiand, Shenee 2 ,, s ngle. Campbell ....114 taish. Melissa 116 ngllsh. Rane I ' ' 2 Bow, Brad IM pens. Candler 116, 297 ranki. Ramajoga 103 rile, Stephanie IM Ring, Edward 116 •Aim William 116 Boto, Dario IM Eodier. Jean Paul 149 Bridge, Talunja 135 ssary. Angela... 149, ' 29 Bs,Cassie 149 .irada. Rosahette 107 ubanks. Mark..l85, 205, .:. 501, 312 bins, Christie 149 ..ins. Debra IM aiis. Donne] 276 ans, Eric 135 Inns. Felesia 116 ans. Jennifer 135 ■ins, Juli-Ann. 274 anv Meg 1 16 ans. Rob 262.266 tten, R Scott. 107, 205 creit. Wesle) 119 ssmeyer, Melissa 135 sell. Todd 149 fff I ibianke, I mil) 1 16 1 19 Fairle) I riki I l. ilk, mm, in t olinll6 119 I in Ik ii rung H " i ii ibough Kimberl) 1 16 119 Farlow, i. s 68 1 1 " I in i ' in Rj hi hi Farrell knnl64 I 182 ■- I lizabethl 15, .,, .,, i . irol 164 lams Heathei ! I l arris, I on 119 Faulkner, Ban 107 l aust, George 164, ' 24, 125 l ayed, Steve Fedeli. Paolo 103 Feehan kshton III 164 276 Felker. Sharron 285 Feller. Dennis 107 I ellOW, Hannah 1 16 Fellows, Hale) 116 Fenwkk. Moll) 149 I en el. Aaron 1 16 , Beck) IM Ferguson, Cbakal03, 196, 128 I erguson Inn IM Ferrell, Denal96, 2S2. 285 Ferris, William 44. 100, 101 leu Saiall 149 Filhngim. Jennifer83, 167, 285, 286 Financier ' s Club J06 Finch, Funis 116 I inch. Heather 1 16 Fine, Vmanda 241 Finneni. Laura 1 16 I isher, klicia 149 Fisher, Comone .229 I isher, I lizabeth 149 Rsher.Mace) .164,190, 197, 282. 510, ' I I, 285 Fisher, Ruben 276 Fills. Kimberl) 165 Fltzpatrick, Kcri 135 Fleming. Gordon 165 I lemmons, rosha 165 Resher, Dale 284 Fletcher, Anna 117 Fletcher, Rebeccal65, 275, :ss Roate, Pamela 165 Rood. Kevin 135 Rowers, Erin 1 lowers, lennilei 191 I lowers, Megan I ' 5. 192. 323 Foil, Angela Mae 165 Foley, Jim 292 Fontenot, Emil) II " Football 216-229 Foote, Shelhs 44 Ford, Grant 165 Ford, Paul 149 Ford, Wilburn 519 Ford. elda 165 Foret, Miea 149 Forstau, Clms Jr 117 Forsyth. Allison 117 Fooenberry, Michael. .276 Foster, I oug 165 Poster. Jennifer 117 Poster. Marcus 165. ' 24. 326. 329 Foust. Mars Martha ...117 Fouler. Core) 149 Fouler. Riles 135 Fox, Janie 165 Fox, Thomas 165 Francis, Rae Ann 135 Franinno, Lisa 24 " Franks. Kimberly 149, )04 Fra ier. Stephanie ..165, 196. 2S5 Freeman. Am 149 Freeman. Annahelh .... 1 17 Freeman. David ' 24 French, Rufus.... 221. 229 Fresh. Stewart 117 Friedman. Brandon .292. 319 Fneson. Katie .117,319 Frisbee, Dennis 316 Frisbee, Jennifei l 15 Frisbee. Leigh 255 Frosi. Frederic 165 I is ' ..Mil. I II ' I irnberl) 163 , k Kills mi Inn I Mil ll Mssll I 16 i i, Shannon i 65 UU! Gable, Kell) 10 Gable I ealie I 19 Gable, Roberl Gable Wesle) II Gadd, lnsli.i I i " i lage t harlotte i 16 t lames. Ilealhei Ids ( ' ..lines. Kath) 1 19 Gainspoletti, Presle) i ; ' . t ialbreath, Duncan 292 Galloway, Daniel t lalloway, Margaret.... 1 17 t lalloway, Mont) 165 t lambrell knna I econte 285 Gamma BetaPhi Candy. Holies I it. Gand) Reanna 149 Gannaway, Stephen 149 t Hong l eng 10 ' Gardner, 1 ynn 103 Gardner, Shadina 149 Gardner, [bmm) 292 Gamer, Dewe) ! ■ I t lamer, 1 mil) 117 Gamer, Justin 285 (i.unei. Rollie 103 Gamer, laryn 117,2 ' 9 Gamett, Kell 1 16 t iarrison, Laurel 1 17 Gary.LeliaFa) 165.286 (iaskill. Christine I 16 Gaskm. Ann 2ss Gaskm. Michelle 165 (.ales Hunter 117 Gates, Roberi 22 " Ciates. Shannon 136 Gainings, ..107 Gatlin, Lekeeta 1 19 Gau, Benning 149 Gaunt, Stats 117 Gautreaux, Thomas 165 Clay. Julie 279 Gay. Laura 319 Gean. km) 117 Geldreich, Ginger 295 Gent. Lauren I ; ' Stephen 285 ( ientry, Stephanie 150 George, Mike 324 i. . ' I ge Sean 165 Gerber. Janet. 165 197 282. 286 Geme. Glen 136 Gerrie lohn 165 278 Gessler, Natalie 136 Gex.Correyll7, 229 ! i " Gidley, Hogan 126 Gilbed. Fay 96 Gillvn Van 136 Gilesiia Vdreris 15(1 Gill. Kell) 117 Gill. Michael 136 Gill, Michelle... .165, 278. 279 Gilland. rimoth) 119 Gillentine. Kimberl) 165 Gillespie 1 .him, Gilliam. Daniela 136 Gilliland, Chris 291. 501 Gillock, Amhei 1 17 Gilmer. Brad 165 Ginn, 1 isa 150 Gipson, Willie 165 Gisclair, Jean Paul 136 Giuhano. Ann 197,301 526 Gladney, Garth 136 Glass. David 117 Gla e. lane I ynn 165 Glenn. Laura 165 Glisson, Bryant ..117. 286 Glisson, Susan 100 Glover. Will 117 ( " mates. Jennifer 150 Godwin, Healher 150 GoetZ, Diana 16 Golden Kes Gol! 258, 2s " Goliday, Latonya 1 17 Gone Melissa .117 Gonzales, Helej Goodall, Hen ' 117, 519 Goodman. Christina l ,r Goodman. Mar. I h abeih 136 165 knthon) 119 ( ...i.lon I ddic I ! ' t.oie t had l " i |36 1 1 ' t lonemilli r. Maui I llt.lllS II " (.on. Hidctaka 165 (...mis lohn 1 1 7 Grabowiky. Noelk 166 ag Grad) Kell) 150 Graebei Jason 150, 119 Grafton ( rystal Graham, ilis.,n i Graham i fci Graham lull Graham, Kore; ( . i. iii. un Roben 103 i lowanda Grant, Waltei Graves, Houston 184, 282 Graves, lohn Graves rhomas 198 Gray, I uphiazem ( Iray, I 16 til. IS I. .|i. illi. ill Gra) Stan Grayson, Jamie 1 17 Greeks ( ... -en ( .ise 292 ( .iivn ( atherine 166, 2 4 Green loyce 166 i .i. .mi I aura I 18 Green Meredith I is Green, Randall Green. William .319 Greene lames 285 Greer. Amy 103 Greer, Hannah I 16 I mm, i Kendrick 117 alaslna .150, 328 Gregoire, Shari Vnnc I s " Gregory. Elizabeth 1 16 t Iregor) Joshua 276, 519 Gregory. Kimberl) 166, 300 Gregory. Krisli 107 Meg 136 i Sara 166 i... mard William lis Greshman, Eiizabeth....66 Griftin. Amanda 118 Griffin, Charlottel 50, 327 Griffin, Dorian I ; ' Griffin. Jeremy 150 Griffin. Malikia .221.229 Griffin. Robin 166 Griffith, Beck) lis Grisham, Alison 136. 2S2 Gnsseii. Gabriel 278 Grogan, Kenneth 198 Grower, lean Mane ... 136 Guckert. Jennifei 297 t.uesi Donna 166. 2X5 Guesl losh 286 Gufford. Charles 150 Guliedge, James Ii Gundlach, Sarah 118 Gunn. Joe 229 Gunler. Jeremy 1 18 Gunlhcr. Jennifer 166 Gursky, loe 118 Gurung. Provin 103 Guthrie. Fori 136 Gu) Nicoli us Gwin,Hadle) 118 hhh llaskeii Robert 104 Hadank. km) 285. ' HI Halei. lis., 136 Haggard, Vngie 166 Hale. Kimberl) 166 Hale. Robert .118,229 Hale. Sue 2s4 Haley. Maria 166 Hall, km) 78 130 i ; i 400 Hall. Bethan) Hall. Billy Jr 166. 301 Hall. Dana 166 Hall, Kenji 166 Hall. Luke 119 Hall. Nikkl 107 Hall Susan 107 Hamadeh, kli 242. 24 ) Hamby. Sarah-Lynn IIS Hamil. Jessiea 1 18 Hamilton. Mike 229 Hamilton. Shirley 136 Hamm.Jefl 2s " n 112 1 1 II.iiiiiiiiII Ml, Hammond Brendan I s " 1 1 Hammoni lohn ill 119 Hampton Dayi Han. Byungjn Hanhius M IIP " Hankuis M I mi Haiilieiuali km) I i ' 1 Hansen I nka I 16 Hansen. Slephain H H lis Harbour. Hate) 119 Harden, I atonya I is Ii Hard) Vfcki ■ indue IIS H i , Harjes. Jennifei lis ll.iikins Sarah krlene I is Hail. in kmanda i v " ll. Mini inn 166 H i iiecr 107 Harper. Lee nn I .ry Kalhenne IIS Harrell, Kris 107 HarreU, Melissa 150 ii. mi n Sieph, , Harrington, Dawn i Hams Christ] 166 Hauls Claudia Ham, Fredrick, lis, 280 ii. m ' in 166 Harris, Heathei 150 Harris. Jackie I Is Hams loshua 319 ii. un Martha ISO Harris, Natalie 166 Harris. Stacy ..319 Han is laneshel Harrison, kmanda 1 1 B Harrison. Andre 229. 296 Harrison ( ourtne) I 16 Harriso n. Pal 265 Harrison. Su i 150 Kan 1 us 166 Hartfield, Stephene) 198 Harvard. Kelly Harvey, Jandee 166 Harvey, Rebecca 150, 280, 297 Hassell. Alicia 150 Hassell. Liquila 166 Hatcher, Jessica Hathcock. Bridget 107 Halhcock. Whitne) 150 Hathoway, Kyle 118 Hau. Suiimuat 166 Havard, Kelly 166 Haverlah, Susie Hawkins, Beeky 16 Hawkins, Cody... 11 8. 278 Hawkins, {Catherine.... 118 Hau kins. Sarah 150 Hau kins. Sybrinna 166 Hawkins, fern 166 Haukkms. Zayne 150 Hawks, loanne liases. Ineatha Hayes. Jennifei 103 Hayes, lohn 150 PurceJJ 150 liases, loya 118 | i ...,. Hays Mhs,, n 118 ! i ' mines 1 18 Mass Mais 2S Hazelwood, Kenns 1 57 He Ian 103 Head. Jason Headley, M lani .lis 165 Heard (Irani 216,229 ' miller 150 Heard. Ronnie 22 " Hede. Johan. 21.242 Hegenbarth, Latoria...U8 lleiseman. Jason 191 Hell, i I aui i " ' . Hellrang. Marc Henderson. Brad 191 Henderson. Jennifer ...1 IS Henderson, Knsien ....137 Henderson. Rebekah IIS Henderson. Vincent....! IS Hendricks, Ashle) Hendrics, Pamela 166 Hendns. Angela 166 Hendrix, Charlotte ; 24 Hendnv. Gena Hendry. Courtne) Henry. Amanda 1 19 119 119 ISO ii , fvl ip tin Hariri llerrui Hem, - 119 Heusi, i Hibhl, i i I 17 ISO ' • II, . IMS. ■ William 119 ll|S|) Hill Uilali 137 Hill. Vsliles 64.65 Hill., Hill, lorji 119 Hill. Justin 119 Hill Krist) 119 Hill Null.. I. is Hill SI Hill. Spencei Hill. Wall Hill.Xanaka 119 167 Hllson. Pamela Hines. Breck 119 Him, .n Man Hinton, Wade Hipp, Michael 119 Hitchcock, Heather .151 Hill. Rebekah ...119 Unison. Melona 1.37 Hoag, Kimberly 119 ii B ii hu) II ' n ...66 Hobbs. Laura 66 Hobbs. Miriam 66 Hodges. I aura 191 Hodges. Susannah 119 Hofer. Ion, 137 Hogue. Ginger .151 - 297 Hogue. Susan Elizabeth... 119 Hohmann. Cristin 119 Holbrook. Holies 119 Holekamp, Kara 275 Holeman. Steve 267 Holladay, Robert Jr ...301 Holland. Maggie 294 H K .167 Holies. April 167 Holle) i ,319 Holmes, Miehell 151 Holmes Mit i 301 Holsled. David ...167. 297 Holt. Ss, m 151 Hooper. Sheryl 167 Hooten. Allison.. ..151 ii , ' 3 kshle) .119 Hoover. Julie 137 Hopkins. I ou Ann ,119 Hopper. Ams .151 Hopper. Belh Horn. Joni 167 Horn. Julie 151 Home. I indses 297, 336 ii i ,,.. i Karen 167 ii | Michael Honon. Andy II, .noil. Melmda 119 Hoskins. Vashni i Inn .119 Hon. Jing .1(13 House, lohn -119 Houscal. Miehael 319 Houseal, Ires our 2 " 2 Houston Sylvestei Hossard, Jamila 151 Hossard Paul 167 Howell. Eric... 167 Howell, James 119 Howie. Mark Hossrs, ( ' .inns 151 Huand. Chun 276 Huddleston. Pamela Hudson. Rae Ann 107 Hudson. Shawn Hud-, i s ,137 Hud inski. Mare 276 Huff. Chnsiopher Hull n Huggms. Isy Jean Is Huggins. Jason 301 ll H .1 ' ■ i |67 ii . .1 Humpliii 1 1 ' I Hutu I Kills III " Hunt Rem Hum si • mil .i Huieluns. Rachel I2n Hutchinson, I..m |5| Hux. Brid Huv leu Huxford i ii III Ingram It Stephanie lean I in Innman, loncscu, Kosan.i Iplaingard, David 12n Isom. Robert In, I uiii.i • ■ lsy. Jane 167 ■ aal ■ JJJ Jabour. John Taylor 1 211 Jacks, Will Jaekson I Jackson, Kent Jaekson. Kim Jaekson. Phillip Jackson. Shea .107. 158. Jackson. Vashun Jaeob. Rebekah Maydoi James. Andy aifi ' James. Jana James I eslic 1211 lames Melva 12(1 James. Milton 16 " James, Qumlon James. Riehard Jameson. Andy Jameson. Thom.o Jamison. Lasbemia.. I2n Jamison. Robin el 167 Jarrcau, Brent Jarretl. ; Jeffries, Janice Jeffries. I Jenkins, Brenda Jenkins. ( ISC) Jenkins. Fduard Jenkins. Kalhenne 12n Jensen. Garden Jenolds. Kesm Jessell. Hunter Joachim, Laurel Johnson. Alexandria , 16 " Johnson. Als in Johnson. Chad Johnson, Cbasit) Johnson. Christ; Johnson, Cyprienne....l51 Johnson. Finils Johnson. Glsn 167 Johns ,n. J. J ohnson. Kenneth 16 " Johnson. Kimberly 12 " Johnson. Fori Johnvm. Mauheu 276 Johns .n. Nicole Manald " . I | M ■ l(pl in i 12 " 12 " plume 12 " ■ Jordan. R.itx-n lue Dlani, Junior arsiiy Rehelettes ' Justice, Kalhr.n lh 12 " kkk Kadu. ■ Kahn. M Ka.s.,r, , . Kalmykos. ret Kam-- ii Kang. Woongmin Kappa l|-aha Itiel Kappa Alpha Psi I Vila Kappa Sigma Karam. Medila 199 Kamis. Daniel ' III 16X 241 KaUantonis I 168 168 i mis i; K ttl K I .iris Keith. John Keith M Keilh. Susan Keller. Kara Lynn • Keller. Leigh Ann Kelles. Ryan Kelly. Heathei Kelly. Raymond .168 Kelly. Rob ■ " , " ! lolls 151 Kendal. Km Kcndneks. Jenm I " " Kemn, 103 Kennedy, Man Kernion. I mils Kesler. ( sn.n Catherine 12 " Khayai. Rob 180 151 Kidd. Corooda l ' " Kidder. Jake 151 Kidder. James Kiddy. mKr 168 Kilgore. J,vs Krlgore. Mi-is M .120 Killebress. Mi ahcth...l37 Kilhon. Bobby Kim. Dae Jung .103 Kim. liyoung Kim. Nani-Yr.un 103 Kim. Susgeun index 393 Kiichen i M 11 D 121 121 l nic l " ' Knighton, J. t) 168 Knighton, Mia 151 Knoll. Juli Knowles. Lori ■ !1 i i Koka Durga Prasad 103 Konersmann. Ama Konrad. Joshua ' 9 Kopf.Hcaihei 168 s indent Association 273 I M irei 121 lilya 1(14 I IN K, ,n Kimb. i!. 168 Kraus. Leah l? Krcis. Kelly 151 Krcis. Lang 121 Krcit , Broc 229 Krishna, Venkatesh ....104 Km. I Danii I KM I ui I H iao 168 Kulick. Jennifer 278. 279. 3(M Kullmai lb; Kum-Nji, Nicole 121 Kuria, Bernard 168. 205 KuykendalL Kalherinel38 Kuykendall, MoU) 138 III l abella. Melanie 168 : n 151 Lackey. Ellen 91 ■ micl 151 1 -nrii [rat i 168 I .mi. I ' m s.ui [68 Lam, Sien l an 2ns I .mi. Stew tin L68 1 imbda Sign • 1 hi 121 I aMoreaux, Philip 1 ii I arnpkin, Vmy Lancaster Olivia 121 I andkaninii f John 119 I andreui I Landrum, Pryei 151 ui 121 121 Ungley, Vlliaon II HI 101 I ' 1 Latham, Sara 121 Laughlin, Denix 168 iiiiin H.x 199 I ml,, la) 168 l swrence, m. Huh 151. 117, 168 288 Bobb) 121 i mi D 394 index i.ihhas Russell ■ I 1 6 I IX. 297 121 ibelh iv ■ 169.273 169 ll i hristophci 169 i kroj i : inn 121 I cmieux, Karen I esler, Marques I til Ml Ml ' i I . I Leuon, Ronnie 152.229 176 Lewand. Katie 138 Lewers, Shawanda 152 l ewis, Vng la I - ' I Lewis, Darnell it ' 1 ' Lewis,Kelii 107 I ewis, Meredith 121 l.i. Mingxian 104 I i mi S 1 1 1 1 1 ■ ■ 169 Liberty. Steven I i. b I ' m. ill 316 I mi Nil. ll 1 169 ai il-.iii I mi. [eck-Yong 138 1 impaphayom, Wanthanee 287 I in Hsiao-Hui KM I Ml, I. I ' ..HI. I IN Lindsey, Kath) 107 Lindsey. Steve 2IX. 220. 224, 229 I indsey,Williaml21,280 I indstrom, Pyra 119 Lino, Andrew i 18 Linton, Jeremy 169 l ipp, leff 229 Little. Brian 121 Little, Richard 119 Littlejohn, ngie I n Liu, Yang 104 l ivingston, Katie317, no Llemenas, Eddie 276 I,- Weechen 169 I odcn. Herbert 285 Lofton, Brenylle 122 I ogan I i tlii 121,319 i ogan Marinda 1 16 I ogan, Mar) Ann 1 52. 297 1 ,m,i.i i I Lomax. Kell) I x. 297 I , ,i,i.i- Moll) I ' , 1 ' 205, (in Milcie 169, 199 Long.Tre) 1X7.200 l H,k. Derrick .152 Loret,DeMola 119 I ..ll Mull 169, «M. l) I mi. Matthew 152. 2(H). 2X2. 285, 2X6 I .in. Nicholas 122 tthcrine I 18, 119 i . , i I 52 i 191, 337 ilhryn I 52 I ml. Clayton 61 Lowe, Charlotle KM I owe, lulu- in " list) I 2 I owery, Podd 14 169 Lukens, I aut i 122 I uker.A Man. 169 I uybimova, Marina I tx i )|9 I Mull ( hristi l ix phanie 169 i ild) I 22 i, Inn 169 mmm Mi, N.i.iin. Nat Ma. ilhiii Vshl 297 M.„l utand Moll) I 19 Maclnnes. lud) i " l ■ MacPorti , I Maddox P ' . ! ■ I 104 knlhony 229 169 276 1 , 104 Magruder, Jeffer) 119 in • M.I.. .169. 185. 200, 2v7 (10, ill ttdent ■i Ml • ll II I " Ulison i ' 1 ' iii 1 Malone, Rachel 1 ■ Malone. rung Yel 122 Manning ( i na 1 18 Manning, Peyton Marano. CherR 104 Marc) I eigh 1 22 Margolis, Mand) 1 18 Markov, 4Jexandet 285 Marsh, Case) .... 152. 191 Marsh I rin 152 Marsh, Kristcn 152 Marshall. Bemice Marshall. Jerem) Marshall, Viul69. 2 " 9 Martin, Cassie .122.297 Martin, Daniel 122 Martin lason 138 Martin. Karen 152 Martin, (Catherine 122 Martin. Ken 122 Martin, Melissa 152 Martin. Sylelricka 122 Maxtindale, Barred 152 Martine lennifer 276 Marline . Petci 292 Man . Reed. 122. 2XD Maschck, Michael 104 Maschek, Moll) 285 Masehek, Paul .... I 52 Mask I ,1111.1 I IX Mask, Melanie 169 Mason. Nikel 169 Massey, mlvr I 18 Massey, I eigh Ann ,...152 Massey, Richard 99 Malhis. Laticia 248 Matlock, Kryslal 138 Matlock, Iimnihyl69. 205 Matt, Natalie I x Mattison, Gena 2x2,2x5 M. ills, hi Marsha 169 Matusiewicz, Luc) 122 2ND Maudie, loyce 266 Mauldin, Gina 169 Mauldin, Megan 122 Maurin, Catherine 138 Maxey, Brittany 241 Maxey, Cannon 122 Maxey, Stuart !00 May, Kirhy 169.282,292 M.h.i lyce 122 Mayne, Michelle 122 Mayo. Angie 169 Mayoral, John 138 Mazaheri, Bemie 1 !2 Me il.nns. Nathaniel 152. ' .Ml k Me., lason McAllister, Deuce 216 119 " 9.217 McAllister, Ra) KM. 119 McAnally, Jonathan 169 K Vnally, Moll) 1 18, 297 M. Anlini. Calum 119 McBride. ore) i,( .,.,. Bra U . 1 Mil all. IOC) 17(1 Mel allum, Robert 119 Vllisoo 282 297 Mi ' nun. lennifei 1 19 Shelley 1 i " I in M,i . k Ml Rivers 122 McCaslin, Katie Mil lalihv Nilnis MIX Mil lendon, Wesle) I 19 Mil hire lack KM I 1,11 152 Mand) 1 ' 9 Mil ..ll. .ugh. Clinton 1 ' 9 M.I .illlllll I rIMLVI 2X I ' ' 1 k Peyton 1 10 " .nan 2 " I loshua 152 McCubben, Memrie. 1 (9 M.nsha 170 I.IIMll .1 1 S ' MeCulli.M I I. ' urlncyl22 MeC ' iiskei n ,1 ,ii I ' 1 ' i i K ,,l, 1 ' ■ 1. 11. mi, I.Laui McDavid, Shannon ...1 70. 287 McDill, Mists lea 152 McDonncll-Burksdalc it, ,11, 1 Colli " . B2 McDowell. Angela 285 McDowell Gene 218 Milium, 11.. hi, I, ,11 152 292. 119 McDuBy hi, nil 108 M Eh kmandal70, 101 McEwen, Heather 122 M, I 11 M, ,111.11 Ills. I 19 NK I ,nl. mil. Anna I 19 Mi 1 ,1 .,,.1 M 1 . McGarvey, John 229 McGee, Bryan 152 McGlasson, Matt 152 Mil 1, ,u .111. Stcscn I 39 Mil ,1. ,1 N.iiulra 170 McGrew, Lindsey... 122 McGuire, Jennifer, 139 McGuire, Jim ' 16 Mclnteer, Braden I 285 Mcintosh, Ann 152 McKay, Am) 139 McKay, Julee ' 19 McKenzie, Drew 152.276 McKey.Luke. 122 McKey.Lynn 152 McKey, Nancy 29? McKibben, Rebecca 152 Mckinley Joanna 1 39 McKinney, Alice 1 70 McKinney, 1 akesha I 19 McLaurin, Brian 1 17 Mcl.aurin. Leigh 152 McLennan. Alexandra I 22 Mel eod Paul 19 McMahan. Andy 170 McM.ihan, Keith 170 McMillan. Amanda.... 170 McMullan, Arlcan 297 McMurry, Ann Hunter 1 22 McNair.Sall) 153 McNeil, Andrea 153 McNeil. Lauren 122 McNeil. Tomica. 122. 295 McNeill. Chris 170 McRae, Jennifer. 139. 297 Mi Shell). Lrin 139 McVey, kshle) 153 McWhorter, Hen 122 Mead, lennifer Leigh 2ns Mi ,i,l,, i John 153 Meda. Neelmia 1 1 14 Medlord. Tim 122 Miillin, Amanda 170 Meek. Arey 89 Meek, lane 153 Meek, Joe 170 Meeks. Amanda 153 Meeks Casey 123 Meeks, Melissa 275. 2XX L I,, I urtado. Manse KM Melton. Menss.i 1 2 I Melton, Michale 12 Mendoza, Mer uit 170 Meng, Caroline 1 2 1 M, tig, Nils. inn. ih I 2 Mercier, Marc I ' 0 Merrel. Vanessa Merrill. Jason 170 Metcall lerrance 229 Meyers, lufil Mu helson, Claire i ! ; Middlecoff. Emil) I • Miles i oopei Miles Daniel 153 Miles Stephan 153, 229 i,ii, i knn i ' ii Millet Conrad 119 Millet ( usiai Mill. i Douglas I2i Mill, i, laimie 241 Millet I, lines Miller, I .una Beth I 19, 119 Miller Mand) 123 Millet Nicole 108 Milk i Romano 229 Miller, Rsan 123. 116 Millet lnsha 121 Millet l Mi 17 ' Mill, it.- Martin I 19 Mills, l iu l ' 9 Milon, niia i " n Milton, v M i Samuel Mitchell, Austin 153 Mitchell. Betsy Mitchell. Jennifer 297 Mitchell. Jessica 17 Mitchell, Lashawn 123 Mitchell, .Leigh 104 Mitchell, Ned 139 Mm, in ll Rebecca 285 Mitchell, [ara (01 Mitchell, l.i Im i ' i " i Mitchell, Taylor 123 Mitchell Iran m Milhehell, Holly 211 Mittal.Tarum .... ml Mivliano, Vm) 169 Mixon, i 123 Mi- Sarah 108 Mi ell, Margo 123 Mnak. Jennilei 286 Mobli ) Marales 123, 2n t Mock. Jonathan 117 124 Modeling Board M, denbach, Christine Marie 2ns Mo.-ilei Beth 153 NK.ll.iii. Joe I 19 Mohammed, Khah I7u . Mohler, William 123 ii- KM Mot Sail) I i " Monroe. Waller 121 Monsour, Stephanie .123, 319 Montanura. Pasquale.. 123 Monteilh, I ihhy 15 I Monteith, Mac Montgomery. Jerry 267 Montgomery, Mar) Lacy 153, 297 Montgomery, Michelle 1 7(i Montgomery, Thomas no. 319 Monileiih. Hugh 139 Mood. Jeannie 12 I Moody, Jacqueline 170 Mnore. BelS) 123 Moore, Dexter. 119 Moore. Heather 170 Moore. Ktmberly 123 Moore. Lonnie 319 M,, me. Marie ...104, 201, 2X2. 125. 126, ' 27 Moore, Matthew 108 Moore. Michela 170 Moore, Mikki MuchelllOX Moore Paul 123 Moore. Sehulandra 123 Moore, Tonia 12 ' Moore, Virginia 285 Moorehead, Jonathan ,201 M, M,iis lack 123 Moores, John 119 Morales. Nathan 276 Morgan, Bayard 292 Morgan. Cassandra ....153 Morgan. Corlncy 123 Morgan. Devan .139 Morgan. Harold I 5 ' Morgan I ukeithei 17(1 Morgan, Markeeva 1 23, 297 Morgan. Molls . 123 Morris. Catina IDS Morris, Milton ..139 Morns. Paul ' 19 Moms. Sheldon 153. ' 19 Mollis Willie 44 Morrison, John 278 Mortar Hoard 2X2 Mushy katherinel2l. ' 19 Moses. John ' 17 Mosk.nn . Gar) 112 Moss, Debra ....153 Moss, lima 17 ' Mode) Stewart 170, 101 Moulds. I ' crryX ' . 297, ' 12 Mouledoux, Warren .,.170 Mounicou, Soon) 123 Mullen Audi. i 153 Mullen ( hns 104 Mullen Katherine ., I w Mullen. I. He, Richard 59 Mull. ns, | inda l ' 9 Mulliiis. Kenee 153 Munukutla, Sriseshabal04 Murphy, Hnan Murph) mi I2i Murphy, K au Mini. ih. Carrie 124 Mu amel. Agnes244. 246. i Myers. Ben i 1 Myers. Bill is-. Myers. Julia 183 nnn Natters. Dave 124 Nabors, Jeremy 139 Nagendra, Sharalh ,.104 ideel 104 Nail. Amanda 124 Nail. Angela 124 Najera, Steve toe, Rachel 124 ■ imund Berkeley 111 I ii 201, 120 153 Nance. Ryan 139 Nation Hiandi .139. 191 Navotio, Joseph 119 Navolio. Tons Nav) RtiK 276.277 V.,l w m 276 N ' cdomu. knslen 124 Nccl. Charlie larlie 130 NeeK. Devon Neese. Illen 124 Nelson. Ann 124 Nelson. Art Ji I ' ll Nelson, Josh 205 Nelson. Paul 324 Neubauer, Allison 1 19 Newldrk. Katie 139 Newman, Jason 83 Newson, Ravonola 124 Newton, Richard 119 Ng, Mas Chine 2xs Nguyen, Vincent I 140 , M i 10 Nul„, las lell 170, 292 Nicholas Mark 153 Nichols. Jamie 22 " Nicholson. Barren 1 41 1 Nicholson, Nigel 1 24 Nick, Whitney 153 Nickel. Jason 229 Nickell. Shawn 119 Nix, Heather 286 Nix, Memory 124 Nix, Nathan 170 Nobles, inssu 124 Nobles. Jonathan 1 41 1 2 ' ' " . 316 Nocentino. Anlhon) ...276 Nolen, Shells .,. ' .....171 Norden, Cory 171 Norman. Johnna I 24 Norman. Kara D 14(1, 297 Norris, Brock 171 Nnrris. Carmen 124 Norton. Dawn 140 Norton, Jerri Anne .... 153 Norwood. Kimberl) KM N, nil, mi Justin 2NN NnilnlMiit. Rebecca ....285 Nothdurft. Rebeccah..l71 Novak Christopher.... 17] Nowhn. ngic 5i). 124 Npadhyay. Vamta 171 Nunn Christopher ' 19 000 O ' Brian, Jimmy 108 O ' Brien, Amanda 140 O ' Donnell, Heather ION I) Kni ' ll. Cane. 1411 O ' Neal. Elton 140.324 O ' Neill. Katie Oak lev. Kenneth 124. 276 Oherhaiisen, Brain ...293 Odom. Bradle) 319 Ollnei. Judsnn 140 Ole Miss CyearbookJ 130 " i Ole Miss Ambassadors297 Ole Miss Lacrosse 292 i iu Miss Pre-lau Society 271 Ole Miss Yearbook 130 Oliver. Bemadette 130 Oliver. Brian 171 Oliver. Jake 116 Oliver. Scott 119 OllyhiU. 1 ..linn.,, Olsen , Seoll 285 I iniiiion Delta Kappa 299 On.YownShen 171 Ones (hns 233 Ilin 171 I hiMiti ulinns orn.loiii. George It 119 Osborn. Iknun) 1 1 1 Oshiun. Jell 116 i Men. Susan 171 Ostenson, nn 124 On i athryn 119 Otten. kaien 288, ' 12 ott... Nan oils, i .una 171 Ounpiqul, Chachural 287 Overby, todi 153 Overby.Will 124 Iheislreel. Ruth 124 Owen. Dianne 124 Owen. Parks |g7 Owen. Robert 171 mu 229l)wens. Chanda 140 Owens. Rulh . 140.279 Owens. Summer PPP Paddock. Richard 124 Page. Rob 286 i , ii. i 2ns I ' .nlii Rachael 124 Pail Sacha 171 Palmer, Henry 319 Palmer. James 153 Palmer Qiana 2 " n Panhellenic Council ...336 Paquette Brooke .125 Parham. Jennifer 140 I ' atk. Kyoungyong 2 " I Park. Yangil 104 273 Parker. Angel 140 Parker. Ashley 171 Parker. Chrisiy 124 Parker. Pen is 29 1 Parkin. Sam 124 I ' .uncll. Mall 2 " ! 1 ' an Kiara Krous 2 " 4 Pan, Martha ..153, 297 1 ' ana. Jason 276. 316 Parten. Larry 153.2X6 Pamn. Jason 124 Partin. Jessica .153. 32». Pasquale. Stephanie 124 Patridge. Stewart216, 218, 219. 220. 222. 224. 22N. 229 Patterson, (hns Patterson, Hope 29 Patterson, Opal 104 Pailon. Amy 108 Paul. Doug Ins Payne. Vbb) Payne, lna 171.275 Pay ne. Laura 124 Pay ne. I eejuaiula 124 Pay ne. Melissa Ann ...171 Pay ton. Slacey 153 280 p, .1,, Man 126, 527 Peacock, Trent. ...171 Peats,, ii. Brandy lyn I " I IV. o son knstu- 1 5 I Pedersen, Case) 171.201 Peek, Rich . 292 Pegg, Cori 2 " 4 IVi .one 176 Pekoe. Amanda 124 I ' . Kacie 124 Pemberton, Ulison 185 Pemberton, Cecille ...2286 I ' ena. Steven 276 Penick. William r 2ns Pentecostal Youth Fellowship 283 Pepper, Justin ..171 Pepper. Will 124 Perkins. Charlie 229 Perkins. Perry 276 Perkins, Robert 140 Perkins. Ryan 153 Perry, l lizabeth Peny.EmU) 140 Perry, Jennilei 124.2X0 Perry. Jill 140 Pens. Kalhrsn 171 Pern. Robert " X. 171. 182. 202. 137 Pels, in. Kaien 140 Petersen, Dacia 297 Peterson. Corey 22 " Peine. Slays 125 Petrus. Sarah I y nn 2.xs I ' etlis, I iii 2 " N Peltu, Man 140 Plalteniolh. Mark 276 Pfranger. Brad Ph. Beia Sigma Phi Delta 1 hei.i 174 Phi Gamma Delta 176 Phi Kappa Phi Phi Kappa Liu 178 Phi Mu Phillips, Delford III 285 Phillips. Emil) 140 Phillips. Jaime 140 Phillips, I ockx Phipps. Sarah G Pi Beta Phi 156 PI Kappa lph.i PI Kappa Phi ' X2 Pi Mu I psilon don 104 Pickle. Benjamin ■ Mimel M9 Pigg. KinibiTli Puusaksopon. Sulhis an 287 Piitman. Chris 2 7 x Piltman. Natalie 191 Pills. Ansley I Pills. Eric I Pills. Km, 15 Puis. Teresa Pi zull. Michael Plohetski lony 140. 326 Plunken. Ihomas ...31! anda S Polen, Melod) 12: I instin 125 Polk. Anilra I71.27S Polk. April |2J Romeros, ( " hulls 2 " lien I 12. K ndall " t Poole. Staci 17 Si i ' Ii.ii 10)- Pope, 11na 104. Pope. Ginger I0r Pone. 125.281 Porter. Tori Porter. William 12: Portillo. Oscar.. 141). 27( Poses. Ta asha 140.291 297 ' Postell. Jennifer I4i Polls, Inuly Pons. Stephen Pounders. Brad I " Povall. Margaret Hi; Povall, Mary Lhzahcth 171.202.291. 301 Pradhah. Hirak 12 Prater. Holly 12 Prall. Brandon Premalhilake. M K 2x. Prestwood. Cunis 2 " ' Price. Chris.... 15 Price. Knstma 14i Pride ol ihe South Band ' 09 Melissa 15 Prince. Nan II) Prilchelt, Paul ' 1 Prisetl. Michael PL 27 Proctor. Rebecca 140. V Provosty. Joshua 141). 31 Provo sty. Zach ; i Pruitt. Allison 12 l»TUUl. Carlos Jr Puckell. Su y 12 Pun lenny IM. 29 Puff. John M Pugh. ViuK ' i 2 " Pugh, Keli IS Pugh Nirmal 10 Pugh, Pamela 12 Pullen. Michael I ' ulliam. I aSonyal40, 2 l . Pumphiey. L11 I Purdom. Keil - h Mti Purdue, driane 12 liuinani, Melissa I qq Quod Shannon.. n rrr Radish, Melani, I- Rahman. aki Ramer Brooke Raines. Brad I ' Rajbhandari, Ira K Rajhhandan. Piauien ..It Rakow. Kenneth ll 21 Ramer. lason I- Ramer, Jay Ramiuh Mogan 1 Ramlogan. Charmainel! Rampage, Anil-. Ramses 1 eigh nn ll Randall. Sara Whelah It Randle I lis 1 Randle, Su .uin Randolph, VbigailJ..M 29 " Randolph. Josh Ranganalhan. Swanimalhan M R.inkins. Husk Ranslea.l. .u k H Rasmuss RatClilT. Heath. Raliiff. I nn Ratlin 1 Raw hns 1 is Raw Is. Simon Ras shls ::. . Vnu Margarel 1 25 Mial) Nkol i I Radio 124 123 loud. Inn : ■osnond, i rancea i M I K.I I ' I Bed Holl) ' I " Bed Mum kta Reed Patrice i n Bed, Rhooda i ' 2 Reed. Kolvii ' l " KmLScou 172 Kel, sii.iI.mhU i niKii, ' 154 Reese Carole nn 103 Reese Karen 141 Rcichic I link Bid. Bonnie 280 Rcid. Samantha I 2 s Uand, i hrislii Bmer, Beth Rcincrt. Snerylan Rciss Audi 295 Reuhcl. Brian Rciuoni, Kvic I2S Brick. Will si Rain. 119 deuce Hall Bsociation 280 Rcusulhu. Michael 105 slla, lohn Reyes, lutan 229 Reynolds. Foley Elizabeth 202 Reynolds. Sarah 154 287 Rhea. Jell 172 Rhcu. Kyeoogsi) Baden Chad .. ..172, 285 Bodes l lizabeth 125 Rhodes. Hams 141 Bides, lustin i 54 Rhodes. Tern 172 Baron, Sandra 301 B VI 229 Be, Suzanne 125 Be. Whitnej 125 Richards, Megan .119 BWdson.Andyl41.229 ■ehardson. Scoo 119 sjekenhachcr. Lauren 125 ticks ngcal Mane ..154 videout. Buck ,...312 ■nut, Preston 202, 282 sidgcvv.iv. Brandon 12s ■geway, lessica 154 (less. Andrea t 25 One 256, 257 (igamonli. Knsii 172 By. Deanna 172 By. Mary 319 By, Robert 154 tincker. Grelchen ins linchan. Angic I I 28. 129 lings. John 172 .inks. Vicky 172 Bhie, Lira 125 vives. Chris 292 ,oah. Allison 1 2b loan. Jessica I sa Ijkrk. William 1115 :obh. Dupree 12b .obhins. David. 141. 2S2. 91 .obbins. Greg 154 .obbiris. Trace) ...154 Bens, l isbeth 288 oberts. Mand) 154 Berts, Nick 41 Benson, Rob 324 Benson, Sean 1 2b obe . Makesbia 141 Bey, Sarah .141. 279 obm. Victoria 191 Bins, 126, 297 obinson. Brent 141 obinson. Chene) 172 obinson. Coll 2 " 2 obinson. Daniel I 2 obinson. Jennifer 108 obinson, Katie 12b obinson. Kell) 172, 285 obinson. Leigh. 1 2b. 299 Moll) 282, 285 obinson. Samuel 27b obinson. William 319 lagers, Courtena) 276 odgers. Leo 285 odrigue . Joey 141 jgcrs. Christy 141 Dgers, Courtenay 141 lgers. Duanne 12b agers. Julie 172. 18b. 8,282, 285. 291.31)1 igers. Kate .154, 130 ngers, Wendy .108. 297 }gge. Sarah 172 ihs. Tony 285 iland. Cynamon 12b Roland, Preston Roman- 285 Rone todl 03, 226, Row Oingi ' 108 Rooney, Kristin 12b Rosamond, Kimberl) 203 Rosamond Nil olC 1 s I Rose Xngclvuc Rose. Nicholas l|9 Roscnkf.uis. Roben i 26 Rosenthal, ilynda I 16 R„ss Bethao) 27b Ross. Idem 172 Ross Dan 126 Ross. David 296 Ross. Jennilei I II Ross. Matthew 154 130 Ross Shcllic 111 Rounsaville, l inda I - i Rowan. Matthew I U Rowland, Christ) I ' - ' Rowland, Sharon 105 Rowland, [odd 154, 24 Roy, Stace) 154 Royal Chereta 154 Royal, rames276, 285 286 Royals, Shereta Royer, Roanne 78 RTNDA MX) Rueker. Wanda 285 Ruff, David Rugg. Ashley 120 Rushing, David 128 Rushmg. Hazel 285 Rushing. Tun 141 Rushing. Todd 285, 286 Russ. Claude 205 Russell. Ann 126 Russell. Ashley 172 Russell. Ban) 278 Russell. Benjamin .126 Russell. Brandi 141 Russell. Fran 12b Russell. Jessica . 108. 154 Rutledge. Tamniie 141 Ryder. Megan 126 Sabatier. Charlie Mo SagonaMJck III 154 Sahu. Mam 297 Saik. Emily 2( a. Carol 141 Sale. Ben 172,276 Salsbcrry. Shalikm a 12b Salsbury, Car) Beth ...172 Salter. Herbert 285 Sandahl. Trent.. }]9 Sander. Jake 22 " Sanders, Amy 172, 2 7 5, 288 Sanders. Brandi 126 Sanders. Dawn 154 Sanders, Lee 304 Sanders. Mrehael ' • 1 Sanders. Wall 12b Sanderson. Lee. .278. 279. 28b Sanderson. Thorn. i- 1 26 Sandrler. Christine ...190. 203. 282 Sandler. Adam 323 Sandner. Ell bcth 141 Sanfoid, Annie 519 Sanneh. lsatoti 12b Sannino. Lance t 26 Sansing. Brock I 26 Sansone. Larth 172 Sappi ngton. Jason 141 Sappinglon. Jonathan 12b. 278 Sarpy, Kathleen 172 Saser. Susan 1 72 Saunders. Camien 1 54, 278, :ss Saunders. Charles 119 Saulcr. Bryan 172 Savage. Tom 126 Sawyer. Monica 172 mery I2(- Sazomova, Vera 14 1 Scale, Heather 172 Seanlon. Johnb3. 172.328 Schaefer. Augusta 241 Schempp. Maia 59 Schrmmel. Nathan 126. 324 Schlahl. April 141 Schmel er. Jivdy 141 Schneeberger. Jason ...3 1 9 School of Business 8b School of Education, ss School ol Engineering 90 School ol " Pharmacy 95 s.hultli... i no Schullhii l s. hwai i SCOOI Shea |S.| S iu n. imeron 126 in ScMI M Scott, Paula 154 S oll liaev nn (01 Seabrookc Krisan i ' . ' Mar) i ' ; I : Scale. Mlison 141 Scale Ben 154. 29 Scale. S...II 119 Searloss. lutic Sens, Robin HIS Seawright. Lower Sill Seay. lulie ' so Sebatiei I ill) See. Chun Mud 173 Seemaiiei Christina 108 Setbels. William 154 Sclph. Christ) I I Seng t how i ' ak 173 Senior! I.iss 190 Scoter, Knsii s, rjjjj lai quelyn Sea) 1 1 1, Service and 1 eadership96 Sesay, Vnsu 242.244 Sesquicentennial Edition 131 Seymour. Holly 119 Shackleford, Jason 301 sir., Her Kalherinel2b. 119 Shaffer, Marline 126 Shah s,,n.r . I2h Shakya. Manish ins Sbands, Leslie 126 Sbands, Nanc) 127 130 Sh.mei. Samuel 4|9 Shanku. Reshma 105 Shannon. Kelly 141 Sh.mko. Caleb 141 Shappley, Katberine...285 Sharp, 1 ec 288 Shar|X ' . John Marc 337 Sharpe. Shannon .... 127 Shculs. Brad 173 Shelby, Lizzie 127 Shell. tad I 9 Shclnull. Gregory 2ss Shepherd. Krisien 285 Shields. Shana 173 Shillingford. Lynn 173 Shin, loon 273 Shnadelbach. Coy 141 Shores. Mist) 173 Showers. Rochclle 127 Shows. Winston 297 Sibley. Gins 141 Sibley. Rachael 127.297 Sides. Michael 141 Sigma Alpha Epsilon .384 Sigma Alpha Iota 275 Sigma Chi 386 Sigma u 388 Sigma Phi Epsilon ' 90 Signaigo. Julianne 14! Signaigo, Stephen 141 Simians. Russell 108 Simon. Jason 9 1. 173, 104 Sirnonton, Kelly 127 Simpson. Andrea 173 Simpson. Carolyn 276 Sims. Amy I -1 2 Suns. Anthony 229 Sims. Melissa 154 Surdelar. Lrnily 127 Sindlelar. Robert 284 Singuefield, Stephanie 108 Sisson. Penny 93 Skeen. Krislie 154 Skulrnoie. Robert 173 Skiles rami 173 Slater. nn Mane 127 Slalon, William 105 Slaltcry Fr Kevin 274 Slisbury, Car) Beth 282 Sloan. Bradlev I " 278 Slover. Michael 127 Smith lay son 287 Smith. Alisa 108 Smith. Allie M 90 Smith. Allison 142 Smith. Anna 130 Smith, Cassrdy 127 Smith. Clint..... 173, 130 Smith. Clinton 155.285 Smith. Edgai 127,276 Smith. Greg 173 Smith. Grelchen 127 Smith. Janice 12 _ Smuh. Jane 142 Smith, Jason 319 Smith. Jay son 142 Smith. Jell 229 127 Smuh Kan n Sinilli Km, smith Kimberl) Smith K Smith, Knsiv Smith l eighlon 119 Smith, I ind Smuh Mi gan ins Smith M li Smuh Moll Smith Reggi Smuh. Richard Smith Roben Smith, laiv.i 288 Smuh. Virginia I . ' Sinilh.ill I isa 12 • Smothers. Alecia 127 Smylhc I auren li Snider, Amanda 127 Snodgrass, Kane i ! Snow Shawn I ' S.iblka. nne I Soccet Soccer Club 116 Soc n t ol Professional louinalrsts 270 Soltball 240. 241 Soileau, Jennifer. Solberg. Incia Soo. I ileen ee I eng I 55 Soonthommuang, Rachan 287 Soper, Mitch 127 Sorcll. 1 allien 142 Sorgenlrei. Mark 142 Soriano. Heather Michelle 52. 191 Sorrell, Brent Soule, Crystal I " ' 9 Southern rradition 100 Spain Brittanj 142 Sparks. Bill 292 Sparks. Christopher... 127 Sparks. Lace) 155 st ' H Board pi Directors 320 SPB Diversity Committee 121 SPB Entertainment Committee 322 SPB Housing Committee -22 SPB Pageants Committee 521 Spearman, Armegis 22 ' ' Spearman. Lisa 173 Spearman, Mejilda... 142 Spears, Jennifer 17.3 Spell. Shannon 155 Spdlins, Benjamin 173 Spencer, Alexis 127 Spencer, Dan 173 Spencer, Landon 155 Spiers. Dustin 173 Spivcv. Jamie I2 7 Springer. Brent 142 Sprinkle. Sarah. 142. 2 " . 279 Sprinkle Shannon 279 Sprott, Susan 155, 330 Spruiell. Krisien 2 " Snvasiava. Sanjay 105 Si Hil.iue. Rose-Claire 155 Suae C.uhy 173 Stacy. Penny 105 Stainback, Meredith 12 " . 119 Stakelum, Nick 329 Stall. Stephanie .127 Stallcup. Jim 155 Stamps. ( hnslen Paige 173, 205 Stanford. Maria 142 Staniscavage, Ryan .....3 1 9 Stanley. Michael 127 Slano. Katherme 142. 291 Stanton. Whitney 2s " Stark, Man 308 Stark. Melanie 108 Startles. Jennifer 142 Starr. Garrison 317 Staton. Michael 124 Stein. Steven Steinnede. Anthony .301 Stephens. Will 173 Stevens. Cod) 1 1 9 Stevenson, Paula Stewart, shlev 173 203 282 Stewart, Audrey 127 Stewart. Billy 119 Stewart. Christine 285 Slew an. Jennie 173 Stewart, Jennifer Renee 173 Stewart, Shea 142 ■li iss 142 sun i mil) 142 M in 142 ■ 142 I Siraubn.l i union HIS Strickland, Dan.. Strickland, Km, Strickland, In Roben Seth i 12 David sirokes. Demctrif 1 , ell i Stroupe, Courtne ■ siii.ui Varan i - siuari. Rodne) Stubbs, Znequet Sludem Vdvisor) Siudent Alumni 102 Student An Vssociation 103 Student Athletic B Suideiu Health Advisor) ( oninull,. 313 Student Health Scrv ices 30b Student Media Center 517 Student Programming Board (23 Student Social tt Sturdivant, Micajah 1 2s Sturlese, Skye 194 Slut man. Anne I s i . oung Suk Yeung KL... 105. 27.3 Sulliano. Amy 17.3 Sullivan Courtne) 128 Sullivan. Jessica 173 101 Sullivan. Susan 142 Summerlin. Jennifer... 142 Summers, Charles in 104 Sumrall. Allie 142 Sumrall, Timothy 83 155 282, 297 Sutherland, Larry 155 Sutherlin. Richard 119 Su.n- ' .vi M.iu " S Swanson, I.mva 155 Sway e. Melissa 174 Swimmer, Rebecca ....155 Swindle, James 155, 297, 2h Swinimer. Candma 12s Swinney. Heather 241 Sykes I lizabeth Sylvester, lohn ttt Tabereau. Jason 155 Taekclt. Sue Ann T4 l.ii. Elaine 174 lallie. Bran.K I 2s Jan, Slow Yin 174 Tang. Lin 105 lapp. Kalhe ... 128 l.uvei. nn.i 128 late. John 285 l. ue Michael 155 Tatum.Joy 174.301 l.n urn Melanie I " 4 latum, Philip.... 2 " " latum. Rob 1 2s lauBctaPi. 286 lau Beta Sigma 288 lay lor, hson I. iv lot Benjamin 174 lay lor. Bclhany lay lor. Courtne) Taylor, I mil) 174 ' imes 155 Taylor. Jeannine Marie 1 28 l.iylo, Kirk layloi i i layloi l eigh 12s layloi l indse) 128 layloi I ori 174 lavlor Marya 1 " 4 Taylor. Randy . Days lasoo 174 i llioo 142. 2S2 i ' III 142 I 119 Kcvu I2H let I 12 204, 110 ■ ■ 1 • Roben 142 1 12 Zaraani ln I i n i Illonipson. M.vidl 128 N.ui 128 Pamela 155 i n Roben 276 Illonipson. Shannon ISS Ihompson. Ionia I elkia Illonipson Ihompson. William 128 Ihorn. Dustin lliornlon. Stephanie Ins 128 ihoiiiin. Cammie 174 Ihonon. Matthew 174 Thurman. Andee Ins Tichner, Melissa Tijerina. R Tillman. M.uv Tindoll. David . 119 liiinin, shlcy l " 4 2s2. I mum. Natalie ... 1 12 Jennifer 109 rodd, Christ) 128 Hodd Dena rodd, lennifei I 12 rodd. L.ssa lolK-rt. Brandi 142 Tolbert. Christopher ...155 Tolleson. Sara Meadows fbnore KathJi en 12s lorismeiie. ilhaiil H9 Tosh. Christine 2s: fbwncs, Stephanie 128 low nsend. Chris 288 I Liz 128 rramel.Erk 278 Trammell, Mem. h.ipp Lauren 12s Iravillo. Amv Nicole P4, 204 282.301 I-, b u Steve 143 rribble. Leslie 105 rripletl Molilalia l " 4 liipleti, R Fasei h 48. 19 Irosi Heath. 28b. 116 1 mi 14 ' . 174 IVum. Frances I ss luhbs. Angela 14! Tuberville. loniinv 25, 219, 22n. 229, 266 liibwcll. Jennifei 14 lusker shlev luckei. Paul i .iron 14 ' . luksinv.uaiarn. Jirapom.. lumlin. Iy -24 Tutgeon. Lorraine 2 " 4 lurgeon. Melissa 1 4 I rurley, Gibson I Turner. Benjamin 119 Turner. Cr stal Turner, Jasim ...155 Scoa 1 2s Turner. Tina P4 Fustain. Theresa 14 t Tutor, Robert Dale 155 Tyler. Lindscy uuu ■ vvv I Vjghela. Dig.iu. ■ ibeih Van Pell Darin h Van Arvlale. Christopher I Vanglerhur. Brandon 174 Vannoy, I Vanzant, n u Vardeman. Neal I Sb arsily Rd I Vaughan, Iwila Veltel, I am Vermillion. Jack 129 Vernon. Jamie I Vick. Kaibryn ndiew I) l " 4 Vincent, ( Vincent. Karlecn Vincent. Keydnck 22 1 ' 12 ' ' » ucih isr, Vinson. Heaihcr I 74 Volk. Meredith 156 Voile. Grea. Volleyball Voyles, Vanessa 70 12 ' ' Vujic, luana Vujic. Nikola .78.175 vi.uan. Vijayai Vyas Neh.,1 WWW Wade. Chris 175 Wade. Dav Wade. Heaihcr talie IS6 Wade, Todd 229 WadcWa Wadsworth, inh Wadsworlh, Glenn ) I ' J Wahl. kjTOOn 2 Wails. Jennilei Walden, Laura .175 Waldrop. Alicia Walker Mish.i Walker. Mhson 12 " . 297 Walker manda 12 " Walker. mv Walker Charles 12 " Walker CoCo 2 " 4 Walker Heaihcr Walker Jerry Walker Kimberl Walker Knsii W.,lker s Walker. Sherry I Sb Walker. Slerling I 4 I Walker. Thomas Walker. Tomeka T 5 Walker. T» anna Walker. Yolanda Wall Street South 271 Wall. Adncnne • ' Wallace. IcSS I Wallace. Joy Wallace. Kyle 278 Wallace. Ryan Walleeo. m-. " J Waller. Amanda 1 2 " Walters. Jason Walton. Julie Walton, Whitncv Wang. Hcng Wang. Susan r Wang. Zhcngrning Ward, Chuck 229 ' ■ ins I I4 Webb I ins i M Webb. Kevin I4t 241 Wcctl, ' Welch, lenn 129 Wells Hrniarmn Wells. Brian Wells. I nedcrick Well ' ' 12 " •iruler iDccan Springs, 129 Kevin 12 " ' . ' Welshan- la llvs. vnna Wesfberry. Heather 144 Wcsih,,..k. hilie 12 ■ Jas.n Weslminsier I ellowanip.. 12 " Whalcy. Amancia Whaley, Mitchell ; I White. Alhen While While. Chris While. Christir White IXmck White. Id While. Kala W hue. I call Whue. Megan While. Mich, While. Shannon 144 While, larrah Whin, Ed Wicker. Jami Wilhoumc Isihc-r 241 Wilburn ndrc 144 W demon. I il ■ Wilhclm. Sicpnanic Wilhllc. Skye 12 " Wilkenon. Ben 144 Wilkins. Holies Mane 143 Wilkins. Soon Wilkinson. ndy Wdkinsoo, lermifa Wilks. 1 jionya Willcms, Todd 144.41b w riihu. Rodne) Wilhjms. Anu c Williams. Becky Williams. Brenda .109 Williams. Cassandra Williams. Chanical29. 280 Williams. Christopher 144 Willi , Wilhams. Elizabeth 14 1 Will,., 144 Williams. Gerald Williams. Ivy HI " Williams. J.isoii |sh Williams. J.,y Wilhams. Jenmlcr 12 " Williams. Jimho 15b Williams. Kevin -24 Wilhams. K.mherly 143 Wilhams. Krtssi 14 ; William-. I aura 175, l " l index 395 14-4. 247 • 111 I •• Wilson, Davis Wilson. Kirn 129 Wilson, I Wilson I Wilson. Maggie 130 Wilson M Wilson. Michael W l " s Wilson. Moll) 109.297 Wilson, I WiluWhil Wimberl) Wimpee, I auren I 10 Winchestei Martha I JO Windham. Meli ■ 182, 291, »l Windham. Shelton ...130 Winstead, Zebulon....l73, 297 Winston, (ourtn. Winter. Jennil i Wishom, Beraadene.,176, 278. 27y Witberspoon, Cherekal30 Will Ho,,, | [30 Irian in 176 Womble, Kelly 176 . ' . ' . i In 1 ) i Kol W ii 176 i in 275 ■ hikun, latuporn... 287 ■ Buanus 2H " Woo. [)or.i I 1 1 . o.Macl 109 Wood. Andrew 330 Wood. Carol Wood. Dav id mily 176 ■ son 130 sica 176 Wood, ionaihan 176 nhryn 176 lartha 176 ' arkei iui) Renee .205 bin 176 Woods. G i 287 Woodward, Jeffrey 130 Woodward, Reverend ■ H II . .285 Wormier, Melisi i i ah I JO, 297 Wortham lot I 10 I 10 I 111 I III .. 1,1 , in 130 i Wrighl Nathan 130, 292 i ii !9 D ml I ■ ' 105 Wurtb, Bobbi I Smith i " yyy 109 ■ I Ki I «i Yates. John III 130 I Voder, Richard Yoshlk.r. YostcG Brenda .144.297 ulllKIs 105 olliei 176 144.278 10 i trrison .130 itephen.,278,279 i i Yun, Di K A.-in. H.i. Brandon Zeta Phi Beta Zeta I.m Alpha , in drii ' ■» " Pr 396 index -» T :TJS- tPI co l ophon The 1998 0 c A u was published by Taylor Publishing Company in Dallas. Texas and produced b) a staff of students at The University of Mississippi with no affiliation with the school ' s Department of Journalism. Distributed in the spring semester to full- time students who ha e paid an activity fee allotment of $9. 10 per semester. Produced on Power Macintosh computers using QuarkXpress and Adobe Photoshop .■ .ire. typefaces ■. - . rrtmonl) wet Roman. Palalino. and Tn Photographs in the classes section were taken bj Candid Campus of Oxford. All other photos were taken b) students in the Student Media Department a were used bs the courtesj of the SID and various other contributes. Thee udenl-run publication of The University oi Mississippi. No portion o ' this book ma be reproduced without the written consent of the editor-in-ch:. yearbook adviser. All viewpoints represented in this book are sole!) those of the yearbook staff, and do not necessarity reflect those of The University ssippi. index 397 1 398 index index 399 j$a£ 11 J ompleting the final pages of this edition has left me thinking about what the past two years would have been like with- out the Ole Miss. While I ' ve sometimes eagerly anticipated the day when the final copy would be shipped, I can ' t help feeling a little nostalgic about the end of my final term as editor. Lately I have come to understand that dazed all-nighters, technical difficul- ties, employee dilemmas, and hectic after- noons in the office taught me more than I learned in all my classes combined. With- out these setbacks and challenges, I never would have been forced to learn some es- sential lessons. One of the first things I learned was that I could not do anything alone. Had the yearbook depended solely upon me for its completion, you would not be holding this copy today. All my thanks and praise belong to God who made everything that has been accomplished possible and gave me the opportunity to serve as editor. He not only gave me the stamina and strength to fill my role, but peace and loved ones to share both my hard and happy days. My mother was faithful to bear many burdens with me and point me in the right direction on the days when I was tired and could not make it by myself. Thank you for being my mentor, my comforter, and my most trusted friend. I hope some- day I can be for you the help you have been for me. Daddy, you do know best. Finally I realize how you have always tried to protect and lead me. Remember how you wanted to convince me of the virtues of print media from the time I learned to read? You started it all, and I am grateful. Justin, who would have thought that all the years of tattletailing and body- slamming would finally leave us as friends? editor My grandparents and extended family have supported and cheered me on not only during my time as editor, but throughout my life. Thank you for memo- ries of mud pies, pony rides, fishing excur- sions, Sunday dinners, long walks and explorations in Potts Camp and Martin- town. They will never leave my heart, and neither will you. Tiffany, Susan, and Jane, thanks for being the best roommates and friends I could ever ask for. You provided the comic relief and constant companionship that made even the hardest days easier. Traci, thanks for putting up with my disciplinary weaknesses and teaching me about dilig ence and responsibility. You have been a dear friend and a joy to work with throughout the past three years. To the staff of the yearbook, thanks for your hard work, sacrifice and dedica- tion. Especially to the faithful few who remained loyal to the end, the credit for this book belongs all to you. Thank you, Summer, for being my right hand all year. You are going to pro- duce the most beautiful book Ole Miss has ever seen, I ' m sure. Good luck! Student media staff and journalism faculty, your encouragement and under- standing were vital in these past two years. Thank you for allowing me to learn in your classrooms as well as through practical experience on the yearbook. To all the friendly faces around Farley Hall, (especially Bernadette and Mel) thanks for the encouragement and interest you have shown me and the rest of the staff. Thanks to Ben, Melody, Toni, and everyone at TPC for your help and patience. Finally, I want to express my deep gratitude to the entire Ole Miss family. Your assistance, cooperation and good faith have not gone unappreciated. I hope that despite its many mistakes and shortcomings this will admit that it used to really get under book can remind you of what Ole Miss is, my skin that you were such a reasonable has been, and will always be. ..our home, and good-natured kid in contrast to me. But now those same traits excite me when I see the choices you are making and the man you are becoming. You will always remain my favorite baby brother. closing 400 -» " - L ■ - t — ■ --■■■■ _2 WW w ■ i ' ' .4. ; - . . S! ' ? ■■ ■ r .. ■■ ' -.- r lit. ! ■■ -- ' -r ■ ' f ■ ' ' " V. ' SN • ••■ l Vvv . iit • • •. ....■■ M ■ • 1ft 4 ■»

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

University of Mississippi - Ole Miss Yearbook (Oxford, MS) online yearbook collection, 1995 Edition, Page 1


University of Mississippi - Ole Miss Yearbook (Oxford, MS) online yearbook collection, 1996 Edition, Page 1


University of Mississippi - Ole Miss Yearbook (Oxford, MS) online yearbook collection, 1997 Edition, Page 1


University of Mississippi - Ole Miss Yearbook (Oxford, MS) online yearbook collection, 1999 Edition, Page 1


University of Mississippi - Ole Miss Yearbook (Oxford, MS) online yearbook collection, 2000 Edition, Page 1


University of Mississippi - Ole Miss Yearbook (Oxford, MS) online yearbook collection, 2001 Edition, Page 1


1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.