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

 - Class of 2000

Page 1 of 406

 

University of Mississippi - Ole Miss Yearbook (Oxford, MS) online yearbook collection, 2000 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 406 of the 2000 volume:

WU THE UNIVERSITY OF ACADEMICS by Kristen Duncan PEOPLE by Karin Deberry SPORTS 200 by Jessica Carr and Karen Smith ORGANIZATIONS by Amy Bonds GREEK LIFE by Katie Greer SPECIAL THANKS TO THE IMAGING SER- VICES DEPARTMENT AND STEPHEN MILES FOR PHOTOGRAPHS FOR THE OPENING SECTION WRITTEN BY VIRGINIA DUNN AND SUMMER OWENS -- v. • ■ • ' ■■■ ' ' • _i iiJ» PUS ITSELF INDELIBLY SHAPES THE STUDENTS THAT DWELL UPON IT ' «■ " Nay down south in Mississippi, there ' s a spot I that ever calls, Where among the hills enfolded, stand old Alma Hater ' s halls, Where the trees lift high their branches to | the whispering Southern breeze. There Ole Miss is calling, calling to our hearts fond memories. " -Ole Mm Alma Mater Dr. Glenn Hopkins. Interim Dean of tilt University of Mississippi College of liberal Am, kadi Phi Beta Kappa lite team member! across the Ole Mill (ampui during the team ' s three-day evaluation to determine if the univer- sity is worthy of a chapter of the nation ' s oldest anil most prestigious undergraduate organization " WHEREVER AN OLE CROWD, LIKE COTTON IS PICKED AT FIRST GLANCE, IT ' S A UNIVERSITY JUST like any other University. But take a closer look and you will see something incredibly unique about this won- derful institution. We, the year- book staff, have taken on a great responsibility by trying to express in words and pho- tographs the beauty of this place we call Ole Miss. As we started this task we came to realize that there is no way of expressing through words the beauty and granduar of such a wonderful Alma Mater. However, we hope you will be pleased with our attempt to recreate the beauty and splendor of the Grove on a cool October football game day, the columns of the Lyceum, or even the squirrels that scamper through- out the campus. The University of Mississippi is definitely in a class of its own. Take a look at any aspect of our beautiful campus and you will see continued pg. 7 MISS PERSON VENTURES, fr Wit IN THE DELTA. A STUDENT CAN ■ UNIVERSJ HUT ONE CAN «VER LEAVE OLS MIS 3 1 S? ' " WITH THE Rl I OF THE SUN EACH MORNIN E STRIVE TO PROMOTE THE OLE MISS SPIRIT THROUGH OUR LIVES! ' the pride, tradition and initiative the students of Ole Miss take in making this university a better place. School spirit is always visi- ble, the loud cheers at basketball games, watching the rebels walk through the Walk of Champions before a football game, Homecoming, ASB elections, pep rallies... There is never a moment at Ole Miss that students do not have the opportunity to meet new people and learn new things. Students at Ole Miss are actively involved in a multitude of activities such as social organizations, academic honor societies, community out- reach, civic and spiritual events, mentor programs and intramural sports. Students enjoy concerts, theatrical performances, sporting events, art exhibits and cultural programs. The Student continued pg. 8 Ole Miss is know for many things. However, one of our proudest achieve- ments is our exceptional academic quality. -r Programming Board works hard to provide enjoyable entertainment for all students. The Associated Student Body also provides many opportunities for students interest- ed in student government. The ASB helps build leadership skills that can be used throughout a students life whether on the job or in personal life. Many have a soft spot in their heart for the beloved University of Mississippi. Many have come to think of it as a home away from home, a place where they learned who they really are, a place where they grew from adoles- cence to adulthood and realized that soon they would be in the real world. Ole Miss has always been friends, and family, and a first glance at life. One thing is definite: there is a spirit that is in every rebel fan whether a graduate from the class of 1900 or the class of 2000. There is a spirit that longs continued pg. 10 in £ o J U O bj t J 10 iP " WHITE COLUMNS, STATELY STAUNCH. LAZY CLOUDS. CULTURE. GRACE OF OF AN OLD SOUTH EVER FRESH IN OUR HEARTS. " (J The University of Mississippi offers many programs to help stu- dents grow and muture during their college experience. to come back to the welcoming smiles of classmates, staff and professors. This same spirit makes you reminisce of the first day you arrived at Ole Miss, the first afternoon you spent lying on the soft grass of the Grove, your first drive out to Sardis Lake or your first dorm roommate. All of those precious memories are what grab the hearts of people who have crossed the University ' s path. For the soon to graduate, you may look at graduation as the end... the end of good times, cherished friends, and beautiful surround- ings. But I look at Ole Miss as the beginning of something won- derful. .. " LIFE AT OLE MISSIS A KALEIDOSCOPE OF SIGHTS SOUND, PEOPLE, PLACES " They come, with a thousand expectations. . They stay with a thou- sand hopes. They leave with a thousand memo- ries. And somewhere along the way, each has pasted so carefully in his mental scrapbook, those countless souve- niers that will someday remind him of the world of his university. " " ' ' ■ ' : 848 HW mg pages, a tion, this bo B ■ back fond remi Miss and thi SPECIAL THANKS TO THE IMAGING SERVICES DEPARTMENT AND STEPHEN MILES FOR PHOTOGRAPHS FOR THE OPENING SECTION TEN BY VIRGINIA DUNN AND SUMMER OWENS have achieved its purpose. The Ole Miss 1 4 ,d» A -M v frnnniiife University TH AT One of the brightest programs on campus I that contributes to the rich cultural and artistic atmospheres at The University of Mississippi resides in Acton Ryan Pierini and Rebecca Haithcoat acta Kene from Mac- beth. (Above) Brooke Brandon has make-up applied for her scene in Trojan Women. (Middle) Deanna Dozier prepares Adam Griffith for his scene in Trojan War (Below) Mandy Young performs in the hit, The Man Who (ame to Dinner. the third floor of Bryant Hall. Few other mediums have the impact on peo- ple like theater has on the minds and imagina- tions of young and old alike. Sitting in a dimmed theater watching a performance allows an individual to transform time and space as they go on adventures with the char- acters before them on stage. Theater provides both the performers and audience a few min- utes to live a life that is not their own. Whether it be drama, comedy, mystery, or romance, theater provides not only entertain- ment to all those involved, but education as well. The Department of Theatre Arts includes in its curriculum: Directing, Design, Dance, and many other aspects of the performing arts world. Theater allows students with advanced apti- tude in both performance and design to com- bine upper decision work from both areas. Achieving a degree requires diverse talent, but dedication and the desire are essential. SPECIAL THANKS TO THE DEPT. OF THEATRE ARTS AND THE DAILY MISSISSIPPIAN FOR PHOTOGRAPHS WRITTEN BY LINDSEY LESTER f! ■ f «J €f ■ • Eronraiiiife send up 8 e The Univeristy of Mississippi Gospel that allowed this to take place. " Ron Briggs 20 (Right) A member of the Gospel Choir practices her solo in rehearsal before the choir ' s free concert (Below) A female soloist performs during the Gospel (hoir ' s concert in Fulton (hapel. If It started as the Black Student Choir in 1974. Today it has emerged as The University of Mississippi Gospel Choir and, more important- ly, the first college gospel choir to sign with a major gospel record label. To commemorate the release of its first CD, Send Up the Praise , the 60-member Gospel Choir gave a concert in Fulton Chapel in October. The CD brings to the campus an exciting musical and spiritual tradition. According to choir member and executive producer, Peter Slade. involvement is derived solely from hard work, dedication and a love of music by its members. As a growing number of African-American students choose the University over other schools around the coun- try, the Gospel Choir provides participating students the opportunity to celebrate and develop their own culture within their college experience. SPECIAL THANKS TO RYAN PIERINI AND THE GOSPEL CHOIR FOR PHOTOGRAPHS. WRITTEN BY KARIN DEBERRY 21 ■life HAPPILY MARRIED Anna Smith gets up between 6:30 and 7:00 every morning, but not for her 8:00 class. She has a husband, and a two-year-old son to drive to daycare. Anna is one of many married students enrolled at Ole Miss, and her life is any- thing but that of the typical undergrad. Since spring of 1998, Anna, who is 21, has carried a full course load while caring for her son. When her husband Paul was still in school, she also worked full time. Paul has since graduated with a Com- puter Science degree and now works on campus with the Center for Computa- tional Hydroscience and Engineering. Anna is a junior, majoring in Secondary Education with Biology as her concen- tration. She is currently taking sixteen hours of challenging classes, but she doesn ' t have much time for homework. Anna ' s son Dathan is her main concern from when she picks him up at 5:00 until his bedtime at 8:30. On a typical night after Dathan is asleep, she says, " Paul stays on the computer, and I do my homework, study, or read for a cou- ple of hours. " The couple are asleep by 10:30 for another early start. Married life has matured Anna and made her a master at juggling obligations, but she ' s still very young, and on campus she looks like the college student stereotype. " People assume that you ' re single, and you have no responsibilities other than class. They ' re always surprised when they find out I have a husband and a child. " WRITTEN BY ANGELA FAULKNER SINGLE PARENT Imagine waking up every morning of everyday to breakfast with " Barney. " Most of the students on or off campus cannot fathom such an idea, but there is a popula- tion of students who are single parents and students at Ole Miss. Taking classes, attending classes, and meeting the requirements of classes is a huge responsibility in itself. So, what happens when you have a little person calling you mommy or daddy? Monica Lester, a senior Psychology major, juggles the responsibility of being a full-time mother and a full-time student. She enjoys the innocence and love of her two-year old son, Desmond, the future doctor, but doesn ' t enjoy having to be awake by 6:30 a.m. every morning in order to ensure that he gets to the baby-sitter and that she gets to class on time. Being a single parent requires a dose of child psychology, time-management, patience, and self-sacrifice, not to mention living with little or no sleep. " It is downright difficult " , as quoted by Makeshia Robey, " Having a child or children is a full-time job. Work, school, and having a life are extracurricular. " So, again, imagine waking up to breakfast with " Barney " , lunch boxes, and school buses. Imagine turning in homework assign- ments with crayola markings all over them. Imagine having a million other things to do before studying for final exams. Believe peo- ple like Monica Lester and Makeshia Robey when they say ' their hands are always full ' . Having the responsibility of a child is a force to be reckoned with. But, after all of the runny noses and skinned knees, they have the hugs and kisses of their children to warm their hearts. WRITTEN BY TWANNA WALKER 22 Jennifer and Elise Knapp were born on August 19, 1978, in Houston. Texas. Their favorite benefits of being a twin include the following; knowing everything about the other person, being best friends, and hav- ing someone else to blame. One major disadvantage is that people auto- matically assume these sisters are the exact same people with the same personality and tastes, which is far from the truth. Twins are different than regular sisters. They complete each others sentences and are sensitive to each others pain. So far their best trick pulled at Ole Miss, is when Jennifer took Elise ' s date. He was fooled until Jennifer blew her cover. While the Knapp sisters enjoy having family in Oxford, they both enjoy dif- ferent aspects and activities at Ole Miss. Elise is a member of Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority and a broadcast journalism major. While Jen- nifer is a member of Phi Mu sorority and a managerial finance major. Through their different activities, Jennifer and Elise have finally escaped being referred to as the twins or the Knapps. Their separate personalities have also become more evident. Elise tends to be more creative, spontaneous, and assertive. Jennifer is more analytical, patient, and reserved. Each sees qualities in her sister that she might not possess as strongly. Jennifer likes Elise ' s take charge attitude and her ability to lead naturally. Elise loves her sister ' s kind spirit and her ability to control her emotions. EXPLORING NEW WORLDS 23 ©HITr© HIU»I ¥ilife ThA m ■ m £_i |I " J " I Ever wonder who, demographi- cally, the typical Ole Miss student is? Going on figures provided by the office of Institutional Research, the average student on campus is a female enrolled in the College of Liberal Arts whose home state is Mississippi. Females at Ole Miss make up roughly 51% of the student body, 64% of which come from Missis- sippi. Of those students not from Mississippi, a full 26% of the 36% out of state students are from Ten- nessee alone. Other major contrib- utors include, in order of the prevalence of students from each state: Louisiana, Alabama, Texas, Georgia, Illinois, and Florida. Ole Miss also has students from anoth- er 41 states and U.S. principalities, not including the 406 students from foreign countries. Out of the 10,916 students at the University of Mississippi, 44% are enrolled in the College of Liberal Arts, 20% in the School of Busi- ness Administration, 14% in the School of Education, and smaller percentages in the Schools of Engi- neering, Accountancy, Law, and Pharmacy. ississippians 24 COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS Students in the College of Liber- al Am study in order to keep up with their curriculum. (Opposite Page) The women of Ole Miss enjoy the grove before the ballgames just as much as the men. (Left) Courtney Jotter works hard at Channel 12 Newswatch. (Below) SPECIAL THANKS TO RYAN PIERINI AND STEPHEN MILES FO R PHOTOGRAPHS. WRITTEN BY REED MARTZ. 25 EjHfflZEdoors CREATIVITY TALENTS I Imagination is the only way to travel to places you have never been while sitting in a classroom learning biology. An artist can image a field of beautiful flow- ers, but until he or she puts it on a canvas or a pad then the world has to go without seeing the beauty trapped inside that individual. Imagination lets us continue to spice up our life with fresh ideas and innovation. Imagination is just another marvel of the human brain. To conjure up fantasies that seem real and to then translate that into a play or novel is absoulutely remarkable. Walk through the Grove on any given sunny day and you will find people drawing, painting, or taking pictures. These people, regardless of how they chose to show it, are displaying their creativity and imagingation. Creativity because they ' re doing something that they have inside of them and not something that they ' ve copied from someone else. Imagination because they had an idea and put forth and effort to transform it into a reality. Without the creativity and imagination of countless individuals the world would be extremely boring. 26 Talent is not something that can be learned, nor can creativity be feigned. To be creative is to rec- ognize something in yourself and nurture that something. A person can be creative on many fronts. Creativity is not localized to one particular genre. Whether you ' re a dancers, an artist, or a computer programmer, these are all displays of creativity and enormous talent. Talent is a gift I that can be given by your parents or even taught by professors. Your talent lies in what you excel at, and if you excel in math, then you are a talented mathematician. It should not be hailed that only humanities possess creative abilities. You can be a creative scientist because if you invent something, it comes from within you and that itself is a dis- play of creativity. Creativity is something that you have done for which there is no other originals and only copies. All men are creative but few are artists. -Paul Goodman OPENtufDOOR TO YOUR CREATIVE SIDE The transferring of ideas from the mind to reality is the very definition of creativ- ity. Creativity and imagination have worked together to form some of the world ' s most beautiful works of art. Ole Miss has long been dedicated to helping students reach their goals of cre- ativity. The Theatre department located in Bryant Hall is home to many talented students who have come to Ole Miss to realize a dream, of performing. Old Chemistry houses the art department and is also the home to performing arts, such as ballet and tap. While these students have realized their dream already, you many have just opened the door to your creative self. There are classes available that teach basic beginner concepts where you are able to pace yourself. If you decide neither theater or art is not for you, look into taking a cooking class or a karate class. Ole Miss and Oxford provide a wide variety of other opportunities for creativity, and if you are not able to find what you are looking for Memphis and Tupelo only an hour or so away. SPECIAL THANKS TO RYAN " PERNINI FOR PHOTOGRAPHS " WRITTEN BY CAMILLA TAYLOR _27 ©BfTT© l4liJiJ 4Uilife cJKffiMP Opening doors into the past to find treasured memorabilia. On Thursday, July 24, 1999, after having been lost for over 50 years, the 1846 cor- nerstone of the Lyceum was finally located deep inside the walls of the front portico on the east side of the revered building. On the day of the cornerstone ' s discovery, a small crowd of people gathered in a tiny room, observing as Chancellor Robert Khayat removed a leaden box full of antique docu- ments and artifacts from the stone. The cornerstone itself was not removed because of its role in supporting the building. Earlier in the day, in the northeast corner of the south wing, stonemason Michael Drummond Davidson uncovered a newer cornerstone, which had been laid in 1903 when the north and south wings were added to the building. This cor- nerstone also contained a time capsule. The 1903 time cap- sule could not be removed from the wall, so a museum cura- tor removed artifacts from the box on the site. While the 1846 capsule was contained in a lead box, the 1903 box was tin, which had rusted and damaged the contents, consisting of three different unidentified books and a small diary. These fragile documents are to be restored by a paper conservator in Chicago. The 1 846 cornerstone was the highlight of the day especially since it was found during the University ' s Sesquicentennial Celebration There ' s such a score of history associated with Ole Miss, " Chancellor Khayat stated after removing the time capsule from the wall. " We ' re so privileged to be a part of our school ' s history at this time. " The 1846 time capsule was kept sealed for fear that exposure to air would damage the antique documents inside. According to a newspaper article from 1846, the box contains several items, including a copy of the law creating the University of Mississippi, silver American coins, a gold American coin, a copy of the bylaws of the Board of Trustees, a copy of the Declaration of Independence, the constitution of Mississippi, the Bible, several area newspapers, and a scroll with the names of the architects and contractors of the Lyceum. ASB President, John Joseph poses with the unopened time capsule. (Above) Chancellor Khayat and John Joseph look together at fragile documents pulled from the time capsule. (Middle) Chancellor Robert Khayat carefully handles the £ fragile time capsule. (Below) Many were anxious at the announcement that the cor- nerstone had been uncovered. The 1846 and 1903 capsules were discovered the same day. (Opposite page) PHOTOGRAPHS BY DAILY MISSISSIPPIAN WRITTEN BY ANGELA FAULKNER " This was a very exci ment 1 W LEcfej. 1 U 1 i 02 r ;£V I f ? in history for all of us to experience... " J9 5HJJ ■life OleMISS 30 1:45 a.m. i I " - J J l I 1 m J m A A 31 pjUJiHHHife ISSIFsit Keep hope alive! Keep hope alive! These words are famous to Rev. Jesse Jackson as the T Have A Dream ' speech is to the late Rev., Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. Rev. Jackson visited the University this past Spring 1999 with hopes of spreading his mes- sage of impowerment and equality for the people. He spoke to a packed Fulton Chapel and received overly generous applause throughout his speech. There is no denying the fact that Rev. Jackson is one of many great men. He will be a key figure discussed in history books for many decades to come, because of his vision of hope, his strong per- sonal beliefs, and his visions of change. When Rev. Jackson orat- ed to an audience baffled by the strength in his words, he discussed the power in voting, the division of people into classes by economic discrimination, the importance of the Rainbow Coalition, and the image of Mississippi, among other things. Rev. Jackson delivered a mes- sage full of the prospects o change, ridding Mississippi of th " Old South " image and the bene fits that would accompany thai goal and, on a larger scale, th importance of recognizing an form of discrimination, whether il be racial or economic. Rev. Jackson left a strong an solid impression on the Universit and Oxford communities, as we as they on him. The Reveren enjoyed the southern hospitality o a small town like Oxford and too his experience in as one of th more pleasurable experiences c his career. But, after it was all sai and done, Rev. Jackson went o to leave an even greater impres sion on Mississippi and the worl with the negotiation of release o: the three American POWs ir Kosovo. Only a great man coulc reach such an accomplishmen and continue to affect the world i such a positive way. PHOTOGRAPHS BY STEPHEN MILES WRITTEN BY T ' WANNA WALKER ■life k « i n 1 « »■ 34 UncTeVstimg 1 - International students are an important but all too often ignored group on the Ole Miss campus. These people repre- sent 69 different countries worth of culture and tradition, which translates into endless learning opportunities for oth- ers, opportunities of which few Americans take advantage. The International Student Organization is a campus student group formed to try to bridge the gap between different orga- nizations like the ASB, the Black Student Union, and the Greek system. The ISO sponsors several events each year such as game day tailgating, dance parties, panel discussions, pot-luck dinners, talent shows, an annual Gala including live entertainment, ethnic dress, folkdances, international food, and many other holiday or theme oriented parties. The ISO invites all students, regardless of nationality, to attend their events. The International Students Office also benefits for- eign students through the Host Friend Program, which pairs an international student with a host or friend for campus and town tours and other outings about once a month. This year 378 international students attend the University of Missis- sippi, which is unfortunately a 36% decrease over the past six years. Despite their small num- bers, international students are working hard to become a more visible and powerful force on campus. Ideally, through the work of international organiza- tions, Ole Miss will become a more unified and tolerant body, willing to accept, encourage . and involve international students in every facet of university life. Several international students gather together to enjoy dinner in the Grove. (Above) Several stu- dents perform together during one of many Apollo nights.(Left) PHOTOGRAPHS PROVIDED BY STEPHEN MILES AND THE DEPARTMENT FOR INTERNATIONAL AFFAIRS. WRITTEN BY ANGELA FAULKNER. 35 STUDEN life Th University Artist Series The University Artist Series offers students and the general public an opportunity to experience world-class performances at very reasonable rates. Ticket sales have been very successful for the stu- dent activity fee funded project, evidenced by over 250 purchases of season tickets for the 1999-2000 season. This year, Ole Miss had the honor of host- ing concert pianist Leon Bates with Louis Toppin and William Brown in A Gershwin Party, The Ahn Trio, New York ' s Paul Taylor Dance Company-Tay- lor 2, the Alabama Shakespeare Festival ' s perfor- mance of As You Like It, the Orpheus Chamber Choir, the Alvin Ailey Repertory Ensemble, and the Ririe-Woodbury Dance Company. Robert Riggs, acting chair of the music department and chair of the Artist Series, says " This gives us exposure that we do not normally have in the community. These are the very highest caliber performers. " " This gives us exposure that we do not normally have in the community. These are the very highest caliber perform- CI). Robert Riggs, Artist Series Chair Concert pianist Leon Bates with Louise Toppin and formed on February i, i ) ) ). jam Brown in A Gershwin Party per- The critically acclaimed dance company, the Alvin Ailey Repertory Ensemble, performed on Sunday, February 19, 2000. 36 SPECIAL THANKS TO DR. ROBERT RIGGS FOR PHO- TOGRAPHS. WRITTEN BY ANGELA FAULKNER. i March 15, 1999, performance by Korean sisters, the Ann Trio, was part of the 1998-1999 season. »» The Ririe-Woodbury Dance Company performed its show " Evening of Love " on February 24, 1999. The University was one of the stops on the Alabama Shakespeare Festival ' s 1999 fall tour of William Shakespeare ' s romantic comedy, As You Like It. The Montgomery based professional acting company is the fifth largest Shakespare Festival in the world. hakespeare s k You Like It The Details: Monday, (October 4 ,1999; 8-11 r 1. •! ■ ' Tickets: General Admis- sion-$9.oo; (hildren-$5.oo; Students with ID-$j.oo i ' Audience Attendance: over 600 Number of Acton: 26 Number of Staff and Designers: lumber of Directors: 2 37 (§HfTT@) J. RMtiJiJJHllife tudent rogramming oard This professional psychic from Michigan, representing the Cramer Agency, reads this student ' s palm during the Psychic Fair in the Union Plaza. The psychics also gave tarot card readings as part of Homecoming Week. V N T S Jeff Moody and Jason Brombach attempt to knock each other off the podium while sparring in " The Joust " during Homecoming Week. At the heart of several varying campus activities lies the Student Programming Board. SPB is responsible for Homecoming Week, Welcome Week, and Red and Blue Week activities, as well as the Union Unplugged series, the Miss University and Parade of Beauties pageants, the Internation- al Fair, Apollo Night, and several assorted campus concerts and performances. Notable SPB events this year included Cowboy Mouth, Sister Hazel, and Charlie Daniels Band concerts in the Grove. Union Unplugged hosted such bands as the Da niel Karlish Trio and the Dane Sterling Band. Says SPB Director Jennifer Knapp, " It ' s been a great year. We ' ve brought many activities and events that all students have enjoyed. We have wonderful Board of Directors and most importantly we enjoy what we do . . . it ' s def- initely a worthwhile experience. " Dane Sterling of Dane Sterling Band performs in the Union Plaza in a concert hosted by the Union Unplugged series. The Parade of Beauties pageant is an annual event sponsored by the SPB. 38 SPECIAL THANKS TO THE SPB AND BRIAN ROSENKRANS FOR PHO- TOGRAPHS. WRITTEN BY ANGELA FAULKNER. " It ' s been a great year. We ' ve brought many activities and events that Amy Mahaffey and les Herwy keep warm while watching " The Matrix " in the Grove during Homjtoming,Week. They were among zoo others in attendance. SPECIAL THANKS TO STEPHEN MILES, CARMON MAXEY, AND BRAIN ROSENKRANS FOR PHOTOGRAPHS. 39 STUDENTi ife Behold the graceful luxury Of finely muted light. The one you love seated across a candlelit dinner. You gaze into one anothers ' eyes and know that the moment is right. You ' re in love with that someone that makes you feel special. Romance is high on the list of priorities for many Ole Miss students. Some come to college with expectations of finding the ideal person to marry, while others are content to date around. Some arrive while still in a long distance relation- ship, others attend school with their long-time boyfriend girlfriend, and some show up single and ready to party. Whatever their dating situation, love is as much a part of the lives of Ole Miss stu- dents as graving. The Oxford dating scene is rich with opportuni- ty. Here couples can bowl, watch movies, dance, eat at numerous, romantic restaurants or go out to one of the several bars or night clubs. In addition, many student organizations hold swaps, mixers, and other social functions. If Oxford does not suf- fice, located nearby are the larger cities of Tupelo and Memphis. The most important dating chal- lenge in college is finding someone with similar interests and expectations for the relationship. The campus is covered with the remains of rela- tionships bludgeoned by personality or commit- ment conflicts. College provides the freedom and opportunity to find yourself, which includes dis- covering what type of person makes you most happy. So while spending time with that special someone, whether it be a crush or a fiance, remember to be honest with yourself and your feelings, and have fun! SPECIAL THANKS TO STEPHEN MILES, RYAN PIERINI AND KARIN DEBERRY FOR PHO- TOGRAPHS. WRITTEN BY ANGELA FAULKNER. 40 5 Sweetheart ° n e ' Mrq Recently engaged couple, Paul i ■ ■ ■ c (J Bowen and Karin DeBerry enjoy one of many Ole Miss vic- tories in the staduim.(above) Dancing to one of many Oxford ' s live bands always makes for a great date.(Right) An Ole Miss couple enjoy a quick kiss goodbye. (Opposite pagejop) Hugs are always fun! (Opposite page, Left) A couple enjoys the grove before the rebels take the field. (Opposite page.Bottom) c u 41 ■JalTIilife Chris Townsend t» j %j r caiuciii The Baptist Student Union unites Christians on campus to the cause of Christ through worship services, Bible studies, local ministries, and mission work at home and abroad. The BSU impacts the students by showing that there are Christians at Ole Miss. As President, Chris concentrates less on his title, but makes himself available to all the students of BSU. It is not his goal to leave a noticeable legacy of himself but for Christ. He wants to do his part to see his fellow Christians do their part. " ...He will comfort you with His love... " Jennifer Knapp SPB Directo r The Student Programming Board is an organization funded by stu- dents, run by students, for the bene- fit of students. The SPB plays host to a variety of activities meant for each student to enjoy. As the director, Jennifer feels not only honored, but a great sense of accomplishment. Together with the board of directors, she works suc- cessfully to bring the students quali- ty programming. Jennifer would like each future director to continue to work hard to set goals and attain them, but most of all, have fun. Nicole Seale Channel 12 M diidgcr The purpose of Channel 1 2 is to offer University broadcasting stu- dents the chance to gain hands on experience in television production and reporting. The station is in a select group of one of just a few uni- versities that offer a live daily news- cast produced by students. Nicole ' s position offers her the opportunity to gain hands on experi- ence in her chosen field, while allow- ing her to pass her knowledge and experience on to others. She would like leave the Channel 1 2 team more experienced, motivated and enthusi- astic, while seeing them improve and prosper. " Each year, our students accept the torch from their predecessors and assume the responsibility of strengthening the University ment, organizations, publications, University and community service, athletics teams, and a variety of other activities. Through the ference in our individual and institutional lives. As members of this campus community, students are personally involved in the noble 42 Carl Rebtnan GSC Presid ent The Graduate Student Council is committed to strive towards higher academic standards, to promote democratic priniciples, to foster close cooperation between students and faculty and to serve the general welfare of the institution. The GSC works to address all issues from the library to graduate housing. As president of the council, Carl ' s position is very important to him. He feels it is his responsibility to work to expand its services and pres- ence on both the local and national campuses. He hopes to leave a well organized governmental structure that will make it easier for his suc- cessors to take the GSC to even higher levels. Caleb Clark Gold en Key Pre sident The purpose behind the Golden Key Honor Society is to recognize and honor outstanding students. The society is involved in many social activities and service projects geared at benefiting many different people. By being the society ' s president and the Southern Regional Student Representative, Caleb has been given countless opportunities to work with other outstanding stu- dents from across the state. His lega- cy to upcoming Golden Key presi- dents would be that the job is a lot of work, but all hard work pays off in the end. Alex Farlow IFC President Susan Spurlock Panh ellenic - VP Rush Panhellenic and the Interfraternity Council, work respectively, to pro- mote, assist and govern all matters concerning Greek Life. Panhellenic promotes unity in the greek system by providing an organized body standing behind it, while the Inter- fraternity Council helps to foster relationships between the students and the university. As president, Alex hopes Greek Week will continue to grow and as Vice President of Rush, Susan would like to see the charitable benefits of philanthropy continue for years. through accomplishments in the classrooms, libraries, and laboratories. Additionally, they provide leadership in student govern- years, guided by eternal values, enduring principles, and the creative power of the human spirit, Ole Miss students have made a goals and objectives of Ole Miss, and the University is a reflection of your collective personalities. " - Chancellor Robert Khayat 43 STUDEN life Members of the Westminster Fellowship enjoy listening to a Christmas Story. (Above) BSUers, Elise Meador and Brid- get Green, enjoy a moment after Tues- day flight Together at the BSU. (Left) Several students share together in a group bible study at the BSU. (Bottom Left) Members of the University Chris- tians (Bottom Middle) Several religious organizations hold Christmas dinners. (Bottom Bight) 44 SPIRITUAL naerstana i ng f Religion is a huge part of many stu- dents ' lives at Ole Miss. Students have many different options of places to worship. Some of the religious organizations on campus include the Baptist Student Union, Campus Crusade for Christ, Catholic Campus Ministry, Chi Alpha, Chinese Christian Fellowship, Covenant Fellowship of UM, Fellow- ship of Christian Athletes, Internation- al Christian Fellowship, Latter-Day Saints Student Association, Muslim Student Association, Pentecostal Youth Fellowship, Reformed University Fel- lowship, Student Mobilization, Univer- sity Christians, Wesley Foundation, and the Westminster Fellowship. The main purpose of most of these groups is to share the gospel of Jesus Christ with the Ole Miss campus and fellowship with other Christians as well as Oxford community. The many different a time of learning about God ' s word. " religious groups meet each week on cam- Amanda Nail, a junior from Tupelo, par- pus to give students the chance to come ticipates is Reformed University Fellow- together and worship with other believers ship. " RUF is a place I can go to genuine- and have a good time. ly and sincerely worship, " she said. " We " Campus Crusade is a time of uplifting also study a different scripture each week. " praise and worship " , said Emily Moody, a Members of different religious organiza- junior from Atlanta. " It is a great time of tions can be seen working hard in both the community and all over the world. Some of the groups offer students opportunities to go on foreign mission trips or mission trips around the United States. Two Studenn from the Wesley founda- tion, while on a minion trip, pose with some ofthe people with which they were able to witness. (Above) The Wesley Foundation, like other reli- gious organizations on campus, enjoy taking a mission trip together (Left) I 45 ■life u P 9fr ftlHlii G Campus housing extends past dorm life. Older students, married couples, students with children, or graduate students may live in the village. During the course of the semester, the Graduate Student Council, ASB, Residence Hall Association, Staff Council and a host of other student organizations planned Village Clean-up. This campus wide effort took place two separate weekends during spring semester and again in the fall. Students, faculty, staff, and citizens of Oxford lent many helping hands and volunteered to help beautify the Village. Some of the cleaning efforts included picking up litter, painting lines in the parking lots and door frames, repairing and replacing playground equipment, and keeping up with general maintenance. Everyone that volunteered received dinner and a tee-shirt. Makeisha Robey, a senior Chemical- Engineering major and resident of the Village, was really pleased with the efforts put forth by the volunteers. She was only able to participate in the first project but felt the that the clean-up was the first step to unifying campus and the Village. She also looks forward to participating in other events that make residents of the Village feel like a bigger part of the University community. 46 " My hope and goal is to finish the work started in the summer by bring- ing the university com- munity tOgether ' carlRebman, Graduate Student Council President 47 pmmiEjiife at University Police Department With the exception of " class is cancelled " and " free beer " , few words elicit as much emotion. We ' ve all seen them; They sit beside us in class, patrol the Grove on game days, and always seem to break up the party just when things are getting- interesting. We all have our own perspectives ol, them and their job, but how many of us have actu-; ally taken the time to see things from their point l of view? Many of the officers on the force are for-H mer or current students of Ole Miss. Most know what it is like to be young and impulsive. But they, also know what is often the sad outcome of thos ' very attributes. They see lives permanentl changed because of someone ' s negligence. The are the ones who meet the ambulance and call th student ' s parents when someone experiments wit drugs and alcohol. Pulling twenty hours shifts o game weekends, they are overworked and under paid. In an interview with Lt. Mike Quarles, h said that UPD tries to be more pro active tha most other police departments. This means tha instead of simply reacting to events, officers try t educate students about what the consequences o their actions may be. They want students to b safe, and to heed the advice and warnings of offi cers. He said that the officers at UPD are aware o the hazards facing students not only because the? see them everyday, but because they have livec them as well. So, the next time you have to dea with UPD, realize that they have a hard job anc they are simply looking out for you best interest. 48 49 tnr UiUiHHilife These friends enjoy spending time together at Bodegas. (Below) Dancing together, this couple enjoys Figgy ' s intimate setting. (Left) Figgy ' s provides another dining option for Ole Miss students. (Bottom Left) Figgy ' s is located off the square. (Bottom Middle) Abner ' s opened their second location on Jack- son Avenue West. (Bottom Right) 50 NOW OPEN TRY OUR CALL IN PICKUP WINDOW esta merits Oxford gained four new dining locales this past year, expanding the town ' s already rich restaurant scene. For the casual minded, Bodega Restaurant and Taproom, 1008 Jackson Avenue foo the square, offers a relaxed dining atmos- phere and boasts that widest beer selec- tion in Mississippi. Here customers can converse to watch television while par- taking of pizzas, pretzels, sandwiches, chicken wings, or hamburgers. At Two Stick Marker Sushi Bar at 1007 Har- rison Drive (behind Oxford Steak Com- pany), visitors can enjoy Japanese cui- sine like rice bowls, noodles dishes, and sushi in a cozy, quiet, tastefully decorat- ed environment. The Muddy Water Grill, located at 111 Heritage Drive (right off West Jackson close to the Highway 6 exit), serves up " Mississippi inspired " dishes like blackened or fired cat- fish, steak, chargrilled chicken, hamburger steak, chicken fried steak, sandwiches, sal- ads, and peach cobbler, all in intimate 1am- plite surroundings. For a night on the town, dress in your best, and try Figgy ' s at 308 South Park, also off the Square. This upscale re staurant offers temping entrees like cornish hen, eggplant parmesan, shrimp scampi, and stuffed trout, as well as the regulars like steak, salads, and catfish. Each of these new restaurants is a new and different take on food, and their arrival adds welcome variety to Oxford ' s dining options. The staffat Buster Roodie ' s eatery takes time out to relax during a hectic day. (Above) McAlisters remodeled in inside and reopened for business. (Left) §fjp E ilJ H»ilife 52 i- MOVIES On campus During the spring of 2000, Ole Miss students can enjoy the affordability and convenience of seeing movies that have recently been at theaters but are not yet out on video. The price is only one dollar with a student id. Starting of this new program, the movies will include " Three Kings, " " American Beauty, " and " The Green Mile. " The movie will be shown on a big screen in Farley Hall. Each movie will show twice on Friday nights once at 7:30 p.m. and at 10p.m. Housing is renting these movies from SWANK Motion Pictures, and housing will be paying for the rights as well. Many other colleges and universities have similar program. This provides a great alternative to the bars. It also gives those without cars something on campus during the weekends. Th e idea for a movie night came during a housing department discussion. According to Director of Stu- dent Housing Bill McCarth- ney, all revenue will goes towards a residential scholar- ship fund. If the movie are a success, then housing will continue the program in the fall with hopes of getting sup- port from other places and student organizations 53 9 TUDE nt m f Eft j j w WW pR: in + ? tm. 3 Vl ' « ■ " • ► ' ■fl i x • " - - i % f s 1 • ; 1? « pi M HL V £ ' ■-■■■ If- . =41 p Erf - J -- - 1 1 ' 0 " c£- ; £ % . s a l " " - ' J . . - » - JfcrtfVv H .jry Hn G .. ■ ■. i K ■ ' i - ::■ ■ ■ GRAB UA TION £ -♦ a b ' • . l ■ 4 . r n K, ' . K .4 Jr ■ • - .-W .J 4»- 7 ■ ' i - ' ; V «. 1 ' A- ' - " 7i l«jF • • - ■ - - - if • . ts • • W8 r. i v« » - . ■• •- waai V!V i r I . — -1 . t i J 2999 v 55 ' m . OiTTilife , SURVIVING In the dorms While attending Ole Miss, students gain an overall knowledge through classes, experi- ences, and life in the dorms. As an incoming freshman, each full time, single student is required to live in a dorm. Exceptions are made for married students and for those who live at home and commute. Freshman women can live in Brown Hall, Stewart Hall, or Martin Tower. Freshmen men are housed in Deaton, Garland, Hedleston, and Mayes Halls. Stockard is another option for males. It shares a laundry room, common area, and convenience store with Martin. Several reasons to live in a dorm include the proximity of campus and the ability to walk to class. Dorm life has negative aspects as well. Martin and Stockard residents must deal with waiting for the elevators that are particu- larly slow during peak hours, and all res- idents have a definite option on the guest check in policy; how- ever, this policy helps keep the residents safe. Another advan- tage is that everyone easily makes friends with the people on their floor and the people they pass everyday. The dorm becomes more than just a room; it becomes the student ' s home. 56 mmp ■« % - ' m buHiaS " Living in the dorm, is a learning experience I prefer not to repeat. " Robin Freeman, Martin resident ■ 57 gnp OUR £p LL FROM GRACE Ole Miss ' IMAGE " T When did it happen? When did Ole Miss become this thing for others to trash. The things people say about this university are mindboggling. I was at home over the holidays and Ole Miss was playing Oklahoma during the Independence Bowl. A fam- ily friend realized that we were pulling for Ole Miss and she asked us with the most stunned voice, " Why are you pulling for a school that doesn ' t care about the wants or needs of minori- ties? " After this comment I rea lized that this uni- versity is seen as everything from a great party school to a racist institution where minorities struggle to gain acceptance. While the Chancellor, I ' m sure is not too thrilled about this fact, the stu- dents and the alumni seem to be very proud of the Ole Miss tradition. Many strive to keep up to the expectations of the public by constantly complain- ing about the Rebel flag and by finding things to divide the racial groups on this campus. But there is a lot more to this university than partying, argu- ing, and bigotry and the sad part is you don ' t have to look really hard to see them. In my three sem- sesters here I have had the chance to view Ole Miss through my own eyes and not through the eyes of others. Yes, other Mississippians think neg- atively of this university, my brother is having a hard time deiciding whether he wants to attend a university where minorities aren ' t given a oppor- tunity to voice their opinon, while many of us on this campus know these rumors aren ' t true it is hard to convince others. I worry about what I will do once I graduate from Ole Miss and have to explain to people everytime I say Ole Miss, I ' m not embarassed or ashamed. I only hope that we can all find a common ground and make this university a place where everyone can know they are accepted. by Camilla Taylor 8 Karla Thomas with special thanks to Ryan Pernini for photographs 58 V GO a 5o ■ -, I am a graduating senior and I have f been here at Ole Miss for almost 3 O years. It has been a really mind open- ing experience. In high school I was not forced to take a stance on many issues as I was not confronted with them on a daily basis. This changed pretty quickly when I stepped on to this campus and was faced with so many views and ways of life that were different to my own. When I got out of high school I had never heard of Ole Miss, no one in the entire country of Trinidad and Tobago had but they offered me a fairly large scholarship so I came running. At 17 years old I was thrown to the wind and made to fend for myself in a culture which was totally foreign to me. I real- ly had no expectations and I had heard many rumors about Mississippi on a whole but I was not about to put faith in any thing that I had not experienced myself. By my first two days here on this campus it became very clear to me that the rumors I had been hearing were false. The people at this school were not racist, oh contraire they were simply sepa- ratist. It took a lot of getting used to. I remained constantly angry at the situation for several month, every time I walked into the union and saw the obvious segregation in the way people sat, but soon to my disap- pointment I grew to accept it as the way things were. Unfortunately many people out there have a similar image of Ole Miss and there are still a lot of those " rumors " going around, and sitting back and getting compla- cent with the stage we are at is not going to help our image any. IB _59 ISTINCTIONS.THE OLE MISS. 2000 •JkHUMiiONS PHOTOGRAPHS BY AMANDA STRICKLAND 62 Pre-Med Biology Major Fraternity Sweetheart Homecoming Maid Academic Honors Chancellor ' s Honor Roll Social Sorority Chancellor ' s Scholar Vice President - Panhellenic National Dean ' s List Rush Committee All-Academic SEC Alcohol Awareness Committee Alpha Epsflon Delta - President Shamrock Committee Mortar Board - Treasurer • Lambda Sigma Univeristy Gamma Beta Phi Community Alpha Lambda Delta Involvement Golden Key Varsity Women ' s Tennis Team Phi Eta Sigma NCAA Advisory Committee Phi Kappa Phi American Red Cross Volunteer Campus Crusade Campus Honors Leap Frog Volunteer Top Ten Beauties Student Advancement Foundation brewer davidblackburn Accountancy Major Academic Honors Mortar Board Phi Kappa Phi Golden Key National Honor Society Phi Eta Sigma Beta Gamma Sigma Alpha Lambda Delta Gamma Beta Phi Chancellor ' s Honor Roll SEC Scholar -Athlete Honor Roll Accountancy Alumni Chapter Scholarship Cutcliff Scholarship Academic Excellence Scholarship Social Fraternity Pledge Class President Model Pledge Judicial Council Fraternity Bible Study Scholarship Chairman Two Year Intramural AA Basketball Finalists Intrafraternity Council-Vice-President MiiHiml Frlimt ' inn) anH Inriirisl fmmril (Judicial Education) and Judicial Council University Community Involvement Ole Miss Varsity Tennis Team Two Kear Letterman 1997 SEC Overall Team Champions 1999 SK Regular Season Champions 1999 } National Team Ranking M-Club-Seargent-in- Arms Habitat for Humanity Mississippi Special Olympics 63 •THitTwiions The 1999 Homecom i n §Qourt Homecoming Queen Hilary Oaddis Hilary Oaddis is escorted by ASB President John Joseph. 64 Hilary Oaddis is crowned by Alumni President Jan Farrington while MB President John Joseph and (olonel Reb look on. The 1999 Homecoming Queen is senior pre-dental major Hilary Gaddis from Forest, Mississippi. She is a member of Alpha Epsilon Delta and Beta Beta Beta honor societies. She is a diamond girl for the Ole Miss baseball team and has been the house manager for her sorority, Delta Gamma. Hilary devotes her time to Habitat for Humanity and the Leap Frog Tutoring Program. She also volunteers at the North Mississippi Regional Center. WRITTEN BY LEE ANN JARRETT PHOTOGRAPHS BY STEPHEN MILES AND BRIAN ROSENKRANS Senior Maid Senior Maid Junior Maid Leigh Frisbee is escorted by Banks Robinson. Junior Maid Tanya Bolden is escorted by James Shortall. Monica Barnett is escorted by Craig Mugen Sophomore Naid Sophomore Maid Julia Leigh Vickeri is escorted by Chris Malloy. Courtney Williams is escorted by Savante Stringfellow. Tieryaa Metcalf is escorted by Jason flanigan. Freshman Naid Freshman Maid ?j?n Latasha Harris escorted by Lataryl Williams. Erin [well is escorted by Jason Bailey. 65 IdtM JMilONS clas rF President Vice President Treasurer Secretary MICHAEL WATSON TRACI COPELAND _1 DAVID RUFF 66 PHOTOGRAPHS BY STEPHEN MILES ii .. .MISS. X University Mysti Futral, a native of Ridgeland, Mississippi, was chosen from nine contestants as Miss University on March 4, 1999 on the 48th anniversary of the pageant. During the course of the pageant, Futral won the swimsuit competition and the Director ' s Award. She also won the talent competition with her rendition of " This Is the Moment " from the Broadway musical Jekyll and Hyde. She went on to compete at the Miss Mississippi pageant in July, where she was a swimsuit preliminary winner and was ultimately named third alternate. Futral, 21, maintained a 3.7 GPA while majoring in Liberal Arts during her years at Ole Miss. She was also a member of Chi Omega sorority and participated in Campus Crusade for Christ. She is currently a student at the University of Mississippi Medical Center Nursing School. On being crowned Miss University, Futral said, " I ' m just thrilled to death. I ' ve worked so hard, and I ' m thankful to be Miss University. It ' s such an incredible honor. " |m just thrilled to death. I ' ve worked so hard, and I ' m thankful to be University. It ' s such an incredible honor. " FUTRAL SPECIAL THANKS TO THE SPB FOR PHOTOGRAPHS WRITTEN BY ANGELA FAULKNER 67 mm RT37TJT31IONS Parade of Beauties On Tuesday, November 10, 1999, Fulton Chapel filled with hundreds of spectators anxious to see the eighty-four beauties partici- pating in the 1999 Parade of Beauties Pageant sponsored by the Student Programming Board. The pageant included an evening gown competition and a few words of introduction from each contestant. Of the top twenty-six entrants, the top ten beauties were chosen. The top ten beauties for 1999-2000 include Shelley Cartwright, Mariah Mavromatis, Calley Dunn, Alison Dickey, Danna Dye, Sara Lammel, Heather Russell, Lindsey Prior, Ashley Whitfield, and Karen Allen. The Most Beautiful title went to Melissa Kahlstorf, a senior Journalism major and member of Kappa Delta Sorority. Beautiful Melissa Kahlstorf Tm in awe and shock. It ' s such a privilege to receive this honor. It is such a blessing. " 68 IP WRITTEN BY T ' WANNA WALKER PHOTOGRAPHS BY MANDI HOLMES and RYAN PIERINI ELSIE HOOD In an extraor- dinary honor; to be given an award fot doing what I love i as good as it gets. " " TEACH of the Since 1966, Ole Miss has recognized exceptional instructors with the Elsie M. Hood Outstanding Teacher Award. Dr. Mary E. Stuckey, associate professor of Political Science for the past twelve years, was the 1998-99 recipient of this prestigious award. A committee consisting of several past award recipients chose Dr. Stuckey from a pool of worthy nominees. Stuckey ' s name was announced as part of the April 8, 1999 Honors Day activities. Chancellor Robert Khayat presented Stuckey with a check for $4,000 and a personal plaque. Stuckey was very pleased to receive the award: " It ' s an extraordinary honor; to be given an award for doing what I love is as good as it gets. " The native of southern California earned her bachelor ' s degree in political science from The University of California at Davis and her doctorate at The University of Notre Dame. She joined the Ole Miss teaching staff in 1987. She currently teaches American Presidency, Introduction to American Politics. Political C ommunication. and American Indian Politics and serves as advisor for the campus American Indian Science. Engineering Society and College Democrats. PHOTOGRAPHS by STEPHEN MILES WRITTEN by ANGELA FAULKNER mm UM class f a v o r i t e di Nation 70 Mf?P I Emily Aldridge Wherry Emilv Aldridge It is truly an honor to be named one of The University of Mississippi ' s class favorites. This long standing tradition has been one of the students favorite annual events for many years. These honors are voted on by the student body in an effort to unite the campus as one during Homecoming. Some of us see them every parties and at charity events, at the day in the Union. Others library and in the Grove. These are of us see them in the the young women that we call our Grove on football game favorites. They have been chosen days. They are our friends, the by the student body of the Ole ones that make us smile and make Miss campus to represent the us laugh. They are our classmates students. These are the students and sorority sisters. We see them at we will remember years from now. PHOTOGRAPHS BY AMANDA STRICKLAND Alison Dickey Jennifer Knapp Brand! Nation Emily Perry 71 IIL ■0 favorites 72 Smith Boykin David Ru WlM wi ' W ' iM mktiffliii • m 1 ■■I :;ji|fi tee King 1 David Ruff It is truly an honor to be named one of The University of Mississippi ' s class favorites. This long standing tradition has been one of the students ' favorite annual events for many years. These honors JOuV jClKHTluZCr are voted on by the student body in an effort to unite the campus as one during Homecoming. Some of us see them every day in the Union. Others of us see them in the Grove on football game days. They are our friends, the ones that make us smile and make us laugh. They are our classmates and fraternity brothers. We see them at parties and at charity events, at the library and in the Grove. These are the young men that we call our favorites. They have been chosen by the student body of the Ole Miss campus to represent the students. These are the students we will remember years from now. John Underwood PHOTOGRAPHS BY AMANDA STRICKLAND 73 (SfiiTrP) TR lar Cassie WiUiford of Houston, Mississippi, is the only Mississippian chosen for a 1998-1999 prestigious $30,000 Truman Scholarship. The (laughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joe Williford was among 657 candidates in the nation nominated for the some 75 scholarships. She plans to attend law school with her eye on a career in public service. ORD SPECIAL THANKS TO IMAGING SERVICES FOR PROVIDING PHOTOGRAPHS JZ4__ RHOD E S Scholar s - CALVIN THIGPEN n op an m 6od gave me the inity to apply for -n this scholarship. so proud to be reSnting the University of II vin Thigpen.son of Dr. and fin. James Tate Thigpen of Jackson, Mississippi, was named as the school ' s 24th Rhodes Scholar. Thigpen, a )% honor graduate ,was selected as one of 32 dents from throughout the nation for the all expense paid opportunity to study for two years at Oxford University in England. While he ultimately plans to become a physician, Thigpen I pursue a study of politics, economics, and philosophy as a Rhodes Scholar. SPECIAL THANKS TO IMAGING SERVICE FOR PROVIDING THE PHOTOGRAPH ppi. 75 V - ) r Aldridge Hall of Fame 76 (SUtirriP) 77 raHiTHiioNS I |M§ n m r Chustz Hall of Fame V _78_ ■ J79_ OWinWilONS 80 snip I Hall of Fame 81 DISTINC IONS Watson, Jr. 82 §HIITP _83 ITOfimSiiONS Barksdales donate $100 million to fund literacy program Following the announce- ment, (from left) Jim Barksdale, Chancellor Robert Khayat, Sally Barksdale and Eichard Thompson pose for photog- raphers with an over-sized check made payable to the University of Mississippi Foundation, which will manage the flow of funds | for operation of the Barksdale Reading Institute. On the morning of Thursday, January 20, 2000, at a press conference in Jackson, Mississippi became the recip- ient of what is believed to be the largest private donation ever given to promote literacy. James and Sally Barksdale joined state and Ole Miss officials to announce the gift in the staggering amount of one hundred mil- lion dollars. The money will fund a statewide literacy program designed for students in kindergarten through sixth grade an effort to improve reading levels in Mississippi, which are currently among the worst in the nation. The program, officially named The Barksdale Reading Institute, will be spearheaded at Ole Miss, but will also incorporate the Mississippi Department of Education and seven other public state universities, all working together with the state ' s public schools to give Mississippi ' s children a brighter future. Barksdale Reading Institute WRITTEN BY ANGELA FAULKNER 84 Jim Barksdale and Chancellor Khayat visit with elementary schoolchildren at Richland Elementary School prior to the Jan. 20 press conference announcing the Barksdales 1 $100 million gift. The reading institute created with the gift is designed to dramatically improve the reading skills of children like these across Mississippi. The Barksdale literacy donation was not the first time the Barksdales have proved so charitable. They have donated several million dollars to The University of Mississippi, most notably in the form of a $5.4 million donation in 1996, which helped create the McDonnell-Barksdale Honors College. Last year, the Barksdales graced Ole Miss again with a $2 mil- lion gift to fund minority scholarships at the UM Medical Center. James Barksdale ' s fortune is the result of many years of entrepreneurial and leadership activities. He worked with Federal Express Corp. of Memphis, TN, for 1 2 years, spending several of those years as Chief Information Officer. He also spent time as the CEO of AT T Wireless Services. More recently he held the titles of President and CEO of Netscape Communications Corporation. Presently he is managing partner at The Barksdale Group, a full service investment advisory firm he founded in April 1999. Of their vast fortune and equally vast generosi- ty, the Barksdales vow, " If when we die there ' s a penny left, that just means we miscalculated. " The night before the official press conference announcing the Barksdales ' contribution, three Ole Miss students traveled to Jackson to be interviewed by a representative of NBC Nightly News. Markeeva Morgan, Angela Faulkner, and Megan Norris, chosen from the McDonnell-Barksdale Honors College ' s pool of Barksdale Scholars, got to meet the Barksdales and sever- al officials of the University and the state while striving to help Ole Miss express to the media the feelings of gratitude and excitement at the idea of such a donation. Morgan, a junior Electrical Engineering major, com- mented, " One hundred years from now, when the University is celebrat- ing its next century of existence, not even the most internationally renowned historians will be able to justifiably document the impact that the Barksdales ' generosity has had and will have on Ole Miss and Mississippi. " 85 IONS Among Students in American Universities and Colleges Student Debator in William f. Buckley s Firing Line, Graduate in ] yean, ASB Judicial Council, ASB Senate Parliamentarian, ASB Senator, Sigma nu Fraternity Nia Shonta Avant Maben, Mi Pharmacy AFPE " Gateway " Research Scholar, Plough Pharmacy Scholar, Student National Pharmaceutical Association, President, - Golden Key, Early Entry Pharmacy Student ■ r,!ttJ ;lFT7u Jnona, MS Cum laude Graduate, Beta Gamma Sigma, Tau Alpha Chi, Sigma Alpha Epsilon Fraternity, Treasurer and Philanthropy " Chairman; Habitat for Humanity, Golden Key A Kathryn Lindsey Batte Ridgeland,MS Mathematics Phi Kappa Phi, Honor Vice President; Mortar Board, Vice Presi- dent; Phi Eta Sigma, President; 6olden Key, Study Abroad Ambassador, RUF Victaburg, MS Accountancy Colonel Reb, Varsity Tennis Team, Mortar Board, Phi Kappa Phi, Golden Key, SEC Scholar Athlete, IFC VP, (Judicial Education) 86 y?»g— » Grenada, MS Broadcast Journalism Channel 12 NewsWatch, Sports Director; Rebel Radio-WliUS. Jports Director, Fraternity Social Chairman, Chancellor ' s k Honor Roll, Golden Key, Campus Crusade for Christ Alison Kaye Chastain Windermere, FL Histoi, University Student Judicial Council; Delta Gamma, Mortar Board, Membership Selection Co-Chairman; Omicron Delta Kappa, Phi . Alpha Theta, McDonnell-Barksdale Honon College Denise A. Chevalier Humble, TO Accountancy Student Programming Board Director of Diversity, DM 6ospel Choir, SEED, Angel Flight, Rebeh With a Cause, Black Student 87 Alison Die Tupelo, MS Journalism and Advertising i ) ) ) Top 10 Beauty, ]% Class Favorite, Phi Kappa Phi, Sigma (hi Sweetheart, Mortar Board, Ole Hiss Diamond 6irl, Clarence - Day Business Scholar Sikeston, MO Accountancy Phi Kappa Phi, Beta Alpha Psi, Mortar Board, Order of Omega, SPB, Co-Director of Pageants; McDonnell Barksdale Honors " College, Phi Mu, Treasurer att Coun Laurel, Mi Forens Student Affiliate of the American Chemical Society, AFJ), Secretary; Phi Kappa Phi, Vice President; Mattingly Scholar, Chancellor ' s Schol- . ar, McDonnell-Barksdale Honors College Nileshwar Dosooye Bonne Terre, Vacoas Computer Science l)M ISO, President and Founder; AITP, Chair of Web Committee; ACM, Student Leaders Council, Tae Kwon Do Club, Environ- mental Action Group i J. Cramblitt, Jr. Meridian, MS Banking and Finance Ole Miss Baseball Team, Phi Kappa Phi, Hearin-Hess Business Scholarship, Golden Key, Mortar Board, Gamma Beta Sipa . Lambda Sigma Rosemary Eicher Jackson, MS Banking and Finance ' Bus. School Student Body, Pres.; Society for Human Resource Mgt, Pres.; Delta Sigma Pi, Senior VP and Collegian of the Tear, ODK, Ole " L Miss § Co., Founding Member Chief Financial Officer . ' ■■Ml fc PT H ( " Ti 11 ' r s " B L m Gretta George MaryvilleJH MA in Elemcnta. 7 Sorority Activities Chairman, University Orchestra, Teachers of Tomorrow, UM Alumni Association, National [duration Asso- ■ ciation, Dean ' s Honor Roll 88 ,.-s T Ginger L. Hogue Pascagoula, MS Dietetics and Nutrition Rebel Recruiter and Football Team Mentor, Delta Gamma Sorori- ty, Golden Key, Kappa Omicron No, ASB Senator, Ambassador Michael Hewes W r ir tat uuipri, id uiw Moot Court, Exec. Board; American Bar Association Student Rep, MS Law Journal, MS Cases Editor; Christian Legal Society, Order oj Omega, Phi Kappa Tau Foundation Scholarship Melissa Kahlstorf .. r ielo,MS Journalism Phi Kappa Phi, Most Beautiful, Kappa Alpha Tau, ASB Elections Commission, McDonnell-Barksdale Honors College, Kappa Delta Sorority, Rush Chairman J 9 §mnp UK TINCH Reagan Ki Ackerman, MS Banking and Finance Nan. . 6olden Key, Vanity Football, M-(lub, Vice President; SEC All-Aca- demic Honor Roll, Student Athlete Advisory Committee, Chancel- lor ' s Honor Roll Stephen King J Jackson, Mi Management Info Systems Phi Kappa Phi, Outstanding Undergrad HIS Student Award, Beta Gamma Sigma, President; Sigma Chi fraternity, President; Class Favorite, Chancellor ' s Honor Roll i J I ndrew Latham Laws , Columbus, MS Managerial Finance Real Estate ASB Attorney 6eneral, Phi Delta Theta Fraternity, President; Order of Omega, Social Chair; Mortar Board, Leap Frog, Golden Mey w Jason Allan Le Brandon, MS Biochemistry Kappa Sigma National ' s Outstanding President Award, ) )8; Mor- -, tar Board, Order of Omega ' s Model Fraternity Man of - L 1%, Golden Key, SPB, Americorp Mentor k 1iMiM.»l7t Orccnville, MS Elementary Education Rush Counselor, Orientation leader, Ambassador, Chancellor ' s Honor Roll, Golden Key, Celebrity Golf Classic, Publicity Chairman Jada Jonan Love BartlettJIi MS in Speech Language Pathology SEED, Co-Founder; Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority, Inc, Vice Presi- dent, NAACP, Baptist Student Union, Dean ' s Honor Roll, " " A(LU, Secretary Memrie McCubbin Jackson, MS Marketing Management Chancellor ' s Honor Roll, Golden Key, American Marketing Associa- - tion, (hi Omega Sorority, James Sterling Reckling Schol- _ ' arship, Study Abroad Ambassador 90 (SWiTT© Marsha McCullar " Lambert, MS Harter of Accountancy Beta Alpha hi, Tau Alpha (hi, Golden Key, Phi Kappa Phi Schol- arship, Gary Thornton Scholarship (MS Society of (PA Educa- tional Foundation), Ernst Young Fellowship Molly McFarland Brandon, MS Mathematics Hugh and (orrie Quarles Math Scholar, Golden Key, Treasurer; (ampus Link Americorps Tutor and Mentor Program, Phi Kappa Phi, ASB Senator, Alton (. Grimes Math Award Ivona Mihailova Skopje, Macedonia international Business Vanity Tennis Team, Captain, Student Athlete Advisory Board Officer, M-(lub, Academic All American Pi Woman of Excel- " lence Award, Alpha Lamba Delta Libby Monteith Batesville, MS English and Art Daily Mississippian Opinion Editor, Sorority Rituals (hairman, Golden Key, PR Officer; Phi Kappa Phi, Mortar Board, McDon- " , nell-Barksdale Honors College. Lambda Sigma Alii Belleville, IL Financiers dub, VP of Marketing; Stern, Agee and Leach Invest- ment dub, GEAR, VP; Business School (EO, University k (areer (enter (ounselor, Ole Miss (ompany 91 UK TINC w iley Patridge Morgan City, MS Banking and Finance M Chancellor ' s Honor Roll, Phi Kappa Phi, M-Club, SEC Scholar Ath- lete Honor Roll, Fellowship of Christian Athletes , UM Baseball .Team Emily Perry Corinth, MS Engineering Pre-Med ASB Secretary, Phi Eta Sigma, Vice President; Tau Beta Pi, McDon- nell-Barksdale Honors College, Student Alumni Council, Order of - Omega arasna Hattiesburg, MS cioiogicai science Alpha Kappa Alpha, Treasurer; Mortar Board, Secretary; SPB Spe- , cial Events Committee, Shoemaker Biology Award; Chan- _ k cellor ' s Dean ' s Honor Roll, Golden Key Craig Randolph " Memphis, TN Education Snowden Middle School, Baseball Coach; TN Asssociation of Middle Schools, HSTA Convention Delegate, MUSI, STRIPES Program, , ■■ Inward Journey, African American Men ' s Council 92 (smrns) David Robbins toon, Mi Marketing " " uiientation Leader, SPARC, Co-Founder; Lambda Sigma, Vice President; Alpha Lambda Delta, Historian; Mortar Board, Phi - . Kappa Phi, Fraternity Model Active lie Ann Tinnin Jackson, MS Accountancy Order of Omega, VP; (hi Omega Sorority, Treasurer II; Associat ed Accounting Student Body, Secretary; American Mar- " keting Association, Phi Kappa Phi, Golden Key Brandon, Mi Journalism Golden Key, Vice President; OOK, Vice President, Kappa Delta Sorority, Vice President; Mortar Board, Lambda Sigma, " Order of Omega 93 UK TINC v ela Tu Kappa Alpha Theta Sorority, Vice President of Finance; Beta Alpha hi, President; Golden Key, Chancellor!); Honor Roll, Phi Eta Spa, Alpha lambda Delta .., al Business ASB Director of Student Services, Ambassador, Mortar Board, L Membership Chairman; Orientation Leader, ASB Elec- _ k tions Commissioner lOatotJoum UM Gospel Choir, Omircon Delta Kappa, Channel 12 TV Sports Reporter, Fox Sports (let South Intern, DeanOs Honor _ k Roll, Orientation Leader . A TF ■son " Yukon, OK Elementary Education HFCA Ail-American Scholar, Golden Key, SEC Academic Honor Roll, OH Fastpitch Softball. Captain; USAA Ail-American Schol- „ ar, Gamma Beta Phi, M-(lub ocanontas, AK journalism The DM, Managing Editor, Senior Staff Reporter, Staff Columnist; . SPJ, Secretary and Vice President; Zeta Tau Alpha, VP . - 94 Emily Lauren Aldridge Batesville, MS Engineering Pre Med ASB Director of Campus Affairs, Sorority Rush Chair- man, Tail Beta Pi, Vice President; Phi Kappa Phi, Gold- en Key, (lass Favorite Nicole Anne Boulais Los Gatos, (A PhD in Educational Leadership Pacesetters financial Aid Youth Conference, Group leader, Graduate Student Association, Phi Delta Kappa, National Association of Student Personnel Administrators, Special Olympics Volunteer Cedrick Deon Cistrunk Louisville, MS Biology and Chemistry Alpha Epsilon Delta, Minority Chairperson; ASB Acad- emic Affairs Committee, MS Alliance Minority Partici- pation Points, Co-Person; v $ Image Scholar of the Year, Black Student Union, Beta Beta Beta Honor Soci- ety Alexander Matthew Farlow Vicksburg, MS Economics ASB Senator, IFC President, ASB Senate Public Relations Director, Ole Miss MenOs Chorus, Order of Omega, Gold- en Key, Mortar Board Matthew Lane Hayden Caruthersville, MO Accountancy Sigma Hu Fraternity, President and Treasurer, Phi Kappa Phi, Golden Key, Order of Omega, ChancellorOs Leadership Class, Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Eta Sigma Michael Paul Ju has, Jr. Metairie, LA Gen. Business Economics Classics Residence Hall Association, President; Delta Sigma Pi, Pledge Class President; Housing Judicial Council, Stu- dent Leaders Council, McDonnell-Barksdale Honors College, UM Table Tennis Club, President Dan Kelly Lomax Waynesboro, MS Accountancy Associated Accounting School Student Body President, Arthur Anderson Leadership Conference, Phi Kappa Phi, Golden Key, Gamma Beta Phi, Lambda Sigma, Sipa Hu Fraternity Simeon Elise Marshall Birmingham, AL Journalism Student Alumni Council, President and VP Internal, ASB Election Campaign Manager, Sorority Pledge (lass President, Golden Key, ASB University Judicial Council, Phi Kappa Phi, Kappa Tau Alpha, Gamma Beta Phi John Revel la Walden, NY Omicron Delta Kappa, President; Fraternity President, IFC, Director of Public Relations; Ambassadors, Director of Housing; University Judicial Council, Student Traffic Appeals Board Richard Weston Russ Ridgeland MS Accountancy Associated Accounting School Student Body Vice Pres- ident, Sigma Nu Fraternity, Vice President; Golden Key, Gamma Beta Phi, Alpha Lambda Delta, Beta . Alpha Psi Lynn Varner Cleveland, MS PhD in Education Leadership Indianola Academy Elementary Principal, Phi Kappa Phi, Phi Delta Kappa, Sipa Chi lota, Delta Area MS Counselors Association, President, Kappa Delta Sorori- ty, South Sunflower County Alumnae Assocation, Pres- ident _ 5 The IONS Medalists Liberal Arts Jennifer Gale Fillingim Stephen Edward Gent Ryan (.Hill Elizabeth Anne Johnson Jacob Fant Kidder Marina Iqorevna Luybimova Michael Alan McGuire Courtney Opal Mclntire Jane Bryan Meek Sagar Hasmukh Patel Amanda Reagan Schiefer Jennifer Lusanne Trimble Pharmacy Jessica Alise Wallace Kelly Aileen Walsh Accountancy Anna Leconte Gambrell Richard (arl James Jacqueline Rachel Mills Engineering TIHilgiltTOilMM Kimberly Day Franks Business Administration Christina Carolyn Goodman Richard Owen lautenschleger II Joshua Cecil McCrory Leigh Erin Mclaurin Sarah Bisland Young Education Nancy Eugenia Douglas Connie Leigh Hogan Rachel Francesca Tijerina The Marcus Elvis Taylor Memorial Medal, the highest individual academic award available at the University, is presented each year to outstand- ing students in all schools or col- leges of the University of Mississippi. In 1904, Dr. Williams T. Taylor established the award in memory of his son, an honored Ole Miss alumnus of the Class of 1871. The Taylor Medal, which honors less than one percent of the student body every year, carries stringent requirements. Eligible students must have a GPA of 3.80 or higher and have completed 105 hours of overall course credit, with 75 of those hours from conventionally graded courses. The prospective honoree must have a history of " meritorious scholarship and deportment. " The colleges of Liberal Arts and Business Administration are each guaranteed two medals, with one going to each of the other colleges and schools. In addition, 28 " at large " medals WRITTEN BY ANGELA FAUKNER are available for general compe- tition among all students, regardless of major. Each school or college submits nominations for the medal to the Vice Chancellor for Academic Affairs in early February. The Taylor Medal selection committee con- sisting of one member from each school or college, submits its recommendations for Taylor Medalists to the Vice Chancellor in early March. The winners of this prestigious are traditionally announced on Honors Day. Alisha Bingham was chosen from a pool of over 1 50 people to be one of 10 recipients of the Governor ' s Initiative for Volunteer Excellence (GIVE) Award. The awards were presented at a luncheon in Jackson, Missis- sippi, by the Mississippi first lady, Pat Fordice, and this event was televised by Mis- sissippi Educational Television. Bingham was selected to receive the Outstanding Vol- unteer Service Award for her service to the infants and toddlers in the Project RUN Early Intervention Program. In describing her work Bingham said, " I teach signs to deaf children and their parents. I also teach signs to the staff to help them communicate with and teach deaf children. " She feels that she can relate to the kids, and through teach- ing them, she has learned more about her- self. " What inspires me the most is being part of teaching them their first language and teaching their parents a language that will enable them to communicate with their child. " Alisha graduated from Gallaudet University in Washington, D.C. and received her Master ' s degree from the Uni- versity of Mississippi in Special Education in May 1999. She was the first deaf instructor at Ole Miss and Miss Black Deaf America in 1996. She plans to pursue a doctorate degree. " I want to help deaf and disabled people through their struggling and teach them there is nothing to worry about. " Award " What inspires me the most is Bingham being part of teaching them their first language . . . " WRITTEN BY LEE ANN JARRETT SPECIAL THANKS TO VERA EDWARDS FOR PROVIDING THE PICTURE. 97 -- BBS- .:, , ■ mg ACADEMICS.THE OLE MISS. 2000 chancellor THE UNIVERSITY OF MISSISSIPPI Dear Ole Miss Students: This 1 04th edition of The Ole Miss is a reflection of the extraordinary life of our University and an exciting summary of remarkable times in our distinguished 1 5 1 years. Students, faculty, staff, and alumni will remember 1999-2000 as a year of renewal, revitalization, and progress. One of the largest, most diverse freshman classes in our history joined us in our united pursuit of noble goals and objectives. As a community, we place a high value on respect for the dignity of each person - a perspective that challenges us to pro- bide optimum opportunities for each of us to fully develop and pursue individual interests. Academic programs were strengthened; classrooms, laboratories, libraries, and lec- ture halls were enhanced and modernized; student government, programming, and activities prospered and enriched the quality of life on our campus; theatre, music, and art provided cultural experiences for us; and athletics brought excitement to the Ole Miss community. The personality of the University is a composite of the lives of our students, creat- ing a unique relationship that lasts a lifetime between the University and each stu- dent. Those of you who leave this year will be missed, and we look forward to your continued involvement in the life of the University as a member of our Alumni Association. Returning students will build on the foundations laid by their prede- cessors as we look with anticipation to the 21st Century. Thank you for your contributions to the University and for a memorable year. Warmest regards, Qua +ft Vl " ! ! W f ' : state F ACCOUNTANCY Opening Doors Since 1979 With the demand for accountancy increasing, the School of Accountancy officially established itself as a separate school in 1979. Accountancy has been a part of the university ' s curricu- lum since its opening in 1848. In order to continue its blazing trail toward success, the university updated the program and became the first program in Mississippi to provide bachelor ' s and master ' s programs. Conner Hall houses the School of Accountancy and was recently renovated to meet the high academic standards of the university. The building is fully equipped with computer work stations, the latest audio-visual equipment, computer-operated classrooms, and sitting rooms for studying. This is all contained within the new 50,000 square foot facility. With research playing a large role in accountancy, two of the nations key research centers are located at the School of Accoun- tancy. They are the National EDP Audit Archive Center and the National Tax History Research Center, which is co-sponsored by the Academy of Accounting Historians. Other recognition includes the donations of respected firms, alumni, and friends, which helped to purchase some of the school ' s amenities. The School of Accountancy offers studies in the fields of man- agement, taxation, and government accounting. For further masters in accounting education, Masters of Accounting, Mas- ters of Taxation, and PhDs in Accountancy are offered. With high standards of academics, distinguished faculty, and state-of-the-art technology, the School of Accountancy has pro- duced some of the nation ' s most successful leaders in account- ing firms, the government, and businesses. The school has set a pace to be one of the leading accounting programs in the new millennium. SPECIAL THANKS TO STEPHEN MILES, ANTHONY HORTON, AND SARAH ELIZABETH GUNDLACH FOR PHOTOGRAPHS. WRITTEN BY T ' WANNA WALKER. 102 Dr. Stocks Named Interim Associate PrOVOSt... Associate professor of Accounting, Dr. Morris H. Stocks, was named Interim Associ- ate Provost for Academic Administra- tion last summer. Stocks ' duties include overseeing academic budgets and financial reports in the provost ' s office. Stocks, the 1998 recipient of the Elise M. Hood Outstanding Teacher Award, continues to teach one course in addition to taking on his new responsibilities. " I ' ve been teaching accounting for 20 years, so the opportunity to do something a little different is exciting to me-especially without giving up what I love most, which is teaching, " Stocks said. ConnerHall Reded icated... Conner Hall was rededicated in September. The School bears the name of 1955 Ole Miss alumnus E.H. " Pat " Patterson, a native Mississippian and Carson City, Nevada resident. Patterson retired as executive vice president and chief financial officer of the Donrey Media Group, which was founded by the late media mogul Donald W. Reynolds. The Reynolds Foundation in Tulsa, Oklahoma presented The University of Mississippi $6 million for the School of Accountancy in addition to other generous contributions. " This grant could only be described as a watershed event in the history of higher education in Mississippi and in the 1 5 1 -year history of this Universi- ty, " Chancellor Khayat said. " The gift ignited a new level of giving in private support, which we continue to enjoy today, and placed the university on the path to becoming one of Ameri- ca ' s great public universities. " The endowment is allowing the completion of the Conner Hall reno- vation and is helping Ole Miss retain and attract nationally renowned facul- ty members. Golf Tournament Benefits School... The School of Business Administration holds an annual golf tournament to benefit the Insurance and Risk Management Education Program. The Insurance Classic offers various sponsorship and pro- fessional-contact opportunities. " The tournament is great for stu- dents and the players. It ' s a network- ing opportunity for the various spon- sors and scholarship providers and puts them in contact with future graduates and potential employees, " said Millicent Workman, CPCU and member of the Ole Miss Insurance Advisory Council. New MBA Program Intro- duced... Team-taught classes, an introductory CD-ROM program, and mandatory laptop computers are new additions to the Master of Busi- ness Administration program. " MBA Business Foundations, " a six-hour class referred to as " boot camp " began last summer. Dr. John Holleman, Director of MBA Administration, said, " I believe you will find the MBA pro- gram to be very relevant and chal- lenging. " The " boot camp " is designed to develop responsibility and skills such as critical thinking, teamwork, com- munication, and leadership. The restructuring of the MBA pro- gram began about three years ago. It was completely ready for the 1998 class. According to Holleman, the new method has been successful. ■— - — " — ■M—l— I TECHNOLOGY CHOOL OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Opening Doors Since 1917 The School of Business Administration has been in existence for 80 years and in that time has engi- neered and re-engineered its programs to produce some of the most brilliant minds in America. The school is committed to creating the most advanced and elevated learning environment for the corpo- rate minds of tomorrow. The Schools of Business and Accountancy share a 116,000 square foot facility which includes state- of-the-art audio-visual equipment, multi-media presentation facilities, and computer work stations. With its highly trained faculty, hands-on business practice, and teamwork in and out of the class- room, the School of Business strives to produce the next leaders in the global market. The school ' s pro- grams offer majors in all fields of business and eco- nomics. Students are allowed to experience many fields in the business world. The School of Business Administration focuses on remaining current, dynamic, and exceptional. The school supports several business organizations including Wall Street South. The school endeavors to reinforce students with exceptional business knowledge and strives toward maintaining its rep- utation of technology and success. SPECIAL THANKS TO ANTHONY HORTON AND SARAH ELIZABETH GUNDLACH FOR PHOTOGRAPHS. WRITTEN BY T ' WANNA WALKER. 105 -- ' i - . ' -3BLh- 9fc SCHOOL F EDUCATION Opening Doors Since 1903 The University of Mississippi School of Education prepares tomorrow ' s education leaders by offering programs in Cur- riculum and Instruction, Education Leadership and Educa- tional Psychology, Exercise Science and Leisure Management, and Family and Consumer Sciences. The school attempts to teach unique methods to create a more interesting system of learning for children. Research and technology have helped advance these approaches. The goal of the School of Education is to emphasize and strengthen human development, communication, social involvement, problem solving, and creative thinking. Majors of elementary education have three years to com- plete their classes. During the fourth year fall semester, stu- dents assist teachers in local elementary schools and attend seminars give by Ole Miss professors. Students learn how to develop lesson plans, teach lessons, and familiarize them- selves in the classroom. Students aid in teaching the same class the whole semester in the spring. Bachelor of Art and Bachelor of Science degrees in Family and Consumer Sciences are offered to students through the Department of Family and Consumer Sciences. An emphasis can be placed in Fashion Merchandising, Dietetics and Nutri- tion, or Child and Family Life. The American Association of Family and Consumer Sciences accredits this department. Biomechanics Motor Control and Exercise Physiology are the two programs offered by the Exercise Science division. The department is devoted to promoting health, fitness, and leisure activity. The School of Education is dedicated to preparing students for their vital roles in educational leadership. .uia siL PHOTOGRAPHS BY SARAH ELIZABETH GUNDLACH WRITTEN BY KRISTEN DUNCAN 106 aim - Computer Technology Advances Education in an effort to prepare new teachers for the twenty-first century, the School of Education is integrating computer technology across the curriculum. " It was a conscious decision on our part to integrate the technology into all of our coursework so that it will relate directly to each subject, " said Dean Jimmy Chambless. " The approach we take is technology does- n ' t teach, but computers offer teach- ers innumerable methods of design- ing meaningful learning tasks for their students. " The school includes five computer labs and Internet access. " This is the classroom of the future. With these systems, our faculty members are able to model technology in every classroom in every form, " said Chambless. Computer technology in classrooms will visually aid students as well as save time. Chambless said the new technology will eventually improve student learning. a «i i, Program Enhances Career Opportunity. ..The Young Engi- neers Forum (YEF) is a program espe- cially for engineers with 0-10 years experience. The YEF was established in 1992 to help engineers succeed in the global marketplace. Programs are held in major cities throughout North America as well as Europe and Asia. The YEF is composed of qualified engineers who address issues concern- ing the engineering profession. The program consists of lectures on managing your personal finances and leadership skills. Participants also have the opportunity to ask a panel of engineers questions and receive career tips. In November 1999, University of Mississippi mechanical engineering students attended the YEF in Nashville, Tennessee. L 108 - ■■■ ■ M IMPROVING SCHOOL F ENGINEERING Opening Doors Since 1900 The year 1999 marked the seventh year of continual growth of enrollment in the School of Engineering. This small but thriving division of the university is now the home of 650 students, and boasts an exceptional average class size of ten and a job placement rate of 100%. The School of Engineering is proud of impressive achievements made by students and teachers in the past year. Mechanical Engineering faculty member Dr. Ellen Lackey received a prestigious Teetor Award given by the Society of Automotive Engineers, one of 16 such awards given to outstanding engineering educators each year. Dr. Lackey was also the recipient of a 1999 Ole Miss Faculty Achievement Award. Computer Sci- ence major Patrick Hood also distinguished himself by winning one of three 1999 International Communica- tions Association Undergraduate Paper Contest awards. The School of Engineering now features the disci- plines of Chemical, Civil, Electrical, Geological, and Mechanical Engineering, as well as Computer Science, Telecommunications, and Geology. Engineering gradu- ates move on to jobs not only as engineers, but also in other varying areas including the medical profession, law, military service, business, and teaching. This year was the last year for Dean Allie M. Smith. The search for a new dean is currently ongoing. SPECIAL THANKS TO SARAH ELIZABETH GUNDLACH FOR PHOTOGRAPHS. WRITTEN BY ANGELA FAULKNER. 109 GRADUATE SCHOOL Opening Doors Since 1927 The Graduate School promotes furthering education beyond undergraduate education. The Graduate School has been a part of the university for over 7 1 years. In that time, the school has helped cultivate some of the nation ' s most exceptional minds. The graduate program offers over 500 courses which are narrowed down into 25 masters programs and 43 doc- toral programs. Graduate students can seek higher degrees in areas ranging from fine arts to social science. The graduate program promotes academic mastery, research, and discipline. The university ' s graduate pro- gram is continually updating its curriculum to meet the demands and expansive nature of all fields. The pro- gram also seeks the most distinguished faculty and cut- ting edge technology to attract a diverse and exception- al student body. The graduate school boasts an enrollment of over 1,800 students. The school supports the Associated Graduate Student Body which focuses on the needs of graduate students. The school is interested in ensuring that every student reaches their maximum potential. The Graduate School works in congruence with the Center for National Acoustics, the National Center for the Development of National Products, the Center for Wetlands Water Resources, the Center for Computa- tional Hydroscience Engineering, and the National Food Service Management Institute. SPECIAL THANKS TO ANTHONY HORTON AND SARAH ELIZABETH GUNDLACH FOR PHOTOGRAPHS. WRITTEN BY T ' WANNA WALKER. 110 ■■«»-JW Minority Outreach Confer- ence Recruits Grad Stu- dents... Ole Miss hosted the twelfth annual Minority Outreach Confer- ence in April 1999. The goal of the conference is to recruit graduate students from the region ' s historically black colleges and universities. College juniors, seniors, faculty, and staff from histor- ically black schools are welcome to attend. The keynote speakers were S. Gor- dan Moore Jr., the managing partner and director of the Atlanta-based Georgia Institute of Technology ' s Office of Minority Education Devel- opment, and Dr. Henry C. Lacey, vice president for academic affairs and professor of English at Dillard University in New Orleans. The conference was a success. " Since 1987, the University has made great strides toward increasing the number of minority students enrolled in graduate studies. That effort has paid off in terms of diversi- ty and an expanded pool of skills and talents in our graduate programs, " said Demetria Hereford, project coordinator for the university ' s Ronald E. McNair Program, which co-sponsors the conference along with the Graduate School. :■- •» ' N i Dr. Davis Heads Group of Southeastern Law Schools... Dr. Samuel M. Davis, dean of The University of Mississippi School of Law, was named president of the Southeastern Conference of the Asso- ciation of American Law Schools (AALS). The regional association includes all AALS-member law schools in the Southeast. Davis assumed the position of dean at the Ole Miss law school in 1997. He came from The University of Georgia School of Law where he was associate vice president for academic affairs, assistant dean, and associa te dean. Law School Moves up in U.S. News ' National Rank- ing... The University of Mississippi moved up in the U.S. News World Report ' s national ranking of law schools. The Ole Miss law school was placed in the second tier overall from its pre- vious third-tier spot. The law school also ranks the state-supported institu- tion third nationally in finding jobs for its graduates. Ole Miss has a 99 % success rate in finding jobs. " Our success in helping our gradu- ates find jobs is attributable to the outstanding job that Joyce Whitting- ton does as director of career services. Simply put, no one in the country does it better, " Dean Samuel M. Davis said. SCHOOL F LAW Opening Doors Since 1854 The School of Law has set academic precedence since it was created by the Mississippi legislature in 1854. The law school was established just six years after the university and is the fourth oldest state sup- ported law school in the United States. The Law School was officially established by the University of Mississippi in 1921. The Law School is located in Lamar Hall and includes the School of Law, the Law Research Insti- tute, the Criminal Justice Institute, and the Institute of Continuing Legal Education. The Law School was named after L.Q.C. Lamar, who was the first law pro- fessor at The University of Mississippi. Lamar is also a former Associate Justice of the United States Supreme Court. The law center has many amenities which aid in the continuing academic excellence of its students. The law library carries over 260,000 volumes, a micro- computer lab, and an on-line system. Students are offered lectures by legal scholars and the Fifth Circuit Court of Appeals often hears cases on campus. The students take an active role in their legal education as well. They publish the Mississippi Law Journal and administer a court program. With an exceptional faculty, motivated students, and outstanding resources, Ole Miss law students are among the best. SPECIAL THANKS TO SARAH ELIZABETH GUNDLACH FOR PHOTOGRAPHS. WRITTEN BY T WANNA WALKER. 113 S PB , -4. BROAD COLLEGE F LIBERAL ART Opening Doors Since 1848 The past year has marked a period of growth in the College of Liberal Arts at The University of Mississippi. Much of this growth has been made possible by the advent of several private gifts to the University. In February 1999, Ole Miss alumnus David Nutt announced a $14.5 million donation, supplementing the 1998 gift of $25 million from Pascagoula attorney Richard Scruggs. Another outstanding endowment of $15 million was made in September 1999 by Judson H. Kroeze. Much of the money from these donations has been appropriated to Liberal Arts and will be used in supplementation of faculty salaries, construction of the new Center for Performing Arts, renovation of Old Chemistry into a new Visual Arts Center, and general improvement in several Liberal Arts departments. Other construction projects pertaining to the College of Liberal Arts are the renovation of Bondurant Hall and Galtney center and the completion of the Hollingsworth Chemistry and Lecture Center in Coulter Hall. The advancement of Liberal Arts at Ole Miss coin- cides with the ongoing process of attempting to obtain a chapter of Phi Beta Kappa, the nation ' s foremost Liber- al Arts honor society. This year has been a time of pride for anyone involved in Liberal Arts. Michael P. Dean, Associate Dean of the College of Liberal Arts, states, " This continues to be an exiting time to be at the uni- versity and in the College of Liberal Arts. It is apparent that the public has a great deal of faith in the work of the college and have been very generous in supporting it. " SPECIAL THANKS TO SARAH ELIZABETH GUNDLACH FOR PHOTOGRAPHS. WRITTEN BY ANGELA FAULKNER. 114 Journalism Department Receives Full Reaccredita- tion...The Department of Journalism extended their tradition of excellence by receiving full reaccreditation last summer. The journalism faculty compiled cours- es and syllabi, student and faculty resumes, budget information, and depart- mental history to complete the process. Headed by department chair Dr. Stuart Bullion, the faculty wrote a self-study titled " 50 Years of Journalism. " " I ' m always gratified by the enthusiasm and loyalty of our alumni. The success of this department is their success and vice versa. Our alumni have not just graduat- ed and gone on their way but are still a part of Ole Miss journalism, " said Bul- lion, who depended on retired faculty, alumni and friends to gather information. TheUniversity Museums. ..The city of Oxford received Mary Buie Museum in 1939, two years after Mary Buie ' s death. Her sister, Kate Anderson Skipworth, super- vised the museum ' s construction. Skip- worth contributed a large portion of her estate to the museum in 1961. Later, the museum was presented to The Universi- ty of Mississippi. In 1976, the Kate Skipworth Teaching Museum was added on to the Mary Buie Museum. Dr. Sabatier Invents Mine Detector. ..University of Mississippi scientist Dr. James Sabatier has invented the most accurate mine-hunting system in the U.S. Army ' s inventory. Sabatier ' s system scans the ground ' s ser- vice to detect and identify vibrational pat- terns produced by burial mines. First test- ed in the fall of 1998, the detector was 100 percent accurate and had no false alarms. The mine detector consists of three major components: a powerful loudspeak- er, a laser Doppler vibrometer and a com- puter. " Our job now is to make the system go faster, a lot faster. We will be working with other companies to develop a system that can scan 100 times faster. " Sabatier said. CAMP SPEAKS frcbcifig wc V£ ceice The job of the yearbook is to take a year of your life, freeze it in the form of articles and pictures, and deliver it as the Ole Miss Yearbook. Our jobs would not be finished if we only showed the best parts of Ole Miss and pol- ished over the real issues. Quite often Ole Miss is depict- ed negativly, with proclaims of ram- pant racism and sexism. While many students have not personally encountered either of these emotions, it would be ignorant to pretend they don ' t exisit. As we quickly approach the year 2000, University officials have com- mitted themselves to making Ole Miss a thriving multicultural body, readily excepting of others beliefs, and ideas. The way to reach our goal is to learn to embrace the differences in everyone. It is our place as future leaders at Mississippi ' s premire instiution to accept our neighbor for the unique person greatly created by an awesome God. A unique person that would be made inadequate if stripped of any part of their being. Regardless of popular believe, you are who you are for a reason, to make a difference in the role you were given. What kind of world would it be without difference? Ole Miss is different and that is part of her appeal. Ole Miss draws you in and teaches you the most valuable lessons in life, this makes Ole Miss special to us, but what is the job of a I University if not to give its students compassion and understanding. The times we live in make it hard to embrace the differences in our fel low man, because sometimes the most important thing to someone is th everything you have vowed to hate. My first year at Ole Miss 1 learned something that I alread} knew but had forgotten. A political science professor, Dr. C. Smith, explained in class one day the con- cept of Civil Liberties. He said, ' You can ' t deny someone the right tc do something they believe is right. " If it is not illegal they have ever) right to do what they want as do I The day we began to take away thu rights of our neighbors is the day wc all lose. 116 r-aa j.!- " We are all different people and the differ- ences in our friends are what attracts us to them. People need human interaction to make life interesting. Diversity isn ' t only between races but between men and women, greeks and non-greeks, it ' s about all of us. To except your neighbors dispite their faults is to know that you have made it a long way. It takes a big person to sacrife their ideas to ensure the y° u wiu ever be t0 knowing what it ' s like to be rights of others. After you think about it for a someone else or something else is being with whil you realize that being around different peo- y° ur friends and listening to their experiences pie helps you put your life into perspectives that and learning from them. Learning is the ulti- you may not have thought of before. The closest mate S 03 - it EMBRACING- DIFFERENCES 18 M|SS October 1-3 the University sponsored a summit on race relations, named, " Many Faces, Many Voices: One Solution " . The summit involved 11 other colleges and universities. The objective of the weekend was to get peo- ple from different backgrounds to interact. The summit grew from a group of students gathering from Ole Miss and Jackson State University to discuss race issues. They eventually felt the issues they spoke about needed to be discussed by the student bodies of their respective universities. Together Jackson State and Ole Miss stu- dents, lead by S.E.E.D, planned the Summit on Race Relations. Schools throughout the state sent represena- tives of their student bodies to take part in a 3 day con- ference, organized of panels of students discussing racial topics. PARTICIPANTS IN RACE SUMMIT JACKSON STATE UNIVERSITY MISSISSIPPI STATE UNIVERSITY DELTA STAE UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN MISSISSIPPI ALCORN STATE UNIVERSITY MISSISSIPPI UNIVERSITY FOR WOMEN MILLSAPS COLLEGE MISSISSIPPI COLLEGE RUST COLLEGE TOUGALOO COLLEGE Many Voices many faces PHOTOGRAPHS BY STEPHEN MILES AND RYAN PERNINI WRITTEN BY CAMILLA TAYLOR 117 Dr. Matthews Takes a Stab at Fencing... Professor of pharma- cology Dr. John Matthews plays fenc- ing, the near-mythical sport of nobles and gentlemen. Matthews took part in fencing ' s Summer National Championships in Charlotte, N.C., where he won a medal for eighth place in the Veteran ' s Men ' s Foil class. He nation- ally ranked fourteenth overall in his class. " Fencing is the most fun I can imag- ine having legally. The more difficult the competition, the more fun it is. And, thanks to all the protective equipment, it ' s also one of the safest sports I know, " Matthews said. Matthews began playing fencing ten years ago when the Ole Miss group was founded. He now serves as facul- ty adviser to the Ole Miss Fencing Club. In addition, Matthews teaches fencing to local children. Matthews plans on competing again next year at the Summer Nationals and hopes to place in the top four, which would qualify him for the World Cup Veterans Tournament. I - ¥ fA LT SCHOOL F PHARMACY Opening Doors Since 1908 Since its creation in 1908, the Ole Miss School of Pharmacy has distinguished itself as one of the best pharmacy schools in the nation. The mission of the school is to provide students with the academic and professional background to ensuring better pharmaceutical care in the community, institutions, managed care organizations, govern- ment services, and various other areas, as well as to research and develop new methods of care that will better the health-care of soci- ety. To help students carry out this mission, Ole Miss offers two degree programs: the four year Bachelor of Pharmaceutical Sciences degree and an additional two year Doctor of Pharmacy degree. The pharmacognosy, medicinal chemistry, pharmacology, pharmaceu- tics, pharmacy administration, and clinical pharmacy practice departments also offer students research and practical experience. The School of Pharmacy is a member of the American Association of Pharmacy. This is an organization composed of pharmacy schools across the United States striving to promote pharmaceutical educa- tion and research. The School of Pharmacy is also home of the Thad Cochran National Center for Natural Products Research. In this unique uni- versity-affiliated center, research is conducted in the development of natural products and commercializing new pharmaceuticals and agrochemicals derived from natural products. The Ole Miss School of Pharmacy has a reputation for being on the cutting edge of both research and academics, and this reputation attracts national recog- nition and many potential employers. In the community the pharmacist holds a position of great respect and admiration. Students are instilled with a rigid code of profes- sional ethics at Ole Miss. This code of ethics ensures that once a stu- dent enters the job force and is a trusted member of their communi- ty, they will help hold their duty of safeguarding the health of the res- idents of Mississippi. The strong code of ethics combined with the specialized research facilities and dedicated faculty and students make the Ole Miss School of Pharmacy have a tremendous impact on the healthcare industry of the entire world. Its reputation by far precedes itself and its benefits will be felt in the lives of thousands. SPECIAL THANKS TO SARAH ELIZABETH GUNDLACH AND ANTHONY HORTON FOR PHOTOGRAPHS. WRITTEN BY LINDSEY LESTER. 119 McDonnell honors BARKSDALE COLLEGE Opening Doors Since 1996 In 1953, the University of Mississippi established its first honors program. After a donation from Jim and Sally Barksdale in the spring of 1996, the university was able to expand the program. As of September 24, 1998, the McDonnell-Barksdale Honors College was officially dedi- cated. Ole Miss alumnus James Barksdale, president and CEO of Netscape, along with his wife, Sally McDonnell- Barksdale, an Ole Miss alumna, donated $5.4 to the uni- versity ' s honor program. With the donation, the university was able to totally reconstruct the program with input from the honors stu- dents and administration. Along with reorganization and a new outlook, a state-of-the-art building was erected beaming the McDonnell-Barksdale name. The building has 24 hour access so the honors students can study and do homework. The building has a total of three floors and is equipped with a kitchen, a computer lab, study rooms, and a T.V. room. The McDonnell-Barksdale Honors College is a place where excellence is nurtured. Not only is the program exclusive to students who display exceptional academic achievements, it also encourages public service. The pro- gram goes a step beyond and promotes student involve- ment in their education, students teaching students, and interactive learning in the classroom. With a challenging curriculum, unlimited resources, and extraordinary abilities, the 370 students enrolled in the honors program will continue to excel. The program is cul- tivating minds of Mississippi for the future of America. SPECIAL THANKS TO STEPHEN MILES FOR PHOTOGRAPHS. WRITTEN BY T ' WANNA WALKER. 120 ■ S " 8 122 §rmm GLOBALLY 1 CROFT INSTITUTE FOR INTERNATIONAL STUDIES Opening Doors Since 1997 The $60 million Joseph E. Bancroft Charitable and Education Fund helped produce the University ' s International Studies pro- gram in 1997. The Croft Institute for International Studies pro- vides students with study abroad programs and internships. The Institute teaches skills in business leadership and public service. Students enrolled in the Institute are also part of the College of Liberal Arts. A Bachelor of Arts degree in International Studies can be obtained by completing 37 semester hours. Classes are offered through the schools of Business Administration, Law, and Accountancy. Core classes include Asian Studies, Latin American Studies, and European Studies. The Institute requires students to spend at least one semester abroad in an approved study abroad program. Programs are provided in France, Germany, Spain, Costa Rica, Mexico, and the United Kingdom. In an effort to serve the state and region, the Croft Institute offers workshops and activities. The programs are designed to assist schools, teachers, businesses, and professions. This past summer Ole Miss offered two summer workshops, which were directed in helping foreign instructors at the secondary school level. The first workshop focused on the principles linking national and state standards with proficiency-oriented language instruction and assessment. The second workshop explored the available technology resources for language instruction. As part of the Institute ' s world outreach mission, internation- al and regional scholars visit Ole Miss annually. The scholars conduct workshops and lectures for students. The goal of the Croft Institute is to make students aware of the changing circumstances of a global economy and global envi- ronmental issues. Through the Croft Institute, Ole Miss students will culturally develop businesses worldwide. SPECIAL THANKS TO RYAN PIERINI FOR PHOTOGRAPHS. WRITTEN BY KRISTEN DUNCAN. 123 STRIVING excellence THE MISSISSIPPI ALLIANCE FOR MINOR PARTICIPATION I T Y Opening Doors Since 1991 The Mississippi Alliance for Minority Participation (MAMP) was created in 1991, funded by a grant from the National Science Foundation and matched by funds from the hosting university. The Alliance serves all eight state univer- sities. Dr. Charles Alexander is the state-wide IMAGE (Increasing Minority Access to Graduate Education) coordinator and the MAMP site coordinator. The Ole Miss staff includes Jacquline Vinson, program coordinator and Jamie Sturdi- vant, secretary. The goal of MAMP is to increase the number of minority (African-American, Native American, Hispanic) students in the areas of science, engineering, and mathematics (SEM). MAMP encourages and assists students in achieving high academic standards, thus preparing them for graduate school. IMAGE offers varied pathways to progress including Guar- anteed 4.0 workshops and seminars, opportunities to attend professional conferences, peer mentoring, tutoring sessions, special seminars, retreats, and social gatherings. Information regarding research opportunities is available to the IMAGE scholars and they are encouraged to network with students in their fields throughout the state and nation. High academic achievers are awarded scholarships based on the availability of funds. MAMP programs are viable tools for minority students who are willing to put forth extra effort in their undergradu- ate studies, not only increasing access to graduate education, but becoming equipped to increase the number of minorities as professionals in the fields of science, engineering, and mathematics. SPECIAL THANKS TO MAMP FOR PHOTOGRAPHS. WRITTEN BY JACQULINE VINSON AND JAMIE STURDIVANT. 124 It " ' ' EXPANDING STUDYING ABROAD Students at The University of Mississippi have the enriching opportunity to study abroad, an experience some students have described as the highlight of their col- lege years. The Study Abroad Program at Ole Miss places students at more than 100 universities in 36 countries. Study abroad is open to students of all majors. Most students study abroad during their sophomore or junior years. Through a system of tuition and fees exchanges, the cost of studying abroad is not much more than study- ing at Ole Miss. The most travelled countries include Germany, France, Spain, Holland, the United Kingdom, Belize, Costa Rica, and Mexico. Students can obtain six hours of a lan- guage credit at an intermediate, advanced, or graduate level in France, Germany, and Spain. Summer programs allow students to study biology in Belize, accounting in London, and fashion merchandis- ing in Milan, Paris, and London. Through semester pro- grams, students can study languages, humanities, and natural sciences in Scotland, Costa Rica, Mexico, and Belize. Direct exchange programs give students the chance to change places with students from institutions in England, Holland, Germany, and Japan for a semester or an academic year. To obtain more information concerning studying abroad, students may contact Study Abroad Coordinator Susan Oliphant or adviser Brett Byrnes. SPECIAL THANKS TO KENDALL DIXON. BRETT BYRNES, AND THE STUDY ABROAD PROGRAM FOR PHOTOGRAPHS. WRITTEN BY KRISTEN DUNCAN. OTfff£ CHOOSING - C- L. CAREER CENTER 128 Located in Martindale, the Career Center at The University of Mississippi was devel- oped to help students select a major, devel- op career goals, identify potential job oppor- tunities, and learn job search and marketing strategies. Students of differing career needs take advantage of the many programs offered through the Career Center. The Job Location and Development Pro- gram aids students in acquiring off-campus part-time jobs, summer jobs, and in tern- ships. Students searching for permanent jobs are assisted by the campus interview program. Each fall, the Career Center holds a Career Day, which gives students the opportunity to meet with businesses and submit their resumes. In preparation for Career Day, the Career Center offers workshops in writing resumes and cover letters, interviewing, applying to graduate and law school, and making the most of Career Day. SPECIAL THANKS TO RYAN PIERINI FOR PHOTOGRAPHS. WRITTEN BY KRISTEN DUNCAN. ■ right PAT LaBAUVE HALL 1920 Academic Support (enter Office Of Summer School Project Discover A c A DEMIC SUPPORT CENTER Established this school year, the Academic Support Center provides counseling for stu- dents without declared majors and advising for students in health-related degree pro- grams or pre-professional tracks. In order to discover students ' interests, the Center manages the summer orientation academic advising program for entering freshmen. The Center also offers support for faculty advisers. A program for students on academic probation and students read- mitted to the university following academic suspension or dismissal is developed by the Academic Support Center. The Center works in conjunction with other offices and departments at Ole Miss to increase student retention. The Academic Support Center is funded through new state appropriations and uni- versity funds. Associate professor of music Dr. Charles Gates is interim director of the Center. SPECIAL THANKS TO RYAN PIERINI FOR PHOTOGRAPHS. WRITTEN BY KRISTEN DUNCAN. 129 -IUL- EOPLE.THE OLE MISS. 2000 Abdalla, Tom McComb Abide, Ashley Greenville Abraham, Frazier Indianola Accardi, Laura Atlanta, GA Ahmed, Nadia Oxford Aldy, Ashley Water Valley Allen, Alinda Greenwood Allen, Jameel Grenada Allen, Jennifer West Columbia, SC Allen, Lauren Jackson Allen, Stephanie Mandeville, LA Amnions, Clifford Jackson Anderson, Nicholas Memphis, TN Anderson, William Raymond Andrews, Stacy Camden, AR Appleberry, Rusty Dumas, AR Ards, Jacqueline Marks Arnoux, Erin Chicago, IL Artman, Catherine Greenville Avery, Rachel Memphis, TN Bachmann, Kristen Brentwood, TN Bahm, Jonathan McHenry Bailey, Keith Lillian, AL Bailey, Sarah Hollandale Baker, Catie Dothan, AL Baker, Sharonda Winona Balius, Stefany Biloxi Bannerman, Blair Baton Rouge, LA Barbour, Mary Cape Girardeau, MO Bardwell, Will Brandon Barfuss, Grant Houston, TX Barion, Jenny Oxford Barnes, LaCrisha Booneville Barrett, Austin Jackson Barron, Katherine Clearwater, FL Barton, Priscilla Carlsbad, NM Baumhardt, Gail Ft. Worth, TX Bayo, Fatou Gambia Beall, Carlisle Batesville Beard, Kimberly Sardis Bedingfield, Matthew Athens, AL Bell, Chris Bruce Bell, Sasha Bruce Bell, Wendy Cleveland Benjamin, Willie Tupelo Berryhill, Tanner Graham, TX Billings, Thompson Memphis, TN Bishop, Mindy New Hebron Black, David Jackson Blackburn, Charles Brentwood, TN Blackmon, Jessica New Orleans, LA Blackmon, Lakecia Canton Blair, Tina Essex, MO Blakey, Elizabeth Marietta, GA Blanchard, Charles Lousiville Blanchard, Krystal Tupelo Blanchard, Ottumwa Sherman Blankinship, Demetric Bay Springs Boatright, Ben Oxford Boeckmann, Jacob Wynne, AR Bolen, Nancy Liberty Boo the, Laura Collierville, TN Braddock, Leighton Meridian Brame, Rachel Olive Branch Breeden, Victoria Bolivar,TN Brewer, Martina Cleveland Brodofsky, Ike Greenville Brookfield, Anne Memphis, TN Brooks, Carmen Tupelo Broussard, Barry Ocean Springs ff J 132 f J t Brown, Emily Bloomington, IL Brown, Lynn Holly Springs Brown, Matthew Rockwell, TX Brown, Megan Vaughan Brown, Nicholas Forest Bruce, Carrie Nashville, TN Bryant, Andrew Germantown, TN Bryant, Hannah Kosciusko Bunniran, Su Jackson Burham, Daniel Laurel Burns, Blair Southaven Burns, Brodie Brookhaven Burns, Kellie Water Valley Buron, Shirley Walls Burris, Holly Germantown, TN Busby, Freda Jackson Cahill, Caroline Cranbury, NJ V I ■■•■V: , PI r " 3« -I I , 7 % m j t a :? Caldwell, Kristin Natchez Caldwell, Lauren Oxford Calvert, Joanna Woodville Cameron, Jennifer Madison Carpenter, Davis Collierville, TN Carpenter, Julie Memphis, TN Carpenter, Kelly Mt. Pleasant, SC Carpenter, Natalie Ripley, TN Carr, Marc St. Louis, MO Carr, Mike Cleveland Carroll, Lexie Brandon Carter, Matt Marietta, GA Casey, Candice Mandeville, LA Cassidy, Christopher Marks Castillo, Loidha La Romana, D.R. Caulfield, Bethany Water Valley Cavin, Carson Woodville Chambliss, Kevin Columbus Chandler, Emily Madisonville. KY Chockley, Randy Jefferson City MO Clark, Corey Amory Clark, Dedric Winona Clark, Jason Carrollton Clark, Jason Iuka Clark, Robert Jackson Clayton, Josh Tupelo Cleary, Ciaran Bloomfield Hills. MI Cleland, Andrew Jackson Clements, Summer Montgomery. AL Clifford, Shelley Memphis, TN Cofer, John Grenada Cohea, Roman Grenada Colburn, Candace Fulton ■■H Coleman, Chenoa Carthage Coleman, Eric Nashville, TN Collier, Kristie Oxford Collins, Annie Calhoun City Collins, Reggie Stone Mt. GA Commiskey, Katie Jackson Congleton, Laura Charlotte, NC Conway, Jennifer Oxford Cooper, Constance Greenwood Corrales, Patrick Atlanta, GA Covington, Regina Coffeeville Cox, Alice Birmingham, AL Cox, Dianne Oxford Crawford, Bradley Germantown, TN Crawford, Brooke Batesville Crim, Rich Nashville, TN Crosby, Carla Auburn, AL Croswell, Bobby Madison Crusoe, Natasha Jackson Cummins, Joly Roxie Curry, Christie Columbus Dale, Tony Houston, TX Dantin, Vic Columbia Davenport, Bree Deluth, GA Davenport, Matt Franklin, TN Davis, Aicha Newton Davis, Amy Brandon Davis, Daniel Jacksonville, FL Davis, Josh Ripley Davis, Kerrie New Orleans, LA Davis, Mark Meridian Deberry, Rico Potts Camp Delsa, Chris Metairie, LA Dennis, Becky Jackson Devario, Hannah Memphis, TN Diano, Rachel Covington, LA Dickerson, Jacob Southaven Dodson, Willie Olive Branch Dominick, Chalon Metairie, LA Dorgan, Maureen Biloxi Douglas, Paige West Monroe, LA Dove, Ashley Biloxi Downing, Amanda Laurel Drewrey, Jessica Oxford Driver, Christen Clinton Driver, Shawanda Oxford Drum mono, Leanne Memphis, TN Dunbar, Dustin Carrollton Dunn, Ashley Hammond, LA Dunn, Calley Columbia Eason, Quintin Holly Springs East, Eija St. Louis, MO Eaton, Eric Ridgeland Edge, Emily Vaughan Edwards, Kevin Lucedale Ehrhardt, Wes Jackson Emmons, Carol Iuka Enders, Amy Brentwood, TN Enoch, Richard Columbus, OH Erickson, Kelly Yazoo City Ewing, Catherine Laguna Niguel, CA Fair, Justin Conroe, TX Fairey, Ashley Nashville, TN Fancher, Chris Pearl Faulkner, Cory Carterville, IL Felder, Gordon Siloam Springs, AR Fields, Zakiyo Indianola Findley, Erin Madison Finley, Julie Oxford Fisher, Steve Jackson 1 ■ " i-.rV ' •V ' f- SI V P 0k wFK a - VI Mi -r-i j! f T ' T ? ■ T mmm • £f: " fe Flanner, Jennifer Purvis Fletcher, Brent Jackson Foshee, Jessica Oxford Foshee, Olivia Oxford Fowler, Jennifer Kosciusko Frazier, Debbie Kosciusko Freeman Lana Vicksburg Freeman, Robin Marietta, GA French, Sarah Dumas Frier, Todd Brandon Frieson, Renetha Phillip Fulton, Memory Nesbit Furlong, Mary Orlando, FL Gandy, Brandon Russellville, AL Garner, Kip Foley, AL Garrett, Brandon New Albany Gathitu, Benson Kenya Gay, Kearney New Orleans, LA Gent, Gordon Gulfport Giessner, Kara Ridgeland Gilbert, Jay Quitman Gilbert, Robin Canton Gill, Carolyn Germantown, TN Gill, Evangeline Brandon Gill, Kathleen Covington, LA Gillane, Bridget Metairie, LA Glenn, Elizabeth Germantown, TN Glover, Tera Collierville, TN Gober, Sarah Brandon Good, Jennifer Columbus Goodman, Jessie Anguilla Goodman, Levanda Holly Springs Gravatt, Neal Tupelo Gray, Tiffany Tupelo Green, Caroline Oxford Green, Kevin Greenwood Greene, Kristi Atlanta, Ga Greenlee, Veazey Oxford Greer, Christie Lexington, KY Grenn, Gretchen Brookhaven Griffith, Clark Cleveland Grimes, Mark Fulton Grogan, Rachel Oxford Grubbs, Neilee Shannon Guest, Luke Oxford Gunn, Evans Birmingham, AL Guyton, Demerris Tupelo Haddox, Holly Ruston, LA Hagan, Robyn Baton Rouge, LA Hale, Leah Hartselle, AL Hall, Valerie Brookhaven Hammond, Joey Tyler, TX Hankins, James Ripley Hankins, Nancy Omaha, NE Harbert, Erin Jackson, TN Hardison, Gray Jackson Harjes, Katherine Jackson Harkins, Mary Jackson Harris, Bentley Germantown, TN Harris, Seth Atlanta, GA Harrison, David Long Beach Havens, Wendy Water Valley Hayes, Kisha Horn Lake Hays, Tori Clarksdale Hazelwood, Bernice Batesville, IN Hazlewood, MaryBeth Memphis, TN Hebert, Renee Mandeville, LA Heblon, Tate Meridian Heien, Mitzi Bloomington, IL Henley, Rebecca Jackson 3 Sl-Vv. Henson, Staci Jackson Herrington, Elizabeth Quitman Hervey, Kelvin Water Valley Hetherington, Story Charleston, MO Hicky, Will Russellville, AR Hill, Jeremy Ripley Hillenmeyer, Allison Lexington, K.Y Hillman, Kathleen Oak Ridge, TX Hogue, Ashley Collierville, TN Hogue, Brian Fayetteville, AR X sf- Holcomb, Clare Memphis, TN Holifield, Wilson Jackson Holliday, Tiffany McComb Holliman, Heather Carrollton Holly, Blake Oxford Holtz, Nicholas Mobile, AL Hood, Ashley Duncan Hood, Emily Dundee Hood, Matthew Greenville - Hooges, Matthew Indianola Horton, Micah Oxford Hotard, Dave New Orleans, LA Howell, Anne Clinton Hutchins, Cindy Columbus 1 Hutton, Ashley Nashville, TN Jacks, Ashley Pine Bluff, AR Jacobs, Jim Jackson James, Heather Memphis, TN Jenkins, Angela Birmingham, AL Jennings, Theo Eupora Johnson, Amanda Brandon Johnson, Elizabeth Leland Johnson, Faith Jackson Johnson, Jason Wheeler Johnson, Karen Tupelo Johnson, Melanie Fulton Johnson, Michelle Hollandale Johnson, Nikita Sumner Johnston, Ryan Jackson Jones, Ashley Olive Branch Jones, Devin Holly Springs Jones, Jenny Memphis, TN Jones, Matt Jackson Jones, Paul Ocean Springs Jones, Syd Ridgeland Jue, Michelle Memphis, TN Kaminer, Nick Jackson Kane, Ryan Cordova, TN Keefe, Ryan Chicago, IL Kellum, Matt Soso Kellum, Roy Jackson Kennedy, Heather Hendersonville, NC Key, Emily Germantown, TN Keys, Carmen Jackson o | W ... V W . ■] QT i S . - Kilgore, Brandi Amory Kilpatrick, Ronnie Houston, TX Kimball, Phillip Memphis, TN King, Brandon Brandon King, Chereda Holly Springs King, Steven Germantown, TN Kinslow, Paige Little Rock, AR Kirkland, Tammy New Albany Kirkpatrick, Stephen Baton Rouge, LA Kizer, Makeshi Olive Branch Klimetz, Danny Olive Branch Koban, Jack Memphis, TN Kong, Florence Starkville Laban, Kristen Madison Lanaux, Hilaire New Orleans, LA Landry, Jessica Long Beach Lane, Mary Jackson Lasiter, Russell Ft. Worth, TX Lawrence, Brooke Blytheville, AR Lawson, LaTara Batesville Leland, Tejuan Batesville Lewis, Angie Carol Stream, IL Liedtke, Bessie Midland, TX Lloyd, Stephanie Endicott, NY Logan, Beth Nashville, TN Lomax, Leah Destin, FL Long, Meredith Meridian Loper, Joshua Memphis, TN Lovett, Johnny Tullahoma, TN Lucas, Joan Fayetteville, AR Manley, Michelle Lubbock, TX Maples, Mary Jackson Martin, Laura Germantown, TN Mason, Robert Meridian Massey, Alecia Oxford Mayfield, Wilson Houston, Tx Mc Andrew, Patrick Mobile. AL McBride, Fred Eupora McCadney, Kesha Cleveland McCall, Tom Gibson City, IL McCalop, Lydia Cleveland McClatchy, Sam Corinth McCollough, Angel Clinton McCormick, Alan Biloxi McDaniel, William Meridian McDonald, Benjamin Quitman McDonald, Britany Sikeston. MO McDonald, Brooke Sikeston. MO McDougal, Meagan Germantown. TN McGinnis, Emory Memphis, TN McGrevey, Kyle Decatur Mclngvale, Virginia Hernando McKenzie, Matt Florence. AL McLennan, Kelly Jackson McMillen, Jeremy Myrtle McVea, Charlie Pascagoula Milam, Angela Germantown. TN Miller, Krista Weir Miller, Kristen Ft. Worth, TX Miller, Kyle Bradenton, FL Millington, Courtney Memphis. TN Milner, Amanda Jackson Minis, Fran Savannah, GA Mitchell, Mary Martinsville. VA Mitchem, Kaisha Philidelphia Mize, Kathryn Bruce Montgomery, Mason Clinton Moore, Antwan Nettleton Moore, Jacqueline Long Beach Moore, Pamela Caledonia Morrison, Rachel Gulfport Mosley, Kandace Hattiesburg Moulder, Brad Brookhaven Murchison, Camille Hernando Murphy, Rebecca Shreveport, LA Murry, Ida Columbus Musselwhite, Jennifer Southaven Myers, Sarah Long Beach Nalley, David Cumming, GA Narks, Tucker Jackson Neel, Stephanie Memphis, TN NesSmith, Katie Jacksonville, FL Nguyen, Angel Nesbit Nicholas, Justin Germantown, TN Nichols, Patrick Oxford Nord, Samuel Westpoint Nord, Sophie Gulfport Norman, Ryan Carterville, IL Norris, Megan Jackson Nowell, Josh Laurel O ' Donnell, Melissa Covington, LA O ' Neal, Stacy Madison Oakes, Elizabeth Memphis, TN Onwubiko, Chinwendu Stringer Orman, Jonathan Ripley Ostrenga, Andrew Cape Girardeau, MO Ott, John McComb Oughton, Patricia Collierville, TN Page, John Charleston Palmer, Tacarra Clarksdale Pannell, Jamie New Albany Parchman, Victoria Jackson, TN Parker, Jeffrey Batesville Parker, Rebecca Huntsville, AL Parkes, Kimberly Muscle Shoals, AL Parks, Jay Oxford Pate, Hannah Huntsville, AL Patel, Bhavika Indianola Patel, Shalin Laurel Patton, Jacob Oxford Patton, Martha Tuscaloosa, AL Payne, Warren Perkinston Pegram, Reed Memphis, TN Pelletier, Ken Nigeria Pennington, Jennifer Atlanta, GA Perkins, Kelly Olive Branch Perry, Rebecca Tunica Pettit, Anne Springfield, MO Petty, Chris Franklin, TN Peyton, Emily Convington, TN Pharr, Benjamin Belmont Phelps, Haley Durant, OK Pieschel, Will Columbus Pigford, Dixie Meridian Pollard, LaTisha Batesville Poole, Candice Madison Posey, Chris Philadelphia Potts, Denise Drew Price, Lindsay Jackson Pytlak, Danielle Palm City, FL Queen, Adam Germantown, TN Ra, Sung Oxford I fllW V ) s - W JT L f i IP f% ■ - tv MM Radtke, Jill Mission Hills, KS Rahaim, Erin Jackson Raines, Erin Nesbit Ramirez, Aliya Water Valley Randall, Brian Columbia Randle, Leslie Tupelo Ratcliffe, Wade Natchez Ray, Michelle Meridian Rayford, Vernon Holly Springs Redd, Renee Oak Park, IL Reed, Olivia Oxford Reid, Adair Clarksdale Reiter, Erin Hernando Rembert, April Jackson Renick, Ricki Decatur Renkewitz, Sindy Germany Revere, Laurin Jackson Rhodes, Ashley Mobile, AL Rice, Connie Columbus Richardson, Anthony Columbus Richmond, Yolonda Jackson Risley, Jennifer Memphis, TN Ritchie, Charlotte Memphis, TN Rivers, Marshall Union Roberson, Portia Winona Roberson, Tasha Carrollton Roberts, Gabe Ridgeland Roberts, Helena Kansas City, MO Robertson, Amy Memphis, TN Robertson, Travis Nacogdoches, TX Robinson, Deborah Brandon Robinson, Larissa Cordova. TN Roebuck, Amy Meridian Rogers, Allison Collierville, TN Rogers, Tommy Gulfport Roland, Jessica Gulfport Rose, Tarjatta Atlanta, GA Ross, Patrick Madison, GA - i p-x lOv It frt -? 1 " B Pl K - - £ " tB ■- ■ in J ri Uil n « b o Roussel, Peter New Orleans, LA Rush, Beth Jackson Russell, Brandon Gulfport Russell, Melissa New Albany Saffold, Beebe Dallas, TX Sanders, John Memphis, TN Sanders, Laura New Albany Sanders, Vidalia Brookhaven Sartin, Brendan Pearl Scala, Jennifer San Diego, CA Schuchs, Isla Fulton Schultz, Benjamin Baton Rouge, LA Schwalenberg, Lesley Vardaman Scott, Meredith New Albany Sexton, Jason Faulkner Shaffer, Myra Little Rock, Ar Shannon, Albert San Antonio, TX Shannon, Travis Hernando Shropshire, Susanne Lexington, KY Shrump, Brianna Pope Shults, Mary Monteagle, TN Sill, Jeanne Memphis, TN Sindelar, Robert Oxford Slade, Mandy Brandon Slater, Latonya Columbus Smart, Joni Goodman Smart, Toni Goodman Smith, April Dexter, MO Smith, Haley Columbus Smith, Raegin Pulaski, TN Smith, Schavion Poplarville Smith, Terri Humboldt, TN Snyder, Drew Madison Sommerfeld, Michelle Brighten, TN Sorgenfrei, Brian Jackson Sparks, Brian St. Louis, MO Sparks, Caroline Jackson Spencer, Stephen Tupelo St. Claire, Suzy Dallas, TX Stafford, Lynlee Dyersburg, TN II 1 _ [x f ZLZIZ. 7 M Starks, Samantha Jackson Steele, Laurie Batesville Sterling, Howry Oxford Stevens, Sarah Gautier Stevenson, Cedrick Holly Springs Stewart, Haley Wynne, AR n Y fa Stimpson, Karen Memphis, TN Stockton, Maranda Livingston, TN Strong, Lisa Madison Stubbs, Cameron Pickens Sturdivant, Lee Itta Bena Sullivan, Vista Meadville Sumrall, Tiffany Picayune Swallow, Anthony Glen Taff, Thomas Coral Springs, FL Taliaferro, Brandon San Antonio, TX Tanner, Ashley Heidelberg Taylor, Ann Murray, KY Taylor, Kathryn Marion, AR Tennial, Lakesha Olive Branch Tharp, Jodie Winona Thielemann, Matt Ridgeland Thomas, Sumeka Okolona Thompson, Jennifer Union Thompson, Ronnie Germantown. TN Thompson, Shannon Sardis Thrasher, Christi Belmont Tonore, Sarah Clinton Travis, Lindsey Memphis, TN Traylor, Kyle Gulfport Trotter, Melinda Greenville Tuladhar, Sangeeta Nepal Turner, La Tondria Jackson Valentine, Nelson Meridian ( 1 ft? ! - V) ¥ - I f I -. • Nv 1 | f ft . . ' . £ % v 4 W I i Hg 3 ' a HI £v Vallier, Kelvin Drew Vance, Allie Tupelo Vandiver, Sarah Tuscumbia, AL Vankirk, Weezie Gulfport Vanzant, Josh Holly Springs Vickers, Joni Birmingham, AL Viviano, Paul New Orleans, LA Wadley, Michael Abbeville Walker, Daniel Germantown, TN Walker, Jolanda Jackson Walkley, Mark Jonesboro, AR Wallace, Lesley Lonoke, AR Waller, Lauren Nashville, TN Walters, Brooke Lucedale Walters, Josh Ellisville Ward, Jill Huntingdon, TN Watkins, Paul Vicksburg Watson, Jennifer Charlotte, NC Watts, Jonathan Jackson Webb, Taylor Madison Wells, Elizabeth Hamilton Wells, Evans Princeton, KY Westmoreland, Zack Bruce Whitaker, Warren Woodville White, Andrew Jackson, TN Wick, Christie Nashville, TN Wigginton, Amber Raymond Wilbanks, Misty Olive Branch Wiley, Laronza Oxford, AL Wilkinson, Ashley Jackson Willard, Sarah Banner Williams, Adrienne Pickens Williams, Courtney Biloxi Williams, Dana Flora Williams, Jenecy Clarksdale Williams, Johannah Etta Williams, Kristin Charleston, SC Willoughby, Rachael Indianola Wilson, Kaunda Hernando Wing, Eric Jonesboro, AR Wohrman, Doty Memphis, TN Wood, Amanda Oxford Wood, Ashley Pontotoc- Woods, Anna Indianola Woolsey, Matt Franklin, TN Worley, Mindy Tullahoma, TN Wright, Justin Pascagoula Yancey, Theresa Somerville, AL Yarborough, Katie Columbia Yates, Tripp Eupora Yates, William Eupora Young, Grace Southaven Young, Kevin Dallas, TX Young, Mathis Greenville Zaiontz, Aimee San Antonio, TX Abbott, Sheri Caruthersville, MO Albright, Jessica Minden, LA Allen, Wilson Brandon Amborn, Casey Vicksburg Anderson, Keita Memphis, TN Anderson, Rob New Albany Anthony, Desha Water Valley Anthony, Ken Hattiesburg Archer, Hallie Meridian Arendale, Kristin Greenville Arrington, Dana Batesville Assaf, Sybil McComb Atnipp, Stuart Midland, TX Ausmer, Enjoli Oxford Azzone, Jared Richland Bailey, Mike Oxford Bain, Nick Corinth Banks, Chasitty Oxford Barker, Brad Oxford Barnes, Emily Winona Barnes, Jill Jackson Barnett, Mary Natchez Barr, Shannon Jackson Barron, Ashley Birmingham, AL Bartholomew, Anna Collierville, TN Beasley, Sarah Muscle Shoals, AL Beecham, Tracy Henderson, TN Beitz, Steven Jackson Bello, German Ft. Lauderdale, FL Bender, Nikki Aberdeen Bergan, Tim Ocean Springs Berghuis, Jenna Caladonia Betsayad, Jennifer Madison, AL Bise, Mary Huntsville, AL Blachly, James Jonesboro, AR Black, Fowler Paducah, KY Blackard, Chad Jackson Blackmon, John Gulfport gft, mm If i. P ,0M ! i DBB HH »1LS» Blake, Thomas Laurel Blanchard, Kelly Aberdeen Bland, Crystal Charleston Blount, Sherry Brandon Bobo, Latasha Sardis Bodenhamer, Ginny Philadelphia Boisture, Roiann Princeton, KY Bolen, Christie Tupelo Boston, Anissa Anchorage. AK Boswell, Martha Greenwood Bowles, Paul Meridian Bowlin, Emily Florence W » o W 1 3 IhS k m es m ■ i £ v_ j ' 142 ii --© MM Boyd, J ennifer Ripley Boykin, Anna Jackson Bratton, Benjamin Oxford Breland, Jared Covington, LA Brewer, Adam Raymond Brown, Benjamin Brandon Brown, Chris Batesville Brown, Elisabeth Bloomington, IL Brown, Janna Brandon Brown, Natasha Holly Springs Brown, Teri Clarksdale Brownlee, Rachel Louisville Bruss, Jeremy Oxford Buck, Anna Covington, LA Buckles, Wytisha Clarksdale Buffington, Brooke Brandon Bullock, Tiffany Sardis Bunard, Samantha Greenville Burkley, Brian Natchez Burnett, Carrie Bruce Burt, Preston Clinton Burten, Scott Los Angeles, CA Butts, Stephanie Laurel Bynum, Samantha Southaven Cadle, Mindy Booneville Cain, Lisa Clinton Cannon, Derek Philadelphia Cannon, Mollie New Orleans, La Caputo, Daniel Perrysburg, OH Caraway, Jarrett Oxford Carney, Carson Oxford Cartwright, Shelley Booneville Case, Nick Germantown, TN Chaires, Kathryn Riverside, CA Cheatwood, Scott Mandeville, LA Chewning, Blair Greenville Childers, Tara Oxford Childress, Whitney Delhi, LA Christensen, Joshua Hurley Christofferson, Marcus Homedale, ID Chuku, Chika Largo, MD Clark, Rebecca Gulfport Clark, Rocky Brandon Coherrom, Audrey Florence, AL Cole, Tamara Clarksdale Coleman, Chris Ackerman Coleman, Kimberly Olive Branch Coleman, Mary Hilton Head Island. SC Coles, Bess Nashville, TN Colinet, Laura Gulfport Collins, Camille Baton Rouge, LA Cooke, Emily New Albany Cooper, Kate Oxford Corkern, Amy Oxford Costello, Regan Chattanooga, TN Cotoli, Kacey Ocean Springs Coulter, Andy Oxford Cox, Amy Pontotoc Cox, Mandy Bartlett, TN Craig, Kristin Jackson Craigen, Tarra Nesbit Cralle, Megan St. Louis, MO Crawley, Jessica Pontotoc Crutcher, Ashley Hattiesburg Cuevas, Pam Long Beach Cuthbertson, Kevin Holly Springs Cyr, Kimberly Vicksburg Daniel, Ashalond Aberdeen Davenport, Whitney Olive Branch Davis, Brenna New Albany Davis, Cori Flora Day, Brandy Sturgis, KY DeLozier, Scott Brunswick, GA Demarche, Suzanne Rising Fawn, GA Denham, Gordan Saucier Denny, Tracie Ocean Springs DeStefanis, Anne Germantown, TN Dicus, Chris Columbus, GA Dixon, Kitsy Columbus Dixon, Tripp Brandon Donald, Eiyessie Guntown Donald, Shannon Goodman Donnally, Joy Seymour, TN Donnaway, John Vancleave Dornbusch, Jake Vicksburg Douglas, Ashlee Newton Drewrey, Jennifer Oxford Drury, Whitney Morganfield, KY Dunn, Clark Meridian Eakins, Donald Greenville Ealey, Bryn Mt. Vernon, IL Edwards, Chase Laurel Edwards, Lyn Jackson Ellis, Calvin Millington, TN Ellison, Alisha Russellville, AL Emigh, Emily Bethel, CT Engle, Granville Vicksburg Englert, Derek Calvert City, KY Eubanks, Missy Lucedale Fair, Emily Louisville Fancher, Matthew Red Bay, AL Farlow, Brandy Water Valley Farris, Nicole Fulton Faulkner, Angela Amory Favret, Lori New Orleans, LA Fedoroff, Lisa Hattiesburg, Ferguson, Adam Coldwater Ferrell, Anne Wooster, OH Fields, Lauchlin Clinton Fienup, Chris Germantown, TN Fischer, Lindsay Pass Christian Fisher, Ellis Corinth Flechas, Miguel Pascagoula 144 sup - Hffr ' W m mmt TO V • v v X I ! ft ip WSff: ju V V w " Zt Fleming, Shelley Hot Springs, AR Foley, Megan Piano, TX Fong, Mandy Webb Fortenberry, Kimberly New Orleans, LA Fortner, John Jackson, TN Fountain, Chiquita Drew Frank, Michael Stone Mountain, GA Gaither, Christy Collierville, TN Galbreath, Kate Germantown, TN Gallaher, P. J. Brandon Garibaldi, Stephanie Pontotoc Garriga, Mary Diamondhead Gary, Shelly Greenwood Gates, Hunter Oxford George, Eric Kosciusko George, Makenzie Jackson Geraci, Ashley New Orleans, LA Gieselmann, Meg Memphis, TN Glaser, Peter Birmingham, AL Glorioso, Guy Laurel Goh, Siew-Lian Malaysia Goodwin, Fran Brentwood, TN k Gordon, Vondaris Jackson Gould, Paul Germantown, TN Govan, Rita Water Valley Grant, Stephanie Diamondhead Green, Raychel Clarksdale Greenlee, Chris Huntsville, AL Greer, Amy Waterford Greer, Katie Memphis, TN Greer, Matt Nashville, TN Gregory, Julie Okolona Grenfell, Matt Jackson Griggs, Jason Houlka Grogan, Jennifer Franklin, TN Guth, Amanda Tremont Hailman, Lydia Oxford Hairston, Misty St. Louis, MO Haislip, Rob Fisk, MO Haley, Matt Plantation, FL Hall, Douglas Jonesboro, AR Hall, Jacinta Jackson Hamilton, James Long Beach Hamilton, Jessica Nashville, TN Hamilton, Lorie Olive Branch Hammett, Dea Lexington Hammond, Nicholas Lexington, AL Haneline, Adam Monroe, LA Haney, Whitney Oxford Hanlon, Aileen Jackson Harden, Dawn Chicago, ' IL Hardy, Erika Hernando 145 sap) Hare, Melinda Tupelo Harkins, Patrick Jackson Harrell, Cody Jackson Harris, Russell Lyon Harvey, Erin Kosciusko Hathcock, Cori Winona Hausmann, Linda Collierville, TN Hawkins, Josh Batesville Hawkins, Syretta Grenada Hayes, Tabious Winona Haynes, Tonya Jackson Hayward, Alii Covington, LA Heidel, Katie Ocean Springs Hendrickson, David Ocean Springs Hendry, Lori Tupelo Hengen, Louis Biloxi Henry, Michael Greenville Henry, William Natchez Herndon, Amanda Bartlett, TN Herron, Suzanne Meridian Hitt, Joseph Myrtle Hoffman, Elizabeth Kingwood, TX Hogan, Marley Jackson Hogue, Molly Jackson Holeman, Calvin Byram Holmes, Jake Oxford Holmes, Mandi Biloxi Holmes, Melissa Roanoke, VA Hopson, Jamie Yazoo City Householder, Meghan Carrollton ••iv:. ' ' ;; ' . ' .? Houseworth, Abby Blytheville, AR Howell, William Lucedale Howerdd, Leah Augusta, GA Hu, Stanley Starkville Hubbard, Katie Chatawa Huch, Katie Marietta, GA Hudson, Claire Nashville, TN Hughes, Porsha Eupora Inchcombe, Susan Carthage Jackson, Alma Aberdeen Jackson, Shasta Senatobia James, Edward Southaven Jarrett, Lee Ann Jonesboro, AR Jennings, Chad Southaven Johns, Emily Oxford Johnson, Forrest Natchez Johnson, Jeremiah Nashville, TN Johnson, Jonquil Clarksdale Johnson, Lauren Hot Springs, AR Johnson, Ranada Greenwood a 3 W V - »1 ► -V v k XI Johnson, Tiffany West Memphis, AR Jolly, Aaron Jackson Jones, Amy Grenada Jones, Cindy Southaven Jones, Jennifer Carrollton Jones, Jennifer Holly Springs Jones, Michelle Carthage Jones, Nathan Vevay, IN Jordan, Josh Clinton Jordan, Crystal Ocean Springs Joshe, Kristen Oxford Jue, Tiffany Memphis, TN Junkin, David Natchez Keisling, Robin Water Valley Kendrick, Brian Birmingham, AL Kimbriel, Kyle Jackson King, Ashley Monroe, LA King, Kristin Olive Branch Kitchen, Lauren New Orleans, LA Knapp, Issie Augusta, GA Knight, James Bartlett, TN Knight, . Kimberly Jackson Knighton, Anna Corinth Knowles, Dana Longview, TX Bartlett, TN Kopf, James Brentwood, TN Ladner, Pana Oxford Lamm, Ashley Florence, AL Lammel, Sara Memphis, TN Lamont, Christopher Houston, TX Landry, Cohen Gretna, LA Lassiter, Malinda Laurel Lawrence, Amanda Hartselle, AL Lea, Beth Minter City Lees, Meghan Mobile, AL Leland, April Courtland Leon, Erin Canton Lester, Lindsay Stringer Lincoln, Deborah Houston, TX Lindsey, Mary Tupelo Listenbee, Zeke Oxford Little, Paxton Oxford Lockett, Jerome Como Loftin, Kate Aberdeen Lofton, Katie Newton Logan, Arica Memphis, TN Lograsso, Michael St. Louis, MO Lowry, Wiley Jackson Luster, Elizabeth Clarksdale Lyon, Claire Indianola Madson, Aaron Areola, IL Magee, Lori Lawrenceburg, TN Mahr, Stacy Harrisburg, NC Makey, Caroline Meridian Mann, Danielle Liberty Marshall, Scott West Point Martin, Andrew Batesville Martin, Ashley Baton Rouge, LA Martin, Bailey Albany, GA Martin, Erin Rosemark, TN Martin, Katie Oxford Martini, Steve Park City, UT §m?P Maschek, Abby Germantown, TN Masee, Garrett Oxford Mason, Corby Philadelphia Mason, Gwen Walthall Mason, LaDeana Bruce Mavromatis, Mariah Southaven Maxey, Carmon Southaven Mazurkiewicz, Stefani Corinth McAlister, Amanda El Dorado, AR McCarty, Angela Springfield, MO McCaskill, Robin Clinton McClelland, Lindsey Jackson McClelland, Ryan Tuscaloosa, AL McClinton, Ashley Hubbard, TX McCullen, Tamara Hattiesburg McDonald, Brad Yazoo City McDuffie, Jason Nettleton McFerrin, Elizabeth Tupelo McGahey, Anna Jackson McGregor, Amanda Bruce McKinney, Kimberly Batesville McLarty, Brian Olive Branch McLaurin, Holly Savannah, GA McManus, Allison Brandon McMillen, Reid Jackson McNeil, Shonda Grenada McNulty, Lane Lake Charles, LA McNutt, Jennifer Cordova, TN Meador, Elise Oxford Medley, Andrew Jackson Meek, Susan St. Louis, MO Mehmedic, Damir Yugoslavia Meisenheimer, Drew Memphis, TN Melton, Blewett Greenwood Metcalf, Tieryaa Clarks dale Michaels, Joseph Clearwater, FL Miller, Mandy Auburndale, FL Mills,Alysson Fulton Mitchell,Keyana Clarksdale Mitchener, John Vicksburg Mixon, TaMerral Jackson Monsour, Mike Jackson Moore, Amanda Jackson Moore, Sha Southaven Moore, Reynolds Carthage Moore, Sheneta Jackson Morgan, Amanda Lexington, TN Morgan, Scott Brandon Morrison, Jim Jackson Moton, TaShondrea Prattville, AL 148 Munxayaphom, Nome Laos Murphree, Shane Myrtle Myers, Lindsey Jackson Nail, Emily Tupelo Nation, Brooke Fayetteville, GA Nauman, Jennifer Terry Nelson, Sara Birmingham, AL Nielson, Scott Memphis, TN Noel, Charlotte Hernando m Nolen, Amelie Huntsville, AL Northam, Lance Vernon, AL Nunley, Michaellea Ft. Belvoir, VA Odum, Audrey Olive Branch Oliver, Michelle Hernando O ' Neal, Gregory Winchester, TN O ' Neal, Stephen Jackson Oury, Kevin Petal Ousley, Josh Laurel Owens, Bobbie Alexandria Owens, Stephanie Horn Lake Paddock, Megan River Ridge, LA Parten, J. B. Oxford Partridge, P. J. Batesville Paulson, Melanie Memphis, TN Paulson, Melissa Bartlett, TN Perez, Matthew River Ridge, LA Perkins, Matt Moss Point Perry, Wayne Byhalia Person, Kate Greenwood Phillips, Ashley Ocean Springs Phillips, Kelly Memphis, TN Phillips, Lucy Tunica Phillips, Michael Greenwood Pieralisi, Win Leland Pilkington, Paige Sheridan AR Pincknew, Yolanda Columbus Pinto, Katie New Orleans, LA Pittman, Meghan Covington, LA Pittman, Robbie Columbus Plauche, Charlie Natchez Poole, Meta Jackson Powers, Anna Madison Pratt, Kelly Ocean Springs Pressgrove, Jason Cleveland Prewett, Adam Kosiusko Price, Myrt Sardis Prince, Alexa Gautier Prior, Cathy Australia Proctor, Lynsle Winona Proctor, Natasha Alexandria, LA Pugh, Carrie Natchez Purser, Amelia Madison Putnam, David Brandon Rains, Amy Gadsden, AL HP9U ■■M Ratcliffe, Calvit Natchez Rawson, Melissa Carthage Revels, Carey Hattiesburg Rhyne, Michael Water Valley Rich, Amy Cypress Inn, TN Rich, Shanna Amarillo, TX Ricks, Caroline Memphis, TN Riddell, Kathleen Tupelo Riley, Erin Ellisville Roberts, Mark Oxford Roberts, Timothy Senatobia Robertson, Kera Poplar Bluff, MO Robeson, Andrea Ripley, TN Robey, Laura Long Beach Robichaux, Kevin Lake Charles, LA Rochelle, Margaret Memphis, TN Roebuck, Emily Meridian Roman, Anthony Ridgeland Roper, Hayley Columbus, GA Roper, Scott Columbus, GA Ross, Peter Oxford Ross, Will Nashville, TN Roussel, Caroline Destrehan, LA Ruff, Emily Germantown, TN Russ, Jamie Jackson Russell, Brittany Lake Village, AR Russell, Heather Madison Russell, Marsha Calhoun City Russell, Mary Madison Ryan, Amber Nashville, TN Sanford, Shelley Memphis, TN Sartain, Jeremy Water Valley Satchfield, Julie Cordova Sawyer, Mike Mandeville, LA Scheldt, Sarah Litchfield, IL Schipper, Kevin Ripley Schipper, Wendi Ripley Scioneaux, Monica La Place, LA Scott, Caroline Jackson Scott, Lavonda Verona Scrimpshire, Alex Laurel Segrest, Shelley Laurel Shackelford, Shanna Tupelo Shannon, Rebecca Tunica Shappley, Will Vicksburg Sharp, Katie Vicksburg Sharp, Thquilla Olive Branch Shattles, Leigh Atlanta, GA Shemper, Brandon Biloxi Shields, Richard Brandon Shirey, Jennifer Batesville Shirey, William Batesville ff 5 t --- . 1 MM u. r pie ft) ss i W mm ' J V - , r. V ■ tm 150 Shorter, Eric New Albany Shumpert, Lori Fulton Sigler, Katie Jackson Simmons, Candace Ocean Springs Sims, Annie Ocean Springs Sims, Stacye Dyersburg, TN Skinner, Jeremy Brandon Smith, Allison Signal Mt, TN Smith, Amanda Pearl Smith, Demeka Water Valley Smith, Heather Oxford Smith, Kevin Oxford Smith, Lauren Hattiesburg Smith, M elinda Tacoma, WA Smith, Stephen Jackson Smith, Suzanne Kiln Smith, Tiffany Coldwater Sorey, Anna Vicksburg St. Aubin, Brian Houston, TX Stakelum, Michael Covington, LA Stancill, Jeff Laurel Steimle, Landon Portageville, MO Stewart, Brandy Pontotoc Stilgenbauer, Adam Stoltz, Devi Florence, AL Story, Mary Charleston, MO Strickland, Lyle Laurel Strong, Natalie Madison Stroup, Lindsey Madison Stuart, Katie Jackson Sulser, Kathryn Jackson Sutterfield, Lea Olive Branch Szymanski, Sarah Long Beach Tallie, LaToya Holly Springs ■■ " i-W Tarpy, Allison McComb Taylor, Hanna Pascagoula Taylor, Janae Memphis, TN Taylor, Rico Canton .; -rc ' y . Taylor, Sue Ellen Hayti, MO Taylor, William Houston, TX Tee, Ngah Malaysia Temple, Heather Pearl Tew, Jeff Brandon Thames, Mary Jackson Thomas, Kathryn Shreveport, LA Thompson, Laura Brandon Thompson, Melissa Memphis, TN Thompson, Raven Marks Thompson, Stacy Columbus THE WHY STUDEN i i 1 i 152 §lu ehts AROUND i JROKE WELL INTO THE MILLINEU Many students realize during their college years that money is hard to keep, with the constant threat of late night pizza binges, and the need for that new CD. Every extremely desperate college students can kiss those sleepless nights goodbye with these fool proof methods to surge your monthly income. WARNING: These are sure to work for those dumb enough to try them. Supplemental Student Income for the Desperate 1 . Sell extra clothes to Carol ' s thrift shop on Molly Barr Rd. 2. Sell your blood to a local blood bank 3. Sell any organs or limbs deemed unnecessary for human survival, i.e spleen, tonsils, legs, arms, or hands 4. Become a human crash test dummy 5. Jump in front of moving vechiles and sue for 3.5 million in damages 6. Have illegimate children and become a welfare recipient 7. Buy a bell, paint it red, and stand on the street corner with a sign reading: " Salvation of-me " 8. Sell your sperm or eggs III p | | j xV Things College Students Spend Their Money On top ten 1 . Alcohol 2. Pizza 3. Clothes 4. Gas 5 . Going out to Eat 6. CDs 7. Wal-Mart Shoes 9. Cigarettes 10. Phone Bill 153 Thomson, Blair Jackson, TN Tolbert, Ben Woodville Treadway, Josh Houston, TX Trewolla, Page Brandon Tynes, Katie Clinton Underwood, Jarett Enid Valentine, Jessica Evergreen, TX Valentine, Kathleen Brookhaven Vance, Wanikka Chicago, IL Vann, Jane Birmingham, AL Verlinden, Shawn Clarkston, MI Vinson, Holly Olive Branch Volz, Katherine Rolla, MO Wade, George Richmond, VA Wade, Mitchell Winona Wahl, Amanda Vicksburg Walker, Hope Brandon Walker, Mary Pearl Walkley, Philip Jonesboro, AR Warner, Hollie Big Creek Washington, Cedric Grenada Webb, Lauren Belleville, IL Webb, Sarah Indianola Webber, Emily Gulfport Webster, Clarence Jackson Weedman, Valarie Princeton, KY Welch, Emily Olive Branch Welsh, Patrick Oxford West, Mary Canton Wheat, Jaclyn Germantown, TN White, TJ Nesbit Whitehouse, Nowel Conway, AR Wiginton, John Water Valley Wilbanks, Sarah Cleburne, TX Wilkins, Brian Hollandale Wilier, Shuni Weir Williams, Aarolyn Clarksdale Williams, Courtney Oxford Williams, Erin Collierville, TN Williams, Kelly Bailey Williams, Lisa Grenada Williams, Sarah Madison Williams, Wendy Jackson Williamson, Allison Mobile, AL Williamson, Angie Mendenhall Wilson, Jac Vicksburg Winters, Lee Canton Wong, Kenneth Malaysia Wood, Anthony Oxford Woods, Wendy Duck Hill Word, Mary Okolona Yelverton, Emeri Memphis, TN Young, Katie Jackson Young, Mendi Houlka Young, Teresa Oxford 154 £« i i 155 Abies, Chris Jackson Albrecht, Paul Alexandria, VA Aldridge, Brad Greenwood Alexander, Felicia Winona Alford, Jesse Kentwood, LA Alford, Yolanda Charleston Allison, Anna Sarah Amerman, Jarrett Houston, TX Anderson, Tobias Canton Andrews, Brandi McComb Appelbee, Jill Madison Arbuckle, Chasity Oxford Armgard, Alison Roswell, GA Armstrong, Emily Booneville Arrington, Debra Oxford Arwood, Laura Nesbit Asprion, Ryan New Orleans, LA Atkins, Addie Crawford Atkins, Lindsey Columbus Augustine, Jean Nashville, TN Austin, Adam Benton, Ar Autrey, Alina Holly Springs Bailey, Amanda Olive Branch Bailey, Sarah Conway, AR a m E l m u3 X: i 4 Bailey, Tracy Aberdeen Banchetti, Nick Vicksburg Barham, Jamey Southaven Barnett, Brandy Cave Spring, GA Barnett, Jodie Clinton Barnett, Monica Cave Spring, GA Barr, Dereck Barrett, Clay McComb Basden, Belinda Blue Springs Bass, Olivia Madison Bennett, Scott Olive Branch Birdsong, Stacie Meridian Bishop, Spring Fritch, TX Blaschke, Christine Ft. Lauderdale, FL Blossom, Becky Forest Boeckmann, Ashley Wynne, AR Bogan, Regenia Nettleton Boggs, Elizabeth Olive Branch Bonds, Amy Newport, AR Boroff, Daniel Park City, UT Bostwick, Claire New Albany Boudloche, Christine Houston, TX Bowen, Abigail Piano, TX Bowling, Christy Calhoun City Bowman, Lamise Hernando Boyd, Jennifer Batesville ■ -■ i W " p ■ L A ;-- ' jS c A 156 ( ¥ •a » I ' • ■ ■ I M i I P I B e V i «S ■■ V J. Hi • , e V, ? Brack, Kristina Evansville, IN Bradley, Ginger Philadelphia Brads haw, Katie Memphis, TN Branch, Anna Winona Branson,Chad Jackson Brawner, Emily Corinth ■ Bridges, Kami Hattiesburg Broadway, Reeca Pocahontas, AR Brock, Cacey Corinth Brooks, Ally son Monroe, LA Brown, Blythe Etta Brown, Byron New Orleans, LA Broyles, Tricia Doniphan, MO Bruce, Kimberly Oxford Brunfield, Brad Summit Brunson, Marc Abbeville Bryant, Heather Paducah, KY Buggey, Jennifer Memphis, TN Bullock, Laura Pascagoula Burkhalter, Tiffani Gulfport Burnett, James Little Rock, Ar Burt, Amanda Philadelphia Burt, Dee Dee Fort Payne, AL ■ -liw ' ' Ve ' i H ' -bifa Burton, Steven Michigan City Buse, Allison Tupelo Buse, Amanda Philadelphia K Z ' S M i $: ■ Callahan, Sheree Meridian Cannon, Amber Memphis, TN Carpenter, Melissa Philadelphia 1 ' ■ Carr, Jessica Newton Carson, Jason Tupelo Carter, Selena Tupelo Cartwright, Molly Booneville Casey, Mike Jackson, TN Castillo, Emily Honduras Cattron, Candice Memphis, TN Caulfield, Lloyd Water Valley Chamness, Jason Clinton Chan, Evelyn Malaysia Chapman, Autumn Selmer, TN Charvat, Julie Destrehan, LA Chau, Andrea Greenwood Chau, Serena Greenwood Chenault, Kelly Tupelo Cheng, Yee Malaysia Chiaventone, Kelley Herrin, IL Childers, Christopher Myrtle Chiok, Kal Yong Malaysia Chisman, Ben Cape Girardeau, MO Chrestman, Timothy Hernando Christensen, David Franklin, TN Clark, Jill Vicksburg Clark, Mandy Kosciusko Clark, Trade Enterprise Clements, Dennis Amory Clemmer, Melissa Ripley Coats, Chris Iuka Coker, Christopher Amory Cole, Mia Clarksdale Cole, William Oxford Coleman, Ian Jackson Colley, Darcy Pope Collins, Matt Olive Branch Collins, Stephanie Nashville, TN Collum, Jason Tupelo Colvert, Bevin Oklahoma City, OK Compton, Lisa Biloxi Conerly, Sara Vicksburg Congleton, Joseph Pinson, AL Conn, Michelle Gulfport f A w. c I f-fr% f . Cowan, Christine Memphis, TN Crane, Scott Endwell, NY Crawford, Angela Como Crawford, Tamara New Albany Creel, Brad Meridian Crocker, Catherine Canton " Jv. Crowley, Elizabeth Columbia, SC Cummings, Jamie Jackson Cupit, Tamara Odessa, TX Currie, Bryan Peachtree City, GA Darvish, Narci Piano, TX Dausmann, Sarah Poplar Bluff, MO Davidson, Sheaford Canton Davis, Ann Oxford Davis, Leslye Natchez DeBerry, Karin Florence Deerman, Georgi Guntersville, AL DeLapp, Julia Carrollton Dew, Amy Brownsville, TX Dew, Jeremy Hernando c " C7 X BB|f4 i s 1 H tvs- | t rr»e«« S -♦ . V ,s ;( | 1 I ' J, . MM 1 B » » v° vH - y £ssj i " tB ff 1 r h V -CT7 J pi ti , Si ; 1 Dilback, Matt Sturgis, KY Ditto, Jessica Vicksburg Dorsett, Kasey Dallas, TX Downing, Amanda Laurel Downs, Julie Myrtle Downs, Michelle Oxford Drayton, Katrina Vicksburg Driver, Rodney Etta Ducrest, John Memphis, TN Duhon, Damien Abbeville, LA ■ Dunn, Wendy Hattiesburg Dye, Danna Morton Dyer, Carolyn Picayune Eason, Michael Oxford Edmonds, Jennifer Lyles, TN Edwards, Anna Owasso, OK .Edwards, Sheneirka Holly Springs Eleazer, Will Decatur, AL Eleopoulos, Dimitra Saltillo Ellington, Katie Kosciusko Ellis, Alyssa Lexington Ellis, Corey West Point Emel, Mackenzie Bellafonte, PA Emerso n, Stephen Brookhaven Engle, Campbell Vicksburg English, Melissa Benton, AR Engstrom, John Philadelphia Enochs, Candler Philadelphia Ephgrave, Lauren Mobile, AL Evans, Donnell Philadelphia Evans, Nikki Brandon Everett, Dylan Philadelphia Fabianke, Emily Philadelphia Farris, Haley Clarksdale Faulk, Laura Philadelphia Fellows, Hannah Mobile, AL Fenn, Max Summit Fenzel, Aaron Philadelphia Finnern, Laura Memphis, TN Fletcher, Anna Jackson Flowers, Susan Nesbit Floyd, Melissa Philadelphia Ford, Nathan Philadelphia Forstall, Chris New Orleans, LA Forsythe, Allison Germantown. TN Fortenberry, Michael Oxford Foster, Jennifer Philadelphia Foust, Mary Clarksdale Freeman, Annabeth Vicksburg Friar, April Philadelphia Fuhrmann, Dominik Germany Fulgham, Christy Ackerman Gable, Kelly Medora, IL Gabriel, Diana Horn Lake Garner, Emily Yazoo City Garrett, Bobby Diamondhead Garrison, Charissa Tupelo Garvin, Jennifer Jackson Gatewood, Tamara Holly Springs Gay, Ginny Atlanta, GA Gilleck, Amber Nashville, TN Ginn, Bucky Aberdeen Glisson, Bryant Oxford Glover, Will Jackson Goliday, LaTonya Charleston Gong, Melissa Jackson Goodson, Julia Batesville Gordon, Eddie Abbeville Gordon, Thad McKinney, TX Graham, Allison Vicksburg Graham, Douglas Philadelphia Grant, JaWanda Ocean Springs Grant, Timothy Oxford Graves, Parker Tunica Gray, Chandler Jackson Grayson, Daven Tutwiler Grayson, Jamie Searcy, AL Griffin, Amanda Cruger Griffith, Adam Charlotte, NC Griffith, Becky Tulsa, OK Griggs, April Tupelo Gronemeyer, Melissa St. Louis, MO Gundlach, Sarah Ft. Lauderdale, FL Gunn, Valerie Okolona Halbert, Ashley Canton Hales, Leah Laurel Hall, Amanda Nettleton Hall, Bethany Collierville, TN Hall, Lakeisha Pope HalLNikki Clarksdale Hall, Sheletta West Memphis, AR Hamby, Sarah Memphis, TN BTiPS ,y • -i » Hampton, Meredith Hopkinsville, KY Harbin, Laura Germantown, TN Hargett, Candice Charleston AM r» -r ' %,-t " I .. SSS55 ym • - • v rtzi ■;$■ re 1 V 4 ' ' r± : n " % " " nC V- f, ' ' f ' " ■••f,-V- ' ,. ijjJESL i Harjes, Jennifer Jackson Harkins, Sarah Jackson Harper, Mary Laurel Harrington, Pam Ripley Harrison, Brenda Coldwater Hathaway, Kyle Germantown, TN Hattaway, Mandy Yazoo City Haymans, George Jackson Hearn, Heather Poplarville Helveston, Campbell West Point Henderson, Jennifer Mandeville, LA Henderson, Vincent Little Rock, AR Henson, Kim Guntown rf - f «n «- | SB i ji ■ » AfiA% j V. 1 . Jf s fi 1 FT- % —-gBJB rf • (I i ' - kw Henson, Meg Oxford Herod, Debra Abbeville Heros, Lisa Memphis, TN Hester, Candace Oxford Hill, Jorja Holly Springs Hill,Kristy Nashville, TN Hill, Nicholas Yazoo City Hines, Breck Jackson Hitt, Rebekah Memphis, TN Hogue, Liz Brandon Holland, Amy Lucedale Holland, Candace Holly Springs Hollingsworth, Kristy Laurel Holly, Blake Iuka Holman, Kelsi Vicksburg Holt, Jennifer Bicknell, IN Homan, Candice Saltillo Hood, Amber Guntown Hood, Elizabeth Memphis, TN Hopkins, LouAhn Clarksdale Horn, Carmin Oxford Horobetz, Mark Germantown, TN Horton, Lacey Brandon Hoskins, Delores Chicago, IL Hotard, Tim Gretna, LA Houston, Earl Pontotoc Houston, Rex Batesville Howard, Bradley Belmont Howard, Larita Noxapater Howell, Corey Myrtle Hubal, Joey Ocean Springs Hubbard, Kimberly Chatawa Hudson, Rusty Batesville Hughes, Keith Holly Springs Hughes, Tessa Eupora Hunley, Gregory Byhalia Hunt, Niel Sandy Hook Hunt, Robert Picayune Hurlbut, Brooke Arlington, TX Hutchings, Dave Iuka Hutchins, Amy Columbus Hutchins, Rachel Poplarville Hutto, Patrick Waynesboro Ingram, Brad Madison Ingram, Stephanie Jackson Isabell, Debbie Woodland Isom, Robert Oxford Ivy, Jack Belmont Jabour, Taylor Vicksburg James, Amanda Walnut James, Andy Brandon James, Melva Jackson Jarreau, Brent Brandon JefFeson, LaWonica Gautier «y. Jenkins, Phillip Natchez Johnson, Henry Greenwood Johnson, Niki Hot Springs, AR Johnson, Robert Diamondhead Johnson, Suzanne Germantown, TN Joiner, Andrea Courtland Jones, Brian Holly Springs Jones, CarKeysha Jackson Jones, Dashawn Grenada Jones, Devona Tutwiler Jones, Earl Sardis Jones, Jeremy Signal Mountain, TN Jones, Kelley Germantown, TN Jones, Stephanie Poplarville Jordan, Bianca Laurel Justus, Benjamin Heber Springs, AR Kamysheva, Olena Jackson, TN Kean, Yeap Cheng Malaysia Keeton, Hugh Iuka Keeton, Keith Morton Keeton, Kevin Morton Keith, Susan Long Beach Keller, Leigh Corinth Kenney, Krista Tupelo Kessler, Catherine Gadsden, AL Kim, Young Wayne Kincaid, Dulani Hopewell Jet., NY King, Cecilia Hazelhurst King, Felicia Oxford King, Jeremy Pearl King, Kimberly Pascagoula King, Lisa Germantown, TN Kingery, Melissa Alexandria, VA Kinnari, Vyas Oxford Kirk, Meredith Tupelo Kirkham, Charles Springfield, IL Klepzig, Julie Abbeville Knepple, Derek Clarksville, TN Knight, Ben Madison Knight, Geoffrey McCalla, AL Knox, Monica New Albany Kohm, Avery Jackson, MO Kranz, Johanna Germany Kreis, Lana Augusta, AR Kuljis, Jorge Bolivia Kuljis, Yure Bolivia 162 Laine, Brian New Orleans, LA Lambert, Matt Florence, AL Lancaster, Olivia West Point La nd, Justin Batesville Langley, Corrie Yazoo City Latham, Gayle Vicksburg Lawrence, John Dierks, AR Lawyer, Brooke Meridian Lee, Juh ' Tupelo Leon, Barbara Vicksburg Lewis, Meredith El Dorado, AR Lindsey, Joshua Petal Lindsey, Kathy Mobile, AL Lindsey, William Oxford Lloyd, Denise Pope Locke, James Ripley Loden, Jeremy Kosciusko Loftin, Leith Vaiden Logan, Leshe Brentwood, TN Logan, Wanda Webb Lott, Ashley Greenwood Lott, Nicholas Taylorsville Loudermilk, Beth Columbus Loveland, Ben Sauteer, GA Luong, Tony Biloxi Lyles, Marlon Senatobia Magee, Jeremy Summit Maharey, Zeb Tupelo Maholm, Michael Holly Springs Malone, Brooke Sikeston, MO Malone, Tungyel Holly Springs Marcy, Leigh Saltillo Martin, Jeremy Tupelo Martin, Syletricka Holly Springs Martz, Reed Brandon Mason, Lakesha Holly Springs Matusiewicz, Lucy Jackson r% ( %m M ■m Mayoral, John New Orleans, LA McAllister, Ray Aberdeen McCaleb , Kim Southaven McCullough, Amy Clinton ■ M McCullough, Courtney Baton Rouge, LA McDaniel, Justin McCool McDaniel, Lesley Tupelo McDonald, Laura Jackson McDonald, Robyn Jackson McEwan, Heather Corinth McFarland, Robert Ridgeland McGowen, Jeremy Poplar Bluff, MO McGrew, Lindsey Memphis, TN McKinion, Elisa Oxford McKissack, April Dothan, AL McKnatt, Kerri Batesville McMinn, Charles Ackerman McNeil, Tomica Holly Springs Meeks, Rhonda Water Valley Melton, Michale Coffeeville Meter, Rachel Horn Lake Michaelson, Blair Baton Rouge, LA Milam, Kathryn Grenada Milam, Meg Madison Milchen, Erin Elyna, OH Miller, Amber Pearl Miller, James New Orleans, LA Miller, Noel Tupelo Miller, Ryan Oxford Minor, Elizabeth Jackson Mitchell, Bryan Amory Mitchell, Jessica Columbus Mitchell, Kevin Huntsville, AL Mitchell, Ragan Philadelphia Mixon, Avery Oxford Mobley, Marales Pascagoula Monroe, Walter Birmingham, AL Monsour, Stephanie Jackson Mood, Jeannie Oxford Moore, Betsy Picayune Moore, Cliff Tupelo Moore, Matthew Mobile, AL Moore, Salley Houlka Morgan, Jennifer " Corinth Morgan, Markeeva Coldwater Moss, Gina Lucedale Moss, Kellis Vicksburg I r « l £ W - _____ 0 $ e l m I 1 ! ' Moss, Mary Ann Jackson Mullins, Jacob Pearl Mulrooney, Joe Greenville Murrah, Carrie New Albany Myers, Maray Greenville Nabers, Dave Aiken, SC Nabors, Matt Grenada Namorato, Rachel Oxford Nasof, Chris Vicksburg Neeley, Michelle Marietta, GA Neese, Ellen Paris, TN Nelson, Amy McComb Newman, Jason Ocean Springs Newsom, Mary Greenville Newson, Ravonda Holly Springs Newton, Amanda Corinth Ng, Ji Yau Malaysia Niblett, Jason Brandon Nicholson, Nigel Oxford Nix, Memory Jackson I P i t o 1k k T " : ft ■ I r j f " | 164 sfjp i. 1 ImI n K-T n ... i i-« L i yjwv ' i ri v ► ' " ' ' 1M 2 1 r ' X H 1 ft i 1 V ' 1 B - JH Nixon, Jeri Corinth Njoroge, Bernard Kenya Norman, Johnna Houston Northrup, Carrie Altadena, CA Nowlin, Angie Memphis, TN O ' Neal, Elton Atlanta, GA Okeke, Obianuju Southaven Old, Sarah Holly Springs Oliver, Scott Columbus Orange, Untray Oxford Outlaw, Adrienne Philadelphia Owen, D ' Anne New Albany Pace, Catherine Montgomery, AL Parker, Christy Grenada Parkes, Emmy Meridian Parkes, Jade Decatur Parks, Lew Baton Rouge, LA Parks, Lexie Southaven Pasquale, Stephanie Bruce Patel, Chad Oxford Patterson, Chris Cape Girardeau, MO Patterson, E.J. Corinth Patron, Amy Iuka Peebles, Gregory Oxford Pekoe, Amanda Nesbit Pendarvis, Alania Fruitland Park Pennebaker, Adam Meridian Penny, Nic Tupelo Pepper, Will Cleveland Perry, Jenni Benton, AR Petrie, Stacy Paris, TN Petty, B.J. Chewella, TN Phillips, Chris Oxford Phillips, Julia Tunica Phipps, Jason Memphis, TN Phoon, Melanie Oxford Pickett, Shaquinta Memphis, TN Pierce, Regan Petal Hi Pittman, .John McComb Pope, Allison Carrollton Pope, Anna New Albany Pope, Ginger New Albany Poquette, Brooke Canton Porter, Tori Myrtle Portera, Matt Greenville ,: M n m 165 Povall, Margaret Cleveland Pradhan, Hirak India Press, Christen Memphis, TN Price, Amanda Corinth Pruitt, Allison Lucedale Pruitt, Shaquita Columbus Puckett, Suzy Ft. Worth, TX Pugh, Cara Brooksville Pulliam, Corey Houston Purdum, Adriane Metairie, LA Purdy, Jaime Meridian Quinn, Kelly England Quong, Jill Glen Allen Rainer, Brooke Vicksburg Rains, Scott Gadsden, AL Rainwater, Beth Savannah, TN Rankins, Brooke Bakersfield, CA Ratliff, Chris Belmont Rau, Taylor Nashville, TN Ray, Miranda Areola Ray, Nancy Water Valley ( i 1) LwJ - 11 ■ «« 1h ! V v- lYM § I 1 . W w : 5 A a Reekstin, Rebecca Columbia, TN Reid, Ashley Meridian Reid, Samantha Olive Branch Reimer, Beth Bowling Green, KY Rezk, Amira Madison Rice, Suzanne Florence Rickerbacher, Lauren Nashville, TN Riles, Cassie Oxford Riley, Leah Hurley Ritchie, Tara Memphis, TN Robbins, Brian Myrtle Roberson, Summer Baton Rouge, LA Roberts, Leslie Banner Roberts, Scott Coldwater Robertson, Devin Oxford Robeson, Chris Ripley,TN Robins, Amanda Collierville, TN Robinson, Banks Camilla, GA Robinson, Jennifer Montrose Rogers, Mark Corpus Christi, TX Rogers, Wendy Laurel Roper, Zachary Fayetteville, AR Rosenkrans, Brian Deer Park, TX Ross, Amber Southaven Ross, Brandon Pascagoula Rover, Kristen Holly Springs Rowsey, Daniel Rienzi Russell, Ann Yazoo City 166 I fl ± : ■ •.:: ; J m V 3w r »jr A T t ' H T 7 Jig- 1 Russell, Benjamin Tupelo Rutledge, Tony Tupelo Ryder, Megan New Orleans, LA Sabatia, Charley Oxford Saik, Emily Ridgeland Sanders, Beth Corinth Sanneh, Isatou Oxford Sansing, Brock Columbus Sappinton, Jon Olive Branch Saulsberry, Yulonda Olive Branch Sayre, Emery Lexington, KY Scala, Jennifer Oxford Schaefer, Marty Jackson Scott, Cameron Greenville Scruggs, John Memphis, TN Scruggs, Kelly Guntown Senter, Courtney Memphis, TN Sexton, Jennifer Ripley Shaddix, Suzanne Amory Shakya, Sundeep Nepal Shands, Leshe New Albany Shands, Nancy New Albany Shaner, Brendan Newman, GA Shaw, Pat Holly Springs Shaw, Rickey Holly Springs Shell, Blake Charlotte Sheppard, Misty Oxford Showers, Rochelle Anchorage, AK Sigmund, Arthur Atlanta, GA Sigrest, Laura Jackson Simonton, Kelly Rowlett, TX Simpson, Sydney Ackerman Sims, Anthony Memphis, TN Skelton, Brandon Clinton Smith, Bryant Oxford Smith, Gretchen Gretna, LA Smith, Jamee Marion, AR Smith, Karen Florence Smith, Katricia Oxford Smith, Katrina Marks Smith, Kim Brandon Smith, Lee Brookhaven Smith, Lisa Brandon Smith, Matthew Greer, SC Smith, Melissa Oxford KS Smith, Molhe Magee Smith, Nicholas Aberdeen Smith, Robert Oxford Snider, Amanda Bald Knob, AR Solomon, Brad Wiggins Sorrell, Cassandra Rienzi Sorrell, Eddie Booneville n Spangler, Jason Bradenton, FL Spencer, Alexis Geneva, NY Splaingard, Dave Napeville, IL Stillwell, Shannon Jackson Stine, Matthew Jackson, TN Stokes, Demetrica Oxford Strawbridge, Greg Jackson Stribling, Lee Sebastopol Strickland, Amanda Oxford Strickland, Katie Pheba Stringfellow, Savante Jackson Su, Hsiao-Ting Taiwan Sullivan, Courtney Southaven Sullivan, Hollie Bruce Sutton, Ethan Corinth Swayze, Josh Nashville, TN Synnott, Brad Houston TaUie, Brandy Water Valley Tan, Gek-Yee Malaysia Tang, Ting Oxford Taylor, Camilla Vicksburg Terry, Melissa Ecru Thiele, Kathryn Ellisville, MO Thomas, Courtney Sandy Hook Thompson, Anne Doy lest own, PA Thompson, Nan Jackson Thompson, Scott Rienzi Thweatt, Mitchell Oxford Todd, Christy Senatobia Tolliver, LaMeka Vicksburg Tonore, Kathleen Clinton Townes, Stephanie Charleston Turner, Scott Hattiesburg Tutor, Tripp Oxford Twiford, Eleanor Birmingham, AL Valliant, Stephen New Orleans, LA Van Pelt, Darin Long Beach Vanzant, T.J. Holly Springs Vasilyev, Scott Oxford Vincent, Sabrina Port Sulphur, LA Vinueza, Jorge Ecuador Vinueza, Maria Ecuador Wadsworth, Audra Burlison, TN WahLTyra The Dalles, OR Walker, Allison Jackson Walker, Amanda Waynesboro, TN :£ awn Mm ' •M j ill r ! rf el y y L 7 S " : | 168 ■HIl ' « | 1 i 1 J Walker, Micah Oxford Walker, Scott Ocean Springs Walker, Yolonda Corinth Ward, Kelvin Abbeville Ware, Tasha Houlka Watson, Roy Holly Bluff Weeks, Angela Vaiden Welch, Jaimee Clinton Wells, Jaceon Amory Wells, Jason Oxford Wells, Jennifer Clinton Wells, Jennifer Ocean Springs Westbrook, Angela Glen Weston, Chaqueta Charleston Whaley, Stacy Philadelphia Whelan, Amanda Brandon White, Amanda Oxford White, Ann Philadelphia White, Kala Columbus Wicker, Jamie Birmingham, AL Wiggins, Joey Brandon Wilder, Bill Chattanooga, TN Wilkins, Jason Booneville Williams, Denise Woodland Williams, Jovan Greenville Williams, Kara Piano, TX Williams, Mike New Iberia, LA Williamson, Michael Slidell, LA Wilson, Amelie New Orleans, LA Wilson, Ashley Collins — ■ Wilson, Blair Corinth Wilson, Cody Clarksville, TN Wilson, O mar Senatobia Wilson, Ron Blue Mountain Witt, Honey Jackson Wong, Connie Greenwood Wong, Fei-Ni Hong Kong Wong, Joo Guan Malaysia Wong, Sarah Canada Wood, Crystal Clarksdale m m £f The weekly ticket is nothing out of the ordinary here at Ole Miss. Students expect tickets like they expect the sun to rise tomorrow. We all shrug it off as " NO BIG DEAL! " We might say it does not bother us to have multiple tickets on our cars when we come from class, but we all know it burns us up. I have spoken to students across Ole Miss, from the Lyceum to Guyton, and they all say the same thing. " We park in faculty parking because there is no where else to park, and hello I am not walking. " Anyone who has tried to drive around Ole Miss knows how impossible it is to find a parking space, or g e t through traffic around t h e Grove at the end of the day. When I first arrived on campus I had to learn how to get around without being late, the quickest way to Wal- Mart, and the shortcut to the Turner Center. There is an art to driving around Ole Miss, knowing how long you can park in a tow away zone before Cobra Security comes and tows your car or how long you can park somewhere before they start giving tickets. There are a lot of com- muters at Ole Miss and a limited ibout of parking space, if you DO NOT ENTER H ofi On talc " It lik want to be on time you have to leave 30 minutes early. These are the rules to driving at Ole Miss. Everyone knows that you can ' t drive down Women ' s Terrace at 12:30 and try to get on Rebel Drive so that you can go park behind Bish- op for you 1 o ' clock class because you will be late and you will get a ticket. These are the lessons that you learn driving around Ole Miss. Stu- dents find themselves in a jam some- times, needing to drive during class hours, but not being able to afford the ticket they will surely receive. You find yourself parking in space clearly marked for faculty, but if you don ' t take it you ' ll be late for class. Regardless of how you may feel about traffic on campus, I have found that most Ole Miss students consider it a " big deal " . PHOTOGRAPHS BY SARAH ELIZABETH GUNDLACH WRITTEN BY CAMILLA TAYLOR f 170 I Campus How do you feel about the One-Way Traffic Proposal? " I think that it would be extremely unsafe because of the increase in emergency vehicle response time. One-way streets would cause the surplus traffic to limit the accesibility to victims. " Karin DeBerry " I don ' t think it would solve anything. It would take many years for it to work. People really don ' t like change, even if it is for the better. " Summer Owens " I think stop lights would be a great idea. Mid-size universities and larger universities have found that stop lights are a lot better during sport seasons and high traffic hours. " Lameka Tolliver PARKING THIS SIDE TOW-AWAY ZONE 171 bod, David Oxford Worthem, Joe Oxford Wright, April Batesville Wright, Chris Aberdeen Wyckoff, Smith Columbus Yacharn, Nongnart Thailand Yancey, Katherine Somerville, AL Yang, Yeap Huei Kuala Lumpur Yarborough, Katie Mandeville, LA Yates, Claire Eupora Young, Amanda Nashville, TN Young, Carol Naxopato Young, Harrison Jackson Zaki, Rahman Oxford Zschiedrich, Jody Oxford pi t! % f lift. " ' M. % % s IMVM - » ?lt . ■ ■ ■r " 1 « ' - ' . ' k 2 .■ it J ' ft " bL ♦ -♦ ♦:« ♦»:« v ♦ ♦.♦.♦ " f,V v ♦ ♦ ♦ w ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ %♦ ♦ MM :€ V 1 " » " f 1 . W Er ■ ■Hi l 7 | " L 1 r. 5r it is 172 S i WaEE I M flF ,fs " k 1 V v fcv - Abdalla, Jerry McComb Acevedo, Luis Madison Adams, Abagail Brandon Adams, Jason Meridian Ahuja, Mobit Holly Spring Alderson, Lendy Oxford Aldridge, Emily Batesville Alexander, Quentin Greenville Allen, Cuthbert Miami, FL Allen, Jonathan Boone, NC Anderson, Chrissy Jackson Anderson, Kristi Senatobia Anderson, Rebecca Hattiesburg Anderson, William Philadelphia Andrews, Amy West Point Anglin, Angela Saltillo Ansuini, Steve Georgetown, K.Y Ashmore, Karen New Albany Atkinson, Claire Summit Atkinson, Florinda Vardaman Avant, Nia Maben Avant, Stacy Water Valley Averill, Lauren Metairie, LA Azzone, Daniel Richland Bacon, Elisha Houston Bahan, Patrick Nashville, TN Baisyet, Rajesh Nepal Baker, Natalie Duck Hill Ball, Samantha New Albany Ballard, Leah Natchez Ballard, Nate Jackson Bambury, Karen Memphis, TN Banks, Jaime Florence Barkley, Angela New Albany Charleston » ;■ ' w I LaJM ! ' " BE mi Barnum, John Southaven Barron, Elizabeth Seminole, FL Barton, Aubrey Carlsbad, NM Batte, Lindsey Jackson Battles, Jennifer Portageville, MO Baucom, Jamie Steens Beach, Pam Olive Branch Beal, John Ripley Behroozi, Patrick Brandon Bennett, Brian Lanett, AL Bet-sayad, Will Augusta, GA Bjornsdottir, Birna Reykjavik Black, Jennifer Oxford Black, Jonathan Bedford, TX Black, Linda Ethel Black, Randy Clinton Blackburn, Josh Jackson Blackburn, Laura Baton Rouge, LA Blackburn, Mary Brentwood, TN Blake, Daphne Biloxi Blakely, Harold Greenville Blakeney, Rebecca Jackson Blanchard, Reggie Bronx, NY Bland, T.J. Paducah, KY Blaylock, Sara Charleston Bledsoe, Jeanette Carrollton Boatright, Beth Oxford Bolen, Marty Pontotoc Boles, Elishua Oxford Bonds, Valerie Brentwood, TN EL ' , - K - • ; ft XS7 Booker, Elizabeth Iuka Boone, Whitney Meridian Booth, Robert Greenboro, NC Bost, Kerri Pontotoc T __r r mm " 0 Bostick, Susan Pearl Bourn, Ashley Surranee, GA Bowie, Paul Byhalia Bowling, Kathleen Southaven Box, Tracy Weir Boyd, Franklin Ethel Boyd, Janet Olive Branch Boyett, Cassandra Laurel Bradley, Rebecca Biloxi Brantley, Lamisha Moss Point Branton, Lisa Meridian Braswell, Cervinia Natchez Bratton, JoAnn Oxford Breazeale, Glenn Jackson Brendel, Richard Birmingham, AL Brewer, David Oxford Brewer, Emily Greenwood Brewer, Missy Summit Brewer, Quentin Clinton Brinkley, Ellen Dawson, GA Blister, Amanda Brandon Broussard, Stacie Ocean Springs Brown, Laura Nashv ille, TN Brown, Ryan Booneville Bruce, Chiterria Clarksdale Bruce, Meg Ripley Brummett, Kurt Tremont, IL Bryant, Katherine Hazlehurst Bryant, Tammy Ripley Buchanan, Arron Prairie Buford, Melissa Abbeville Buglewicz, Andy Vicksburg Bull, Sarah Jonesboro, AR Bullet, Irving Jackson Bullock, Kimberly Tupelo V7 I 7 ■sz I r 174 I k " 7 ft " 0 ■■ 11 7 m f: a iTV k. , , x • Burge, Amy Sandhill Burke, Meaghin Ocean Springs Burklow, Scott Pensacola, FL Burnside, Berry Newellton, LA Burrage, Michelle Clinton Busby, Joseph Slidell, LA Butler, Jennifer Mobile, AL Byrd, Mary Bruce Cafiero, Christina New Orleans, LA Cage, Rebecca Hollandale Caldwell, James Natchez Caldwell, Melissa Brentwood, TN Caldwell, Michaela Festus, MO Campbell, Kendra Oxford Campbell, Matthew Clinton Canterbury, Whitney Raleigh Caples, Emily Thaxton Carpenter, Patrick Valon Caputo, Andrew Perrysburg, OH Carr, Michelle White Oak, MO Carter, Anna New Albany Carter, Gipson Baton Rouge, LA Carter, Jamie Alpharetta, GA Carter, Wendy Port Gipson Cartwright, Emily Booneville Case, Jill Jackson Cathey, Robert Grenada Caughorn, James Oxford Champlin, Sasha Columbus Chandler, Patricia Pontotoc Chandler, Richard Pontotoc Chaney, Paul Clinton Chapman, Nicole Pontotoc Charette, Kelly Oxford 1 % 1 Charlton, Donna Pascagoula Chastain, Alison Windermeve, FL Chesnut, Robert Tupelo Chevalier, Denise Houston, TX Childers, Beth Claksville, TN Childers, Sarah Oxford I, Chin, Kenny Oxford Chin, Po-Loong Malaysia Ching, Erin Houston, TX Chisholm, Chad Clinton Chism, Lisa Etta Chrestman, Thomas Vardaman Christopher, Erin Brookhaven Cho, Hyung Oxford Chustz, Philip Jackson Cipriani, Gino Batesville Clardy, Angela Michigan Clark, Angela Leland Clark, Anne Brandon Clark, Caleb Pascagoula Clark, Eliza Pompano Beach, FL Clark, Joe Pontotoc Clark, Kaytee Oxford Clark, Nikki Smithville Clark, Wes Pontotoc Cleland, Meredith Jackson Clements, Courtnie Southaven Clifford, Kathryn Hollandale Clingan, Allison Pontotoc Clinkscales, Anna Laurel Cobb, Natalie Pulaski, TN Cochran, Alan Dickson, TN Cochran, Jennifer Douglasville, GA Coker, Kim Clarksdale Coker, Samantha Baldwyn Cole, Jamie Batesville Cole, Katy Ripley Cone, Katherine Convington, LA Cook, Aaron Gideon, MO Cooper, Robyn St. Louis, MO Copeland, Betsy Southaven v K " mi j i I a1 X " Mt7 ■HI 1 Copeland, Kelli Madison Copeland, Nicole Belmont Cordova, Stacey Southaven Corley, Adam Oxford Council, Matthew Laurel Cover, Lesley Bahamas Covington, Lyn McComb Cox, Callie Water Valley Cox, Holly Winona Cozart, Kimberly Red Banks Craig, Kamonica Louisville Craig, Mary Sherman Crain, Matt Franklinton, LA Cralle, Sean Chesterfield, MO Cramblitt, Joey Meridian Crawford, Mitchell Ocala, FL Crawford, Paula Philidelphia Creecy, Kelley Senatobia Creel, Kori Pontotoc Crim, Joel Nashville, TN Crockett, Jessica Brown Deer, WI Crosbie, Tracie Oxford Crump, Carol Saltillo Cruse, Tina Pontotoc Culipher, Bryan Canton Cunningham, Caty Texarkana, TX Cycyk, John Ocean Springs D ' Mello, Nathan Tupelo ! S8 Biwawniiii - ■ftfc « «1 t M X s w Daech, Rebecca Collinsville, IL Darby, Mary Sardis Daugherty, Shatosha Holly Springs Davidson, Camille Tupelo Davis, Gate Brandon Dawson, Ginny Oxford Dean, Ellen Madison Deaton, Heather Pontotoc Deaton, Kerry Belmont Deaton, Tori Southaven Decker, Jennifer Jackson Dew, James Yazoo City Dhungana, Subas Nepal Dibenedetto, Natalie Kenner, LA Dickerson, J.Q. Batesville Dickey, Allison Tupelo Diffey, Karen Anguilla Dillon, Daniel Leland Dillon, Kate New Albany Dixon, Kendall Baton Rouge, LA Dixon, Mary Clarksdale Dixon, Theresa Greenville Doddridge, Kay Olive Branch Doler, B.J. Calhoun City Doll, Thomas Kenner, LA Dorian, Griffin Tupelo Dosooye, Nileshwar Mauritius Douglas, Kim Millington, TN Dove, Stephanie Biloxi Dowdy, Tracy Southaven Downing, Melinda Wiggins Downs, Marty Wheeler Doyle, Jennifer Manchester, MO Dozier, Jim Jackson Drake, Kelly Covington, TN FhttTCBT ' Draughn, Eleanor Jackson Dreyfus, Robert Meridian Dropco, Jon Ocean Springs Duckworth, David Ocean Springs Dudley, Regina Dominica Dunavent, Richele Nesbit Duncan, Kr isten Southaven Duncan, Sally Conrinth Duong, Elvy Oxford Dycus, Billy Moss Point Eastland, Hiram Greenwood Eatherly, Gibson Tchula Eaves, Rachel Aberdeen Eber, Jenny Oxford ■ -rCH.. v ' t» " 7 special section » • • • I ' iWiiMM ' i ' iWiKmMmRmwMSA to sit back and relax in a place that is so dear to us all. It U refreshing to reca ot the memories that are made in the grove and on this campus. It is calming to know that you can always call Ole Miss home. Quintessential Ole Miss is what I like to call the things that are the very essence of Ole Miss. I know for some people Ole Miss is only a means to an end, but to others it means so much more. When I was ready to do this page I sat down and thought about what set Ole Miss apart from so many other Universities. The answer was obviously simple, the unique atmosphere of Oxford. The friendly smiles of Oxonians makes being at Ole Miss so much more relaxing. Remembering the words of Frank Everett, " One never graduates from Ole Miss. " When I say Ole Miss what comes to mind? Do you recall the Grove on game day or the Lyceum? When you have grad- uated and are reminiscing with an old friend, what will you remember about Ole Miss Chancellor Khayat or Hotty Toddy? Will you ever be able to forget the wonder- ful times you ' ve had with your friends in ? " ' - cl _ «. .1 1 Special thanks to Stephen Miles for photographs by Summer Owens and Camilla Taylor the Gro ve or sitting in front of the Union drinking coffee? I am sure that one day you will look back at the time spent and declare it a milestone in your life. When a stranger comes to Ole Miss no one knows because we are all friends at this small university down south. These are among the things that make the University home and makes us hold it close to our heart. If you are an Ole Miss Rebel surely one of your favorite spots in the entire world is the Grove. Many Ole Miss Rebels have had numerous wonderful memories made in this lush oasis. The Grove is a legacy of Chancellor Fulton. When the library was completed in 1889, Chancellor Fulton extended the campus eastward to the rail- road, planted trees and shrubs. To genera- tions of Ole Miss stu- dents this would be known as " The Grove " . One of the things that sets Ole Miss apart from all the other Universities is the love that our alumni and students have for the uni- versity. The love between Ole Miss and its patrons grows stronger with the passing of the years. Whether you are student or alumni, a cheerleader or a grandparent this bond is unbreak- able. Just go to the Grove on a football game day and you will see a variety of Ole Miss Rebels mingling together and supporting their Alma Mater. It is quite amazing how much Ole Miss is cherished by all who grace its steps. There are three stages of every Ole Miss indi- vidual, future rebel, rebel, and alumni rebel. No matter what stage you are in your excite- ment is still the same. Every home game is like homecoming here at Ole Miss. Most alumni will tell you that they come back to the university as much as possible after they graduate. You find yourself drawn back to the nostalgia, like a moth to a flame. It ' s okay to come back to Ole Miss, there is always room for family. T he Ole Miss has been published for more than ' 100 years and has played and intrigal part at the University of Mississippi. It is the. oldest yearbook in_ the state oi Mississippi. Thel name " Ole Miss ' was selected as thel winning entry from a I contest held in the late 1800 ' s to name the yearbook. The winning entry was submitted by Elma Meek, a student from Oxford. The term " Ole Miss " was used to distinguish the lady of the house from the younger women. Ole Miss also became the nickname for the University of Mississippi. 179 a Eberle, Mariana Argentina Eberly, Andrea Bartlett, TN Edwards, Amanda Eudora Edwards, Ben Columbia, TN Edwards, Beth Lexington Edwards, Terri Olive Branch Eicher, Rosemary Jackson Eldridge, Dana Lexa, AR Eley, Ashley Pascagoula Ellington, Christy Carthage ' w, Ellington, Courtney Atlanta, GA Ellington, Misty Carthage Elzen, Thomas Jackson Emi, Lisa Alexandria, LA Ernst, Mary Natchez Ervine, Anne Houston, TX Eversmeyer, Melissa Metairie, LA Farber, Katherine Madison Farlow, Alex Vicksburg Farrenburg, Elizabeth Sikeston, MO Fayed, Steven Fr. Lauderdale, FL Felker, Lance Byram Feltenstein, Brad Meridian Flaccomio, Leslie Woodville Flanagan, Beth Clinton Fletcher, Rebecca Centralia, IL Flood, Kevin Jackson Flowers, Mary Dublin Flowers, Stacy Tupelo Forbes, Chandra Oxford Ford, Paul Bradford, TN Forshag, Linnette Metairie, LA Franklin, Buffy Oxford Franklin, Robby Pontotoc Frederick, JefFery Iuka Freeman, Karen Belden Friesen, Rebecca Lufkin, TX Frisbee, Leigh Lewisville, TX Frost, Fredric Grand Blanc, MI Frye, Maria Ashford, AL Fulbruge, Elizabeth Oxford Funderburg, Sally Oxford Furr, Andrea Houston Gable, Leslie Columbus Gainspoletti, Presley Cleveland Gallwey, Hilary New Orleans, LA Gandy, Reanna Potts Camp Ganger, Joni Dyersburg, TN Gardner, Lynn Oxford Garner, Elizabeth Batesville Garner, Taryn Pearl Garnett, Kelley West Point Garrett, Thomas Grenada Gary, Kevin Holly Springs m r -- f V V A -fc v l n a r IM CP I k r r s V v I f i £ - Gaskill, Christine Ocean Springs Gay, Julie Sardis Gaycken, Bettina Oxford Gerrie, Glenn Nickerson, K.S Gibbes, Taylor Learned Gilbert, Van Olive Branch Gill, Michelle Clinton Gill, Mike Germantown, TN Glass, Brienne St. Louis, MO Glass, Justin Covington, TN Gomillion, Amy Walnut Grove Gore, Laurie Houston Goss, Scott Walls Graham, Juli Hattiesburg Gray, Jonathan Paducah, KY Gray, Philip Little Rock, AR Gray, Stephanie Olive Branch Greer, Hannah New Orleans, LA Greer, Janet Potts Camp Gregory, Brooks Olive Branch Grower, Jean-Marie Baton Rouge, LA Guckert, Jennifer Jackson Gullett, James Oxford Gunn, Corban Ocean Springs Gunter, Ashley Tupelo Gunther, Christiane Germany Hair, Jason Greenville Hall, Kelvin Olive Branch Hammack, Stephen Canton Hammons, Kristy Raleigh Hampton, Daya Memphis, TN Hanco ck, John Oxford Hanneman, Amy Piano, TX Hansford, Katyna Jackson Hardin, Steve Grenada Harrelson, Carla Pontotoc Harrington, Hal Petal Harris, Kathy Birmingham, AL Harris, Stacy Memphis, TN Harrison, Courtney Horn Lake Hartman, Barbara Atlanta Harvey, Rebecca Bossier City, LA Harwell, Carla Southaven Hassell, Jay Laurel Haven, LaToria New Orleans, LA Hawkins, Sybrina Sardis Head, Angela Tupelo Heller, Laura Canton Helton, Beth Iuka Hendrix, Jo Ellen Oxford Hendry, Casey Baton Rouge, LA Hendry, Courtney Tupelo Hengen, Heather Biloxi Henry, Heather Quincy, IL Henry, Joshua Brandon Henry, Micci West Point Herrington, Shea Quitman ° Herrington, Thomas Columbia Herrmann, Stacey Walls Hester, Dawn Pontotoc Heuerman, Made Horn Lake Hickey, Darin Oxford Hickey, Sarah Oxford Hicks, Wendy Hernando Hightower, Kathy Hernando Hill, Ashley Ponte Vedra Beach, FL Hill, Chris Norris City, IL Hill, Michael Belden Hill, Spencer Vardaman Hinson, Melana Natchez Hise, Tripp Rosemark, TN Hitt, Alan Myrtle Hoang, Linh St. Martin . ■■:■ r J ( i a P _r 1 t C £, Hoang, Thuy Hattiesburg Hodges, Matt Ridgeland Hofer, Toni Memphis, TN Hogue, Audrey Jackson Hogue, Ginger Oxford Holcomb, Amanda Southaven Holeman, Ashleigh Florence Holeman, Tony Florence Hollis, Jay Jackson Holt, Catasha Greenwood Hood, Patrick Olive Branch Hoover, Julie Nashville, TN Horn, Amy Oxford Horton, Melinda Coffeeville Hosemann, Chad Jackson Hoskins, Brenetta Webb Howard, Kaci Olive Branch Huang, Chun Jackson, TN Huckaba, Amanda Clarksdale Hudson, Brian Oxford Hudson, Stacy Jackson, TN Humenik, Jackie Toms River, NJ Humphrey, Tamba Shelby Hunsucker, Mary Somerville, TN Innman, Angie Oxford Irby, Aron Pattison Iverson, Kenya Ringgold, LA Izard, Emily Fulton J 7 1 F n r - %« ' ' 1 " " ViliS HflBk dff w Jackson, DeAndra Aberdeen Jackson, VaShun Fayette James, Quinton Laurel James, Rita Booneville Jamison, LaShemia Marks Jamison, Robin Festus, MO Jarvis, Tommy Dekalb Jeffries, Tracy Holly Springs Jenkins, Jacob Forest Jenkins, Kevin Senatobia Jocson, Jean Columbus Joffrion, Shea Hattiesburg f pp PHI v. - . i ri t n| Tn Johnson, Alvin Memphis, TN Johnson, Bo Jackson Johnson, Brian Corinth Johnson, Lori Millington, TN Johnson, Paul Poplarville Johnson, Shanita Charleston Johnston, Charlotte Coldwater Jones, Anthony Olive Branch Jones, David Oxford Jones, James Louin Jones, James Ripley Jones, Joy Franklinton, LA Jones, Margaret Homestead, FL Juhas, Michael Metairie, LA Justus, Matthew Heber Springs, AR Kahlstorf, Melissa Tupelo Kashuba, Korrie Seabeck, WA Keller, Kara LaPlace, LA Kelly, Heather Northport, AL Kennick, Christopher Brandon Kidd, Coronda Drew Kilgore, Joey Philadelphia Kimbrough, Laura Russellville, AL King, Kathy Oxford King, Nathan Corinth King, Reagan Ackerman King, Rebecca Tupelo King, Stephen Jackson Kirkpatrick, Amber Lexington, SC Kistler, Ian Oxford Knapp, Elise Oxford Knight, Christi Saltillo Kodalt, Charlie Jacksonville, FL Konrad, Joshua Clendale, CA Koon, Stacy Ridgeland Koshino, Kenichi Oxford Kostic, Marko Serbia Kuykendall, Beth Tremont Kuykendall, Molly Columbia Laing, Daniel Spring Lake, NJ Lambert, Elizabeth Oxford Lambert, Laurie Oxford Landreth, Rex Belleville, IL Laney, Jack Lyon Langreck, Matthew West Monroe, LA Laws, Andrew Columbus Lay, Khoo Oxford Leach, Jason Brandon Lee, Jessica Collierville, TN Lee, Karen Greenville Lester, Monica Batesville Lewallen, Phillip Coldwater Lewand, Katie Tyler, TX Lim, Ching Oxford Lim, Teck Yong Oxford Lincoln, Chris Oxford Lind, Andrew West Palm Beach, FL Linder, Carrie Memphis, TN Lipsey, Marques Oxford Little, Brooks Pearl Little, Gregory Shreveport, LA Lomax, Kelly Waynesboro Long, Amy Columbus Long, Peyton Meridian Lorentz, Lauren Memphis, TN Loret, de Mola Lourdes Ridgeland Louis, Katherine Jackson Lynch, Christi Columbus, GA Mainelli, Natalie Holcomb Mangum, Julie Newton Manning, Pamela Jackson Margolis, Mandy Edwards Marsh, Casey Humboldt, TN Martin, Erin Metairie, LA Martin, Jason Corinth Martin, Karen Corinth Martindale, Barrett Ripley Mask, Laura Jackson Massey, Amber Philadelphia Mathis, Denise Walnut Maurin, Catherine Hammond, LA Mayfield, Kim Holly Springs Mayne, Michelle Lake St. Louis, MO McAnally, Molly Belmont McCaslin, Katie New Orleans, LA McClain, Heather New Albany McClendon, John Greenville McClure, Jennifer New Albany McCool, Mark Waynesboro McCoy, Deborah Tupelo McCoy, Hope Booneville McCulloughy, Clint Baton Rouge, LA McDaniel, Kathy Paducah, KY McDonald, Aletha West McFarland, Anna Jackson McFarland, Molly Brandon McGee, Bryan Corinth McGill, Thomas Scottsboro, AL McGinnis, Amy Sturgis McGowen, Steven Hernando McGuire, Jennifer Oxford McKenzie, Melanie Batesville McKinley, JoAnna Laurel McKinney, Lakesha Belden McKinney, Rachel Sardis McLellan, Kate Oxford McNutt, Matthew Greenville McRae, Jennifer Mobile, AL McSherry, Erin St. Louis, MO McWilliams, Lance Meridian Medford, Jane Tupelo Medlin, Kevin Olive Branch Medlin, Melissa Olive Branch Meek, Emily Eupora Meeks, Casey Texarkana, AR Melton, Merissa Memphis, TN Merrell, Vinessa Minder, LA Middlecoff, Emily Memphis, TN Mihailova, Irena Macedonia Mihailova, Ivona Macedonia Miles, Stephen Columbus Miller, Chanda Holly Springs Miller, Joey Ocean Springs Miller, Laura Charleston Millette, Martin Pascagoula Minyard, Ashley McCarley Misner, Joshua Dyersburg, TN Mitchell, Kenneth Oxford Mitchell, Leigh Eupora Mize, Amy Saltillo Mize, Bruce Oxford Monroe, Sally Memphis, TN Monteith, Libby Batesville Montgomery, Carson Jackson Moore, April Tupelo Moore, Debbie Pope Moore, Duncan Tuscaloosa, AL Moore, Heather Crystal Springs Moore, Jeri Coffeeville Morales, Nathan San Antonio, TX Morgan, Devan Pope Morgan, Harold Vicksburg Morgan, Rhonda Tupelo Morris, Davin Canton Morris, Sheldon Jacksonville, FL Morris, Will Huntsville, AL Morrison, Monica Moscow, ID Mosley, Kino Meridian Moton, Darrell Clarksdale Mott, Robin Greenville Muller, Katherine New Orleans, LA Murgolo, Marisa Southaven Nagel, David St. Louis, MO Nail, Angie Chattanooga, TN Nacoma, James Goresprings Nance, Ryan Philadelphia Naron, Shannon Oxford Nation, Brandi Clinton Neal, William Alexandria, VA Neely, Devon Olive Branch Nelson, Elizabeth Charleston Netterville, Robin Centreville Neubauer, Allison Belleville, IL Newton, Brooke Vicksburg Nicholson, Steven Booneville Nobles, Jonathan Brandon Norman, Kara Oxford Norman, Tiffani Little Rock, AR Norton, Dawn St. Petersburg, FL Norwood, Brenda Sardis O ' Neal, Carrie Winchester, TN Obert, Rachal Dallas, TX Odom, Will Batesville Offner, Judson River Ridge, LA Ong, Swee-Huat Malaysia Orrison, Brad Ocean Springs Overstreet, Donald Oxford Owens, Cedric Okolona Owens, Darrick Tallahaseee, FL Owens, Summer Petal Paccasassi, Lisa Starkville Page, Jeremy Jackson Palmertree, Valerie Kilmichael Parker, Kerry Batesville Patty, Emily Grenada Payne, Jesse Oxford Pegues, Arnold Oxford Pendergrass, Patricia Hattiesburg Perry, Emily Corinth Perry, Jill Tunica Person, Karen Water Valley Peterson, Dacia Ocean Springs Phillips, Karen Vicksburg Pippin, Holly Booneville Pittman, Chase Memphis, TN Pittman, Cherra Corinth Pitts, Ansley Atlanta, GA Pollan, Angela Eupora Ponder, Chris Vicksburg Poole, Staci Gautier Pope, Chris Carrollton Porcelli, Michael Penn Valley, CA i 0 O n i f» t- . Wf- 4 Porter, Mary Springfield, TN Portera, Sam Greenville Portillo, Oscar San Francisco, CA Posey, Jamison Meridian Posey, Tarasha Hattiesburg Poss, Melissa Clinton Press, Jessica Gulfport ' - A PI rs t _ ftk ; -..IB ■»Tfi f i « - ■fly • f $ » B 1 W[£f " ■ 1 - Ij pV 3 ' " ' ■ I— f . ■f3 « A L J n -T Price, Kris Charleston Priest, Michelle Saltillo Provosty, Joshua Atlanta, Ga Pruitt, Carlos Oxford Pulliam, LaSonya Tupelo Purselley, Buck Ft. Worth, TX Quinn, Edwin Jackson Rains, Lisa Poplar Bluff, MO Rakestraw, David Blue Springs Ramer, Jason Paducah, KY Randle, Eron Guntown Randolph, Abby Hattiesburg Rapier, Tiffany Brandon Ratcliff, Holly Brookhaven Ratcliff, Rpb Oxford Ravencraft, April Gloster Ray, Ashly Franklin, TN Ray, Wendy Tupelo Reardon, Kevin Boerne, TX EHF- Redmond, Erin Memphis, TN Reed, Casey Moulton, AL Reed, Christian Brandon Reese, Karen Camden, AR Ribeiro, Scott Clinton Richardson, Jennifer Mandeville, LA Rigby, Pat Las Vegas, NV Rishel, Meghan Long Beach Ritchey, Jacob Canton Rivers, Kimberly Ocean Springs Robbins, April Hernando Robbins, David Jackson Robbins, Greg Pontotoc Roberson, Amanda Ashland Roberson, Bradley Ripley Roberts, Acey Florence Roberts, Nick Eads, TN Robertson, Shelbi Southaven Robey, Sara Long Beach Robinson, Amanda Meridian Rodgers, Amelia New Albany o Rodgers, Daniel Clemson, SC Rogers, Courtenay Franklin, TN Rogers, Jennifer Tupelo n i Rogers, Jennifer Southaven Rogers, Robyn Marvell, AR Roland, Preston Gulfport P D Ross, Jennifer Glen Allen Ross, Shellie Pascagoula Rosseti, Ben New Albany Rounsaville, Lindy Grenada Rowland, Todd Hernando Ruff, David Pascagoula Russell, Marcia Thaxton Russell, Scott Clarksdale Rutherford, Carrie Tupelo Rutherford, Wayne Oxford Rutledge, Ceci Oxford Rutledge, Leah Chapel Hill Sandner, Elizabeth Birmingham, AL Sappington, Jason Rolla, MO Sartin, Barbara Oxford Sarwat, Shereen Oxford Savonova, Vera Oxford Schermann, Erinn Cape Girardeau, MO Schiefer, Ryan Grenada Schlaht, April Houston, TX Schmelzer, Jody Jackson Schueth, Katie Crosett, AR Scott, Tamika Bahamas Seale, Allison El Dorado, AR " - P l Self, Linda Batesville Seward, Darrington Yazoo City Shaifer, Preston Atlanta, GA Shannon, Shea Ripley V v Sheffield, Karen Blue Spring Shotts, Rebekah Hamilton, AL Shows, Winston Laurel Shumpert, Lesley Fulton 1 ' Siau, Michael Malaysia Sibley, Gina Marks Sides, Michael Dundee Signaigo, Julianne Collierville, TN Signaigo, Stephen Memphis, TN Simmons, Elizabeth Tupelo Simms, Amy Holcomb, MO Singleton, Van Laws Hill Sirran, Andrew Malaysia Sisco, Rebecca Horn Lake Sistrunk, Andy Forest Skinner, Brad Meridian Slimmon, Darrell Atlanta, Ga Sloan, Brad Saltillo Smith, Allison Charleston Smith, Charla Eupora Smith, Jamie Lake Cormorant Smith, Margaret Gulfport Smith, Melinda Coffeeville Smith, Robert Olive Branch Sneed, Jason Sugar Valley, GA Snow, Heather Fulton Solberg, Tricia Olive Branch Sole, Emily Lake Charles, LA Spaht, Brittainy Suwanee, GA Spanelli, Kara Mt. Laurel, NJ Sparks, Brendi ' Oxford Spearman, Mejilda Bruce Spencer, Landon Tupelo Spiers, Jeanna Amory Sprayberry, Lauren Jackson Springer, Brent Jasper, AL Springfield, Ashley Brookhaven Sprinkle, Shannon Lawrenceville, GA Stall, Stephanie Naperville, IL Stamey, Michael Madison Stanford, Evanglina Tupelo Stanford, Katheryn Baldwyn Stano, Katherine Brentwood, TN Stanton, Mary New Albany Steele, Jennifer Endville Steen, Shane Kosciusko Stefanis, Erin Oxford Still, Heather New Albany Stonhouse, Megan Pascagoula Street, Lauren Greenville Stringer, Seth Foxworth Subramaniam, Yogisnary Oxford Suddith, April Ellisville Sullivan, Susan Cleveland Summerlin, Jennifer Memphis, TN Sumrall, Alfie Gulfport Tabereaux, Jason Brandon Tables, Bessevelyn Potts Camp Tatum, Laura Hernando Tatum, Philip Gulf Breeze, FL Taylor, Alissa Fort Smith, AR Taylor, Anna Holly Springs Taylor, Brandy Florence Taylor, Randy Clarksdale m P • n Tee, Jimmy Malaysia Tellis, Sammie Charleston Tembotov, Timur Oxford Thacker, Holly Atlanta, GA Tharp, Jennifer Winona Thomas, Dorothy Hyannis Port, MA Thomas, Gina Sandy Hook Thomas, Karla Oxford Thomas, Vanessa Bartlett, TN Thompson, Renee Sardis Thurman, Andee Fisk, MO Tillman, Thomas Bruce Tindall, Lain Indianola Todd, Jacelyn Coldwater Tohill, Houston Jackson Tolbert, Brandi Brandon Triplett, Dexter Lousiville Truong, Gai Biloxi o — . ( " i fl m ' % C WB v 7 1 ■ViM a m |Sa»- »% Elf " -, , " , " J-1 " - ' fc EHB|y.t-H s s [fi I HM- t ' i 1 ■ k _ w Tubbs, Angela Oxford Tubertini, Karla Greenville Tucker, Edward Mantachie Tuladhar, Prabin Oxford Turgeon, Melissa Baton Rouge, LA Turner, Nick Southaven Tutor, Dale Batesville Tutor, Keith Batesville Underwood, Dylan Jackson Underwood, Heather Baldwyn Upasana, Bhandary Oxford Upton, Michael Tupelo Urban, Sean Woodbridge, VA Usher, Jerry Bruce Van Sickle, Christopher Marietta, GA Vance, Brian Long Beach Vannoy, Jessica Madison, AL Varnell, Darlene Oxford Vaughan, Rob Memphis, TN Voon, Evelyn Malaysia Waddle, Tammy Potts Camp Walker, Amy Cleveland Walker, Jerry Corinth Walker, Kimberly Memphis, TN Walker, Leslie Senatobia Walker, Twanna Chicago, IL Wallace, Bowen Como Wallace, Corey Memphis, TN Walling, Jessica Ocean Springs Walmsley, Madoc New Orleans, LA wS ' Walters, Jason Batesville Walton, John Tupelo Ward, Nathan Sherman T 1 Ware, Abby Jacksonville, IL Warren, Alexis Holly Springs Warren, Jennifer Meridian , ) f 191 Warren, Eric Gulfport Warren, Jessica Philadelphia Warren, Kimberly Hazlehurst Warriner, Amy Brandon Washington, Greg Oxford Wass, Sarah Doylestown, PA Watson, Michael Pascagoula Weaver, Chris Walnut Webb, Kevin Madison Webb, Valera Oxford Welch, Femi Starkville Welch, Robert Pontotoc Wells, Kevin Hummelstown, PA West, Allyson Atlanta, GA West, April Vardaman Westberry, Heather Columbus Wester, Keri Pontotoc . fr ' rf " - H r 1 W ' mwfb ' Whaley, Salina Ackerman White, Shannon Aberdeen White, Thomasina Water Valley Whittaker, Corey Toronto, ON Whitworth, Jamie Batesville Wilbourn, Ashley Grenada Wilburn, Andee Hernando Wilburn, Cory Walnut Wilkins, Holley Germantown, TN Wilkinson, Hassell Florence, AL Williams, Amzie Philadelphia Williams, Ben Waynesboro Williams, Emily Enterprise, AL Williams, Kimberly Metcalfe Williams, Kristina Sikeston, MO Williams, Stacey Greensburg, KY Williams, Tabitha Ashland Williamson, April Kosciusko Williamson, Todd Oxford Willis, Heather Birmingham, AL Willis, Willie Aberdeen Wilson, Crystal Pontotoc Wilson, Leslie Kilmichael Wilson, Molly Pinson, AL Wilt, Whitney Brentwood, TN Windham, Jennifer Collierville, TN Windham, Todd Brookhaven Wise, Hillery Pontotoc XI ilu i ir 192 i f to a i Witherspoon, Kaisonju Tupelo Woo, Dora Inverness Wood, Paula Tupelo Woodard, Shanna Hartselle, AL Woods, Hope Winona Woods, Rusty Oxford Woods, Taiya Gulfport Wren, Josh Raymond Wright, Amy Batesville Wright, Ashley Kosciusko Wright, Shanna Pontotoc York, Stacie Natchez Young, Brenda Clarksdale Zegledi, Sandy Oxford Zein, Hathem Oxford Tm iSm i 7n . §L » V N H f, ft - i ■%v Addaganti, Subbarao India Alexis, Lance Eupora Annamreddy, Phanidhar India Bagepalli, Madhavir India Bajracha rya, Rajesh Nepal Bakir, Aysen Turkey Benson, Brenda Broken Arrow, OK Berry, Wesley Glasgow, KY Bihlmaier, Kerstin Germany Britt, Cori Zapata, TX Buduri, Arun India Chanda, Pranojit India Chen, Weiwei Oxford Collins, Tonya Winona Crommett, April Memphis, TN Cunningham, Ravyn Columbus Davis, Lisa Madison Dickerson, Erin Albuquerque NM Dorrill, John Kosciusko Dossett, Misti Jackson Dulaney, John Hoxie, AR Duncan, Leigh Ripley Eftink, Jacob Oxford Emam, Ahmed Egypt Engala, Kodanda India Foley, James Oxford Foley, Richard Pittusburgh, PA Gao, Zhiqun Oxford Ginne, Rajesh Oxford Gohar, Iman Egypt Goon, Subhrajit India Gordon, Marvell Batesville Hall, Billy Jackson Hamaie, Yuko Japan Hamann, Alke Germany Harlan, Amanda Oxford Hobson, Kenisha Pontotoc Hodges, Tyrus Oxford Hopper, Amy Ripley Ismail, Ismail Egypt J enrol ds, Kevin Savannah, Tn Joshi, Upendra Oxford Kaendles, Keistin Germany Kang, Hyunjung Oxford Kang, Woongmin Oxford Kaur, Manpreet India Kim, Ji Young Korea Kitchens, Fred Safford, AL Kuria, Bernard Kenya Kwun, Obyung Oxford Landfair, Wal-Letra Starkville Lee, Jong bok Korea ■ | IL» |. ffh 1 £ ■■ c r ! 1 i 1 SOUTI r Ww " ' 1 AC ws " 1 1X1 ■ A 1 iWfi 1 1 r 1 n 1 k 1 I r W ST ' o if n r r, rl o ( r r t f ) TT PI K j£« - n - V 1 J ' ■ n|rv to A PHI 1 ' a: X t Li, Shuanglian China Limpaphayom, Wanthanee Thailand Longro, Walter Ita.ly Lott, Jennifer Saltillo Lott, Matt Greenville Maschek, Paul Germantown, TN May, Walter Memphis, TN McCampbell, Andrew Sweetwater, TN McCullar, Marsha Lambert McKinney, Kayretha Charleston, SC Mohammed, Umar Oxford Moody, Rita Coffeeville Nanagiri, Yamini India Nock, George Quinby, VA O ' Donnell, Heather Philidelphia Ounpigul, Chachurat Thailand Pandya, Tejas India Park, Yang Korea Parten, Larry o Long Beach Pendyala, Mythili India Pierini, Ryan Peachtree City, GA Powe, Ginger Tougaloo Qian, Meijun Oxford Rajbhandari, Ira Oxford Ramakrishnan, Anand India Ravikiran, Chintalapudi Oxford Rebman, Carl Scottsdale, AZ Reksulak, Michael Germany Ridgway, Jessica Tupelo Roman, Ted Jackson Rudolph, Kerstin Germany Sasser, Susan Bolivar, TN See, Chun Malaysia Selmer, Ejeera Holly Springs ■B « Sergi, Jacquelyn Gulfport Shah, Mausi Mambai tt «eaf restha, Saroj Nepal Sias, Melody Oxford Simmons, Timothy Knoxville, TN Simms, Bobbie Clinton Song, Guangehun China Sprinkle, Sarah Lawrenceville, GA Stewart, Jennifer Tupelo Summers, Angela Batesville Tanaka, Maki Japan Thomas, Vandana India Trost, Heath Oxford Tsai, Chih-Hung Taiwan Velazquez, Sergio Glendora, CA Velea, Luminita Romania ' Vontel, Sunita Oxford Wang, Wendy China Wang, Yujin China Wei, Yi Troy, MI Williams, Frank Dallas, TX Williams, Zakia Etta Wong, Zachary Singapore Yapp, Konrad Malaysia Yeoh, Melissa Malaysia Yi, Xuefeng China Yu, Xijie University Zhang, Yun Oxford Zou, Jie China fS mm : ilmithmvM Ty Ef fgm m 5 H r 4 If -. . : 197 1 i i J R 1 - «ol I •Pf, i A s 1 s FT « - ifc. If M rfil • HJ i % i " « " W jA " J 199 UH? (Srtl RTS o o ,di{5S The Ole Miss Rebels finished anoth- er successful season as they ended the year with a record of 8-4 in Coach David Cutcliffe ' s first season as Rebel head coach. Ole Miss squeezed by the Memphis Tigers 3-0 in the first game of the season as the Rebels scored halfway through the fourth quarter. The follow- ing week the Rebel offense showed up as Ole Miss took care of business 38-14 against Arkansas State. The ensuing week, the Rebels were shocked by Vanderbilt 37-34 in over- time. It was the first Rebel loss to Van- derbilt in the last seven tries. Ole Miss bounced back the next week in one of the most anticipated games of the season against Tommy Tuberville and his Auburn Tigers. Quarterback Romaro Miller found wide receiver Cory Peter- son for an overtime touchdown pass to propel the Rebels over Auburn 24-17. It was the Rebels ' first win ever at Auburn ' s Jordan-Hare Stadium. The Rebels next faced a tough SEC opponent in Alabama. The Crimson Tide jumped out to an early 27-7 lead before a furious Ole Miss comeback that saw the Rebels score 1 7 unanswered second half points before losing 30-24. It was the first game that the Rebel team wore the blue uni- forms in over five years. Also, it was the first time that CBS nationally televised a game from Vaught-Hemingway Stadi- um. After an off week to refocus, the Ole Miss Rebels traveled to Baton Rouge and pounded LSU 42-23. In the game Rebel running backs Deuce McAllister and Joe Gunn each rushed for over 1 00 yards, as McAllister rushed for 140 yards and Gunn added 135. The win marked the third straight season the Rebels defeated the Fighting Tigers. Next up for the Rebels was a rematch with the Arkansas Razorbacks, a team that defeated the Rebels 34-0 the year before. It was payback in Oxford as McAllister returned the opening kickoff for a 100 yard touchdown and the Rebels never looked back as they cruised to a 38-16 win. Unfortunately that was the last win for the Rebels as they lost to Georgia and Mississippi State to end the season. In both games, the Rebels had comfort- able leads in the fourth quarter before falling apart in the final minutes. Ole Miss led Georgia 17-8 in the fourth quarter before Georgia scored 1 1 unan- swered points, against Mississippi State the Rebels dominated for the first 59 minutes of the game before the Bulldogs miraculously scored 10 points in the game ' s final 27 seconds to escape past the Rebels 23-20. The Rebels had a lot of tough luck as they lost four games by a total of only 1 5 points. Individually, two Rebels landed All-American honors as seniors Todd Wade and Kendrick Clancy were named second and third team, respectively. The future looks bright as Heisman Trophy candidate Deuce McAllister returns for his senior season. Also quarterback Romaro Miller, running back Joe Gunn, linebacker Eddie Strong and several other key players return next season for what promises to be another exciting season of Ole Miss football. 202 Syniker Taylor on the run for the Rebel! (left). U. Taylor stops the pass against a Vanderbilt receiver (below). Sheldon Morris makes the stop as Desmon Johnson looks on against Tulane (bot- tom). COPY WRITTEN BY PETER ROSS. PHOTOGRAPHS BY STEPHEN MILES. 203 emm RTS 1999 FOOTBALL SCOREBOARD • Date Score : Sept. 4 Memphis 3-0 : Sept. 11 Arkansas State 38-14 I Sept. 18 Vanderbilt 34-37 I Sept. 25 Auburn 24-17 : Oct. 2 South Carolina 36-10 : Oct. 9 Tulane (HC) 20-13 : Oct. i6 Alabama 24-30 I Oct. 30 LSU 42-23 I Nov. 6 Arkansas 38-16 Nov. 20 Georgia 20-23 ; Nov. 25 Mississippi State denotes home games 20-23 1999 ROSTER 1 Eddie Strong LB Soph 34 Kevin Farmer DB Jr 2 Lanier Goethie LB Fr 34 Ryan Huskey WR Fr 3 Tim Strickland CB Sr 35 Robert Williams RB Fr 4 Armegis Spearman LB Sr 36 Ross Barkley WR Soph 5 Maurice Flournoy WR Soph 36 Demond James LB Jr 6 Toward Sanford RB Fr 37 Justin Blake DE Fr 7 Jamie Armstrong WR Soph 38 Ronnie Heard FS Sr 8 Darius Tate DB Fr 39 Kevin Thomas LB Soph 9 Les Binkley K Jr 40 Ben Brown LB Fr 10 Eli Manning QB Fr 40 Shawn Johnson LB Jr 11 Romaro Miller QB Jr 41 Brandon Roddy DT Fr 12 Tom Davis QB Jr 42 Jon Claxton RB Fr 12 Kenny Woods ss Sr 42 Lee Rogers K Fr 13 Jake Hill QB-WR Soph 43 Antionne Scott DE Jr 14 L.J. Taylor WR Jr 44 Chad Cook LB Jr 15 David Morris QB Soph 45 Charles Stackhouse RB Soph 16 Reagan King P Jr 46 Amzie Williams LB Jr 17 Wes Scott WR Fr 47 Tremaine Turner RB Fr 19 Ronnie Letson WR Sr 47 Trent Wright DB Sr 20 Ian Bass RB Fr 48 Chris Brown RB Fr 21 Justin Coleman DB Soph 48 Ben Craddock P Jr 22 Deuce McAllister RB Jr 49 Von Hutchins WR Fr 23 Syniker Taylor FS Soph 49 John Meeks RB Soph 24 Ken Lucas DB-WF k Jr 50 John Romm DE Jr 25 Lee Jackson WR Fr 51 Jason Partin LB Soph 25 Markee Pearson DB Soph 51 Justin Wade LB Fr 26 Chico Chandler RB Fr 53 Rickey Jones LB Soph 27 Anthony Magee FS Jr 54 Jamil Northcutt LB Fr 28 Joe Gunn RB Soph 54 Brian Yeck DE Fr 29 Marcus Woodson DB Fr 55 Ben Claxton C Fr 30 Arthur Spear DB Fr 56 Derrick Burgess DE Jr 31 Desmon Johnson CB Fr 56 Matthew Walker C Fr 32 Anthony Sims DT Soph 57 Brad Synnott OL Soph 33 Ryan Hamilton LB Fr 58 Belton Johnson OL Fr 204 Running back Joe Gunn carries the ball for the Rebels (left). Quarterback Romaro Miller starts the play (below). Anthony McGee and Shawn Johnson make the tackle for the Rebels against Vander- bilt (bottom). rr. HErts 1999 ROSTER 59 Shane Elam DE Jr 80 Al Rice LB Sr 60 A.J. Kaimie C Fr 81 Adam Bettis TE Sr 61 Samuel " Bo " Smith OL Fr 82 Mike Salters WR Fr 62 Michael Boone DT Sr 83 Justin Sawyer TE Fr 62 Jeff Nichols OL Fr 84 Comone Fisher DT Sr 63 German Bello OL Fr 85 Cory Peterson WR Sr 64 Michael Hollinger OL Fr 86 Sheldon Morris WR Sr 65 John Keith OL Soph 87 Todd Campbell WR Fr 66 Bobby Killion C Sr 88 Grant Heard WR Sr 67 Chad Jennings DT Fr 89 Thomas Gee LB Fr 67 Charlie Perkins C Jr 89 Doug Zeigler TE Fr 68 Shane Grice OL Jr 90 Mitch Skrmetta TE Soph 71 Todd Wade OT Sr 91 Dusty Braddock DT Fr 72 John McGarvey OL Soph 91 Phil Lucchese K Soph 73 Keydrick Vincent OL Jr 92 Tyler Williams DT Sr 74 Cliff Woodruff OL Fr 93 Walker Hunsicker DE Jr 75 Theo Harris OL Fr 94 Barnabas Harris DE Fr 75 David Peden OL Soph 95 Jesse Mitchell DE Fr 76 Tutan Reyes OL Sr 96 Kendrick Clancy DT Sr 77 Matt Koon OL Soph 97 Carlisle McGee K Sr 78 Augustus Carwell OL Fr 98 Yahrek Johnson DE Fr 79 Terrence Metcalf OL Soph 99 Josh Cooper DE Fr 80 Shawn Clark WR Soph 206 rfrS) Ole F Independence For the second straight year, the Ole Miss Rebels rung in the New Year in Shreveport, Louisiana as the Rebels won their second straight Independence Bowl. Last season the Rebels defeated Texas Tech 35-18 behind the play of running back Deuce McAllister. This year the Rebels edged Oklahoma 27-25 on a last second 39-yard field goal by junior Les Binkley. With the win, Ole Miss head football coach David Cut- cliffe became the only coach in school history to win his first two bowl appearances. The Rebels jumped out to an early lead as McAl- lister scored on a 25-yard play action pass from quarterback Romaro Miller. Ole Miss added two more first half touchdowns to build a 21-3 halftime lead. The first was on a nine-yard touchdown pass from Miller to senior tight end Adam Bettis. The second score was when McAllister took a hand off up the middle for an 80-yard touchdown run. The score was the longest run in Independence Bowl history and the second longest run of McAllister ' s career. The Sooners came storming back in the second half as they scored 1 5 unanswered points in the third quarter to trim the Rebel lead to 21-1 8 with one quarter left to play. After a Binkley field goal extended the Rebel lead to 24-18 early in the fourth quarter, but the Sooners came back with a six play, 79-yard drive that ended with the Sooners on top 25-24 with 2:17 remaining in the game. The Rebels had an answer to the Sooner drive as McAllister took the kickoff and returned it 42 yards to the Rebel 43-yard line. Miller and McAllister guided the Rebels 35 yards down the field to the Oklahoma 22-yard line with three seconds remaining. Binkley ' s 39-yard field goal with no time remaining on the clock won the game for the Rebels as they defeated the Sooners 27-25. McAllister had 239 all-purpose yards as he rushed for 121. caught three passes for 55 yards and had three kickoff returns for 63 yards. Miller completed 18 of 28 passes for 202 yards and two touchdown strikes. Rebel senior defensive back Tim Strickland was awarded the Defense Most Valuable Player award for his four tackles, one inter- ception, and one caused fumble. Oklahoma quarterback Josh Heupel broke several Independence Bowl records as he completed 39 of 53 passes for 390 yards, three touchdowns, and one inter- ception. For his efforts, he was awarded the Offensive MVP. The win propelled the Rebels, 8-4 record, to No. 22 in the nation ' s final Associated Press Coaches Polls. PHOTOGRAPHS BY JOSH GUEST. ARTICLE WRITTEN BY PETER ROSS. 207 Coach David (utcliffe expresses concern on the sidelines during one of the Rebel ' s six home football games. I have been very fortunate to have experienced and been a part of many great teams in football throughout the years. Big games are wonderful memories, and Sugar Bowls, Southeastern Conference Championships, and national television broadcasts are all wonderful experiences. It is something I will always treasure. I will share with you what so many players through the years have shared with me: the journey is far greater than the destination. Sometimes we are all in a hurry to get somewhere and we lose sight of the moment. This came to light in my first game coaching in Vaught-Hemingway Stadium. It was a beautiful day and evening. The walk through The Grove was as incredible as everyone described. The stadium was beau- tiful and filled with a charged up 208 Ole Miss crowd. WOW! What a night, and yes, we won! However, the beauty I saw was our staff and players working together as a football family. You see, the brotherhood and the relationships are far greater than the destination. We are going to build a solid program that will come in time with many big games. The staff and the 1999 Ole Miss Rebels are my most treasure memories of my journey thus far. I thank them all for such a wonderful evening on September 11, 1999. Go Rebels, David Cutcliffe Head Football Coach • Personal: Born: September 16, 1954 Wife: Karen Oran Cutcliffe Children: Chris (13), Katherine Elizabeth (11) • Education: Banks High School, Birmingham, Ala (72) University of Alabama ( ' 76) • Athletic Career: College: Linebacker, University of Alabama (injured.) • Coaching Career: Assistant Coach: Banks High School, Birmingham Ala (1 976-79) Head Coach: Banks High School (80-8 1 ) Assistant Coach: University of Tennessee, Knoxville, Tenn. (1982-92) Offensive Coordinator University of Tennessee, Knoxville, Tenn. (93-98) Head Coach: University of Mississippi, Oxford, Miss. (Dec. 2, 1998 - present) • Coaching Awards: Broyles Award Finalist: 1997 Broyles Award Winner: 1998 PHOTOGRAPHS PROVIDED BY SPORTS INFORMATION AND STEPHEN MILES MARCUS HICKS Last season ' s t p to the NCAA Tournament was an expe- rience that I will never forget. Having watched the Tournament on television since I was in ele- mentary school, I had always thought that it would be a thrill to be there in person as a partici- pant. Well, it turned out to be everything I had imagined. The crowd was fantastic, and the Ole Miss fans who made the trip were fired up. They were def- initely one of the reasons why we won that first game against Vil- lanova. When we arrived at the hotel after the game, they were waiting for us to return. They cheered for us as we walked into the hotel lobby... it made us feel really good. We knew that we would have to play a nearly perfect game to beat Michigan State in the second game. The game went down to the wire, but we lost by a few points. Once again, our fans were great. There were even more of them at the second game. Now that we have broken the ice with an NCAA Tournament win, the returning players want to make sure that we have another opportunity to play in the 2000 NCAA Tournament. 209 §Hifn§) ERTS a s k e t The 1998-99 basketball season was the beginning of the Rod Barnes era at Ole Miss. After the departure of head coach Rob Evans, Barnes lead the Rebels to their third consecutive 20 wins season. By doing this, Barnes became the first coach in the program ' s history to win 20 games their first year on the job. While the Rebels did not three-peat by winning the SEC Western Division Title, they still man- aged to compile a respectable 20-13 overall record. With key victories over Florida, South Car- olina, and Arkansas, the Rebels gained their third straight berth into the NCAA Tournament. With this berth, the Rebels went into Milwau- kee, Wisconsin and defeated Villanova in the first round. This win was the first ever NCAA Tournament victory in the Ole Miss ' s 89-year history. The Rebel ' s senior class proved to be the most successful class in Ole Miss his- tory by winning a total of 74 games in a four year span. Seniors Hunter Carpen- ter, Keith Carter, Jason Smith, and Michael White proved to be excellent talents on the hardwood and in the class- room as well. Carpenter and White were both named to the SEC Academic Honor Roll as well as red-shirt freshman John Engstrom. It was the third year that Carpenter had received his honor and the second for White. Carpenter was also a Rhodes Scholar Finalist. Carter was named to the All-SEC first team. In his career, he accumulated 1,682 points and 596 rebounds. White became the team ' s fourth player in his- tory to have over 350 assists. Smith finished his career with 1,286 points and 671 rebounds. Both Smith and Carter, with their points scored and rebounds collected, established themselves as two of Ole Miss ' s greatest basketball players in school history. The returning players, including Jason Flanigan, Jason Harrison, Rahim Lockhart, and Marcus Hicks will have to step up their games next season in order for the Rebels to have continued success. With Coach Barnes at the helm, those talented players will continue their relentless work ethic and succeed, only adding to the program ' s many acco- lades. 210 A 1 - pftPAJOH i i Senior Keith Carter goes up for a shot during a home basketball game (left). Senior Michael White looks for an opportunity to pass the ball to a teammate (below). Jason Harrison dribbles away from the defense (above). PHOTOGRAPHS BY STEPHEN MILES. WRITTEN BY VINCENT HENDERSON. III. 211 m» " ARTS Post -|M ir Ph The Rebels used the 1999 SEC Tournament as a stepping stone for the NCAA Tournament. Rod Barnes took his team into the Georgia Dome hop- ing to do well enough to solidify an NCAA berth. This meant that the Ole Miss Rebels had to win at least one game to have a chance for post-season play. The first tournament opponent of the Rebels was the South Carolina Gamecocks. Ironically, they were the team that defeated Ole Miss in the previous SEC Tournament and earlier in the sea- son. The Rebel ' s knew what was at stake and put together a tremendous victory over the Gamecocks. Jason Smith lead the Rebels in points scored and rebounds. With this victory, the Rebels had accom- plished their goal of a NCAA Tournament berth. In the second game, the Rebels faced a fierce Kentucky Wildcats team. While the Rebels played well, Kentucky proved to be unbeatable that day. With this defeat, the Rebels looked on to the NCAA Tournament and the potential to win and succeed there. Jason Flanigan looks to make a pass during the SEC tournament (above, right). Senior Jason Smith goes up for a lay-up against a South Carolina defender ( right). Marcus Hicks shoots a three-pointer (below). 212 k 1998-99 Roster No. Player Pos. 3 Jason Flanigan G 4 Jason Smith F 12 Jason Harrison G 20 Matt Pruitt G 21 Darrian Brown F 22 Michael White G 23 Syniker Taylor G 24 Marcus Hicks F 25 Lataryl Williams G F 30 Hunter Carpenter G 33 Keith Carter G 44 Rahim Lockhart F 54 John Engstrom Head Coach: Rod Barnes Assistants: Marc Dukes Eric Bozeman Wayne Brent C WRITTEN BY VINCENT HENDERSON, III. PHOTOGRAPHS BY STEPHEN MILES 1998-99 MENS BASKETBALL SCHEDULE 20 wins • 13 lo sses Nov. 13 Alabama State 87-45 Nov. 16 Belmont 91-42 Nov. 18 Temple 52-68 Nov. 23 Alabama A M 89-45 Nov. 28 Austin Pear 105-62 Dec. 2 NE Louisiana 95-62 Dec. 5 Louisville 88-69 Dec. 7 West Alabama 101-68 Dec. 12 Memphis 72-78 Dec. 21 St. Joseph ' s 66-61 Dec. 22 Oklahoma 75-72 Dec. 23 Ohio State 62-67 Dec. 29 Prairie View A M 111-50 Jan. 2 Vanderbilt 64-79 Jan. 6 Alabama 78-60 Jan. 9 Arkansas 76-65 Jan. 13 Auburn 59-74 Jan. 16 Kentucky 57-63 Jan. 20 Mississippi St. 81-68 Jan. 23 Georgia 85-76 Jan. 27 South Carolina 66-67 Jan. 30 Arkansas 89-81 Feb. 3 LSU 82-66 Feb. 6 Florida 79-68 Feb. 9 Auburn 66-95 Feb. 17 Tennessee 67-69 Feb. 20 Mississippi St. 69-72 Feb. 24 Alabama 74-78 Feb. 27 LSU 79-57 SEC Tournament South Carolina Kentucky 64-60 73-83 NCAA Tournament Vlllanova Michigan State 72-70 66-74 denotes home games 213 SfflfP SP RTS a s k e t b a I I ■ V t The Lady Rebels started the season off strong with a very definitive win against the Slovakian National Team. Scoring in the double figures the Lady Rebels were well on the way to becoming the team that they and Coach Aldy envisioned. After a devastating loss to Clemson, and a string of losses, three consective home games, the Lady Rebels went on the road to reclaim their status in a narrow victo- ry at Memphis. Much like last season, Memphis would serve as a spring board, helping the Lady Rebels over come their losses and re focus their overall game. The team would then go on to win 8 con- sective games before losing again to Navy. After the disappoint ment with Navy, the Lady Rebels would lose 3 games to bounce back again against nemesis Mississippi State. Tarsha Bethley scored 23 points and pulled down eight rebounds as Ole Miss downed Mississippi State 69-61. Ole Miss improved to 10-4 overall and 1-2 in the SEC, while Mississippi State fell to 9- 4 on the year and 1-2 in the SEC. Frankie Boyd recorded her first career double-double with 1 4 points and 1 1 rebounds. Chandra Dorsey added 10 points for Ole Miss. The home game against Mississippi State was a very close game, the Lady Rebels with only an 8 point lead. The Lady Bulldogs cut it to 66-61, but Stephanie Murphy added a free throw to put Ole Miss up by six. Takela Corbitt and Stephanie Murphy added free throws for the final margin. According to Coach Aldy it wasn ' t ugly, and it wasn ' t pretty, but we sure are proud to get the win. The Lady Rebels needed this win, not only to get a win in the conference but to put a stop to their losing skid. Tarsha Bethley really played well in the second half, and Frankie Boyd played well also. After this much needed victory over Mississippi State the Lady Rebels went on to win their next game. Despite ending the season on a loss, the Lady Rebels again had a sea- son to be proud of, while being eligible for the Women ' s NIT. The Lady Rebels ended the year with a 16-13 record and receiving a berth in the Women ' s NIT. This marked the 23rd winning season and the 15th post- game appearance in the history of the program. Without the hard work of the team, the accomplishments in the 1998- 1999 season would not have been realized. While many of the Lady Rebels accomplished things that the team can be proud of, a few went beyond expectations. Tanya Bolden was named to the SEC Academic Honor Roll and is currently a member of the UMAA Honor Roll. Frankie Boyd received recognition for most improved player for the season. While Jennie Gadd excelled both on and off the court, being named to the SEC Good Works team and receiving acceptance to Tulane Law School. 214 UPP V Senior Tarsha Bethley looks to pass during a home game in the Tad Smith Coliseum (left). Guard Becky Myatt goes in the paint for a shot (below). Sinissia Wysinger goes up for a shot against an Auburn defender (above). SPECIAL THANKS TO THE DAILY MISSISSIPPIAN FOR PHOTOGRAPHS. WRITTEN BY CAMILLA TAYLOR. 215 smTP RTS POSt " l?i e g ?g n ht Still early in his career as Lady Rebels head coach, Ron Aldy put into motion a plan to keep the women ' s program ranked among the coun- try ' s finest. Aldy started by stressing positive atti- tudes and demanding hard work from his play- ers. The end of the season produced results that encouraged the team to use their experience to excel in 1998-1999 regular season play. The Lady Rebels began practicing and scrim- maging early in the fall and in their first practice showed great stamina and hard work. They were determined along with Coach Aldy to have a great season. The Lady Rebels had their work cut out for them after completing the 1997-1998 sea- son, which they felt could have been better. The Lady Rebels ended the season before with a 13-18 record. The Lady Rebels will to improve on their already successful season shows their will power and dedication to the team. While they finished the season on a winning note they were driven to compete harder and make 1998-1999 a great season for the Lady Rebels. The Lady Rebels after a very encouraging post season would be more than ready to excel on and off the court in 1999. 216 1998-99 Roster No. Player Pos. 3 Takela Corbitt G 13 Heather Bantz G F 14 Sinissia Wysinger F 21 TaShondrea Moton G 23 Stephanie Murphy F G .24 Chandra Dorsey G .25 Becky Myatt G 32 Julianne Signaigo F C 33 Jennie Gadd C 35 Tarsha Bethley F G 40 Lesli Vollrath F 44 Angela Davidson F 52 Tanya Bolden C 54 Frankie Boyd C Head Coach: Ron Aldy Assistants: John Ishee Kathy Wilson Kim Rosamond SPECIAL THANKS TO THE DAILY MISSISSIPPIAN FOR PHOTOGRAPHS. WRITTEN BY CAMILLA TAYLOR. 1998-99 WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL SCHEDULE 15 wins • 13 losses Nov. 16 Clemson 54-76 Nov. 19 Memphis 70-68 Nov. 22 Florida Atlantic 100-77 Nov. 27 UNC Charlotte 83-77 Nov. 28 Maine 77-72 Dec. 2 Oklahoma 77-75 Dec. 5 Southern Miss 76-65 Dec. 12 Tennessee Tech 65-50 Dec. 16 UAB 62-56 Dec. 19 UMKC 62-61 Dec. 20 Navy 71-74 Dec. 29 Tennessee 51-92 Jan. 3 Vanderbilt 58-77 Jan. 7 Mississippi St. 69-61 Jan. 10 Kentucky 60-57 Jan. 14 Alabama 51-78 Jan. 17 LSU 66-59 Jan. 24 Georgia 43-81 Jan. 28 Auburn 62-71 Jan. 31 South Carolina 68-56 Feb. 4 Tennessee 58-96 Feb. 7 Florida 63-86 Feb. 11 Mississippi St. 55-69 Feb. 14 Arkansas 80-73 Feb. 17 Arkansas St. 68-70 Feb. 21 Auburn 86-77 SEC Tournament Kentucky 59-75 NIT Tennessee-Martin 66-77 denotes home games 217 RTS 0le Balllfell c 1999 BASEBALL SCHEDULE 32 wins 24 los ses Baylor 15-6 Baylor 3-7 Baylor 10-15 Austin Peay 8-5 Tulane 6-8 New Orleans 12-2 LSU 1-5 SE Missouri SL 6-4 SE Missouri St 0-1 South Alabama 4-1 South Alabama 11-2 South Alabama 7-8 UAB 15-20 Delta State 4-13 Arkansas State 4-6 South Carolina 3-5 South Carolina 2-8 South Carolina 9-7 NE Louisiana 8-7 MoreheadSL 22-0 Kentucky 7-6 Kentucky 9-1 Kentucky 3-2 Southern Miss. 4-6 LSU 4-2 LSU 6-8 LSU 4-10 Mississippi SL 10-6 Vanderbitt 7-6 Vanderbilt 13-5 Vanderbitt 8-11 Southern Miss 3-12 Memphis 5-2 Florida 8-0 Florida 6-5 Florida 14-4 Southern Miss 5-4 Georgia 8-7 Georgia 9-1 Georgia 7-11 Arkansas State 13-0 218 The Rebels started off the 1999 season with a solid win over Baylor as John Massey led the Rebels to vic- tory, tying an Ole Miss single-game record with three home runs. With a big win in the season opener under their belts, the Rebels moved into a long string of alternating wins and losses as they struggled to stay a cut above the rest. Following a short losing streak, Ole Miss quickly took control of their game and won six straight down the victory lane. From then the Rebels ' season only got better. Minus a few close games, they produced a series of wins and slowly began to work their way into the national spotlight. Ole Miss was ranked as high as 1 7th in the nation by Collegiate Baseball and received similarly impressive rankings from several other polls as well. As the year wound to a close, the Rebels, came home with a 32-24 overall record and a 17-13 confer- ence record to conclude a winning season. By the season ' s end, senior Brad Henderson and junior Michael Rosamond were each awarded the honor of being named to the 1999 All-Southeastern Conference teams. Henderson earned first team All- SEC honors, and Rosamond made it to the All-SEC second team. With such outstanding players as these, and a well-rounded array of sluggers, the future is looking bright for this Rebel team. Memphis 10-5 Auburn 4-5 Auburn 8-9 Auburn 13-2 NE Louisiana 7-6 Austin Peay 7-6 Alabama 6-2 Alabama 4-8 Alabama 10-3 Arkansas 1-8 Arkansas 4-9 Arkansas 4-7 Mississippi SL 2-1 Mississippi SL 5-4 Mississippi SL 6-9 denotes home games SEC Tournament Alabama 6-7 South Carolina 2-0 Mississippi SL 0-2 NCAA Regionals Long Beach SL 3-4 Monmouth 12-3 Texas A M 7-13 Outfielder Chad Hill connects with the ball as he hits a line drive, (left) Outfielder Michael Rosamond reaches for a fly ball during a home game at Swayze Field, (below) A Rebel player attempts to score before the throw is made to home plate, (above) COPY WRITTEN BY BRYANT GLISSON. SPECIAL THANKS TO THE DAIL Y MISSISSIPPIAN FOR PHOTOGRAPHS. 219 FIELD! III 1999 Roster No. Name Position No. Name Position 1 Brandon Skelton C 23 Johnathan Van Every P 2 Kris Cox OF 24 Nathan Lyons P 3 Dan McShea P 26 Ryan Bukvich P 4 Ryan Davis INF 27 Chris Davis P 5 Banks Robinson INF 29 A.J. Cochet OF 6 Jude Voltz IB 30 Justin Huisman INF P 7 Burney Hutchinson OF 32 Ben Edwards P 8 Clint Farrar INF F 33 John Massey C 3B 9 Adam Brown INF 34 Jeff McAvoy P 10 Chad Hill OF 35 Bailey Patridge C 12 Glen Morris INF P 40 Jon Dickens P 13 Alex Williamson OF 42 Joel Lyons P 14 Craig Nugen OF P 43 Cooper Campbell P 15 Carl Lafferty C 44 Chad Mead P UTL 16 Brad Henderson 2B 49 Joey Cramblitt P 17 18 19 21 22 J.T. Harrison Michael Rosamond Sim Shanks Joseph Liberto Robert Shelton INF OF INF P INF Head Coach Pat Harrison Assistants Keith Kessinger Darby Carmichael Volunteer Assistant 220 Doug Fortenberry mt p T (all I0USI lie vas 1 Hiss, Pi lavt IV iven ice i ! -long ! I CO lb no ! Kadi Ine Hue JUSTIN HUISMAN There ' s a mixture of excitement and nervousness valking through those big red doors that lead to the club- louse. I can feel a sensation, almost like an electric shock, its I see everyone ' s jerseys hanging still on each individual ocker. They tell me something big is about to take place. am going to play in my first collegiate SEC baseball ;ame. The time I have looked forward to since the day I jvas born, and the place I have always wanted to be is ight now in front of me. Many players have come and ;one, leaving their mark in the rich tradition here at Ole vliss, and now it is my turn. Today is the beginning of a ourney, and only I can determine how that journey will infold. Putting on my uniform in the same ritualistic order, I )lay over and over in my mind what it will be like to final- y look in the stands and see the crowd. I can almost feel he vibration in my ears as I hear my name announced wer the speakers for the first time. A smile comes to my ace as I think about what it is going to be like playing ilong side my brothers, Jason and Josh, for the first time n college. Just then, an adrenaline rush hits me and I unknowingly jump off my stool. Before I can realize what am doing, I am through those same big red doors and leading out onto the field. The sunlight at the end of the unnel invites me, for it holds the diamond I will call lome for the next four years. The smell of grass hits me ind I am ready to play, but the first pitch is still two hours iway. Batting practice and infield outfield warm-ups are now the only two things keeping me from experiencing my first moment of glory at UM. You can hear the anticipation as the crowd continues to file in. I am about to take a couple of sprints in left field when I drop to a knee and thank God for all He has given me and ask Him to be with me as we start this journey together. I meet Jason right outside the dugout, and together we put on our hats and gloves simultaneously. With him being a senior and been through this before, he knows what emotions I am feeling at that moment. Josh pushes Jason aside, steps in front of me, and with a smile on his face he says, " Let ' s do this! " Then we run out onto the field together as the fans cheer for the start of a season that brings new names and faces. I will never forget what I felt and experienced that day. Not just because we won the game, but also because it existed as a new beginning, a rebirth of baseball in my heart and mind. The day I leave Swayze Field for the last time will not be filled with joy, but it will have peace knowing that I gave it my all while I was there. Happiness will eventually find me though, for I will come to the real- ization that my journey will have left no regrets on the field. 221 1999-2000 Varsity Cheerleading Squad Name Rob Chesnut (Colonel Reb) Stephanie Collins Nicole Copeland Abby Diddle Emily Fabianke Kari Fair Brad Gentry Brad Kadue Jamie Kerley Zack Lee P.J. Malone Monica McKiever E.J. Patterson Bryan Sheals Jeremy Skupien Landon Spencer (Colonel Reb) Hometown Tupelo, MS Franklin, TN Belmont, MS Knoxville, TN Red Bay, AL Okolona, MS Red Bay, AL Ocean Springs, MS Meridian, MS Mt. Olive, MS Atlanta, GA Monticello, AR Corinth, MS Tupelo, MS Ocean Springs, MS Tupelo, MS 222 (gMicre) SPECIAL THANKS TO STEPHEN MILES AND SPORTS INFORMATION FOR PHOTOGRAPHS. 223 tenure) ARTS 1 Ole ftball UNIVERSITY OF MISSISSIPPI AT BAT BALL STRIKE OUT H E GUEST 123 456 78 910 RUNS HI - 1999 Roster No. Player Position Year 2 Stephanie Vaglica OF Sr. Head Coach 4 Audra Wadsworth 2B Fr. Candi Letts 5 Amanda Fine P 1B Jr. Assistants 6 Kara Chapman OF So. Hollie Chadwick 7 Kaci Coffee 3B Jr. Arleen McNight 9 Bobbi Wurth P Jr. Ginger Hall 11 Paige Cochrane OF Fr. Graduate Coach 13 Jennifer Hughes OF So. Holly Mitchell 14 Heather Swinney U Jr. Athletic Trainer 15 Brittany Maxey P Jr. Jason Barker 16 Kari Ceriani P Sr. Managers 17 Mandy Shklar SS Jr. Amy Long 18 Korrie Kashuba U Jr. Sarah Wass 20 Jessica Hamilton OF Fr. 21 Rachel Davenprt 2B So. 28 Mackenzie Emel IB DP Fr. 30 Allison Willrath C Jr. 224 § nm 3) I ■■ • " ■ ' ' The Lady Rebel softball program enjoyed its best season, and continued to improve during its third year of competi- tion. One of the key differences for this year ' s team was the hard work and dedica- tion of first-year head coach Candi Letts. She believes the major reason for the suc- cess of her team was the new found confi- dence with which the team played. Although Letts sees the softball team this season as a spoiler, she trusts that the future will bring a solid team. Some of the successes that were achieved greatly by this year ' s team can be attributed to the outstanding shortstop, Mandy Shklar. She earned third-team Ail- American honors from the ASA USA soft- ball association for her performance over the summer on the internationally compet- ing Team Texas. Her high honors made h er eligible to be selected to compete for a spot on the USA National Team. Along with Shklar, catcher Heather Swinney and third baseman Kaci Coffee also played for Team Texas, bringing the Lady Rebels much deserved respect and recognition. Because there were only two seniors on the team, the future of this squad is looking to be stronger and very competitive in next year ' s season. Pitcher Amanda Fine throw a itrike (left). Shortstop Mandy Shklar makes a play (below). SPECIAL THANKS TO THE DAILY MISSISSIPPIAN FOR PHOTOGRAPHS. WRITTEN BY LEE ANN JARRETT. 225 " diary I have trained for this most of my life. But it is still hard to believe I am here, a member of the University of Mississippi softball team. I started playing softball at the tender age of five. There were a lot of tough years spent in the backyard and on the softball fields, along with many agonizing workouts and practices. Especially grueling were the twelve years when my dad was one of my coaches in summer leagues. Many fathers who wear the coach ' s cap are known to be partial to their child-never sitting them down when it is obvious their head is not in the game or favoring their child instead of trying out the talents of those on the bench. My dad would never be guilty of that! If ever there ' s a truth spo- ken, he went the extra mile in the opposite direction, to make me work harder, to prove myself more, to set an exam- ple, to do better, to want more. Despite playing softball all four years in high school, my athletic career was far from an easy one. There were those who always thought I was too short to excel. Well, despite their perceptions, they drove me to push myself even hard- er. I earned a starting position three of those four years. I had hoped for an athletic scholarship upon gradua- tion. When that did not happen, I decided to fall back on an academic scholarship and choose a school where I could be happy personally and academically, and then, maybe my other dreams would follow. Ole Miss proved to be the place for me. My first year netted no results. My sophomore year roiled around and I made the team as the only walk-on. I ' ll never forget how excited my family and I were. Making the team was an amazing feeling. It took a while for everything to sink in my head- 1 was now an NCAA Division 1 athlete in the SEC! The hours of practice have been hard and rigor- ous. Giving less than 100% is not an option. Imagine my disbelief at the end of the first season when my teammates voted me " Rebel Rouser " -a spirit and dedication award. My playing time is limited, but I feel I am of value and contribute to the team effort. Whenever I hear my name called over the speakers to enter a game, my heart swells to overflowing. Even more gratifying is to hear the yells of my teammates cheering me on. That ' s probably the most important lesson I ' ve learned: how to work together as a team. We are a diversified group of girls drawn together by fate with one common goal-Ole Miss softball. We ' ve taught each other a lot: how to press one another, to support each other in all the ups and downs dur- ing our quest for victory in the game of softball and in the game of life, and to meet the challenge of being the best we can be for our team, our school, each other, and ourselves. 226 §j|JP IVONA MIHAILOVA Playing sports in an intercollegiate team is something many students wish to do, and the two of us have been fortunate enough to play intercollegiate tennis. Playing varsity tennis for the University of Mississippi is a spe- cial story- a truly exciting experience. We came from the Republic of Macedonia to Oxford three years ago with very little knowledge about the stu- dent life in the USA and the characteristics of the South. What we really did not know was that we were about to experience one of the best times in our lives. The Rebel family welcomed us as one of their own and helped us progress not only as tennis players, but as people as well. Being a Top Ten nationally ranked team, the Lady Rebels and Coach Montgomery had already paved the way well before we came. Our task was to keep the tra- dition alive. These past three years went by so fast, and we both loved every minute of them. We succeeded in keeping the tradition by maintaining a Top Ten nation- ally ranked team, and every year moving up. The last year of the millennium was especially significant for both of us and the rest of the Lady Netters, as we won the Southeastern Conference Champions Title. On our way to the trophy we defeated two nationally ranked teams, Georgia ( 3) and Florida ( 1). In a very dramatic finals match against Florida, the two of us played the last deciding match, and pulled a victory for our team. This victory brought the first SEC title to an Ole Miss women ' s sports team. In addition, we were both named First Team All-SEC doubles, and Ivona and Agnes Muzamel were named First Team All-SEC in singles. The team was named academic Ail-American, and we were both named academic All-SEC, along with Courtenay Chapman. Being a part of such a strong-minded group of people brings only good things. Neither one of us would want to be a part of any other team, besides the Lady Rebels: Courtenay Chapman, Julie Charvat, Julie DeRoo, Mariana Eberle, Celeste Frey, Camilla Gould, Alesya Ignatieva, Ivona Mihailova, Irena Mihailova, Agnes Muzamel, and Mira Radu. And a very special thanks goes from each one of us to the main influence behind our team ' s success. Coach Jerry Montgomery. -i-VOn(X fohcu) QJ DVQ Ju Mz 111 3CRTS Ole i vi i „ Women ' s Tennis 1999 SEC Scoreboard Date opponent Score February 27 Kentucky W7-2 March 7 Arkansas W7-2 March 10 Georgia L5-4 March 17 LSU W7-2 March 20 Mississippi St. W8-1 March 28 Vanderbilt W5-1 April 1 Florida L8-1 April 3 Tennessee W5-1 April 9 S. Carolina W6-3 April 16 Auburn W7-2 April 18 Alabama W9-0 April 22-25 SEC Championships Kentucky W5-0 Georgia W5-4 Florida W5-4 May 14-16 NCAA Regionals Maryland W5-0 North Carolina W5-1 May 20-28 NCAA Final 16 - Fresno State W5-1 Duke L5-0 1998-99 Women ' s Tennis Roster Name Courtenay Chapman Julie Charvat Camilla Gould Mariana Eberle Celeste Frey Alesya Ignatieva Irena Mihailova Ivona Mihailova Agnes Muzamel Hometown Jackson, MS Desterhan, LA Montgomery, AL Buenos Aires, Argentina Santa Fe, Argentina Bradenton, FL Skopje, Macedonia Skopje, Macedonia Budapest, Hungary Head Coach: Jerry Montgomery Assistant Coach: Kevin Cory The 1999 Ole Miss Women ' s Tennis Team finished their season with an out- standing record of 21 wins and just 4 loss- es. The Lady Rebels dominated the SEC by defeating Arkansas, Kentucky, Missis- sippi State, Vanderbilt, Tennessee, South Carolina, Auburn, and Alabama, accumu- lating a 12-2 record in the SEC. They were led by All-American senior Agnes Muza- mel, a three-time All-SEC and three-time All-American who finished the year ranked No. 4 in the nation, junior Ivona Mihailova, an All-SEC who finished the year ranked No. 37, and senior Courtenay Chapman, an All-SEC and three-time All- American. The Lady Rebels also brought home their first SEC Conference Title by defeat- ing the defending NCAA Champion, The University of Florida. The Lady Rebels 228 3flfp broke Florida ' s 69-consecutive SEC win- ning streak and a 5 3-consecutive dual- match streak in the playoff matches, the team also earned their third consecutive trip to the NCAA Championships as the No. 4 seed. The Lady Rebels took home five of the seven awards given out each year for the ITA South Region. Agnes Muzamel was named the Senior-Player-of-the-Year, while Courtenay Chapman was awarded the Authur Ashe Jr. Sportsmanship and Leadership Award. Ivona Mihailova received the Cissie Leary Award for Sportsmanship, and Assistant coach Kevin Cory was named Co-Assistant Coach-of- the-Year. Head Coach Jerry Montgomery earned his second SEC Coach-of-the-Year honors. COPY WRITTEN BY ADAM HANELINE. SPECIAL THANKS TO THE DAIL Y MISSISSIPPIAN FOR PHOTOGRAPHS. 229 SRTS Our young 1999 tennis team closed out the century in style winning the SEC regular season championship, advancing to the NCAA Fina Four and ending the year as the No. 3 ranked team in the nation. Ir| the nineties, our success included five SEC team titles (two overal and an NCAA run that included eight NCAA " Sweet Sixteen " , five NCAA " Elite Eight " , three NCAA " Final Four " , and one NCAA Cham- pionship appearance. The future appears bright, as our Rebels wil enter the millennium with the core of last year ' s championship team and the momentum of a decade of national success. The Ole Miss women ' s tennis team enjoyed one of its best seasons ever in 1999, winning the programs ' first SEC Tournament Championship. The Lady Rebels defeated No. 3 Georgia and No. 1 Florida on their way to the title. In addition, the team advanced to the NCAA Elite Eight and finished the season ranked No. 6 in the nation. Indi- vidually, Agnes Muzamel became the second Lady Rebel in the history of the program to earn All-America honors all four years of her career. Muzamel, Courtenay Chapman and Ivona and Irena Mihailova earned All-SEC first team honors, while head coach Jerry Montgomery was named the SEC Coach of the Year. 230 Term is Team Pics Men ' s Team 1 998-99 Back row Assistant Coach Mark Beyers Anders Stenman Vikrant Chadha Martin Selin James Shortall Front row David Blackburn Kristofer Stahlberg Bo Petro Ben Cousins Martin Sjoqvist Head Coach Billy Chadwick Women ' s Team 1 998-99 Assistant Coach Kevin Cory Julie Charvat Camilla Gould Irena Milhailova Ivona Milhailova Courtenay Chapman Agnes Muzamel Celeste Frey Mariana Eberle Alesya Ignatieva Head Coach Jerry Mongomery 231 • RTS v ■ c Men ' s Tennis 1999 SEC Scoreboard Date Opponent Score March 6 Arkansas W4-3 March 9 Auburn W6-1 March 11 Alabama 13-4 March 16 LSU W5-2 March 19 Florida W4-3 March 26 Georgia W4-3 March 28 S. Carolina W4-2 April 1 Kentucky W5-2 April 3 Vanderbilt W4-3 April 8 Mississippi St. W4-3 April 16 Tennessee L3-4 April 22 S. Carolina [SEC Championships) L3-4 May 14-16 NCAA Regionals W4-1 W4-0 May 22-30 NCAA Final 16 - Mississippi St. W4-2 Illinois W4-3 Georgia L 1-4 1998-99 Men s Tennis Roster Name Hometown David Blackburn VIkrant Chada Vicksburg, MS Chandigarm, India Ben Cousins Bo Petro Martin Selin James Shortall Memphis, TN Madison, MS j Heisinborg, Sweden Feilding, New Zealand Martin Sjoqvist Krisofer Stahlberg Anders Stenman Savsjo, Sweden Kolmarden, Sweden Vasteras, Sweden ! Head Coach: Billy Chadwiek Assistant Coach: Mark Beyers The Men ' s Tennis team put on an excellent performance this year. The Rebel netters have had a consistently strong program for some time now and continue in the tradition of hard play and dedication, both on and off the court. In the heat of competition, the Rebels are a force to be reckoned with. Watching them in action, one would be hard pressed to say that you can ' t win them all. With powerhouse players like Martin Selin and James Shortall in the Ole Miss arsenal, the men ' s tennis team has moved into one of the top spots in the nation, finishing their season at 3rd in the nation in the Division I ITA rank- ings. Not surprisingly, a number of Rebels racked up on individual honors as well. 232 S MP David Blackburn, Martin Sjoqvist, Ben Cousins, and James Shortall all made the 1999 SEC Men ' s Tennis Academic Honor Roll. Sjoqvist and Shortall were both awarded the honor of being named to the All-SEC first team as well. In addi- tion, several of the Rebel netters collect- ed a number of prestigious victories over the course of the year. Even after they graduate the game does not end. Former Rebel Mahest Bhupathi has claimed a series of impres- sive victories in the past year, including four grand slams, putting him at number one in the world in doubles. Bhupathi ' s success goes to show that men ' s tennis is about one thing - the making of champi- ons, and we can all be proud they call Ole Miss their home. SPECIAL THANKS TO THE DAIL Y MISSISSIPPIAN FOR PHOTOGRAPHS. COPY WRITTEN BY BRYANT GLISSON. 233 . RTS Ol%o»8U? 1999-2000 Soccer Roster Vo. Player Year Position Heather Wilemon Fr GK 1 Birna Bjornsdottir Sr GK 2 Courtney Biddle Fr F 3 Brooke Riley Sr D 4 Amaris Weeks Sr F M 5 Amy Lucas Sr F M 6 Denise Rogers Fr D Head Coach: Steve Holman 7 Michaela Collins Fr M Assistant Coach: Lisa Cole 8 Sarah Wong Jr F M and Jay Entlich 9 Dallas Bird Soph D M Trainer: Audra Bowen 10 Jennifer Soileau Jr F M Manager: Aelish Mcreary 11 Emily Maxwell Fr F M Academic Advisor: 12 Leigh Frisbee Sr D Sonya Webster 13 Jessica O ' Neill Jr D Strength Coach: 14 Megan Bowman Fr F M Zach Weatherford 16 Anna Sanders Fr M 18 Bridget Brooks Fr F 19 Ashley Thompson Soph M 20 Sara Schauberger Jr D 22 Jenny Curry Sr F 23 Regan Scanlon Jr F 24 Melinda Smith Soph GK 234 S WP ) The 1999 Lady Rebel Soccer team had an out- standing year. The Lady Rebels finished the season with a 14-9 record, earning the SEC Western Divi- sion Championship title. In the SEC Tournament, the Lady Rebels defeated the Lady Volunteers in the first round of play to give Ole Miss its first ever tour- nament win. This win was followed by another vic- tory over the Georgia Bulldogs to place the Lady Rebels in their first ever SEC Championship game. Defending Champion Florida ' s defense proved to be too strong however, despite the valiant effort by the Lady Rebel offense. Two Lady Rebels were named to the SEC All-Tour- nament team. Senior goalkeeper Birna Bjornsdottir allowed only three goals and recorded 21 saves, while Junior Jennifer Soileau recorded two assists. Soileau also has the distinction of being one of two SEC- West players to receive First Team All-SEC honors. This is her second year to be on the All-SEC team. The Lady Rebels also placed eleven players on the 1999 Southeastern Conference Academ- ic Honor Roll. Seniors Brooke Riley and Leigh Frisbee, along with Juniors Sara Schauberger, Regan Scanlon, Jen- nifer Soileau, and Sarah Wong earned the honor for the sec- ond year in a row. SPECIAL THANKS TO SPORTS INFORMATION FOR PHOTOGRAPHS COPY WRITTEN BY ADAM HANELINE. 235 SPORTS REGAN SCANLON i L. m ::d s ' P ( ; :j m u B u o When the scoreboard Ht up and showed Ole Miss 2, Alabama 0, that was by far one of the best feelings that I have ever experienced. I knew then that all the hard work, injuries, aches, and pain that I had endured were all worth it. If I had ever doubted playing college soccer, it was after that game that I really realized how much I truly loved the game. Not many people know how much time and effort we put into this sport. All the public ever sees is a 90 minute game where we bust our butt and do our best to make the school proud. They do not see all the sprint and fitness tests and two hour long practices that we go through everyday. There are 23 exceptional women who put it all on the line, just for the love of the game. I feel lucky and proud to be a part of this team. No one on my team is waiting to get a mil- lion dollar contract after they leave college: for us this is it. We put it on the line for each other and no one else. The girls on my team push their bodies to their physical limit every- day, and never question why. If by chance one does start thinking twice about playing, all she has to do is remember the feeling of beating our biggest rivals in a 2-0 blowout. I can safely say there is not one girl on my team who likes to do sprints, but when our coach tells us to " get on the line, " no one hesitates. We all go willingly, do the 1 20 yard spring down the field, jog back, and do it again until coach tells us to stop. We all get tired, sweaty, and sore, but at the end of practice we know that we are a little better than another team in the SEC. We are by far the hardest working team in the SEC. We train together, sweat together, cry together, and laugh together, but most importantly, we win together. Playing college athletics has been an honor and a bless- ing. There are not many people who truly know what we go through, so in that respect we are a rare breed. I have not only learned the game of soccer, but I have learned how to be a better friend, a better teammate, and an all around bet- ter person. After I am done with soccer and have stopped having to do sprints, the hard practices, and games, I will remember some great victories, like the Alabama Auburn week, as well as some hard losses. However, the thing I will remember most is what a great team and program I have been a part of. 236 §|ffP AUREN DORCHEUS o g gL. v When I was a young girl, if anyone had ever told me lat someday I would have the opportunity to participate Division I college athletics, I would have said they ere crazy! Even though many years have past sense then, aying volleyball at the collegiate level has been a goal id a dream that I have worked toward for many years. d have that dream fulfilled at Ole Miss has been an ibelievable experience that has changed my life in ways will probably never fully understand or truly appreciate. I came to Ole Miss knowing only a handful of people horn I had met during a fast-paced, two-day recruiting ip. Never in my wildest dreams did I imagine that those rls would become not only my teammates, but also iends that I will cherish for the rest of my life. Through my experience, I have traveled to cities across te country and have had the unique opportunity to par- ticipate in numerous activities with my teammates that would build and strengthen our bond as a team and as friends. Bush Gardens Florida, the now infamous " canoe trip " , Lake Sardis and " the web " , Mall of America (and numerous other mall trips), Michigan Avenue in Chicago, Spring Break, Mardi Gras, Six Flags in Denver, the Olympic training center, and who could forget Camp Hopewell! This is only a short list of some of the events and memories that come flooding back as I remember the past four years. Of course there have been numerous practices, pre-season two-a-days, tough matches won and lost, tears of happiness and sadness, and lot of laughter along the way. Most of all, I will cherish the lasting friend- ships and memories of my years here that will always keep volleyball and Ole Miss close to my heart. OJdASlAA 237 IRTS Olft,Mj§? 199 9-2000 Volleyball Ro ster 1 Sarah Lansden 2 Aime Ewing 3 Renata Nowacki 4 Erica Tricco 5 Kira Zschau 6 Abby Hollander 7 Erin Newsom 8 Rebecca Rider 9 Korrie Kashuba 1 Lisa Frannino 1 1 Lauren Dorcheus 1 2 Julie McCue 1 3 Jaime Burns 14 Leigh Rittiner MB OH DS S DS OH OH MB MB OH OPP S MB OH OH OH Fr Fr Jr Fr Jr Soph Fr Jr Sr Sr Sr Soph Soph Soph Head Coach: John Blair Assistant Coaches: Jenny Meeks and Michelle York Trainer: Joseph Lefcourt Manager: Jamie Pennington 238 §fljp 1999 was a growing year for Lady Rebel volleyball. Ole Miss made a solid start in September with a series of wins at Tennessee-Martin, Eastern Illinois, Arkansas State, and Wake Forest. Unfortunately, they fell victim to the demanding pace of the season in later games with a number of close losses. The year, however, was not without its highlights. Lisa Fannino, Kira Zschau, Jaime Burns, and Lau- ren Dorcheus each put on consistently impressive performances. Frannino led the team in assists with 627, and Renata Nowacki was not far behind with 374. Burns topped off the stats in kills for the season at 308, followed by Zschau at 281 and Dorcheus at 233. Zschau also led the Rebels in solo and assisted blocked shots. Despite these strong performances and the contin- ued efforts of the Lady Rebels, they were unable to pull through with a winning season, finishing the year at 10-19 overall and 1-14 in the conference. With all the deter- mination and spirit we would expect from a Rebel team, Ole Miss volleyball has come through a diffi- cult season. With a field of promising recruits and veteran players, the Lady Rebels are looking on to next year when they will return in force to claim the vic- tories they deserve. PHOTOGRAPHS BY ANTHONY HORTON AND STEPHEN MILES COPY WRITTEN BY BRYANT GLISSON. 239 p ross IQQ ountry 1999 Roster Player Year Chad Blackburn Fr Thomas Blackwell Sr Hank Campbell Soph Matthew Carter Fr Ben Chisman Jr Marcus Christoffersen Soph Chad Dixon Jr Jim Morrison Fr Tyler Simon Soph Scott Thompson Soph Player Lauren Beaulieu Chika Chuku Julie Doegen Cheryl Faubion Kelly Gable Natalie Gerke Daya Hampton Brandy Mack Katy Nailen Cathy Prior Tiffany Smith Angela Westbrook Head Coach: Joe Walker Assistant Coaches: Doug Blackwell, Brian O ' Neal, Cathy Ericson, and Mick Campbell , 24(K Year Soph Soph Sr Jr Jr Soph Sr Jr Fr Fr Soph Soph b X This year was a learning experience for the Ole Miss Rebels and Lady Rebels. Coach Joe Walker and assistant coaches Doug Blackwell, Brian O ' Neil, Cathy Erick- son, and Andy Campbell have helped the Ole Miss Cross Country teams build a fine program that will continue the tradition of Ole Miss sports. Ole Miss men ' s cross country team fin- ished in the top three places in for the majority of their compitions, including a second place showing at the Southern Miss Invitational. The Rebels also placed third in both the Plough Park Invitational and the Pizza Inn Invitational. The woman ' s team also had an admirable season, also finishing in the top three for several meets. This includes a second place showing at the Pizza Inn Ivitational and third place finishes at the So uthern Miss Invitational and the Tiger Invitational. The Ole Miss men ' s and women ' s cross country teams are still improving and will be ready next year to continue the tradition of Ole Miss Cross Country. SPECIAL THANKS TO SPORTS INFORMATION FOR PHOTOGRAPHS. 241 LRTS oi Trac Fie Field 1999 Men ' s Roster Name Event Tobias Anderson Sprints Alonzo Banks Sprints Thomas Blackwell Distances Hank Campbell Distances Ben Chisman Distances Marcus Christoffersen Sprints Chad Dixon Distances Aaron Fenzel Sprints Gordon Fisher Distances John Frierson Shot Put Hammer Throw Larry Henderson Distances Marcus Jones Jumps Ryan Kelly Pole Vault Charlie Kodat Javelin Bernard Kuria Distances Jimmy Love Sprints Willie Moore Sprints Kino Mosley Sprints Jumps Ryan Palmer Pole Vault Brandon Saxon Pole Vault Tyler Simon Distances Savante ' Stringfellow Jumps Sprints Calvin Thigpen Distances Scott Thompson Distances Wes True Pole Vault Kyle Wallace Pole Vault Wayne Woollery Sprints Hurdles Ole Miss Men ' s and Women ' s Track both had exciting years in 1999. After the annual Arkansas Kickoff Classic, the Rebel ' s moved on to the ACC-SEC Challenge were both men ' s and women ' s teams stood out noticeably among the competitors. With first place finish- es in the 5,000 meters by Bernard Kuria, Marcus Jones in the high jump, and Chad Dixon in the mile run, the Rebels pushed their way to a second place overall finish. The Lady Rebels finished eighth, led by Tisha Parker, who placed second in the long jump and won the triple jump, setting a new indoor school record in the event. Such impressive performances became almost commonplace as the year continued, leading up to some very prestigious victories such as the Championship of America Title won by the 4x400 Men ' s Relay team. Other noteworthy showings came in the SEC Championships as Brandy Mack set a school record in the 400M hurdles and for Savante Stringfellow in the worldwide Pan Am Games when he finished eighth in the Long Jump competition. Stringfellow later competed in Spain and at the World Track and Field Competitions. In addition to its athletes, the Rebel Track and Field program boasts several outstanding scholar athletes. Senior Calvin Thigpen was named to the GTE College Sports Information Directors of America (CoSIDA) National Academic All-American Spring At-Large first team. He also received the Rhodes Scholarship in December and is now attending Oxford University in England. The Rebels also scored big on the 1999 Southeastern Conference Academic Honor Roll with honorees Candice Cattron, Aaron Fenzel, John Frierson, Kelly Gable, Daya Hampton, Bernie Kuria, Laura Lukens, Brandy Mack, Ryan Palmer, Calvin Thigpen, Kyle Wallace, and Leah White. , .. HH Ha. 242 f I s 1999 Women i ' s Roster Name Event Brandy Barnett Sprints Monica Barnett Jumps Lauren Beaulieu Distances Candice Cattron Sprints Chika Chuku Sprints Middle Distances Dawn Dickerson Sprints Julie Doegen Distances Cheryl Faubion Hurdles Kelly Gable Distances Natalie Gerke Sprints Middle Distances Fran Goodwin Heptathlon Daya Hampton Heptathlon Dawn Harden Hurdles Teneeshia Jones Sprints Hurdles Laura Lukens Shot Put Discus Brandy Mack Sprints Jumps Tisha Parker Sprints Jumps Tiffany Smith Sprints Middle Distances Wanikka Vance Sprints Angela Westbrook Distances Leah White Distances SPECIAL THANKS TO THE DAILY MISSISSIPIAN AND SPORTS INFORMATION FOR PHOTOGRAPHS. COPY WRITTEN BY BRYANT GLISSON 243 TENEESHIA JONES a; • V During the last two years, Track and Field has been a very important asset in my career at Ole Miss. When I graduated from Nettleton High School, I decided to continue my track career at the University of Alabama-Birmingham (UAB). After spending one year at UAB, I took my dreams and goals to a higher level at the University of Missis- sippi where I am still continuing to build on my success. Although many people believe that Track and Field is not a hard sport compared to football, I have my share of good and bad days. Track is a year round sport, meaning that we train from August to July. As for this season, I am on a mission to accomplish my dreams and goals no matter what it takes. I started training in August when the sun was beaming down on my body. Some days my work- outs were good, but there were other days when I just felt like giving up. I had shin splints and Achilles tendons in both of my legs, and everyday it seemed to get worse. I prayed to God to give me the strength I needed to go on. Then, I remembered my mission and the promises I had made to myself and to my teammates. Now we are in the month of December and the weather is becoming cold. I wear a lot of clothing to keep my muscles warm to avoid injury. I fight through the wind while tears run down my face as I try to run the specific times in the workout. I always want to lie down, bend over, or just lean on some- thing to catch my breath, but then I remember my coaches saying, " Never let the enemy see you hurt. " Last season I captured Ail-American honors at the Indoor National Track and Field Championships. However, one thing is missing: my reward for being an SEC and National Champion. Those are my goals for this season, along with being a leader for my teammates so that they will be determined to accomplish their dreams and goals as well. 0 -lf 1 244 S WP ) Last year was a new experience not only for me, but also for the Ole Miss Rebel golf program. Not only was it the first time I had traveled the entire season, but also because the golf program was reaching new heights. At the time, I was a sophomore in eligibility with very little experience in the col- lege ranks. I had redshirted my first year like most freshmen do, but it was disappointing not being able to play throughout the season. My redshirt freshman year got a little better per- haps. I broke into the lineup in the fall and played a couple of tournaments in the spring, basically only gaining experience because my scores were showing nothing more. However, during out last to urnament, which was the SEC Champi- onships, my outlook of myself changed when I placed T17 after rounds 71-74. I build upon that top 20 finish last year, resulting in one top 10 finish and several finishes between 20th and 30th places. As far as the team was concerned, we have been poor to average in the last fifteen years. But, with the players on our team and our coach, we had more integrity than that. We were determined to change our program around and repre- sent our school the way the University of Mississippi should be represented. Our team was led by senior Haymes Snedek- er, who had played for some of those mediocre teams, and felt the most anxiety to do well, not only to turn the team around, but because it was his last year. I think a lot of the intensity from Haymes rubbed off on myself and Troy Muller, who was also a sophomore. We could not stand to lose and we refused to. Our newcomers, John Bartlett and Chris Malloy, brought that " fresh " excitement that we needed. Coach Cow- art kept us all on the right track because it was a long, hard struggle. He helped us focus when we absolutely needed to get the job done, but also helped us relax when we should have fun. The thing that was most satisfying about our season was that we reached every goal we set. We wanted to win a tour- nament. As a result, we won two-the Gary Kock Cleveland Golf Invitational and the Alabama Spring Invitational. Next, we wanted to earn a bid to the NCAA East Regional. Not only did we do that, but we also knew we were locked in a month before the bids were given out. Following our bid, we wanted to reach the 1 999 NCAA Championships. Because of our h ard work and dedication throughout the season, we made it to golfs " Big Dance! " The 1999 NCAA East Regional was a time none of us will forget. Before the tournament, we saw the Yankees and Red Sox play in Fenway Park. But, even more impressive, wa when we saw the golf course for the first time. We were in shock. The course was in perfect condition, and much to our surprise, the last four holes and the practice tee were on the ocean. Not only was the course awesome, but the teams in the fields were even better. Clemson, the 1 ranked team, Geor- gia Tech, who had Matt Kuchar and Bryce Molder on their squad, and Georgia, who were in the top 1 rankings all year were there, just to name a few. We were not intimidated though, because our confidence level was so high that we looked at the opportunity as the best chance to beat all of these teams at once! As a result, we did not beat all of them, but we did beat the teams we needed to in order to advance to the next level. We placed 11th where the top 13 teams advanced to the NCAA Championships in Minneapolis, Minnesota at Hazeltine National Golf Club. We thought the field at our Regional was good, but the field at the national tournament was even better because the best teams from all three regjonals were attending. Hazeltine has a national reputation for holding the 1992 United States Open Championship where Payne Stewart beat Scott Simpson in an 18-hole playoff. We knew that any course that holds an U.S. Open would be extremely tough, and we were not dis- appointed. At the same token, we had to have even better course management than we do at normal golf courses. By the way the first round turned out, I think we did that. We all had scores between 74-76, which put us in 1 3th place in the thir- ty team field. All we had to do was play solid the second cut and we would survive the fifteen-team cut at the end of play. Little did we know how much tougher the course would play than the previous day. The wind blew hard and the course was hard and fast. Unfortunately, we had to pack our bags early, but the experience that all of us gained will never leave us. It was a fun year that I am sure will continue throughout the legacy of Ole Miss Rebel Golf. iTRTS OIcl B, liss 1998-1999 Men ' s Golf Roster Name Year Hometown Jon Bartlett Jr Ocala, FL Phil Caravia Soph Belleville, IL Allen Chaney RFr Columbus, MS Tommy Clement RFr Mobile, AL Robert Dreyfus Jr Meridian, MS Michael Hodges Jr Belden, MS Ben Lowery RFr Jackson, MS Chris Malloy Jr Broad Run, VA Andrew Medley Fr Jackson, MS Troy Muller Soph Braithwaite, LA Peter Pugh Sr Grenada, MS Danny Sanford Jr Scottsdale, AZ Haymes Snedeker Sr Nashville, TN Wes Willis Sr Canton, MS Head Coach: Woody Cowart 246 It was a milestone year for the Ole Miss golf team as they advanced all the way to the NCAA Champi- onships for the first time since 1985. The Rebels were ranked No. 37 in the nation entering the Cham- pionships, where they placed 24th. The NCAA Tournament was the culmination of an outstanding season for Ole Miss golf. The team post- ed 10 top- 10 finishes in 1998-99, which was the third best total in school history. Seven of those were top-5, including a pair of tournament titles at the Gary Koch Cleveland Intercollegiate and the Alaba- ma Spring Invitational. The Rebels placed six golfers on the SEC Academ- ic Honor Roll, tied for the most in the conference. Among that list was senior Haymes Snedeker, who also became the program ' s seventh golfer all-time to earn All-SEC first team honors. Snedek- er closed out his career by winning a pair of titles and lead- ing the team in stroke average. He was followed in average by John Bar- lett, Troy Muller, Chris Malloy, and Phil Caravia. Each member of that group posted at least one top- 10 finish in the 1998-99. That lineup also placed ninth at the NCAA East Regional and pushed the Rebels to brink of a national championship. PHOTOGRAPHS BY RYAN PIERINI. ARTICLE WRITTEN BY BRYANT GLISSON. 247 H!M. ITCTrts OIcliI Women ' s Golf 1998-1999 Women ' s Golf Roster Name Year Hometown Brooke Bendler Fr Salisbury, MD Roiann Boisture Fr Princeton, KY Megan Breen Sr Longwood, FL Teresa Brown Soph Windermere, FL Allison Burrow Fr Garland, TX Anna Kirchner Sr Spring, TX Marci Kornegay Soph Savannah, GA Lynn Ann Moretto Fr Englewood, CO Robyn Rinaldo Jr Dade City, FL Kim Tudor Fr Winter Garden, FL Head Coach: Keil Purdom 248 ■ V Another season of team firsts and personal bests placed Lady Rebel golf among the best in the nation. The 1998-99 season held a number of outstanding performances for Ole Miss, culminating in a second consecutive NCAA Tournament appearance in May. As a team, the Lady Rebels posted 10 top- 10 fin- ishes to tie the school record. Ole Miss placed among the top five six times, including head coach Keil Pur- dom ' s 1 1th career coaching title at the Lady Rebel Intercollegiate. The team ' s third-place finish at the SEC Champi- onships was easily the best ever by a Lady Rebel squad. The performance pushed the Ole Miss team into the nation ' s top 30. Individually, senior Megan Breen and junior Robyn Rinaldo had two of the finest seasons ever at Ole Miss. The duo became the first two Lady Rebels to be named to the All-SEC first team. Breen closed out her Ole Miss career as one of the greatest Lady Rebels ever. Her team-high eight top 10 finishes was a sin- gle-season school record which gave her 19 for her career, along with first place on the UM ' s all-time list. Among the confer- ence leaders in aver- age, Rinaldo put up a fall stroke average of 74, the lowest in school history. She also competed in the U.S. Women ' s Ama- teur in August to con- clude another successful year of Lady Rebel golf. SPECIAL THANKS TO SPORTS INFORMATION FOR PHOTOGRAPHS AND ARTICLE. 249 anp SPORTSdiary ROBYN RINALDO ■4E ■ .$ k -JUL! Jj . " ' ■■ ' • . " - m«m 5.-..: «? yl O —i " l 33 ! S2 It ' s five o ' clock when the alarm goes off, and it ' s rise and shine for the final day of the Kiawa Islands Tourna- ment. We are not exactly pumped up because we are still half asleep and tired from the practical jokes the night before. We all head down to breakfast, where it ' s very quiet and not much talk. We get down to the course at 7:00 to begin our practice routine. By now everyone is beginning to wake up and get motivated. We get together before we tee off and do the Hotty Toddy chant. Throughout the day, everyone is together and supporting one another. Our round ends in about five hours, which makes it around 2 p.m. We are one of the more enthusiastic teams that come off the course, whether we do good or bad. On this particular day, we played the best out of the entire season. It was a great last day to finish as strong as we did. We then rushed to load up the car before we missed our flight, and took our fifth place finish with us. From there on out, we finally got a chance to relax and get caught up on any unfinished homework. We arrive in Oxford around 12 a.m. and unload the van, ready to take off to complete our fall season. QbunTijwJkk) 250 §Up JESSICA CROCKETT As a freshman at the Uirfversity of Mississippi, I had no intention of being involved in anything right away. I wanted to come here, get and education, and mind my own business, but just as it had before, curiosity got the best of me. As I walked to class, passing in front of the Union, a sign that read " Scholarships Available " caught my attention. At this time, I was a little naive and had to inquire about how easy it was to attain this scholarship. Who would have thought that my inquisitiveness would lead me, four years later, to being the Captain of the Ole Miss Women ' s Rifle Team. It has been quite an adventure trying to make my mark on the team that has been at this University as long as I have, but it has been more than fun. One thing that has been forever embedded in my mind is the importance of teamwork. When you are with a group four days a week for at least 2-4 hours a day, you feel like you know them. It is easy for football and bas- ketball players to yell to their teammates words of encouragement during a competition, but when there is an atmosphere of silence and tension, such a rifle match, a smile must replace the chants and yells. Because of this, it is important for us to encourage each other when we have the chance, such as during practice or workouts. Although shooting appears to be solely an individual effort, a match is won or lost by the entire team. Our coach always reminds us how we need to do the best that we can because it will benefit the team, not just ourselves. I thank God for giving me the opportunity to leave my mark at this University, but more importantly, for work- ing with the best group of people in the country. 251 IRTS 0le Rifle s The Lady Rebels Rifle Team is look- ing forward to its fourth season at the University. The team is relatively new on campus and is working very hard to live up to the name " Rebels " . The 1999-00 team includes Samantha Ball, Jill Barnes, Spring Bishop, Jessica Crockett, and Maranda Sockton. The team is shooting to the stars and already has a host of accomplishments under their belt in such a short period of time. The highest team total was 1441 at the 1998 NCAA Collegiate Sectional. During the 1997-98 season, the team accomplished its most match wins with four, and the teams highest ranking in the NCAA Sectional was eighth during the 1996-97 and 1997- 98 seasons. Jill Barnes, a Criminal Justice major, is a very valuable team member. She received the highest team average in 1998-99 with a 363.4 and also received the highest individual total of 377 at the 1999 NCAA Collegiate Sectional. Jessica Crockett, a senior Dietetics Nutrition major, has helped to maintain the success of her team. Her 1998-99 season high was a 368 and in 1997-98 she ranked thirteenth in the nation among ROTC individu- als. Head Coach Valerie Booth has been with the team since its birth. She grad- uated from the University of Missis- sippi in 1997 with a Bachelor ' s Degree in Social Work and is presently work- ing on a Master ' s Degree in Counsel- ing Psychology. She is also an accom- plished shooter and is very optimistic about the Rifle Team ' s upcoming sea- son. WRITTEN BY T ' WANNA WALKER Women ' s Rifle Roster 1998-99 Name Year Samantha Ball Soph Jill Barnes Fr Jessica Crockett Soph Jennifer McKinney Sr Tiffani Norman Jr Cinnamon Pugh Sr 1999-00 Name Year Samantha Ball Jr Jill Barnes Soph Spring Bishop Jessica Crockett Soph Jr Maranda Stockton Fr Head Coach: Valarie Boothe Manager: Ray McAllister 252 OleiA, 1999-2000 OFFICERS President - Leigh Frisbee Vice-Presidents - Stephanie Murphy Reag an King Secretary ■ • Jenny Curry Treasurer - Trent Wright Sergeant of Arms - David Blackburn Historian - Birna Bjornsdottir The purpose of the M Club is to: 1) represent student-athletes on campus; 2) encourage and devel- op school spirit and loyalty; 3) recruiting future student-athletes; ally sponsors scholarships for the and 5) promote joint membership children of former Ole Miss M activities with the M Club Alum- Club members. The M Club has ni Association. The student M traditionally been honored with ! provide social and service oppor- Club, in conjunction with the M the responsibility of selecting the tunities for members; 4) assist in Club Alumni Association, annu- homecoming court. The Ole Miss M Club is an honorary and service organization composed of those men and women who have earned a varsity letter in one of the intercollegiate sports sponsored by the University. BASEBALL A.J. Cochet Krisofer Cox Joey Cramblitt Ryan Davis Jon Dickens Omar Farrar Ronald Goodwin Chad Hill Justin Huisman Burnell Hutchinson Carl Lafferty Jeff McAvoy Dan McShea Glenn Morris Craig Nugin Hillman Robinson Robert Shelton MENS BASKETBALL Darrian Brown Jason Flanigan Jason Harrison Marcus Hicks Rahim Lockhart Lataryl Williams WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL Heather Bantz Frankie Boyd Tanya Bolden Takela Corbitt Chandra Dorsey TaShondrea Moton Stephanie Murphy Becky Myatt Sinissia Wysinger FOOTBALL Jamie Armstrong Terrance Metcalf Adam Bettis Romaro Miller Michael Boone Charles Perkins Derrick Burgess Corey Peterson Chad Cook Tutan Reyes Ben Craddock Al Rice Shane Elam Antionne Scott Comone Fisher Anthony Sims Maurice Flournoy Mitch Skrmetta LaShane Grice Armegis Spearman Grant Heard Charles Stackhouse Ronnie Heard Timothy Strickland Walt Hill Eddie Strong John Keith L.T. Taylor Bobby Killion Syniker Taylor Reagan King Kevin Thomas Ronnie Letson Keydrick Vincent Anthony MaGee Todd Wade Deuce McAllister Britt Wicker John McGarvey Amzie Williams Carlisle McGee Trent Wright MENS GOLF Johnathan Bartlett Phillip Caravia Robert Dreyfus Christopher Malloy Troy Muller Dannv Sanford WOMEN ' S GOLF Teresa Brown Marci Kornegay Robvn Rinaldo RIFLE Samantha Ball Jill Barnes Jessica Crockett SOFTBALL Kara Chapman Kaci Coffee Rachel Davenport Mackenzie Emel Amanda Fine Jennifer Hughes Brittany Maxey Mandy Shklar Heather Swinney Audra Wadsworth Alison Willrath Bobbi Wurth SOCCER Dallas Bird Birna Bjornsdottir Jenny Curry Leigh Frisbee Amy Lucas Aelish McCreary Jessica O ' Neill Brooke Riley Regan Scanlon Sara Schauberger Melinda Smith Jennifer Soileau Ashley Thompson Ameris Weeks Sara Wong MEN ' S TENNIS David Blackburn Vikrant Chadha William Petro James Shortall Anders Stenman WOMEN ' S TENNIS Cecilia Ampuero Julie Charvat Marianna Eberle Camilla Gould Irena Mihailova Ivona Mihailova MEN ' S TRACK Tobias Anderson Thomas Blackwell Harvey Campbell Marcus Christofferson Chad Dixon • Aaron Fenzel John Frierson Ryan Palmer Brandon Saxon Savante Stringfellow Scott Thompson Wesley True Kvle Wallace WOMEN ' S TRACK Brandy Barnett Monica Barnett Lauren Beaulieu Candice Cattron Chicka Chuku Dawn Dickerson Cheryl Faubion Kelly Gable Daya Hampton Tennesshia Jones Brandy Mack Tisha Parker Tiffany Smith Wanikka Vance Angela Westbrook Leah White TRAINERS VIDEO Jason Bailey Josh Danield Beth Laudermilk Brian Massey Jeremv Nabors VOLLEYBALL Jamie Burns Lauren Dorcheus Lisa Frannino Abby Hollander Korrie Kashuba Renata Nowacki Leigh Rittiner 253 RTS Awards BASEBALL Brad Henderson- Ail-American Honorable Mention; All-SEC 1st Team Dan McShea- SEC All-Tournament Team Michael Rosamond- All-SEC 2nd Team MEN ' S BASKETBALL Keith Carter- All-American Honorable Mention; All-SEC 1st Team WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL Tarsha Bethley- All-SEC 2nd Team FOOTBALL Les Binkley- All-SEC 2nd Team; Sports Illustrated All-Bowl Team Kendrick Clancy- All-American 3rd Team; All-SEC 1st Team; MVP Ben Claxton- Freshman All-American 1 st Team; Freshman All-SEC Joe Gunn- All-SEC 1 st Team Deuce McAllister- All-SEC 1st Team; Conerly Trophy Terrence Metcalf- All-American 2nd Team Cory Peterson- All-SEC 2nd Team Tutan Reyes- All-SEC 2nd Team Armegis Spearman- All-SEC 2nd Team Tim Strickland- Independence Bowl Defensive MVP Eddie Strong- All-SEC 2nd Team Todd Wade- All-American 2nd Team; All-SEC 1st Team; Sports Illustrated All-Bowl Team MEN ' S GOLF Haymes Snedeker- All-SEC 1 st Team; GCAA Scholastic All-American WOMEN ' S GOLF Megan Breen- All-SEC 1st Team; GTE Co SIDA National Academic All-American 2nd Team Robyn Rinaldo- All-SEC 1 st Team MEN ' S TENNIS Ben Cousins- ITA Academic All-American James Shortall- All-SEC 1 st Team (singles and doubles) Martin Sjoqvist- All-SEC 1st Team (doubles) SOCCER Birna Bjornsdottir- SEC All-Tournament Team Jennifer Soileau- All-SEC 1st Team; SEC All-Tourna- ment Team; NSCAA All-Central Region 2nd Team WOMEN ' S TENNIS Courtenay Chapman- All-SEC 2nd Team (singles and doubles); SEC Tournament MVP Irena Mihailova- All-SEC 1 st Team (doubles) Ivona Mihailova- All-SEC 1st Team (singles and doubles Jerry Montgomery- SEC Coach of the Year Agnes Muzamel- All-American; All-SEC 2nd Team (singles and doubles) TRACK AND FIELD Alonzo Banks- All-American (Indoor); All-SEC Indoor and Outdoor Brandy Barnett- All-SEC Outdoor Chika Chuku- All-SEC Indoor and Outdoor Marcus Jones- All-SEC Outdoor Teneeshia Jones- All-American (Indoor) Jimmy Love- All-American (Indoor); All-SEC Indoor and Outdoor Brandy Mack- All-SEC Outdoor Tisha Parker- All-American (Indoor); All-SEC Indoor Savante ' Stringfellow- All-American (Indoor and Out- door) SEC Outdoor Long Jump Champion; All-SEC Indoor and Outdoor Calvin Thigpen- GTE CoSIDA National Academic All- American 1st Team; Rhodes Scholar Wayne Woollery- All-American (Indoor); All-SEC Indoor and Outdoor 254 (SHnre) 255 jr k AITP The Association of Information Technology Professionals (AITP) promotes a better understanding of the vital role of information systems to management, and the necessity for a professional atti- tude. Its mission is to provide leadership and education in IT. It is dedicated to using the syn- ergy of IT partnerships to pro- vide education, and benefits to its members and to working with the industry to assist in overall promotion and direction of information technology MEMBERS Aarti Patel, Alettia McDonald, Amanda Snider. Andrea Joiner, Anthony Norton, Anthony Jones, Bill Smith, Brooke Hurlbut, Bryant Smith, Carol Reese, Carol Crump, Chaunte Smith, Christopher Floyd, (hritina Cafiero, David lee, David Nolan, David Bains, Eddie Reed, Evelyn Voon, Frank Derossette, Gen Yee Tan, Ishmael Appiah, Jason Ferguson, Jason Wells, Jennifer Windham, Jonathon bishop, Kal Kong Chiok, Kaveh Nickooii, Kris Price, Lance Felker, Laquinda Kincaid, Laqu- lia Randle, Leo Vincer Seicshnaydre, Lori Davis, Mandy Fong, Matt Satcher, Megan Britt, Melissa Williams, Melissa Thibaut, Michael Kisielewski, Michelle Carr, Michelle Mayne, Natalie Baker, Nilesh Dosooye, Phillip Lewallen, Quentin Alexander, Randall Newman, Regina Dudley, Rusty Woods, San- jay Kur Beitz, Timothy Tate, Todd Rowland, Victoria Blum, William Ernest BSU The Ole Miss Baptist Stu- dent Union, established in 1928, is an organization of all Christian students who wish to join together to grow closer to Christ. Such growth is achieved through Bible study, discipleship, weekly fellow- ship, and other activities spon- sored by the Baptist Student Union. The Baptist Student Union also conducts campus and community outreach projects which give students the oppor- tunity to minister to others. PRESIDENT Chris Townsend VICE-PRESIDENT Kathy King Thomas Herrington SOCIAL CHAIR Ashley Minyard INTERNATIONAL CHAIR Shree Callahan FRESH START Brad Ingram Jeannie Mood TRANSFER CHAIR Chris Pope OUTREACH Chase Farmer Jamie Wicker GATHERING Heather Godwin GIFT OF SONG Ginny Bodenhammer DISCIPLESHIP Jason Head PUBLIC RELATIONS Kim Smith SPECIAL EVENTS LeAnn Weaver MINISTRY TEAMS Lindy Rounsaville LOCAL MISSIONS Tara Peeples WORSHIP Shelly McCarthy INREACH Tommy Sanderson SUMMER MISSIONS Will Odom 259 i! RADIO . Station Manager Faculty Advi Keith Sisson Malanie Stone Production Manager DJ ' s Mike Stanton, Robin Jamison Production Director David Nagel Nate Downs Jill (lark Music Director Nicole Murphy Sales Manager Beth Vance Jordan Williams Jackson Giles (hrista Abraham Justin Showah Laura Brown News Director Alex Ignatiev Karen Reese John Satumba Sports Editor Davis Bristor Neilee Grubbs Jim (iscell Arthur Baker Mary Stanton Heather Westberry Jill foe Tyler McLellan Ty Tumlin liandy Margolis Alan Hitt Brandon Ross Jacob Patton Geoff Knight Eric Okier Ken Pelletier Bob Brinkmeyer Debra Rae Cohen Chris Hankins 260 I Jill Clark, Dave Nagel, Robin Jamison, Ty Turn- lin Not Pictured: Nate Downs " -■ . : ' Rebel Radio, WUMS, is a 6,000 watt commercial FM station that serves Ole Miss and the Oxford communities. One of only seven college radio stations commercially licensed by the Federal Communications Commission, Rebel Radio is run completely by students who work as dj ' s, sales staff, news reporters, and management team. Since first going on the air on April 10, 1989, the mis- sion at Rebel Radio has been three fold. 1 .) to provide rel- evant work experience and training to all students interest- ed in taking part. 2.) To provide, by industry standards, quality programming for Ole Miss and surrounding areas, and 3.) To get results for the people that aid in education, the clients. u CHANNEL 12 1 " ' Wtimt d p " Station Manager Assistant Producer A. Nicole kale Amber Gillock Producer Assistant Producer Jon Parker Jason Niblett Assistant Producer Videographer Karen Reese Josh Provosty Sports Director Davis Brister I 262 - C- r- - Lights, camera, action! At 5:30 p.m. everyday, Channel 1 2 NewsWatch broadcasts live to Ole Miss students, staff and faculty, as well as Oxford and area residents. Although the broadcast lasts only 30 minutes, much time, sweat and hard work goes into produc- ing the state ' s only student led broad- cast. Channel 12 NewsWatch is totally student-produced television broadcast- ing. From story ideas to interviews to running technical equipment, the stu- dent-led staff is responsible for every aspect of the newscast. The station ' s main function is to produce a live, daily newscast. Putting this newscast together requires a plethora of talented students cooperat- ing together. There are five people who go on air everyday: the anchor, the co- anchor, entertainment anchor, sports anchor and weather anchor. As far as the audience goes, these members of the Channel 1 2 staff are the most visi- ble. However, as with most forms of media, most of the work goes on behind the scenes. Three of the crucial positions at Channel 12 are the pro- ducer, videographer editor, and graph- ics creator. The producer is, in essence, the edi- tor of the newscast. They decide which stories go in the newscast, send the videographer reporter out to cover sto- ries and decide which graphics to include in the newscast. The content of the newscast is the complete responsi- bility of the producer. The videograph- er shoots video footage for local stories in the newscast. They also interview people for the newscast. The videogra- pher then edits the stories they shot, and edits assigned video for the world news. The graphics creator does just what the name implies - creates graph- ics. One of the many responsibilities of the graphics editor is to create the weather maps. To construct graphics for the newscast, they use our database of archived pictures, as well as infor- mation found on the World Wide Web. They then try to compile these pictures and words to best illustrate the story at hand. But it takes much more than just these people to put the newscast on air. It takes at least double that number to produce a successful show. Two cam- eramen run the set cameras, two more technicians work the teleprompter. Another person is responsible for run- ning the graphics and directing. Yet another person must create and run character graphics. The audio board and VTRs each need one person to operate. Positions at Channel 12 are filled in three separate ways. Interested students apply for a job and are inter- viewed by the station manager. Then, the station manager selects a staff. Anchors are chose during an open try- out. The Channel 12 staff selects who will be anchors. Crewing positions are filled by volunteers and Television Technology students. By opening staff positions in this manner, a wide variety of students are able to benefit from the opportunity of serving on the Channel 12 staff. 263 §fjp Student Affiliates The Student Affiliates of the American Chemical Association affords an opportunity for students of Chemistry, Pharmacy, and Chemical Engineering, and others interested in these fields to become better acquainted, to secure the intellectual stimulation that arises from professional association, to obtain experience in preparing and presenting technical material before chemical audiences, to fos- ter a professional spirit among all members, to instill a professional pride in Chemistry and Chemical Engineering, and to foster an awareness of the responsibilities and challenges of the modern Chemist and Chemical Engineer. PRESIDENT EVENT CHAIRMAN Matt Council Philip latum VICE PRESIDENT TREASURER Nick Boudreaux Wanda Pinckney PUBLIC RELATIONS SECRETARY Melva James Nykeba King ADVISOR tovid H " P, Henry John- Mi. Kerri Scott »n, Jonathan Freer, Stutec Amin, Alex Peterson, David Keyana Mitchell, Amber Duckworth, Anna Edwards, Massey, Caleb Clark, Sean Brooke Rankins, Elizabeth Cralle, Quinton James, Hfrrington STUDENT SOCIAL • ' The Student Social Work Organi- zation of the University of Missis- sippi promotes the professional development of students who are social work majors and minors seek- ing careers in professional social work practice. The organization embodies the principles of the Social Work Code of Ethics of the Nation- al Association of Social Workers. Members are encouraged to serve humanity through promotion of aca- demic enrichment and service. Each member is required to serve by working 20 volunteer hours each ( a ||j f ( ox semester in the community. SECRETARY - Angela Pol- NEWSLETTER EDITOR - Ashley Minyard Ian VOLUNTEER COORDINATOR - Katy Cone ADVISOR PRESIDENT TREASURER Melana Kim Shackelford David Laird Hinson Blair Michelson VICE PRESIDENT Callic (ox, Devona Jones, (ynamon Roland, Devin Robertson, (hristiane Cowan, riffanyTum. Kimberly Smith, Rebecca Pope, Jessica Phillips, Leigh Ann Maloney, Melissa Lee, Oallas-Sh Smith, Valerie Palmertree, JodieBarnett, Heather White, Bette Killebrm, Amy Patron, By Estes, Julie Knott, April Oiggs, Teresa Roux, Talunja fscridge, Heather Kent, matt (assail Michelle Reynolds, Melissa floyds, Sammie TeUish, Rebekah Hitt, Angela Pollen, Beth IniiK milk, Stcy Bart, Karen Freeman, Kathy Hightower, Lara Peeples, Zeandra Cole, Denise Uoyi Minrlip Hit4»-inmi Mon diixoiminn Mantfy Hathaway, Meg Gieselmann Know EDITOR: Meredith Finney WRITERS: Sarah Beasley, Katie Lyn Lofton, Alyse Harral, Joey Vaughn, Meredith (leland, Krysten Daniel, Mike Phelan, Mike Howie, Amy Bonds, Mandy Margolis, Allison Pruitt, Ginger Garrison, Lisa Erni, Terra Hargett, Libby Monteith, Katie O ' Neii, Tommy Boyles, Jennifer Guckert, Tiffany Haelin, Shelton Windham, Kenton Watt, Christy Swalm, Courtney Kraft, Summer ; Smith, Sim Hicks, Laura Huff, Vonda Stringfellow, Leah Miller Know Oxford is a completely student staffed magazine. Circulated in Oxford and the surrounding areas, Know Oxford provides information on everything from education to entertainment in town. Published bi-annually the magazine supplies its readers with information for leisure, interest, and even necessity. 265 The Daily Editor News Layout Chris Thompson Brian Rosenkrans Managing Editor Blake Aued Riley McDermid Editorial Assistant News Editor Regina Dudley Pam Hamilton Glenn Holman Entertainment Editor Production Manager Autumn Simon Will Glover Opinion Editor Creative Technical Supervisor Libby Monteith Peter deary Sports Editor Ad Production Supervisor Mike Gill Carrie Stone Photo Editor Business Manager (armon Maxey Mark Roberts Features Editor Director Student Media Center Josh Miller Ralph Braseth Online Editor Daniel Morrow 266 " WIT The Daily ■x- y front row: Tiffani Norman, Misty Rea, Kristen Daniel, Allison Priutt, Melanie Wadkins back row: Amy McCullough, Peter " " deary, Mark Roberts, (arrie Stone, Kenton Watt Located in Farley Hall, The Daily Mississippian is operated solely by a staff of stu- dents. Serving the University of Mississippi since 1911, the Daily Mississippian is the only daily college newspaper in the state. The newspaper prints 12.000 copies during the regular school year and 7,000 copies during summer school, and is distributed throughout the Ole Miss campus and in the nearby community. The Daily Mississippian also publishes online which is updated with new photos and articles each morning. There is also an online archive that provides easy access to past articles in the newspaper. _261 Yearbo ■ R: S A 268 IE I I m GREER AMY BONK KRISTEN DUNCAN i Jfc FOI (( ■ ■ •■ " C KARIN DEBERRY CAMILLA TAYLOR 3 l i KAREN WITH JESSICA CARR 269 Sfl|p .. 270 dnfp 271 fcU The Mississippi chapter of Alpha Epsilon Delta, a national honorary society for premed- ical pre-dental and other qualified pre- health students, was chartered at Ole Miss in 1938. The goals of the organization are to encourage and recog- nize scholastic excel- lence and leadership among students, to provide activities which support their career goals, and to serve the health care needs of the campus community. President Mary Mi«y Brewer Vice President Mohit Ahuja Treasurer Karen M. Ashmore Secretary Matthew Council Historian Bettina Gaycken Outreach Chairman L. Chintz Freshman Chairman Emily H. Brewer Transfer Chairman Janm Michael Dew Program Chairman Andrea M. Furr Internet Chairman John Winton Minorities Chairman Tarda Tables Members:(hrista Abrahm, Alicia Andrew, Jaime Banksjhomas Bourland.Meaghin Burke, Jonathon Byrnes, Heather Camblen, Wesley Clark, Robert Coleman, Bradford Barker, Jane Boyd, Reeca Broadway, Christy Burnham, John Calvert, Anna (linkscales, Lisa Compton, Emily Aldridge, Leah Ballard, Nary Jonathon Brown, Michelle Burrage, Derek Cannon, Cedrick (isrrank, Caroline Coleman, Jason (ousar, Bryan Currie.Lynne Dingerson, Alexander Fong, Michael I (andice Harris, Melanie Headley, Alana Hosick, Benjamin Cousins, Todd Dawson, J. Q. Dickerson IV, Picton [vans, Michelle dill, Sreophen Hammack, Jeremiah ha William Hudson, Mary Claire (rowson, Laura DeVaughn, Andrew Dickey, Eric Evans, Reanna drandy, John 6ivens, Nicholas Hammond, Eugene huack, Charles Nose III, Elizabeth Hughes, Walker Hunsicker, Jong Taek Kim, Deborah Lincoln, Amber Massey, Jennifer McGuire, Keyana Mitchell, Vincent Nguyen, Emily Perry, fa| Rea, Brock tensing, Rachel Hutchins, Meredith Kirk, Tyler Marks, Martha McCamey, Amy Miller, Tonia Moore, Shailesh Patel, Anna Pope, Andrea Robeson, W khipper, Young Kim, Peter Kleuser, Victor Marlar, Clayton McCoy, Douglas Miller, Walter Morgan, P. J. Partridge, (harmaine Ramlogan, John Sandifer, Ben kale, . Shipp. Mollie Smith, Mary Ml, Adam Jisk, Jeremy Warner, Dora Woo, Brandon Skelron. Philip Tarum, Kim Whicker, Shanna Woodard OLE MISS VICI s I Tl c The Ole Miss Hapkido Club is a branch of West ' s Hapkido out of Jackson, MS. The Hapkido Club was started in the spring of 1998 by instruc- tor Matt Hodges. The class is open to all who have the discipline and motivation for learning an eclec- tic martial art that incorporates joint locking tech- niques, pressure points, choking techniques, throws, and full contact striking techniques. PRESIDENT Tl :erC feti Tl (sstl staff. lag Tl B urn VICE PRESIDENT JONATHON WATTS TREASURER MATT HODGES MEMBERS: Matt Hodges, Chun Huang, Jonathon Watts, Tony Kimerly, Trisha Hemming, Tim Tatum, Shane Whitfield, Paul Jenkins, Jason Loden, John Bullard, John Garrett, Adrienne Wall, Chris (lay, Ben Boleware, Ashton Randall, Walt High, Bonnie Marion, Anja Prause, Trent Sorenson, Ann (lark, Oenise Wesley, Karen Macy, Hunter Twiford, Jeanne Kuhajek, Daniel Azzone, Ken Sufka, Doug Gurley 272 (S BP AMERICAN The American Institute of Chemical Engi- neers promotes professional development and encourages fellowship among students and | faculty. AIChE activities include a back to school [picnic, field trips, community service pro- Meets, paper presentations at local and nation- al levels, intramural sports and an end-of-the- year awards banquet. hi HI A :1 1 PRESIDENT Jake Mcliurray VICE PRESIDENT Melissa English SECRETARY Autumn Chapman TREASURER Paul Ford Phanidhar Annanreddy, Blair Bannermann, Shannon Barr, Ike Brodofsky, Bill Burns, Joseph Busby, Matthew Carlisle, Paul (haney, Derek Englert, Emily Finch, LaToya Funchess, Leslie Gable, Bobby Garrett, Ben- son Gathitu, Rachel Goodwin, Wesley Good- win, Chandler Gray, Gideon Grissett, Tiffany Halliday, Jimmy Hamilton Trey Hankins, Nancy Hankins, Kyle Hathaway, Gene Hauck, Clark Hennegan, Jennifer Hinds, Alma Jackson, Clint Jeffiii, Paul Jones, Matt Kellum, Matt Lambert, Corrie Langley, David Lee, Gordon Mccabfedder, William McDaniel, Sam Milton, Sheneta Moore, David Morgan, Brett Morris, Karen Person, Anand Ramakrishnan, Christian Reed, Andrea Riess, Whit Robertson, Makeshia Robey, Erinn Schermann, Chun Hwa See, Robert Sindelar, Nyla Smith, Brent Springer, Landon Steimle, Yangqiong Tan, Andrew Taylor, Dexter Triplett, Corrie Tyner, Jo Walker, Mike Williams, Leah Worrel, Suzanne Smith, Lauren Smith OLE Ml h The University of Mississippi Men ' s Soc- cer Club is currently competing in the SCSL Western conference. This year ' s team has a new look with no less than 1 2 new players and a new coaching staff. The team sports a variety of players of all ages, freshman to graduate students. The squad is made up of players from all over the United States as well as from the Carribean Islands and Europe. [ HEAD COACH Andrew Jameson l COACH Tammy Zegledi f CAPTAIN Darrel Slimmon f CAPTAIN Jimmy Hamilton Bernard Le Blanc, (iaran deary, Darren Van Pelt, Gregory Vidal, Jacob Mullins, Jake Oliver, Jorge Kubis, Pat Searles, Shawn Verlinden, Todd Willems, Will Pieschel, Will (edzich, Steve Valliant, Wayne Wollery, Chris Kennick, Gregory O ' Neal 273 University of ISSI n ' nmwi HI !■!■ I «t .« ' III " f-.-a ' « ,£$. • £.. : 4 ? ■: ' 4 @. : 3B . M- A M; " " - m: T M - " f m; - • £ r B , S -T M ' " « vy I: $ M- f M. ft M . 1 ' ■ It. I M ■ I - - » ■l--t - ». - ' ;t ' - B 9. . " -Si ' ' ' I IK - " The University of Mississippi marching band is an organization of stu- dents who devote their time and effort to excellence in musical perfor- mance. The band is made up of students from nearly every major offered. While providing an exciting opportunity for students to perform the Rebel band also provides each member with lasting friendships. The Pride of the South is committed to serving the university by being the model of school spirit and morale. 274 FEATURE TWIRLERS Dallas-Shea Smith Jennifer Hayes DIRECTOR David Million ASSISTANT DIRECTOR Steve Barnett SECRETARY Kristi Boggan GRADUATE ASSISTANTS toe Giove Amy Sanden Ryan Todd Buffy Tolitedt REBELETTE COORDINATORS Katie Yarborough Cheryl (annon 275 Seventy-eight students are employed by the Department of Stu- dent Housing and Residence Life as Resident Advisors. Residence Advi- sors are student leaders who are responsible for building a sense of community for their respective floors. The RA plays several roles including resource and referral agent as well as program and activity facil- itator as he or she strives to make the residence halls a valuable place to live. A total of twelve Residence Hall Directors supervise the Resident Advisors and the day to day opera- tions of the residence hall. These stu- dent life professionals are either graduate or full-time students. RHDs play a vital role in helping to ensure the academic success of the residents. RESIDENCE HALL DIRECTORS Brown Dana Heggs Crosby Ro-Anne Royer Deaton Tommy Morris GHM Karl Nichols Guess Howard Brown Hefley Caryl Boston Howery Faulkner Gabe Weaver Kinard Luke Boswell Miller Joyce Hobson Stewart Tracy Ann Scott Martin Jackie Fuller Stockard Larry Jones RHA t BROWN Karla Thomas Amanda Glover Jennifer Perry Ja ' Wanda Grant hatou Sanneh CROSBY Phoung Troung Laura McDonald Regina Dudley Uptana Bhandry Samantha Reid Jessica Crockett Porsha Hughes Randi Lyles Gai Troung STEWART Lori Moulder (harisma Pope Syletricka Martin Amber Cannon Vashun Jackson GHM Vonderis Gordon Hyung (ho Jason [vans Rusty Manney Ray McAllister Joe Byas GUESS Marko Kostic Laura Heller Lynn Gardner Carolyn Simpson Dion Bryce-Wells Lester Green HEFLEY Sabring Vincent Brenda Young (hrista Abraham (harmaine Ramlogan MILLER Angela Greer Laura Lukens MARTIN STOCKARD Kim Warren Betsy Moore Tammy Scott Hanna Fellows Jauna (hatman Annie Armes Zakia Williams Denise Williams (anesha Sims Deborah Lincoln Benjamin Wells Stanley Hu Scott Oliver Omar Wilson jJit recr Nicholas Lott Rex Landreth Edwin Quinn Jerome Witherspoon Lamont Denton Stephen Harrell DEATON Emery Sayre James Moffet Gary Davis HOWRY FAULKNER Subas Qhungana Deza Peltier Twila Vaughan KINARD Eric Gernhart Pat Behroozi Justin Glass Ian (oleman MattDilback KINNCANNON Brain Vance Brad (ummings Daniel BororJ (ody Wilson Michael Dew Bo Oswalt Jeff Brown E) PI PO 276 OLE MISS I Ole Miss Ambassadors is an organization of 188 stu- dent volunteers who work in conjunction with the admissions department to recruit prospective stu- dents for the university. Ambassadors give tours, write letters, host overnight visitors, and help with spe- cial events. EXECUTIVE BOARD DIRECTOR Jessica Mitchell PUBLIC RELATIONS Jill (lark SPECIAL EVENTS Recey Williamson TOURS Reynolds Moore Hie Hammond LETTERS Meaghin Burker Ashley Geraci POINTS SECRETARY Steve Ansuini HOUSING John Revella SECRETARY TREA- SURER Ryan McClelland AMBASSADORS Ashley Abide, Jessica Albright, Lauren Allen, Lauren Averill, Nate Bailey, Blair Bannermann, Derek Barr, Katherine Barron, Ashley Barron, (hyrissee Beartheaud, Matthew Bedingfield, Taylor Berchelmann, Hope Bishop, Mindy Bishop, Elizabeth Blakey, Charles Blanchard, Sherry Elaine Blount, Christie Bolen, Jennifer Boyd, Reeca Broadway, Anne-Morgan Brookfield, Lisa Brookhart, Nicholas Brown, Brooke Buffington, Kellie Burns, Natalie Carpenter, Carr McKay, Candace Leigh Casey, Autumn Chapman, Courtney Christopher, Amanda Clark, Emily Clarke, Emily Cooke, Kacey Cotoli, Callie Cox, Megan Cralle, Brooke Crawford, Mandy Crawford, Narci Darvish, Aicha Davis, Frannie Devours, Becky Dennis, Carter Dobbs, Jimmy Downs, Whitney Drury, Wendy Dunn, (alley Dunn, Ashley Dunn, Shenerika Edwards, Adam Emerson, Meg Evans, Emily Fair, Zakiyo Feilds, Nathan Ford, Memory Fulton, LaToya Funchess, Bridget Gillane, Richard Glisson, Megan Hafner, Misty Hairston, Jacinta Hall, Pam Hamil- ton, Aileen Hanlon, Devario Hannah, Elizabeth Hardin, Erika Hardy, Stephen Harrel, Linda Hausmann, Brian Hayes, Blair Hill, Elizabeth Hoi- colmbe, Candace Holland, Sarah Hooper, Tim Hotard, Dave Hotard, Anne Howell, Jonathon Jackson, Lelon Jenkins, Emily Johns, Kelley Jones, Cindy Jones, Matt Jones, Kelley Jones, Steven Kilgore, Derek Knepple, David Knight, Kittic Kong, Mary Mills Lane, Elizabeth Lee, Augie Lewis, Bessie Liedtke, Deborah Lincoln, Mary Kylie Lindsey, Brenylle Lofton, Curt Lomas, Danielle Mann, Andrew Martin, Corby Mason, Amanda McAlis- ter, Fred McBride, Amy McCullough, Kristin McGraner, Anne-Elizabeth Mcintosh, Jennifer McNutt, Elise Meador, Alysson Mills, Ned Mitchell, Mason Montgomery, Jeannie Mood, Amanda Moore, Markeeva Morgan, Kalen Morgenstern, Lenora Morris, Jasina Morris, Monica Morrison, Jim Morri- son, Stephanie Neel, Sara Anne Nelson, Christina Nesbit, Corey Nichols, Mickey Nunley, Adrienne Outlaw, Melissa O ' Donnell, Victoria Parchman, Emmy Parkes, Alii Parrott, Alania Pendarvis, Mary Cates Permenter, Kate Person, Dacia Peterson, Ben Pharr, Ashley Phillips, Whitney Pierron, Dixie Pigford, Anna Pope, Tori Porter, Anna Powers, Annie Price, Lindsay Pryor, Carla Putnam, Brooke Rainer, Erin Reiter, Connie Rice, Marshall Rivers, Cabe Roberts, Amanda Robins, Caroline T ate Roussel, Vidalia Sanders, Brock Sansing, Isla Schuchs, Myra Shaffer, Eric Shorter, Stacye Sims, Meredith Skelton, Brad Skinner, Kimzey Smith, Lauren Smith, Terri Smith, Drew Snyder, Matt Stine, Meredith Lauren Tate, Sue Ellen Taylor, Jen- nifer Thompson, Jarett Underwood, Fant Walker, Ann Chancellor Walker, Hope Walker, Philip Walkley, Lauren Webb, Emily Webber, Jennifer Wells, Chris Westbrook, Joey Wiggins, Denisa Williams, Ashley Williams, Leah Worrel, Jenny Zelesky 277 H SOUL RELAXATION Relaxation is the key to peace of mind. Every student should try to allot time each day for quiet time. Many have found that Yoga is a great way to relax, and calm stressed nerves. Stu- dents are some of the most stressed people around. Home- work, test, and papers all add up and we often find ourselves at the brink of nervous break down. Many find that doing some form of meditation can help everything from regular breathing to sleeping well at night. There are other forms of mediation. Warm baths and relaxing soaks can calm the nerves. Relaxing can also be achieved through reading. Many that find inspirational readings are relaxing. Reading excerpts from Taoist works or the Bible can add clarity to you life and help you find spiritual peace. Many college students do good jobs of staying physi- cally fit but many students neglect their souls. Your souls is the core of your being and with- out you are void. Healthy minds and souls are like one in the same. 278 JJ We all want to do the best we can in school, and we all know that getting sick mid-semester can really be a stumbling block. To learn, you must be alert and ready to study. We all must remain focused and mentally healthy during the course of the semester and avoid as much stress as possible. Extreme amounts of stress can negatively affect mental stability, overall health, and peace of mind. Stu- dents involved in extracurricular activities must maintain an appropriate balance to avoid mid-semester burn out and lack of sleep. Healthy eating is important to everyone especially students who often go long periods with- out a balanced meal. Not eating regularly can lead to a weaken immune system, or inablility to fight off cold and flu causing bacteria. Eating regularly and participating in scheduled car- diovascular activities can help keep you in excellent physical condition. Each student should also set aside 30 minutes a day for relaxation and or mediation. Meditation can help clear ones mind of worries and help focus you toward the business of your day. OPEN YOUR MIND CELEBRATE YOUR BODY FEED YOUR SOUL SPECIAL THANKS TO RYAN PERNINI FOR PHOTOGRAPHS WRITTEN BY CAMILLA TAYLOR 279 ASB nd The University of Mississippi Asso- ciated Student Body government was founded in 1951 with the adoption of the ASB constitution. Its purpose is to work for the students. The purpose is stated best in the ASB Constitution: The purpose of this organization is to deal effectively with the matters of student affairs, to perpetrate the traditions of Ole Miss, to promote the best understanding between faculty and students, to con- trol all matters which are delegated to the student association by the admin- istration in all matters affecting the welfare of the student body, and to supervise all student activity in order that it may be conducted for the best interest of the student body as a whole and to the credit of The Uni- versity of Mississippi. " -Article 1, Section 2 PRESIDENT John Joseph VICE PRESIDENT Anne Elizabeth Mcintosh TREASURER Stephen Hammack SECRETARY Emily Perry CABINET CHIEF OF STAFF Jay Mollis EXECUTIVE LIAISON Wes Sellen PUBLIC RELATIONS DIRECTORS Elise Knapp Chase Pittman ELECTIONS CO-COMMISSION- ERS Sum Keith Scott Walker DIRECTOR OF ACADEMIC AFFAIRS Melissa Gong ATTORNEY GENERAL Andrew Laws DIRECTOR OF CAMPUS AFFAIRS Emily Aldridge DIRECTOR OF STANDING COMMITTEES Clarence Webster, III DIRECTOR OF STUDENT SERVICES Whitney Wilt EXECUTIVE ASSISTANTS Monica Morrison Ja ' Wanda Grant JUDICIAL COUNCIL CHAIR Timothy Sumrall CO-CHAIR Markeeva Morgan MEMBERS Alison Chastain Melissa Gong Jeff Johnson Michael Jiihas Elise Marshall Bill Myers John Revella por equ Kh 280 h pii p h e s ARMY Ole Miss and the Army ROTC Rebel Battalion are both proud organizations rich in heritage and lineage, and devoted to producing the finest quality leaders for the 2 1 st Century. The primary mission of the Army ROTC " Rebel Battal- ion " is to prepare students to become better leaders and managers and commission the future leader- ship of the Army. The program is open to any stu- dent of any major. It combines courses in leadership, military sci- ence, and practical exercises, such as rappelling, rafting, paint ball, land navigation, and first aid. ROTC is an elective not an academ- ic major and normally occupies about two to four hours a week leav- ing plenty of time for other classes and an active social life. Ranger Challenge is the " varsity sport " of Army ROTC in which all ROTC units in the United States compete in each year against other universities in highly visible events requiring mastery of technical, tac- tical, and leadership skills. Squads of nine cadets are judged on team work, stamina, and proficiency in such soldier skills as marksmanship, orienteering, rope bridge construc- tion, weapons assembly disassem- bly, hand grenade assault course, Army Physical Fitness Test, and a ten kilometer ruck run. The Ole Miss Ranger Team competed against 22 other schools to include LSU, Alabama, Auburn, Southern Mississippi, and Mississippi State. The Ole Miss team won top honors and brought home the coveted first place trophy. ' indicates Ranger Challenge Team Member SCIENCE CADETS MS Ills Wilson Blythe (lay Derryberr y Colin Falkenstein Robert Johnson Stephanie King Foster Knowles Emmett Lawrence Rebecca Messmer Curt Schultheis Samuel Shaner MS lis Jill Barnes Oliver Box John Brooks Joshua Carter Joey (omley Tristan Debord Justin Fisk MILITARY S5SM COMPLETION a L CADETS Richard Little Sheldon Morris ti MS IVs Daniel Azzone Stacy Bare Joshua Carroll Brian Carter Robert Chestnut Degratious Jenkins Deborah King Lonnie Moore Shawn hickell Christopher Nunn CADRE U( Kenneth Bishop - Professor of Military Science and Instructor MS IVs MA) Christopher Blaylock - Recruiting Officer (PT David Harvey - Assistant Professor of Military Science and Instructor MS Is (PT William Buppert - Assistant Proffessor Military Science and Instructor MS Ills MSG Timothy Lindsey - HCOK and Ranger Challenge Team Coach MSG Kevin Jones -Instructor MS lis SFC William Kavanaugh - Assistant Instructor MS Ills SGT Alisa Packer - Department Supply NCO Mrs. Judy Cooper - Department Secretary Ms. Pat Shields - Cadet Activities Technician Aaron Jolly Sean Skrymetta Joseph Smith Jonathon Vinson Greorge Wade MS Is Sarah Deborah Matthew Haley Jeb Llewellyn Arthur McLauren Timothy Mooney Patrick Wall MattWoolsey 281 OLE MISS PRESIDENT Timothy Jones VICE PRESIDENT Sherry Blount SECRETARY Jessica Albright PUBLIC RELATIONS Andy Hunt TREASURER te Ansuini John Deal Chyrisse Berthold ADVISER Sparky Reardon Habitat for Humanity is a non-profit, ecu- menical, Christian housing ministry that works in partnership with people in need to build decent, affordable homes. The University of Mississippi Habitat for Humanity campus chapter is a student-run, student-lead, organization that performs three main functions: building homes in partnership with Habitat affiliates and homeowners; educating the campus chapter and the Oxford community about housing issues and the work of Habitat for Humani- ty- Participation in campus chapters enables students and student organizations to put their love in action and to build relationships with people sharing a common goal. 282 smm This campus chapter initiates a formal relationship with habitat for Humanity International, which solidifies our commit- ment to our community and allows us to join the more than 500 other university chapters nationwide. 283 TAU BETA SIGMA .£2 Tau Beta Sigma is the national honorary sorority, established in March of 1946 at Oklahoma State University, for college and university bandswomen. The Beta Tau chap- ter was founded at the University of Missis- sippi on April 19, 1959. Tau Beta Sigma is a non-profit organization focused on promoting service and excellence for the University of Mississippi band pro- grams which include the Pride of the South Marching Band, University Wind Ensemble, and University Symphonic Band. ADVISOR David Willson PRESIDENT Brenna (arrigan VICE PRESIDENT Amanda Wahl TREASURER Erin Christopher SECRETARY Marsha Russell SERGEANT AT ARMS Katie Bradshaw ACTIVE MEMBERS - Julie Arrexi, Amy Bonds, Jennifer Buggey, Amber Cannon, Melinda Downing, Becky Fletcher, Olivia Lancaster, Amber Ryan, Jennifer Shirey, Shannon Sprinlke, Tiffany Johnson, Hannah Fellows, Lee. Blashke, Shirley Burrow, Sarah Christopher, Jennifer Flanner, Tera Clover, Christiane Ounther, Kim henson, Kieshahu Koepp, Anna McGahey, Amelie Nolan, Jennifer Plamertree, Michelle Sommerfield, Katie Volz, Brooke Walters, Jill Ward] Thersa Yancey, HONORARY MEMBER -Joan Willson SIGMA ALPHA IOTA Sigma Alpha Iota is a greek music frater- nity for women. It is an organization whose purpose is to promote interest in music and foster social contracts between persons shar- ing this interest in music. It is a specialized fraternity which confines its membership to persons interested in the single academic discipline - music - in col- leges and universities. PRESIDENT Heather Henry VP OF MEMBERSHIP Becky Harvey VP OF RITUAL Hannah Fellows TREASURER Joanna Rochester CORRESPONDING SEC Emily Cooke SERGEANT AT ARMS 284 mm SOCIAL CHAIR Suzanne deMarche MUSIC CHAIR Beth McFarland SERVICE COORDINATOR Amanda Wahl RECORDING SECRETARY Emmy Parkes Julie Arrexi, Beth Doiron, Becky Fletcher, Angie Inman, Melva James, Lori Johnson, Melissa Meeks, Amy Rains, Jennife Shirey, Marsha Russell UM I The University of Mississippi Gospel Choir is a student -run choir that has sung the Lord ' s praise for the last 25 years. Generations of African-American students • have found fellowship, support, and inspi- ration as they have striven for musical and academic excellence at the University. Two years ago the choir started looking for resources to record an album, which they planned to release themselves. On hearing the results, Malaco Records was interested in releasing the album. Now, the choir ' s dream is being realized above and beyond anything they could have hoped. OPR ANOS - Martina Brewer, Jauna (hatman, Denise Chevalier, Rachel (oleman, Crystal Grayson, Shemeka Halett, Tameshla Johnson, Teneeshia Jones, (oronda Kidd, Kesha McCadney, Michale Melton, Vinessa Merrell, Jasina Mor- s, Kandace Moseley, Michelle Oliver, Gwen Reed, Portia Roberson, Jennifer Robinson, Melinda Joy Smith, Dee Thomas, Shanika Ward, Jovan Williams, Taiya Woods, (hequetta Wesson iLTOS - Brandy Barnett, Monica Barnett, Regenia Bogan, Nickie Bowman, (armen Brooks, Rosalind Dillon, jacquelyn Gainer, Nikki Gibbs, Lai Griffin, Jacmta Hall, Latonya Harden, Latasha Jones, Shonte ' Jones, Brandi Kilgore, Kimber- Knight, Tamika Montgomery, Pamela Moore, Linda Mullins, Tiffani Norman, Renee Redd, Shalander Reel, (hristi Richardson, Vidalia Sanders, Felecia Sharp, Latonya Slater, Gwen Smith, Letricia Stegall, Rhonda Thompson, Tiphney Waldon, iristin Webb, Denise Wesley, Adrienne Williams, Shaquita Wilson, Willette Woods TENORS - Marlon Bankhead, Ron Briggs, J. P. Caldwell, Erik Davis, (alvin Ellis, Teresa Ford, Eddie Gordon, Jerome Lockett, Marales Mobley, Patricia Sat- irohite, Randy Taylor, Chris Yancey, BASSES - Dereck Barr, Arnan Boles, Antwan Moore, Peter Slade, Justin Wright ADVISOR - DR. Lloyd A. Holmes ANGEL FLIGHT TAU BETA PI Angel Flight Silver Wings is a national, co-ed, professional organization dedicated to cre- ating proactive, knowledgeable, and effective civic leaders through community service and education about national defense PRESIDENT Tract Schell VICE PRESIDENT Erin Christopher SECRETARY Amira Rezk TREASURER LeeBlashke CHAPTER DEVELOPMENT Sarah Sprinkle ACTIVITIES Shannon Sprinkle MEMBERS Sarah Christopher, Tricia Thornton, Anna McGahey, Julie Gay, Kim Douglas, Theresa Yancey, Jessica Orewrey, Sarah Reynolds ADVISOR Or. Ellen Lackey PRESIDENT Karla Thomas TREASURER Andy Richardson SECRETARY Kelly Hicko 285 sup AMERICAN The purpose of the American Advertising Federation is to provide and promote a better understanding of the functions of advertising of its values; to stimulate and encourage advertis- ing professionalism through advertising educa- tion, to apply the skills, creativity and energy of advertising to help solve social problems; to develop the individual abilities of its members; and to promote fellowship and free exchange of ideas. AAF is the unifying voice for advertising. It is an advocate of the rights of advertisers and educates policy makers, the news media and the general public on the values that advertising brings to the well being of the nation. AAF accomplishes these goals through a unique nationally coordinated grassroots network of advertisers, agencies, media companies, 110 corporate members, 220 local advertising asso- ciations and 2 1 5 college chapters. SPONSOR SECRETARY Dr. Victoria Bush Amy McCullough PRESIDENT TREASURER Patricia Pendergrass Laura Blackburn VICE PRESIDENT Suzanne Alford, Mark Burke, David Bobbins (andice Daniels, Krysten Daniel, Scott Thompson Meghan Greene, Lisa Heros Jason Hill, Barry Jackson, Katherine Kuykendall, Laura Kessler, Latie McCaslin, Milly McClennan, Sha Moore, Mark Mountford, Daniel Palan, Ansley Pitts, Mark Roberts, Sarah J. Robey, Scott Russel, Missye Selman, Britney Spaht, Katie Stevens, Carrie Stone, Michael Thompson, Zachary Vaughn, Amy Walker, Kenton Watt, Elizabeth Williams, Heather Willis, Yeap Huei Yang GAMMA IOTA SIGMA Gamma Iota Sigma is a national collegiate insurance fraternity. The purpose of Gamma Iota Sigma is to improve the quality of insur- ance education and to serve as a liaison between the campus and the insurance indus- try. The Ole Miss chapter of Gamma Iota Sigma is sponsored by the Chair of Insurance Excellence, Dr. Larry Cox, and is open to all insurance majors who are in good academic standing with the university. PRESIDENT Kara Spanelli VP OF CAREER DEVELOPMENT Becky Daech VP OF COMMUNICATIONS Timothy Vanzant VP OF FINANCE Chris Lauderdale 286 MEMBERS VP OF RELATIONS William Brewer, Michael Brown, Mathew Campbell, Kyle Chan Duncan Moore dler, Justin Crockett, Hiram Eastland, Jesse Frohn, Quinto VP OF PUBLIC RELATIONS James, Lora Johnston, Margaret Jones, Christopher Kennick Daniel Thomas Michael Tatum, Jay Teague, Eric Warren, Taya Woods, Scotti Wyatts PENTECOSTAL The Pentecostal Youth Fellowship is a .tudent organization sponsored by the " irst United Pentecostal Church of Dxford. Bible study and fellowship is held once i week on campus and a home-cooked neal is served the first Monday of each nonth at the church. All students are invited and welcomed o attend the meetings. ADVISOR Rev. Larry Woodward %. Dana Woodard PRESIDENT Rachel Eavei SECRETARY Jessica Crockett MEMBERS Ray McAllister, Laurenda Eaves, Jason Jones, Betsy Mitchell, Shulanda Johnson, Sarah Reynolds, Gwen Smith, Michelle Reynolds CELEBRITY This is the third year that the Student idvancement Foundation has operated the Celebrity Golf Classic. Its purpose is to " aise money to fund an endowment for a scholarship created in the memory of the ive original students honored by the CGC: Vleredith Boyd, Mindy Carlson, Ed Eleazer, laley Estes, and McClean Fletcher. The 3CEEF scholarship is awarded to two lpperclassmen a year and recognizes them :br their leadership and academic achieve- nents while at Ole Miss. Each year the 2GC memorializes the students Ole Miss aas lost in the past year. 17 Students have ?een remembered since 1997. This year the CGC remembered Brad lexis, Joey Embry, Brook Lyle, Dudley Moore, Dena Todd. Featured celebrities in :he 1999 tournament were former UM foot- 3all coach John Vaught and the 1959 national championship football team. MEMBERS Emily Aldridge, Karen Ashmore, (laire Atkinson, Ben Brewer, Amy Burge, Jacqueline, Jill (lark, Traci (opeland, Jason (ousar, Christy Ellington, Misty Ellington, Tom Gore, Miriam Hobos, Meredith Kirk, Carrie linder, Rick McKnight, Alysson, Mills, Bill Robinson, Kate Rogers, Holley-Marie Wilkins, Jim Williams, Whitney Wilt, Ashley Wright 287 mm AMERICAN SOCIETY The American Society of Civil Engineers pro- vides civil engineering students with opportuni- ties to develop relationships with fellow stu- dents, faculty, and professionals. The Ole Miss student chapter participates in such activities as the American Society of Civil Engineers Southeast Regional competition and the Adopt-A-Highway program sponsored by the Mississippi Department of Transportation. Bailey Adams, Lauren Averill, James (aoghorn, Ahmed [mam, Reanna Candy, Justin Garrity, Van Gilbet, Iman Gohar, Robert Hunt, Joseph Kitt, Upendra Joshi, Yeap Cheng Kean, Yure Kuljis, Jessica landr) Yiqin Li, Amber Miller, Med Mitchell, Lucy Phillips, Lia Ricalde, Peechara Dhiraj Rao, Emery Sayre, Saroj Shrestha, Prabin Tuladhar, Omar Uddin, Nanagiri Yamini Varma, Cody Wilson CHI EPSILON Chi Epsilon is a national society for civil Engineering students. The Ole Miss Chapter was founded in 1937 as the 14th chapter in the United States. The group ' s objectives are to maintain and promote the status of Civil Engineering as an ideal profession at the University of Mississip- pi, to bestow honor upon Civil Engineering juniors, seniors, and graduate students who have demonstrated exceptional scholarship, and to develop the qualities of character and sociability in each member of the chapter. PRESIDENT SECRETARY lied Mitchell Jason Walters VICE PRESIDENT EDITOR Van Gilbert Tripp Hise TREASURER ADVISOR Jason Walters Dr. Chris Mullen MEMBERS Bailey Adams, Iman Gohar, Ismail Isamil, Bernard LeBlanc, Anne Payne 288 f -a BUSINESS SCH in L M j r The Business School Student [dvisory Board is made up of taders in the Business School, he Board is a liason between usiness School students and le dean. The Board advises the dean n improvements that students ' ant made to the Business chool and also any other ;sues that need to be ddressed. ADVISOR Dr. Gay Hatfield PRESIDENT Rosemary Etcher VICE PRESIDENT Brian Marble SECRETARY Kara Spanelli MERCHANDISING UNIVERSITY The UMMA helps to pro- note and enhance pre-pro- essional development of " amily and Consumer Sci- ence students pursuing a career in the fashion indus- try. It provides students an opportunity to participate n various projects simular :o professional areas in fash- on and merchandising. Advisor- Or. Kathy Wachter, President- Tcssa Hughes, Vice President- Lindsey Bennett, Secretary - Jane Vann, Trea- surer -Kate Person Holly Adair, Marilyn Callahan, Robyn (arson, Kelly (henault, lan- itra Clark, Lauren Culwell, Christi Oavis, Alyssa Ellis, Haley Farris, Becky Griffith, Amanda Jones, Alicia Kent, Carmen Keys, Ashley ledgerwood, Christen McKinney, Audrey Popham, Caroline Scott, Jeanann William, Mendi Young, Holly Vinson, Aileen Karen Ashmore, Nte Bailey, Leah Ballard, Sarah Beasley, John Bienvenu, James Blachly, Valerie Bonds, Lanie Brooks, Marci Brooks, John Paul Brown, (ody Caldwell, Kyle Campbell, Tracy Carpenter, David (hristensen, Natalie Cobb, Jason Cook, Billy (rabtree, Richard Cross, Brett Davies, Stacy Davies, Ann Davis, (ad Dixon, Jessica Dixon, Jennifer Dewrey, John Dulaney, Carol farris, JR. Ford, Paul ford, (arlee freeman, Jason french, Andrea furr, Katy Genton, Allison Graddy, Aimee Hall, Nic Hammond, Jennifer Hannah, Greg Hatchett, Micah Horton, Wheeler Howard, Amir Hunt, Chris Huntsman, LeAnne Jarrett, Bradley Kellum, David Kirkbride, Christine Kirk- bride, faston Kirkbride, Bowen Kirkbride, Jaromy Kuhl, Brooke Lawrence, Mark Levi, Deborah Lincoln, Caleb Long, Jennifer Mann, Chris Martin, jason Martin, Jeremy Martin, Karen Martin, David Maxey, Ashley McBride, Alice McKinney, Ken Montgomery, Andy O ' Byan, Michael Oelze, Stephanie Oelze, Amanda Ogiesby, Jonathon Orman, Wes Parker, Dave Peters, Bert Phillips, Jordan Pitner, Nathan Pitner, Stacey Randolph, Gabe Roberts, Whit Robertson, Amy Sanders, Brad Skinner, Eddie Sorrell, Samantha Starks, LaShawn Stewart, Lyle Strickland, David Summers, Bill Taylor, Tara Thompson, Sarah Beth Vandiver, Dwayne Vidi, John Vines, Leslie Walker, Lath- an Watts, Kim Watts, Valarie Weedman, Jace Wells, Elizabeth Wright, Marilyn Young Phi Kappa Phi President Colby H. Kullman, Ph.d President Elect Michael P. Dean, Ph.D. Immediate Past President Sue T. Hale Vice President for Public Relations Robert D. Sindelar, Ph.D. Vice president for Arrangements Julie H. Walton Secretary Euphiazine Gray Treasurer Dale L Flesher, Ph.D. Executive Committee H. Dale Abadie, Ph.D. James W. Davis, Ph.D. Joan W. Hall, Ph.D. Rebecca Moreton Morris H. Stocks The National Honor Society of Phi Kappa Phi, founded in 1 897, was originated by a group of students who felt the need to recognize scholarship in all disciplines. The society was soon transformed into a national organization by action of a committee composed 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. Today, there are approximately 250 chapters in the 50 states, Puerto Rico, and the Philippines. To qualify for membership, undergraduates must be seniors or second semester juniors with high standards of scholarship and character. Graduate students and stu- dents in professional schools must have distinguished records, placing them among the ablest in the classes. Faculty members must have made significant contributions to their disciplines. Honor Vice Presidents Brooks Harrington Burnette Jacey Lynn (ook Anna Le (onte Gambrell Stephen Edward Gent Michael Alan Mcguire Courtney Opal Mclntire Jane Bryan Meek Arthur Timothy Sumrall II Marcy Marie Swogger 290 COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS Kathryn Lindsey Batte (arl (. Booth IV Jesse Kurt Brummett Patricia Frema Buolamwini James Richard (arr Phillip Lamar Chustz Elizabeth Anne Current (laire L Dornbusch Mary Eggleston Flowers Shirley Ann Hamilton Allen M. Hardaway Terra Michelle Hargett Charles Oelbert Hosemann III Laura Elizabeth Hudson Willis Hanks Jolly Son Giang Lam Jennifer Lynn Lewis Amanda Lynn Margolis Molly [den McFarland Vincent Tarn Nguyen Sallle Sherrod Oliphant Ryan Christopher Palmer April Denise Schlaht Justin Bradley Showah Matthew Warren Smith Sommer Melodi Sneed Allison Baker Thomas Kimberly Ourrett Whicker Byron Pearson Windham John Crawford Winton Dora Woo SCHOOL OF ACCOUNTANCY Amy Lynn Andrews David Brantley Blackburn Keith Lawrence Bown Donald Glenn Breazeale Robby Durant Franklin Laurie Morgan Gore Pamela Jill Perry Mark Allen Sorgenfrei, Jr. Jennifer Hicole Sullivan Natalie Ann Tinnin Stephanie Jo Vaglica SCHOOL OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alison LDickey Alicia Ann Gilbertson Stephen Charles King Walter Bailey Patridge Michael David Robbins Scott Douglas Russell Jennifer Brook Summerlin Chui Wei Tee Ashley Eloise Thibaut LET THE LOVE OF LEARNING RULE HUMANITY SCHOOL OF EDUCATION Kelley Marshall Creey Brian Jasper Doler Sandra (. Gooch Flake Sarah Louis Monroe William Gary Myers Gwendolyn Sue Respess Sanders (hristiane Smith Linda Parks Sstubbs Karen Marie Gutherie Sturdivant SCHOOL OF ENGINEERING Emily Lauren Aldridge Kenneth Ned Mitchell SCHOOL OF PHARMACY Whitney Brooke Canterbury Staci Luanne Poole Daniel Joseph Rodgers Jerry Stephen Walker LAW CENTER Kara Kristina Keller GRADUATE SCHOOL Kishore V. S. S. N. Chitrapu Gregory Charles Crofton Rosemary Maud (raven Dill Matthew Douglas Ehret Brenda Faye Russell Foster Abby Lee Ingram Manpreet Amarjit Singh Kaur Shilpa Gopal Lalchandani Ashley June Levanway Judy Ann Sims maclnnis Tarun Mittal Rene Mullen William Augustus O ' Shea William Scott Poole Tammy Lee Foster Juarles Saurabh Shripad Sewak William Anthony Tedesco Lynn Walton Varner Virginia Susan Webb Charles Morgan Wilson LAW SCHOOL Thomas Richard Davidson FACULTY Richard P. Major Morris H. Stocks 291 DIRECTOR SPECIAL EVENTS DIVERSITY Jennifer Knapp Susan Sullivan Melissa Gong Denise Che valier ASSOCIATED PAGEANTS ENTERTAINMENT DIRECTOR Elizabeth Farrenburg Joy Jones Jonathon Brand Jim Dorroh Kent Jackson EntertcjZimetti CHAIRS Jonathon Brand Jim Dorroh MEMBERS Lisa Cain Mindy (adle Mandy Fong Angela Faulkner Jolyn Pittman Camilla Taylor John Revella Carrie Horthrup Natalie diBenedetto 292 CHAIRS Joy Jones Elizabeth Furrenburg MEMBERS Lindsey Bennett Alyssa Ellis Haley Farris Debbie Frazier Annabeth Freeman Sara lammel Wendy Rogers Courtney tenter Amanda Sutherlin Jodie Tharp Julie Westbrook Ashley Wilbourn CHAIRS Susan Sullivan Melissa Gong MEMBERS Jennifer Allen James Blachly Ben brower Candler Enochs Zakiyo Fields Roianna Hawkins Alii Hayward Amy Hutchins Kelly Jones Ashley King Anna Lacy McMains Yle Miller Meghan Pittman Alan Wright Margaret Zainey 293 RESIDENCE HALL RHA is the orgainization that repre- sents all students who live on campus, unifying the 13 residence halls at the University. Its purpose is to provide specialized services and activities for all residents, iNIVB and to communicate residents ' sugges- tions and concerns to the Housing and Residence Life administration. " M»Ts THE RHA EXECUTIVE BOARD m Br OFFICERS ' 9 ! PRESIDENT TREASURER Mike Juhas Brooke Rankin; VICE PRESIDENT SECRETARY Alecia Baird Ginger Garrison NATIONAL COMMUNICATIONS COORDINATOR (NCC) Randy (hockley PROGRAM DIRECTOR Carter Dobbs III ACCOUNTING The Associated Accounting Student Body is an organization comprised of students in the E.H. Patterson School of Accountancy here at Ole Miss. The organization acts as a communication medium to inform students in the field of Accounting. The officers also participate in special events sponsored by the School of Accountancy ACADEMIC ADVISOR ■ ■■ Or. James W. Davis PRESIDENT VICE PRESIDENT VICE PRESIDENT VICE PRESIDENT TREASURER Kelly Lomax ACADEMIC PUBLIC RELA- PUBLIC RELA- Keith File AFFAIRS TIONS TIONS Ruts Weston David Ruff David Ruff BLACK GRADUATE ONS I The Black Graduate and Professional ssociation was founded in 1988 by men ind women who saw value in unification of hose graduates seeking the common goal of ligher education. Through progressiveness ind solidarity we stand as representatives of Dositive achievement. Thus we proudly adorn our motto: " The Black Graduate and Professional Association: An exhibition of excellence. " It symbolizes our commitment and dedication of the BGPSA members toward masters degrees, law degrees, and Ph.D ' s. Currently there are more than 220 African- American students enrolled in the graduate programs at the University. It is the goal of the BGPSA to facilitate in ensuring that the academic endeavors of its members will cul- minate in the attainment of advanced degrees. AMERICAN PRESIDENT Tonya Collins VICE PRESIDENT Murrell Godfrey SECRETARY Charles Bland TREASURER 1999 Zakia Williams TREASURER 2000 Ginger Powe Sonja Allen, Rasheda Bell, Nichelle Boyd, Shawn (lark, Rhea Daniels, liumukunda Darboe, Alysia Davis, Garrick Florence, Brendalyn Foster, Lester Green, LaSonya Hall, Derrick Haraway, Kenosha Hobson, Tyms Hodges, David Linzey, Nolan McMurray, Joseph Meredith, Charlet Meredith, Tracy Montgomery, Tommy Morris, (rlos Palmer, Kyna Robinson, John Satumba, Ejeera Selmcr, Melody Sias, Tisa Strickland, Tiffani Terry, Denise Wesley, Frank Williams, Hope Woods, Kimberly Adams, Pheonix Savage, Wal-Letra landfair, Tommiea Jackson The American Marketing Association is an organization dedicated to enhance mar- keting in all levels and to enhance awareness for students about marketing. American Marketing Association and its members promote anything from philanthropy events to resume workshops. Traditionally know for Marketing Week, American Marketing Association is an exciting organization that any type major can join. In American Marketing Associa- tion a person has the opportunity to use all types of resources and interact with exciting intelligent people. PRESIDENT Judson Offher VICE PRESIDENT Keith Tutor ADVERTISING VP Kattierine Kuykendall CAREERS VP Amy Burge MEMBERSHIP VP Mandy McKittick COMMUNICATION VP Heather Hollingshead PROGRAMS VP Allyson West Daphine Boone, Amanda Blister, Tonya (ash, Derrick Cook, Jay Hassell, Lisa Heros, Stuart Hollingsworth, George Izzo, Tammy Jones, Catherine Kessler, Moneika King, John Nellis, Katie Stevens, Zaid Tahia, Aysen Bakir Dion Bryce-Wells, Craig McBee, Lee Smith, Amy Walker, Robin Netterville, Date Dillon, Barry Jack- son, Claire Yates, Kelly (henault, Kelley Jones, Meg Richards, Melanie McKenzie, Kaytee (lark, Brittany Spaht, Ryan Nance, Lori Fauret, Mary Grace Penick, Shelley (artwright, Megan Mauldin, Joshua Polley, Melissa Medlin, Brooke Miller, Meredith Hampton, Greek McMillan, Brian Mill, John Beal, Mark Muntford, Kevin Webb, Marke Burke, Tim Ellis, Timothy Chrest- man, Candace Simmons, Chad Branson, Emily MiddlecofT, Chris Sparks OLE MISS The University of Mississippi Tae Kwon Do Club was estab- lished on November 17, 1992 by (Founder and Head Instructor) Larry Weeden, Jr. He passes on his knowledge of this 2,000 year old Korean martial art under the guidance and permission of the Honorable Grandmaster Yoo Jun Saeng of Yoo ' s Authentic martial arts, located in Alexandria, Vir- ginia. This past semester, Weeden promoted Sung Yol Ra, to Instructor of the club. After Ra ' s promotion Weeden started a black belt club, which he teaches, and now holds the title of Head Instructor of the club. This club is W.T.F. certified and is a member oftheU.S.T.U. Students in the club learn tradi- tional Tae Kwon Do, Korean lan- guage, customs, and culture, which is very important to learn- ing the martial art. Tae Kwon Do is now a full medal Olympic sport. The Ole Miss Tae Kwon Do club is always open to begin- ners and advanced students. o- « $»$ Students of the Ole Miss Tae Kwon Do Club for the fall semester pose for picture. Students become very close like that of a family, through years of prac ticing together. Hyung (ho, Jeanne Kuhajek, Kenny Chin, Larry Weeden, Jason Yoo, Sung Ra, Konrad Yapp, Amanda Murphy, Shalikina Wei den, and Connie Wong (not pictured : Junmo (hung) Pictured at left: Larry Weeden, Jr. (Founder and Head Instructor) and Sung Yol Ra (Instructor) -OL Phe Team poses for a )icture with Robert C. Chayat Chancellor of he university. Students )articipated in the 24th National Collegiate Tae Cwon Do Association rhampionships, locat- :d in Pomona, Califor- lia. This team pro- luced 9 Collegiate Champions. Standing: Wade Watson, Autumn Simon, Jenne Kuhajek, Connie Wong, Amanda Murphy, Shallkina Weeden, Larry Weeden, Chancellor Khayat, Sung Ra, HyungCho, Kenny Chin, Konrad Yapp, Matt Hodges. Kneeling: Regina Pitts, Leah Riley, Leigh Marcy, Megan Dickinson, (uthbert Allen, Morgan McClain, Max Heidel, and Anthony Lumas I N S T R U C T O R S Jeanne Kuhajek, Uikina Weeden. Konrad Yapp. Hying (ho, Amanda Murphy, and Connie Hon; If " -m Seen above competing in California this fall, Konrad Yapp attacks with a jumping roundhouse to his opponent. The club practices consist of full contact fighting (sparring) and forms consisting of a bunch of stances, kicks, and punches. Using these things, Jeanne Kuhajek performs a double rounhouse attack on her opponent in the California competition. President-Connie Wong, Vice President-Malikina Weeden, Chief Finance Officer-Amanda Murphy. Newsletter Coordinator-Leigh Marcy, Activities Officer-Max Heidel. and Website Manager-Dennis Wong (not picture: Advisor-Linda Spargo) MORTAR Mortar Board is a national honor society for college seniors. The University of Mississippi has a chapter limit of 40 members. Membership is based on leadership, service, and scholarship. A mini- mum GPA of 3.00 is required for selection. A major project this year was the red beans and rice dinner with prof- its going to charity. ADVISORS Or. Judy Trott Dr. Colby Kullman PRESIDENT Philip Chustz VICE PRESIDENT Katheryn LIndsey Batte SECRETARY Tarawa Posey TREASURER Mary Melissa Brewer SCHOLARSHIP CHAIR John Helmert, Jr. MEMBERSHIP CHAIR Rosemary Either, Alexander Farlow, Elizabeth Farrenbur WHITNEY WILT Mary Flowers, Andrea Furr, Bryant Glisson, Al Grisham, Stephen Hammack, Jennifer Knapp, Andr Emily Aldridge, Stacy Bare, Oavid Blackburn, Laws, Jason Leach, Monica Lester, Kenneth Mitche Donald Breazeale, Jr., Meaghin Burke, Deron Elizabeth Monteith, Monica Morrison, Emily Pen Burkepile, Emily (artwright, Allison (hastain, LaSonya Pulliam, Brooke Riley, David Bobbins, Bran Anne (lark, Stephen Cramblitt, Alison Dickey, Tolbert, (assie Williford, Stacey Williams, Molly Wilson SOCIETY FOR The Society for Human Resource Management is a professional organi- zation for students interested in careers in human resources. The Society won its first merit award from the international organization of [RM. V Hi ADVISOR SECRETARY DIRECTOR OF PROJECTS ANC Dr. Bob Robinson Kara Spaneili PROGRAMS PRESIDENT TREASURER Ryan McKinney Rosemary Eicher Maria Johnson SOCIAL DIRECTOR VICE PRESIDENT DIRECTOR OF PR AND MEMBERSHIP Jeremy Page Arnan Boles Jennifer Edmonds ■ ■_ M . 9ts3p mi The officers are pictured here with Republican Leader Jack Kemp The Ole Miss College Republicans are the largest and most active student political organi- zation on campus. The College Republicans are a modern day political vehicle to recruit, regis- ter, and train college students in republican pol- itics. The organization is the Party ' s youth affiliate on campus, and it educates and trains students, registers voters through an intense voter regis- tration program on college, and delivers the republican message to young voters by aggres- sively pursuing earned media opportunities. It also offers leadership training, campaign experience, a chance to learn the issues, and the ability to get out the vote. EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR Harold D. Morgan, Jr. CHAIRMAN Justin Davis VICE CHAIRMAN Whitney Wilt 2nd VICE CHAIRMAN Billy Dycui SECRETARY Oarrington Seward TREASURER Katie Tackett STUDENT The Student Alumni Council at Ole Miss is an organization of the Ole Miss Alumni Association that acts as a liaison between The University of Mississippi student body and the University ' s gradu- ates and friends. The members of SAC participate in many activities over the course of the year such as a mentoring program for SAC members only, alumni events and meet- ings, the New Student Record, Volun- teering to help at campus events, sponsor- ing homecoming competitions, sponsor- ing a tailgating table in the grove during home games, holiday parties, working in conjunction with the Alumni Recruiting Team, and holding a spring retreat for all SAC members to get to know one other better. OLE MISS PRESIDENT TREASURER Devi Jtoltz Michael Brown VP EXTERNAL HISTORIAN AFFAIRS Kevin (hambliss Christine Bolen Rebecca Anderson, Steve Ansuini, VP INTERNAL Melanie Baker, James Blachly, Kami AFFAIRS " ridges, Reeca Broadway, Kristina Traci Randall " rown ' " ee " ee m - Caldwell, Jenny Cameron, (anon Carney, Shelley (artwright, Kal long Chiok, Eric Coleman, Jaime Davis, Ashlee Douglas, Eleanor Draughn, Jade Dunlap, Adair Easterling, Andrea Eberly, Rosemary Either, Alyssa Ellis, Andrew George, Ashley Geraci, Greg Guiuliano, Megan Hafner, Sara Harvey, Jo Ellen Hendrix, Lisa Marie rlerot, Blair Hill, Lauren Johnson, Monica Knox, Bessie Liedtke, Sarah Lockart, Katie Lofton, Lucy flatusiewitz, Matt Meredith, Mandy Miller, Sha Moore, Ryan Hance, Lauren Newton, Joanna Nor- man, Katie O ' Neill, Adrienne Outlaw, Mary Grace Penick, Elizabeth Perry, Emily Perry, Ben Pharr, Sarah Grace Phipps, Holly Ratcliff, Nicholas Read, Lauren Rickenbaucher, Wendy Rogers, Caroline Roussel, Heather Russell, Jason Sappington, Eric Shorter, Ebony Sims, Brad Sloan, Tricia Solberg, Katie Tackett, Jennifer Tharp, Jodie Tharp, Page Trewolla, Michael Upton, Kathleer Valentine, Allison Walker, Hope Walker, Daniel White, Michael Williams, Lauren Wimpee The Ole Miss Karate Club was estab- lished in September 1975 when Bob Nance came to school here and brought with him the teachings of Isshin-ryu Karate. The club is a " daughter " of the Greenville, Mississippi club which was under the direction of Larry Dreher. The club has evolved over the years into members who don ' t particularly want to participate in tournaments (although, in past years the club has produced several state champions in both Kata and Spar- ring), rather, the purpose of the club is to improve health and increase awareness of self defense. The club currently holds class in the Turner Center Dance Studio and runs only during the academic year. PRESIDENT Phil Wells TREASURER Tim Simmons INSTRUCTOR James Reid ADVISOR HEAD INSTRUCTOR Cherry Douglas TECHNICAL ADVISOR Arsenio Advincula ENGINEERING I iiiiili m lilt •■■: ' il The Engineering Student Body is dedicated in representing the interests of all engineering students and pro- moting aspects of engineering on local and national levels. The Engineering Student Body is comprised of members from Ameri- can Society of Civil Engineers, Amer- ican Society of Mechanical Engineers, American Institute of Chemical Engi- neers, National Society of Black Engi- neers, University of Mississippi Geo- logical Society, Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers, Society of Women Engineers, and American Chemical Society PRESIDENT VICE PRESIDENT SECRETARY tocey William TREASURER Jon Wilson EBONY IVORY ELEGANCE GOLDEN KEY Ebony and Ivory Ele- gance Modeling Board is i special interest group to help build good charac- ter, self-esteem, and con- fidence in all diversities of people. Ebony and Ivory Elegance Modeling Board does fashion shows, pageants, special events, and beauty tips. Advisors-Darnell Bass, Niles Franklin,President-Tessa Hugho, Vice Presi- dent-Dee Thomas, Teasurer-Kolanda Pickney, Secretary-Chelsey Magee, Tobias Anderson, [njoli Ausmer, Amanda Burt, Jauna (hatman, (hika (hukii, lanitra (lark, (hristi Davis, Leah Dansby, Lamont Denton, Rwan- da Driver, Sheneirka Edwards, Alyssa Ellis, Kisha Fields, Rcnetha Frieson, Shirley Fuller, Memory Fulton, Sandra handy, Aileen Flanlon, Dawn Hard- en, (andace Holland, Kristy Hollingworth, Delores Haskins, Latasha Jones, Rondale Kettle, (armen Keys, (oronda Kidd, Walter Lane, Wanda Logan, Nic Lett. Jason McDuffie, Tomica McNeil, Harold MomanJI, Pamela Moore, Ravonda Newson, Michelle Oliver, Anna Powers, Myst Price, Shaquita Pruitt, Edwin Quinn, Jr., Marjauna Roberts, DeAndre Sanders, Rochelle Showers, Melody Sias, (andice Simmons, Wanikka Vance, Ivy Williams Golden Key National Honor Society is a non profit international honor society stressing academic excellence and outstanding character among college juniors, seniors, graduate students, and honorary members. The Ole Miss chapter, founded on April 30, 1985, is open to stu- dents of all academic fields. ADVISORS RECORDING SECRETART Dr. Natalie Schroeder Lauren Street Dr. Ron Schroeder CORRESPONDING SECRETART PRESIDENT Jon Wilson Caleb (lark TREASURER VICE PRESIDENT, CAMPUS Molly McFarland AWARENESS HISTORIAN Brand! Tolbert Meaghin Burke VICE PRESIDENT, JUST PUBLIC RELATIONS THE FAQS DIRECTOR Joanna McKinly Mary Morgan Blackburn OLE MISS 1 £$00 Celebrating its 25th year, Ole Miss Rebel Rugby is stronger than ever with a record roster entering a busy spring session. The annual team reunion included a game of the current team against the alumni from as early as 1974. Ole Miss Rugby is open to all skill levels, and welcomes all newcomers. l. a-t 25TH ANNIVERSARY " ...Social Barriers and personal ambitions have reduced athletes to dissolute cliques or individuals thrown together for mutual pro fit... yet, these rugby players are more alive than too many of us will ever be. " Sports Illustrated, 1986 ASSISTANT COACHING Greg Bradshaw Dave Woolrich Rich Hulsey JUUL JLljU- -tsa- C -- ' C- a— e_ JUNIOR VARSITY [3 sta W k led oil [pc L t T fin )iir em fe] The Ole Miss Junior Varsity Cheer- leading squad is selected in late August. They cheer at home football games, home women ' s basketball games, and women ' s basketball post-season games and tournaments. These young men and women come together from different backgrounds to form a team that must cooperate with one another to accomplish their goals both as individuals and as a team. OLE MISS CHEERLEADING COACH Rob Brown CcO Lslj Mark Harvey Jorge Vineuza Austin Banks Vincent Bobo Josiah (obb Brad Sloan Jason (ott Emily Black Julie Motley Alecia Massey Summer Clements Lauren McGee Lesley Schwalenberg Brittainy Miller r- 304 (Sffp) NAVY s K -V The Naval Reserve Officer raining Corps (NROTC) was stablished at Ole Miss in June 946, with the purpose of train- ig Ole Miss students for future Javal careers. NROTC students are classi- ied as either Scholarship or College Program Midshipmen. Jpon graduation, NROTC stu- Ients are commissioned 2nd ieutenants of Marines or insigns in the U.S. Navy. All ommissioned Scholarship stu- lents must serve a minimu m of our years on active duty. At the nd of their obligated service eriod, commissioned students nay choose to leave the active ervice and be commissioned in he Naval Reserve. MIDSHIPMEN 1 C Ed Chincha Shane Duffle Sean Gobin Jonathon Gray Jason Hair Nathan Morales Perry Perkins Elliot Porter (ourtenay Rogers Preston Roland Carolyn Simpson Robert Thompson Sean Urban MIDSHIPMEN 3 C Thomas Bowman Christopher Carter Adam Cromwell Matthew Haley David Jarrett Wilson Moore James Stanley William Van Dalsem MIDSHIPMEN 4 C Adam Clay Mccabe Felder Gideon Grissett Patricia Haarmann Joseph Michaels David Halley Steven Spence Wesley Thomas Jason Tates OFFICER CANDIDATES AND MECEPS OC Stephen Ansuini OC John Cycyk SSGT Freddieric Delara SGT. Justin Fletcher SSGT. Damian Duho OC Steven Hardin SSGT. Marc Hudzinski OC Steven Liberty OC Dexter Triplctt SGT. Armin Wahl MIDSHIPMEN 2 C Donnell Evans Michael Fortenberry Robert Smith Latonia Ollyhill COMMANDING OFFICER (APT. Etter, USN EXECUTIVE OFFICER CDR. Roberts, USN MOI MA). Myers, USMC SENIOR INSTRUCTOR LCDR. Goertzen, USN SUBSURFACE OFFICER LT (openhaver, USN AMOI GYSGT Ruppert, USN Admin YNC Gainer, USN GOVERNMENT PROGRAMS - Mrs. Melton, GS UNIVERSITY SECRETARY -Mrs Bruce J . GRADUATE I The Graduate Student Council is committed to strive towards higher aca- demic standards, to promote democra- tic principles, to foster close coopera- tion between students and faculty, to facilitate graduate interdepartmental communication, to encourage worthy projects in the interests of the graduate student body and to serve the general welfare of our institution. The Graduate Student Council (for- merly known as the Associated Graduate Student Body) government consists of four executive officers, twelve associated officers, and twenty five senators. . " A • PRESIDENT (arl Rebman KL T " UK- v VICE PRESIDENT John McCounts ' : J i SECRETARY H 1 L-Xl 4BflHi Bryan DeBusk i TREASURER D Kimberly Kraft IRECTORS OF EGSB RELATIONS Shawn Miller Tonya Collins DIRECTOR OF LAW 1 RELATIONS Bernard Booth ASSOCIATED OFFICERS DIRECTOR OF NATIONAL RELATIONS John Sarumba DIRECTOR OF MEDIA! RELATIONS Jennifer Janus DIRECTOR OF INTERNATIONAL [ AFFAIRS Saurabh Sewak )IRECTOR OF PHILANTHROPIC AFFAIRS Steve Stein DIRECTOR OF 1 SOCIAL AFFAIRS Mark Levi DIRECTOR OF GRADUATE RESEARCH AFFAIRS Alex Petenon Dll IECTOR OF ORIENTATION PROGRAMS Maqsuel Alam DIRECTOR OF 1 GRADUATE HOUSING Lynn Gardener ■ OXFORD HEALTH L • Oxford Health Fitness is a student run Magazine geared toward healthy issues and fitness activities in the Oxford University communities. The magazine includes features on important social issues and articles pertinent to stu- dents and Oxford citizens. Students who participate in the publi- cation of the magazine contribute stories, layout pages, take photos, and layout advertisements. Publication takes place twice a semester and circulation is throughout the Oxford community. This is the second year for Health Fitness and each issue has been a success. The Staff looks forward to expanding the coverage and making each issue more representative of the community. EDITOR Brian Rosenkrans ASSISTANT EDITOR Rachel Malone LAYOUT EDITOR Josh Miller WRITERS Amy Bonds, Meredith (leland, Jessica Crockett, (andice Daniels, Courtney Ellington, Jennifer Guckert, Tiffany Hamelin, Pamela Hamilton, Jennifer Janus, Mandy Margolis, Libby Monteith, Allison Pruit, Jason Wilts LAYOUT STAFF Kelsi Holman, Audrey Popham, Yeap Huei fang • ., I ' ■■■ . • L ■ »i »•»! mm «- ■ ' mr pPiKniwHnMM ! J» " " MMM i . ' • . « « ' . 308 THE TIE THAT BINDS EVERYTHING TOGETHER I umVSI . A SENSE OF WHO WE ARE AND WHERE WE COME FROM IN 01 Rl ■» •s M| Mfi " ' ' ' h fc IV ' w RDER TO MAKE THE WORLD A BETTER PLACE FOR GROWING I! .V X Vf -■ " « 3 r » v v. A ■ - tk A0r«- fSBOfl » ' - ■ ■••iiAl HKUL n ggK fflSKSK asm m y A BRIGHTER FUTURE STARTS WITH THE ABILITY TO LEARN ' - tG - --■■„. ._, - -.- pwwp«»w««I1M1 sW- 1 y it ; »- ■ • ' pw I £ ! fi " B B -ffi V :: " ' ' i 312 w ' £ : dfek " = ss Ms YEW SKILLS AND SEE THE OPPORTUNITIES LYING BEFORE US 9JUMK: V - s ' . " " J H 1 -■ ' Ml , ,« SPENDING TIME WITH OTHERS FROM EXOTIC CULTURES OR IFI « Mm ' .- i. iff m v? s ■M Iw ..!• 4K 3n-v,M 1W E r tJ,UJ k aaaVaaT " • 1 1 1 i r -J J I FROM JUST AROUND THE CORNER AND LEARNING TO LIVE v m R • ' ■ a r ft 1 ■1 a - ■ ■ ' L V -ffAJ • _, jj. ff " fij J r ' t A MM IL if am ( v f i X aaYnaaaaV ■ jj -» iaaaaaaaaaaV ■ • r ■ BBBM ' lirn : v v« " r 1 4 ., g— M S THE ESSENCE OF YOUR EMOTIONS FOR SOMETHING THAT 316 MB} AVJL . H ML » ' | ML w 4 % W w - £ -.: rOU LOVE AND WILL KEEP IN YOUR MEMORIES FOREVER r m 1BP tf 317 »v ' :v; EEK LIFE THE OLE MISS. 2000 11 life Inter Fraternal COUNCIL m — President Alex Farlow Vice President of Rush Micajah Sturdivant Vice President of Judicial E ducation David Blackburn Vice President of Public Relations John Revella Secretary Treasurer Lee Smith Interfraternal Council (IFC) is composed of two representatives from each of Ole Miss ' s eighteen fraternities, each fraternity ' s president, and five executive officers; the president, vice-president of educa- tion judicial, the vice-president of rush, secretary treasurer, and pub- lic relations representative. Alex Gresham, Assistant Dean of Students, says the primary role of IFC is, " to serve as a governing body for the fraternity system as a whole. " IFC also serves as " an educator, promoter, and resource, " for fraternities. 320 PHOTOGRAPH BY STEPHEN MILES WRITTEN BY REED MARTZ Panhellenic COUNCIL W tr. 1 TT " V B B r ,4 Mk_ J 1 J B . " " B i B • " » »1H V JPTL 4 SLj| ■fl mkP T i V " " i A r ipy ' j ■tfl i • |l . ■ u j Bin. K v H gT H i mA ' ■% yk ■■-- Bl f 1 ' " ill j ml mM U B . « J " 1 " iS E f 1 1 X T- J B - H k F 2 ■HUTU j J I ■ tg . Jill Fl M ■ B i B . IF 11 Jl l Traci Copeland Vice President of Rush Susan SpurlocK Vice President of Judicial Education Courtney Hays Vice President of Public Relations Rosemond Hawkins Secretary Treasurer Laura Blackburn Director of Programming Elizabeth Haik The Panhellenic Council serves as the governing body of Ole Miss sororities. Composed 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 contributes positively to the University and the Oxford community. 321 BECOMING Rush @Ole M 323 OTtlf© National Chapter Founded: 1908 Ole Miss Chapter Founded: 1974 Colon: Salmon Pink Apple Green Symbol: Ivy Leaf Flower: Pink Tea Rose Philanthropy: Education, Family, Health, Art, Economics, S Leadership Development Biggest Event of the Year: Water Day No. of Active Members: 28 No. of Chapters Nationally: 860 " Service to all mankind " p iiNm " Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority, Incorporated is a legacy that exemplifies the magnificent vision of our illustrious founders. She exists to serve all mankind through the implementation of national program targets. Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority has created bonds that sig- nify the true meaning of sisterhood-love, unity, fttith and companionship. " Arm Rena BuchananTheta n ciiapterPmident m 324 " 9 r » a. xa cr uu CL to Q_ LU en en en en a. a- W a u u _325 (Siffip II a National Chapter Founded: 1897 Ole Miss Chapter Founded: 1958 Mascot: Panda Symbol: Sheaf of Wheat Flower: Jaqueminot Rose Colors: Cardinal ts Philanthropy: Arthritis Research Biggest Event ofthe Year: Spring Gala Housemother: Lucille Monk No. of Active Members: i}i Biggest Chapter Nationally: Univ. of Florida No. of Chapters Nationally: i i I " Charity vaunteth not iKelf. w AOPi Motto " I am very proud to be part of a group of such outstanding, successful women who are so genuine and down to earth. A-O-Pi has mad me realize the true meaning of sisterhood for a lifetime and has made my four years at Ole Miss a time I will always cherish. " Sarah TapleyChapter Presiden 326 fCSHTrEft National Chapter Founded: 1895 Philanthropy: Gardner-Simmons Home Ole Mitt Chapter Founded: iflqq Biggest Event: Chi-0 Classic Tennis Tournament Mascot: Owl Brother Organization: Kappa Sigma Symbol: Diamonds and Pearls No. of Chapters Nationally: 175 Flower.- White Carnation Housemother: Sara Duke Colors: Cardinal and to No. of Active Members: 202 laving the opportunity to serve the chi-o chapter as president has been the greatest honor of my life. It excites me beyond words t see this chapter move into the new millennium with such a strong legacy of tradition and unity. " Megan Flowers, m omega president 328 4 + II 329 " Tri-Delta h a special place because it is not only a four year friendship, but it also a lifetime of opportunities. We are a group of indi viduals who can come together and form a bond like no other. " h warren chapter w m 330 G 5 Q v KTr © o ? ■ «fc fe i»i C4» -« - sn r . Q ! fijj ;i -W« mr € tf Jt i % ' W ' 8 a ■ »► C I | R i S r Is Is il 15 t7 PI a- a- « to rm S B0fV « vW C 0| 5 ®p 51 H d fr Q j ( 1 S l j C j i h 3 @r Q) j) f G r toi ©! fe ; «r] F»v Itei c c _- ifrjr WfflF L W«0FV s» ' 4 y w 0 s g i v fri ! G t i C ? { € C) f P%] ' £» d fi ; 4S " ! ffi j f {g : | ' ! {g ; | (S itniP) -a National Chapter Founded: 187$ Mascot: Hannah Doll (Raggedy Ann) Colors: Bronze, Pink, Blue Symbol: Anchor Philanthropy: Sight Conservation Aid to the Blind Biggest Event of the Year: Anchor Splash Brother Organization: Phi DeltaThera No. of Chapters Nationally: 137 " Delta Gamma is a home of real people, genuine friendships, and an acceptance of individuality. " Miey wiiboum chapter president m 332 33 3 National Chapter Founded: 1870 Ole Miss Chapter Founded: 1979 Symbol: Kite FIowerBlack and Gold Pansy Brother Organization: Phi Gamma Delta Colore Black and Gold Philanthropy: Court Appointed Special Advocates Biggest Event of the Year: Diamond Days Famous Alumni: Sheryl (row, Maria Thomas, Amy Grant, Edie Brickell " Two are better than one.... for if they fall one one there to pick him up. " Ecclesiastes 4:9-10 will lift up his companion but woe to him who is alone when he falls for there is no 334 33 5 (Simp facts National Chapter Founded: 1897 Ole Mitt Chapter Founded: 1927 Mascot: Teddy Bear Colon: Olive Green Pearl White Symbol: Dagger Flower: White Rose Philanthropy: National Center for Child Abuse Biggest Event of the Year: Crawfish Brother Organization: Sigma Chi No. of Chapters Nationally: 120 " Let us strive for that which is honorable, beautiful and highest. " « i. tt | " There ' s no better friend than a sister - there ' s no one more loyal and true - and even when come Shining through. " Mary [ngelbreit 336 Ol€fc© National Chapter Founded: 1870 Ole Miss Chapter Founded: 1947 Mascot: Owl Symbol: Key Flower: Fleur-de-lis acts :fS ' Colors-. Light Blue Dark Blue Philanthropy: Kappa Kook-Off Biggest Event of the Year: Kappa Krawfish Housemother: Helen Weber No. of Chapters Nationally: 150 " The Kappa key ii a rare gift. but then again, so is a friend. " m m " D fA ' i 6spP ' I ! :-. 338 10, NralD iin 9 I National Chapter Founded: 1852 Ole Miss Chapter Founded: 10 Mascot: Lion Colors: Rose and White t Philanthropy: Le Bonheur ' s Childrens Hospital Biggest Event of the Yearinnual Golf Tournament Housemother: Lou Jones No. of Chapters Nationally: 1 1 " LejkunFideler Phi mu Motto " Ole Miss and Phi Mil are two organizations that represent individuality, diversity, and respect. We have been fortunate to attract girls who have excelled in every aspect of campus life. " Catherine Maurin 340 341 ffl n acts National Chapter Founded: 1867 Ole Miss Chapter Founded: 1962 Mascot: Angel Colors: White and Silver Blue Philanthropy: Arrowmont School of Arts and Crafts and Links to Literacy Biggest Event: Beaux and Arrows Spring Formal Biggest Chapter Nationally: Texas A M No. of Chapters Nationally: 1$ CN Ji % « " Pi Beta Phi has touched my heart with fond memories that will last a lifetime. Pi Phi is one of my greatest inspirations. Our orga- nization is made up of fascinating women who excel in many areas. I am grateful to have gained so many wonderful, sincere sisters, truly do believe there are angels among us. " Allison Neubauer 342 1 1B 5lL 3L 3L 3H ' £ - IffMWIiWiroil • ££ 3 1 3 S33 Sem ife €S (MB r QP w 3 f SBoKa IC KB I3KB KBI€ I® - m f«M %«£ -;-££ . % • M IC K3 f% r ' _ rm 8f 5 } IE % €f Zl u S§ • » %3J ©3] [ :i] fc $3 i ATO National Chapter Founded: Sept n, 1865 Ole Mitt Chapter Founded: Feb 4, 1927 Colon: iky blue gold Flower: white tea rose Philanthropy: Chucky fiulllns Courage Award Banquet Biggest Event of the Year: Gatorbasn Sweetheart: Amy Boudreaux Housemother: Ruth Miller Biggest Chapter nationally: Kansas State No. of Chapters Nationally: 175 t£J sp " Alpha Tail Omega is a Fraternity with great diversity and shows nothing but love and respect to all its brothers. " Brad Jones, President 344 Bl -IOI [ 31 119 IBI IBI [Bl IB ? S M B ' 3 3 B 5 IBI E l £1 S l Id S3 B l £1 -I ■5 " : f l m W ES-E?. to s B S3 E3 53 S3 f3:H ' :Pl..M : d 3 S3 B H 5 :H S3 E1 : ES w2 S3 E3 SI El E S9 55 B B El B B El B B B B 345 National Chapter Founded: ltyq Ole Miss Chapter Founded: 1879 Mascot: Dragon Symbol: The Beta Flag Colors: Red Blue Philanthropy: Children ' s Burn Awareness Sweetheart: Cameron Scott Housemother: Shirley Eason " (OUIlielOr Of Ufe " Beta Theta Pi Motto " Qui stuitus videri eruditi volunt stulti erudis videntur ' 346 mgm Wl Ld ar= 1 3 1 r r 3 3 k. JkB m S 3 PP to " " V to to to ' to to to lei s J? £J to to to £3 _347 rrwriHMiMf facts National Chapter Founded: 1841 Ole Miss Chapter Founded: 1858 Philanthropy: American Cancer Society Mascot: Eagle No. of Chapters Nationally: Colors: Purple Gold Housemother: Flora Taylor Sweetheart: Kristy Reiland Biggest Event of the Year: Weekend Phillip Spencer " of all the values you learn at (hi Psi, the most important is ambition to become a gentleman, hie pride ourselves on treating ladies and our other brothers with the utmost respect. " Preston Roland 348 349 m m National Chapter Founded:i847 Ole Mi« (hapter Founded: 1855 Colore Azure Blue and Gold Symbol: Tau Cross Philanthropy: Habitat for Humanity, Oxford Literary Council Biggest Event of the Year: Spring Formal Famous Alumni: Charles Kuralt, Admiral William " Bull " Halsey, Judge William Hemingway, Thomas Swayze, 350 (ifiirr© 351 5Sffp National Chapter Founded: i ) Ole Miss Chapter Founded: 1926 Symbol: Star Crest Colon: Crimson, Emerald, White Philanthropy: Luekemia Society SweetheartiBrandi Nation Housemother: Sarah Gough Biggest Event of the Year: South Seas " We enjoy life by the help and society of others " £ ! m ' K 1 S=3 HI ■ " College is only four years, but Kappa Sigma brotherhood lasts a lifetime. " uww» 352 » a - _M T- 1 Mi 1 • ' -■ S ?-T 52 ii £? 2 Sill ■fc II t] » l fe IS] pa £1 $f » F V 353 (s trM§ y of the 354 Greeks@Q, e 355 : JU National Chapter Founded: 1849 Ole Mi« Chapter Founded: 1877 Mascot: Pallas Athena and her Owl Colon: Azure and Argent Philanthropy: Hoops for Kids acts Biggest Event ofthe Year: Ivy League Sister Organization: Delta Gamma Sweetheart: Allison Johnson Biggest Chapter Nationally: Mississippi Alpha No. of Chapters Nationally: 120 Dtvf M 0 ay - f - x i m j 1 £« «% ' " The idea of course, is to spur every undergraduate to greater action, which, after all is for his own good. Better man, that is one of the main objects back of the fraternity. " George Bantu r, better 356 .- ft 7 — 4f 1 jH l ' i ■ g -■ -— ■ . mm.- ■■ ■■I H -5 10 a j»H s m « j fir C_ -e % e Natlonal Chapter Founded: 1848 Ole Mitt Chapter Founded: 1 4 Mascot: Snowy White Owl Colon: Royal Purple Flower: Purple Clematis Biggest Event of the Year: Fiji Island Sister Organization: Kappa Alpha Theta Sweetheart: Jennifer Knapp No. of Chapter Nationally: izz No. of Chapters Nationally: 48 " Friendship, the sweetest influence " p ™ Delta Motto " Being a member of Phi Gamma Delta has enriched my college years and will ensure that my years to come will be a success. " Brad M 358 s np National Chapter Founded: 1849 Ole Miss Chapter Founded: 1877 Colon: Hunter green Cardinal red Philanthropy: Rape Crisis Center, Humane Society, Oxford Food Pantry Biggest Event of the Year: Riverside Blues Sweetheart: Robyn Carlind Biggest Chapter Nationally: Indiana No. of Chapters Nationally: 83 360 i 8 m 2 o CD O I 2 o z H X m m si is r r- — o m - JISSISS ; « 3 em m z H 5 £2 m 33 ' — » CO to -4I - m 361 ■■ ti 7 facts National Chapter Founded: 1906 Ole Miss Chapter Founded: 1969 Mascot: Harvard Red 8 Old Gold Philanthropy: The Hole in the Nail Gang Biggest Event ofthe Year: Jim Jones Sweetheart: Claire Atkinson Housemother: Lou Sanders No. of Chapters Nationally: 82 " The Force of Many, The Power of One " pm Ka PP a Ta U Motto 362 (snip i National Chapter Founded: 184.9 Ole MiH Chapter Founded: 1877 Mascot: Pallas Athena and her Owl Colon: Azure and Argent Philanthropy: Hoops for Kids Biggest Event of the Year: Ivy League Sister Organization: Delta Gamma Sweetheart: Allison Johnson Biggest Chapter Nationally: Mississippi Alpha No. of Chapters Nationally: 120 " We enjoy life by the help and society of others " Phi Kappa Tau Motto " It is fitting that the ancient Greek teacher Aristotle coined the phrase, " Man is by nature a social animal. " The founders of the American Greek-letter fraternity, as well as the founders of Pi Kappa Alpha, used such logic as justification for structuring a social experience with good times, good friends and good memories. Matt Perryman, pi KappaAipha president m 364 § » ■n National Chapter Founded: March j, 1857 Ole Miss Chapter Founded: 1867 Mascot: Lion Colon: Purple and Gold Philanthropy: Boxing for a Cure Biggest Event of the Year: Paddy Murphy Weekend Sister Organization: Kappa Delta Sweetheart: Sherry Walker Biggest Chapter. University of Texas at Austin No. of Chapters Nationally: 115 " True Gentlemen " ™ 366 -jte m 370 le . ESS - X i v c y i mjr m% t tftfcy r 13 :-. 2 ' — C5 l - l ■ " est en «? $ 55 tan en • ■ • 1 iwr Ml«j » " " ™ " tfM f _ , + HT B E •, - j - ■ _, z? B | :« v tJi JE 2 2 E2 SP : 371 National Chapter Founded: lqoi Ole Miss Chapter Founded: 1928 Symbol: Heart Colors: Red and Purple Flower: Violet and dark red rose Philanthropy: Variety Club of Memphis Favorite Traditons: canoe trip Biggest Event of the Year: Wild Wild West Sweetheart: Alison Walker No. of Chapters Nationally: 2.59 372 (?3 1 «i ts s —, Am I $3 ' 5 « «t c 3 € " S € j| C?$3I C c4li DERBY DAY Sigma Chi Derby Day is not just one day, but a week long event filled with many activities for the sororities. The purpose of Derby Day is to raise money for Easter Seals, which is one of Sigma Chi ' s philanthropies. Throughout the week, sororities par- ticipate in a derby dash and a hunt for the derby. They also attend a pledge auction held at the Sigma Chi house. On Saturday, everything cul- minates in one final competition. The sororities compete in a variety of games, including skin the snake, tug- of-war, and the amoeba. The day ends with the presentation of each sorority ' s choreographed dance rou- tines, followed by the introduction of each sorority ' s queen. Finally, the winning sorority is announced. 374 When looking at the greek system at Ole Miss one might think of wild parties, silly swaps, or even intramural sports. But if you take a closer look you will see the enor- mous benefits many people in the community receive from sororities and fraternities. Many sororities and fra- ternities have events that benefit their chosen philan- thropy such as Delta Gamma ' s Anchor Splash or Kappa Sigma ' s Pledge Auction. These events benefit worthy charities such as Arthri- tis Research, Gardner- Simmons Home, Chil- dren ' s Cancer Center, and Sight Conservation and Aid to the Blind. igSt ' ly 1 As$85 J Br l f • " . m MHfl I Jm 1 1 1 " " : J V il _ t- I I Phi Mil Pledge Olympics MB J. X 175 National Chapter Founded: 1844 Biggest Event of the Year: Undertakers Ball Ole Miss Chapter Founded: 1850 Favorite Traditions: Lion ' s March Mascot: Woolly Goat Famous Alumni: President Hayes, Teddy Roo- Colon: Crimson, Blue, Gold sevelt, Ford, and Bush Synbol: Rampant Lion No. of Chapters Nationally: 60 " Friends from the heart, forever " " Delta Kappa Epsilon has been a significant part of my life at Ole Miss and will continue to enrich the lives into the next millenium. " George Wade m members now and I 376 377 of.the 378 379 ©BUTE) The W?y of the 380 381 The W?y of the 382 V? iTV ' Greeks@Q, e 383 (SWIYT12) t Afay of .the •Mm Greeks@Q, e 385 The Wpy of the 387 The V fay of the WfP Dear Friends and fellow Rebels, This year has been so hectic, besides being a transfer students and trying to adjust to life at Ole Miss, I was also given the opportunity to be apart of something immortal. The Yearbook Staff has been a great learning experience I would not trade, but I couldn ' t have done my best without a little help from my friends. I would like to extend my first thank you to the Editor of the Ole Miss, Summer Owens. She has made this yearbook into something spectacular, while finding the time to be a great friend, I would chase a FedEx truck for you dude ! I would also like to thank the rest of the staff and my circle of friends that have been a rock for me to lean on. We ' ve had some great times, whether we were beating on my door for 10 minutes, or enjoying some Cake, it was " all good " . I think you guys are one in a million. Last, but certainly not least, I would like to thank Traci Mitchell our yearbook advisor for being our mom away from home. In closing I would like to give everyone the highlights to an almost perfect year, If it ' s in my blue cup I have to drink it . . . She is a horrible person, she really is. . . Have you ever seen Fatboy Slim and George in the same place at the same time. . . Can I have two instead of one. . . My shoes are platinum. . .blah blah blah. . . bane of my existence. . .Oh my Gosh. . . How old is that meat? . . . The green froo froo pen ... A little bit of Lou Bega . . .Amanda Kaye Fong, and its spelled with an " E " . . . 1 -minute repri- mand . . . Did you see our Christmas Tree. . .1 guess the bet is off . . .what ' s that shape again? . . . creamy milk chocolate, and slow roasted peanuts . . .He gave her a glass of his nut milk. . . Who the hell is Kenny from Burger King ... So they took you downtown . . .Pvirgin and slut soap. . . lady bugs DO bite . . .80 ' s prom queens . . .that ' s her game. . .Dirty Jenga. . .Sheep go to heaven , Goats go to hell . . .I ' m a sinner. . .1 don ' t want to go to your church. . .1 don ' t believe those books exist . . .do you date guys from Northwest . . .1 don ' t hate anyone . . .1 hate her . . .1 love ya ' ll but not that much . . . she filed the stars under M . . .Does your roommate have a file. . .She ' s my BFF . .Power for Living . . . Party like Rock Stars!!!!!! Camilla Taylor is ■ Special thanks to the individ- ual schools of the University, Chancellor Khayat, MAMP, the Study Abroad program, McDonnell-Barksdale Honors College, the Croft Institute, the Career Center, and the Academic Support Center for their cooperation in putting together this yearbook. Kristen Duncan Dear Friends, I would like to thank you for making the 2000 yearbook a success. Putting together a yearbook is no simple task and each member of the staff worked very hard on their respective sections. Without your cooperation, things would not have run nearly as smooth as they did. I was new to my particular section, organizations. This whole year has been a learning experience for me. Having your cooperation and patience meant more than you ' ll ever know. I would like to thank all of the organizations that participated in this year ' s annual. I would also like to thank the University Public Relations office and the office of Campus Sports Clubs. I look forward to work- ing with you all next year. Though I have thanked all of my help for the actual production of my section, I cannot let two important people slip by without recognition, my boyfriend, Will, and my roommate, Rebecca. Both of which have had to listen to my endless rattle about dead- lines and paperwork. Thank you for being so patient. I would l ike to close with a thanks to the Ole Miss staff members themselves. I have met many good friends though the yearbook office and have cherished being a part of such dilemmas as, the guy with the cool leather jacket, crazy cats and of course, the coupon bait and switch. I have enjoyed working with you. Thanks to everyone at Sports Information for the use of their time, patience, and resources. Thanks to Coach David Cutcliffe, Marcus Hicks, Justin Huisman, Audra Wadsworth, Irena and Ivona Mihailova, Regan Scanlon, Lauren Dorcheus, Teneeshia Jones, Phil Caravia, Robyn Rinaldo, and Jessica Crockett for submitting sports diaries. 390 Karen Smith Jessica Carr I just wanted to thank the entire staff for such a great year and I hope everyone is as proud of the book as I am. It was a pleasure working with each and everyone of you. I would like to extend a special thanks to Traci Mitchell, our yearbook advisor, for all her support and motiva- tion when some of us were pulling all- nighters in order to make deadline. She has been there for us all year and we owe her so much. I would like to thank Paul and Mike, wherever you are, for doing a wonderful job with our pictures and for introducing me to " new things. " You will be missed. I would also like to thank my bff s, you know who you are, for some really great times: free pool, Halloween and the huddle house at 4 am! This year certainly would not have been the same without you. I would also like to send special thanks to my fiancee, Paul, for being there for me and for sup- porting me in ALL my endeavors. I love you. Regretfully, I will not be on staff next year and so I want to wish you all luck with next year ' s book, I know it will be great. And finally, to all the students of Ole Miss, I hope you will all take into consideration all the work we have put in over this past year in order to bring you a book in which you can be proud. I love Ole Miss and it has been a pleasure serv- ing the student body and faculty, please enjoy your yearbook. Karin Deberry Serving as Distinctions section editor this past year has been a tremendous task. Without the help of several people, my job would not have been possible. I would like to extend my thanks to Elaine Pugh and everyone else at the Public Relations Department on campus. They helped me track down pictures for my section. I would also like to thank Dr. Judy Trott for her help with the Who ' s Who and Hall of Fame pages. ;Without her assistance, these pages would be blank. I also appreciate the help I received for Martha Bowles in the Provost Office for the Taylor Medalists page. To the photographers of The Daily Mississippian, thanks for sharing your pictures with me. I also would like to thank all the people featured in my sec- tion: Class Favorites, Col. Reb, Miss Ole Miss, Dr. Stuckey, Senior Class Officers, Who ' s Who Winners, and everyone else for their cooperation and patience in scheduling photographs. Lastly, my sin- cerest thanks goes to Summer Owens and Traci Mitchell for their guidance. Without their help, I would not have known where to start or who to contact. Mandy Fong The staff would like to thank the staff and owners of Piggy ' s for a wonderful night out. 391 A Abdalla, Jerry 173 Abies, Chris 156 Acevedo, Luis 17} Adams, Abagaii 173 Adams, Jason 173 Addaganti, Subbarao 194 Ahuja, Mohit 17 Albrecht, Paul 156 Aldmon,lendyi7} Aldridge, Brad 156 Aldridge, Emily 71, 76,95, 173 Alexander, Felicia 156 Alexander, Quentin 173 Alexis, Lance 194 Alford, Jesse 156 Alford, Yolanda 156 Allen, Cuthbert 173 Allen, Jonathan 86, 173 Allison, Anna 156 Amerman,Jarretti$6 Anderson, (hrissy 173 Anderson, Kristi 173 Anderson, Rebecca 173 Anderson, Tobias 156 Anderson, William 173 Andrews, Amy 173 Andrews, Brandi 156 Anglin, Angela 173 Annamreddy, Phanidhar 194 Ansuini, Steve 173 Appelbee, Jill 156 Arbuckle, Chasity 156 Armgard, Alison 156 Armstrong, Emily 156 Arrington, Debra 156 Arwood, Laura 156 Ashmore, Karen 173 Asprion, Ryan 156 Atkins, Addie 156 Atkins, Lindsey 156 Atkinson, Claire 173 Atkinson, Florinda 173 Augustine, Jean 156 Austin, Adam 156 Autrey, Alina 156 Avant, Nia 86, 173 Avant, Stacy 175 Averill, Lauren 173 Azzone, Daniel 173 B Bacon, Elisha 173 Bagepalli, Madhavlr 194 392 Bahan, Patrick 173 Bailey, Amanda 156 Bailey, Jason 65 Bailey, Jason W. 86 Bailey, Sarah 156 Bailey, Tracy 156 Baisyet, Rajesh 173 Bajracharya, Rajesh 194 Baker, Natalie 173 Bakir, Aysen 194 Ball, Samantha 173 Ballard, Leah 173 Ballard, Nate 173 Bambury, Karen 173 Banchetti, Nick 156 Banks, Jaime 173 Barham, Jamey 156 Barkley, Angela 173 Barnes, Yakesha 173 Barnett, Brandy 156 Barnett, Jodie 156 Barnett, Monica 65, 156 Barnum, John 173 Berry, Wesley 194 Bet-sayad, Will 173 Bihlmaier, Kerstin 194 Bingham, Alisha 97 Birdsong, Stacie 156 Bishop, Spring 156 Bjornsdottir, Birna 173 Black, Jennifer 17 Black, Jonathan 173 Black, Linda 174 Black, Randy 174 Blackburn, David 63, 86 Blackburn, Josh 174 Blackburn, Laura 174 Blackburn, Mary 174 Blake, Daphne 174 Blakely, Harold 174 Blakeney, Rebecca 174 Blanchard, Reggie 174 Bland, T.J. 174 Blaschke, Christine 156 Blaylock, Sara 174 Bledsoe, Jeanette 174 Bostick, Susan 174 Bostwick, Claire 156 Boudloche, Christine 156 Boulais, Nicole 95 Bourn, Ashley 174 Bowen, Abigail 156 Bowie, Paul 174 Bowling, Christy 156 Bowling, Kathleen 174 Bowman, Lamise 156 Box, Tracy 174 Boyd, Franklin 174 Boyd, Janet 174 Boyd, Jennifer 156 Boyett, Cassandra 174 Boykin, Smith 72 Brack, Kristina 157 Bradley, Ginger 157 Bradley, Rebecca 174 Bradshaw, Katie 157 Branch, Anna 157 Brandon, Brooke 18 Branson.Chad 157 Barr, Oereck 156 Barrett, Clay 156 Barron, Elizabeth 173 Barton, Aubrey 173 Basden, Belinda 156 Bass, Olivia 156 Batte, Lindsey 86 Battles, Jennifer 173 Baucom, Jamie 173 Beach, Pam 173 Beal, John 173 Behroozi, Patrick 173 Bennett, Brian 173 Bennett, Scott 156 Benson, Brenda 194 Blossom, Becky 156 Boatright, Beth 174 Boeckmann, Ashley 156 Bogan, Regenia 156 Boggs, Elizabeth 156 Bolden, Tanya 65 Bolen, Marty 174 Boles, Elishua 174 Bonds, Amy 156 Bonds, Valerie 174 Booker, Elizabeth 174 Boone, Whitney 174 Booth, Robert 174 Boroff, Daniel 156 Bost, Kerri 174 Brantley, Lamisha 174 Branton, Lisa 174 Braswell, (ervinia 174 Bratton, JoAnn 174 Brawner, Emily 157 Breazeale, Glenn 86, 174 Brendel, Richard 174 Brewer, David 174 Brewer, Emily 174 Brewer, Missy 63, 174 Brewer, Quentin 174 Bridges, Kami 157 Briggs.Ronzo Brinkley, Ellen 174 Brister, Amanda 174 Brister, Davis 87 Britt, Cori 194 Broadway, Reeca 157 Brock, (acey 157 Brooks, Allyson 157 Broussard, Stacie 174 Brown, Blythe 157 Brown, Byron 157 Brown, Laura 174 Brown, Ryan 174 Broyles, Tricia 157 Bruce, Chiterria 174 Bruce, Kimberly 157 Bruce, Meg 174 Brummett, Kurt 174 Brunfield, Brad 157 Brunson, Marc 157 Bryant, Heather 157 Bryant, Katherine 174 Bryant, Tammy 174 Buchanan, Arron 77, 87, 174 Buduri, Arun 194 Buford, Melissa 174 Buggey, Jennifer 157 Buglewicz, Andy 174 Bull, Sarah 174 Bullet, Irving 174 Bullock, Kimberly 174 Bullock, Laura 157 Burge, Amy 175 Burke, Meaghin 87, 175 Burkhalter, Tiffani 157 Burnette, Brooks 96 Burnett, James 157 Burnside, Berry 175 Burrage, Michelle 175 Burt, Amanda 157 Burt, Dee Dee 157 Burton, Steven 157 Busby, Joseph 175 Buse, Allison 157 Buse, Amanda 157 Butler, Jennifer 175 Byrd, Mary 175 ( Cafiero, Christina 175 Cage, Rebecca 175 Caldwell, Melissa 175 Caldwell, Michaela 175 Callahan, Sheree 157 Campbell, Kendra 175 Campbell, Matthew 175 Cannon, Amber 157 Canterbury, Whitney 87, 175 (aples, Emily 175 Caputo, Andrew 175 Carpenter, Melissa 157 Carpenter, Patrick 175 Carpenter, Warren 96 Carr, Jessica 157 Carr, Michelle 175 (arson, Jason 157 Carter, Anna 175 Carter, Cara 96 Carter, Gipson 175 Carter, Jamie 175 Carter, Selena 157 Carter, Wendy 175 (artwright, Emily 175 (artwright, Molly 157 Case, Jill 87, 175 Casey, Mike 157 Castillo, Emily 157 (athey, Robert 175 Cattron, Candice 157 Caughorn, James 175 Caulfield, Lloyd 157 (hamness, Jason 157 Champlin, Sasha 175 Chan, Evelyn 157 (handa, Pranojit 194 (handler, Patricia 175 Chandler, Richard 175 (haney, Paul 175 Chapman, Autumn 157 Chapman, Nicole 175 Charette, Kelly 175 Charlton, Donna 175 (harvat, Julie 157 (hastain, Alison 87, 17$ (hau, Andrea 157 (hau, Serena 157 (hen, Weiwei 194 Chenault, Kelly 158 Cheng, Yee 158 (hesnut, Robert 175 Chevalier, Denise 87, 175 Chiaventone, Kelley 158 (hilders, Beth 175 Childers, Christopher 158 Childers, Sarah 175 Chin, Kenny 175 Chin, Po-Loong 175 (hing, Erin 175 Chiok, Kal Yong 158 (hisholm, Chad 175 (hism, Lisa 175 (hisman, Ben 158 io, Hyung 175 ireitman, Thomai 175 irestman, Timothy 158 iristemen, David 158 iristopher, Erin 175 liiitz, Philip 78, 87, 175 priani, Gino 17$ strunk, Cedrick 9$ ardy, Angela 175 ark, Angela 175 ark, Anne 175 ark, Caleb 87, 175 ark, Eliza 176 ark. Jill 158 ark, Joe 176 ark, Kaytee 176 ark, handy 158 ark, hlkki 176 ark, Tracie 158 ark, Wes 176 eland, Meredith 176 ements, (ourtnie 176 ements, Dennis 158 emmer, Melissa 158 ifford, Kathryn 176 ingan, Allison 176 inkscales, Anna 176 lati, Chris 158 jbb, Natalie 176 xhran, Alan 176 Khran, Jennifer 176 )ker, Christopher 158 jker, Kim 176 )ker, Samantha 176 )le, Jamie 176 )le, Janie 9le, Katy 176 I, Mia 158 ole, William 158 Dleman, Ian 158 olley, Oarcy 158 ollins, Matt 158 ollins, Stephanie 158 ollins, Tonya 194 ollum, Jason 158 Divert, Bevin 158 • ompton, Lisa 158 one, Katherine 176 onerly, Sara 158 ongleton, Joseph 158 onn, Michelle 158 00k, Aaron 176 00k, Jacey 96 ooper, Robyn 176 opeland, Betsy 176 Copeland, Kelli 176 (opeland, Nicole 176 Copeland, Tract 66 Cordova, Stacey 176 (orley, Adam 176 Council, Matt 88 Council, Matthew 176 Cover, Lesley 176 Covington, Lyn 176 Cowan, Christine 158 Cox, (allie 176 (ox, Holly 176 Cozart, Kimberly 176 Craig, Kamonica 176 Craig, Mary 176 Crain, Matt 176 (ralle, Sean 176 (ramblitt, Joey 176 (ramblitt, Stephen 79. Crane, Scott 158 Crawford, Angela 158 Crawford, Mitchell 176 Crawford, Paula 176 Crawford, Tamara 158 Creecy, Kelley 176 Creel, Brad 158 (reel, Kori 176 (rim, Joel 176 (rocker, (atherine 158 Crockett, Jessica 176 Crommett, April 194 (rosbie, Tracie 176 Crowley, Elizabeth 158 (rump, (arol 176 (ruse, Tina 176 (ulipher, Bryan 176 (ummings, Jamie 158 (unningham, (aty 176 (unningham, Ravyn 194 (upit, Tamara 158 (urrie, Bryan 158 Cycyk, John 176 D D ' Mello, Nathan 176 Da ech, Rebecca 177 Dance, Jennifer 96 Darby, Mary 177 Darvish, Narci 158 Daugherty, Shatosha 177 Dausmann, Sarah 158 Davidson, (amille 177 Davidson, Sheaford 158 Davis, Ann 158 Davis, Gate 177 Davis, Leslye 158 Davis, Lisa 194 Dawson, Ginny 177 Dean, Ellen 177 Deaton, Heather 177 Dixon, Kendall 177 Dixon, Mary 177 Dixon, Theresa 177 Doddridge, Kay 177 Doler, BJ. 177 Doll, Thomas 177 Drayton, Katrina 159 Dreyfus, Robert 177 Driver, Rodney 159 Dropco, Jon 177 Duckworth, David 177 Ducrest, John 159 Deaton, Kerry 177 Deaton, Tori 177 DeBerry, Karin 158 Decker, Jennifer 177 Deerman, Georgi 158 DeLapp, Julia 158 Dew, Amy 158 Dew, James 177 Dew, Jeremy 158 Dhungana, Subas 177 Dibenedetto, Natalie 177 Dickerson, Erin 194 Dickerson, J.Q. 177 Dickey, Alison 70, U, 177 Diffey, Karen 177 Dilback. Matt 159 Dillon, Daniel 177 Dillon, Kate 177 Ditto, Jessica 159 Dorian, Griffin 177 Dorrill, John 194 Dorsett, Kasey 159 Dossett, Misti 194 Dosooye, Nileshwar U, 177 Douglas, Kim 177 Douglas, Nancy 96 Dove, Stephanie 177 Dowdy, Tracy 177 Downing, Amanda 159 Downing, Melinda 177 Downs, Julie 159 Downs, Marty 177 Downs, Michelle 159 Doyle, Jennifer 177 Dozier, Deanna 18 Dozier, Jim 177 Drake, Kelly 177 Draughn, Eleanor 177 Dudley, Regina 177 Duhon, Damien 159 Dulaney, John 194 Dunavent, Richele 177 Duncan, Kristen 177 Duncan, Leigh 194 Duncan, Sally 177 Dunn, Wendy 159 Duong, Elvy 177 Dycus, Billy 177 Dye, Danna 159 Dyer, (arolyn 159 E Eason, Michael 159 Eastland, Hiram 177 Eatherly, Gibson 177 Eaves, Rachel 177 Eber, Jenny 177 Eberle, Mariana 180 Eberly, Andrea 180 Edmonds, Jennifer 159 Edwards, Amanda 180 Edwards, Anna 159 Edwards, Ben 180 Edwards, Beth 180 Edwards, Sheneirka 159 Edwards, Terri 180 Eftink, Jacob 194 Eicher, Rosemary U, 180 Eldridge, Dana 180 Eleazer, Will 159 Eleopoulos, Dimitra 159 Eley, Ashley 180 Ellington, Christy 180 Ellington, Courtney 180 Ellington, Katie 159 Ellington, Misty 180 I Ellis, Alyssa 159 I Ellis, Corey 159 I Elzen, Thomas 180 I Emam, Ahmed 194 Emel, Mackenzie 159 I Emerson, Stephen 159 Engala, Kodanda 194 Engle, Campbell 159 English, Melissa 159 Engstrom, John 159 Enochs, Candler 159 Ephgrave, Lauren 159 Erni, Lisa 180 Ernst, Mary 180 Ervine, Anne 180 Evans, Donnell 159 Evans, Nikki 159 Everett, Dylan 159 Eversmeyer, Melissa 180 Ewell, Erin 65 F Fabianke, Emily 159 Farber, Katherine 180 Farlow, Alex 95, 180 Farrenburg, Elizabeth U } 180 Farris, Haley 159 Faulk, Laura 159 Faulkner, Angela 8$ Fayed, Steven 180 Felker, Lance 180 Fellows, Hannah 159 Feltenstein, Brad 180 Fenn, Max 159 393 Fenzel, Aaron 159 Caddis, Hilary 64 Gilbert, Van 181 Gray, Chandler 160 Halbert, Ashley 160 Hassell,Jayi8i Fillingim, Jennifer 96 Gainspoletti, Presley 180 Gill, Michelle 181 Gray, Jonathan 181 Hales, Leah 160 Hathaway, Kyle 160 Finnern, Laura 159 Caither, Christy 145 Gill, Mike 181 Gray, Philip 181 Haley, Matt 145 Hathcock, (ori 146 Flaccomio, Leslie 180 Hall, Amanda 160 Hall, Bethany 160 Hattaway, Mandy 160 Flanagan, Beth 180 Hausmann, Linda 146 Flanigan, Jason 65 Hall, Billy 194 Haven, LaToria 181 Fleming, Shelley 145 ■•• ■■ - i $afflHi Hall, Douglas 145 Hawkins, Josh 146 Fletcher, Anna 159 Hall, Jacinta 145 Hawkins, Sybrina 181 Fletcher, Rebecca 180 v A. Hall, Kelvin 181 Hawkins, Syretta 146 Flood, Kevin 180 s " Hall, Lakeisha 160 Hall, Nikki 160 Hayden, Matthew 95 Flowers, Mary 180 £ L : BBbT %P " " _. ||hi_j Hayes, Tabious 146 Flowers, Meagan i BV Mfc l r M Hall, Sheletta 160 Haymans, George 160 Flowers, Stacy 180 Jl L.. .... . Hamaie, Yuko 194 Haynes, Tonya 146 Flowers, Susan 159 Hamann, Alke 194 Hayward, Alii 146 Floyd, Melissa 159 PL kf ' A Hamby, Sarah 160 Head, Angela 181 Foley, James 194 m T| B , _ n v • • ? Hamilton, James 145 Hearn, Heather 160 Foley, Megan 145 ■5 JF ll W Hamilton, Jessica 145 Heidel, Katie 146 Foley, Richard 194 1 if ' w 1 . 4 Hamilton, Lorie 145 Heller, Laura 181 Fong, Mandy 145 B fl 1 1 Hammack, Stephen 89, 181 Helton, Beth 181 Forbes, Chandra 180 Ford, Nathan 159 Ford, Paul 180 I 1(1 Hammett, Dea 145 Hammond, Nicholas 14$ Hammons, Kristy 181 Helveston, Campbell 160 Henderson, Jennifer 160 Henderson, Vincent 160 Calbreath, Kate 145 Gilleck, Amber 160 Gray, Stephanie 181 Forshag, Linnette 180 Callaher, P. J. 145 Ginn, Bucky 160 Grayson, Daven 160 Hampton, Daya 181 Hendrickson, David 146 Forstall, Chris 159 Callwey, Hilary 180 Ginne, Rajesh 194 Grayson, Jamie 160 Hampton, Meredith 160 Hendrix, Jo Ellen 181 Forsythe, Allison 159 Cambrell, Anna 96 Glaser, Peter 145 Green, Raychel 145 Hancock, John 181 Hendry, Casey 181 Fortenberry, Kimberly 145 Candy, Reanna 180 Glass, Brienne 181 Greenlee, Chris 145 Haneline, Adam 145 Hendry, Courtney 181 Fortenberry, Michael 159 Canger, Joni 180 Class, Justin 181 Greer, Amy 145 Haney, Whitney 145 Hendry, Lori 146 Former, John 145 Cao, Zhiqun 194 Clisson, Bryant 160 Greer, Hannah 181 Hanlon, Aileen 14$ Hengen, Heather 182 Foster, Jennifer 159 Cardner, Lynn 180 Glorioso, Guy 145 Greer, Janet 181 Hanneman, Amy 181 Hengen, Louis 146 Fountain, Chiquita 14$ Caribaldi, Stephanie 145 Clover, Will 160 Greer, Katie 145 Hansford, Katyna 181 Henry, Heather 182 Foust, Mary 159 Carner, Elizabeth 180 Coh, Siew-Lian 145 Greer, Matt 145 Harbin, Laura 160 Henry, Joshua 182 Frank, Michael 145 Garner, Emily 160 Gohar, Iman 194 Gregory, Brooks 181 Harden, Dawn 145 Henry, Micci 182 Franklin, Buffy 180 Carner, Taryn 180 Coliday, LaTonya 160 Gregory, Julie 145 Hardin, Steve 181 Henry, Michael 146 Franklin, Robby 180 Garnett, Kelley 180 Gomillion, Amy 181 Grenfell, Matt 145 Hardy, Erika 145 Henry, William 146 Franks, Kimberly 96 Garrett, Bobby 160 Gong, Melissa 160 Griffin, Amanda 160 Hare, Melinda 146 Henson, Kim 160 Frederick, Jeffery 180 Garrett, Thomas 180 Goodman, Christina 96 Griffith, Adam 18, 160 Hargett, Candice 160 Henson, Meg 161 Freeman, Annabeth 159 Garriga, Mary 145 Goodman, Paul 27 Griffith, Becky 160 Harjes, Jennifer 160 Herndon, Amanda 146 Freeman, Karen 180 Garrison, Charissa 160 Coodson, Julia 160 Griggs, April 160 Harkins, Patrick 146 Herod, Debra 161 Friar, April 159 Garvin, Jennifer 160 Goodwin, Fran 14s Griggs, Jason 145 Harkins, Sarah 160 Heros, Lisa 161 Friesen, Rebecca 180 Gary, Kevin 180 Coon, Subhrajit 194 Grogan, Jennifer 145 Harlan, Amanda 194 Herrington, Shea 182 Frisbee, Leigh 65, 180 Gary, Shelly 145 Gordon, Eddie 160 Gronemeyer, Melissa 160 Harper, Mary 160 Herrington, Thomas 182 Frost, Fredric 180 Gaskill, Christine 181 Gordon, Marvell 194 Grower, Jean-Marie 181 Harrell, Cody 146 Herrmann, Stacey 182 Frye, Maria 180 Gates, Hunter 145 Gordon, Thad 160 Guckert, Jennifer 181 Harrelson, Carla 181 Herron, Suzanne 146 Fuhrmann, Dominik 159 Catewood, Tamara 160 Gordon, Vondaris 145 Gullett, James 181 Harrington, Hal 181 Hester, Candace 161 Fulbruge, Elizabeth 180 Gay, Ginny 160 Gore, Laurie 89, 181 Gundlach, Sarah 160 Harrington, Pam 160 Hester, Dawn 182 Fulgham, Christy 159 Gay, Julie 181 Goss, Scott 181 Gunn, (orban 181 Harris, Kathy 181 Heuerman, Macie 182 Funderburg, Sally 180 Gaycken, Bettina 181 Gould, Paul 14$ Gunn, Valerie 160 Harris, Latasha 65 Hewes, Michael 89 Furr, Andrea 180 Gent, Stephen 96 Govan, Rita 145 Gunter, Ashley 181 Harris, Russell 146 Hickey, Darin 182 Futral, Mysti 67 George, Eric 145 Graham, Allison 160 Gunther, (hristiane 181 Harris, Stacy 181 Hickey, Sarah 182 George, Gretta U Graham, Douglas 160 Guth, Amanda 145 Harrison, Brenda 160 Hicks, Wendy 182 G George, Makenzie 145 Graham, Jul! 181 Hailman, Lydia 14$ Harrison, Courtney 181 Hightower, Kathy 182 Gable, Kelly 159 Geraci, Ashley 145 Grant, jaWanda 160 Hair, Jason 181 Hartman, Barbara 181 Hill, Ashley 182 Cable, Leslie 180 Gerrie, Glenn 181 Grant, Stephanie 145 Hairston, Misty 145 Harvey, Erin 146 Hill, Chris 182 Gabriel, Diana 159 Gibbes, Taylor 181 Grant, Timothy 160 Haislip, Rob 145 Harvey, Rebecca 181 Hill, Jorja 161 Gieselmann, Meg 145 Graves, Parker 160 Haithcoat, Rebecca 18 Harwell, Carla 181 Hill, Kristy 161 394 Hill, Michael i«z Hill. Nicholas 161 Hill. Ryan 96 Hill, Spencer 182 Hines, Breck 161 Hinson, Melana 182 Btt, Tripp 182 Hitt, Alan 182 Hitt, Joseph 146 Hitt, Rebekah 161 Hoang, Linh 182 Hoang, Thuy 182 Hobson, Kenisha 194 Hodges, Matt 182 Hodges, Tyrus 194 Hofer, Toni 182 Hoffman, Elizabeth 146 Hogan, Connie 96 Hogan, Marley 146 Hogue, Audrey 182 Hogue, Ginger 89, 182 Hogue, Liz 161 Hogue, Molly 146 Holcomb, Amanda 182 Holeman, Ashleigh 182 Holeman, (alvin 146 Holeman, Tony 182 Holland, Amy 161 Holland, (andace 161 Hollingsworth,Kristyi6i HollUay8 ),i82 Holly, Blake 161 Holman, Kehi 161 Holmes, Jake 146 Holmes, Mandi 146 Holmes, Melissa 146 Holt, (atasha 182 Holt, Jennifer 161 Homan, (andice 161 Hood, Amber 161 Hood, Elizabeth 161 Hood, Patrick 182 Hoover, Julie 182 Hopkins, LouAnn 161 Hopper, Amy 194 Hopson, Jamie 146 Horn, Amy 182 Horn, (armin 161 Horobetz, Mark 161 Horton, Lacey 161 Horton, Melinda 182 Hosemann, (had 182 Hoskins, Brenetta 182 Hoskins, Oelores 161 Hotard, Tim 161 Householder, Meghan 146 Houseworth, Abby 146 Houston, Earl 161 Houston, Rex 161 Howard, Bradley 161 Howard, Kaci 182 Howard, Larita 161 Howell, Corey 161 Howell, William 146 Howerdd, Leah 146 Hu, Stanley 146 Huang, Chun 182 Hubal, Joey 161 Hubbard, Katie 146 Hubbard, Kimberly 161 Huch, Katie 146 Huckaba, Amanda 182 Hudson, Brian 182 Hudson, Claire 146 Hudson, Rusty 161 Hudson, Stacy 182 Hughes, Keith 161 Hughes, Porsha 146 Hughes, Tessa 161 Humenik, Jackie 182 Humphrey, Tamba 182 Hunley, Gregory 161 Hunsucker, Mary 182 Hunt, Hid 161 Hunt, Robert 161 Hurlbut, Brooke 161 Hutchings, Dave 161 Innman, Angie 182 Irby, Aron 182 Isabel!. Debbie 161 Ismail, Ismail 194 Isom, Robert 161 Iverson, Kenya 182 Ivy, Jack 161 Izard, Emily 182 Jabour, Taylor 161 Jackson, Alma 146 Jackson, DeAndra 183 Jackson, Jesse 32 Jackson, Shasta 146 Jackson, VaShun 183 James, Amanda 161 James, Andy 161 James, Edward 146 James, Melva 161 James, Quinton 183 James, Richard 96 James, Rita 183 Jamison, LaShemia 1$ Jamison, Robin 182 Jarreau, Brent 161 Jarrett, Lee Ann 146 Jarvis, Tommy 183 Jeffeson, LaWonica 161 Jeffries, Tracy 18} Jenkins, Jacob 183 Jenkins, Kevin 182 Jenkins, Phillip 162 Jennings, Chad 146 Johnson, Brian 18} Johnson, Elizabeth 96 Johnson, Forrest 146 Johnson, Henry 162 Johnson, Jeremiah 146 Johnson, Jonquil 146 Johnson, Lauren 146 Johnson, Lori 183 Johnson, Niki 162 Johnson, Paul 183 Johnson, Ranada 146 Johnson, Robert 162 Johnson, Shanita 183 Johnson, Suzanne 162 Johnson, Tiffany 147 Johnston, Charlotte 182, Joiner, Andrea 162 Jolly, Aaron 147 Jones, Amy 147 Jones, Anthony 183 Jones, Brian 162 Jones, CarKeysha 162 Jones, Cindy 147 Jones, Dashawn 162 Jones, David 182. Jones, Devona 162 Jones, Earl 162 Jones, James 183 Jones, Jennifer 147 Jones, Jeremy 162 Jones, Joy 183 Jones, Kelley 162 Hutchins, Amy 161 Hutchins, Rachel 161 Hutto, Patrick 161 Inchcombe, Susan 146 Ingram, Brad 161 Ingram, Stephanie 161 H1HMIIH Jerrolds, Kevin 194 Jocson, Jean 183 Joffrion, Shea 183 Johns, Emily 146 Johnson, Alvin 183 Johnson, Bo 183 Jones, Margaret 183 Jones, Michelle 147 Jones, Nathan 147 Jones, Stephanie 162 Jordan, Bianca 162 Jordan, Crystal 147 Jordan, Josh 147 Joseph, John 64, 80, 89 Joshe, Kristen 147 Joshi, Upendra 194 Jue, Tiffany 147 Juhas, Michael 9$, 183 Junkin, David 147 Justus, Benjamin 162 Justus, Matthew 183 Kaendles, Keistin 194 Kahlstorf, Melissa 68, 89, 182 Kamysheva, Olena 162 Kang, Hyunjung 194 Kang, Woongmin 194 Kashuba, Korrie 183 Kaur, Manpreet 194 Kean, leap Cheng 162 Keeton, Hugh 162 Keeton, Keith 162 Keeton, Kevin 162 Keisling, Robin 147 Keith, Susan 162 Keller, Kara 183 Keller, Leigh 162 Kelly, Heather 183 Kendrick, Brian 147 Kenney, Krista 162 Kennick, Christopher 183 Kessler, Catherine 162 Kidd, Coronda 183 Kidder, Jacob 96 Kilgore, Joey 89, 183 Kim, Ji Young 194 Kim, Young 162 Kimbriel, Kyle 147 Kimbrough, Laura 183 Kincaid, Dulani 162 King, Ashley 147 King, Cecilia 162 King, Felicia 162 King, Jeremy 162 King, Kathy 183 King, Kimberly 162 King, Kristin 147 I King, Lisa 162 King, Nathan 183 King, Reagan 90, 183 King, Rebecca 183 King, Stephen 90, 183 King, Steve 72 Kingery, Melissa 162 Kinnari, Vyas 162 Kirk, Meredith 162 Kirkham, Charles 162 Kirkpatrick, Amber 183 Kistler,lani8} Kitchen, Lauren 147 Kitchens, Fred 194 Klepzig, Julie 162 Knapp, Elise 23, 90, 183 Knapp, Issie 147 Knapp, Jennifer 22, 71, 90 Knepple, Derek 162 Knight, Ben 162 Knight, Christi 183 Knight, Geoffrey 162 Knight, James 147 Knight,. Kimberly 147 Knighton, Anna 147 Knowles, Dana 147 Knox, Monica 162 Kodalt, Charlie 183 Kohm, Avery 162 Konrad, Joshua 183 Koon, Stacy 147, 183 Kopf, James 147 Koshino, Kenichi 183 Kostic, Marko 183 Kranz, Johanna 162 Kreis, Lana 162 Kuljis, Jorge 162 Kuljis, Yure 162 Kuria, Bernard 194 Kuykendall, Beth 183 Kuykendall, Molly 182 Kwun, Obyung 194 L Ladner, Pana 147 Laine, Brian lb] Laing, Daniel 183 Lambert, Elizabeth 183 Lambert, Laurie 183 Lambert, Matt 163 Lamm, Ashley 147 Lammel, Sara 147 Lamont, Christopher 147 Lancaster, Olivia 163 Land, Justin 163 Landfair, Wal-Letra 194 Landreth, Rex 184 Landry, Cohen 147 Laney, Jack 184 Langley, Corrie 162. Langreck, Matthew 184 Lassiter, Malinda 147 Latham, Gayle 16$ Lautenschleger, Richard 96 Lawrence, Amanda 147 395 Lawrence, John 163 Laws, Andrew jo, 184 Lawyer, Brooke 163 Lay, Khoo 184 Lea, Beth 147 Leach, Jason 90, 184 Lee, (rocker 90 Lee, Jessica 184 Lee, Jong bok 194 Lee, Juli 16} Lee, Karen 184 Lees, Meghan 147 Le land, April 147 Leon, Barbara 163 Leon, Erin 147 Lester, Lindsay 147 Lester, Monica 184 Lewallen, Phillip 184 Lewand, Katie 184 Lewis, Meredith 16} Li, Shuanglian 195 Urn, (hing 184 Urn, Teck Yong 184 Lott, Ashley 163 Lott, Jennifer 195 Lott, Matt 195 Lott, Nicholas 163 Loudermilk, Beth 163 Louis, Katherine 184 Love, Jada 90 Loveland, Ben 163 Lowry, Wiley 147 Luong, Tony 16} Luster, Elizabeth 147 Luybimova, Marina 96 Lyles, Marlon 163 Lynch, (hristi 184 Lyon, (laire 147 M Madson, Aaron 147 Magee, Jeremy 163 Magee, Lori 147 Maharey, Zeb 163 Maholm, Michael 163 Mahr, Stacy 147 Limpaphayom, Wanthanee 195 Mainelli, Natalie 184 Lincoln, (hris 184 Makey, (aroline 147 Lincoln, Deborah 147 Lind, Andrew 184 Under, (arrie 184 Lindsey, Joshua 163 lindsey, Kathy 16$ Lindsey, Mary 147 Lindsey, William 163 Lipsey, Marques 184 Listenbee,Zekei47 Little, Brooks 184 Little, Gregory 184 Little, Paxton 147 Lloyd, Oenise 163 Locke, James 163 Lockett, Jerome 147 Loden, Jeremy 163 Loftin, Kate 147 Loftin, Leith 163 Lofton, Katie 147 Logan, Arica 147 Logan, Leslie 163 Logan, Wanda 163 Lograsso, Michael 147 Lomax, Dan 95 Lomax, Kelly 184 Long, Amy 184 Long, Peyton 184 Longro, Walter 195 Lorentz, Lauren 184 Loret, de Mola Lourdes 184 396 Malloy, (hris 65 Malone, Brooke 16$ Malone, Rachel 94 Malone, Tungyel 16$ Mangum, Julie 184 Mann, Danielle 147 Manning, Pamela 184 Marcy, Leigh 163 Margolis, Mandy 184 Marsh, (asey 184 Marshall, Scott 147 Marshall, Simeon % Martin, Andrew 147 Martin, Ashley 147 Martin, Bailey 147 Martin, Erin 147, 184 Martin, Jason 184 Martin, Jeremy 163 Martin, Karen 184 Martin, Katie 147 Martin, Syletricka 163 Martindale, Barrett 184 Martini, Steve 147 Martz, Reed 16$ Maschek, Abby 148 Maschek, Paul 195 Masee, Garrett 148 Mask, Laura Jackson 184 Mason, (orby 148 Mason, Gwen 148 Mason, LaDeana 148 Mason, Lakesha 163 Massey, Amber 184 Mathis, Denise 184 Matusiewicz, Lucy 163 Maurin, Catherine 184 Mavromatis, Mariah 148 Maxey, Carmon 148 May, Walter 195 Mayifield, Kim 184 Mayne, Michelle 184 Mayoral, John 163 Mazurkiewicz, Stefani 148 McAlister, Amanda 148 McAllister, Ray 16$ McAnally, Molly 184 McCaleb, Kim 163 McCampbell, Andrew 195 McCarty, Angela 148 McCaskill, Robin 148 Mc(aslin, Katie 184 McClain, Heather 184 McClelland, Lindsey 148 McClelland, Ryan 148 McClendon, John 184 McClinton, Ashley 148 McClure, Jennifer 184 McComb 164 McCool, Mark 184 McCoy, Deborah 184 McCoy, Hope 184 McCrory, Joshua 96 McCubbin, Memrie 90 McCullar, Marsha 91, 195 McCullen, Tamara 148 Mc(ullough,Amyi63 McCullough, Courtney 163 McCulloughy, (lint 184 McDaniel, Justin 163 McDaniel, Kathy 184 McDaniel, Lesley 163 McDonald, Aletha 184 McDonald, Brad 148 McDonald, Laura 163 McDonald, Robyn 163 McDuffie, Jason 148 McEwan, Heather 163 McFarland, Anna 185 McFarland, Molly p, 185 McFarland, Robert 163 McFerrin, Elizabeth 148 McGahey, Anna 148 McGee, Bryan 185 McGill, Thomas 185 McGinnis, Amy 185 McGowen, Jeremy 163 McGowen, Steven 185 McGregor, Amanda 148 McGrew, Lindsey 163 McGuire, Jennifer 185 McGuire, Michael 96 Mclntire, Courtney 96 McKenzie, Melanie 185 Minion, Elisa 163 McKinley, JoAnna 185 McKinney, Kayretha 195 McKinney, Kimberly 148 McKinney, Lakesha 185 McKinney, Rachel 185 McKissack, April 163 McKnatt, Kerri 16 McLarty, Brian 148 McLaurin, Holly 148 McLaurin, Leigh 96 McLellan, Kate 185 McManus, Allison 148 McMillen, Reid 148 McMinn, Charles 16} McNeil, Shonda 148 McNeil, Tomica 163 McNulty, Lane 148 McNutt, Jennifer 148 McNutt, Matthew 185 McRae, Jennifer 185 McSherry, Erim8$ McWilliams, Lance 185 Meador, Elise 148 Medford, Jane 185 Medley, Andrew 148 Medlin, Kevin 185 Medlin, Melissa 185 Meek, Emily 185 Meek, Jane 96 Meek, Susan 148 Meeks, Casey 185 Meeks, Rhonda 164 Mehmedic, Oamir 148 Meisenheimer, Drew 148 Melton, Blewett 148 Melton, Merissa 185 Melton, Michale 164 Merrell, Vinessa 185 Metcalf, Tieryaa 65, 148 Meter, Rachel 164 Michaels, Joseph 148 Michaelson, Blair 164 Middlecoff, Emily 185 Mihailova, Irena 91, 18$ Mihailova, Ivona 91, 185 Milam, Kathryn 164 Milam, Meg 164 Milchen, Erin 164 Miles, Stephen 185 Miller, Amber 164 Miller, (handa 185 Miller, James 164 Miller, Joey 185 Miller, Laura 185 Miller, Mandy 148 Miller, Noel 164 Miller, Ryan 164 Millette, Martin 185 Mills, Jacqueline 96 Mills,Alyssoni48 Minor, Elizabeth 164 Minyard, Ashley 185 Misner, Joshua 185 Mitchell, Bryan 164 Mitchell, Jessica 164 Mitchell, Kenneth 185 Mitchell, Kevin 164 Mitchell, Leigh 185 Mitchell, Ragan 164 Mitchell.Keyana 148 Mitchener, John 148 Mixon, Avery 164 Mixon, TaMerral 148 Mize, Amy 185 Mize, Bruce 185 Mobley, Marales 164 Mohammed, Umar 195 Monroe, Sally 185 Monroe, Walter 164 Monsour, Mike 148 Monsour, Stephanie 164 Monteith, Libby 91, 185 Montgomery, (arson 185 Mood, Jeannie 164 Moody, Rita 195 Moore, Amanda 148 Moore, April 185 Moore, Betsy 164 Moore, Cliff 164 Moore, Debbie 185 Moore, Duncan 185 Moore, Heather 185 Moore, Jeri 185 Moore, Matthew 164 Moore, Reynolds 148 Moore, Salley 164 Moore, Sha 148 Moore, Sheneta 148 Morales, Nathan 185 Morgan, Amanda 148 Morgan, Devan 185 Morgan, Harold 185 Morgan, Jennifer 164 Morgan, Markeeva 85, 164 Morgan, Rhonda 18$ Morgan, Scott 148 Morris, Davin 185 Morris, Sheldon 185 Morris, Will 185 Morrison, Jim 148 Morrison, Monica 91, 185 Mosley, Kino 185 Moss, Gina 164 Moss, Kellis 164 Moss, MaryAnn 164 Moton, Darrell 186 Moton, TaShondrea 148 Mott, Robin 186 Muller, Katherine 186 Mullins, Jacob 164 Mulrooney, Joe 164 Munxayaphom, Nome 149 Murgolo, Marisa 186 Murphree, Shane 149 Murrah, (arrie 164 Myers, Lindsey 149 Myers, Maray 164 N Nabers, Dave 164 Nabors, Matt 164 Nacoma, James 186 Nagel, David 186 Nail, Angie 186 Nail, Emily 149 Namorato, Rachel 164 Nanagiri, Yamini 195 Nance, Ryan 186 Naron, Shannon 186 Nasof, (hris 164 Nation, Brandi 70, 186 Nation, Brooke 149 Nation, Brooke Fayetteville, Nauman, Jennifer 149 Neal, William 186 Neeley, Michelle 164 Neely, Devon 186 Neese, Ellen 164 Nelson, Elizabeth 186 Nelson, Sara 149 Metterville, Robin 186 Neubauer, Allison 91, 186 Newman, Jason 164 Newsom, Mary 164 lewson, Ravonda 164 lewton, Amanda 164 lewton, Brooke 186 1 1g, Ji Yau 164 liblett, Jason 164 licholson, Nigel 164 licholson, Steven 186 lielson, Scott 149 lix, Memory 164 lixon, Jeri 165 Ijoroge, Bernard 165 lobles, Jonathan 186 lock, George 195 1oel, Charlotte 149 lolen, Amelie 149 lorman, Kara 186 lorman, Tiffani 186 iorris, Megan 8$ lortham, Lance 14 ) iorthrup, Carrie 165 lorton, Dawn 186 iorwood, Brenda 186 iowlin, Angie 165 iugen, Craig 65 iunley, Michaellea 14 ) ) ' Donnell, Heather 195 Meal, Carrie 186 I ' Neal, Elton 165 J ' Neal, Gregory 149 I ' Neal, Stephen 14 ) Ibert, Rachah86 Worn, Will 186 )dom, Willie 91 )dum, Audrey 149 per, Judson 186 Ikeke, Obianuju 165 lid, Sarah 16$ lliver, Michelle 149 lliver, Scott 165 )ng,Swee-Huati86 (range, Untray 165 Irrison, Brad 186 )unpigul, Chachurat 195 Jury, Kevin 149 lusley, Josh 149 lutlaw, Adrienne 165 Jverstreet, Donald 186 Iwen, O ' Anne 165 Iwens, Bobbie 149 Iwens, (edric 186 lwens,Darricki86 Iwens, Stephanie 149 Owens, Summer 186 P Paccasassi, Lisa 186 Pace, Catherine 165 Paddock, Megan 149 Page, Jeremy 186 Palmertree, Valerie 186 Pandya, Tejas 195 Park, Yang 195 Parker, Christy 165 Parker, Kerry 186 Parkes, Emmy 165 Parkes, Jade 165 Parks, Lew 165 Parks, Lexie 165 Parten, J. B. 149 Parten, Larry 195 Pasquale, Stephanie 165 Patal, Sagar 96 Patel, Chad 165 Patridge, Bailey 92 Patterson, Chris 165 Patterson, EJ. 165 Patton, Amy 165 Partridge, P. J. 149 Patty, Emily 186 Paulson, Melanie 149 Paulson, Melissa 149 Payne, Jesse 186 Peebles, Gregory 165 Pegues, Arnold 186 Pekoe, Amanda 165 Pendarvis, Alania 16$ Pendergrass, Patricia 186 Pendyala, Mythili 195 Pennebaker, Adam 165 Penny, Nic 165 Pepper, Will 165 Perez, Matthew 149 Perkins, Matt 149 Perry, Pamela 92 Perry, Emily 71, 81, 92, 186 Perry, Jenni 165 Perry, Jilh86 Perry, Wayne 149 Person, Karen 186 Person, Kate 149 Peterson, Dacia 186 Petrie, Stacy 165 Petty, BJ. 165 illips, Ashley 149 ips, Chris 165 Phillips, Emily 92 illips, Julia 165 Phillips, Karen 186 Phillips, Kelly 149 Phillips, Lucy 149 Phillips, Michael 149 Phipps, Jason 165 Phoon, Melanie 165 Pickett, Shaquinta 165 Pieralisi, Win 149 Pierce, Regan 165 Pierini, Ryan 18, 195 Pilkington, Paige 149 Pincknew, Yolanda 149 Pinto, Katie 149 Pippin, Holly 186 Pittman, Chase 186 Pittman, (herra 186 Pittman, Jolyn 165 Pittman, Meghan 149 Pittman, Robbie 149 Pitts, Ansley 186 Pitts, Frannie 92 Plauche, Charlie 149 Ponder, Chris 186 Poole, Meta 149 Poole, Stach86 Pope, Allison 16$ Pope, Anna 165 Pope, Chris 186 Pope, Ginger 165 Poquette, Brooke 165 Porcelli, Michael 186 Porter, Elliott 92 Porter, Mary 187 Porter, Tori 165 Portera, Matt 165 Portera, Sam 187 Portillo, Oscar 187 Posey, Jamison 187 Posey, Tarasha 187 Posey, Tarsha 92 Poss, Melissa 187 Povall, Margaret 166 Powe, Ginger 195 Powers, Anna 149 Pradhan, Hirak 166 Pratt, Kelly 149 Press, Christen 166 Press, Jessica 187 Pressgrove, Jason 149 Prewett, Adam 149 Price, Amanda 166 Price, Kris 187 Price, Myrt 149 Priest, Michelle 187 Prince, Alexa 149 Prior, Cathy 149 Proctor, Lynsle 149 Proctor, Natasha 149 Provosty, Joshua 187 Pmitt, Allison 166 Pmitt, Carlos 187 Pmitt, Shaquira 166 Puckett, Suzy 166 Pugh, Cara 166 Pugh, Carrie 149 Pulliam, Corey 166 Pulliam, LaSonya 187 Purdum, Adriane 166 Purdy, Jaime 166 Purselley, Buck 187 Purser, Amelia 149 Putnam, David 149 8 Qian, Meijun 19$ Quinn, Edwin 187 dump, Kelly 166 Huong, Jill 166 R Rainer, Brooke 166 Rains, Amy 149 Rains, Lisa 187 Rains, Scott 166 Rainwater, Beth 166 Rajbhandari, Ira 19$ Rakestraw, David 187 Ramakrishnan, Anand 19$ Ramer, Jason 187 Randle, Eron 187 Randolph, Abby 187 Randolph, Craig 92 Rankins, Brooke 166 Rapier, Tiffany 187 Ratal, Holly 187 Ratcliff,Robi87 Ratcliffe,Calviti$o Ratlff, Chris 166 Rau, Taylor 166 Ravencraft, April 187 Ravikiran, Chintalapudi 195 Rawson, Melissa 150 Ray,Ashlyi87 Ray, Miranda 166 Ray, Nancy 166 Ray, Wendy 187 Reardon, Kevin 187 Rebman, Carl 195 .. Redmond, Erin 187 Robinson, Amanda 188 Reed, Casey 187 Robinson, Banks 65, 166 Reed, Christian 187 Robinson, Jennifer 166 Reekstin, Rebecca 166 Rochelle, Margaret 150 Reese, Karen 187 Rodgers, Amelia 188 Reid, Ashley 166 Rodgers, Daniel 188 Reid, Samantha 166 Roebuck, Emily 150 Reimer, Beth 166 Rogers, (ourtenay 188 Reksulak, Michael 195 Rogers, Jennifer 188 Revella, John 95 Rogers, Mark 166 Revels, Carey 150 Rogers, Robyn 188 Rezk, Amira 166 Rogers, Wendy 166 Rhyne, Michael 150 Roland, Preston 188 Ribeiro, Scott 187 Roman, Anthony 150 Rice, Al 92 Roman, Ted 195 Rice, Suzanne 166 Roper, Hayley 150 Rich, Amy 150 Roper, Scott 150 Rich, Shanna 150 Roper, Zachary 166 Richardson, Jennifer 187 Rosenkrans, Brian 166 Rickerbacher, Lauren 166 Ross, Amber 166 Ricks, Caroline 150 Ross, Brandon 166 Riddell, Kathleen 150 Ross, Jennifer 188 Ridgway, Jessica 195 Ross, Peter 150 Rigby, Pat 187 Ross, Shellie 188 Riggs, Robert 36 Ross, Will 150 Riles, Cassie 166 Rosseti,Beni88 Riley, Brooke 93 Rounsaville, Lindy 188 Riley, Erin 150 Roussel, Caroline 150 Riley, Leah 166 Rover, Kristen 166 Rishel, Meghan 187 Rowland, Todd 188 Ritchey, Jacob 187 Rowsey, Daniel 166 Ritchie, Tara 166 Rudolph, Kerstin 195 Riven, Kimberly 187 Ruff, David 66, 73, 93, 188 Robbins, April 187 Ruff, Emily 150 Robbins, Brian 166 Russ, Jamie 150 Robbins, David 93, 187 Russ, Richard 95 Robbins, Greg 187 Russell, Ann 166 Roberson, Amanda 187 Russell, Benjamin 167 Roberson, Bradley 188 Russell, Brittany 150 Roberson, Summer 166 Russell, Heather 150 Roberts, Acey 188 Russell, Marcia 188 Roberts, Leslie 166 Russell, Marsha 15,0 Roberts, Mark 150 Russell, Mary 150 Roberts, Nick 188 Russell, Scott 188 Roberts, Scott 166 Rutherford, Carrie 188 Roberts, Timothy 150 Rutherford, Wayne 188 Robertson, Kera 150 Rutledge, Ceci 188 Robertson, Shelbi 188 Rutiedge, Leah 188 Robertson,Devin 166 Rutledge, Tony 167 Robeson, Andrea 150 Ryan, Amber 150 Robeson, Chris 166 Ryder, Megan 167 Robey, Laura 150 Robey, Sara 188 Robichaux, Kevin 150 Robins, Amanda 166 397 miP s Sabatia, Charley 167 Saik, Emily 167 Sanden, Beth 167 Sandner, Elizabeth 188 Sanford, Shelley 150 Sanneh, Isatou 167 Sansing, Brock 167 Sappington, Jason 188 Sappinton, Jon 167 Sartain, Jeremy 150 Sartin, Barbara 188 Sarwat, Shereen 188 Sasser, Susan 195 Satchfield, Julie 150 Saulsberry, Yuionda 167 Savonova, Vera 188 Sawyer, Mike 150 Sayre, Emery 167 Scala, Jennifer 167 Schaefer, Marty 167 Scheldt, Sarah 150 Schemelzer,Jody73 Schermann, Erinn 188 Schiefer, Amanda b Schiefer, Ryan 188 Schipper, Kevin 150 Schipper, Wendi 150 Schlaht, April 188 Schmelzer, Jody 188 Schueth, Katie 188 Scioneaux, Monica 150 Scott, Cameron 167 Scott, Caroline 150 Scott, Lavonda 150 Scott, Tamika 188 Scrimpshire, Alex 150 Scruggs, John 167 Scruggs, Kelly 167 Seale, Allison 188 See, Chun 195 Segrest, Shelley 150 Self, Linda 188 Selmer, Ejeera 195 Senter, Courtney 167 Senter, Courtney 25 Sergi, Jacquelyn 195 Seward, Darrington 188 Sexton, Jennifer 167 Shackelford, Shanna 150 Shaddix, Suzanne 167 Shah, Mausi 19s Shaifer, Preston 188 Shakya, Sundeep 167 398 Shands, Leslie 167 Shands, Nancy 167 Shaner, Brendan 167 Shannon, Rebecca 150 Shannon, Shea 188 Shappley, Will 150 Sharp, Katie 150 Sharp, Thquilla 150 mms, Bobbie 196 monton, Kelly 167 mpson, Sydney 167 ms, Annie 151 ms, Anthony 167 ms, Stacye 151 ngleton, Van i8 ) rran, Andrew 189 Smith, Robert 167, 189 Smith, Stephen 151 Smith, Suzanne 151 Smith, Tiffany 151 Sneed, Jason 189 Snider, Amanda 167 Snow, Heather 189 Solberg, Tricia 189 Shattles, Leigh 150 Shaw, Pat 167 Shaw, Rickey 167 Sheffield, Karen 188 Shell, Blake 167 Shemper, Brandon 150 Sheppard, Misty 167 Shields, Richard 150 Shirey, Jennifer 150 Shirey, William 150 Shortall, James 65 Shorter, Eric 151 Shotts,Rebekahi88 Showers, Rochelle 167 Shows, Winston 188 Shrestha, Saroj 196 Shumpert, Lesley 188 Shumpert, Lori 151 Sias, Melody 196 Siau, Michael 189 Sibley, Gina 189 Sides, Michael 189 Sigler, Katie 151 Sigmund, Arthur 167 Signaigo, Julianne 189 Signaigo, Stephen 189 Sigrest, Laura 167 Simmons, Candace 151 Simmons, Elizabeth 189 Simmons, Timothy 196 Simms,Amyi89 Sisco, Rebecca 189 Sistrunk, Andy 189 Skelton, Brandon 167 Skinner, Brad 189 Skinner, Jeremy 151 Slade, Peter 21 Slimmon, Darrell 189 Sloan, Brad 189 Smith, Allison 151, 189 Smith, Amanda 151 Smith, Bryant 167 Smith, Charla 189 Smith, Oemeka 151 Smith, dretchen 167 Smith, Heather 151 Smith, Jamee 167 Smith, Jamie 189 Smith, Karen 167 Smith, Katricia 167 Smith, Katrina 167 Smith, Kevin 151 Smith, Kim 167 Smith, Lauren 151 Smith, Lee 167 Smith, Lisa 167 Smith, Margaret 189 Smith, Matthew 167 Smith, Melinda 19, 189 Smith, Melissa 167 Smith, Mollie 167 Smith, Nicholas 167 Sole, Emily 189 Solomon, Brad 167 Song, Ouangehun 196 Sorey, Anna 151 Sorgenfrei.Markq} Sorrell, Cassandra 167 Sorrell, Eddie 167 Spaht, Brittainy 189 Spanelli, Kara 189 Spangler, Jason 168 Sparks, Brendi 189 Spearman, Mejilda 189 Spencer, Alexis 168 Spencer, Landon 189 Spiers, Jeanna 189 Splaingard, Dave 168 Sprayberry, Lauren 189 Springer, Brent 189 Springfield, Ashley 189 Sprinkle, Sarah 196 Sprinkle, Shannon 190 St. Aubin, Brian 151 Stakelum, Michael 151 Stall, Stephanie 190 Stanley, Michael 190 Stancill, Jeff 151 Stanford, Evanglina 190 Stanford, Katheryn 190 Stano, Katherine 190 Stanton, Mary 190 Steele, Jennifer 190 Steen, Shane 190 Stefanis, Erin 190 Steimle, Landon 151 Stewart, Brandy 151 Stewart, Jennifer 196 Stilgenbauer, Adam 151 Still, Heather 190 Stillwell, Shannon 168 Stimpson, Daniel 93 Stine, Matthew 168 Stokes, Demetrica 168 Stoltz, Devi 151 Stonhouse, Megan 190 Story, Mary 151 Strawbridge, Greg 168 Street, Lauren % 190 Stribling, Lee 168 Strickland, Amanda 168 Strickland, Katie 168 Strickland, Lyle 151 Stringer, Seth 190 Stringfellow, Savante 65, 168 Strong, Natalie 151 Stroup,Lindseyi$i Stuart, Katie 151 Stuckey, Mary 69 Student Life 17 Su, Hsiao-Ting 168 Subramaniam, Yogisnary 190 Suddith, April 190 Sullivan, Courtney 168 Sullivan, Hollie 168 Sullivan, Susan 190 Sulser, Kathryn 151 Summerlin, Jennifer 190 Summers, Angela 196 Sumrall, Alfie 190 Sutterfield, Lea 151 Sutton, Ethan 168 Swayze, Josh 168 Swogger, Marcy 96 Synnott, Brad 168 Szymanski, Sarah 151 T Tabereaux, Jason 190 Tables, Bessevelyn 190 Tallie, Brandy 168 Tallie, LaToya 151 Tan, Gek-Yee 168 Tanaka, Maki 196 Tang, Ting 168 Tarpy, Allison 151 Tatum, Laura 190 latum, Philip 190 Taylor, Alissa 190 Taylor, Anna 190 Taylor, Brandy 190 Taylor, Camilla 168 Taylor, Hanna 151 Taylor, Janae 151 Taylor, Randy 190 Taylor, Rico 151 Taylor, Sue Ellen 151 Taylor, William 151 Tee, Jimmy 190 Tee, Ngah 151 Tellis, Sammie 190 Tembotov, Timur 190 Temple, Heather 151 Terry, Melissa 168 Tew, Jeff 151 Thacker, Holly 190 Thames, Mary 151 Tharp, Jennifer 190 Thiele, Kathryn 168 Thigpen, Calvin 75 Thomas, Courtney 168 Thomas, Dorothy 190 Thomas, Gina 190 Thomas, Karla 190 Thomas, Kathryn 151 Thomas, Vandana 196 Thomas, Vanessa 190 Thompson, Anne 168 Thompson, Laura 151 Thompson, Melissa 151 Thompson, Nan 168 Thompson, Raven 151 Thompson, Renee 190 Thompson, Scott 168 Thompson, Stacy 151 Thomson, Blair 154 Thurman, Andee 190 Thweatt, Mitchell 168 Tijerina, Rachel 96 Tillman, Thomas 190 Tindall, Lain 190 Tinnin, Natalie 93 Todd, Christy 168 Todd, Jacelyn 190 Tohill, Houston 190 Tolbert, Ben 154 Tolbert, Brandi % 190 Tolliver,LaMekai68 Tonore, Kathleen 168 Townes, Stephanie 168 Treadway, Josh 154 Trewolla, Page 154 rimble, Jennifer 96 riplett, Dexter 190 pit, Heath 196 ruong, Gai 190 $ai, Chih-Hung 196 ubbs, Angela % 191 ubertini, Karla iqi iicker, Edward 191 uladhar, Prabin iqi rurgeon, Melissa 191 Turner, Nick iqi Turner, Scott 168 Tutor, Dale 191 Tutor, Keith 191 Tutor, Tripp 168 Twiford, Eleanor 168 Tynes, Katie 154 J jnderwood, Dylan 191 Jnderwood, Heather 191 Jnderwood, Jarett 154 Jnderwood, John 73 Jniversity Theatre 18 Jpasana, Bhandary iqi Jpton, Michael 191 Jrban, Sean 191 kher, Jerry 191 ■ tfialentine, Jessica 15 4 Ifalentine, Kathleen 154 alliant, Stephen 168 Kan Pelt, Darin 168 Van Sickle, Christopher iqi Vance, Brian 191 Vance, Wanikka 154 Vann, Jane 154 l annoy, Jessica 191 Vanzant, T.J. 168 Varnell, Darlene 191 Varner, Lynn 95 IVasilyev, Scott 168 Vaughan, Rob 191 Velazquez, Sergio 196 Velea, Luminita 196 Verlinden, Shawn 154 Vickers, Julia 65 Vincent, Sabrina 168 Vinson, Holly 154 Vinueza, Jorge 168 Vinueza, Maria 168 Volz, Katfierine 154 Vontel, Sunita 196 Voon, Evelyn 191 W Waddle, Tammy 191 Wade, George 154 Wade, Mitchell 154 Wade, Todd 94 Wadsworth, Audra 168 Wahl, Amanda 154 Wahl,Tyrai68 Walker, Allison 168 Walker, Amanda 168 Walker, Amy 191 Walker, Hope 154 Walker, Jerry 191 Walker, Kimberly 94, 191 Walker, Leslie 191 Walker, Mary 154 Walker, Micah 169 Walker, Scott 169 Walker, Twanna 191 Walker, Yolonda 169 Walkley, Philip 154 Wallace, Bowen 191 Wallace, Corey 191 Wallance, Jessica 96 Walling, Jessica 191 Walmsley, Madoc 191 Walsh, Kelly 96 Walters, Jason 191 Walton, John 191 Wang, Wendy 196 Wang, Yujin 196 Ward, Kelvin 169 Ward, Nathan 191 Ware, Abby 191 Ware, Tasha 169 Warner, Hollie 154 Warren, Alexis 191 Warren, Eric 192 Warren, Jennifer 191 Warren, Jessica 192 Warren, Kimberly 192 Warriner, Amy 192 Washington, (edric 154 Washington, Greg 192 Wass, Sarah 192 Watson, Michael 66, 82,94,192 Watson, Roy 169 Weaver, Chris 192 Webb, Kevin 192 Webb, Lauren 154 Webb, Sarah 154 Webb, Valera 192 Webber, Emily 154 Webster, Clarence 154 Weedman, Valarie 154 Weeks, Angela 169 Wei, Yi 196 Welch, Emily 154 Welch, Femi 192 Welch, Jaimee 169 Welch, Robert 192 Wells, Jaceon 169 Wells, Jason 169 Wells, Jennifer 169 Wells, Kevin 192 Welsh, Patrick 154 West, Allyson 192 West, April 192 West, Mary 154 Westberry, Heather 192 Westbrook, Angela 169 Wester, Keri 192 Weston, Chaqueta 169 Whaley, Salina 192 Whaley, Stacy 169 Wheat, Jaclyn 154 Whelan, Amanda 169 White, Amanda 169 White, Ann 169 White, Kala 169 White, Shannon 192 White, Thomasina 192 White, TJ 154 Whitehouse, Nowel 154 Whittaker, Corey 192 Whitworth, Jamie 192 Wicker, Jamie 169 Wiggins, Joey 169 Wiginton, John 154 Wilbanks, Sarah 154 Wilbourn, Ashley 192 Wilburn, Andee 192 Wilburn, Cory 192 Wilder, Bill 169 Wilkins, Brian 154 Wilkins, Holley 192 Wilkins, Jason 169 Wilkinson, Hassell 192 Wilier, Shuni 154 Williams, Aarolyn 154 Williams, Amzie 192 Williams, Ben 192 Williams, Courtney 65, 154 Williams, Denise 169 Williams, Emily 192 Williams, Erin 154 Williams, Frank 196 Williams, Jovan 169 Williams, Kara 169 Williams, Kelly 154 Williams, Kimberly 192 Williams, Kristina 192 Williams, Lataryl 65 Williams, Lisa 154 Williams, Mike 169 Williams, Sarah 154 Williams, Stacey 192 Williams, Tabitha 192 Williams, Wendy 154 Williams, Zakia 196 Williamson, Allison 154 Williamson, Angie 154 Williamson, April 192 Williamson, Michael 169 Williamson, Todd 192 Williford, Cassie 74, 94 Willis, Heather 192 Willis, Willie 192 Willrath, Allison 94 Wilson, Amelie 169 Wilson, Ashley 169 Wilson, Blair 169 Wilson, Cody 169 Wilson, Crystal 192 Wilson, Jac 154 Wilson, Leslie 192 Wilson, Molly 192 Wilson, Omar 169 Wilson, Ron 169 Wilt, Whitney 83, 94, 192 Windham, Jennifer 192 Windham, Todd 192 Winters, Lee 154 Wise, Hillery 192 Witherspoon, Kaisonju 19} Witt, Honey 169 Wong, Connie 169 Wong, Fei-fli 169 Wong, Joo Guan 169 Wong, Kenneth 154 Wong, Sarah 169 Wong, Zachary 196 Woo, Dora 193 Wood, Anthony 154 Wood, Crystal 169 Wood, David 172 Wood, Paula 193 Woodard, Shanna 193 Woods, Hope 193 Woods, Rusty 193 Woods, Taiya 193 Woods, Wendy 154 Word, Mary 154 Worthem, Joe 172 Wren, Josh 193 Wright, Amy 193 Wright, April 172 Wright, Ashley 193 Wright, Chris 172 Wright, Shanna 193 Wyckoff, Smith 172 Y Yacharn, Nongnart 172 Yancey, Katherine 172 Yang, Yeap Huei 172 Yapp, Konrad 196 Yarborough, Katie 172 Yates, Claire 172 Yelverton, Emeri 154 Yeoh, Melissa 196 Yi, Xuefeng 196 York, Stacie 193 Young, Amanda 172 Young, Brenda 94, 193 Young, Carol 172 Young, Harrison 172 Young, Katie 154 Young, Mandy 18 Young, Mendi 154 Young, Sarah 96 Young, Teresa 154 Yu, Xijie 196 Z Zaki, Rahman 172 Zegledi, Sandy 193 Zein, Hathem 193 Zhang, Yun 196 Zou, Jie 196 Zschiedrich, Jody 172 colophon Volume 1 04 of The Ole Miss was printed by Taylor Publishing Company in Dallas, Texas and produced by a staff of student volunteers with no direct affiliation with the University ' s Department of Journalism. Ben Allen was the Taylor represen- tative for The Ole Miss. DISTRIBUTION: The book is distributed in the spring semester. Full time students at the University pay for the Ole Miss through tuition and fees PRODUCTION: The Ole Miss was produced on two Power Macintosh computers using QuarkXpress 4.0 and Photoshop 5. The press run was 6500. COVER ENDSHEETS: The original cover was designed by Summer Owens with the assistance of designers at Taylor Publishing Company. The base material of the cover is Blue Lexatone 452 with a water grain and Red Lexatone 023. The cover is quarterbound with a gold metalique stamp and gold silkscreen 917. TYPE: The main typefaces used throughout the book are TimesT-Roman, JackRoman, Carpenter ICG, and OzHandicraft BT. PHOTOGRAPHY: Class photos were taken by Thornton Studios of New York City, NY. All other photos were taken by students using black and white T-Max and Kodak Gold color film. Black and white photography was developed by volunteer staff members. The 2000 Ole Miss is a student-run publication of the University of Mississippi. No portion of this book may be reproduced without the expressed written consent of the editor-in-chief or yearbook advisor. Opinions expressed in this book do net necessarily reflect those of the administration, facult] or staff at The University of Mississippi. ' e editor assumes the respon- sibility for the book ' s content. 399 5f|p When I graduated from high school, I didn ' t know where I wanted to attend college. After two years at a local junior college, I still didn ' t know where I wanted to attend college... so I set- tled on Ole Miss. A few of my friends were coming to school here and it seemed nice enough. I only had a few require- ments and Ole Miss met them easily. The school had to be close enough for me to go home on week- ends and it had to be in a small town. After my first semester away from home I real- ized that maybe Ole Miss wasn ' t the place for me. I was homesick! But, I decided to stick it out for one more semester. I decided to run for editor of the yearbook to keep my mind off of returning home. After that semester I fell in love with Ole Miss. I was involved, not just a bystander any- more. I met new people on a daily basis... people that were like me and people who were my total oppo- sites. Those are the things that make me love Ole Miss- the fact that all of us are different but we have one thing in common and that is our Rebel spir- it. There are so many people on this campus that I want to express my deepest appreciations to. Chancellor Khayat, thank you for your help in making this book a part of Ole Miss ' tradition and legacy. Thanks also to Thomas Wallace, Judy Trott, Sparky Reardon, all of the faculty and staff in the Public Relations office, Robert Jordan and Joe Ellis at Imaging Services, Lamar Chance at Sports Information, and the staff of the Daily Mississippian for offering us invalu- able services to complete this book. We could not have done this without you. My biggest dept of gratitude goes to the staff of the 2000 Ole Miss. Thank you all for your dedication and thank you for standing beside me even when you thought I was going crazy! I am going to miss all of you guys. Traci Mitchell should also be thanked for lifting our spirits and making all of us smile. Thanks Traci for always being there! 06705 Rules! Thank you also to Ralph Braseth for supporting us through everything. I also want to thank my fiance for being there on all the good days as well as the bad. You are my one and only. I love you... A very special thanks must also be mentioned to my family. Although they are not here with me they are always just a phone call away when I need them. Mom, Dad, Jimbo, Chance and Gaggy I love you! Thank you also to my fiance who is always there for me - on the good days as well as the bad. You are truly my one and only. I love you forever! I could not forget my bff ' s for always being there to help me when I wanted to pull my hair out. Thank you for making me remem- ber to stop and laugh a little. 400 ' i


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

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University of Mississippi - Ole Miss Yearbook (Oxford, MS) online yearbook collection, 1998 Edition, Page 1

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
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? E-Yearbook.com 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? E-Yearbook.com 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. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.