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

 - Class of 2005

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University of Mississippi - Ole Miss Yearbook (Oxford, MS) online yearbook collection, 2005 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 424 of the 2005 volume:

i ; ' l .S ' . Gale Denley Student Media Center The University of Mississippi P.O. Box 1848 Umversily, MS 38677 (662) 915-5503 yearbook@olemiss. edu www.olemiss.edu Total Enrollment: 16,500 When one is asked to define Ole Miss, the thoughts of the Grove during game days, a beautiful campus and a quaint, southern college town come to mind. But, defining Ole .vliss goes beyond the physical attributes. Everyone defines Ole Miss differently based on their own experiences. Ole Miss is an experience. It ' s a memory. It ' s a growing period that takes fresh high i school graduates and prepares them for the world to come. In the meantime, some find — love, some find a career and many grow to discover their own values, beliefs and morals. I As one of America ' s great public universities, Ole Miss provides a breading ground for the mind. Along with the historic campus and rich traditions, Ole Miss offers a wealth of ' valuable learning opportunities through academics and extracurricular activities. Ole Miss, which was nicknamed after the yearbook, offers many ways to enrich a student ' s ole miss: n. an experience; a time peri( rV:,i life, whether young or old. The university provides students with a variety of academic routes. Whether it be business, law, pharmacy, medicine or the arts, the possibilities are endless once the learning process has begun. Through extracurricular activities, Ole Miss adds to the college experience by offerin g 1 8 men ' s and women ' s sports, a strong student government and hundreds of clubs and organizations - all providing life-long friendships and real-life lessons. K ' In this 1 09th edidon of The Ole Miss, Ole Miss is defined. Not only is it defined by the priceless photos of the campus beauty and the smiling faces of students, but by the voices of students and their experiences, many unique and some nontraditional. This book provides a look into a time period at Ole Miss. So, take a look into Ole Miss and see what defines the experiences that are attached to the name. : ' •» ■ ' ed with leateing and opportunities . ' v Contents Student Life 14 Academics 66 Distinctions 104 Personalities 144 Organizations 226 Greeks 280 Athletics 344 Index 390 THE GRAMMY-NOMINATED DM Gospel Choir has graced audiences nationwide. In the past, the group recorded an album and was featured on network television. Chardae Jones, ofTutwiler, Miss., performs with the 31 -year-old group to a packed crowd at the Ford Center for the Performing Arts in December. " ...hundreds of clubs and organizations providing life-long friendships " and real-life lessons. " r ' ••• ' . ' . ' . ' . SINCE 1993, The St. Peter ' s Episcopal Church provides a place for Oxonians to shop for their Halloween pumpkin. Originated by a chaplain working with the Episcopal church, the fundraiser benefits the youth program. - ' =• " ? ' M ' 4 :-wS.- :1 .. " .- J% ' ■m -«w i P : Ui. ' Milb c --Sic; •-• If luamt tolvn... " ■ ' ■ l r.t- : . Xt .f . f % % 1848 THE PRIDE OF THE SOUTH Marching Band performs at all home games and many away games. The band, originated in 1928 with 26 members, has grown to its highest in volvement of 226 members. This year, the band performed a total of three different shows, one including the Gloria Estefan hit, " Conga. " Students with a variety of academic BROADENING THEIR HORIZONS, students participate in International Night organized by the International Student Organization. The program included dances from 10 different cultures and a variety of international foods. ' % », l " ...a wealth ofi ff ;. ' H ' ' . ' .p v-; :■; yjo m . t ' •V . r It ■s«w« Adding to the beauty of the Ole Miss campus, various musical talents are brought to preform as a part of the Student Programing Board ' s Union Unplugged senes. During SPB ' s annual Welcome Week, the Baptist Student Union Praise Band preformed dwing the lunch hours. DURINGTHE SPRING, art I students use the sidewalk asi their canvas. Passers-by are ablep to view their works of art until the rain washes them away. SPRING at Ok Miss After a long winter break, students hop right into spring revitalized and ready FOR new adventures. THE SECOND SEMESTER IS FILLED WITH ENERGY AS STUDENTS ARE inspired to live, learn and LOOSEN UP. 16 I The Ole Miss 2005 MANDOLIN PLAYER Chris Thile rocks the Ford Center to an excited crowd. Nickel Creek ' s first slop on their spring 2004 tour was Ole Miss. ART AND MUSIC FANS from all over flock to Oxford during the Double Decker Arts Festival. Amateur and professional showed off their talents on the Square. GRADUATION IS often a celebration for seniors ready to make their journeys into the real world. On May 9, 2004, Governor Haley Barbour addressed 1,739 spring graduates in the Grove, encouraging them to embark on careers within the state. INDIA NIGHT creates a blending of vibrant acrobatic dances and traditional cuisine native to the Indian culture. On April 3, students gathered in j the Ford Center for a night of 1 entertainment. Student Life I 1 7 DURING WELCOME WEEK, students tested their strength and stamina while rock climbing. The Student Programing Board sponsored various events in front of the Union. A GUITAR SOLOIST plays to an audience in front of the Union as part of Union Unplugged. Musically talented students perform on Tuesday and Thursday during lunch time. The series is sponsored by the ASB. DURING HOMECOMING, many student organizations decorate their floats to compete for the best design. This year ' s theme was " The Spot That Ever Calls. " SPIRIT IS a must during football games. Students deck out In their fancy duds, making sure to sport the Ole Miss colors as they cheer on the Rebels on gameday. 18 I The Ole Miss 2005 ROWDY REBELS defy Ole Miss tradition to show their support for the players on the field. Instead of suits and cocktail dresses, some proudly painted their bodies and stuck out their chests for Ole Miss. FALL at Ole Miss The first semester of classes can be a nerve-racking yet anxious time for students as they get into the groove of things. however, students learn to unwind as the fall term becomes a social scene to remember. Student Life | 1 9 COfldfi tWHGS Groving lives on as Ole Miss ' most unique trait. With NUMBER OF GROVIN ' REBELS INCREASING EVERY YEAR, THE ' MOOD CONTINUES TO BE SPIRITED AND CLASSY. EiMi WALKMff ' " ?«:; Jl 0-acre field that lies at the center le Miss campus, sidewalks sketch 11 oak trees provide shade and squirrels scrounge for nuts. But, on home football game Saturdays, the Grove scene becomes a social party for thousands of tailgaters and an ecstatic pep rally for the Rebel team. 2 Litde boys geared in football equipment I and little girls wearing cheerleading 2 uniforms throw red and blue footballs. Parents and Ole Miss Alumni, dressed in spirited polo shirts, arrange food on platters, in chafing dishes or simply in Tupperware. Students lounge in padded folding chairs or tent hop to visit with friends. The athletes are showcased and cheered on as they make their appearance in the Grove a few hours before each home game. But with all these exciting festivities also comes much work and preparation. Days before home football games, Rebels plan to tailgate. Seniors Gregg Anazia and TaSheitha Butler have been involved in setting- up tents with various organizations since their freshmen yean " About a week prior to the game, we begin preparing. We place orders and usually spend a couple of hours shopping, " Butler said. Students who get dressed up for the Grove drive as far as Tupelo and Memphis to shop for new outfits. Students even call their parents to make last minute food requests. Freshman Laura Kate Long did just that for the homecoming game. " I called my mom last night at 1 1 and told her my roommate wanted chess squares, " she said. Long looked forward to the home-cooked meals she was able to enjoy when her parents traveled to Oxford to tailgate. All of the effort exercised to create an extraordinary tailgating experience on Ole Miss ' s campus is worth every second. On Saturday mornings, fans arrive in the Grove as early as 2 a.m. to declare a .spot for their canopy tent. Set-up is complete by the time the football players parade down the Walk of Champions and proceed to the Vaught- Hemingway Stadium. At this time in front of the Ole Miss Union, a section of the Pride of the South Band excites the crowd with popular pep songs. Cheerleaders perform stunts and yell chants. Rebel supporters line the walkway to rally for FOOTBALL DEFENSIVE end Dedrick Clark tackles cheerleader Chad Kelly after signing autographs in the Grove. These athletes enjoy fellowship with Rebel fans after the victory over Vanderbilt. the athletes. Defensive end Dedrick Clark admits that the Grove experience is encouraging for the players. It makes him realize ■ ' people care enough about you to come and watch you play. " He feels ever ' one becomes a family in the Grove. The friendly atmosphere is evident as everyone remains in the Grove prior to game time. It is understood that the tents, hosted by various families, organizations or groups of friends, are open for company. " I came out more and felt more comfortable (in the Grove), " junior Alex Winters said. He makes new acquaintances each weekend in the Grove and encourages others, especially freshmen, to do the same. Alumnus Jane Towns also enjoys seeing her " Saturday Friends, " as she calls them. " It ' s not just a football game, " sophomore Bret Davis from Indiana said. " It ' s much more. " Davis was amazed and attracted to the " small, southern town down home experience. " Graduate student William Bendey defined the " true spirit " of the atmosphere. " Everyone, including the players, will walk through the Grove and talk to you win or lose, " Bentley said. Each tent adds to the diversity of people, food and fun - all defining the essence of tailgating in the Grove. THE FOOD OF THE GROVE, whether it be Abner ' s Famous Chicken Tenders or homennade family dishes, keeps all the Rebels happy and social. FAMILY AND FRIENDS are the heart and soul of the Grove. The Grove is a gathering place for fellowship and good times. THE FASHION of the Grove and Ole Miss football games create a classy look that is not seen by many colleges. With the classic polo and khakis for guys and the dresses for the gals, Ole Miss makes football a special occasion. GROVE TENTS, over the past few years, have taken over the Grove at a rapid rate. By midnight of game day, the Grove is blanketed with white, red and blue tents. Student Life | 21 TO KEN, MARLENE, Charlem and Mason Baker, Ole Miss is onsidered a home away from 22 I The Ole Miss 2005 Homecoming for some Ole Miss fans means more than a parade, a court processional or a football game. For some, it is a true homecoming. wntteii by LAURA HOUSTON r- p whomphed In DARRELL BLAKELY pd smiling|aces. It ' s going to the Grove in pricey duds grandmother ' s jewehy. It ' s eating catered cuisine and home-cooked delicacies off of fine china, inSnts and under chandeHersiga It ' s watching satSte feed of colleee football eames on And oh yeah, there ' s a Southeastern Conference football oil mto. tball game would be the homecoming highlight .w. s.en Baker; who grew up in Oxford, played in the Pride oL,the-2=86uth marching band and graduated from the Ole Miss business SGhooLin 1980. He then saw the w orld with the Air Force ' BKtded in O ' Fallon, III, with his wife, Marlene, and his sons. (continued an page 24; Student Life I 23 ERNEST PHILLIPS, a native of Natchez, Miss,, and an Ole Miss graduate, lounges with his family and friends at his Grove tent in front of Barnard Observatory. Phillips now lives in Longview, Texas, (continued from page 23) Seeing one of his sons, Chris, suit up in Ole Miss home colors for the first time as an offensive lineman would be the moment Ken said he would take away from Homecoming 2004. After all, it could be said Chris ' position as an Ole Miss Rebel has been a work in progress over the last three decades. " My mom worked here at the university in 1976, and I went to school here in 1975, " Ken said. " All three of my brothers went to school here, so this is home. " To see his sou siiongiy carry on a two- generation-old lamily cullure cmbrddcd within the university amazed Ken, he said. His mother, Charlenc Baker, a lifelong Oxonian who could be cotisidercd largely responsible for starung the whole thing, simply (ailed il what il was - tradition. " Once you get family ,L;oing, you just sort of ha e to keep it going, " she said. People going .o the Grove in droves for homecoming or any home football game is a tradition that has taken flight over the last few decades, said Don Foosc, a 1974 graduate and attorney out of Mobile, Ala. " The Grove has changed. In those days, you drove up and tailgated. Oxford has changed. There were no restaurants in those days. Students didn ' t come to the Grove the way they do now. " Foose remembered the (Jrove as the |)laygr()un(l ol parcnls and aliunni during his years at Ole Miss. For Foose and many parents who flocked to campus Oct. 2, the lure of homecnn ling grew stronger when I heir child I ' cn enrolled at the imi ' ersity. Since their children are iilien Inindreds III miles away from home, man ' out-of-state families find a worthy excuse to unite amid a buzz of " Hotty Toddy " and football fen ' or. When Foose, a Tchula, Miss., native graduated with a bachelor ' s degree in math, he mo -ed to Dallas and didn ' t come back to Oxford until his own sons enrolled at his alma mater in 200(1. After all, the Foose men followed a tradition of their own. Foose ' s son. Ransom, followed a family legacy, pledging to be a fourth-generation Foose in Phi Delta Theta fratcrnit at Ole Miss. According to Don, Ransom ' s choice was not a result of any pressure he had put on his son. " He came up here his junior year of high school and loxcd it, " Don said. His younger son. Can-ran, follnwed in his brother ' s lootslejis and found himst ' lf in the national spotlight when The History {flannel featured him and his Rush experience in the 200 ' ' i d()cumentar ; " Frat Hoys. " 24 I The Ole Miss 2005 A HOMECOMING doesn ' t have to occur on Ole Miss ' s official homecoming. Every home game, a number of fans bring their families and friends to support the Rebels, AS WITH EVERY HOME GAME, the excitement level is always high in the Grove as the Pride of the South band plays Dixie before kick-off. But that doesn ' t mean Don wouldn ' t recommend Ole Miss to prospective students, especially based on his time on campus in the early 1970s. " It ' s a big school, but it has a small-school feel, " he said. Maybe it was that intimate atmosphere at Ole Miss that appealed to Ernest Phillips more than half a century ago, but even he doesn ' t know. What he does know is he loves coming back every time. In the beginning, something indistinguishable drew Phillips to Ole Miss, even while he was growing up in Natchez, Miss., less than 100 miles away from LSU, a school where most of his childhood friends chose to go. Instead, Phillips opted to travel almost three times the distance from Baton Rouge to go to Ole Miss, pledging Delta Kappa Epsilon and graduating in 1953. He didn ' t seem to get enough of Oxford, later earning a law degree in 1960. He then roamed the world with business before ending up in Longview, Texas. Even though he ' s been to Thailand and seen the sights in Hong Kong, Phillips will always have a soft spot for the aesthetics Ole Miss offers. " I think it ' s probably the most beautiful campus, " Phillips said. For Homecoming 2004, Phillips made the trip from Longview, Texas, to see the Rebels play Arkansas State, but more importantly, to see his son, Justin Hawkins. But even though Phillips held a special place in his heart for Ole Miss, he wasn ' t foolish enough to recommend the school to his son. " If I had suggested this to him, this would have been the last place he would ' ve gone, " Phillips said, adding that Justin ' s friend praised the school highly, and that appeared to be the hook that reeled Hawkins in. Once he made the journey from Texas to Ole Miss, Phillips ' tent was a little piece of East Texas planted in front of Barnard Observatory. His caravan of Texans bedecked their base with the Lone Star State ' s flag, ready with finger foods waiting and playing country music. Phillips just seemed to enjoy being with his family on the campus that captured his youth. Perhaps homecoming on campus is more pronounced than it used to be, but the traditions enveloping it blossom ever time there ' s a home game. Family, fine food and football on a Saturday in the Deep South - few things match the uniciue character the Ole Miss campus assumes when it ' s gameday, homecoming or not. Student Life | 25 THE DAY MADE US j,lwlu»ml hul hy DARRELL BLAKELY (h iomil by NOAH BUNN wm- m tT WAS A DAY FRC fui firefigFiter Kenny Tidwell.Aftet -nine draining hours, three were deacfSncTaitouse lay destroyed. wrilk ' ii by SALIMEH SHAMALY , he first week of fall classes had arrived, and students at Ole Miss were settling into the rhythm of college life. There were poster and T-shirt sales, mechanical bulls and live bands. Welcome Week " " T in full swing. Rumble in the Grove was set. Rockers Sister Hazel and Ingram Hill were scheduled to give an upbeat start to the new semester. But the concert never happened. Two 9 1 1 phone calls changed that August Friday at 4:30 a.m. - the three-story Alpha Tau Omega fraternity house was ablaze. Smoke engulfed the pre-dawn sky. Ri.sing flames scared the early morning clew. ATO members scrambled to account for each brother. The hou.se mother and more than 20 members all escaped unharmed. But in those fleeting moments of relief, miracles gave way to tragedies. Three brothers did not survive. Sophomore political science major Howard Hillhouse Stone, 19, of Martinsville, Va.; sophomore accountancy major William Moore Townsend, 19, of Clarksdale; and sophomore accountancy major Jordan Lowell Williams, 20, p[ Atlanta died within the fire-engulfed ATO " Time stood still on our campus as we, confronted the reality o the trance y and bcg n to absorb the pain m our hearts and minds. " -Robert C Kha at The Ole Miss commimity awoke to uncertainty. Students gathered near the devastating scene, embracing siu ' vivors and honoring the lost. All were united. Night fell on the smoky campus, but the crowds still gathered. Not for a rock concert, but in unspoken .solidarity hundreds made their way past the ATO house. Days later a campus still in shock came together again to begin healing over 3,000 made the solemn walk past the l)urned house to gather and morn the loss of the many sludenls who had lost their lives during ihe year. For months afterwards, all thai remained behind a green burla|) fence and laltered yellow (ape was the house ' s blackened Iramc and charred-wood smell. But despite all the tragedy, the student body began to (ind strength from ils pain. MOURNERS WALKED IN SILENCE from ParisYates Chapel toward the still-smouldering i fraternity house the night of the : fire. Some cried, others stared in disbelief. But they all stood together. The healing had begun. SiidkntLifk I 29 After a time of tragedy, Sister Hazel and Ingram Hill performed a benefit CONCERT IN honor OF THE AlPHA TaU OmEGA MEN THAT LOST THEIR LIVES AuGUST 27 wnlU ' ii hv MARY MARGARET MILLER illi any tragedy, there is a time to mourn and a nie to dc(p3e. The dancing came on Nov. 1 vvhen the Ole Miss community convened at the Ford Center for the Performing Arts for a long- delayed rock show. As a Aow of support of the men of Alpha ' • " Qpega fraternity, national acts Ingram ind Sis ter Hazel performed a benefit concert - donating all proceeds to the memorial funds honoring Howard Stone, Will Townscnd and Jordan Williams. Around 600 bought S25 tickets for an evening of memorable music and Iriendship. " I am really good friends with a bunch of ATOs, and I am here supporting (them), " said Sally Summerson, a freshman journalism major. " It was really awesome of Sister Hazel to do this for them. " Sister Hazel and Ingram Hill were scheduled to perform at Rumble in the Grove the Friday evening of the fire. Bui the day ' s circumstances dictated otherwise. Making the first move. Sister Hazel and Ingram Hill contacted the student programming board and asked to put on the benefit concert. Working with the sororities and fraternities of Ole Miss, the SPB gave both students and locals a way to financially assist the ATOs, as well as a way to celebrate the lives of the three brave men lost in the August 27 fire. " We appreciate the bands doing the concert for us, " .said Cole McCarty, a senior ATO from Tupelo. " A lot of people wanted to know what they could do to help. It gave students an opportunity to donate to the chapter and come out, enjoy themselves and have a good time with us. " Fraternity members of ATO and their dates received seating in the orchestra pit of the Ford Center. Sister Hazel ' s lead vocalist Drew Copeland opened the show with numbers from his new solo album, " No Regrets. " The theater filled as regional favorite Ingram Hill took the stage. The high-energy show was filled with the bands break-oul hits, " Will I Ever Make It Home " and " Slippin ' Out, " from iheir album " June ' s Picture Show. " " We think it is great that we were ai le to be a part of everything, " said JusUn Moore, lead vocalist and guitarist for Ingram Hill. " The entire tragedy was terrible, but I am glad that the school and everybody likes us enough that they would want us to come back and play the benefit. We were very honored by that. " After a short intermission in which band members from Ingram Hill signed autographs and greeted the fans, main act Sister Hazel filled the room with good vibes and funky rilTs. The already energetic crowd was not let " For us to come back and contribute to this cause is very special. We wouldn ' t nave.it anvpther way, " said T)rew Copeland, vocalist for Sister Hazel. down by the dynamite performance. The band played an array of songs from their five albums, including fan favorites " All for You, " " All About the Love, " " Champagne High " and " Change Your Mind. " " We were actually pulling into town the morning the accident happened, " said Drew Copeland of Sister Hazel. " For us to come back and contribute to (his cause is very special. We wouldn ' t have it any other way. " And a special ■ night it was for everyone present. Through the grief and confusion, the men of Alpha Tau Omega have taught tiie Ole Miss community the lesson of strength in unity. As ATOs, friends and patrons gathered in the theater of the Ford Center, the |5resence of the young men lost was apparent in the smiles worn and the hugs given. Although the trials of the fall semester will never be forgotten, tiie outjjoiM " of support, ranging from neighboring fraternities to national rock bands, have helped an amazing group of men and tiic entire 0 c Miss community remember how to rejoice in the jjlessing ol friendship. 30 I Tki. Oi t Mis SISTER HAZEL AND INGRAM HILL rocked the Ford Centei for the Performing Arts. The proceeds from the show benefited the ATO Memorial Scholarship Fund. Over 600 people were in attendance. ■POD REVOLUTION Call it rude and be prude, but every day, more and MORE Ole Miss students are jamming on their walk TO CLASS ■ilkii hv NOAH BUNN - i inl,io,i,j, ir,l hr DARRELL BLAKELY 32 I TiiK Oi,F. Miss 2005 a; not uncommon during a walk to class to le Miss students with things stuck to their Some call it rude. Others say it ' s just a sign of the times. A few years ago, those ' things ' were mostly cellular phones - pesky intrusions to casual discussion. Now the ear dingers are small and white - chords hanging out, often leading to a pocket or backpack. Those little white earbuds have become a cultural phenomenon. With their companion iPod, Cupertino, CaUf based Apple computer started a musical revolution even more profound than what Sony accomplished in the 1980s with its Walkman brand. Gone are mix tapes recorded from afternoon radio and traded at recess. Here to stay are shared playlists, MP3 CD ' s and mega-catalogues of music, some surpassing 10,000 songs. Launched just more than a month after 9 11, critics everywhere thought the iPod ' s $399 price was too hot for consumers to touch. But the snow-white iPod caught fire, and its price quickly fell, helping to double or triple in sales each year since its introduction. Many times, Apple attributed ' slow sales ' - growth of 200 percent or less - to the fact that the portable music players were seUing much quicker than the company could make them. Apple ' s advertising takes up-and-coming musical acts and shoves them into the national spodight (and often times, strong surges in their sales.) Even established bands like U2 joined in the act in October 2004, starring in a version of Apple ' s popular silhouette iPod ad. First hugely popular in trend-setting cities Mke New York and San Francisco, the iPod is taking root throughout the country, especially college towns like Oxford. In Oxford, they ' re everywhere. Take a Friday afternoon walk around the Square. You ' ll find power walkers sporting iPod minis (usually in pink or green) around their armbands. Sit outside the Union. More iPods. Exercise in the Turner Center. Again, iPods. Ask anyone. They ' re cool. John Mayer and Sheryl Crow say so themselves. But unlike trends like half-tucked golf shirts or flip flops and tattered jeans, many think iPods and the entire digital music industry that has blossomed around them are here to stay. Some describe them as their musical islands of independence - personal playlists not subject to outside scrutiny - storage spaces large enough to hide even the most embarrassing tracks. Sure, someone will brag about their massive Some describe them as their jnusical islands oi independence lal plavlis not ■jnus I md personal playlists subject to outside scrutiny- collection of Dave Matthews and Panic, but grab that same person ' s iPod. Take it for a spin. Play a few random songs - just don ' t be too surprised when Hanson comes up. Beyond the playlists they contain, iPods have become extensions of a personality for many students. From the color they choose (the mini versions come in blue, pink, green, sliver and gold) to the accessories people buy (Louis Vitton cases, anyone?) to the custom engravings Apple periodically offers at no charge, each iPod has its own personality. While Apple (taking an obviously anti-Ole Miss stance) refuses to engrave ' Go to Hell LSU ' on your iPod, others are more successful on the insulting inscription front - with " One time at band camp. . . " and " Your mama uses a Walkman " slipping through the censors. So now, as our gadgets increasingly confine each of us, the iPod has definite upsides. No hideous ring tones. No class interruptions. Just the occasional person humming along to their tunes. Hey, let ' s just hope it ' s not a Hanson track. Student Life | 33 t written by NOAH BUNN ' lumbers change. It ' s a fact of college life. There ' s the number at ts ' house. There ' s a freshman year dorm room number. Then an fnt number. A cell phone. Another cell phone. : more than ever before, college students find themselves still chatting vith friends from high school. Not chatting on the telephone, though. A 2002 nationwide study shows that each day, at least 26 percent are using instant messaging. More recendy, campuses like Stanford University are repordng usage by over 90 percent of their students. From making dinner plans to flirdng with potential love interests, instant messaging is changing the way college students communicate. When Ole Miss senior Chris Kieffer logs on America Online ' s popular Instant Messenger, he doesn ' t have to remember countless phone numbers or worry about calling someone when they ' re busy. Instead, many of the friends listed on his buddy list have screen names dating back to dail-up internet in high school. " Freshman and sophomore year, I was online all the time, not like in high school when I just had dial up, " Keiffer said. " It ' s a great way to keep up with friends at home - until you find out all your time is going there. Now I don ' t sign on unless I have someone to talk to. " Just like any new form of communication, instant messaging is making its own rules. Formal punctuation is giving way to lazy capitalization and high levels of misspellings. Audible laughs are gone. They ' ve been replaced by LOLs. Especially funny jokes earn a LMAO. But printing the expanded version of that phrase might make some readers absolutely livid. :- Quick exchanges of " bye " and " talk to you later " have been replaced by endlessly traded TTYL (talk to you later) and GTG (got to go.) The IM generation has its own language - hundreds of abbreviations ranging from AAMOF (as a matter of fact) to YOYO (you ' re on your photographed by MAUHEW SHARPS own.) And there ' s even a replacement for the kinds of information one could, until a few years ago, only convey through a face-to-face meeting. The devilish wink ;- lives on through emoticons. So does the pouting face :-[ There ' s even the virtual sticking out of the tongue :-r Sometimes, people are just really down : [ Every so often, someone just wants to smile :-) Some students are skeptical :- of instant messaging. Third year law student James Justice talks to at least one of his 80 buddies every day using his screen name, which is a combination of his initials and Christian denomination. His most frequent chat partner is his brother. Brad in St. Louis. " I have a lot of conversations with him, " Justice said. " It ' s cheaper and more convenient. We can talk and work at the same time - neither of us has to hold a telephone. " Justice said he stays away from the slang that ' s become so popular on the Internet. " It just butchers the English language, " Justice said. The occasional LOL is as far as Justice goes. A smiley is out of the question. The first smiley was by French poet Abbe Pierre-Charles-Fran ois Porquet in a published work from 1 805. Porquet ' s single smile - a colon and closing parentheses placed at the end of a sarcastic sentence unknowingly inspired coundess emoticons. (While there ' s no emoticon specifically for Frenchmen, some might choose to use %-) (braindead) or :-] (smiling blockhead). Others just shake their heads al his invention. " That ' s the French for you, " Justice said. 34 I The Ole Miss 2005 Student Life I 35 FROM AUDI TO ABERCROMBIE, THE NEW WAY IS EBAY Founded in 1995 by pierre omidyar, ebay as become a COSTLY obsession AMONG COLLEGE STUDENTS wntten by HEATHER BURTCHFIELD designed by NOAH BUNN 36 I The Ole Miss 2005 er brands and low prices, eBay Dme Ole Miss students, il rnet siiopping phenomenon lets dents buy anything and everything from cars to clothes without stepping into a store. Blake Cruse, an junior business major, said he shops on eBay fairly often and likes eBay because he can get designer brands for less. " I have bought Kavu stuff that is a lot cheaper on eBay, " ' Cruse said. " The thing I like best about eBay is that I can find stuff on there that I couldn ' t anywhere else, like weird T-shirts for swaps. My friend Peter just bought a black Guns-N-Roses T-shirt that has a big skull on the front for our 80s swap. " Muldple national surveys rank eBay top among the time its visitors spend on the site and increasingly show it to be the most popular shopping destination on the Internet. On an average day, there are millions of items listed on eBay - from antiques and art, books to cars, clothing and accessories, coins, collectibles, crafts and DVDs, music, instruments and the occasional small town. Chances are, eBay holds a special treasure for each shopper. David Yurman jewelry, which is popular among some Ole Miss girls, is auctioned regularly on eBay, somedmes going for $100 less than in fine jewelry stores. Abercrombie Fitch shirts might be three for S 10. A handful of students even managed to find their dream cars on the site. Bought sight unseen, eBay can save a few thousand dollars off the price of a nice luxury car. According to most student users, the fun of eBay is the search for great bargains. Lauren Houk, a sophomore merchandising major from Nashville, Tenn., said she started buying on eBay when she was a freshman living in a campus dorm. " It got really bad last year, " Houk said. " I have bought a Marc Jacobs and a Gucci purse, two pair of Prada shoes, Chanel sunglasses and an Ella Moss dress, just to name a few. " eBay ' s unique features and services let members buy and seU on the site quickly and conveniently. Buyers have the option to purchase items in auction-style format or guarantee a ' win ' with a Icalinr (ailed Bu)-lt-Now. " I get addiclcd because you keep bidding because it ' s fun. Then you end U[) wiruiing. and you have to buy it, " Houk said. Cruse said he alst) likes eBay because ix ' opU- can find things that factories do not make anymore. He said his friend bought a Patagonia fleece pullover that is out of production. Some people are reluctant to shop on eBay because of the chance of .getting scammed. To dispel hesitancy sometimes associated with Internet commerce, eBay invented the industry ' s first electronic information exchange exclusive to one-to-one trading called Feedback Forum. Through eBay ' s Feedback Forum, users can submit comments about their dealings with one another. In addition, they established Safe- Harbor, an in-house customer support team providing, to the best of their ability, a safe trading environment that also protects the eBay community against fraud. " I always check the feedback of the sellers, " Houk said. " I always buy from the power sellers with good reviews. " Pierre Omidyar started eBay in 1995 " The thingi like best about eBay is that you can nnd stuff on there that you couldn ' t find anywhere else, " junior Blake Cruse said. as a hobb) ' . Now he ' s a fuU- dme philanthropist investing in community-based leadership programs. For some bargain hunting students, eBay has changed the way they shop because it is fast, convenient and easy. Forget about long lines and price checks. Gone are shopping malls and traffic jams. With a click of a button, Internet shoppers can easily purchase quality items in the comfort of their home. Student Life | 37 VOLUNTEERING AFTER CLASSED - - ijiance to serve the local communities. Ttie Boys and Girls Club of Oxford relies on Oie Miss volunteers for its after-school program. Though most Ole Miss students are quite busy, many take the time to give back to the oxford and lafayette communities written hv JEREMY ROBERTS y f)r i e ha di m nonprofit organizations on t ' ainpus, more han 1,000 students are active niciiipere o different volunteer services oilereing " help to the Oxford and Lafayette communities. The university offers organizations that range from tutoring children, building homes for families in need and some for just lending different areas of knowledge, dme and leadership to the youth of the local communities. The university has its own Volunteer Services Center based out of the Dean of Students Office. According to their mission statement, they believe in connecting the universit) ' community with the local community to work towards meeting the needs of local humanitarian agencies. The center has a close working reladonship with The University of Mississippi branch of Americorps Campus Link as well. There are many ways a university student can support the community. Through volunteerism, students have the chance to leave an everlasting mark in someone ' s life. " There are unlimited and numerous activities an Ole Miss student can do to help the community, " said Valerie Ross, the Coordinator of Multicultural Affairs and Volunteer Services and the Director of Americorps Campus Link. " All of our organizations are looking for students to contribute their time in areas of tutoring, leadership and even financially if able. Housing, food and clothing items are needed for various people in the community throughout the year. " One of the largest nonprofit organizations that is currently giving back to the youth of Lafayette County is the Leap Frog Volunteer Tutoring Service based out of the St. Peter ' s Episcopal and United Methodist Churches located in Oxford. This service offers a variety of ways for students to volunteer time and efforts - from tutoring to enrichment programs for 100 children throughout the area. Leap Frog helps " at risk " first and second graders after school at three locations: St. Peter ' s Episcopal Church, Oxford-University United Methodist Church and Lafayette Elementary School. " This program started about 10 years j,hotu! rnplied In JENNY ANDERSON ago with only 10 students from the Oxford community and now, 10 years later, it has grown to helping 100 students on a daily basis. We constantly have requests every day to add new students, and we know we need to grow, but we need more volunteers, " Leap Frog Director Anne Marie Ross said. " There are more female volunteers for this service, but the males become the most dedicated to the students, and sometimes act as a fatherly figure for some that come from single parent homes. " " Through volunteering with Leap Frog, I have been able to touch the lives of less fortunate children. And because of this " Through volunteering wffh Leap Frog, i have been able to touch the lives of less fortunate children, " senior Diana Semmes said. experience, I have decided to pursue a career in teaching, " said Diana Semmes, a senior history major from Meridian and a two-year volunteer for Leap Frog. Another volunteer service organization offered for students is the Boys and Girls Club of Oxford. " We have 110 members and about 40 volunteers who meet weekly for our power hour, which is one hour of tutoring daily, " Director Kino Mosley said. " With a lack of funding and an inadequate amount of staff members, we get most of our help from university volunteers to help with the supeivision and maintenance of our after school children. The money comes from grants, fund-raisers and private donations. " The Boys and Girls Club is also staffed with many fraternities and sororities members. The Ole Miss Lady Rebel Basketball Team has also donated their time and efforts to the Boys and Girls Club of Oxford with the donations of basketballs and uniforms for the girls of the community. Student Lite | 39 The Princeton Review once again awarded Ole Miss a top SPOT in its pantheon of party universities. Here are the top 5 reasons we are the number 10 party school in the nation. written hv MARTIN BARTLETT 40 I The Ole Miss 2005 Ole Miss is a great place to party. DM joined heavy-weights like The University of Wisconsin-Madison, The University of Texas and SUNY-Albany on the Princeton Review ' s list of America ' s best campuses to throw down. Let there be no doubt, Ole Miss and Oxford came by their place in the listing honestly; this place HAS ALL the INGREDIENTS OF A GOOD TIME. greek system the square the grove academics close-knit Ole Miss plays host to one of the nation ' s largest, most-active and most-dominant greek systems. Nearly 60 percent of all freshmen join fraternities and sororities, according to university figures. Date parties, swaps and socials all set the scene for an unmatched pension for revelry. And it ' s a pension Oxford is happy to indulge. It ' s not just the center of town; it ' s the center of the late night social life for Ole Miss students. You ' ll find belly laughs and bar flies spilling into the streets and onto balconies most nights of the week. The collection of watering holes lines streets extending in all directions from the Courthouse. Writer-in- Residence Willie Morris wrote, " The air of youth - tonic, breathless, sexual - touches the Square. " As groups of friends and pairs of lovers wander from bar to bar, the Courthouse clock offers a constant reminder: The party ' s over when the clock strikes 1 a.m. - midnight on Saturdays. The crispfall air, the exuberance of youth and the exhilaration of youth-revisited swirl among the water oaks and mulberries of the Grove to produce a smooth and lively cocktail. And here, authorities will turn a blind eye to an autumn aperitif. The relaxed rules and sweet, wet soil prove a fertile ground for Dixie ' s ultimate cocktail party. While T-shirts bill Ole Miss as the Harvard of the South, the admissions requirements and academic environment betray that lofty moniker. The Princeton Review also rated Ole Miss as a Top 5 school where students are least interested in cracking the books. Students aren ' t afraid to take a pass on studying in favor of an impromptu round of poker or a Sunday afternoon junket to Betty Davis. It ' s been said that Mississippi ' s notjustastate, it ' s a club. If the state ' s a club, then the flagship university is a close-knit society. With enrollment on the Oxford campus hovering near 13,000, it ' s not always easy to just be another face in the crowd - classmates become friends and acquaintances become drinking buddies. Oxford sets the stage for surprise meetings among old friends and new ones, too. In a town where nearly everybody ' s ready to party, it ' s only made easier by an almost never-ceasing wellspring of amiable faces and kindred spirits. Student Life | 41 THE PATRICK SMITH BAND is no stranger to the big nightlife of Oxford. The Library often fills to capacity during their shows. No MATTER HOW STRESSFUL THE WEEK, OLE MISS STUDENTS ALWAYS FIND TIME TO ! UNWIND ON THE SQUARE i; ' ra « hf LESLIE HAZZLERIGG n ' joiiii! oul al niiihl is i ' lias k( ' |)l iliis town alive (•ocs down, and srjnictiincs iiiilil (he sun oiiics ii|), llic Sf|iiarc is hoppiiT willi i ood music and businesses are shut down and no alcohol can he limiid, yon c an linn any corner on die Sf|iiare and liiid somediinn goiiijn on. No mailer what your slyle is, lliere is a place in Oxiord where yon Ceel ri, hl al home. For a lol ol sliidenls and local residenis, dial place is llic S(|iiare. Willi ils wide variely ol ' places lo no and people lo see, die Sf|narc provides people (roiii all walks ol ' lilc- willi a place lo kic k hac k and relax and a way lo shake ' em on down. die Sf|uare a and can he one har lo aiiollie wa lo iiulow shop. in Oxliird is lilled excidiin eneixy I ihe 1asl call Icir ; Over die lasl c-ai; ()xlc)rd has seen iiian lo Mi and roc (he house. Niiihl Town, Wcslside Grill, Proud Larry ' s, ' I ' hc ' Library, Two Slick, Longshots, The l,evee, |llbilec Parishes, I ' eaii Slreel, The Rib Cage, The Blue Marlin, City Grocery, The Burgundy Room, The Oasis, Phillips Grocery, Thi- Bullhli) Call ' and Murll " s have all ijccn responsible lor having awesome parties, and most of them have been hosts lor roc k ' n " My favorite night out this year was going lo see Daybreakdown at Two Stick. " said Mary Kaliierine L ' Imer. a senior at Ole Miss. " I have- so much fun every lime I hit the .St|uare. " " Kx ' cn (he Iralernilv iiouses ha c been known (o ' raise the rool " long into ihe night with groo ( " n miisi( . In ()xl()rd liiere seems to be something I ' un going down around Just about every corner you turn. Oxliird is I ' ortunate in that its inhabitants include a wide range of great nuisiiians After the sun goes down, and sometimes until the sun comes up, the Square . is hoppin ' with good music and fun times to be hac. and Ijands like the Kud .u Kings, (ieorge McConneil, Supernatural, IZM, Daniel muk KaHish and the Heavy Duty, The Space bivaders, 1)J (iordo, Morphist, I)J Hush and Nick B., Oso . egro, the Wasted Lonely ' s, Wiley and tiie Checkmates, (joodmorning Powerhearl, y frisippi, Taylor (inx cr) Band, The Preacher ' s Kids. Daybreakdown, The Vibes and the Fried Monkey Legs. These great O.xonians have graced the stage and (illcd the air of many local venues with good music countless times and have never lailed to move and groove the crowd. Homegrown Oxford musicians aren ' t the only ones who have juked and jived our nighdife this year. Oxford also has many regular (continued on page 44) playing for coUeee kids. " 1 likeao be in a bar lS:king back, raising hell and having fun. 4 S . ♦ - 0 ' SHELLY FAIRCHILD ( for Dierks Bentley at Night Town in October. Country Music Television filmed the show for an upcoming Bentley video. (corilinued [rum page 43) out-of-towners come in to pla) ' gig.s. Bands and musicians liivc Kenny Brown, North Mississippi Allsiars, Free Soul, Patrick Smith Band, Galactic, the Burnsides, Jimbo Mathus, Corey Brannan, Caroline Herring and Josh Kclley are no strangers to tiiis small town with a big nightlife. Some of them at one point or another have even lived here. Most bands that draw an extremely large crowd play at the Library-. Big name musicians like Will Hoge and Django Walker have been among some of those this year that have filled the Library ' s dance floor to capacity. Other venues like Proud Larry ' s, the Levee, Longshots, Murff ' s. Night Town and The Rib Cage have had to close their doors many limes due to so many people wanting to get in. Main stream artists like Dierks Bentley and Tony Furtado have also rocked this small college town. Bentley, a winner of Flamcworthy, ACM and CMA awards, played at Night Town Oct. 13, 2004. Like most bands and musicians that get on the Oxford stage, Bentley said he luvcs [)laying in college towns. " I love playing schools in the .SEC , " Bentley said. " I lovi- playing for i cillege kids, I liki- Id be in a bar kicking back, raising hell and having fun. " The music scene in Oxford is amazing, yet unpredictable. You never know who is going to show up or sto[:) by to sit in a play some music. George McConnell, of Widespread Panic, is one local who has been known to randomly show up anywhere and jam out. Even Steven Segal, an unexpected visitor, surprised us all when he drove down from Memphis to sit in with Kenin Brown and the Kudzu Kings at Larry ' s this past November. There are so many remarkabh ' talented musicians embedded in this town, the possibilities are endless when combining them. The spontaneous mixture of local artists and their insirimicnts make for reatixe and unexpected sounds that arc out of this world and can only be foiuul in the nooks and crannies of oin small town. " I just moved to Oxford, and every time I go out, I am amazed by how how much there is 1(1 do, " jiiniDr Chase Rickelt said. " The town is stTiall, but the nightlife is huge. I love it! " Most students agree that there are more things than you can imagine to see ,ni(l do here NIGHT TOWN was able to snag Dierks Bentley before his days of playing small venues were over. He performed in front of a sold-out crowd of 600. PLAYING FOR THE FOURTH time ever in November 2004, Oxford locals rocked to the new sounds of Fried Monkey Legs. Bassist Dave Woolworth ' s funky rhythms got the audience up and shakin ' . in Oxford. " Oh yeah man, the Square is the place to be if you ' re looking to have a good time, " senior Chris Kimmel said. " You ' ve got strong drinks, hot chicks and good music everywhere. " Good music is a given, and so are the strong drinks and hot chicks, and good-lookin ' southern men for that matter, if that ' s what you ' re looking for. But, there are many more things to be found out on the Square on the weekend. Everyone has their own reasons for going out: to celebrate, relieve stress, socialize, dance, listen to music and have a good time. But, no matter what reasons lay behind hitting the town when the lights go down, we are fused together with the sole ptn-pose of having fun. Here in Oxford, the stars defiantly come out at night, and like most things in our cozy, little college town, that will never change. Year after year, Oxford ' s majestic nighttime air will hold the smell of Ajax ' s home cooking, the sound ol echoing guitar licks and drum beats and a phenomenal, feel-good energy that can only be I ' ound here in Oxford - Oxford, Mississip])i, that is. 44 I The Oi.K Miss 2005 NORTH MISSISSIPPI AILSTARS-il;;.ir, li ' i-. Student Life | 45 ITHOUGH HE ADMITS ITS hard for him to focus at times, Jeffrey Veals knows he must work hard for his wife and baby boy. 46 I The Ole Miss 2005 TBS For most students, college means leaving behind parents. For JEFFREY VEALS, IT MEANS LEAVING BEHIND A WIFE AND CHILD wntlen by ELAN WALKER photographed by DARRELL BLAKELY from home is a common issue for ludents. - year-old sophomore Jeffrey Veals, ) miles from his home in Amite C ' ounty, distance is a definite concern that troubles him daih; Though he deals with it incessandy, Veals is only able to make his nearly five-hour trek to visit family about every 3 weeks. It is imperative that Veals travels home as often as possible to see his loved ones. No, he doesn ' t rush home to see his parents, although they do share close ties. Veals is eager to spend time with his new family — his 19-year-old wife Javonda Reed- Veals and infant son, Jaden Lamarr Veals. Veals and his family must cope with the challenges of a long-distance reladonship. Of course in this situation, there is an issue with gas prices. Veals trips to the southwestern border of the state and back to school usually cost $70 for gas alone. This is not to mention the expenses of movie rentals and pizza orders the couple has when together Still, there are more frustrating matters. " You want to go as fast as you can, " eals said. " I think about how it would be if I were closer. " Due to a heavy wcjrk load in some of his classes, chemistry ' majoi ' ' eals caii ' l make the Journey as often as he would like. " When I ' m away more than two vseeks. I start loosing focus on school, " Veals said. His wife is also a student. She is a sccond- )ear business marketing major at Southwest Mississippi Community College. She calls Veals early every morning as she awakens with (heir child. They also usually talk later in the day after classes. V ' eals says his wife has a harder time dealing with the separation. " She gives out sooner than 1 do, " Veals said. " We have to make aomc sacrifices now by not seeing each other so much. It would be more beneficial now (to study morei rather than to fail them later because I don ' t have a good job. " Not seeing each other or not being able to talk when they want are the toughest issues for the Veals. Veals and his wife were high school sweethearts. They formed a bond as lab partners in a technology discovery class in 1 0th grade. When Reed showed up at a track meet in March 2002 to support Veals, the two began dating. They married on Jan. 5, 2004, and gave birth to a son later in the year. In Veals ' freshman year before the wedding. the distance did not affect the couple as much as it does now. According to Veals, ever)- day " I think about how it would be if I were closer, " Veals said. builds strength in the relationship. " I made it through last year, so why can ' t I make it through this year? " Veals reminds himself. ..jS . " It ' s doable as long as )ou stay focused school and remember vjdj yminber one ' our life. " -jfll B ' eals ' wife is his number ont love. He can. barely put into words his emotions for her. Trying to express himself he wishes to be ho] at thai moment. " It is so unique from anything you fci Veals said. As Veals carnes out his duties as a studt he struggles to not let his mind get distrac about what his wife and son are doing, knows, though, that the next time he journ home, he will ex])erietice the rush of affecii all over again. " We appreciate being together mor Veals said. " We try to cheiish the time as be as wc can. though Tin never ready to leave. " ■B ' t ' i. ■ ' ' ■ i ' ' -fi Student Life | 47 le had a secret hidden from all who kncv eh£ hcA A 9ie kept telling herself that everything happens for a reason, but she wasn ' t quite ready for an event that would change her life forever. Kirsten Butler didn ' t know how to tell her parents, so she didn ' t. Her mother could tell, but didn ' t say anything. Her father and brothers had no clue. Buder sdll kept silent. She was 22, single and pregnant. She and the father had broken up before she learned of the pregnancy. It wasn ' t planned. She wasn ' t ready. In the coming months, she thought long BALANCING ACT For some students, college doesn ' t consist of just CLASSES, sleep AND PARTIES. FOR SOME, IT INCLUDES THE responsibilities of PARENTHOOD. written by SALIMEH SHAMALY photographed by DARRELL BLAKELY and hard, trying to decide the future for her and her unborn child. " It was a very trying time, " she said as she looked away for a moment. " I was raised in a Christian environment. I didn ' t think I could handle school, work and a child. " But Buder finally made a tough decision. Fearing she would not be able to adequately provide for her child, she decided to give her son up for adoption. " There are so many people out there that would love to have a child and can ' t, " Butler said. " A lot of them are well-off and would be able to provide more for my child than I. " But before she finished the adoption process, she finally told her mother the secret that had been growing inside her for the past few months. Buder said her mother cried, her sisters cried, and she cried. She sdU feared the reaction and possible rejecdon from her father. " I didn ' t know what he would say, " she said. " I had my mother tell him. " But she wasn ' t rejected, she was embraced with love. Her parents said they would help her in every way, so long as she kept her child. She did. Butler is now 24, a seventh-year senior history major at Ole Miss, a front desk employee at the Days Inn and a single mother raising her 21 -month-old son William with the help of her close-knit Christian family. " There ' s a reason for everything, " Butler said as she tried to grab hold of WiUiam as he ran around the room. " I may not have been able to see it right away, but I see it now. " She says she has learned a lot about responsibility and patience, qualities she did not have before William ' s arrival. Throughout her struggle, Buder never considered abortion and hopes her story will inspire other girls in similar situations. " There ' s a reason why every chUd is conceived, " she said. " It ' s a miracle. There may be flaws with adoption, but at least the child will have a life and a chance to do something. With an abortion, the child will never get that chance. " Though she misses some of the things she used to do before she got pregnant, she said she wouldn ' t change anything for the world. " He is my life now, Buder said as she grinned at William. " When it comes right down to it, he ' s more important than anything. " Student Life | 49 As THE 2004 PRESIDENTIAL ELECTION RESULTS INCHED CLOSER, STUDENTS HUDDLED AROUND TELEVSIONS AWAITING VICTORIOUS NUMBERS written hv MARTIN BARTLETT Itlwlns ralilml In MATTHEW SHARPE Olc Miss can turn anything into a social event, and presidential elections are no exception. While Sen. John Kerry gathered his supporters at Faneuil Hall in Boston and President George W. Bush gathered his at the Ronald Reagan Building in Washington, Ole Miss students gathered in houses, apartments, bars and restaurants to watch the first numbers trickle in. " We rented out the Rib Cage from 8 p.m. to midnight. We had lots of members of the Republican Party from around Oxford adults and members of College Republicans, " Judith Ann Montiel said, chairwoman of the Ole Miss College Republicans. Election night 2004 was another long one - not as long as 2000, though. " We had all the TV screens going on different TV stations. When it came closing time, probably half the group had already left. The rest went down to the Republican headquarters and watched there, " she said. College Democrats were also huddled around TVs, counting electoral votes and waiting and hoping. The College Democrats held their election night party at Lexington Pointe apartments. They also were up late into Tuesday night and the early hours of Wednesday morning watching states turn red and blue. College Democrats President Aaron Rollins said by the time it finally rolled around. Election Day was a welcome resting place on a tiring months-long journey. " So much goes into a campaign and. it ' s like all the work you ' ve done for the whole campaign season all comes down to one night, " he said. " It ' s like your reward. " Election Night 2004, though, was more rewarding for College Republicans. While Democrats were biting their nails watching results come in from Florida and Ohio, Republicans were amassing a comfortable margin. " On election night, it was just such a relief that the day had finally come because so many people had been working hard for this common goal, " she said. " It was time to celebrate that, " Montiel said. Win, lose or draw, the big issues of 2004 election ignited tempers and evoked passion. More people voted nationally than had ever before. But in Mississippi, elections are always big BH " I think people in our area are very passionate people on many things - politics, sports, religion this year we ' ve seen thai passion play out in politics. Everybody has an opinion, " Montiel said. But passions aren ' t reserved for Republicans at Ole Miss. " Most of the politicians in Mississippi come from Ole Miss. It ' s the most political school in Mississippi, I can safely say. It ' s On election mght It was just such a relie that the day hac hnally come because so many people hac been workme hare one of the most in the Southeast, " Rollins said. The state of Mississippi played the role everyone expected: Bush carried the state, Mississippi was one of 1 1 states whose voters put their seal of approval on a constitutional ban on same-sex marriage, and U.S. Rep. Roger Wicker, R- Miss., was resoundingly re-elected. In that sense, the 2004 election cycle was business and usual. Nationally, the 2004 election was as energizing as it was explosive. Republicans hung onto majorities in both Congressional houses in addition to winning the presidency. But Democrats have fired a shot across the bow of the GOP: They say even in Mississippi they ' re not going anywhere. " It was encouraging to me. We ' re going keep on working hard, and we ' re going to show the Republicans that it ' s not going to be that easy, " Rollins said. 50 I Till, Ole Miss 2005 j DELTA KAPPA EPSILON I fraternity and guests anxiously watch the 2004 presidential results on election night President George W. Bush and his father are alumni of the fraternity. Student Life | 51 n,elS2004TexasHoJ.m Champion was Will SobecKi. t- « LFUN AND GAMES With over 30 activities available during the school year, intramural sports has become a favorite competitive pasttime for ole miss students, facutly and staff v ' eeks, teams put hours into preparing Ihe final competition. ' When it arrives, everyone is in a down-to- -buzzer intense condition. That last match is crucial. It (Iclcrmines who walks away with nothing and who gains glory, an Intramural Champion T-shirt and their picture in the Turner Center among previous winners. For those who claim ilic title as Intramural Champions, as well as lor their opposition, the opportunity to i)c inv ' oKcd in intramural activities at () c Miss is an awesome experience. " My friends and I are able to get together in an enjoyable atmosphere to pursue a goal in an athletic endeavor, " senior Kelvin Holmes said. Whether win or lose, intramural competitors have a great time. Intramurals are open to all students, faculty and staff. Almost 50 percent of the student body participates in an event each year. " It is not just for great athletes; normal Almost 50 percent of the student body participates in an intramural event each year. people play, " said Alex Scrimpshire, a staff member in the intramural department of Campus Recreation. The olFice offers a total of : 1 activities wntlen by ELAN WALKER throughout the fall, spring and summer sessions. 1 hey range from flag football, basketball, soccer and softball, the most common sports, to poker, bowling and excn X-Box tournaments. Scrimpshire said the intramural sjiorts oOice uses money from the student activities fee to provide fun, a good social environment, an opportunity for exercise and a chance to get away from school and books. Flyers, table tents and even cups are circulated around campus to display the season ' s schedule. Students train and earn mone - as officials of the sports. Team ca|)tains form greek, men ' s, women ' s, co-recreational and faculty slalf teams by the registration deadline. Students who are interested l)ut who don ' l have a learn sign up as free agents and are 52 I The OLE Miss 2005 , ;° snag the CoX ' T ' sab e ' " tS4wni,«. . placed within a new group of friends. Each team holds its own practices and scrimmages, and then the games begin. " It ' s funny coming in each week seeing who we ' re going to play, " junior Lauren Vanderpool said. " Teams come up u ith pretty interesting names. " Vanderpool enjoys the whole experience, but she said the best part of placing intramurals is contributing to the team. " It felt great when I did something beneficial for the team, i.e. caught the frisbee! " Even when V ' anerpool obtained an injury in flag football, she knew it was worth it. " I took one for the team, " she said. Vanderpool believes that intramurals are not for everyone. However, those that don ' t, have the best skills are not left out. " You are not excluded if you aren ' t the SEC best player, " Vanderpool said. Intramur als have an appeal to those simply seeking fun as well as those who have always played sports. " I ' ve played sports since I was four, " Amy Hardin Murphey said. " I didn ' t want to play in college because it was like a job. But, to be able to play and just have fun is great. " Amidst all the fun in intramurals, competition is pretty stiff. There is a points system in which many greek organizations and other groups participate. This makes the games worth more than winning or losing. Points are also awarded based on sportsmanship. The point system allows groups to be involved in the activities throughout the year and vie for the title of Overall Intramural Champions. Each year the winner is added to the point system banner in the Turner Center Gymnasium. Although the ultimate goal of competing in intramural activities is to claim the championship, the sideline benefits are excellent. " It ' s a good wa - to stay imoKed in the campus, in sports and in games. Through intramural sports, you can even make money as an official, " Scrimpshire said. Student Life | 53 ENJOYING A REBEL NIGHT By offering a night of free and fun activities, Rebel Nights is BECOMING a popular EVENT, OPEN TO ALL OlE MiSS STUDENTS written and photographed h JENNY ANDERSON FOR THOSE WHO JUST WANT to laugh, Rebel Nights provides an evening of great comic relief. Comedians Prescott, Damon Williams and Tony Roberts got the crowd of nearly 450 students up and laughing during the January program. nc month, tlie .Student Union houses late- !ght fiBd. fun and entertaintnent for all students to attend. Rebel Nights is a program set up b)- the Department of Campus Programming that gives on-campus students something fun and different to do on a Friday night. With booming tunes and an energetic atmosphere, students are wall u wall - ready to laugh, sing and ma) be e en win some much needed spending money. " It is a good way to get on- campus students to get inxoKed. like the international students and those who may ncjt have a car, " said Parul Bajaj. the director of campus jirogramming. Duiingthemonth of Januan; Rebel Xights included a li eh ' game of " Think Fast. " where ]:)op culture butfs test their abilit ' and tr - their chance at winning a couple liundrcd ijucks. The night iilso included soine comic relief from comedians Prescott, Damon Williams and Tony Roljert.s, who were all ery well recei ' ed. The laughs began at 10 p.m. and didn ' t die down until midnight. The Januar)- Rebel Nights was a big hit with ncariy ' MA) to 450 students present. " I showed up a little late, so I tlioughl I was going to get cracked on, " freshman BJ. W ' hiti ' said. But nothing happened, so 1 sat down close to the front. The comics were really funny. They all ii.id ilicrc own style they represented. " In I ' ebmar), Rebel Nights featured HBO Dcf I ' oels, Black Ice and Dana Gilmore, and " a poctr) slam, " where any sliidcni could ompete to be the next Ole Miss Po ' lr Slam winner. Any student was allowed ttj introduce some of their (mil pieces of poctr in tiic slam by enlcring in the preliminaries on VVednesda - and Thursday nights, and then making it to the big comesl on Friday night. E er - month there is new and interesting talent to be seen and new acti ities to partake in. " I think the most important thing is it provides a safer alternati ' e than going out to bars. " said Bradlev Baker, assistant director of student programming. With ven- diverse activities such as Ole Miss Idol, where the new Kell)- Clarkson could be waiting to be discovered, to casino night, where one could play a good game of blackjack and walk away from the table with a nice prize, or a poetrv ' slam, where some talented writers could immerge, all students can find something to enjoy at the Ole Miss Rebel Nights. " I think when -ou have friends who come, it ' s fun and to do something different not just going out and doing the same thing over and over. " student Melissa King said. " It ' s a good way to get on-campus students involved, like the international students and those who may not have acar ' Parul Bajaj said. There are also man) ' otlier activities to participate in at Rebel Nights. Some nights may include massage therapy, caricature artists and even live music from local bands and disc jockeys. Ole Miss student programming also gets fraternities and sororities to sponsor some of the Rebel Nights bv ' helping v ith publicit); therefore bringing in even more students. The entertiunment is not only ver) ' well received, but they are thrilled to do the job as well. " They alwa)s want to come back because they get such a good turn out from the students, " Bajaj said. Starting last spring. Rebel Nights has been an enjoyable experience for students and the Student Programming Board. " I enjoy .seeing the students enjoy themselves, I like help contributing to their fun on a Friday night, " Bajaj said. : DURING THE " THINK FAST " tournament, students play a competitive round of pop culture trivia. Winners receive a cash prize. I 54 I Tm; Ole Miss 2005 Student Life | 55 THE AIUD OF 2005 With the ever-changing tendencies of main stream pop CULTURE, Ole Miss students are also defining the ins and OUTS OF POPULAR TRENDS IN 2005 wniten by SALIMEH SHAMALY liliuloamplml by DARRELL BLAKELY 56 I Tin: Oi.i: Miss 2005 APPLE iPOD SPLENDA THEO.C. TIVO THE FACEBOOK HOT HOT HOT HOT HOT NOT NOT NOT NOT NOT WALKMAN A long time ago, Walkmans were the coolest piece of music technology. My how times have changed. Cassettes were soon replaced by CDs, and now CDs have been replaced by download- able music. The m p 3 player of choice at Ole Miss is the Apple iPod. This pocket-sized phe- nomenon is carried by all personalities. SUGAR Splenda has become the sugar substitute of choice among stu- dents who want to watch their carbs and s , ; calories. (SpfenJ With low- carb in, it ' s time to throw the sugar out. DAWSON ' S CREEK Dawson, Joey, Jen and Pacey. You loved them. You hated them. You cried with them. You grew up with them. And now, you must say goodbye to them. Now, there ' s The O.C. to fill your teenage drama void. Coincidentally, it ' s the Southern California, rich-kids version of Dawson ' s Creek. So, while students should be studying on Thursday nights, most are watching The O.C. VHS PEN PALS Now that there ' s TiVo, using video cassette tapes to record favorite television shows is a thing of the past. Still collecting f tapes? Come on. Sell them on eBay and build your I DVD col- V lection. I So what ' s its meaning? No one really knows, but everyone can agree that the new Internet- based, yearbook-like Web site has taken over college cam- puses nationwide. What better way to keep in touch with pals at other schools, and even your own school as well. You can talk to your friends, your friends ' friends and sometimes even their friends all at the same time. Try doing that with a pen and stationary. Student Life j 57 ADDITIONS As MORE AND MORE STUDENTS JOIN THE OlE MiSS FAMILY, THE SMALL TOWN OF Oxford continues to grov v into a thriving college town writlni hv ELAN WALKER 58 I Tin; OLE Miss 2005 OXFORD MARKET PLACE, located near Wal-Mart on Jackson Avenue, is home to a large seleaion of new stores. Ultra Tan, New Hunan and GameStop are just some of the new additions that give students more shopping and eating options. THE SAN FRANCISCO BREAD CO. is becoming a regular hang out for students. As the newest restaurant in Oxford, it also boasts an upbeat coffee house. Also located in the same shopping center is Movie Gallery and Pretties Boutique, ng inflection, all of the smiling nd the counter yell, " Welcome to Moe ' s Southwest GriU, a Mexican tortilla restaurant on Jackson Avenue, is a new business in Oxford welcoming customers. The University of Mississippi ' s college town of Oxford is doing its own welcoming as well. New establishments are appearing all over the city. Students have flocked to many of these places, contributing to their success as new businesses. For many students, Moe ' s is a popular choice for lunch. The lunch rush is also usual at Newk ' s. This restaurant on University Avenue is loved for its original sandwiches, pasta salad and pizza. Lindsay Caldwell, a sophomore, said she goes to Newk ' s everyday for lunch, and everyday she sees someone she knows. Caldwell works at another one of Oxford ' s new businesses. In fall 2004, Pretties Boutique opened in die recendy established Jackson Place shopping strip. Not only has Caldwell found new places in Oxford to eat and shop, she also recommends The Levee, the newest bar, for socializing. " The Levee is the best place to meet new people, " Caldwell said. Jonathan Stinson, a freshman, agrees with her. The political science major enjoys the party atmosphere and the bands at the bar. Mimi Acuff a Memphis native, is UiiiUed about Oxfor d ' s new hang-out also. " Ever since The Levee came, it ' s the most popular bar for people to go to, " Acuff said. She said the large crowd is due to the space, the music and the fact that customers do not have to be 21 to enter Acuff especially likes the outside porch area that gives The Levee a unique appeal. Another new place that has boomed with business since its arrival on Oxford ' s Jackson Avenue is Movie Gallery. Former Ole IVIiss student Brandon King, a store manager, said the company is grateful but suiprised by the large number of customers. " We offer a wide selection of movies for a lower price, " King said. " Plus, being across the street from campus helps out a lot. " Movie Gallery plans to open another location on University Avenue during the 2005 spring u mmcs m semester. In the same shopping center as Movie Gallery, the recendy opened San Francisco Bread Co. is becoming cjuite a popular site for students. With a menu list of freshly baked goods, soups, sandwiches and salads, anyone kind find something to enjoy. The cafe is also a coffee house offering wireless Internet for customers. Jackson Avenue is also the site of a second new shopping center, O.xford Market Place. The hot spot of this stiip is L ' ltra Tan which opened January 2005. Mindy Stewart, a senior employed at Ultra Tan, believes that a tanning spa is a good business to have in a college town. Stewart, from Florida, said she has found her own beach in Oxford. Co-worker Erin Cagle compares the services to a luxun,- can " It ' s like the Cadillac of tanning beds, " Cagle said. Whether looking for a relaxing half hour under heat, something good to eat or weekend entertainme nt, this college town is providing more and more options for Ole Miss students and Oxford residents. NEWK ' S EXPRESS CAF£ added a new twist to the menus of Oxford. The cafe, which opened in spring 2004, offers a variety of gourmet sandwiches and pizzas -all in a unique atmosphere. MOE ' S SOUTHWEST GRILL, which opened its doors in September of 2003, is a student-friendly restaurant that offers a wide variety of Tex-Mex food for a reasonable price. Student Life j 59 Willi a classniaU ' . ' illi xoiir mother. abbiiig a cup of coHco is more po|)ular lliaii r Tr in the Oxford and Ok- Miss coniniimily, due o llic uninhibiu ' d cmironnienl of die collbc shop scene. While orderiiio; from (ner eight t pes of colTee and 18 llaxored syrii])s may attract many patrons, partakin g in the calming beverage is creating spaces where indixiduals can meet with anyone, or no one at all. " It is like coming into a IriendK house, " said ' era Parshikova, a native of Russia who has been working at Uptow n Coflce for two years. " Life goes through the cofiee shop. People come in here to communicate. Both coOee and comersation are brought to the table. " With si. coffee shops and a plethora of gas stations offering beverages ranging from regular house blends to non-fat milk steamers with sugar-free vanilla, colTee is more accessible and enjo)able than e er. Now Olc Miss students can grab a cup of joe in thcJ.D. Villiams Library ' s Ja a Cit)- or the Starbucks in the Student Union. For many, coffee works as the perfect upper during a morning fog, or as a satisfying afternoon treat. " Ever bod) is drinking coffee, " Java City employee Tiffan - Vaughn said. " We have everyday customers, and I never forget their faces. When they come up, I ' ll already haxe their coffee ready for them - the size and what they like. " According to aughn, one of five workers at the library ' s coffee bar, there is a steady stream of customers throughout the day. Although she says that no particular type of person is more apt to be a coffee drinker, she is quick to assert that mornings are the busiest time during the eight-and-a-half hours Java City is open. " It is kind of a meeting place, " said Christina Boone, a sophomore pre-pharmacy major fnjm Jackson. " It tjives students somethintj to do between Besides the social aspect of drinking coffee, the ' , . hot beverage also serves as a key element to studying. For obvious reasons, coffee provides the boost many ; students need during a late-night study session. ' " However, for many students, studying in collee shops oilers a nice bu , , of chatter, music and collee grinders which helps them concentrate. Ciathering in a coffee shop oilers a practical alternati ' e to the lijjrary for study groups ijccause conversation can llow freely in a regular I speaking voice. " I come here to get away form m ' room while studying, " said DListiii Iarkle, a soiihomorc bioc hemistry major from Vic ksijurg. " It is a nice, aesthetic environment the smells, the atmosphere plus the collee is good! " (Generally, most collee shops in the area sell around JU) iierccnl in collee products. The other 20 pcrceni is crediled to ice (ream drinks and the increasing popularity of hot tea. By and large, a regular (iip of colli ' c runs around SI. 70 in Oxiitrd. Oll-Scjuare Books oilers the best bargain with 11 .( " .1 cent cup of colfee, lax included. .More exjiensive beverages include creamy fra]5pes, strong However, ihe allr; Breakfast slai)l( inaiia .ines anc ■n ironiuciii tn power l()i " the Studeni Liu. In order to reduce stress, gain strength and maintain a healthy weight, students look to yoga to stabilize their minds, bodies and souls iLJilten h HEATHER BURCHFIELD plwtograpM hr JENNY ANDERSON pgafias grown in its popularity as men and women, young and old, tiy to cMxnc physically fit. Jecause yoga is also known as a cross-training tool, some of Ole Miss " fck team members have attended the classes for such benefits. It is a total ' fitness package encompassing hundreds of different exercises through a strength and cardiovascular workout. However, yoga is not just for athletes or limber women; it is also for the common person wanting to become fit and healthy. Through its controlled and precise breathing, strengthening, stretching and endurance building exercises, the entire body becomes toned. The body ' s circulation is stimulated and the mind relaxes. On top of being a student, Mary Katherine Gilmore, a sophomore marketing and nutrition major from Meridian, is an instructor for yoga classes three times a week. She said by doing yoga, people gain strength, fle.vibility. balance and peace of mind. " Yoga is an exercise where you use your body as weights, " Gilmore said. " It helps your overall body tone and reduces stress. " Yoga is an exercise where you use your body as weights, " Gilmore said. " It helps your overall body tone and reduces stress. " Logan Porter, a senior exercise science major, said she would like to become certified to be a yoga instructor. " I like to come to the classes as much as I can because I can always feel progress, " Porter said. " I do other cardio and weightlifting exercises, but yoga is more than just a good workout. It relaxes my mind and body from my daily worries. " The yoga classes as well as the other exercise classes offered in the Turner Center are not just for students. The faculty and community citizens have access to the classes as well. Nick Fokialakis, a visiting scientist in the pharmacy department from Greece, said he tries to attend yoga classes once a week. " I come to yoga because it makes me feel relaxed when I am anxious, " Fokialakis said. " This is an exercise of the mind and body. I always feel much better after each class. " The amount of stress that is experienced during a day drives man - to attend the clas.ses. Daisy C rawfbrd, a 27-year-old graduate of Brigham Young University and stay-at-home-mom, said she attends yoga three times a week. " I just think it ' s fun, " Crawford said. " I have two kids, and by taking these classes, this is a time that I can focus just on me. I always feel very relaxed afterwards. " There are three different types of yoga classes available. These classes include power yoga, aqua yoga and yoga. " Power yoga gives a more cardiovascular workout, " (iilinore said. " It is more intense with more movement lor the more advanced. The acjua yoga class is brand tiew. This branch of yoga really challenges i)alance because you arc in the water. It is really good for beginners and the elderly l)ecause it is gentle and feels good on muscles and joints. The basic yoga class is for j)eopie who are just getting introduced to yoga. It is a lower impact workout than |)()wcr yoga. " 62 I Tin; Ole Miss 2005 K. THROUGHOUT THE WEEK, the Turner Center offers various yoga classes for students and members. The classes are designed to relieve tension through balance, flexibilty ' f ' m j ' V ientLike I 63 The abundancy of religious organizations on campus AND IN Oxford offers places for prayer Macated in the heart of the Southern Bible Belt, The L ' ni ersity of Mississippi is marked b its numerous Christian religious organizadons. ■ tudents, faculty and staff may choose from 19 organizations including the Baptist Student Union, Campus Crusade for Christ. Catholic Campus Ministr)-, Chi Alpha, Chinese Christian Fellowship, Common Ground Association, Episcopal Church at Ole Miss, Fellowship of Christian Athletes, Latter Da - Saint Student Association, the Navigators, Orthodox Christian Fellowship, Peace Lutheran Church and Lutheran Student Fellowship, Pentecostal Youth Pellowship, Reformed L ni ersitN- Fellowship, Student Mobilization. Unitarian Universalist Student Organization, LIniversity Christians, Wesley Foundation and Westminster Fellowship. Since the earh ' 1900s, these organizations have been a part of Ole Miss history. In 1924, Ole Miss students attended the first stale meeting of Baptist students in Mississippi, and the Baptist Student LInion (BSU) was established. With over 150 students attending per week, the BSU is one of the most active organizations on campus and pro -ides a meeting place for students with similar religious beliefs. Ole Miss senior Chariotte Geno attends weekly meetings with the Episcopal CHiurch at Ole Miss, an organization sponsored by St. Peter ' s Episcopal Church in Oxford. The group olTers worship and cuisine for students every Sunday e ening. " I go to the weekly meetings to worship God and to meet people that have the same religious beliefs that I do. The group also offers opportunities for me and my peers to provide service for the community. It ' s a good feeling to know that you are contributing to your conmiunity, " Geno said. Xon-denominational organizations like Campus Crusade for Clhrist and Fellowship of Christian Athletes (FCA) concentrate on Jesus Christ rather than a specific denomination. The FCAs mission is to " present I go to the weekly meetings to worship God and to meet people that have the same religious beliefs that rdo Charlotte Geno said. to athletes and coaches, and all whom they influence, the challenge and adventure of receiving Jesus Christ as Savior and Lord, serving Him in their relationships and in lellowship with (he church. " Most student religious groups are designed lor Christian denominations; however, one club focuses on the recruitment of international students. The Navigators, formed as a campus ministry in the 197()s, is a non- denominational organization that provides international and American students with an interest in international discipleship with a place of fellowship. There is also an on-campus Muslim Student Association that aids Muslim students and faculty to " fulfill their religious duties, ]iromote Islamic awareness and bring more understanding to the Islamic fiith lo non-Muslims, " according lo their mission statement. Also managed b the MSA is the largest ma.sjid in Mississi])])i - the Oxford Muslim Society. OfTcampus, over 50 ( Christian churches rc|)rcseniiiig 1 2 dcninninaiions dot the Oxford landscape, olliring a place of vvorshi|i t()r each resident. 64 I The Oi.E Miss 2005 THE PARIS-YATES CHAPEL n )U ' ,i ont; of the rndn venues hJhiUiU ' i (or ftlifjiou ' , ' .et ices. ' The ch;)pel i ' , open to the Ole Ai ' . (arrill for pta er, worship, rne ' Jit iiori, fnefnoridls and wedrJinqs Student Life | 65 CADEMIC edited by AMY PATRICK amsltdh BRANDIE THOMAS Takiii i Itmids-oii learning to a diffemiL level, Corvell Cohimu a junior social work major ivni Louisville, studies the moon on a cloudy evening in September as a part of his astronomy lab. Chancellor Robert C. Khayat 68 I The OLE Miss 2005 Ole Miss Students, This edition of The Ole Miss our 109th, provides a snapshot of what will most likely be the most treasured time in the lives of our students. Although it is difficult to gain a long-range perspective while living in the present, in future years you will review this yearbook and be reminded of your life at Ole Miss. It is Hkely that you will maintain warm relationships with your Ole Miss friends for the remainder of your lives. Many of you will be involved in business and professional activities that have their foundation in associations, relationships and friendships that began during your time as a student at Ole Miss. Some of you may even marry someone you met during your years as an Ole Miss student. As you enjoy this wonderful edition of The Ole Miss and acknowledge your appreciation for our students who worked so diligently to compile, organize and present this priceless review of this year, you will remember the triumphs and tragedies — events that shaped not only the year, but the University, and I hope you will be reminded of enriching, productive, warm and happy times at Ole Miss. Warmest Regards, Robert C. Khayat Chancellor Academics | 69 Under the leadership of Chancellor Robert Khayat for THE PAST 10 YEARS, OlE MiSS HAS SEEN A NUMBER OF IMPROVEMENTS, BOTH TANGIBLE AND INTANGIBLE wntten by MARQUITA BROWN mudents at The University of Mississippi dSnot see Chancellor Robert Khayat as sraistant, faceless man locked away in the Lyceum. Instead, many see 66-year-old Khayat as the friendly, familiar man in a suit or an Ole Miss polo shirt, slacks and worn New Balance sneakers. He regularly walks around the campus and eats in the Johnson Commons. He greets faculty and students - often by name and talks to them about their work and their lives. Those who know him best describe him as gracious, energetic, determined and truly concernejju ut the well 4g| e of Ole Miss faculty, staf[ ' tuL udents 70 I The Ole Miss 2005 Academics | 71 " I consider myself to be real fortunate T 1 r S this job. 1 1 Keai lortunate. (continued Jmm page 70) Khayat, the university ' s 1 5th chancellor, has served the four branches of the university for 10 years. The job, he said is still something he lows, and he has no desire to serve in the position anywhere else. " I consider myself to be real fortunate to get to be in this job, " he said. " Real fortunate. " When asked what he enjoys most about his job, Khayat quicidy answered, " the students. " " " The total mcnement of the university in a positive direction really brings nie a lot of pleasure, but the real energy, (the) joy derived from working at the universiu ' . comes from the students. ' " Khayat said every day he has meetings scheduled with at least one student, and his door is always open to anyone else who wishes to see him. Th e talks with students have ranged from prospective graduates who want to connect with Ole Miss alums to a 1 9- year-old student who asked. " What do you do with girls? " " I said, I think that all sort of comes naturally, and I think the girl would let you know, " Khayat said, laughing. " I guess thai was probably the hardest question I ' ve ever been asked. " ' Khayat is " absoluteK ' the opposite from an aloof administrator. " " said .-Associate Provost Tim Hall, who has known the chancellor for 15 years. Associated Student Body President Gordon Kellov s agreed. The chancellor has " a gift of eternal optimism, and he ' s so positive in nature that I think it " s hard not to enjoy being around him. " ' Fellows said. " He ' s the kind of guy who can talk to you one minute about real complex, important issues and in the next about golf or football or teU a joke. And he ' s just real, real easy to talk to and be around. " Fellows, who has worked with Kliayat in the Chancellc ir " s Leadership Class and through the ASB, said he admins Khayal ' s charisma. " Just by watching (Khayat), watching the way lu- deals with people, the way he deals with issues when tluy arise and how he slays positive and Iodised on his goals. I ' w really been able lo learn a lol alxnil cliirliNc le.ulcrshi]). " Fellows said. " It ' s been a blessing lor me ihis year lo ha e some personal roiuacl with him, ,uul 1 think thai our school is incredibK luc k to lia c hiiri ,is .i Ir.idc r. " Kliayat ' s years as chaiucllor li.i c not been wiihoui a fi-v obstacles. The posiiion is one thai " ret|uirrs a cr thic k skill. " Kliayal s.iid. " n , v lo he willing lo Id pcnplc be exlremely ( rilical nl (iu .iiid ihc lliings ihal xou do. n just believe that what vou re doing is right, and you just slay ihe course. " " .Most of the chancellor ' s external criticism has been " related more lo the Confederate Hag issue and a fear among some Ole Miss people that I would, (|uote ' destroy ihe traditions, ' " Khayat said. " Bui Iiii .is coininiiiici to Ole Miss traditions as anybody. I ' ve been at Ole Miss since 1956, so what r c tried lo do is o balance the inleresls of ihe iini (Tsin with I iihcr competing interests. " When tiolonel Rib w.is ii-miAcd Iroiii the sidelines in 2U0! ' i, KJiayat haiidlril the crilicism he and other .idministrators recei itl " with .i good deal ol grace and |)aliduc. but .ilso wilh an idea nl wliiiii a hr waiils lo le.id llir iini (isit , " 1 1, ill said. Hill llir iiiosi dillidilt thing Kha .it s.iid he has had lo dr.il wilh is siuddii dc.ilh s. Less than a week .iliei the 72 I The Ole Miss 2005 THE CHANCELLOR ' S WALKS are a tradition among Ole Miss ■ I student organizations - giving one-on-one time with tlie Chancellor for many students. , QXl thp h[i4 fall morning of Nov. ft2,2 rthafite!lor Khayat [flc?wtth-tbe4tu3lnt Leaders ' ril around campus.. beginning of the fall 2004 semester, the universit)- mourned the deaths of 10 students. Three of those students died in a blaze at the Alpha Tau Omega fraternity house on Aug. 27. Even during that tragedy, Khayat remained a strong leader. Fellows said. " I know that from my perspective of being student body president, that was one of the hardest things that I had to deal with, " Fellows said. " I felt like I had the weight of the student body on my shoulders, and I had to help carr)- them through that and help kind of move along the grieving process. I can ' t imagine what it would be like to have the entire university family (on your shoulders), having to lead them through that. " For those v ho doubt the ]30siti e changes the uni ' ersit ' has undergone in the last 10 years, Khayat said, " The proof is in what ' s been done. " University enrollment has increased. The university now has the Sally McDonnell Barksdale Honors College, the Trent Lott Leadership Institute, the Jackson Heart Study, Phi Beta Kappa and the William Winter histitute for Racial Reconciliation. The universirv ' has spent more than S20 million on equipment for labs since 1999. The size of the library has doubled. Smdents did not have to wait in long lines in order to register for classes. Dorms and classrooms all have Internet access. There ' s also the increasingh- diverse student body and the campus, with its stretches of green glass and flowers, which has been noted for its beauts ' . " I think you can look at the campus, and you can see tangible evidence of the progress we ' ve made, " ' Khayat said. Academics I 73 %. I I 74 I TiiK Oi.K Miss 2005 CREEPY CRAWLERS One Ole Miss graduate student takes a look AT the world of WoLF SPIDERS wnlien hy CAMILLE BRELAND plmliiomphed In DARRELL BLAKELY VITH OVER 2,000 SPIDERS ■graduate student Amy Nicholas studies the effects of human I influences have on the spiders ' fragmented habitat. M n w forth floor of Shoemaker lies a hidden borough unknown by much of the outside oij . I ' he room is home to biology graduate student Amy Nicholas ' dissertation project: Wolf spiders. Using spiders as a model organism, Nicholas is studying the effects a fragmented habitat has on animals because of human infitiences. " When you become a small populadon you tend to become inbred, " Nicholas said. " So I ' m inbreeding [the spiders] to see how it affects their physical traits. " Her hypothesis is as population size decreases, the number of offspring also decreases. StarUng with 2,000 spiders in January 2004, Nicholas now has around 650 for the project, she said. " A lot of the spiders died from molting problems, " which is when the spiders shed their excess skin, Nicholas said, " although a few did die from cannibalism. " Nicholas says she has been interested in spiders since she was a child. " As a little kid I was always collecring insects, " Nicholas said. Nicholas attributes her decision to do her dissertation on spiders to the works and tests of David Reed, assistant professor of biology, and Gail Stratton, instructor of biology. The two teachers are studying the effects of small populations of species to their birthrates. " I knew the questions they were asking and I was interested, " said Nicholas about her decision to study spiders. " Dr. Reed ' s lab has numerous hypotheses with spiders, egg sacks and the relationship between the two. " While her main focus is to study the effects of a decrease in population size, Nicholas said she is also studying the spiders ' homes, mating habits and maternal investment. Although it was previously thought that Wolf spiders did not borough in the ground, Nicholas said she found that when she put the spiders in a more natural container, three out of five spiders she studied formed boroughs. The boroughs serve mainly as a protective shelter for egg sacks, she said. Wolf spiders can have anywhere fVom 100 to 930 ofTspring at a lime, while onK a small percentage survive, Nicholas said. " Their mating behavior is really elaborate, " said Nicholas. " It ' s a visual display where all senses are involved. " When mating, male wolf .spiders use abdominal drumming and clicking sounds to attract the female, Nicholas said. Female wolf spiders spend a lot of time making the boroughs and caring for their offspring, which ride the back of the mother in the beginning of life, Nicholas said. " They ' re such good mothers, " she said. " They care for their young da - in and day out. " Wolf spiders are native to Mississippi and " Most people would be scared at how many spiders are in their yard, " Nicholas said. " most people would be scared at how many spiders are in their yard, " Nicholas said. The length of a Wolf spider can reach two inches long, she said. The spiders, which are kept in plastic jugs and severed liter bottles around the room, are each fed five to seven crickets per day, Nicholas said. Nicholas knows that man - people are afraid of spiders, but says " people are afraid of most animals because they fear the unknown. " Spiders often move rapidly when a person is around, and the mo ement is what shocks people, she said. " When tourists see a bear, they will walk right up to it, but when they see a spider they scream, " Nicholas said. Nicholas will be continuing her work on Volf spiders while she finishes school and plans to be done by 2007. By doing this research, Nicholas hopes " to find out the effects humans are having on [the spiders ' ] habitats, but I also just want people to love spiders, " she said. Academics I 75 J r eration ¥ .76 I TnK Oi,K Mi K 200:j ovation Hrillriihr DAVID THIGPEN y » ,«,. ,, A, MATTHEW SHARPE The university purchased the former home of Wal-mart adjacent to Oxford mall to be the new Innovation and Outreach Center lie I ' liiv ' iMilip )l Mississi|)|)i " s caiiipiis is laiulilit;. ;m(l tlic (icpafliiu ' iils ol (Uiliiarli i(lfcscai(h ( iul(l !){• liic hciu ' liciaiics, Onlrcacli and research will soon li.i e a and Ouli ' caeh theOxii) Nice oi ' Adniinislration ant! l ' inani ' , said ihc (IcparUiicnl of oiiUcach lias aclivilics thai involve personnel localecl in dilTeretil parts of the canipns. I ' hese xarious i ronps will he l)ronuiil to " ( ' liier in the new Innovation and uilianis said the move to (he Innoxalion i)ntreaeli (lenler will aeeonunodate the and the teaelnnL; ol onhne and ni lil courses. " We tiiink vvilh expanded space and plenty ol parkins;, il will enhamc their activities, " Williams said. Williams said pari ol die new Innovation and Onlreadi (lerilei- will !«• devoted to ■e Ihev re not ;s associated vvilli researili and ' alrick Brown, Assistant Vice nicellor of Resci lirown said ih ' oinu to identilv move to the new center will hone rooms, wnere neonie which will allow lis lo achieve some ol ' our skoals, " Williams said. Hrowii said thai the center will hoijernlly have a I ' oininon area, where there can be conrerences and work shops, as well as break and strike u|) ' Hcipefully, we ' ll be a nice mesh between universily- related rescarchers and niOListry, ratrick Brown er ideas about research projects. ' Inhere will be tliiii " s like chalkboards cieciroiuc Doards put up tnroui iioiit in( where, if somebody is sillinn there a are lalkint; lo somebody else and (hi to sketch out an idea, they can jusi do there on the wall, " BrovMi said. Brown said there are many businesses and companies that would like to move to the univcrsily, and that potenliallv down llie line, the university mii;ht look al housing some ol those in the new center. However, it would be " eoin|)anics want to come here Ix-cause ol " the research that is going on al llie university, " Brown said. " Hopellillv, wi ' ll be a nice mesh between uuivcrsity-relaled researchers and industry. " Brown said they will be looking lo provide .space lor companies who are conducting reseanh and development nro rams related are conducting. " With our researchers having ihe .strength anil caj)abilities that they do, il really hcl]3s lo make this a success. " Baker said. has been runded will) the help of the Mississippi congressional delegalion, with Congressman Royer Wicker and Senalors { ' had eocliraii oblaining the iunding. " Haviim the con " Having the congressional dc-legation provide Iunding lc)r ihc-sc things really brings us. " Baker said. Academics j 77 78 I The Ole Miss 2005 y. nc, " " Bead and Tulifjs. " " Yi-yi " and " ()vv|icrc in Africa " arc just some of the films you e jufcl have walchcd al ihc ( oli Iiistiliilc C nc World Intcrnalioiial I ' ihii Scries this year. The fihn series is sup[)orlcdl)y the Mississippi Hiiinanitics (loinuii. liie C.uAl Insiiiule l()r International Studies, Yoknapaiavvpha Arts Council and tiie Department of " Modern Languages. " It is very important to understand how other cultures look, sound, think and speak, " Dr. Diane Martin , head of the Choli Institute Cine World Intcrnatitjnal Film Series, said. " These international films have a different perspective, and they expose students to difTerent cultures than what we ha e here in Mississippi or even in the United States. " Marting said the Cine World International Film .Series shows 1 2 to 15 movies per semester, and the movies are always free to watch. " We are aimed at supporting classes, principally modern language and international classroom experiences, " Marting said. " I liked them a lot because I was a Spanish major, and I got to see entertainment outside of class. I got to use what I was learning in a fun way, " senior Spanish major David Donaldson said. " I think that Cine World has been good for Oxford, because a lot of times we don ' t have interaction with people and cultures outside of the south. " Marting said the committee consists largely of faculty that specialize in various languages. They have had a lot of enthusiasm from the students on the committee and are trying to get an organization of students started. " We have had a lot of input from graduate and undergraduate students all along, but, now, we are going to formalize it, " Marting said. " So, people can join an organization and help us pick movies and show them as well. " Presently, they do not have a preview budget and have to figure out what film to show by word of mouth or what they read about in journals. Marting attributes a lot of the success of the program to the efforts of teachers to get their students to go to see the films, whether it be extra credit or not. " When the teacher gives extra credit or requires someone to see these movies, I think that it is a help to the student, because when you have to make choices between writing a paper or going to the movie, it makes that choice a little easier, " Marting said. Academics | 79 80 I The OLE Miss 2005 THE UMDESOip CENTER! offers a wide Lelection of i educational opporjumties. The i center was opened | 1 996 and ; is located in Southfiven, Miss.,| about an hour iorth of the Oxfiid campus.! THE DESOTO CENTER as a partner with northwest mississippi community College, The DeSoto Center offers a variety of OPPORTUNITIES FOR STUDENTS IN THE DeSoTO-SoUTHAVEN AREA m vM 700 DeSoto Center students are studying liberal arts, business, ■accQMtancy, education, paralegal studies, criminal justice, nursing and %« onmental engineering. The DeSoto Center ofiers undergraduate degree programs through a partnership with Northwest Mississippi Community College. The center also offers graduate-level courses. New student organizations have been developed at UM-D, such as the Mississippi Association of Educators (MAE) and Student Ambassadors. MAE began in September with 30 members and is growing. The Student Organizing and Assistance Resources (SOAR) Grant was awarded to them from the National Educators Association (NEA) in the amount of $1,500, as well as a $200 grant from the local MAE chapter. These grants will be used for membership recruitment and their Read Across America project in the spring, in association with Dr. Seuss ' birthday. The Student Ambassadors began with four students who recruit and support the communication between the faculty and staff with the UM-DeSoto student body They recruit through college fairs, speaking engagements and correspondence. Other activities include UM-DeSoto students studying abroad, making art projects, brown bag luncheons, student teaching, interning and working within the community. Ole Miss students gaining an education in DeSoto County defines the purpose of The University of Mississippi- DeSoto Center. A STUDY ABROAD TRIP gave Melissa Minor and her friends an opportunity to see and experience new places. TAKING PART in one of the DeSoto Center ' s new organizations, Mark Anderson, j Lisa Jourdan, Matt Brewer and [John Evanscaption work as Student Annbassadors to help recruit new students. Academics I 81 LEARNING AND MORE UM Tupelo students help others in the community as THEY help themselves ACHIEVE THEIR ACADEMIC GOALS upelo is the home to many non-traditional Mdents who want to stay close to home and Jn their degrees. The UM-Tupelo campus offers man degrees in business administration, management and marketing, criminal justice, elementary education, English, history, sociology and many more. Distance learning is also a part of the Tupelo campus. Interactive classes are taught from video and audio connections between Boonville, Oxford and Southaven campuses. The Tupelo campus also gives students a chance to participate in leadership activides and campus organizations such as Phi Beta Lami)da. a business organization. Students also play an acdve role in the communil); helping other students and families. THE PHI BETA LAMBDA business organization held a school supplies drive for children in Iraq. UM-Tupelo student Morgan Bishop ' s father has been serving with the Mississippi National Guard in Iraq since February 2004, Bishop decided to organize a drive with her fellow members to be nefit i the children. I SOCIAL WORK MAJORS collected food and other household supplies to help out fellow student Sammy Shannon who recently took custody of his two nieces and nephew after their mother was hospitalized with a major illness. 82 I The Oi.K Miss 2005 Academics I 83 HAVING FUN IN THE SNOW, Angel Richardson gets a taste of winter outside of Wngley Field on a cold January day in Chicago 84 I The Oi-F. Miss 2005 in Sophomores in the Sally Mcdonnel-Barksdale Honors College take a service TRIP to Chicago to work with the Boys and Girls Club of America Mhis wntten by CRYSTEL CANNON jilwUiorapked by MATTHEW SHARPE mis year ' s students in the Sail) ' . 1( Donnell-Barksdale Honors College had the. ' opportunity to travel to Chicago to complete their sophomore service project. Although every sophomore class must perform a service project as part of the requirements for the Honors College, a planning committee gets the opportunity to pick the city where they would like to complete their project. The students are required to complete 1 hours of community service each semester. Matthew Sharpe, a sophomore journalism major from New Orleans who helped plan the project, said the committee started planning for the trip in August. Sharpe said the committee looked at both large and small cities, even the Mississippi Delta, before they decided on Chicago. Although they had a bunch of ideas, he said the committee, which was made up entirely of students, knew they wanted to go to a place that really needed their assistance. Sharpe said professors don ' t play a role in the planning. The professors ' only job is to give their approval of the trip, he said. Mia Gutierrez, a sophomore majoring in international studies and Spanish from Albucjuerque, N.M., helped plan the trip as well. She said the committee handled the budget, made sure the students had hotel and transportation accommodations and took care of student release forms. Sharpe said the group was fortunate to plan their trip when the Chicago schools were only having a half clay, because they were clearly needed when children started showing up at noon. Sharpe said he and his fellow students split into groups that played and worked with the children, helped file papers and assisted the organization in any way that was needed. Gutierrez said one group played basketball with kids and helped the kids with their math and arts and crafts. She said the group took tons of pictures with the children . When the group had finished their project, one little boy wouldn ' t let the group leave until he hugged every person, she said. Sharpe said the whole experience definitely opened his eyes, and he realized how small Oxford was compared to a huge city like Chicago. Sharpe said he has participated in various service projects that have been fun, but he has never had an experience that can rival the Chicago project. He said he has also received a great deal of positive feedback from his fellow classmates who accompanied him on the trip. Gutierrez said there was a huge blizzard while the students were in the city, and during the daytime about eight to 12 inches of snow fell. She said it was great because some of the students hadn ' t ever seen that much snow, and they all got to play in it. The students also had the opportunity to visit an art museum, the Sears Tower, an aquarium and some even saw a comedy show. " We all took advantage of the cultural experience, " Gutierrez said. All sophomore students in the Honors STEVEN NIX plays foosball with the children of the Boys and Girls Club of America as part of his sophomore service project. College are alhjwed to go on these service trips as long as they are in good standing, Sharpe said. All hotel, travel and food accommodations are paid for by the Honors College. Gutierrez said that each year the Honors College gives a certain amount of mrjney for the service project. The idea is to help a community outside their own community and to make it work, she said. Gutierrez commended the Barksdales for financing the trips. " The Barksdales have given all this money for learning, " Gutierrez said. " They really do care that we ' re having these broadening experiences. We really did everything they would have wanted us to do. It helps you to become a more well-rounded person, " she said. The morning Gutierrez and her peers returned, she said she went to the dean ' s office and told him what the group accomplished. " It was a really, really neat experience overall. It ' s important because we take things for granted because we ' re so used to the way things are for us. It really does change the way you see things. You feel good to know you ' re doing something good for someone else, and you know you ' re having that big an impact on them, " she said. Sharpe encourages all honors students to take part in the service projects that take them out of their comfort zone. " Take advantage of these trips, " Sharpe said. " It ' s well worth it. There ' s a lot to be learned and experienced from going on these trips. " IT IS ARTS AND CRAFTS time for Garrett Mclnnis, Davidson Forrester and Allison Johnson as they help the kids of the Boys and Girls Club of America, AcADE acs I 85 The White House Experience Ole Miss students Grace White and Rachel Williams volunteer in the 2004 presidential inauguration wntten hv LAURA HOUSTON VlWbadge will get you a lot of places. Tot vM Ole Miss students, badges put them gnyflg me guest lists as President George W. Bush during his Januarys inauguration in Washington, D.C. Junior Grace White and junior Rachel Villiams, both from Texas, tore tickets, ushered crowds, greeted guests and befriended Secret Service agents for two days, h wasn ' t all business and no pleasure. The pair of Republican volunteers stood within 50 yards of Bush on the White House lawn amid such celebrities as country ' singer Kenny Clhesney, opera legend Andrea Bocelli and astronaut Buzz Aldrin. While dancing with one of his twin daughters at the Constitutional Inaugural Ball. Bush even gave a wave to Williams, who said she was strategically positioned as a handicap access lift assistant just so she might make eye contact with the man claiming America ' s mandate for freedom. It was the least the 55th president could do, since Williams climbed onto an elevated surface, waving ihmtiially at the president as he passed. " I ' d go back tomorrow, " ' Williams said. " The badges got us far. We couldn ' t do half the things we did without it. " White and Williams were two of more than 1,000 volunteers from all age grou]3s helping orchestrate the 2005 U.S. Presidenlial Inauguration Jan. 20. .Aixiut ()()() Presidential Inauguration ( loiimiittcc mcinbcis handpit ked each volunteer. A boyfriend of Vhite ' s best friend in the second grade approached her and Williams about offering their assistance. After they accepted, they were then schooled in the rigorous and beefed-up security measures the White House exercised to prevent any unpleasantness from spoiling the party atmosphere that seized the Capitol. In his second term, Bush was the first president elected since the Sept. 11, 2001, terrorist attacks that struck New York City, Washington, D.C. and Pennsylvania. With that in mind, organizers planned festivities with record-breaking security measures in mind. White vividly remembered the precautions taken while she hel]5ed people find their seats on bleachers along the nearly two-mile-long Inaugural Parade route that stretched from the Capitol to the White House. Metal detectors screened people coming olf the subways near Pennsylvania Avenue. Secret Service agents popped up out of nowhere to arrest protesters and maintain a presence of control. Sniper gun muzzles peeked out of Chev ' Suburbans slowly rolling past thousands ol on-lookers. When White went through training, she said she was not allowed to bring an a|)])le. " They didn ' t want anything you could throw during the parade, " she said. Bush and his wife, Laura, had not yet gotten out of their armored limousine to walk to the Vhite House when the presidential caravan zipped by White ' s station, she recalled. The president ' s presence wasn ' t long announced before White saw his vehicle. " He came by very, verv ' quickl), " White said. " Security was incredible. There were so many cars and Suburbans. I saw two women get arrested. They broadcasted the inauguration speech on the streets. " This is not the first time White has been involved with politics. An active C ollege Republican, she helped with Gov. Haley Barbour ' s 2003 campaign to take the Mississippi governor ' s mansion from Democrat incumbent Ronnie Musgrove. If she has her way. While said it won ' t be the last time she rubs elbows with political big wigs in Washington, D.C. Ajournalism student. White said she hopes to report |)ul)li( policy or shape it in the nation ' s capitol. On the other hand, Williams said she has no [)olitical as|Mi ' atioiis, but would love to go back to D.C. 86 I The Ole Miss 2005 WHITE AND WILLIAMS were able to experience the Inauguration along with thousands of spectators from all over the nation and world. BECAUSE OF HER SERVICE, Rachel Williams, a junior from I Texas, participated in the Presidential Inauguration in; Washington, D.C., in January. WHILE ON THEIR TRIP, Rachel Williams and Grace White! were able to be in contact with ' many new people, including many police officers due to the increased security. Academics | 87 A WHOLE NEW WORLD Students study abroad for the chance to see new places, study new cultures and develop friendships that will last a lifetime yan VVally, a biolog) ' major, idied the ecolog of eastern Qiieensland in Brisbane, Queensland, Australia. " The coolest thing I saw while there was the Steve Irwin ' s Australia Zoo, " he said. " Their culture is not much diirerent than our ' s. However, the people are more laid back and the days are not nearly as fast-paced. " " Australia is as amazing as it is diverse. The exotic plants and animals we see caged in America are found on the side of the road, and flying around the entire continent, " he said. " While hiking in Girraween National Park, we ascended to the infamous " Casde Rock. " The view from there was al kucK amazmg It wasn ' t much luii getting to the view, with us climbing on rocks and slopes with nothing to brace ourselves if we were to fall. The adrenaline was definitely llovving, but it was well worth llic fcai factor! " 88 Till. Oi.i Miss 2005 n Boudrcaux, a political scicnrr major, studied Spanish abroad in Alicante, .S]3ain, iDut he also travelled to Barcelona, Madrid, Grenada, San Sebastian, Rockof Gibralter British), as well as Tangier in northern Morrocco. " I studied in Vlicante, Spain, but also tra elled to I learned about Spanish culture as weU as improved my knowledge of the langTiage. I got to experience the great daily routine of the siesta. " aria Zschau, a senior double in international business and banking and finance studied French in Paris, France, which " was beautiful. " " I also studied in Paris, France, but tra eled to Florence, Italy; Copenhagen, Denmark; Boras, Sweden; London, England; Klippan. Sweden; Nice, France, " she said. She did a lot of tra eling but was there two weeks before the program and two weeks after. " It was very interesting to see how daih life was in all of these cities. French people will be nice to you if ) ' ou try to speak French. If you immediately speak English, they get really annoyed, " she said. " Most of the Ole Miss group w ent to the Moulin Rouge which was fun. When we went to London we thought we had a hotel but apparendy we didn ' t book it on the Internet right, so we were stuck in London at 6 p.m. without a place to stay. We all split up and found hotels. " ACADENQCS I 89 FILMING THE SCENE, Christina Licciardi plays Chelsea, the lead role in " Insomnia in a Minor Key, " which also co-stars j Justin Sample, Both are students ' in the theatre department. 90 I Tin; Oi.K Miss 2005 Students get a chance to participate in a locally-produced film, and for some, it is a start in a career in show business s have their fair share of e ttrac ncu activities to balance with their Mchoi Some may tutor young children in programs like Leap Frog. Others spend their time competing against other schools in sporting events. Sophomore Christina Licciardi spent most of the fall semester in front of a camera a s the lead role for a locally-produced film. The movie has a working title of " Insomnia In a Minor Key, " and when finished, it will be the result of a collaborative effort between UM theatre students and faculty and Oxford community members. Dr. Jim ShoUenberger, who teaches film acting, production and directing classes in the department, wrote and directed the film. " Insomnia " is a psychological thriller in which a young woman in her 20s named Chelsea breaks up with her boyfriend, which results in his committing suicide. " After that, weird stuff starts happening to the girl at night while she ' s sleeping, " ShoUenberger said. " One night she goes to sleep, and she wakes up the next morning wearing a different pair of pajamas than the ones she was wearing when she went to sleep. " Licciardi, a sophomore theatre arts major from Gainesville, Ga., plays the role of Chelsea. Lice iardi became involved in the project after trving out at a mass audition, and after going through a second, smaller audition, won the part. She has been in a number of theater productions in middle and high school. Though she worked one day on film about Faulkner that shot here in Oxford, " Insomnia " is the first film in which Licciardi has a principle role, a fact that caused a little anxiety on her part. " I had no idea what I was getting into, " wnttm hy BRANDIE THOMAS she said. She quickly overcame her unease, as the exhausting process of shooting the movie became part of her routine. Shooting for " Insomnia " began in September and was finished by mid-November. Filming ate up evenings and weekends for those involved, and late nights and early mornings became customary. Licciardi, though, asserts that she had no trouble juggling school and the movie. " It wasn ' t too bad, " she said. " ShoUenberger was very agreeable about the shooting schedule. " ShoUenberger said there were 1 2 speaking roles in all, with 10 or 15 extras. Most of the actors were theatre students, although some came from outside the university - from the Oxford community. ' After that, weird stuff starts happening to the girl at night while she ' s sleeping. " Though the film and its production were not actually part of ShoUenbcrger ' s classes, students from the classes worked on the project outside of class. Many from the acting classes had rolc-s in the movie, and everyone from the production and directing classes was involved. He added that students do not have to be theatre majors to take film classes, bringing up the jioint thai none of the studcnls in the film production class were theater majors. Film acting classes have been offered at the university since the early 1 990s. However, they were not alwavs offered every ear. The ciasses have been offered every semester since 2001. In the last three years, the department has also seen the addition of film editing, production and directing classes to its curriculum. ShoUenberger said the theater department has generated films that cover a broad range of categories, from murder mysteries to comedies. " Insomnia In a Minor Key " is the seventh film that has been produced by the department. " Insomnia ' ' is scheduled to be released in the spring of 2005, however, ShoUenberger and the rest of his production staff won ' t be waiting until then to start on the department ' s next venture, a comedy called " Pink. " Auditions for that film are scheduled for the first weekend in December, and shooting is to begin in Januaiy 2005. For Licciardi, her recent experiences while shooting " Insomnia In a Minor Key " have left her with more than just something to add to her resume. She is enthusiastic and in high spirits about her craft. Though she maintains that the theatre program at UM is demanding and time-consuming, she plans on being involved in as many theater productions as possible. She said the relaxed emironment that prevailed while shooting " Insomnia " and her good working relationships with the cast members and the director made the late nights and lost weekends well worthw hile. " It was phenomenal, amazing and wonderful. It was everything I wanted it to be. I wouldn ' t hesitate to do it again. " Academics | 91 CLASSES WORTH TAKING NOTE OF When deciding on a class, some students want to KEEP THINGS INTERESTING. HeRE ARE EIGHT CLASSES THAT ARE ANYTHING BUT BORING. wntleri hy AMY PATRICK 92 I The OLE Miss 2005 Everything road trip adventurers need to know about highway pavements can be learned in this class. Students study everything from stress analysis to traffic estimation. Love the road? This is the class for you. highway pavements On guard! Take out all aggressions in this class by fencing. The class includes advanced instruction of foil, epee or saber work. advanced fencing Growing old has never sounded so interesting. This class teaches biological, psychosocial and behavioral aspects of aging. This requires experience in working with older adults. psychosocial aspects of aging Frogs are taking over the world! Not really, but in this class, students will learn about amphibious warfare and doctrinal adjustments to evolution as an element of 20th century naval policy. amphibious warfare new york tour Do you heart New York? This study abroad course takes students on a tour of the Big Apple. The class targets trade associations, producers, manufacturers and retailers that support merchandising careers. costume construction Designing on a dime, this class gives students practical experience making garments for use on stage. It consists of contemporary and period clothing. tap dance " Tea for two and two for tea " is the beginning stages of tap dance. Introduction to tap technique is the basis of this course. Students also study basic tap vocabulary and fundamental rhythms. Chinese cinema This intriguing course covers the study of Chinese cinema through selected films to explore the nature and development of contemporary Chinese aesthetics and culture. Academics | 93 WHILE BACKPACKING the Appalachian Trail, students stop to take in the beautiful scenery of Georgia back country. STUDENTS PARTICIPATING with Ole Miss Outdoors have the chance to work with the ROTC and partake in their labs, such as their repel lab. ON A YOGA TRIP, flexibility and focus get these Ole Miss students ready for a day of fun in the sun by the lake in Dickson, Tenn. 94 I The Ole Miss 2005 From kayaking to climbing, these Ole Miss students have a chance to get physical and also earn class credit ivrillni hr HEATHER BURCHFIELD ' wst SipWciJf Students live for adventures and road liips. and what heitcr way lo live ill! I i |i. liiiiees than throui li die Ole Miss ( )n(d()()T s. C)M()1) travels iar and near lo a( (ornplish their exhilaration and desire for a rush. I ' he fiToup has gone or is planning to go lo New Mexico, the Florida Keys, the Cjrand Canyon and Chattanooga, Tenn., just to name a few. Gabe Stix, the head guide for the OMOD, said the OMOD does a variety of activities on I heir trips. " We have gone snow skiing, rock climbing, backpacking, kayaking, while-water rafting and hang gliding, " Stix said. " These are inexpensive trips to challenge yourself and develop trust and confidence in yourself and others. " Stix said OMOD is not just for students, but it is for anyone in the community. He said they went to the Florida Keys for spring break and a girl had her friend from a different school participate in the trip. Stix also said he has had students bring their families along on diiTerent excursions. Emily Bernardini, a junior classics and English major from Memphis, said she has been a trip leader since she was a freshman. " I enjoy outdoor activities like climbing and just exercising outside, " Bernardini said. " My favorite trip was when we went climbing and backpacking in New Mexico. " Bernardini said she likes the longer trips belter because she gets to see the participant ' s developments and accomplishments. Russell McCullar, a senior business major from Olive Branch, said he became a trip leader by accident. " I signed up for PRM 490, and I didn ' t realize the class would certify me to become a trip leader, " McCkdlar said. " It turned out for the best though because it gives me the opportunity to be outdoors and the chance for adventure. " McCullar specializes in rock climbing and took a group to Balesville, Ark., in February. McCullar also said being a trip leader will help him with his professional career because it has developed his people skills. Stix said he has had people attend these trips for the purpose of facing their fears. He said he had a girl go on the hang gliding trip that was scared of heights, but she hang-glided with all the other participants. OMOD has become very popular among students and citizens. Stix said there are usually only three or four participants who are experienced and have traveled with OMOD, but the rest of the participants are beginners. Academics j 95 ♦ I Wt Mw " m ?? ; W Opening night for university theater ' productions coIvie with much hard work , not only on, but off the stage as well ntlln In MARY MARGARET MILLER TAKING THf STAGF, the UM IIkmIic Depddtiient picloffri ' , " Aoylhirig fiofs " loi i ; ' ' i(iii;i III Ofloljci Pff. ' p.lK ' fl WCfl " , in .Kj ' ii ' • I ' ll en«.ting seven productions this year, the dcv in The University of Mississippi ' s Department just may be the hardest Idds on campus. This group of around 200 Picated artisans puts in roughly 80 hours per week during production and still manages to put on an entirely student-run show at professional standards. For many students, however, gaining the know-how to put on a c|uality production is much more important elaxing on the weekend, or even getting hours of sleep a night. 4any students take 18 hours and up per semester to fit in classes that are only offered every other semester of every other scar. " said Dex Edwards, head of scenic design. " A lot of students graduate with 160 hours plus in order to learn certain techniques in theatre. " vStudents like Jacob Pollard, a junior from Birmingham, chose Ole Miss particularly for its liberal arts theatre department. In comparison to conservatory learning, where a student focuses on one particular talent, a liberal arts curriculum allows students to learn even- aspect of what it takes to put on a prodWnio f. ' " Students are trained in areas ranging from singing, dancing and acting to scene design, construction and linluini . ' " There arc su main laicu in liicauc. and I hn e the opportunity to pursue them all. Pollard said. Because the liieatre depanmem iiiki both a B.A. and a B.F.A. program, job opportunities after college are endless, . ccording to Edwards, in the past four years 100 perc-eni of theatre graduates focusing on design have fouQd jdfes light out ol liecause tin StrWlf " it1 ' (fiT cottcu, . u,ui,i. those who do not pursue carc (T in theatre often find work - 8) I (continued Jirotn page 97) teaching theatre on llic hi i;li scliool or c ' oninuinit le el. hi lurn, the B.F.A. oBers both a skill and an art. sa s Rene Pulliani, direclor of nuisical theatre. " I always thought theatre was solely performance. " said junior B.F.A. student Tante Roberts of her mind frame before college. " I didn ' t understand why I couldn ' t just go straight into the business. I had to learn that I needed to develop the skills that will allow me to ])erform at the highest level. " According to Pulliam, many Ireshman theatre majors suller from such misconceptions. Freshman auditions during the spring semester of each year help faculty and stall to place students according to their aijility. Howe er. the staying rale of theatre students is incredibly short. Pulliam says that an average freshman class of 30 students will reduce to 15 by the sophomore year. Sophomores then go through a jury jjrocess, much like a try-out for the B..A. or B.F.A. program. .After jury, usually around seven of the original 30 students remain in the department. " It ' s called show business, " Pulliam said. " You are going to be a salesperson of yourself If you are not a self-starter and you can ' t kick yourself and go, then it is not the business for you. " Organizing a production works much like a business as well. Student theatre productit)ns are scheduled two years in advance, and preparations for production begin as much as 10 weeks prior to opening night. Everyone involved in a production, v ith exception to the actors which have yet to be cast, begin meeting and planning all of the technical aspects of the production. Theatre students work as costume designers, lighting designers, scene designers and scenic constructionists to plan out ever ' detail of the upcoming production. Because so many areas are working " It ' s called show business, " Pulliam said. " You are going to be a salesperson of yourself. " together, organizational skills are a must. Students learn to cut budgets appropriately to ensure quality costume and building materials, without skimping on details such as scenic artistry and props. " bu have to maintain contact throughout the process, " Pollard said. " Mostly it is just about collaboration and basic communication. " Theatre professors like Pulliam and Edwards are quick to assert that most students are outstanding in the areas of communication and dedication. Students realize that if they slack the entire production and everyone involved is affected. Because of the time and effort involved, such instances are rare. Edwards says he is nc er surprised to find students pulling all-night stints in labs and workshops. .As production nears, scene designers and builders are given roughly lour weeks to build sets while actors are allotted a mere five weeks to learn all lines, choreography and music. During production it is not uncommon for theatre students to attend class from 8 a.m. to noon, meet with the production team during lunch hour, work in the lab until 5 p.m. and attend rehearsal from 7:30 p.m. to 10:30 p.m. " Most of our students who are in productions learn quickly to budget time and ac:tually do fine with their studies, " Pulliam said. " It ' s often limes when they are not in a production, and think they ha c all kinds of time, that they don ' t budget time very well. " However, it is not academics that (lri c the.ilrc students, it is passion. Many realize early on that a work, family and socializing come second to the theatre, and they are happy with that. Because of the extensive time devoted and close-nil work environment, Pollard says wonderful friendships usually emerge and the department is much like a family. " For me, il is fun, " said junior Brad Threadgill, a transfer student fnjm Waco, Texas. " A lot of Ole Miss students go out drinking at bars every night, but 1 go to rehearsal because il is what I lo c, and what I am passionate about. " 98 I The Ole Miss 2005 i JGV d « 1 " ■ s l i " S 1 DILIGENTLY REHEARSING, the cast perfeas their performance by adding the final touches for the opening night of " It ' s a Wonderful Life. " ADDING TO THE HOLIDAY EXPERIENCE, " It ' s a Wonderful Life " premiered days before winter break, getting the community into the holiday spirit. STEALING THE SHOW, student performers Kathryn Berrong and Brad Howard star in " Anything Goes. " The musical took about a total of five weeks to be perfected by the students. Academics | 99 , t number of students enrolled in online courses the percentage of classes the with more age than 50 len students percentage of freshmen from Mississippi the number of students from Alaska the number of Academic Ail-American football players the percentj _ of honors college students majoring in ■ libff al arts I DEANS AND ACADEMIC INSTITUTES COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS Dr. Glenn 1 1 ' Hopkins SCHOOL OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Dr. Brian Reithel SALLY MCDONNELL BARKSDALE HONORS COLLEGE Dr. Douglass Sullivan-Gunzdlez GRADUATE SCHOOL Dr. Maurice Eftink SCHOOL OF ACCOUNTANCY Dr Morris H. Stocks SCHOOL OF APPLIED SCIENCES Dr. Linda Chiticood SCHOOL OF EDUCATION Dl Tom Burnham SCHOOL OF ENGINEERING Dl Kai-Fong Lee SCHOOL OF LAW Dr Samuel Davis SCHOOL OF PHARMACY Dr Barbara G. 1 1 ells CROFT INSTITUTE FOR INTERNATIONAL STUDIES SARAH ISOM CENTER FOR WOMEN SOUTHERN WOMEN are the focus of the Sarah Isom Center for Women. The center also focuses on development and research on women and women ' s issues. THE CROFT INSTITUTE promotes research, service and teaching in international studies. The institute also provides outreach programs as well as workshops to students, faculty and the community. 102 I The OLE Miss 2005 LOTT LEADERSHIP INSTITUTE WILLIAM WINTER INSTITUTE FOR RACIAL RECONCILIATION S KILLS AND QUALITIES to enhance leadership are developed at the Lott Leadership Institute. The institute also has a program for high school students to take courses to get a head start in leadership. THE WILLIAM WINTER Institute for Racial Reconciliation provides leadership and community development through outreach programs which identifies and distributes information about effective examples of cooperation. It also reconciles and renews wherever people face discrimination or alienation. Academics | 103 DISTINCTIONS defined. mi f Phi Brta Kappa stamds as ame of Ole Miss ' gRolat ammipliskmtmb im Ar acadnmic avM. Simcr 200L At ammmd imdofdm €anmomT has knm a aukOtmr im (Mtk nr irmis H t kemori tkfir madrmir extrOtmcr. 106 I Till Oil. Miss 2005 COLONEL REB MISS OLE MISS THE MISSES AND MISTER TiCE Young and Katie Bailey named as 2004 Colonel Reb and Miss Ole Miss AFTER A RUNOFF VOTE HELD SePT. 16, 2004 am- Bail written hy MARY MARGARET MILLER atic Bailey and Tice Young are proud to serve as this year ' s Miss Ole Mi and Colonel Reb. Not only do they both cherish their time here at M)le ftssff but they are also extremely proud to represent the university. Humble and appreciative, both Katie and Tice say that they could never have been elected without the help of their friends. Kade Bailey is an international business major minoring in French from Con a ; Ark. who has been an active member of the Ole Miss community. During her years at Ole Miss, Bailey has served on the student life committee, elections committee and the yearbook editor selection committee. She chairs the external affairs committee and co-chairs the ethics committee. A member of Pi Beta Phi sorority. Bailey was named top 10 in the Parade of Beauties in both 2002 and 2003. She served as an ASB Senator for three years. Katie is the daughter of Jim and Fran Bailey. " I was completely shocked and honored to have been named Miss Ole Miss, " Bailey said. " I feel truly blessed to have had the opporiunily to do this. " Tice Young is an insurance and risk management major I ' rom Senatobia, Miss, with a minor in human resource management. Along with being named Colonel Reb, Young was also elected Senior Class ' ice- President. He is a member of Sigma Nu Fraternitv; Golden Ke ' Honor Societ). National Society for Collegiate Scholars. Order of Omega, . lpha Lambda Delta and Phi Sigma Pi Honor Society. He has also been named to both the Dean ' s and the Chancellor ' s Rolls. Young enjoys hunting, watching sports and spending time with his buddies. Young is the son of Les and Sonia Young. " I ha e had great memories from sporting events, the Scjuare and fraternity parties, but going to Sardis Lake with a good group of friends has been my best memor) ' form these four years at Ole Miss, " Young said. . " I believe that being Miss Ole Miss is serving as an ambassador: serving as a representative of the Ole Miss family that I love so much, " Bailey said. " These four years at Ole Miss have honestly been the best four years of my life, and winning Colonel Reb just shows how many good friends I have made. Young said. Distinctions | 107 ASSOCIATED STUDENT BODY PRESIDENT LEADING AND SUCCEEDING As THE 2004 ASB President, Gordon Fellows tries to make students ' lives a little easier I written by MARY MARGARET MILLER ' plwtogmphed h JD JOHNSON ■fsiliance and compassion are just two traits that Gordon Fellows has built his ( haracter upon. The son of Bettie and B ron Fellows, he grew up in a family business where he first learned the value of listening to others ' needs. Most importantly, he learned how to remain steadfast when times are tough. As Associated Student Body President, Fellows has relayed such dedication and determination into each of his endeavors. " Fm jtist a student like everyone else, but at the same time, this position afibrds me the responsibility of trying to lead students through some of the tough times we ' ve faced this year. " Becoming ASB President was a natural progression for Fellows. Beginning at a very young age, Fellows has always been drawn to leadershij) roles. The charisma and dri c of President Reagan introduced him t j politics and provoked him to join arious civic organizations in high school. ■■ ' Ihc whole point of being a leader is tiying to make the lives of the pe(jple you lead a little bit easier, " Fellows said. He served as Kincannon Hall Senator his freshman year and has conliiuicd lo be a very acti ' c member oi ' the ASB-serving as executive liaison under Drew Snyder and also as a senator for the College of Liberal Arts. An intcrnali(jnal studies majni from Tupelo, Fellows is a member cjf Sigma . u Iraternity. Fellows admits that although he ser ed three years in the ASB, he never expected the myriad of responsibilities that the |)residen( y includes. ot onK docs he give many speeches and in ocalions, he also serves on various committees. While in ofHce, Fellows has made some huge accomplishments in on-campus technology. The addition of wireless Internet in ilic |.l). Williams l,ibi.ir as well as free spam lillers and anti-virus software has made many students breath easier when working with computers. Fellows also revamped the tradic appeals board by nixing ilii- ri ' l) in i)K ' cmenl, and allowed the . SB lo a|)|)oiiii and a|)pr() i ' ,ill board members. He also ni.ule wa cs ol change In allnwing each class lo I ' Ote for homecoming maids, a decision that once belonged solely to the M Club. During his term, the Transfer Task Force, the Freshman Focus Program and the Student Athletic Ad isor ' Commission were all initiated. ' hile attending Ole Miss, Fellows ser ' ed as a member of Omicron Delta Kappa, Order of Omega and Mortar Board. He also served as secretary of Lambda Sigma and as both president and parliamentarian of College Republicans. Fellows is a member of " The whole point of being a .leader is trying to make the lives of the people you lead a little bit easier ' Fellows said. The L ' ni ' ersity of Mississippi Forensics Team and a two-time national ihamjjion in congressional debate. He was named ASB Senator of the Year and has served as alumni relations director and risk reduction manager for Sigma Nu PVaternity. Although great ellorts ha e been made to create a parking solulion for the Ole Miss campus, and to justify textbook prices and sell back alues. Fellows said that such large issues take time. Many of the accomplishments during his term began to be discussed three years ago. " i think we have taken a lot of very big steps in the last 10 years as a uni crsity. There are so many good things going on, but there is so much ])otcnlial liir ihc things we can do better too. I guess the only bad thing about being ASB President is you can only do it for a year. That is the hardest part about this is trying to get as much accom] lished as I can in a year and then m. iking sure that I leave things in the right position for the jicrson that tomes in after me to continue them. " 108 I The Ole Miss 2005 SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS PROJECT 2005 Taylor McNeel, Tice Young and David Donaldson were elected as SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS, SPEARHEADING THE 2005 SeNIOR ClASS PROJECT wnlten by DAVID THIGPEN photographed by DARRELL BLAKELY ftwfinaUy getting in office, this year ' s bnioi lass Officers are busier than ever. ftfice of Senior Class President can be a handful for some people. Add to that the responsibilities of being the Director of the Student Services, Intramural Chairman of your fraternity and a host of other responsibilities, and you have the hectic life of Taylor McNeel. " It has definitely been difficult, but I think that I have been able to handle it pretty well, " McNeel said. McNeel, originally a member of the football team from 2001-03, decided it was not working out for him. He wanted to get involved on campus instead. " I wanted to get involved in something, and student government was just the alley that I thought I could get involved in, " McNeel said. " I enjoy it a lot. " McNeel credits a lot of the success he has had in student government to the people he met his freshman and sophomore year at Ole Miss. " A lot of it had to do with being a freshman, and not just sitting in my dorm room, " McNeel said. " So, later on in your junior and senior year you can be put in a leadership position to help give back to the students. " It is this giving attitude that makes McNeel liked not just in the senior class, but outside of it too. " He was always a nice guy and was a very open person, who was not arrogant at all, " Gray Flora, a sophomore from Columbus, said. " He gave everyone a chance. " In the Associated Student Body McNeel has made quite an impression on his fellow cabinet members while serving as Director of Student Services. " He pursues his goals, pursues them well, and gets them done, " Executive Assistant Tyler Rogers said. McNeel also has a friendly demeanor which has allowed him to reach out and make an impact in the lives of younger students. " I was running for an open seat, and he talked to me before the election, " Andrew Edwards, a freshman from Dyersburg, Tenn., said. " He was really nice and was very helpful. " All of McNeel ' s positive qualities and experiences are what allow him to be successful in many areas of student government, something that makes him a good leader in the eyes of many. " He has an open mind and thinks outside of the box, looking for a variety of students opinions, " Flora said. " He is a natural born leader- and is sonicjjody liial you tan feci confident in to make the right decisions. " The odice of .Senior Class Vice President lias iiol been loo biif a burdin lor lii c Young. Young has learned lo balance his time between schooKvork. work and the leadership obligations thai lie has in his fraternity and as a class ollicer. " I take pride in doing a gi jd job in the (jflices that I hold, " Young said. " Time allocation and hard work are how it gets clone. " Tice ' s time management skills have been well noted by many of his friends. " Tice docs a really good job managing his time, " Lee Tabor, a sophomore from Jackson, Tenn., said. " He has fun, but he also gets his work done. " Tice attributes a lot of his success to his fraternity, Sigma Nu, for helping him when he needed it. " They take up the slack for you and stand behind you 100 percent of the time when you need help doing anything, " Young said. " In any kind of election that I have been involved in, the fraternity is my main supporter and the main help that I get. " Whether it is working as a Senior Class Treasurer, working on his honors coUege thesis, being an officer in his fraternitx; or playing tennis. Senior Class Treasurer David Donaldson has found a way to serve all of his responsibilities. " Some people asked me if I had spread myself too thin, but I think that I have enough time and will power to serve each office to the level that I feel like they should be served, " Donaldson said. Donaldson is respected by many of his friends for his leadership skills. " Donaldson has been a good leader, " Tabor said. " He can relate with all sorts of people. " Donaldson attributes his willingness to be involved in student government to his involvement in his fraternity and the people that he met. " I guess that hanging around them has inspired me to be involved in campus acdvides, " Donaldson said. " It is just a close-knit group of guys who want to be active in other areas than just fraternity or school. " The senior class officers are responsible for the senior class project and gift. This involves forming a committee with the senior class vice president and treasurer, which wiU form a list of opdons stating what the Senior Class Project will be. The options are then submitted to the administradon. Following their approval, the senior class officers will raise the funds necessary for the project. " We are trving to give something back to the university, since it has given so much back to us, " McNeel said. Distinctions j 109 2004 HOMECOMING COURT THE SPOT THAT EVER CALLS Afton Jones named 2004 Homecoming Queen after 1,586 votes were cast in her favor written by JEREMY ROBERTS ' photngrnphed by MATTHEW SHARPE rM ' %F ? ' • ■ ftonUby Jones, daughter ol Jefl and Tc ill li Jones, was crowned as the 2004 IJiHiii-c ' i uning Queen by the current Alumni Association President, Mary Sharp Rayner, on Oct. 2, 2004. Jones won with a total of 1 ,586 votes, defeating Mary Hayes Brown and Elizabeth Cansdale. Jones was nominated by her sorority. Delta Delta Delta. " Being elected as the 2004 Homecoming Queen is an ()|)poriuniiy and honor to represent the university that has meant so much to, " said Jones. Gordon Fellows, ASB President, escorted Jones on the field. Fellows, a native of Tupelo, Miss., is the son of Byron and Betde Fellows. The Homecoming Maids, as well as the M-Club Homecoming Maids, were selected by the Sept. 1 4 election.Jeannie Blair, Freshman Homecoming Maid from Dallas, Texas, is the daughter of John and Connie Blair. Blair was escorted on field by David Donaldson, ic|)rescnting men ' s tennis. Donaldson is from Jasper, Ala. Danetra Forest, from i,ouis illc, .Miss., won I ' Vcshman . l-( ' lul) HoiTiecoming Maid. Forest, the daughler of the Re ' . Riley and Ruby Forrest, was escorted on the field by (Haes I.indholni, from Karlskrona, Sweden, representing men ' s leimis. (larolyn (Jrace Hawkin.s, daughter ol Lee and Alice Hawkins, won Sophomore Homecoming Maid. Hawkins is from Madison, Miss, and was escorted on field by Justin Jernigan, from Laurel, Miss., representing track and field. Georgia , inie Ray. So|)li()moic .M-Glub .Maid, is from .Madison, Miss. Ray is the daughter of Brian and Suzanne Ray. Barr ' Gunther, a Fort Lauderdale, Fla. native, escorted Ray on to the field. Gunther is a representative of baseball. Jill W ' aycaster, daughter of Mitch .md Christy VVaycaster, represented the junior class as their Homecoming V B " Maid. VVaycaster is from Tupelo, Miss. 1 VVaycaster was escorted on the field by Demondrick Shumaker of Ackerman, Miss, representing track and field. Ashley Johnson represented the junior class as the M-Club Homecoming Maid. Johnson is the daughter of Tyrone and Karen Johnson of Shelbyville, Tenn. Kendrick Fox, a representative of men ' s basketball, escorted Johnson on the field. Fox is an Oxford, Miss, native. The senior cla.ss was represented by three maids including, Jennifer Jernigan as Homecoming Maid and both Danielle Jones and Ashley Hatfield as Senior M-Club Homecoming Maids. Jernigan is the daughter of Bobby and Jerolyn Jernigan of Madison, Miss. She was escorted the on field by Shantel Glass, an Aberdeen, Miss, native, representing track and field. Jones, the daughter of Norman and Marcia Moore and Eddie and Gloria Willis, is from Philadelphia, Miss. Justin Johnson, a men ' s basketball re|5resenlalivr from Fayettxille, N.C., escorted Jones on the field. Hatfield, from Anna, 111., is the daughter of Bill and Belinda Hatfield. Stephen Head, a Raymond, Miss, native, escorted Hatfield on field. Head is a rf|)res( ' nlative from baseball. 110 I Tmk O LE Miss 2005 Jt ' finutt ' lildii, lirslunun Homecoming Muid fscorL David Donaldson, representing men ' s tennis Carolyn Grace Hawkins, Sophomore Homecoming Maid escort, Justin Jernigan. repremiling track field Jill Waycasler, Junior Homecoming XlaiA, escort, Demondrick Sliumaki ' r, representing track jield Danlcllf Jones, Senior .Vl-Cluh Maid escort, Justin Johnson, representing men ' s basketball Danelrii • ' imsl, heshman M (Jiih Maid escort, (. ' lots jndholrn, repie enting men ' s lenni (ieorgia Anne Ray, Sophomore .1 C hA Muid, escort, Harry (junther, representing hasehnll A silky Johnson, Junior M-Club Maid escort, Kendrick Foxx, representing men ' s basketball Ashley Hatfield, Senior M-Club Maid escort, Stephen Head, representing baseball Jennifer Jernigan, Senior Homecoming Maid c? escort, Shantel Glass, representing track f ield Distinctions | 111 • - ;.« SOPHOMORE LANIER WRIGHT, claims ihe crown and title of the 2004 Parade of Beauties Quee- PARADE OF BEAUTIES UPTOWN GIRLS With the theme of " New York, New York, " the 2004 Parade of Beauties competition BROUGHT THE BiG APPLE TO OxFORD AND NAMED LaNIER WrIGHT AS THE THE WINNER wriUen In CARLA GORDON ' - ' m n tA evening of Nov. 4, the stage of the Ford Center for liie Performing Ai Is iransformed into " New York, New Yorlc " as Ole Miss women vied for ijuujje of Most Beautiful at the 7 1st annual Parade of Beauties. Seventy-four contestants were judged in two separate categories. The scoring for the competition was composed of a private interview, worth 20 percent of the final score, and the evening wear competition, worth 80 percent of the final score. Private interviews were held before a panel of five judges throughout the pageant day. During the evening wear portion, contestants were judged on physical fitness, stage presence, poise, personality and beauty of face and figure. Based on this scoring, the top 25 contestants are selected to compete for the top 10 positions, as well as the title of Most Beautiful. The scores from the previous rounds are dropped after each round. Director of Campus Programmingjennifer Taylor said. Lanier Wright, nominated and sponsored by her sorority Phi Mu, was crowned Most Beautiful 2004. Wright, of Thomaston, Ga., is a sophomore special education major and a member of the Ole Miss Dance Company. Wright said she felt ver) ' supported by her sorority. " I could hear them in the crowd cheering for me when I was on the stage, " Wright said. " It is such an honor to be chosen by them. " Wright, no stranger to pageants, has participated in Georgia ' s Junior Miss Competition and plans to enter Miss University. Her chosen platform for pageants is the Make-a-Wish Foundation, which she has participated in for five years as a wish granter. During her interview portion of the Parade of Beauties, she shared her experience with the panel of judges. After a long day of preparing, Wright was shocked to be crowned. " I was ready to get out of those four-inch heels, put on my blue jeans and eat the spaghetti my mom made, then they called my name, " Wright said. " I still cannot believe I won. " The top 10 finalists included: Tara Tutor, Lauren Ezell, lara Smith, p iohi;rap u ' (J hr DARRELL BLAKELY Lacey Franklin, Cointne ' Walker, Leah Chancellor. Lc lic Wilkcrson, Smith Greer, Gary Johnston and Stribling Whites. The Parade of Beauties is an annual competition organized by the Student Pnjgramming Board. Contestants seek sponsorship from student organizations, academic departments, friends and family. All sponsors " I was ready to eet out of those four-inch heels, put on my blue jeans and eat the spaghetti my mom made. . . then they called my name, " Lanier Wright said. were announced at the pageant. " Each year the Student Programming Board chooses a theme for the night. ' New York, New York ' is a great theme. There are a lot of fun songs we used and a skyline backdrop for the stage, " Student Programming Board Director Justin Smith said. A.SB President Gordon Fellows and ASB Judicial Chair Sara Hart Rosenblatt presented the awards. Janna Hughes, Alicia Harper, Amber Gardner and Justin Smith all performed musical numbers between pageant events. Ole Miss Army ROTC Cadets Matt Pierce, Benton Montgomery, Matt Songe and Hunter Gray escorted the contestants. Beta Alpha Psi, of the E.H. Patterson School of Accountancy, audited all scores. THE TOP 10 BEAUTIES INCLUDED: Courtney Walker, Smith Greer, Leah Chancellor, Stribling Whites, Tara Tutor, Most Beautiful Lainer Wright, Lauren Ezell, Tara Smith, Lezlie Wilkerson, Cary Johnston and Lacey Franklin Distinctions | 113 CAMPUS FAVORITES Ten senior ranking members of the Ole Miss student body were ELECTED AS THE 2004 CaMPUS FaVORITES plwhoiap mJ h DARRELL BLAKELY " You have to recognize when the right place and the right timejiise and take advantage of that opportunity. There are plenty of opportunities out there. Tou can ' t sit back and wait. " -Ellen Metcalf author indsay Harper, from Columbus, Miss., is the daiigiiter of Ron and Nancy garner. While majoring in English and double minoring in history and frnalism. Harper is the current Associated Student Body Secretary and Student Programming Board Co-Director of Pageants. She participates also as a member of the Sigma Tau Delta Honor Society, National Beta Club, National Dean ' s List, National Society of Collegiate Scholars, Order of Omega Honorary Society, Mortar Board, Omicron Delta Kappa Honor Society and has been placed on the Dean ' s Honor Roll. Harper has also been a top 25 Most Beautiful in both the 2002 and 2003 Parade of Beauties, an Ole Miss Ambassador, a Diamond Girl, a 2002 Orientadon Leader and the executive assistant to the Associated Student Body Vice President. Harper was nominated by her sorority, Delta Gamma, for this honor. " It is a privilege to be recognized by my fellow students and friends, " Harper said. " I love Ole Miss, and I will never forget these four wonderful years. " ■I mJAd, . philosophy major and history min(jr from Scnalobia, Miss., is the )n o " VillAm and Ann Todd. Todd is a member of Sigma Nu Fraternity as w«-H as-sap Tiember (jf the Chancellor ' s Leadershij) Class. Other honors include being a member of Gamma Beta Phi, Al[)ha Lamba Delia and (iokk-n Key Honor Society, where he serves as historian. Ibdd has also been a member of I he Associated Sludenl Body goverimient where he has served on the Student Involvement Commidee and ihe Suideiil Services C onunitlcc. lie resides as a member of College Republic ans, Ole Miss Ambassadors, Rebels y gainst Drunk Driving, the C algary Rescue Mission and is a volunteer lf)r the (Jraceland Rctirenieiil Home. Todd said he ran lor this position because he wanti ' d lo represent the university. " I love Ole Miss, and 1 wan let I lo repicsenl I he iiniversily. ( )le Miss has always been one of ihe most impoilant lliings in my life, " Todd said. " Re|)resentiug the university is such an honor be( ause 1 have loved Ole Miss since 1 was born. 1 am very proud that the students at Ole Mi.ss have elected me lo this position. " f 114 I The Ole Miss 2005 my-.Allison Kdvvards is llic (l;iu,t lilcr ol Ben aiid Shawn hdwards. I ' xivvards is ail rlenuiUaiy education major from Dycrsijur , Tcnn. She is a nicnibcr of Delia iaiiini;i Sdroritv; wiiere siie seiA ' cs as iiei ' (■lia|)tei ' s prcsidcni. I ' .dvvards is also a nienilxr of ihe (Ihancelior ' s Leadersiu]) tliass, Oie Miss inl)assadois, Clolie e Re])ul)li(ans, Order of Omega, Moriar Board and Omieron Delta Kaj pa, where she serves as ])resident. Her invoKemenl in the Associated Siiidciu liody lias lead her from senator to legislation monitor and presidential cabinet executive assistant. She has also served as the hospitality director l()r the Celebrity Oolf " Classic. Edwards has been in ' ol cd with the Student I ' rogramming Board as a member of both the special events and ])ageant committees. I ' .dwards was nominated by her sorority. " Being elected by the student body as a class favorite was certainly an honor, " Edwards said. " I am glad that I had so many friends who res])ected me enough to get out and vote. " r Si aylor McNeel, a business studies major, is from Louisville, Miss. He is the 5n of Niles and Melanie McNeel. McNeel was nominated by his fraternity, |ma Nu, where he serves as intramural chairman. McNeel is also a member of the Associated Student Body where he serves as the director of student services and athletic committee chairman. McNeel is the 2005 Senior Class President. Other campus involvement for McNeel includes being a member of the Mortar Board, Leap Frog, Habitat for Humanity, Golden Key Honor Society, Reformed University Fellowship and Campu s Crusade. " Being elected as campus favorite is a great honor, and I would like to thank the students for letting me represent them, " McNeel said. y, the daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Eric McVey, is from Jackson, Miss. lcVe i a liiolog) ' major with a chemistry minor. McVey was nominated by her loroPiiN. Delta Delta Delta, in which she sei-ves as president and has served as the reference chairman. She is also a member of Reformed Universit) Fellowship, Gamma Beta Phi, Student . lumni Council, Alpha Epsilon Delta, National Society of Collegiate Scholars and Beta Beta Beta, a biology honor society. " Ole Miss is an amazing place full of friends and fun memories, " McWy said. " I am just honored and humbled to receive such a distinction. Thank you. " Distinctions j 115 I a tn Donaldson, a Spanish major with English and mathematics minors, is fi 1 iiajas| K 1, Ala. Donaldson is the son of Mr. and Mrs.Jefi Donaldson. Donaldson i«fs Urinated by his fraternity, Sigma Nu, where he serves as president, is a former rush chairman and national athlete of the year. He is also a member of the 2004 SEC Championship Ole Miss Men ' s Tennis team. Donaldson ' s other honors include being the 2005 Senior Class Secretaiy and Treasurer, a member of the Sally McDonnell Barksdale Honors College, All-SEC Academic Honor Roll with a 4.0 GPA, Student Athlete Advisory Committee Vice President, Chancellor ' s Leadership Class, Golden Ke Honor Society, Lambda Sigma. Phi Kappa Phi and Omicron Delta Kappa. " Through all my invaluable experiences at Ole Miss, representing the senior class is the least I can sjive in return. " Donaldson said. II So ress McAlister, a managerial finance and banking and finance major, is from Mandeville, La. McAlister is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert McAlister. She w as nominated by her sorority. Kappa Delta, where she is currently the vice president of standards and the philanthropy chairman. Her work as an Associated Student Body Senator has landed her the job of the 2004 ASB Vice President. Tress is also a member of Mortar Board, Golden Key Honor Society, Omicron Delta Kappa, Order of Omega, Lambda Sigma, Alpha Lambda Delta, Leapfrog and Chancellor ' s Leadership Class. " Ole Miss will always hold a special place in my heart, " McAlister said. " There have been so many amazing opportunities that have allowed me to grow and become the person I am today. I will always remember the people I have met during my time here and cherish the wonderful memories 1 ha e made. " I . ivki McKiiinon, a nuuiagcrial finance and real csUUc major, is from Jackson, A-liss. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. DougMcKinnon. .McKinnon was nominated ■or npus favorite b his fralernily, .Sigma Chi. McKinnon is a member of Rho Epsilon, Insurance and Risk Managemenl Society and Financier ' s Club. He is also the secretar - of Phi Bcla LamlKl.i and c hicf emissary officer for the Business School. " I am liouoicd and rr fortiuuile to rc|)rescnl m ' senior class as a campus lii (iriU ' l()r 2001, " . I( Kiiuioii said. b 5S 116 I The Ou; Miss 2005 CAMPUS FAVORITES Rummer VVinclliain, an clcmcnlar) (■diication major, is rroni Bossier (aly. La. SlTl|is llic daushlcr of Ms. Tina Pickcll aiici Mr. and Mrs. William Windham, l ifldham was nominated by her sorority. Kappa Delta, where she serves as house manager and rush ehair. She is also the current Sigma Nu Fraternity Sweetheart. Simimer is a member of College Republicans, Leap Frog, Chamcllnr ' s Honor Roll and a top ten beauty in the 2003 Parade of Beauties. " Representing the senior class as a campus favorite is by far the most exciting and humbling honor I have ever received, " Windham said. " Ole Miss is such an amazing place with so many amazing people. My four years here have given rne not only a lifetime of memories, but lifelong friendships as well. " Co 9 r»3 Si " The best and safest thing is to keep a balance in your life, acknowledge the great powers around us and in us. If you can do that, and live that way, you are really a wise man. " -Euripides, Greek dramatist hris Zainey, a journalism major and political science minor, is from New )rlQfens, La. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Jay Zainey. Zainey was nominated by lis fraternity, Sigma Nu. Zainey is also the 2004 Interfraternity Council President, where he acts as a liaison between the university and the council. He also resides as co-chair of the Greek Council, a member of Mortar Board, Omicron Delta Kappa, Order of Omega and Golden Key Honor Society. " This position means a great deal to me, " Zainey said. " I am extremely honored and humbled to have been elected as a campus favorite. " Distinctions | 117 MISS UNIVERSITY SHE ' S A LADY April Lancaster takes the 2004 Miss University crown IN WHAT 15 MORE THAN A BEAUTY PAGEANT written p ii)lii ;mp ial liy JEREMY ROBERTS ebruai " )- 1 1 , 2004 marked the 56th Miss U ni ersity Pageant and a day pril Lancaster will never forget. Lancaster, a sen ior vocal music education major from Barlett, Tenn., never competed in beauty pageants before coming to Ole Miss. Little did she know that she would one day be crowned Miss L ' nixersity " It would give me a wonderful Qpportunity to share with society an issue of my heart, rather than my appearance alone ' Lancaster said. and have the chance to represent Ole Miss as a positive rf)ie model and to compete in the Miss Mississippi pageant. " Every litde girl ' s dream is to be Miss America, " said Lancaster. " I used to sit in front of the TV every year when it was shown and would promise my parents that I would be up there one day performing for the whole nation to see. " The night of the pageant, which took place in the Gertrude C. Ford Center for the Performing Arts, began with the opening production and parade of contestants and a welcome from . llison Kellog, the reigning Miss Mississippi, and Jennifer Jernigan, 2003 ' s Miss University. After the introduction of the judges and the swimsuit competition, entertainment was provided by Ashley Hatfield, beginning the night ' s talent competition. Here, each contestant gave their own rendition of a musical ensemble or " themed dance. " .After intermission and an enlcrl.iiiinuiu jiortimi h Jciiiiiferjernigan. each contestant was escorted out for an on-stage interview by Bradley Baker, the co-direclor of special events for the Student Prograniniing Board. As part of tradition, before crowning the new Miss University, the reigning C|ueen sang her farewell and sent acknowledgements to various supp(jrters and members of her family. The winners were announced, beginning with the talent competition, which was won by Lancaster. Lanier Wright was the winner of the swimsuit competition. Lancaster was also awarded the title of Miss Congeniality, as voted upon by the other contestants in the pageant. Next, the announcement of each alternate was named - Megan McFarland, 3rd alternate; Lanier Wright, 2nd alternate; and Calley Dunn, 1st alternate. In the culmination of the night ' s events, Lancaster was crowned Miss University, a title which represents much more than beauty. " I knew that participating in this e ent would be a goal that I would want to accomplish before I graduated from Ole Miss because it would allow me to be a role model for my school, town and the state of Mississippi, " said Lancaster. " It would give me a wonderful opportunity to share with society an issue of my heart, rather than ni) ' appearance alone. " Once Lancaster won. she began work on her platform ol donating to and investing in children ' s hospitals. She started a program called " Children Helping Children " to raise donations for the Ronald McDonald House in Jackson. She is also the O.xford spokesperson for Mississippi ' s only children ' s hospital, the Blair E. Batson. Lancaster will rctin-n lor the 2005 Miss University Pageant to sing her larcwell and crown next car " s winner WINNERS from the 2004 Miss University Pageant include: (clockwise from top) Megan McFarland, 3rd alternate; Lanier Wright, 2nd alternate; Calley Dunn, 1st alternate; and April Lancaster, Miss University 2004. 118 I The Oi.i; Miss 2005 ROVING HER TALENT, Lancaster won the preliminary portion during the first night of the competition at the 2004 Miss Mississippi Pageant. Distinctions | 119 PHI BETA KAPPA Jnce 2001, hundreds of studciUs have been indited into the Beta of Mississippi chapter :)iWi Beta Kappa, a national undergraduate honor society. .Vnd although the organization does not track its members, those students often win other prestigious awards such as the Taylor UNIQUE PLEDGING The fourth class of initiates were inducted into the Ole Miss Phi Beta Kappa chapter on April 2, 2004 wnlkii In MARQUITA BROWN lwhoia linl hy ROBIN FREEMAN Medal, said chapter President Donald Dyer, a professor of modern languages. The Beta of Mississippi chapter of Phi Beta Kappa was chartered in April 2001. The Ole Miss chapter and the Alpha of Mississippi chapter at Millsaps College in Jackson are the onK chapters of the organization in the state. " The chapter here is something the university has been working toward for many years, " Dyer said. " It was a major clfori for the university to bring the chapter here. " Phi Beta Kappa was originally started at the College of William and Mary in 1776, which makes it the oldest honors undergraduate organization in the stale, according to the Web site. According to the organization ' s national Web site, famous members include six U.S. Supreme Court Justices, former Presidents Bill Clinton and George Bush Sr., Klizabrih Dole. I ' Vancis Pord (Joppola and renowned pod Rita Dove. " The oigani ali(in has a long history, " Dyei ' said. " It ' s the most prestigious honor society in the nation for students who are majoring in a Liberal Arts (discipline). " Student selection " is based upon the evidence of broad cultural interests, scholarly achievement and good character, " according to the organization ' s Web site. Candidates for membership in Phi Beta Kappa must be pursuing a Liberal Arts degree such as philosophy, political science, mathematics - traditionally non-vocational majors. Other fields, such as journalism, nursing or physical education are excluded. Members of Phi Beta Kappa have " proven to be an exceptional student, " Dyer said. Ihi- membership can be used when appKing to graduate school to boost the likelihood of acceptance, he said. Membership may also be beneficial for someone seeking a job, Dyer said. Many students do not know this, but the Greek letters Phi Beta Kappa are an acronyin for " Philosophia Biou Kubernetes, " which means, " love of wisdom, the guide of life, " Dyer said. By pursing a non-vocational liberal arts degree, students learn fiir the sake of learning, not as part of a direct career path, " Dyer said. And. he said, " in that way, you free your mind. " 120 I The Olk Miss 2005 SPRING 2004 INITIATES Jarold Lee Apple Andrew Travis Balthrop Alan Stuart Bean William Michael Beasley Paul Pacific Blake Amanda Ashlee Brown Tasheitha Vbnlre Butler Alexandra Leigh Clark Camille Leiglit Comer Stephen Andrew Compton Megan Diane French Ashley Michelle Fry Richard Wyn Gehrett Courtney Janos Geraci Joshua Adam Gray Katharine Blakeney Hammond Brent Montague Hardin Carey Beth Hayes Edward Olge Hearn Douglas I Villiam Hendrick Summer Anne Hill Robert Desha Hines Mary Clift Hitt jNathan Morley Holt Jason Michael Hopkins Stacy Lynn James Melissa Sue Johnston Murray Elbery Keel Stephanie Nan Kemper Jordan Elizabeth Lancaster Dustin Paul Leblanc Lucas James Marshall Emily Mckenzie Matins Matthew David McChesney Robert Corey McCulloch Brittany Gail McDonald Wilson Douglas Minor Meghan Hennessey JVadeau Jessica Alarie Nesbitt Shakirat Omolara Oyelunji Corey Leigh Palmer Elizabeth Cavett Parsons Carter Anne Payne Chad Alan Pilcher Rebecca Carlton Posey George Hasting Robertson Laura Elizabeth Rogers John Matthew Rutlmford Rebecca Helen Smith Taylor Franklin Smith Jeremy Wayne Stewart Matthew David Storey Morgan Elizabeth Stuart Mary Linley Swaney Audra Leigh Tew Aaron Lee Thompson Amanda Nicole Thompson Ryan Shelton I Vally Mary Helene Warner Joseph Harland ebster Jana Leigh I Iright Amy Michelle Ibungblood EVERY PHI BETA KAPPA inductee has to sign the official chapter book, which poses to be no problem for the excited Tasheitha Butler, a senior biochemistry major from Natchez. Distinctions | 121 TAYLOR MEDALISTS TAYLOR MEDALISTS The Marcus Elvis Taylor Memorial Scholarship Medal is awarded to no more THAN 1 percent OF THE STUDENT BODY. To BE ELIGIBLE, A STUDENT MUST HAVE A GRADE- POINT average of 3.8 OR HIGHER, SENIOR STANDING AND MUST HAVE COMPLETED AT LEAST 18 SEMESTER HOURS IN THE SCHOOL OR COLLEGE IN WHICH THE NOMINATION ORIGINATES. COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS John Charles Buckley Matthew David McChesney Andy Kyle Canion Meghan Hennessey Nadeau Karen Melissa Damico Chad Alan Pilcher Thomas Joel Rutherford Fyke Shane Julia Richardson Katharine Blakeney nammond Jeremy W. Stewart Brent Montague Hardin Matthew David Storey Douglas IVilham Hendiick Morgan Elizabeth Stuart . JVathan Morley Holt Audra Leigh Tew f Stephanie Nan Kemper Jana Leign Vright April Joy Lancaster SCHOOL OF ACCOUNTANCY Adam Joseph King Carol Anne Marion Andrea Lenee Lewis Shea Thompson Sides SCHOOL OF APPLIED SCIENCES Amanda Renee Canoy Brigitte JVichole Lange Haley Alison Fairbanks —SCHOOL OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Tyndale Anne Brickley Jeremy ALichael AIcKnight Joshua Nathcmiel DeBold Catherine Nicole Parnell Jennifer Diane Glass Amy Nicole Thompson SCHOOL OF EDUCATION Gail Renee Davis Leah Heytens Patterson Anna Ruth Freeman SCHOOL OF ENGINEERING ♦ John Wesley Ray burn Matthew David Sleep John Christian Ross Charles Allen Sm it hers SCHOOL OF PHARMACY E?in Leigh Carmon Lindsay Elizabeth Price 122 I Thk OLE Miss 2005 RESIDENTIAL SCHOLARS FORMING A BRICK HOUSE 19 STUDENTS WERE SELECTED AS THE SECOND GROUP FOR THE RESIDENTIAL Scholars Program for maintaining a 3.35 GPA THE 19 STUDENTS INCLUDE: Adrus Ashoo, Kaumudi Atapattu, Kamesha Bailey, Charlene Baumann, Carly Blevens, Kimberly Breaux, Laushelle Fair, Erin Floyd, Melinda Howe, Kerric Martin, Lindsey Maxey, Breanna Parker, Melissa Paulk, Haley Peel, John Rippy, Melissa Smith, Allison Stanford, Stephen Taylor and writlen by REBECCA BERTRAND Lince its inceptior: in 2003. thf Residential ScMars Program has awarded sciiolarsliips to 36 wle Miss students. This program encourages outstanding students to live on campus. luHill a leadership position in an Oie Miss organization, complete 30 hours of community service, maintain at least a 3.35 GPA and assist with the program ' s fund raising efibrts. Each student receives a S 1 ,000 scholarship, which is divided between the iall and spring semesters. The 19 students for the 2004-2005 program were selected from a pool of applicants and were rec|uired to submit an application and three references and undergo an interview. The students were notified in June 2004 of their selection. Vanessa Rodriguez, Associate Director of Operations for the Department of Student Housing and Residence Life, said this year ' s students maintained a cumulative GPA of 3.75 and included two members of the inaugural program, Allison Stanford and Haley Peel. Erin Floyd and Kim Breaux facilitated the group ' s meetings, and Melissa Paulk was responsible for community service activities. During the winter break, the students worked on a Habitat lor Humanity project in Birmingham, Ala. John Rippv; a Brandon native and graduate of Northwest Rankin High School, was a member of this year ' s group. The sophomore English education major lived in Kincannon Hall and served as his residence hall ' s senator for the A.ssociated Student Body. In high school. Rip became an Eagle Scout, was active in his church and volunteered for The Salvation Army. According to Ripp); being a residential scholar enabled him to continue his communit - service efforts, make new friends and work on the Habitat for Humanity project. " The residential scholars are the cream of the crop, " Rippy said. " We are involved in community service activities and are able to balance our time to meet the program ' s requirements. " ' 5 Rippy highly | recommends the " program to anyone else interested in community sen-ice and said it would be great to participate in the program again. The program was begun by Bill McCartney, director for the department. He recently accepted a position at the University of Chicago. " We appreciate the housing staff for leading us and taking care of the group. With Mr. Bill leaving, they are taking time out of their busy schedule to work with us and help us to be a better influence on campus, " Rippy said. Distinctions j 123 2004 ALUMNI HALL OF FAME TOP OF THE CLASS Former alumni and university faculty chosen for top honors 2004 Alumni Award Recipients Gerald M. Abdalla Gerald M. Abdalla is fniin McComb, where he is the ehairinan. president and CEO ol Croft, LLC, a manufaeturer of aluminum and vinyl windows and doors. Abdalla helped create and develop the university ' s Croft Institute for International Studies and sened as its chairman president and trustee. He is also a member of the Ole Miss Chancellor ' s Trust, Accountancy Order and Patterson School of Accountancy Professional Advisory Council. Abdalla is an inductee into the 2004 Alumni Hall of Fame. Henry L. Laws, II- Henr ' L. Laws, II, of Clanlon, Ala., is a retired surgeon and direi lor of surgical residency at Norwood Clinic and Carraway Methodist Medical Center in Birmingham, Ala. Before going to Norwood Clinic, he served as associate professor of surgery at the University of Mabama- Birmingham. Laws was president of Laparoscopic Laparoscopy Practicum where his team developed one of the first centers empowering surgeons to undertake minimally invasive surgery. Laws was inducted into the 2004 Alumni Hall of Fame on Friday, Oct. 1. Brian K. Roberson Brian K. Roberson ol Washington D.C. is the 2001 n-i i|)icnl of the Outstanding Young Vlumni Award. He is a Professional Accounting Felhjw in the Set uri lies and Exchange Commission ' s OHicc of the Chief Accountant, enabling him to siiuK and dc clop rule piciposals under federal securities laws, serve as liaison to accounting and auditing standards-selling bodies and consull wilh rcgisiranls on accounting and re|)orling matters. a y General Paul V Hester General Paul ' . Hester, from ] HulbiHi Field, Fla., is Commander of Pacific Air Forces and Air Component Commander for the t imm.uider of the L ' .S. Pacific CJommand. He has commanded seven dilTerent units in his 33-year career, including commander of both U.S. Forces in Japan and 5th Air Force at bkota Air Force Base, Japan. He was promoted in JuK from lieiuenant general to general and commander of ir Force Special Operations Command. He is an inductee into the 2004 Alumni Hall of Fame. Rachel McPherson — Rachel McPherson is from Brooklyn, N.V. She is founder and e ecuti e director of The Good Dog Foundation, a non-profit, animal- assisted therapy program. As an independent producer, her first film, " Signal through the Flames, " was nominated for an Oscar. She also produced Eudora ' elt ' s " The Wide Net " for American Playhouse. At Ole Miss, she helped found and also chairs the Women ' s Council for Philanthropy. McPherson is also a 2004 .Munmi Hall of Fame inductee. James " Butch " Rosserjr - James " Butih " Rosser Jr is from New York. Rosser is chief of minimally inxasive surgery at Beth Israel Medical Center in New York and directs its Adxanced Medical Technology Institute, which enables large numbers of Belli Israel surgeons to use new minimally iinasix ' c jjrocedures. He was included in New York Magazine ' s 2002 " The Best Doctors in New ork " Hall of lami-. He has also receixcd ihree Smithosonian Awards for technical advancements in medicine. Rosser was also inducted into the 2004 Alumni Hall of Fame. (Hiarles 1). (iaiey of Halliesburg receives the Alinnni Service Award for seni(c Ui ilie iini cisil and the assot iation over an extended |K ' riod. He also chairs the board of the (jaley Agency, Inc., now part of South (irouj) InsmaiKc SeiAic cs. (iaiey has served as director of Iruslmark National liank and |)i( ' sident of the Mississippi .Association of Life I ' ndenvriters, Mississippi Assoc i;ilii in nl lnsnian(c Agents, Ilalliesbiirg . rea Charles D. Galey Chamber of Comineree. Forrest C ' ouiUx Industrial l)e cl(ipmenl Board and Board of Hattiesburg Area Dexi ' lopment Cor])oration. Twice he has served as |)resiclenl of the lorrest-Lamar Count) ' I ' nited Way, nil llie bo.ird of the Soulli C enlral .Mississippi Cha|)ter of American National Red ( aoss, Hatliesburg Cat) ' SchcKjls and YMC:A. 124 I The Oi.k Miss 200. " ) FACULTY AWARDS Wade Walcrs, professor of pharmarnlopfy, was named as die 2001 Rlisr M. Hood (3utstanding Teacher Award ReeipieiU. " Ole Miss is heller because ol ' Dr. Walcrs ' preseiuc iiere, " (liiaiKciloi Roherl Khayal said. " He is respeeled and admiicd by siiideiUs, lacully, slall ' and die community as one ol our liiicsl reseaiclieis and iea( iiers, and this honor confirms his dediealioii to his students, peers and tiiis instilution. " ( )ver the past several years, Waters ' rescarcii has liiciised on cardiovasctihir and pulmonary pharmacology and toxicology. Waters also holds a research professorship with UM ' s Research Insiiiiiie ol Pharmaceutical Sciences and has taught in the School of Pharmacy since IfMjtj. He won the university ' s Faculty Achievement Award in 1987. He is an eight- time winner of the Pharmaceudcal Science Teaching Award, whic li is prescnied annually by the pharmacy school ' s bachelor of science candidates. " I am most honored and very happy to be accorded this prestigious award, " Waters said. " I am fortunate that the pharmacy school allows time for faculty members to develop to their greatest potential. This achievement is not something that can be accomplished alone. " 2004 Elise M. Hood Outstanding Teacher Award a- The annual Frist Awards usually recognize one faculty and one statf member for going beyond the call of duty in service to students; however, the committee for the 2004 awards decided to award them to two faculty members. Professor Stuart Bullion and Professor Tom Mason and one stall member, Majorie Potts. Hanh Bullion and Darlene Mason, waves of the late UM professors, accepted the awards on the behalf of their deceased husbands at the May 8, 2004, graduation ceremony. Potts was also honored and rci cived her award during the 2004 ceremony. Mason, 69, professor of law, died April 1 6, 2004, after losing his battle to cancer before receiving word that he had been chosen for the Frist Award. Darlene Mason said her family has been overwhelmed by the honors her husband received from his students, including being named the 2004 Outstanding Law Professor of the year. " It makes us proud to know that he touched a lot of lives, " she said. Bullion, 56, former chair of the journalism department, died April 21, 2004, shortly after receiving news of the award. Bullion also suffered from cancer. " For students and faculty to believe me deserving of this honor is one of the most overwhelming compliments I can ever expect to receive, " Bullion said who joined the UM journalism faculty in 1997. Potts, who is considered a subsdtute mom for the more than 100 theatre arts majors who come to her for academic consultation and personal advice, is being honored for her " motherly attention, moti ation and dedication to student service. " " To be able to participate in Ole Miss ' graduation is a dream come true, " Potts said. " I just wish I was receiving a degree, too, but my turn will come soon. " 2004 Frist Student Service Award There is no question or surprise factor in why Professor Benjamin Fisher, IV, has acquired the title of 2004 Outstanding Teacher for the College of Liberal Arts. His presence in and out of the classroom has given influence, sometimes unwillingly, to numerous students who have taken him for various classes, from LIBA102-Poe to ENGL498-Gothic Literature and everything else in between. Fisher was chosen, among a select group of faculty, a few years ago to pilot the university ' s liberal arts seminar program for freshmen. He is hailed for his unfailing enthusiasm and positi ve influence on graduates and undergraduates. " While Dr. Fisher ' s enthusiasm for his subject is evident to everyone, it is his concern for his students that sets him apart, " Dean Glenn Hopkins said. " Dr. Fisher ' s teaching is renowned on campus, " said Joe LIrgo, chair of the English department. " He brings an extraordinary high level of commitment to student achievement. " Selected from among more than 250 liberal arts faculty members, Fisher said the award came as " a complete surprise. " " I was very pleased and humbled to be chosen to receive the award; it is a great honor to share company with the talented colleagues who have been honored in the past, " Fisher, a native of Orwig.sburg, Pa., who joined the UM faculty in 1979, said. 2004 Outstanding Teacher for the College of Liberal Arts — Co Distinctions | 125 WHO ' S WHO AMONG STUDENTS IN AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES AND COLLEGES Angela Lauren Acred - PHARMACEUTICAL SCIENCE JACKSON, TENN. Vice-President of Academic Dei elopmenl, Chaplain - Alpha Omicnm Pi sorority: Kappa Epsilon; American Pharmaceutical Association; American Managed Care Pharmacy; Campus Crusade; Small Croups Bible Study Leader, Community Day - Baptist Student Union; Ok Miss Intramurals; Habitat for Humanity; World Changers Mission Trips; Jean Jones Run ] ) alk for Cancer; Pin K ' a ipa Phi: Mortar Board -Kaumudi F. Atapattu- CIVIL ENGINEERING -Gregg Onyemachi Anazia- KADUWELA, SRI LANKA President - Chi Epsilon: Corresponding Secretary - Colden Key International Honor Society; Intercultural Affairs Chair - Associated Student Body; President - International Student Organization; Resident Assistant; Resident Assistant Association; Resident Hall Association; American Society for Civil Engineers; Habitat for Humanity; Omicron Delta Kappa; Residential Scholar; Lambda Sigma; .Student Leaders Council; Sally McDonell-Barksda k Honors College Parul Bajaj — INTERNATIONAL BUSINESS JACKSON, MISS. Jiidii lal Council. Slanding Committee - Associated Student Body; International Students Organization: Sally McDonnell-Barksdali ' Honors College: Rebel Recruiter: Model United Nations; Ole Miss Ambassadors; Reformed University Felbwship; National Society of Collegiate Scholars; I ap Frog volunteer; Habitat for Humanity; Co-Director of Lat -Mght I ' rogrannning - Student Programming Board; Cliancellor ' s Honor Roll Leigh Anne Barrow — BUSINESS ADMINSTRATION GUNTERSVILLE, ALA. Ole Miss Soccer Team; Insurance Risk Management Society; Campus Crusade; Ij ' adersliip Team - Fellowship of Christian Athletes; M Club; Financier ' s (Jlub; Alpha Lambda Delta; Colden Key International Honor Society; Mortar Board; Phi Kappa Phi; Beta Gamma Sigma; SEC Academic Honor Roll; SEC Good IVorks Team; Academic All-Amencan nominee; Student-Athlete Advisory Committee; Azalea Gardens volunteer; Gamma Beta Phi Js a Anne Beyer — MARKETING MANAGEMENT HOUSTON, TEXAS President. Secretary - S iuhul .lllibte .idrisoiy Committee; Intramural Chair, Sunshine Cimirnittee - Phi Mu sorority; Co-Captain ' Ole Miss Women ' s Got leam: Reading with the Rebels: Milional Dean ' s List; SEC Honor Roll; Links fir Literacy: American Marketing Association; Student iMidership (, ' ouncil; (JUMPS volunteer; Golf Channel ' s College (Central interviewee; Keynote speaker at the SEC New Coaches Orientatuni 126 I The Oi.E Miss 2005 BIOCHEMISTRY MCCOMB, MISS. ( ice-President. Sergeant at . Irms - Alpha Phi Omega fraternity: Elections Commissioner, Minority Affairs Committee Chair - Associated Student Body: . ational Society ' for Black Engineers; President, Director of Public Relations - Student Affiliates of the American Chemical Society; Executive Vice-President, Director of Public Relations - Habitat for Humanity; Sally .McDoncll-Barksdale Honors College; Mortar Board: Omicron Delta Kappa — Mary Katherine Bailey INTERNATIONAL BUSINESS CONWAY, ARK. 200-1 . Iiss Ole Miss: Director of Academic Affairs. Senator, Elections Committee, Student Life Committee, Rules Committee - Associated Student Body; Social Chairman, Executive Council - Pi Beta Phi sorority; Financier ' s Club; Student Rebel Athletic Foundation; Society for the Advancement of Management; American Marketing Association; College Republicans; Dean ' s List: Financier ' s Club; Leap Frog volunteer: United Way CARE Walk Susan Margaret Bardwell MECHANICAL ENGINEERING TUPELO, MISS. llce-President - American Society of .Mechanical Engineers: President. Secretary Treasurer - Society of ]Vomen Engineers; Communications Director - Gamma Beta Phi: Alpha Dimbda Delta: College Democrats; Leap Frog volunteer: Habitat fir Humanity; . ational Organization of Women; Student Rebel Athletic Foundation; Senator - Associated Student Body: As.nstant Editor - International Journal of Pavements; I ' nited States Navy Civil Engineering Corps Martin Wade Bartlett JOURNALISM PASCAGOULA, MISS. Sally .Mclhnell-Barksdale Honors College: .{ssignment Desk Editor - S. Gale Denley Student .Media ( ' enter: Anchor, Reporter - .Xeivswatch 12: Ole Miss Ambassadors: Academic Invitational Tournament: Communications Committee - Associated Student Body; . ational Society of Collegiate Scholars; Senior Staff Writer - The Daily Mississippian; St. Jude Children ' s Research Hospital Ijical Fnndrnising volunteer Elizabeth Danielle Black SECONDARY EDUCATION WATER VALLEY, MISS. (. ' Iiiiiiiiilor ' s 11(0110 Roll: Ltip Frog vidiintrer; I ' oluuleer, Chaperone - Oxford Ixifayette Junior L ' dilership; The Christmas Store vounteer; I ' oiation Bible School, Youth Committee .Member, ](iuth Trip chaperone. Soloist, College Career Sunday School class - Anchor Baptist Church; Secondary Licky Day Scholar: .Morgan Freedmnn Scholar; Springs Industries Scholar: Student Clerical Worker at U.M Physical Plant Dcpiirlnieiit Bniiifli Lv nic Boles - INSURANCE RISK MANAGEMENT MANAGERIAL FINANCE SMYRNA, TENN. Rnidcmt Hall Dim tin: RiMilivl . UmIwiI; (Miiipiis- ] I ule, Xidler Hall - Resident Assistant of the Year; President. ] ' iie-I ' residnil - Resident AssislaiU Assonatimi; Residnin Hull Assncialion; (, ' ( -Cliair - Beat Slate-Heal lliinf ei: Ijulilen limr Ijoad Committee: R.lD(.ii. l (ioinmitlee: Pride of llie South Xlarehins; Hand; (Jianeellor ' s Honor Roll; Brady " Foeiis " Scholar: Coach - 5-8 Girls ' Softball Utile Uagne; Coach -9- 0 Girls ' Fast Pilch -Laura Elizabeth Boyd- CHEMISTRY RIPLEY, MISS. Vice-President, Service Director - Oniena Phi Alpha sen ' ice sorority; Golden hey International Honor Society; Alpha Epsilon Delta; The .National Society of Collegiate Scholars; Grove Committee. Career Fair Commitlee - Student Affiliates of American Chemical Society; Relay for Life volunteer; Girl Scouts; Special Olympics Activities; USAA Js ' ational Collegiate .Natural .Science Award Recipient; Collegiate All-American Scholarship Awards Program Harry Lenwood Brooks — INSURANCE RISK MANAGEMENT MANAGERIAL FINANCE FLOWOOD, MISS. Cabinet Director, Fxlernal Affurs. Judicial (jmimittee Senate Chair, Senator - Associated .Student Body; Pledge Trainer, . ational Board of Directors - Sigma . ' u fraternity; Chief Emissary Officer - .School of Business .Administration: Order of Omega; Vice-President of Career Development - Insurance and Risk .Klaiiagemeiit Society; .National .Society of Collegiate .Scholars; .National Dean ' s List; Ijimbda Sigma; Golden hey International Honor .Society Charisa Danielle Burkhead — MANAGEMENT INFORMATION SYSTEMS CARROLLTON, MISS. President - .Sigma Gamma RJw: Future Business Leaders of America; .National Society of (hllegiale .Scholars; Alpha Lambda Delta; .National Dean ' s List; Chancellor ' s Honor List; Association of Iriformation Technology Professionals; Linda B. Austin .Scholar; United . ' i ' letliodist Scholar; Forrest Moberly Scholar: School of Business Administration leaching assistant -Joseph Lane Campbell- BIOCHEMISTRY VICKSBURG, MISS. .Scholarship Commiltee, Housing Commitlee. House Manager, Tutor - Sigma .Nu fraternity; Sally McDonnell- Barksdale Honors (, ' ollege; Habitat fir Humanity; La ayetle County Fire Department Firefighter; .Sophomore Representative - Chancellor ' s h ' adership Class; Certified Scuha Diver; Warren County United Way Volunteer; fransportation (Joordinator - Miss Mississippi Pageant: Sludrnt Services Committee - Associated .Student Body R Frances (. ' laire Boyd ACCOUNTING TUNICA, MISS. . ' {ssistant Secretary, Panhellrnu Deligair ■ (.hi Omega sorority; Assistant Vice- President of Recruitment - Panliellemc Council; Rntaracls; Campus Crusade: Rebels .{gainst Drunk Driving: Relay fir Lip ' ; Phi happa Phi; Beta .llpha Psi; Beta Gamma .Sigma; Golden hry Internalional Honor Society; . National Society ifl Collegiate .Scholars; Siniga Delta Pi; .ilf ha hiniliila Delta: (.haniellor ' s Honor Roll -Russell Brooks Boy Ian - MASTERS OF EDUCATION BIRMINGHAM, ALA. Poiiit.s .Secretary, Diiectoi of Public Relations, Executive Director - Ole Miss Ambassadors; Trea.surer - Psi Chi; Treasurer - Ole .Miss Fencing Club; .Number I II (Parliamentarian), .{cling. Number IX (Marshall), . ew Member Educator. Commander of the Council of Honors, Prudential Commitlee, Standards (Mnimittee, Co-Philanlhropy Chair - Lappa .{Ipha Order; Order oj Omega; Omicron Delta Kappa; .Sigma Tail Delta Ro.se Aim Bui INTERNATIONAL STUDIES BILOXI, MISS. Phi Lappa Phi; .Sally .UcDonnell-Baiksdale Honor College; Robert M Carrier .Scholar; John.X. Waddel I Scholar; .Mie .Montford B. Jones Scholar; Satwnal Dean ' s List; Chancellor Honor Roll; Dean ' s Honor Roll; Croft Instilule If International Studies .Scholar: Ole . liss Study .{broad Office .Scholar; Gamma Beta Phi: Golden Key International Honor .Society: Alpha hinibda Delta; Chancellor ' s Leadership Class: Hostess - Ole .Miss Open Doors Ceremony TaSheitha VonTre ' Butler BIOCHEMISTRY NATCHEZ, MISS. President - Habitat Jor Humanity: President, Vice-President, Director of Sponsorship - Celebrity Golf Classic; President, Executive Vice-President - .National .Society of Collegiate .Scholars; Director of Minority Affairs. Cabinet member. Senator. Executive A.ssistanl - .is.sociated Student Body; .Student Leaders Council; Director of Public Relations - Student .Affiliates of American Chemical .Society; Director if Community .Service - Black .Student I ' nion Brett Woo ten Cant re 1 1 ACCOUNTANCY MATHEMATICS JACKSON, MISS. President - Lambda Sigma; Treasurer - Eta .Sig7na Phi; Phi Kappa Phi: Beta Gamma .Sigma; .National .Society of Collegiate .Scholars: Beta Alpha Psi; Rapid Response Commitlee - .Associated Student Body: Gamma Beta Phi; Phi AIii Epsilon; International .Stint .Support Team - Campus Crusade; Chancellor ' s Honor Roll; Core Group, Leadership Team. .Servant Team - Reformed University Fellowship; Friou Accounting Scholar Ole Miss is a unique place that creates memorable experiences by being rich IN tradition and culture. Ole Miss is also more than a college - this place ALSO becomes a HOME. " - MeLISSA SiNDELAR Distinctions j 127 Alexandra Leigh Clark — HISTORY SOUTHAVEN, MISS. Onentatwn Leader: Director of Public Relations - Delia Gamma sorority: Leap Frog volunteer: Sally McDonnell-Barksdale Honors College: Ok Miss Ambassador: Calendar Committee, Student Life Committee - Associated Student Body; Chancellor ' s Honor Roll; Phi Beta Kappa; Mortar Board; Golden Key International Honor Society; Order of Omega: Phi Alpha Theta; Mtional Society of Collegiate Scholars: Alpha Lambda Delta; Gamma Beta Pin — Carroll Lawson Cotton, III MANAGEMENT INFORMATION SYSTEMS GERMANTOWN, TENN. President. Charily iinnl PriMilnil. AsmsIhiiI Wkbmaster - Sigma Mi fraternity: Philanthropy Chair - Association of Information Technology Professionals; Fellowship of Chmtian Athletes; Campus Crusades; School of Business Admistration teaching assistant; .National Society of Collegiate Scholars; Gamma Beta Phi; Dean ' s List; Chancellor ' s Honor Roll; Memphis Family Shelter vnhmlerr Whitney Danae Cole- -Matthew Reid Davis- FINANCE MERIDIAN, MISS. President - School of Business Admini.stralwn: Orientation Leader; Vice-President. Rush Chairman - Sigma Chi fraternity: Ole Miss Men ' s Golf Team: Habitat fr Humanity: Alpha Lambda Delta; Beta Gamma Sigma; Phi Beta Phi; Omicron Delta Kappa: Golden Key International Honor Society; Order of Omega; Chancellor ' s Honors; Northrop Grumman Scholar: Mid-Smilh Sign Association Scholar -Brandon Cross Deterding PHARMACY OLIVE BRANCH, MISS. President, P3 Liaison - American Phannacisls Association-Academy of Student Pharmacists: Vice-President - American Society of Heath-System Pharmacists; New Member Development Officer - Kappa Psi; Catholic Student Association; Ole Miss Intramurals: Alpha Gamma Rho; Habitat for Humanity; Operation Immunization; Operation Diabetes; Angel Tree; Highway Cleanup; Greek Links: Chancellor ' s List; Dean ' s IjsI -Lauren Paige Douglas MARKETING COMMUNICATIONS JACKSON, MISS. Director of (jniiniuninilions. Sriialiif. (Miiipus Affairs Committee - Associated Student Body; Consulting Fditor -Journalism Explorers; Habitat for Humanity; hap Frog volunteer; Society of Profossional Journalists; Public Relations Association of Missis.sippi; .National .Society of (jjllegiate Scholars; Ijimbda Sigma; Gamma Beta Phi: Dean ' s List; Chancellor ' s Ilomif Roll; Ole Miss Ambassadors; ' 12. 1 FM Rebel Radio DJ 1 p % 1 I ■J p h • ■ ■ ' i A . COMMUNICATIVE DISORDERS GERMANTOWN, TENN. Corresponding Secretary - Chi Omega sorority: College Republicans: Rebel Recruiter: Student Rebel .Athletic Foundation: hap Frog volunteer: Rotaracis: . ational Society of Collegiate .Sdiolars: Bible Study hader - Campus Crusade: Tenms Club: . ational Student .Speech. Hearing Ijingiiage Association: Chancellor ' s L-ailnship Class Carla Denise Cotwright- MATHEMATICS LOS ANGELES, CALIF. lice- President, Secretary - Gi idiiali Student Council; Executive Board .Member - Alliance for Graduate Education in Mi.s.si.ssippi: Delta .Sigma Theta sorority: Phi Delta Kappa; P .VIu Epsilon: America Mathematical Society; SH. RE Program: .Student Recruiter - Graduate School: Graduate Student bibbyist - .National Graduate and Professional Student Association: Excellence in Mathematics Fellow -Joshua Nathaniel DeBold INSURANCE ECONOMICS MONTICELLO, MISS. President, Vice-President if Correspondence - Insurance Risk Management Society; President, lice- President - Phi Beta himhda: Business School Student Advisory Board: Ijiwrence County ,- uxiUary Sheriffs Department: Taylor .Medalist: .Spencer Scholar: Phi Kappa Phi: Beta Gamma Sigma: Chancellor ' s Honor Roll: Risk Insurance Student of the Year: Phi Theta Kappa: .Xalional Dean ' s List: President ' s Honor Roll Jejf David Donaldson — SPANISH JASPER, ALA. I ' irstdenl. Rush Chairman. National .Uhlelc oj the Fear - Sigma .Mifaternity; Mortar Board: .Sci letary Treasurer - Senior Class Officers: Vice-President - .Student-Athlete Advisory Committee: Chancellor ' s Dadership Class; Ole Miss Men ' s Tennis Team: .M Club: Sally McDonnell-Barksdale Honors College: Golden Key International Honor Society: Omicron Delta Kappa: Gamma Beta Phi: Order if Omega: Phi Kappa Phi: 200 i Campus Favorite Keith Gaines Drago BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION MOBILE, ALA. Chiirilv Jioh ' l Commillcc - .Sigma .Vu paternity: himbda Sigma Honor .Society: Golden Key hilfi national Honor .Society: .National .Society oJ Collegiate .Scholars: Catholic .Student Association: Campus Crusade: Campaign leani - Gordon Fellows for Associated .Student Body President Tice timngfor Colonel Rch (2001): Captain Intramural Ba.skctball: .Student Rebel . Uliletic I ' oiindalion: Sully .McDonnell Barksdale Honors Colligr: I lain till Jill lliimanily " Ole Miss is a home away from home. A place where you are given the OPPORTUNITIES TO LEARN THE SKILLS NECESSARY IN THE REAL WORLD IN A COMFORTABLE, PROTECTED ENVIRONMENT - THAT IS OLE MISS. " - KaUMUDI AtAPATTU 128 I The Ole Miss 2005 " At Ole Miss, you receive two types of educations. One is taught in the CLASSROOM AND THE OTHER IS OUTSIDE. EaCH IS INVALUABLE IN THE DEVELOPMENT OF AN Ole Miss student. " - Justin Phillips -Jane Frances Easley- PSYCHOLOGY DUNDEE, MISS. Presidenl - Alpha Lnmbda Delia: Vice-President of Administralinn, Panhellenii Representative - Delta Delta Delta .Mimritr: Memhership Chairman - Mortar Board: Lambda Si na: Gamma Beta Phi: . atwnal Society of Collegiate Scholars: Golden her International Honor Society: Ole Miss Ambassador: Rebels for Christ: Elections Supenisory Committee - Associated Student Body Eniilv Douglas Evans - MARKETING COMMUNICATIONS OXFORD, MISS. Vice-President, Panhellenic Delegate. Board oj Standards - Phi Mu sorority; Student Alumni Council; Vice-President - Gamma Beta Phi; Ole Miss Ambassadors; Rebel Recruiters; Senator. Student Senices Committee - Associated Student Body; National .Society of Collegiate Scholars: Golden Key International Honor Society; Sally McDonnell-Barhdale Honors College; Phi Beta Lambda: College Republicans; .National Dean ' s List: Mortar Board — Christian Webster Eel ton — BIOCHEMISTRY, BIOLOGY SPANISH MADISON, MISS. Co-President, Vice-President - Student Affiliates of the American Chemical Society; Resident Assistant; National Merit Finalist; Carrier Foundation Scholar; Lucky Day Scholar; Sally McDonnell-Bnrksdale Honors College; Alpha Lambda Delta; Gamma Beta Phi; Golden Key International Honor .Society; . Xatwnal .Society of Collegiate .Scholars; Phi Kappa Phi: Chancellor Leadership Class -Megan Elizabeth Eoster- PHARAMACY GERMANTOWN, TENN. President - Kappa Epsilun; Secretary Treasurer - PI and P2; Treasurer - Kappa Epsilon P3; .Xational Sonety of Collegiate Scholars: Phi Kappa Phi; American Pharmacists Association; Angel Tree Project Coordinator - School oj Pharmacy; Early Entry Pharmacy .Scholar: Academic Excellence .Scholar; Plough Scholar; P2 Class .Member of the lear Aivard recipient; St. Francis Hospital intern Latonya Catrice Garner - MATHEMATICS JACKSONVILLE, ARK. Treasurer - Black Graduate Projessumal .Student Association; .Secretary - National .Society of Black Engineers; American Statistical Association; Institute of Mathematical .Sciences; Caucus jor Women in Statistics; Society for Industrial and Applied Mathematics; Phi Kappa Phi; Ronald McNair Scholar; Alliance jor Graduate Education in .Mississippi ■Schol ir; Alliance for Graduate Education and Projessoriate .Scholar Aniv Allison Ejhvards — - ELEMENTARY EDUCATION DYERSBURG, TENN. President - Delta Gamma sorority; D-gnlation .Monitor. Elections (Ji-Commissioner, .Senator - Associated Student Body; President - Omicron Delta Kappa; Hospitality Director - (Celebrity Golf Classic: Ole .VIiss .Ambassador; Rebel Recruiter; (j)llege Republicans; Order oj Omega; Chancellor ' s I readership Class; Pageant Special Events Committees - .Student Programming Board; .Mortar Board: 200- Cainpu Faronte Gordon WithnionrI Eelloivs INTERNATIONAL STUDIES BELDEN, MISS. President. Executive Liaison, Director oj Standing Committees, Senator, Senator of the Tear, Senate University Development Committee Chair - Associated Student Body; President, Parliamentarian - College Republicans: Secretary - Lambda .Sigma: .Alumni Relations Director. Risk Reduction .Manager - .Sigma . u fraternity; Partnership jor a Healthy .Mississippi on Campus; Chancellor ' s Leadership Class -Elizabeth Spencer Eord- MANAGERIAL FINANCE COLUMBUS, MISS. Vice-President - Order oj Omega: Co-Director of Special Events - Student Programming Board; Gamma Chi; Vice-President oj Panhellenic, Assistant Director of .Sponsorship - Delta Gamma sorority; Co-Director of .Sponsorship - Celebriti ' Golf Classic; Elections Commission, Senator. Academic .Affairs Executive Committee -Associate .Student Body: Student Alumni Council: Student .Advancement Foundation: College Republicans Grace Elizabeth Eidlilove ACCOUNTANCY DUNCAN, ALA. Treasurer -Alpha Limbda Delta: Vice-Pre.rident of Finance - Delta Delta Delta sorority: Elections .Sub-Commission - .Associated Student Body; Pageant (Committee - Student Programming Board; Pre-Accountancy .Society; Phi Kappa Phi; Beta .Alpha Psi; Gamma Beta Psi: Beta Gamma .Sigma: . ' ational Society of Collegiate Scholars: Golden Key International Honor .Society; St. Jiide ' s Children ' s Research Hospital volunteer; Career Day volunteer -Ashley Elizabeth Garrett PHARMACY KENNETT, MO. American Pharmacist ' s .Association: .Academy oj Manage Care Pharmacy; Kappa Epsilon; Bish Rainey Scholar; .Vational Society of Collegiate ■Scholars; .Xational Dean ' s List; Chancellor ' s Leadership Class: Golden Key International Honor .Societ} ' : Schering Plough Scholar; Dunn .Scholar; .Angel Tree volunteer; .Salvation .Army volunteer; Twin Rivers Regional Medical Center volunteer; Operation Diabetes Operation Immunization volunteer Distinctions | 129 " Ole Mi5S is like home. It is where i have met my best friends and had the best TIMES. I WILL always REMEMBER OlE MiSS AS THE PLACE WHERE I GREW UP. " - Jordan Lancaster — Sarah Elizabeth Gates - CHEMICAL ENGINEERING DAPHNE, ALA. President - Society of Women Engineers: Vice-President - Tan Beta Pi; Secretary, Treasurer, Representative - AIC iE; Golden Key International Honor Society; National Society of (Jilleiriate Scholars; Gamma Beta Phi; Alpha Lambda Delta; Leadership Team, J Vorship Team, Outreach Representative, Community Day volunteer - Baptist Student Union; Leadership Team - Refuge College Ministry -Elizabeth Anne Grear PSYCHOLOGY BARTLETT, TENN. Jabarie Elgin Glass - Orientation Leader; Recording Secretary - Golden Key International Honor Society; Captain - Rebekttes; National Society of Collegiate Scholars; Habitat fir Humanity: (chancellor ' s Honor Roll; Dean ' s Honor Roll; National Dean ' s List; Alpha Lambda Delta; Make-A-Wuh Foundation volunteer; Operation Christmas Child; Jean Jones Walk Run for the Cure; Woman of Excellence Non-Greek Scholar - Alpha Omicron Pi sorority -Lindsay Erin Harper- ENGLISH COLUMBUS, MISS. Secretary, Senator. Execuative Assistant for Vice-President, External AJJiars Committee - Associated Student Body: Orientation Leader; Campus Favorite; Pledge Trainer - Delta Gamma sorority; Co-Director oj Pageants, Special Events Committee, Entertainment Committee - Student Programming Board; Sigma Tau Delta; Omicron Delta Kappa; Diamond Girl; National Society if Collegiate Scholars; Order of Omega; College Republicans; Women ' s Glee Anna Brooke Hill — BROADCAST JOURNALISM TUPELO, MISS. Vice-President « I ' anlielh ' iiic. (.hapter Management Team. Bible Study Dader, Scliolarsliip (Minnnttee, Rituals (Jimmittee Delia Gamma sorority; President - Junior Panliellenic Council; News Anchor, Weather Anchor, Reporter - Newswatch 12; News Announcer - 92. 1 I ' M Rebel Radio; Omicron Delta Kappa; .Mortar Board; Order oJ Omega; . lpha l imhdii Delta; lambda .Sigma -Laura Elizabeth Houston JOURNALISM HISTORY SALTILLO, MISS. Pldilor-in-Chiel. (. ' ampus . ' eits lulitor, luliloriit Board, .Senior Sta J Writer, Assistant .News Editor - The Daily .Vlississippian; Assignment Desk Editor - S. Gale Denley Student Media (Center; Natiimal Society if (Collegiate .Scholars; . ' Mplia Ijamlida Delta; Society of Prop-ssional Journalists; Mississippi .Scholastic Press Association; Pulliam Jounrliam Fellinvship Recipient; Associated Collegiate hess .Newspaper Pacemaker Finalist 130 I The OLE Miss 2005 MUSIC EDUCATION MANAGEMENT JACKSON, MISS. Senator. Co-Chauperson Judicial (Council - .Associated Student Body; Director of Public Relations - Celebrity Golf Classic: I Ice-President. Education Oficer. Pledge Class President - Phi Mu .-llpha Sinfmia; Residence Hall (Council: .Stajf Assistant - .MOST Conference; Habitat fr Humanity; Ronald E. McNair Scholar; Freedom .Alliance Scholar; Omicron Delta Kappa; .Vlortar Board Susan Elizabeth Hamblin — PHARMACY BYHALIA, MISS. (Chaiuellm ' s Diidcrsliip Class; (Chancellor ' s Honor Roll; Plough Scholar; Pledge Trainer - Kappa Epsilon; Chair oj Vial of Life service project - School of Pharmacy; Golden Key International Honor .Societ) ' ; .American Phnramceutical .As.wciation; .Academy of .Managed (Care Pharmacy; Lambda Sigma; Pill Kappa Phi Honor Society; Honor Council Representative - P2, P3 P4 -Rachel Lynn Harris- MARKETING COMMUNICATIONS DESTREHAN, LA. lice-President o Internal .Ajjiais - Student Alumni (Council; Captian - Peer Career Educators; (Choreographer - . ' Iiss (University Pageant; Orientation h ' adei; Chancellor ' s Honor Roll; Mikalyka Business Scholar; .Academic Excellence Scholar; .Student Panelist - Alumni Associate Board; Editor - Career Center Newletter; Student Alumni Fomm Planning Committee; Competition Team -Jimior Varsity Varsity Rebekttes —De ' Marco Cortez Hodges BIOLOGY BELDEN, MISS. President. I lie-President. Ladcrship .Scholar - Steps to .Success; Vice-President - Kappa . llpha Psi fraternity; Habitat fir Humanity; . Xational Association for .Advancement oj Colored Persons; Ole .Miss Athletic .Spirit Committee; Ole .Miss Summer Collge Counselor; Ole .Miss .Ambassadors; Orientation leader; Black Student Union; The University of .Mississippi Convocation (Committee; Lucky Day .Scholar Tywanna Denise Innton- BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION WEST MEMPHIS, ARK. (Cdjiliaii - Illy Rebels Basketball Team; .M (Club; Fellowship o (Christian .Ithlete.s; .Sliident-.Athlete Committee: Intercollegiate Athletics Committee: .Mitional .Society of (Collegiate Scholars; Student D ' aders Council; SEC Honor Roll; (Chancellor ' s Honor Roll; .SEC Good Works Team; Duly Rebel Round-halters; " Choices " - Alcohol Awareness Program; Best Buddie.s; Mmcular Dystrophy .Association; Toys-for-Tots; Rebel 3.0 Club A ni her Nicole , James PHARMACEUTICAL SCIENCES AMORY, MISS. Fresh Slart leader, trcsluiidii Survival 1 1 eeketiil Cunitnitlee - Baptist Simlent Union; Vice-President, P3 Representative - Student . htinnal Pharniaieulical Assoratiim; Treasurer, Rush Chair - Phi Delta Chi; National Societv of Collegiate .Scholars; Aatinnal Aihieveinent Scholar; .S ' atiunal Ventures Scholar; Luckv Day Scholar; Plough Scholar; Academy oj Managed Care Pharmmists -Jennifer Anne Jeansonne JOURNALISM NATCHITOCHES, LA. Executive Producer, News Anchor. .Veu ' scast Crew, .yews Reporter, Producer, Photographer. Sports Anchor, .Sports Reporter. I ) ' riter - News latch 12; Captian Intramural Flag Football. Phi Committee, Ritual Coinmittee, State Day Committee - Phi Xlu sorority; Reformed University Fellowship; .Society of Professional Journalists; Alpha Lambda Delta; Chancellor ' s leadership Class; Chancellor ' s Homn- Ridl Afton Joy Jones - MARKETING COMMUNICATIONS TUPELO, MISS. 2004 Homecoming Qtieen; .Secretary, .i ' ew Xlember Committee. Pancakes for Kids - Delta Delta Delta sorority; Assistant Chair of the Senior Executive Committee, Student Senices Committee - Associated Student Body; Chancellor ' s Honor Roll; Campus Crusade; . Xational .Society of Collegiate .Scholars; Golden Key International Honor .Society; Leap Frog volunteer; .St. Jude Children ' s Hospital volunteer Walter Parke Jones- MARKETING RICHTON, MISS. Charity Event Chairman, Chaplain - Sigma Chi fraternity; Leadership Team - Rebels Against Drunk Driving; Vice-President - Mortar Board; Ole Iiss Ambassadors; Golden Key International Honor Society; Chancellor ' s Leadership Class; .National .Society of Collegiate Scholars; Sally McDonnell-Barksdale Honors College; Order of Omega; Core Group, Bible Study Leader - Reformed University Fellowship -Michael IVilliani Koiiry- BIOLOGY JACKSON, MISS. .National .Society oj Collegiate Scholars; Elections Commissioner - Associated Student Body; Presidential Cabinet Member - Alpha Epsilon Delta; Gamma Beta Phi; Eta Sigma Phi; Alpha Lambda Delta; Ole Miss Intramurals; Golden Ky International Honor .Society; Phi Kappa Phi; The Pearl Otis Walters .Scholar; Chancellor ' s List; Dean ' s List; Habitat for Humanity; Stewpot Community Kitchen volunteer k- ' Jii.slin Pdttl Jatiaskie GEOLOGICAL ENGINEERING HOT SPRINGS, ARK. President. Pledge Educator, lie President, Rush Chair. Executive Committee Chair, Judicial (. ' ommittee Chair, Cabinet (jimmittee Chair ■ Beta ' I beta Pi fraternity; Deputy Attorney General - .Issociated Student Body; Gamma Beta Phi; .Alpha I imbda Delta; . atiimal .Siholars; .Silver ] I ings; Rotocrats; Geolugy .Society; .Xational .Society fir Cnlleginte .Scholars; Order » Omega; Interfaternity Judiiiil Board Tirnolliv Latnherl Johnson MANAGEMENT INFORMATION SYSTEMS MARKETING SHILOH, ILL. Scholarship Chairman, (,o- 1 1 ebmaster. Webmaster. .Scholarship Committee - Alpha Tau Omega Jra ternity; Treasurer - Association if Infirmation Technology Prifessicmals; .American Marketing A.ssuciation; Academic Excellence Scholar; Chancellor ' s Hrmor Roll; Dehmer Business .School .Scholar; Information Technology Helpdesk Assistant; .Marketing Department - Business School 1 1 eb Design (ommittee -Jeremy David Jones ACCOUNTANCY BOONEVILLE, MISS. Projects Committee Chan - Beta Alpha Psi; Beta Gamma .Sigma; .Song .Services - Rebels for (Christ; . ational .Society of Collegiate Scholars; Alpha Ijimbda Delta; Gamma Beta Phi; Pride of the South Marching Band: Chancellor ' s Leadership Class; Chancellor ' s Honor Roll; . ational Dean ' s List; Accountancy Alumni Chapter Academic Achievement Award Receipiant; Stimpson Accountancy .Scholar; I iV 1 1 ind Ensemble; L ' M .Symphonic Band Christopher Eniile Kiejfer JOURNALISM KENNER, LA. Sports Editor. Senior Staff I riter - The Daily A ' lississippian; Ole Miss Ji ' esley Foundation; Catholic .Student Association; Habitat for Humanity; Chancellor ' s Honor Roll; Sally . IcDonnell-Bnrksdale Honors College; Second Harvester ' s Food Bank volunteer; . oveau Marc Retirement Center volunteer; Central Elementary tutor April Joy Lancaster VOCAL MUSIC EDUCATION BARTLETT, TENN. 2004 Miss University; ] ice-President - Student Alumni Council; President. President-Elect - American Choral Director ' s Association; College Republicans; Taylor Aledalist; .National Dean ' s List; Chancellor ' s .Scholar; Ronald .McDonald House volunteer; 1 1 omen ' s Glee; Ole .Miss Concert .Singers; Blair E. Bat.sim Children ' s Hospital Oxford ' s spokesperson volunteer; 2004 Miss Mississippi Tip Ten Talent 1 1 inner " Ole Mis5 is more than just an education - it is an experience. It is about becoming who you are going to be through accomplishments and some MISTAKES. It is RESPONSIBILITY, BEING INDEPENDENT, FRIENDSHIPS, FOOTBALL, GROVING. It is growing all while preparing yourself for a CAREER. " - LoRRiE Lyon Distinctions j 131 -Jordan Elizabeth Lancaster — MATHEMATICS, ENGLISH PHILOSOPHY MADISON, MISS. Arts Entertawinent Ediliir. Liipx Ediliir - Tlie Daily Miisiiiippmn; Phi Beta happa; Smalor - Sally McDonell-Barksdak Honors College; Sigma Tail DeUa;Vice- President - Oinicron Delta Kappa; Publicity Chair - Lambda Sigma; Treasurer - Eta Sigma Pi; Mortar Board; Scholarship Committee - Delta Gamma sorority; Alpha Lambda Delta; National Society of Collegiate Scholars; Golden K ' ev International Honor Society; Phi Kappa Pitt Ginger Brooke Loden- PHARMACEUTICAL SCIENCES HAMILTON, ALA. Pledge Class President, Secretary - Kappa Epsilon; Pharmacy Honor Council; . ational Community Pharmacists Association; American Pharmacists Association; Ronald McDonald House volunteer; St. Jude Children ' s Hospital volunteer; Chancellor ' s Honor Roll; Plough Scholar; All-State Scholar; University Christian Student Center Campus Ministry; United Way of Oxford volunteer Lorrie Lee Lyon- JOURNALISM OLIVE BRANCH, MISS. Slatiun Manager, Technical Director - Newswatch 1 2; Board Member - Radio Teleinsion News Directors Association; . ' ews Anchor, DJ - 92. 1 EM Rebel Radio; Editorial Board Member - The Daily Mississippian; Mississippi Scholastic Press Association volunteer; 1st Place Feature Story - Mississippi Associated Press; 1st Place Radio New Reporting - Southeastern Journalism Conference On-Site Competition Lindsay Taylor Maxey — ELEMENTARY EDUCATION PEARL, MISS. Vice-President - Golden hex International Honor Society; President - Miller Howry Ealkner Residence Hall Council; Community Service Trip Committee - Residential Scholar; Drama Team Leader - Baptist Student Union; Teacliers of Tomorrow; Alpha Lambda Delta; Leap Frog volunteer; Habitat for Humanity; Make-A-Wish Foundation volunteer; Lamar Memorial Scholar; Lynda Rarney Scholar; National Society oj Collegiate Scholars Tress Randall McA lister — MANAGERIAL FINANCE BANKING AND FINANCE MANDEVILLE, LA. Vice-Prestdi ' iil, ' Jiiilti lol (jimiiiillir. (jiiiipin Affairs Committee, Student Involvement Committee, Elections Supervisory Committee - Associated Student Body; Vice-President of .Standards, Philanthropy Chairman, As-mtant Philanthropy (Chairman, Assistant Secretary, Ijcadership Development ( airman - Kappa Delta sorority; Chancellor ' s l£adership Class; Financier ' s Club; College Republicans; Greek .Summit .Summer Project - Campus Crusade -Andrea Lenee Lewis — ACCOUNTANCY NASHVILLE, TENN. President - Beta Alpha Psi; President - Accountancy Student Body; Pre-Accountancy Honor Society; Phi Kappa Phi; Golden Key International Honor Society; Taylor Medalist; Chancellor ' s Honor Roll; Varsity Cheerleader for Rebel Football Basketball; Stirnpson Accounting .Scholar; John 1 1 addell Scholar; Ritchie-Jennings Memorial Scholar; Phi Kappa Phi Commencement Award recipient -David Wilson Long, IH INSURANCE RISK MANAGEMENT MANAGERIAL FINANCE TUPELO, MISS. Publics Relations Offiiei. Pledge Cliiss Chaplain. Risk Management Officer, Executive Committee .Member. Model Pledge Award Recipient - Sigma Chi fraternity; Vice-President of Finance - Insurance Risk Management Society, Order oj Omega; RJio Epsilon; Business .School Advisory Board; Financier ' s Club; Alpha iMnibda .Sigma; Chancellor ' s Honor Roll; Beta Gamma Sigma; Mortar Board; Golden Key International Honor Society -Coyote John Marino- MASTERS OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION LIVINGSTON, MONT. President - Ole Miss Masters oj Business Administration Association; Masters of Business Administration Alumni Board; Rebel Tip-Off Club; Racejor the Cure volunteer; Habitat for Humanity; United States Golf Association; Coach in 8th grade basketball - TMCA of the Pikes Peak Region; United States Figure Skating volunteer; Visually Impaired Blind Skiers of Colorado Springs volunteer -Dwana Briscoe McAlexander- ELEMENTARY EDUCATION RED BANKS, MISS. President - Town Country Garden Club; President, Secretary - Beta Sigma Phi; Secretary - Parent Teacher Committee oj Marshall . Icademy; Teachers of Tomorrow; St. Jude Bike- A-Thon coordinator; Mississippi Advocate Jbr Education; Phi Theta Kappa; American Legion Award Recipient; George Hill Memorial Award Recipient; Sunday .School Teacher - Church of Christ; Baseball .Statistician - . orth Missis.sippi MudDau gs - Taylor Brantley McNeel BUSINESS STUDIES LOUSIVILLE, MISS. President - .Senior Class Ojjicers; Intramural Chairman, Hou.sing Committee, Scholarship Committee, Executive Board - Sigma .Vw fraternity; 2004 Campus Favorite; Ole Miss Rebel Football Team; Golden Key International Honor Society; Director of .Student Sendees, .Student-Athlete Committee Chairman, External Affairs Committee, Judicial Coniniittee, Elections Sub-Committee, Technology Task Force, - Associated .Student Body; Ijcap Frog volunteer " Ole Miss is an unique place, one that puts its stamp on all who experience it, shaping people who then go out and put their stamp on the rest of the world. " - Allison Worley 132 I The Ole Miss 2005 I CAME TO Ole Miss to get an education, but now Ole Miss is a place I call HOME. When I leave in May, the memories I take with me will be of lasting GOOD YEARS AND FRIENDS. " - BrANDI BoLES Molly Corirme McVey BIOLOGY JACKSON, MISS. President, Reference (Jiairinaii. Slaliiiu Committee, Model Pledi e - Delta Delta Delta wrority; Leadership Team, Adopt-A-Grandpnrent volunteer - Reformed University Fellowship: Student Alumni Council; .National Society uj Collegiate Scholars: Beta Beta Beta: Gamma Beta Phi: Ole Miss Intramurals; St. Jude Children ' s Hospital volunteer: 2004 Campus Favorite: Campus Crusade Elizabeth Sieren Norberg COMMUNICATIVE DISORDERS BIRMINGHAM, ALA. President, Vue- President Judicial Education, Junior Panhellenic Advisor - Panhellenic Executive Council: President, Vice-President Community Service - National Society oj Collegiate Scholars: Junior Sophomore Representative - .National Students Speech, Language, and Hearing Association: Delta Delta Delta soronty: Alpha Lambda Delta: Gamma Beta Phi: Golden Key International Honor Society; Sigma Tau Delta; Omicron Delta Kappa Ashley Ann Parker- ELEMENTARY EDUCATION MADISON, MISS. Vice-President oJ Foundation, Director of e-Communications, Bible Study Leaders, Panhellenic Representative, .National Foundation Scholar, .NMRC Christmas Party Coordinator - Delta Gamma sorority: Secretary - Order of Omega; President - Teachers of Tomorrow; Ole Miss Ambassadors; College Republicans: Celebrity Golf Classic: Campus Crusade; Leap Frog volunteer; Captain - Relay for Lije; Chancellor ' s Honor Roll: Dean ' s List -JVimesh Maganbhai Patel- PHARMACY CORINTH, MISS. President - Pre-Pharniacy Club; President, Regional Vce-President - Phi Theta happa Iota eta; President - Society of Scientific Scholars: •Sergeant of Arms - Kappa Psi; American Pharmacists Association; Academy of Managed Care Pharmacy; National Community Pharmacy Association: .National Society of Collegiate Scholars: Phi Theta Kappa 5 Star Chapter Award recipient: Plough .Scholar -Misty Carol Pender CHEMICAL ENGINEERING CLINTON, MISS. President, Sophomore Representative - American Institute of Chemical Engineers; Vice-President, Secretary - Society if IVomen Engineers; Vice-President - Engineering Student Body; Vice-President - Pi Mu Epsilon; Vice-Pre.sident, (chapter Standards Board Chair - Omega Phi Alpha service sorority; Scholarship Committee - Phi Mu sorority; Students Affiliated American Chemical .Society; Tau Beta Sigma; National Dean ' s List Alley S jring . h ' ele ' BANKING, MANAGERIAL FINANCE INSURANCE RISK MANAGEMENT RAYMOND, MISS. I ice-President of Industry Relations Insurance Risk Management Society; I ice- President of Public Relations - Financier ' s Club; Golden Key International Society; Gamma Beta Sigma: .National Society of Cidlegiate .Scholars; Phi Kapjia Phi; .ll iha himbda Delta; (Juincelliir ' s Ij-adership Class; Mississippi Young Bankers; D ' adership Award recipient: 11. ' Ciff Shirley Jr. Insurance Si hoi in : . iitiininl Derm ' s List -Shakirat Omolnra Oyeliinji BIOCHEMISTRY OYO STATE, NIGERIA President - Alpha iMiiibda Delta: Ireasurer - Alpha Epsilon Delta; Chair of Inlercultiiral Affairs, Minority Affairs Committee, Student Services Committee - Associated Student Body; ] Ice-President, ( I hrldfest and 1 1 lierefair Committee, International .Mght Committee - International Students Organization; President ■ Society of UM African Caribbean Students; Resident Assistant: Treasurer - Resident Assistant Association: Habitat for Humanity Amit Sainnil Patel PHARMACY ADMISTRATION MAHARASHTRA, INDIA President, Ice-President, Director oJ .Senatorial Relations and Judicial Affairs, Director of Liaisons - Graduate Student Council: Academic Discipline Committee: Graduate Council; Grade Appeals Cmnniittee; Chancellor ' s .Standing Committee: Xlississippi Alliance for Graduate Students; .Social Administrative Sciences Web Resources Committee - American Associate oJ Colleges of Pharmacy — Adichael Alexander Patronik — INTERNATIONAL STUDIES GERMAN BILOXI, MISS. Press Relations Officer, Founding Member - University of Mis.sissippi Activist Coalition; College Democrats; German Club; Recycling Program volunteer. Founding Member - .Students for Environmental Awareness; Columnist, Photographer, Reporter, Copy Editor, Editorial Assistant - The Daily Mississippian; Food Drive volunteer - .National Society of Collegiate Scholars; Chancellor ' s List; Delta Phi .ilpha -Darcy Rebecca Perkins - ACCOUNTANCY MOSS POINT, MISS. House Manager, Sergeant at Arms, Corresponding .Secretary, Executive Council Member, Risk .Management Committee, Recruitment Party Committee - Kappa Delta sorority; Golden Key International Honor Society: Service Committee - Beta .ilpha Psi: Order of Omega: Alpha Lambda Delta: Elections Sub-Committee - .Associated Stucknl Body; Chancellor ' s Leadership Class: Gamma Beta Phi Distinctions | 133 " Ole Miss is a place of uniqueness and traditions. It is a family that I have GROWN TO LOVE AND HAS SHAPED ME INTO THE PERSON I AM TODAY. My TIME HERE HAS been the most rewarding experience of my life and i will treasure it always. " - Lindsay Harper -Justin Tedford Phillips ACCOUNTANCY CLARKSDALE, MISS. Secretary. Pledge Commilke, Rusk Committee, Standards Committee, Model Initiate - Kappa Alpha Order: Student Rebel Athletic Foundation: Beta Alpha Psi; Reformed University Fellowship: Habitat for Humanity; National Society for Collegiate Scholars: Beta Gamma Sigma; Golden Key International Honor Society; Academic Excellence Scholar: Alpha Lambda Delta; Chancellor ' s Honor Roll Courtney Sharon Pierce PSYCHOLOGY OKOLONA, MISS. Vice-President, Programming Planning Chan. Scholarship Standards Chair, Intake Chair, J ' orth MS Facilitator - Delta Sigma Tlieta sorority; Secretary - Habitat for Humanity; Minority Affairs Executive Assistant - Associated Student Body; Treasurer - Black Student Union; Treasurer, Fund-raising Chair - U of M Gospel Choir; Secretary - National Panhellenic Council; Pre.ndenl - Teen Network Order of Omega; National Society of Collegiate Scholars Paul Hobby Pless- ACCOUNTANCY BIRMINGHAM, ALA. Core Group Ij ' adership team. Small Group Bible Study Leader - Reformed University Fellowship; [Ice- President of Publicity - Accounting Student Body; Number III (Recording .Secretary), .Number IV (Corresponding Secretary), Chairman of Communications Conmiitlee. Webmaster, Standards Committee, Prudential Committee, House Bible Study Uader - Kappa Alpha Order; Student .Seri ' ices Committee - Associated Student Body; Order of Omega; Chancellor ' s Honor Roll -Samantha Marie Ray burn - ACCOUNTANCY WIGGINS, MISS. Vice-President - U iij . l Ecomnnics Society; Sally McDonnell-Barhdale Honor College; Phi Kappa Phi; .National Dean ' s List; Beta Gamma Sigma; Golden Key International Honor .Society; .National Society of Collegiate .Scholars; Chancellor ' s Honor Roll; Ole Mi.ss Ambcissadors; U of M Forensics Team; McCkrty Accounting .Scholar; Crosby Scholar Olivia Lynn Rohin.son PHARMACY MADISON, MISS. PresidenI SilmnloJ I ' liannan; Iteasiim. ■Secretary - .American Pliarmadst Assocation-. ' lcademy 0 .Student Pharmacists; .Valional Community Pharmacists Association: The .National Dean ' s List; American Society of Health-System Pharmacists; Wesley Medical Center volunteer; Big Brothers Big .Sisters volunteer; .Salvation Army volunteer; Angel Tree Adiiplioii volunleer; Catholic hiiitli Coii iinnalion sponsor 134 I Tin; Ole Miss 2005 IT - ' = -Natasha Rozelle Phillips BIOCHEMISTRY CARTHAGE, MISS. Suinmcr .Missions Fund-raising Chair - Ba ili ' .l Student L ' nion; Ole . Tiss 1 1 omen ' s Rifle Team; Resident Assistant; Resident Assistant Assocation; Golden Key International Honor Society; .National .Society of Collegiate .Scholars: Alpha Epsilon Delta; M Club; Academic All-.lmerican: Reading icitb the Rebels Kezia LaShaunte ' Pigford — MARKETING COMMUNICATIONS HATTIESBURG, MISS. 1 1 illiam 1 1 inter Institute Student Leadership Council; President, Executive Assistant - Black Student Union; Publicity Programming Coordinator - Sigma Gamma Rho sorority; .Student Leaders Council: 2004 Miss Phi Beta Sigma; Promotions Chair, Hospitality Co-Director - .Student Advancement Foundation: Americorps volunteer; .Sally McDimurll-Barksdale Himors Colles ' e -Howard Lee Ray INTERNATIONAL STUDIES KILLEN, ALA. Senator. Executive Council-Lesiglation .Monitor. Community Service Standing Committee - Associated Student Body; Rush Committee, Greek Links Committee, Charity Bowl Committee - Sigma .Nufaternity; Alpha Lambda Delta; Phi Eta .Sigma; Dean ' s Honor Roll; Chancellor ' s Leadership Class; [ ' of M .Scholar ' s Day Award recipient; Campaign Manager - Tice lining for 2004 Colonel Reh Stephanie Kimberly Rice — GEOLOGY ROCKVILLE, MD. Chairman oj .Veu.Mcmlier Uelimning Committee, Assistant Recommendations Chair - Phi Mu sorority: Sally McDonnell- Barb,dale Honors College: Golden Key International lliitior .Society ' ; Rebel Recruiter; External Affairs (iiiiimiltee. Academic Affairs Committee, Student Involvement (jnnmittee - Associated Student Body; I ' if .VI Geological Society; Alpha Limlida Delia: Phi Kti i m Phi -Brendan Lainc Rogan — SOCIAL WORK PACIFIC, MO. 1 1 iIIkuii 1 1 iiiler liistiliile SliidenI hinhisliiji Council; Co-founder I ' lif .M.lilivisI (. ' oalilion: Co-foundei - U oJ .M .hnnesly liilenialional; Editorial Assistant - 7 lie Daily .Miwissippian: Golden Key International Honor Society; .Student Social ] ork Organization; llabilal Jor Humanity: Chancellor ' s Honor Roll: I. IF . Ill,, of Oxf ml volunteer: John C. WaddeilSelmlar Corey Haniioii Nn crs- INTERNATIONAL STUDIES PEARL, MISS. " u( -Pre.ndenl of (.Miiimiiiiily Oii mich - (Iwfl Insliliile Stiiileiil Sennle: (. ' haiHrllnr ' .s Ij ' odnsliij) Class: I ' .ukmy member. Phdimllimpv C.hairmim. Recordmsi Secretary - Delia Kappa Epsdaii Jialernity; do den hey Iiileriialidiial Hamir Society: Sally McDimiiell-liarksdale Himurs C.iillea e: Rapid Resp(m. e Cmnmitlee - Aaucialed Student Body: Pride « the Sautli . larc uiii Band: Aatiiiiiid Merit Silndar Sara Harl Rosenhlatl- HISTORY JACKSON, MISS. Judicial Council Chair, Juduud Council Co-Chair. Senator - Associated Student Body: Co-Director uf Diversity. Paa eant (kmunittee - Student Proaranuning Board: .Secretary. Treasurer - Omicron Delta Kappa: Phi Kappa Phi; Alortar Board: iMmhda Sij ma: Phi Kappa Theta: .Natwnal Society for Collegiate Scholars: Golden Key Inlernaticmal Honor Society: National Merit English Award recipient: Chancellor ' s Hinior Roll Brandon Scott Sherman — MANAGEMENT INFORMATION SYSTEMS INSURANCE OCEAN SPRINGS, MISS. President - Association oj 11 Projessionah: Beta Gamma Sigma: Phi Kappa Phi: Golden Key International Honor Society: Chief Emissary Officers; Insurance Risk Management Society; Webmaster- U of M Alumni Association. Ole Miss First Program. Ole Miss ] I omen ' s Council; Dantrjer Business Scholar; Sampson Insurance Scholar: Elks . ational Foundation Scholar: .Xational Dean Li t -Melissa Erin Sindelar- JOURNALISM POLITICAL SCIENCE OXFORD, MISS. Arts Life Editor. Copy Editor, Cimipus News Editor. News Editor. Stajf ' Senior Staff Writer - The Daily Mississippian; Phi Kappa Phi; Sally jVIcDonnell-Barksdale Honors College; National Society of Collegiate Scholars: Gamma Beta Phi; Omega Delta Kappa; Kappa Tan Alpha; Ole Miss Ambassadors: Leap Frog volunteer; Society of Professional Journalists: German Award recipient -Justin Andrew Smith ACCOUNTANCY TUPELO, MISS. Director, Co-Director oJ Pageants. Co-Director nj Special Events - Student Programming Board; Senator, Ekclions Commission. Judicial Appellate Board - Associated Student Body; Orientation Leader; Student Leaders Council: Sergeanl-at-Arms - (. ' .ollege Republicans; Student Ahimni Council: Omicron Delta Kappa; Beta Gamma Sigma: National Society of Collegiate Siholars; Mortar Board: . lplia l imhda Delta . atahe Jean Rose GEOLOGICAL ENGINEERING HAZLEHURST, MISS. Vice-President. Links to lutrraiy nitunleer, . oodles pir hnoirledge loliinleer, .Irroumounl i ' ldunteei Pi Beta Phi sorority; Food Cimiwillee Cliainnim the American Heart Association: .Mississippi Aiculemy 0 Siienies; Soiiety (if Women Engineers; Golden Key Intmiational Honor Society; Alpha Ijinilida Delta; Phi Sigma Pi; Cham elloi ' s llonoi Roll; Ian Beta Pi: Mississippi Geologiial Siii iiiy Poland Siholai -Angela Nicole Shleton — PHARMACY COLDWATER, MISS. Secretary - L ' of . 1 Sihool i J I ' huimaiy Academy of Managed Care Pharmacy; Vice-President of Ofieratious Memhers iip - .Imerican Pharmacist ' s Association-Academy III Student Pharmacists; President - PI P2 classes; Phi Kappa Phi; School of Pharmacy Executive Council: Kapfia I ' lpsilon; Healthcare Marketing mid Communication Council Terence Doh-iier Scholar: Clmiicellor ' s List: Dean ' s List Virginia Lyons Shields — ENGLISH MOBILE, ALA. Treasurer - Delta Delta Delta sorority; Organizations Section Editor. Greeks .Section Editor - The Ole Miss: News Writer - Tlie Daily Mississippian: Leap Frog volunteer; .National Society oJ (Collegiate Scholars: Sally McDonnell-Barksdale Honors College: Barksdale Reading Institute volunteer: Living Blues magazine intern; } ' all magazine intern Erin Smith JOURNALISM SPANISH OXFORD, MISS. Founder Member - i ' of M Activist Coalition; Membership Co-(, ' hair - College Democrats: Campus Neus Editor- The Daily Mississippian: Sally McDonnell-Barhdale Honors College; Natiunal Association (if Black Journalists; Phi Kappa Phi: Golden Key International Honor Society: , ational Society of Collegiate Scholars; Lambda Sigma; Mississippi Advocacy Leadership Council William Key Smith — ACCOUNTANCY NATCHEZ, MISS. President. Rush Chairman. Assistant Rush Chairman, .-issistant Derby Day Chairman - Sigma Chi fraternity: Standing Committee - Associated .Student Body: President - . ational ( I ild Turkey Foundation: Orientation Leader; Chancellor ' s leadership Class; Dean ' s List; Chancellor ' s Honor Roll: Alpha Lambda Delta; Rebel Ride: Leap Frog volunteer; Habitat fir Humanity " These past four years at Ole Miss have been a wonderful experience. I have NOT ONLY RECEIVED A TOP-NOTCH EDUCATION, BUT I HAVE ALSO CREATED EVERLASTING FRIENDSHIPS. DECIDING TO ATTEND THIS UNIVERSITY IS THE BEST DECISION THAT I HAVE EVER MADE. " - TiCE YoUNG Distinctions | 135 Daniel Hudson Sparks- ACCOUNTANCY ECONOMICS BELMONT, MISS. President, Finance Committee Chair - Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity: Beta Alpha Psi; Beta Gamma Sigma: Jean Jones Walk Run for Cancer; Balanced Man Scholarship Committee; Josh Ousley Memorial Scholarship Committee; 2004 Outstanding Student in Economics; Missusippi Tax Institute fellowship Virginia Ruth Stearns- ACCOUNTANCY BRANDON, MISS. Helene Carol Sladler- Recruitment Chairman, Vice-President oj Finance, Recording Secretary. Finance Committee Chairman, Executive Committee, Executive Rush Board, Foundation Scholar - Kappa Alpha Tlieta sorority; Academic Affairs Committee, Communications Committee - Associated Student Body; Rebel Recruiter; Golden Key International Honor Society; Phi Kappa Phi; Order of Omega; Mitrlar Hoard — Tanarat Terry Tongumpun — MANAGEMENT INFORMATION SYSTEMS MUSIC EDUCATION COLLIERVILLE, TENN. Resilient . I sM liint: Risulnil . {wislunl Association: Social Chair - Association of Information leclinologv Professionais; Pride of the South Marching Band; Chief Emissary Officers; James Sterling Reckling Scholar: Linda Trewolla Windham Scholar: Ok Miss vs. Vnnderhilt service volunteer; Rebel Bulb Project volunteer; U of M Orchestra Ralph Brooks Vance ENGLISH PSYCHOLOGY JACKSON, MISS. Chapter Editor, Secretary - Sigma (Jii fraternity; Sally McDonnell-BarLsdale Honors College; Lambda Sigma; National .Society for Collegiate .Scholars; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Gamma Beta Phi: Alpha Lambda Delta; Pn Chi; Leap Frog volunteer; Habitat for Humanity John Kelly Walker MECHANICAL ENGINEERING GRENADA, MISS. President - Engineering Student Body; Student Alumni Association; Fall Clean-up Day volunteer - Baptist .Student Union; American .Society of Mechanical Engineers; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Habitat for Humanity; Dean ' s Honor Roll; Golden Key International Honor .Society; Phi ■Sigma Pi: .llpha hniibdii Delta f f-» ' ' -s r m BANKING AND FINACE MARKETING COMMUNICATIONS DYERSBURG, TENN. Treasurer. Campus Adinlirs (jiniiiiitU ' r - (Jii Omega sorority; Public Relations Director - Rotaracts; Financiers (. ' lub: American Marketing Association: Piblic Relations . Issociation of Mississippi: Ole Miss Ainhas.sadors; Phi Kappa Phi; Beta Gamma Sigma: Chancellor ' s Honor Roll: Golden Key liilernalionnl Honors Soaety; Ijimbda .Sigma; Alpha Lambda Delta; .National Society of (Jdlegiate Scholars; Gamma Beta Phi Edward Andrew Stephenson POLITICAL SCIENCE ROLLING FORK, MISS. Vice-President, . ew Member Educator ' Phi Delta Theta fraternity: .Student Services (Committee, .Student Affairs Committee, Senator, Rapid Response Cimimitlee, Elections Committee, Late .Night volunteer - Associated Student Body; President - Stockard Residence Halt Association; Interfraternity Council; College Republicans; Campus Crusades: Senior Class Project Committee: Rebel Ride Darrell Clay Tucker, IT LAW POWDER SPRINGS, GA. Editor-m-Chief - Mississippi Ijiiv Journal: Moot Court Board: Wutkins Ludkim Winter Stennis .Scholar; Willuun T. Wynn Memorial Siholar: Hugh C. " BuzO ' " Clayton Memorial ■Scholar ; Daniel Coker Hortim Bell Scholar; 2003 Outstanding Criminal Law Student Award Recipient: Leader -Junior Fellinvship Gump at Christ Presbyterian Cliimli -Jillian Mary Van elfden — MECHANICAL ENGINEERING HOLLAND, MO. Senator - .Salty .McDiinnell-RarLsdale Honors College: .Secretary - American Society oj Mechanical Engineers: Residence Hall Association; 92. 1 EM Rebel Radio DJ: Weather Reporter - .Newswatch 12; Ole Miss Ambassadors; Barksdale Reading Institute; Dean ' s List: Chancellor ' s List William Aloore Walker- ACCOUNTANCY JACKSON, MISS. Treasurer. ■Senate Finance Cuniniitlee Chainiinn. Senate Academic Affairs Committee Chairman, .Student Service Committee - Associated Student Bddv: President - Order of Omega; Treasurer - Interfraternity ' Council; Scholarship Chairman, Charity Bowl Committee - Sigma .Mi fraternity; Golden Key International Honor .Society; .Xatidtial .Society of Collegiate ■Scholars; Gamma Beta Phi: . llpha Imibda Delta: Beta .llpha Psi: Oiiiiiiiiii Dillii hiippii " College is like a roll of toilet paper - the closer it gets to the end, THE FASTER IT GOES. " - WhITNEY CoLE 136 I The Ole Miss 2005 " Ole Miss is more than just a place to become who you want to be. Ole Miss is a way of life. It is a place where the person next to you is the future governor, and no matter how busy things get, conversations still begin with, ' How ' s your mama? ' Ole Miss is the South at its finest. " - Samantha Rayburn -Laurie Elizabeth ] I ' arrin0on- PHARMACY KOSCIUSKO, MISS. Treasurer - Sludeiil Governrneiil Assmialiun; Vice-President q Service - Phi Tlieta h ' tip m; Mnlli Combined Science Cluh: Bap isI Student Union; Campus Crusades; Golden Key International Honor Society; Kappa Epsihm; American Pharmacist ' s Association; National Community Pharmacist ' s Association; Academy of Managed Care Pharmacy; Boys Girls Cluh volunteer Charles Keith White- INSURANCE RISK MANAGEMENT MANAGERIAL FINANCE GERMANTOWN, TENN. Ole Miss Rebel Ftmtlmll Team; Campus Crusades; Insurance Risk Management Society; Beta Gamma Sigma; Phi Kappa Phi; Alpha Lambda Delta; National Dean ' s List; Golden Key International Honor Society; SEC Academic Honor Roll; National Society of Collegiate Scholars; Business School Advisory Board Scholar; Reading u ' ith the Rebels; Leap Frog volunteer -Michael Vinson I Villi am s- HISTORY ETTA, MISS. Co-Chair Program Committee, ] ' olunteer Teacher - Fannie Lou Hamer Freedom School Culture Center; Fatherhood Trainer - National Center for Fathering; Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Kappa Pin; Phi Alpha Tluta; Golden Key International Honor Society; National Society of Collegiate Scholars; Brittany Woods Community Outreach Programs volunteer; Marcus Garvey Institute Lecture Series participant - Brian Matthew Wilson- BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION AMORY, MISS. President - Beta Gamma Sigma; Historian - Beta Gamma Phi; Student Coordinator - U of M Academic Invitational Tournament; Program Coordinator - U of M Summer College for High School Students; TIA Investment Challenge; College Republicans; Phi Beta Lambda; Beta Alpha Psi; Financier ' s Club; Business School Student Advisory Board; Phi Kappa Phi; Golden Key International Honor Society; Alpha Lambda Delta; Habitat fir Humanity Allison Ann Worley- ENGLISH SOUTHERN STUDIES RIENZI, MISS. President, Vice-President - Sigma Tau Delta; Coordinator of Freshman Retreat, Freshmen Ventures group leader - .Sally McDonnell- Barksdale Honors College; Counselor - Summer Accelerated Studies; Habitat fir Humanity; Leap Frog volunteer; Scholars Day volunteer speaker; U of M Academic Invitational Tournament Brain Brawl volunteer; Harold Parker Mriiiorinl Scholar -Allison Jay White ACCOUNTANCY RIPLEY, TENN. I ' (( ' President iij Ai tivities, . alional . {niiuat Meeting Delegate, Projects (. ' ommiltee. Refreshments Committee - Beta Alpha Pu; Treasurer, Assist mt Treasurer, Finance Committee Chair, Executive Recruitment Ciimmittee - Alpha Omicron Pi wronty; Gulden hey International Honor Society; Rebel Recruiter; U of M Women ' s Glee; National Society oj Collegiate Scholars -Lonnie Tyler Williams - ACCOUNTANCY SALTILLO, MISS. Vue-President - Beta Alpha Psi; Co-Director ij Entertainment, Pageant (Jommittee - Student Programming Board; Treasurer, Province Undergraduate Chairman - Kappa Alpha Order; Omicron Delta Kappa; Mortar Board; Order of Omega; Golden Key International Honor .Society; Alpha Lambda Delta; National .Society of Collegiate .Scholars; .Student Services Committee, Student Involvement Committee - Associated Student Body; College Republicans -Ryan Jerome I Villiams— CIVIL ENGINEERING PASS CHRISTIAN, MISS. Attorney General - Associated .Student Body; President - Institute of Transportation Engineers; Vice-President - American Society of Civil Engineers; Treasurer - Chi Epsilon; .Secretary, Treasurer - Engineering Student Body; .Sally McDonnell-Barksdale Honors College; Tau Beta Pi; Golden Key International Honor .Society; Alpha Lambda Delta; Ole Aliss Ambassadors -Maxwell Upson Woosley- ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING OXFORD, MISS. President, Outstanding Electrical Engineering Sophomore and Junior - Eta Kappa Nu; Student Branch President - Institute oJ Electrical and Electronics Engineers; Tau Beta Pi; Phi Kappa Phi; U of M Geological .Society; Collegians Jazz Band; U of M Steel Drum Ensemble -Megan Graves Wylie- MARKETING COMMUNICATIONS BRANDON, MISS. President. Vice-President of New Members, Risk Management Chair. Executive Council Committee. Bible Study Leader - Kappa Delta sorority; .Senator, Presidential Cabinet member, Director of Community .Service, External Affairs Committee. Student Involvement Committee, Elections Sub-Committee - Associated .Student B ody; Chairman if .Service Projects - Lambda Sigma; . Vational .Societr of Collegiate Scholars; Order of Omega; Mortar Board Distinctions j 137 -David Tice Yoiing- INSURANCE RISK MANAGEMENT SENATOBIA, MISS. Vice-President - Senior Class Officers; 2004 Colonel Reb; Vice-President, Judicial Council, Rush Chairman, Executive Council - Sigma Mijraternily; Chancellor ' s Leadership Class; Golden Key International Honor Society; . ' ational Society of Collegiate Scholars; Order of Omega; Alpha Lambda Delia; Insurance Risk Management Society; Phi Sigma P; Habitat for Humanity; Camp Lakf Slepliens workday volunteer Jay Christopher gainer JOURNALISM METAIRIE, LA. I ' ii ' iiliiil. I Ice- President « (jimmiiiiity Senice - liiliijraternity Council: Cluimellor ' s Ij-adership Class; Vue-Presiiknl - Lambda Sigma; Marshall Pledge Trainer. Recorder Secretary. Iliiniir Pledge - Sigma . u Jralernily: Omicrim Delta Kappa; Cnlden Key International Honor Siiiicty: Order of Omega: Alpha Lnnhihi Delta: . atiiimd Dean ' i List; .National Society oj Collegiate .Scholan: 2004 Campus Favorite Jonathan Thoina.s o hhv- BIOLOGICAL SCIENCE MOBILE, ALA. Omicron Delta Kappa: . umber . Pledge Class Model Initiate, Scholarship Committee, Second Semester Pledge Mentor, .National Seliolar - Kappa Alpha Order: Chancellor ' s List: Sally MeDonnell-Barksdale Honon College: Dean ' s Lht: Alplia Ijimbda Delta: Alpha Epsdon Delta: National Society of Collegiate Scholars: Golden Key International Honor .Society: Catholic Student Association: Phi Kappa Phi Edna Katherine Apostle- MARKETING JACKSON, MISS. (•uiniiiu Chi: Head of Proiiiotion.s fir Summer Distributions - Southern Beverage Co.: .imeriean Marketing Association; Delta Delta Delta sorority; Elections Poll Volunteer, Office Assistant - Associated .Student Body; Habitat Jor Humanity; College Republicans; Student Loyalty Foundation; Entertainment Committee, Special Events Committee - Student Programming Board; Chancellor ' s Honor Roll; Reformed University Fellowship; Leap Frog volunteer; Economics Society — Ann Barrett Blackburn ACCOUNTANCY VICKSBURG, MISS. Mew Member Educator, Slaiidaids C.omiinltre, .Slate (Mnmittee - Delta Delta Delta sorority: Vice-President - Beta Gamma Sigma: External Affairs Committee. Elections .Suh-Committee - Associated Student Body: Gamma Chi: Leap Frog volunteer; Habitat for Humaruty; Order of Omega: Friou Accounting Scholar; Academic Excellence Scholar; Phi Kappa Phi; Beta Alpha Psi; Golden Key International Honor Society: Lambda Sigma; .[If III! hiiiihda Delta: Gamma Beta Phi Nora Carlyn Brown JOURNALISM SALTILLO, MISS. President - Society oJ Projessional Journalists: ]Vo7nen ' s Glee; Sigma Tau Delta: Kappa Tan Alpha: .Mclean .Scholar; Phi Kappa Phi; Lambda .Sigma Journalism Award recipient: .Mississippi Student Press Association Convention volunteer: Chancellor ' s List .Scholar; Public Relations intern - School of Pharmacy; Society of Professional Journalists Regional Convention volunteer - Cristcn Lucilc Hoag- ACCOUNTANCY COLLIERVILLE, TENN. Chairman of Dueetors, .National Convention delegate. Director of .Sponsorship. Evaluating Committee, Panhellenic delegate - Delta Delta Delta sorority: Treasure!- - Order of Omega; Phi Kippa Phi; Golden Key International Honor Society; Beta Alpha Psi; Beta Gamma .Sigma; Cdiief Emissary Officer - School of Bu.iiness Administration: Accountancy Alumni Chapter Academic .ichievenient Award recipient; Heann-Hess Scholar; Imome lax Assistance of Oxford volunteer Elizabeth Bouler Johnson- MASTERS OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION LELAND, MISS. Pidilii Relations (Jiiiiiiiiiui - Eeonumies Society; Special Events (diairman, .Secretary - Financier ' s Club: Finance Cliairman - Celelmty Golf (da.s.sic: Ole Miss Ambassadors; .Student .Alumni Council: Orrin II. Swayze Finance .Scholar; Gamma Beta Phi: .National .Society of (. ' ollegiale .Scholars; Alpha Dimbda Delta; Dimbda .Sigma: (Jhancellor ' s Honor Roll: Dean ' s Himin Roll; Chief Emissary Officer - School of Business Administration 138 I TriK Oi.E Miss 2005 [ I llliani Joseph Lomax- ACCOUNTANCY WAYNESBORO, MISS. Treasurer - l:.II. Patteisuii .St bind of .ieioiintaiiey: Sigma . ' u fraternity: .llpha Kapfia Psi: Golden Key International Honor .Society; . lpha himbda Delta; Beta Alfdia Psi; Gamma Beta Phi; Ij-ap Frog volunteer; Dean ' s List; .National Dean ' s List; Chancellor ' s D ' adership (dass; .National .Society of Collegiate .Scholars; (. ' hancellor ' s Honor Roll: Eagle Scout; if.S. Senator Trent I jtt office volunteer; I ' .S. Senate Rules Committee intern WHO ' S WHO Lucas James Marsh (ill FORENSIC CHEMISTRY FAYETTEVILLE, TENIM. Mce-l ' resith ' iil. Alumni lidalioiis (. mil. Iiiliiiiiiiiiiih Chair, Sc iolar.s ii (i itiir. Jiidiiinl (: iiiiiiii l ' t; Executive Committee, Chartering Committee - Beta Theta Pi fraternity; Executive Committee, Campu.s Touts (, ' o-Direclor - Ok Mi.s.s Ambassadors: Sally McDonnell- Barkulale Honors (allege; Ij-ap Frog volunteer: Habitat for Humanity; .h ' ational Society of Collegiate Scholars: Order of Omega; Colden Key Intrrnnlional Honor .Society; Phi h ' afpa Phi: ' III Beta h ' ap m Ryan Robert Nelson ACCOUNTANCY BRANDON, MISS. Vice-President - E.H. Patterson .School 0 Accountancy Associated .Student Body; Academic Affairs Committee - Associated Student Body; Entertainment Committee - Student Programming Board; Scholarship Committee, Charity Bowl member - Sigma . u fraternity: Beta Alpha Psi: Rush Counselor: Alpha Lambda Delta: Gamma Beta Phi; Golden Key Internatiimal Honor .Society; Phi Kappa Phi; John 1 1 adell .Scholar; Make-a-]l%h Foundation volunteer -Michael Shane Painter- LAW MARTINSVILLE, VA. President, ] ice-President - Imic .School Student Body; Tournament Co-Chair - Inaugural Thomas Alason Memorial Golf Tournament: Mississippi Imw Journal: Phi Delta Phi; Habitat for Humanity; Honor Council; Albert . . Hopkins .Scholar; Christopher M. Charlton Memorial Scholar: Daniel, Coker, Horton Bell .Scholar: Judge Arthur B. Clark Memorial .Scholar; Outstanding Student Aicard - Corporations Springs -Joseph Nahil Shayeb ACCOUNTANCY JACKSON, MISS. President - E.H. Patterson School oj Accountancy Associated Student Body; Intramurals .Sports Chairman, Pledge Committee, Chant} ' Bowl (Jnnmittee - Sigma . ' u fraternity; Phi Kappa Phi; Omicron Delta Kappa; Beta Gamma .Sigma; Beta Alpha Psi: Lambda .Simga; National Society of Collegiate .Scholars; Golden Key International Honor .Society; Alpha Lambda Delta; Gamma Beta Phi: Chancellor ' s Hcmor Roll; Campus Crusades; Habitat for Humanity Slcjthcii Michael Monroe ENGLISH SIGNAL MOUNTAIN, TENN. I ' ic utent, I lie President English Giiidiiati Student Body: Director 0 Graduate A pnrs, English Department Senatoi ■ Graduate .Student (, ' oumil; Library Council; Director English li ' arhing Assistant .VIentoring Program; Director - Charity Book Drive; Departmental Coordinator - Sluiilcm ' Day; Assistant to Editor-in-Clnef - lalobusha Review; LI of M Museums Committee; I ' 0 M I •dure Series Committee: English Assessment Steering (. ' ommittee Brooks Anne O ' Brian! ACCOUNTANCY CLARKSDALE, TENN. .Spirit Chairmim. . e c .Memhcr (Jimmillee Delia Delta Delta sorority: Phi Kappa Phi; Beta Alpha Psi; Beta Gamma Sigma; Alpha I imbda Delta; Gamma Beta Phi; Chancellor ' s Hcmor Roll; Ole Miss Intramurals: Golden Key International Honor Society; .National Society of Collegiate .Scholars; Leap Frog volunteer; Oxford Animal .Shelter volunteer; Campus Crusades; Stiiiipsoii Accountancy .Scholar -Ashley Re nee ' Perry man- ACCOUNTANCY PHILADELPHIA, MISS. Chancellor ' s Leadership Class; I of M Women ' s Council; .Sarah Isom Center - .Student Ackisory Board: American Institute oJ Certified Public Accountants; American .Society of Women Accoimtants; Institute of Management Accountants; Fund-raising Committee - National Organization for ] Vomen; Karate Club; Dean ' s Honor Roll; Relay for Life volunteer; Friends of Children Fund volunteer; Coach vs. Cancer volunteer; Mississippi Leadership Mentorship volunteer; Career Day volunteer -Morgan Leah Stone- ACCOUNTANCY LAUREL, MISS. Vice-President of Finance, Assistant .ictivities Chairman. Finance Committee Chairman - Delta Delta Delta .sorority; President - Pre-Accounting .Society; Alpha Lambda Delta: Beta Alpha Psi; Phi Kappa Phi; Chancellor ' s Honor Roll; . ational .Society 0 Collegiate .Scholars; Golden Key International Honors .Society; Stimp.son .Scholar; .Northrop Grumman Fund Scholar; Leap Frog volunteer; .St. Jude Children ' s Research Hospital volunteer; Azalea Gardens . ursing Home volunteer -Maggie Turner - BANKING AND FINANCE INSURANCE AND RISK MANAGEMENT MADISON, ALA. Secretary - Chief Emissary Officers - .School of Butiness Administration; Executive Director of .Spirit - Ole Miss Ambassadors; Baptist .Student Union; Beta Gamma .Sigma: Lambda .Sigma; Alpha Lambda Delta; Student Rebel Athletic Fimndaticm; Sally McDonnell-Barksdale Honors College; Leap Frog volunteer; Chancellor ' s Honor Roll: Society if Insurance f Risk .Managmient 2003 WHO ' S WHO RECIPIENTS Editor ' s Note: The staff of The Ole Miss would like to apologize to Maggie Turner and Melanie Tyner and their families for their omittance from The Ole Miss 2003. Alelanie Tyner ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING LUMBERTON, MISS. .Secretary - Eta Kappa . ' u; .School oJ Engineering Honor Council: I Ice-President - Tau Beta Pi: Baptist .Student I ' nion: Phi Kappa Phi; Sally McDonnell-Barksdale Honors College; Golden Key International Honor Societ) ' : Lambda .Sigma; Alpha Lambda Delta; Chancellor ' s Honor Roll: .Xalional .Society of Collegiate .Scholars; Gamma Beta Phi; I ' of M Bands; ] Vomen ' s Glee Distinctions I 139 A STORYBOOK ENDING 10 Ole Miss students inducted into the 2004-05 Hall of Fame p iotograp ied by DARRELL BLAKELY January 28, 2005, marked a turning point in tlie lives of 10 university students as they were inducted into Ttie University of Mississippi ' s 2004-2005 Hall of Fame. Chancellor Robert Khayat noted that the selection into this group was based upon scholarship, leadership, community service and potential success. Since its inception in 1930, the Hall of Fame at Ole Miss has recognized outstanding achievements of a select group of students, " Khayat said. " Membership in this distinguished group signifies success in every aspect of a student ' s life as well as extraordinary contributions to the life of the university. We commend the new inductees and their families. " Named to the 2004-05 Hall of Fame were Rose Kim Bui of Biloxi, TaSheitha VonTre ' Butler of Natchez, Gordon Withmond Fellows of Belden, Jabarie Elgin Glass of Jackson, Laura Elizabeth Houston of Saltillo, Tress Randall McAlister of Mandeville, La., Kezia LaShaunte Pigford of Hattiesburg, Sara Hart Rosenblatt of Jackson, Justin Andrew Smith of Tupelo and William Moore Walker of Jackson. ft The person who has made the deepest impact in my academic life and with career decisions would have to be. without a doubt. Dn Michael Metcalf, the executive director ol ' the C roft histitute for hiicrnational Studies. He showed support from da one and saw potential in me even before I entered as a Croft Scholar of the Class of 2001 . He has been there for me every step of the way in my educational career, persistently i uiding me as I academically progressed over the years while attending the university. His presence in my life has motivated and inspired me to go the distance and to always pursue all of my career goals with a 110 percent eiTort. hi my Hnal )ear here at Ole Miss, he even stepped over the line of having a professor student relationship with me and became a caring, supportive friend. When he found out about the worse news of my health condition during the last fall semester, he tried in e er way in hitli he knew of and could do to accommodate and assist me with my medical needs and to simply be there in my time of need. He really shows that he cares and is concerned of not only my academic performance, but of my personal condition as well. For his extreme sffp nt and fer ' cnt moti ation, I am eternally grateful to Dr. Michael Metcalf ' ' ff J50 io t? I am grateful to God for having surrounded me with positive people during my childhood. Fortunately, I was raised within a close, familial community that was free of strife and confusion. 1 wish that every ()ung child in . merica could experience at least half the amount of love I have. I strongly believe that being reared the way I was has made all the difTerence in the person I have become and am bci oining. i;,ady on, I was blessed enough to make a wonderful set of friends, a group of four girls, whom I have known since the age of six, and these bright ladies have conlinued lo |)r(i idc me with sujjporl and Nac. Since the end of my freshman year, 1 have been more so inspired by one |)erson than any other Thai friend Cregg Anazia has been more than a strong pillar on wliirli lo lean; lie has bi-en a catahsl, an cxaniijlc ... IruK; a person who never lorgets from wliciuc he has come. I am grateful lo him for showing me that the true laSluiiha is someone with great potential someone ihc world needs lo make it betlen r f 140 I The Ole Miss 2005 ft Ok ' Miss is liuky to lia c ;i cariin;, siiuli-iii-li iciidK .Kiminisiialioii, aiifl many of tlicsc |)c()|)lc have been very iinporlaiil lo nic as a sliulciu leader. Dr. Sparky Reardon, Dr. Kiiida Spargo, Ms. Sue Reiser, Dr. Andy .Mulliiis, Mr Derrick U(iriie, Mr. Max . Iillei, . In Warner .MInrd. Dr. Kalliy (iaies. Dr. CJioria Keilurn, and the C:han(eli()r Kliayai have ail provided nie with very lielpl ' ul insigiu and conveyed ini|)()rtanl lessons lo nie. The mosl inllu ' nlial ])eople I iia c met at ( )le Miss have i)een m wide group oC friends. Any thing I iiave been able to accomplish as a student has been directly due to the support and hel]i I have received along the way from my neighbors (jn the second floor of Kincannon i ' reshman year, Crom m - Iraternity brothers, from members of the forensics team and Croft Institute, and from students involved in the ASH. Older friends like Drew Snyder, Ryan Pratt, Will Hardwell, Haydn Roberts, Gy Odom and (iabe Roberts were all guys I looked up to as a freshman, and I learned so much from them. I have also been blessed with a wide and diverse gmxM of contemporary friends that have always been there to help support me. I " I -Si fr The privilege of being inducted into the Ole Miss Hall of Fame is an honor that I have achieved not only by my own actions, but also wath the contribution of many people along the way. My entire family has greatly contributed to my success thus far. Without the love and support they have given me through the years, and the foundations, both spiritual and educational, that they have insisted I pursue, I can honestly say that this accomplishment could not have been attainable. Furthermore, this distinction is in debt to the fine individuals that make up the Ole Miss community - faculty, staff, students and alumni. Though at times things seemed difficult, just the thought of being in company with such remarkable people made me realize my efforts were worthwhile. If the old saying " home is w We the heart is " remains true, then my heart wall forever be with Ole Miss. ff My mother and grandmother have acted as tremendous sources of strength for me. My mother taught me to be stubborn and compassionate, to finish what I start and to persevere no matter what. My grandmother taught me that I am no better or worse than anybody else. Neither of them have led easy lives, so I look to their examples when I feel overwhelmed or afraid. I know if they could make heads or tails of hard times, so can I. Whenever I get discouraged, unmotivated or exhausted, I look to my staff at The Daily Mississippian. We all came to the Farley Hall basement with family problems, research papers and sleep deprivation. Not one day did we allow that to prevent a newspaper from being published. Not once did my staff fail to step up when they were needed. I knMvff they could do it, I at least owed it to them and our readers to do the same. 5S Distinctions j 141 ff My parents are without a doiiljt tlie most inliiicntial people in my life and alw ays have been. They have encouraged me to push myself " to be the best person I can be. They moti ate me, not only in my academic life, but in my family and spiritual life as well. E en when I make a mistake, the - are there to support me and to lift me back up. I always know I can turn to them, and that is so comforting. My ]Darents ha e always told me that I can do anything if I put m mind to it and work hard. I attribute so much of who I am to them, and I would not be where I am today if it were not for m - wonderful parents. Chancellor Khayat is someone who I look up to very much. He has a hard job. yet he always has a smile on his face. Running a university is a tremendous task, and he seems to enjoy it so much. ' oii can realh ' see his love for Ole Miss in man) different ways. He is professional yet down to earth, and I admire that. He has shown me that creating relationships with everyone around you is important, and he is always eager to talk to the students. Chancellor Khayat has made Ole Miss a great university. He loves wWtffe does, and one day I hope to have that same passion about my profession. ff My mother and sister have had the greatest impact on my life. From the day I was born they have been telling me that I am extraordinary and can move mountains if I choose to do so. My mother was a single parent, but she never let that limit m activities or aspirations. No matter the cost or the sacrifice, she always found a way to make my dreams come true or to allow me to have the experiences that have shaped who I am today. There is a 15-year age gap between my sister and me. She has not only been a great sister, but my biggest fan, most enthusiastic cheerleader and my best friend. All of my achievements and honors are dedicated to them in the hopes that I can one day repay them for all the love and support they ha e shown me. There are so many people who have helped me along the way from this university. The two who stick out in my mind are Dr. Gloria Kcllum and my advisor Mrs. Jackie Certion. Since I was a freshman. Dr. Kellum and Mrs. Certion have made it a point to let me know that they felt there was something special within me that could impact the university and maybe even the world. Because of Dr. Kellum and Mrs. Certion, I have had adventures that probably the majority of students have not, and I have been ecjuipped with the skills and the knowledge to shoot for the stars and not to stop until I reach them. They have been my mentors, my colleagues, my role models, my frien and, at times, surrogate mothers. I thank them immensely for kindness and support ft One could ponder for hours the influential people who ha e made lasting iinpressions on their life, making this task a difficult one. My parents, Cy and Judy Rosenblatt, have played the most instrumental role in my life. Each has taught me what it truly means to li e one ' s faith daily. Their example is one that is irreplaceable, one that as much as I stri e to follow; I could never accomplish. I ' lieir support, (■omf()r( and prayers have undoubtedly encouraged me to push myself in ways that 1 ne er thought possible. M twin brothers, Clint and Bill, arc also important to mc. They are responsible for alwa s helping me out and keeping life humorous. I am blessed far and beyond by their influentc, ami I ih.uik God each day fiir them. Others in my life who have influenced me greatly are those who also had colli i( lent ( ' in mc. Leading by example, Ms. Tracy Ford and Ms. Doris Bridgt ' iiian showed ni( how to be servants of God in their fields of work and continue to be my mciilois today. Having faith in me to be a leader, Ms. Susanna Orr and Ms. Laura Lindell gave me countless o|iporiiiniiics to grow. Ms. Beth Broocks and Dr. Jim Roberts, wh lwped mc ihroiiglioiii high school, were alwa s a ailable l()i encouragement. g 142 I The Ole Miss 2005 HALL OF FAME -tfS Co Si ff My grandfather imroclucocl nic to Ole Miss many years ago, and I dedicate this iionor to iiis memory. His iilelong fervor and commitment to the university ii es on in me. Tile special bonds I siiare with the administration, nn teachers and my mentors will continue to mold me into the person I stri e to become. I»s ircausc of these countless indixiduals that Ole Miss will I on ' X ' ci ' he ni nomc. ff The Lord has blessed me with a caring, supportive family and great friends. Throughout my life, my parents ha ' e always set wonderful examples for me to follow. They have taught me how to work hard, to help others and to be kind and respectful throughout the course of everything that I do. For these and many other reasons, I owe my achievements to the encouragement of my family and friends. Ole Miss has done far more for me than I ever could have imagined. My time here has been some of the best years of my life. Although I have done my best to give back to a place I lo e and call home, I do not know if I could ever give back as much to Ole Miss as I have received. I have made so many great friends and great memories. Each professor has had a positive impact on me, helping to strengthen my character in ways that I will carry with me for the rest of my life. I am truly thankful to the faculty and administration who have established the family atmosphere at Ole Miss that welcomes students to be involved and increase their knowledge. Iffi-ffiese many reasons, I do and will always continue to call Ole Miss home. a o o 2004-05 HALL OF FAME MEMBERS: (back row) Walker, Fellows, John Bui (standing in for his sister. Rose), Smith and Glass; (front row) Pigford, Rosenblatt, Butler, McAlister and Houston Distinctions | 143 ELIZABETH CHAPMAN PATRICE JONES ALLISON ENGLAND rt y V On any given day, pisl take one jjlanee around eampus, and you will find the personality of Ole Miss. Senior Lindsay Harper ' s personality is visibly captured as she clowns around while taking class favorites photos in October. FRESHMEN defined. Freshman year is remembered 1 V many as the first year of independence. It ' s the Rush process and heginnmg of new friendships It ' s experiencing the Grove for the first time and becoming a true Rebel. Abraham - Benson FRESHMEN Abraham, Anna Claire Adams, Kara Adcock, Mark Akins, Sarah Albriton, Cameron AUridge, A I It son Alexander, Christa Alford, Ashley Allen, Mlson Albishuski. Ty Amsted, Blake Anderson, Chrissy Anderson, h ' aley Andrews, Amber Anthony, Colten Antrobus, LeRay Archie, Anteeatta Armstrong, Crystal Arl ier, Cornelius Ashmore, Raymond Bailey, Allison Baker, Baron Baker, Brittany Bukn. Chris ian ii Id, James Barham. Derek Barrett, Elizabeth Beaver.s, Andy Beiller, Jeffrey Benson, Deborah 146 I The Oi.E Miss 2005 Berndi - (Jwington FRESHMEN HfZ- ' " I H R liirmlt, I ' .rin linrv. Enkii Berry, lleallin Until, Benjamin Bihin, Tiffany Bl nr, eannie Blalnck, Meghan Blinsim, Brandon Bliiwkuut, Michael Biiddicker. Caleb Bnuldin, Tiffany Biiiuen, Reed Braddock, Jameel Brent. Holly Brewer, Clark Brinson, Jenna Broskings, Michael Brown, Josh Brown, Martin Brown, Robin Brownng, Ann Elizabeth Biidslick, Sara Burkhead. Lakeshia Burns, Christin Burris, Brandi Butler, Christopher Cade, Casey Calcote, Daniel Campassi, Claire Carter, Mark Cascio, Charles Ceasar, Matthew Chalmers, Lakendra Chamoun, Nick Chancellor, Leah Chapman, Tormormell Cheng, Ada Cole, Jasmine Cook, Harriet Cotton, Norie Coulter, Chris Covington, Jovita Personauties I 147 Crawford - Fitch FRESHMEN Crawford, Kmdra Cresswell, Jeremy Crow, Michael Crutcher, Sarah Crutcher, Skye D ' Antoni, Laura Davis, Constance Davts, Mary Beth Davis. Roniesha Dickson, Cody Dixon, Priscilla Dogan, Patrick Dosooye, BhuvaneJncar Doty. Laura Dubois, Cassi Duffjoel Dujour. Jake Duke, Robert Dukes, Fallon Dunaway, Jacob Dunn. Tiffanx Dyre, Justin Eaton, .Sarah Edge, Jennifer Ei. hen. Ben Estes, Steven Etheridge, Amy Evans, Justin Everett, Larry Farrar, Michael Farris, Kallierine Earns, Slieley Faulk Dithman Faulkenbery, Lisa Jo Felder, Angela Felton. Dnlindra Felton, Victoria Ferri, Jacquelyn I ' eunell. William Fike. Jaclyn Finner, .N ' a ' Shaunda Fileh. Shani ha 148 I The OLE Miss 2005 FULFILLING A DREAM ChLOE KlOEZEMAN returns to the roots of SOFTBALL AND FAMILY WHILE PLAYING IN THE 2004 SuMMER OLYMPICS hiBmanyaudents spent the summer of 2004 attending school, relaxing )r x i gj me Ole Miss athlete was living out her dream. Chloe KJoezeman, a shortstop for the Lady Rebels Softball team, traveled to Greece and competed in the 2004 Summer Olympics as a member of the first Greek Softball team. " It has been a dream of mine to play in the Olympics since I was 6- years-old, " Kloezeman said. " When Greece was awarded with the 2004 Olympics, they decided to make a Softball team to participate. " They opened the team to Greek Americans. I couldn ' t miss the opportunity. " While in Greece, Kloezeman had the chance to meet Greek relatives and compete among the world ' s best Softball teams. " I got to go back to my roots and ancestry, and I got to play against players (U.S.) that I have looked up to my whole life, " she said. " The energy was amazing, and I will never forget this life-changing experience. " " It has been a dream of mine to play in the Olympics since I was 6-years-old ' ' Kloezeman said. Teammates describe Kloezeman as easy-going and willing to work. " She ' s the type of person that sits back and thinks about what she needs to do in practice, " said DeDe Justice, catcher for the Lady Rebels Softball team. Ole Miss Softball Coach Candi Letts said that Kloezeman is a hard worker and an asset to the team. " She ' s doing what ' s expected of her, " Letts said. " She ' s always trying to improve. " Kloezeman is an undecided major from San Francisco, Calif She came to Ole Miss to try a new atmosphere. " I thought that it would be a good idea to come and experience a new culture, " Kloezeman said. " I love the Southern hospitality, and all the people here have been ver)- warm and inviting. " Kloezeman offers this advice to those who have any aspiration to try out for an Olympic team. " Follow your dreams. Never give up. Believe that anything is possible. " ivrillen h)- ERICA DAVIS Personalities | 149 Fleming - Heying FRESHMEN Fleming. JC Flenorl, Ldhe Fletcher, Milton Fokina, Kate Forde, Rachel Forrest, Aicole Franks, Roh m Freeze, Kelly 1 Frendu Michael n ' " PH Gannaway. Rehekah E ' H Gardner, Jenna BL ,j; 9 Gardner, Ladeidre m m R " t|j| Graham, Lillian Green, Andrea Guest, Claire Hackl, Henry Halford, Bui, Hani tlufi. Alexis Huinptim. Cliunedra Haney, Lauren Harhur, Bradley Harrison, Megan Harrison Jr., Phillip Hawn, Jennifer Hayes, Cathy Haynes, Nicoh Haynes, Randall Heaberlin, .Mkki Healy, Franm Hciinhitih, Sununei Heithaus, Evans Helldorfer, Katii Henson, Stephanie Herr, Dustiii Hewett, Ashley Heying, .Smalt n M Garner, Angela ■H H Garrett, Ben n Hpi ig Geeslin, Ben HjjHp BHJI Gilbert, Anna i H Givens, Tim H ' ■s l Gole, Tony Hk iB Q 1 m " - yJ M 1 m 150 I The OLE Miss 2005 Higgs - Kilgove FRESHMEN I liyi As ilea ill, hcmk m ill, Nala u Indges, Rac iel Inllis, Jonallmn iipjirr. C irn Iloue I. Ihbhie liiicell. Ij ium I (lU ' lr. Ellnim Hudson, Jeremy Ilurdlil ' md hiorarn. (jjrret ui Ingram, Jenmjer Ivey, Virginia Jabeen, Fatema Jack Kyle Jac iiim, Amanda Jac iion. Bradley Jachon, Erikka Jackion, Jermaine Jac cion. Jon Jackson, Lynn Jackson, Trislen James, C ianla Jerrngan, Krislen Jew, .Vic iolas Jo mson. Dana Jo mson. Ryan Jo uison Jr.. U llliam Johnston, Ariel Jones. Franchesca Jones. Jordan Jones, Karen Jones, Step ianie Jones, Xavier Judson. Jessica KahLslorf, Mary Kelly, Betsy- Kelly, Claire Kent, ]V iilney Kidder. .Sidney Kilgove, Madison Personauties I 151 Kirkley - Moore FRESHMEN Kirkley, James Knutson, Grant Koury, Matthew Kruger, Peter Kuykendall, Miranda Lang. Ashler Lawler, Don Lee, Tamara Leiter. Margaret Lewis, Amber Lo, Rebecca Love, Juhn Love. Sarah Loyd, Casey Lynch, Robert Lyons, Laura Macias, Livia Martin, Megan McCaskill, Jerniaine McChnston, Cordarius .Mc Daniel. Alex MiDunui. Sarah McDowell, John Preston McGhee, Stephanie McGuire, Joseph Mcllwain, Hunter McLean, Joe McMurtray, Richard Meisenheirner, Blaki Minshew. Inv Monaghan, Daniel Monsour, Matthew . ' lonlgornery, William Moon, Aynslee Mooney, Wdliam Moore, Amanda B If J Marzette, Mkki H Masilta. Wycliff H Mauldin. Ruth Li ' f S Maury, Carlos PIElJSii ' ! Mayfield. Owen BhLjc McAfee. Jessica Ki al 152 I The OLE Miss 2005 Moore - Quisenherry FRESHMEN «M hl mm m I ' lire, Essence I ' lire, Mornque 1 Inrgan, Jimmell Morris, Claire Morris, Jonethan Mniirjm. Duslin . ri mr ' ,. Ijeshe ail. Jar . (irh. Samuel .Varjka, Virginia . ' p!vsnme. Cmirtney , ' «. My-I.uih Xguyen, Peter .Vichols, Ebony .Vic iols. Hi Ham .Vu ivLson. Michelle . ue. Lauren Xiilan. Dennisa O ' Connor. Mary O ' Hearn, Emily OWeal. Kirsten PateL Anisli Patino. Yolanda Payne. Can dace Pearson. Hallis Penn. Emily Pepper. Stacy Perkins, Ryan Perry, Jena Peltiette, Lawrence Phillips, Casey Pickering, Lauren Pierre. Philip Poplar. Shandreka Price, .Mary Camille Pritchard. Memn Pruett, Whitney Pndtt, Jeffrey •lias, Christina Purser. Elizabeth Qliinn. Heather (hiisenhern: Laura Personauties I 1 53 THE ART OF JUGGLING Chris Brady has learned how to balance being a grad student, teacher and devoted husband lileA g alstudent himself, Chris Brady has a full load as Student Sit As jfiatioiy president, wood shop coordinator, teacher and devoted ju hand:, 111 is a graduate student who Io es Oxford and art. He received his Master ' s of Art in art education in the fall, and is now working on his Master ' s of Fine Art in printmaking. While he is not in class or working on numerous projects, Brady is teaching computer image making, planning events for the S.A.A or spending time with his wife. " I had a fantastic opportunity for grad school from Ole Miss, " Brady said. " Teaching allows me to be here. " Brady took over as president for the S A A in August. The association sponsors a holiday art sale that allows members to enter their own work to be bought. The students receive 60 percent of the money, while S.AA receives the other 40 percent. The S AA also helps any student enter their work into the state-sponsored Collegiate Competition that consists of other Mississippi schools. " I had a fantastic opportunity for grad school from Ole Miss, " Brady said. " Teaching allows me to be here. " The SAA is not just about juried art exhibitions; the group likes to have fun too. SAA has an Art Prom in the spring semester and has a Halloween party in the fall. " If there is enough interest, in the spring, we would like to go to Nashville for the Hatch Show Print Show, " Brady said. " These are very distinct posters and have been seen nadonwide. Neil Young and Pearl Jam have used these posters for their concerts. " Brady received his Bachelor ' s of Art degree from Mississippi College, and he met his wife while she was in law school at Ole Miss. They have been married lor a vear. and Biadv ' s wife is now an atlornev in Oxford. ■iiiaihx HEATHER BURCHFIELD 154 I The Ole Mtss 2005 Ramsey - Skinner FRESHMEN Kiirmfy. Savannah Hdsmuwni, Dam Uaiiih. Bryan {awlinf i, Kelly Ray, (ifoige lii ' liiiri link, I mice Reire ' ,, Josh Reising, John Reynolds, Kendra Roach, Rashonda Robertson, Erin Rohinson, Josh Rohimun, .Mark Rodgers, Audrey Rogers, Mary Rogers, W ' esUy Rudd, Antoinette Ruello, Rachel Russell, Brandon SalUy, Morgan Salter, Katherine Sams, Becker Sarasin. Tatiana Saucier. Xichotas Silimalz- Chnsltna Schoenojj ' . Tara Schorr, Richard Schultz, Stephanie Scott, Jimeca Sears, Garrett Seepe, Eric Segretto, Heather Selden, Mary Serivner, Bess Shafizadeh, Jason Sharp. Stacy Shelton. Phillip Shirley, Lee Shmnpert, Katie .Siebert, Sarah Sims, Mary Kate Skinner. Chris Personalities | 1 55 Smith - Walker FRESHMEN Smi li. Jessica Smil i. Keela Smith, Megan Smith, Peyton Smothers, Mary Sneed. Heather Spencer, ] ' ill St. John III, Samuel Stanford, Bridget Startz, Marion Stavig, Richard Stewart, Imani Still, Leslie Stone, Jack Summerson, Sarah Sweatt, Emily Sypult, Justin Taggart, Lee Taylor, Hillary Taylor, Kathleen Taybr, Rebecca Thomas, James Thomas, Lindsay 1 hiimasim. Ashley Thuinpson, Jacqueline Thompson, Latoya Thompson, Marsha Thrash, Cassi Tichnell, Brian Tninlinson, Molly Trayal, Elizabeth Tullos, Bobby Timer, Mary Tyson, Kristen hn (miiIidiiovo, (Gregory I (iiilaiiiau. f ilriinda l(Ly er. (iatlienm Vaughn. Victoria Venetis. Xtarianthi Vick, Jennifei Viner. Heath Walker. Cor tun JL ' - « 156 I The OLE Miss 2005 Waller - ukley FRESHMEN I ' illn, Ann I rilln MiiTgan ril iin. Man iiisloi lire, Jessica I iirmark, leslia I inner, Joseph Waycaster, Clay Webb, Caroline I ' eeks, Andrew 1 1 eilandjr., Miclual I ' est, Meghan I ' teatley, Taylor 1 1 hi e. Bernard 1 1 liite, Jason [ I hile. John 1 1 htle. I-Mire 1 1 lute. Shad Wilbourn. . atasha I lldman, John I ilkins, Amanda 1 ilkinson, Carlton I llks, Ann ' Mlliams, Abigail I illiams. Laura I llliams. 1 1 liitnev ] I illiams, Y ' Esha I ' illis, Shalonda llson. Amber lllson, Erika F I iLson, Shannon lllson, acharv I ommack, Emily right, Kevan )nun, Sarah ing, Elise liten. Anlhorir Zimmerman, Lauren ukler. Lihha Person. lities I 1 57 SOPHOMORES defined. . ' o longer beinf, the new kids on the block, sophomores rettirn to campus with a sense of know-how and a bit of superiority. Life-long friendships brew and good times seem endless through round two of the college experience. Abadie - Baumann SOPHOMORES Abadie, Miriam Adah, Ameze Adams; Cassandra Adams. Clay, Kappa Alpha Adams, Megan Addison. Luke Alabi, Adebanjo Allen, Cameron Allen, K ' lenon Allen, Kristal Allen, Rachel, Chi Omega Allen, Whitney C Amhorn, Andreu: Sigma Chi .inderson, James .■inderson, Mary. Delta Delta Delta Andretvs, Carley .{res. Rebecca Armstrong, Grace, happa Alpha Theta [mold, .Ingela, (M Omega .Irnow. Paul Arther, Trashiendn Ashoo, Andrus Ayers, Jessica Azarian. I ' arihorz Bahh. Crystal Bailey, hcimesha Bailey, Meredith, Delta Ciminia Barrett, .Mary .{nil. Delta Ciiiiiinn Ballon, Racheal Baumann, Charlenc 158 I The Olk Miss 2005 Baxter - Chapman_ SOPHOMORES litixler, Teresa Jli ill, Cameron, Delia Gamma linUn. A ml I ' innim, iMiduiy ' I ' lirenulti. Benjrirniii. .M i in Tau Orruga lilmk. Hr ' l i lllaihiiori. ' laimiltfi I ' llriir, linltany liliiiid, Deronka Bland, Eugenia lileviru, Timothy Boehmer, Mary Bojuwon, Lukman Boler, Patrick Boler, Terrell Boozer, Amanda, Delta Gamma Bourland, Audrey, Chi Omega Boyd, Brandon Brabec, Claire, Chi Omega Branch, Kim Breaux, Kimberly reland, Kelly roam, Demetrios Brown, Katie Broyks, Kathryn ' ryan, Spencer Bryant, Julia, Delta Gamma Buckley Allison Burchfield, Heather, Kappa Delta Burns, Carly Butler, Anginita Butler, Sara Camel Jr, Rozerrio Carmichael Brittany, Chi Omega Carr. Byron Carter, Aubrey Carter, Sarah, Phi Mu Caskey, Katherine, Alpha Omicron Pi Cason, Angela, Alpha Omicron Pi Chandler, Michael Chandler, Shannon Chapman, Amberly Personalities | 159 Chapman - Edwards SOPHOMORES Chapman. Robert, Delta Kappa Epsdnii Chapman. Shekennn Chni. i ' l Cliotin, Hannah, Pi Beta Phi Church, Brent, Kappa Alpha Clarke, Chn. Clothier, Brett, Alpha Tan Omega H Cockrell, Mtchael 1 Cojer, Ann, Phi .Mii ■ ' ' " 1 Coggins, Heather Bl,. sm Coker, Jessica R l yH Cole, Megan HH Cole, Stephen, Sigma Chi ■■ H Coleman, Reshika PV 9 Collett, Benjamin ni " SH Collins. .Ashlev Ho H Conway, Mary Beth, Delta Gamma Hl l Cook, Will, Phi Kappa Ps i H " S lv H ft. " Curtis, Grace H iel, Christopher, Sigma Chi 1 Dares, Jene K " - l Davenport, Malarie .- 1 Davis, Erica ■BH| W Dawson, Brad CJ v Li J Itiliii ' il Dilworlh, Cat. I ' l Beta ' hi Dorrough, lawanda Doss, iMtrivia Dunn, Meyashfi Eastenngjr., John, Kappa Siginu Edwards, Megan, .llpha Omiovn I ' l 160 I The OLE Miss 2005 SOUTHERN CHARMED As A CHILD, RaCHAEL GaRRETT DREAMED OF BEING SURROUNDED BY THE SOUTHERN HOSPITALITY THAT IS OlE MiSS ichael Garrett ' s dreams seem to be written in the stars movie stars, tMt is. At the age of five, she decided she wanted to be a lawyer, like Angie prmon ' s character on Law and Order. At age 10, she decided she wanted to g o to Ole Miss to get that dream off the ground (Sandra Bullock ' s character in " A Time to Kill " played a role in that decision). And she has always known that she wanted to live in the South (thanks to Scarlett O ' Hara and " Gone With the Wind " ). This past fall, Garrett, a freshman political science major from Pitman, N.J., achieved at least some of those goals by enrolling at Ole Miss. " I love Ole Miss, " Garrett said. " It feek great to achieve a life-long goal, and I couldn ' t imagine a better place to do it. " For Garrett, living in Oxford has proven to be a significantly different " It feels great to achieve a life K)ng goal, and I couldn ' t imagine a better place to do it, " Garrett said. experience from living in her hometown. Many of those differences can be attributed to regional distinctions. After all, the Northeast and the Southeast are inherendy unlike each other. However, many of the differences can be chalked up to the natures of the towns themselves. Pitman, located in southern New Jersey, covers an area of approximately one-square-mile and has a population of about 1 0,000. " (Pitman) is a great place to grow up, but you ' d only find it if you took the wrong exit for the nearby college campus, " Garrett said. Created in the 1800s as a vacation spot for Protestant church-goers, the town lacks any sign of an active night life, or even fast food restaurants for that matter. " The closest ones are about 10 minutes away in the next town over, " Garrett explained. " Oxford has more to do in it. " Despite the fact that Garrett ' s dream school has always been Ole Miss, she did apply to a number of other schools, including Georgetown University in Washington, D.C. and the College of Charieston in South Carolina, before making her final decision. Being accepted to all the schools she applied to made Garrett ' s decision a littie tougher, as she wanted to keep her options open. Her visit to Ole Miss became the deciding factor as to where she would spend the next few years of her life. " The second I drove through the gates on University Avenue, I knew exacdy where I was going, and all the stress over whether I was making the right decision or not was gone. " irnllni h BRANDI THOMAS Personalities | 161 Eley - Gatlin SOPHOMORES Eley, Carolyn. Delta Gamma Etlenhurg, Lindsev Elliot. AMev Elhner, Susan, Pi Beta Phi Ericson, Heather Errington. Robert Ethendge, Lindsey Evans, Whitney, Chi Omega Fair, Lauren Faulkner, Janis Faun Lauihelk, Alpha Kappa Alpha Favret, Ryan Feldman, Andrew Ferree, Ashley, Alpha Omit ton Pi Fher, Lauren Filippijr., Michael Finimore, Jennifer Fitzpatrick, Chara Forienberry. Laura. Phi Mu Fountain, Kathenne, Kappa Delta Fowler, Lindsey, Delta Gamma Fowler, Tracy, Chi Omega Frazier, Lorna Freeman, Lauren Fullerton, Jeremaih I ' urr, Analee Gable. Melissa Gajjord, Alex Galloway, Shyra Ganger. Jeffrey Gardner, Amy Gardner, Carolyn Gardner, Catherine Gaujuet. Sophie Gnteivood. lietttniin Gallui. Anna. Kipfifi Delta Flora, Gray i P Floyd, Erin H H 1% Ann, Chi Omega Hi ' 1 Forbes, Kierra Hr 4H Ford, Tyler H Ford Will ■m 162 I The OLE Miss 2005 Gayden - Henley SOPHOMORES ■r I n P t (inydn, Jainese (,ih im, (Jirislwe ( iliiitney, hm (idjiffins. Robert (i(iiil hy, Shenin (iiiiild. Sniiinrilhd. iKifiliii Delia Gray, Surah drear. Ste )hanie, (. ' hi Ornega Green. Trade. Kapfia Alpha ' I hela Gnjfin, Ben Griffin, Ralanda Griffith, Patrick, Kappa Sigma Guerieri, Trey, Kappa .Mphn Guerra, Jynette Gupton, Crawford. Kappa Si;j7na Guyton. Demerris Haggard. Allison Hale. Barry Hampton, Lakedra Hampton, Richard Hankins, Madeline, Phi Mu Hans, Sammy, Alpha Omicron Pi Haque, Tahsin Hardwick, Jon Hareford. Stephme Harkins, Jennifer Harper, Kristal Harper, Tara Harploe, Megan. Kappa Alpha Theta Harrell, Lori Harrell, Shelton Harrington, Elizabeth. Kappa Alpha Theta Harris. Cedric Harris, Lateshia, Alpha Kappa Alpha Harrison, James Harrison. Lauren. Kappa Delta Haslett, Felicia Haupt, Kelly Haywood, Amy Heard, Sarah Hegi, John Henley Sarah, Pi Beta Phi Personauties I 163 PERSONAL EXPRESSION Chris Kelly believes that everyone should BE seen for who THEY TRULY ARE - PEOPLE m nlw message boards say a lot about the ■eopl vho read a Web site. ne ' partner ' is tiie husband, the pitcher, and the other ' partner ' is the wife, the catcher Simple, huh? " - Chasmet ■ ' Equal rights? Heh. The onl thing unequal in the minds of most feminists are a few chemicals. " - Feminazis forced me to " ENOUGH IS EXOUGH!! stop with this liberal gutter trash! " - mot applicable) Feedbacks left on The Daily Mississippian Web site are intended to create online dialogues among readers. Oftentimes, what ' s between the lines is more telling than what ' s posted on the Internet. One of the best DM conversation starters, for better or worse, has been columnist and activist, Chris Kelly. Kelly reserves few qualms about being a firestarter and was usually derided by a classically conser -ative readership on issues ranging from gay marriage to President Bush ' s foreign policy. But the senior from Sherman majoring in sociology took criticism in stride and said the hundreds of comments left in his wake during the 2003-2004 school year helped him. " No matter how repressive the social environment may seem, you can stand up and really the only thing to lose is popularity, and reaUy, popularity is meaningless an) ' way if you ' re going against your integrity to have that popularity, " Kelly said. Kelly is gay and has been openly so since his senior year of high school at Mississippi School for Mathematics and Sciences in Columbus. When he enrolled at Ole Miss, he immediately sank his teeth into activism for Amnesty Inlerriational and what is now called the Gay-.Siraight . lliance. He |)r()tcstcd the war in Irac| and preemptive strikes in the Middle East. He documented anti-gay graffiti scrawled on Kincannon shower curtains and elevator doors on a VVcl) site he launched. He adamantly believes people deserve basic resy)c( I until ihcy prove themselves unworthy. Kelly did not come from Berkeley, as some DM readers have asserted, but rather Sherman, a small town in Pontotoc Countv; This was the same county " embroiled in a national debate over school prayer in 1996. Kelly said he was friends with one of Lisa Herdahfs five children, and that was when he first questioned the status quo of his community. Herdahl protested her Lutheran children being isolated for not wanting to participate in daily school-wide prayer Because of the national stink, her family received death threats. With the help of the American Civil Liberties L ' nion of Mississippi and People for the American Way, the Herdahls, originally from Wisconsin, were vindicated when the U.S. District Court decided to ban school-sanctioned prayer, according to CNN.com. " Earlier, I ' d always taken the common practice of having the prayer over the intercom for granted, as being perfectly natural and right, and I couldn ' t fathom how anybody could oppose that. " Kelly said. His inclination to challenge North Mississippi social norms came to a head when he was 15-years-old. He told his father about his sexual orientation, harrowing enough without being set in the Bible Belt and less than 30 minutes away from the American Family Association in Tupelo. He works with the Gay-Straight , lliance to foster better relations among people of any sexual orientation on campus. " People are just so saturated in homophobic ideology; " Kelly said. " I think it really varies. It ' s going to be pardcularly stronger in this geographical region of the L nited States. " A member of National Organization for Women, Kelly ' s interests also dip into economic inequality. Though K( lly believes " there ' s a societal expectation that gays and lesbians remain silent, " he has proven that he intends to be anything but through his work as a colunniist and activist. His ultimate goal, aside from stirring up things no one wants to talk about, is to hclj) people see each other for what they are - people. ■itten In LAURA HOUSTON 164 I The Ole Miss 2005 Ilmry - Keshel SOPHOMORES " h I liiiry, (iryslal I liinid, Aeryat Ihll, (Mwlyn, I ' ln Mu I liiiruli. Juiuinii. I ' l lifld I ' ln llill. A ' ftirly. Chi Omifiii I I ' lmii. Alison. I ' l liel i I ' ln llullimd. R ' nhml llnllaml. Tyler I I ' ll Inn. (ileimella. -Zi ' ln I ' ln Hil ' i lldllis. hnimi lliiLi. laylor. I ' l lieUi I ' ln lliiuse, Andrea, Alpha Ornicron I ' l I Iiiuiton. Lutara Uiiward, Rachel. I ' ln Mu Huang. Derek Ihlander, Alyyui. I ' l Beta Fin Ilxlander, Chmlen Ivory. Meliaa Jackson, Laura Jamerson, Jada Jennings, Amelia Jirtiigan. Dnstin Jiineuez. Scully Joe. Craig Johnson. Enn. Delia Gamma Johnson. Paul Joiner. Alicia Jones, Candace Jonex Chardae Jones. Kevin Jones, Patrice Jones, Palrice, Kappa Alpha Theta Jones Jr., Bernard Joseph, Jasmia, eta Phi Beta Joyner. Katie Judson. Amos Karlowicz, Eli.se fuisee, Cody :, I h. Robert Kemp, Greta Keng, Carleen, Kappa Delta Keshel, Seth Personalities | 165 Keys - Maples SOPHOMORES Keys, Shannon KuM, Sterling, Phi Delta Theta Kim, Tanghyu King, Darling King, Felicia King, Megh huig, Melissa Kinke, Margaret, Chi Omega Kisner, Carson Kitchens, Hunter. Sigma .M ' Kittredge, Brett, Phi Kappa Psi KMnschrodt, Brian hni}x. Ltirmia Lake. I ill I Lake, William Lane. Holly iMne, Keytrii Lanford, Mary, Chi Omega Ijirry, Geneidwe Luwnan. Mandy, Kappa Delta Lawhorn, Alex, Sigrna . it l Blanc, Amanda, Phi Mii Ledletter, William. Sigma Chi Lee, Cynthia Lester, Dena IHHffl9 Lester, Richard P fl Liles, Allison R 1 Lin. Fang BI B ' 1 Lin, lauing istenbee, Christy P ll i ' A H Lockett, Christy Lofton, Juliannc Lorenzen, Jenni h Ijmviere. Lindsey. Chi Omega Luna. Ijiumi Madden, (.ourlnry. Pi Beta Phi Magli, I iuren. Delta Delta Delta Maharrey, Blake .Malltilc. Marv Kathryn, Chi Omega .XIansell. John Alaii ' Jield, .V eredi h. Delta Gamma Maples, (jirltuy 166 I The OLE Miss 2005 Marcy - Nail SOPHOMORES Many. Kelly . I anon, Ijaura Marks, Mattluw Martin, Sarah, Kajifia Delta Mason, Thomas Mattsiin, Diane H H V Maxwell, halie. Delta (ianima Mayet, I mren Mayeux, Kalhryn MiAdory, Lajoi McCaskill, Gigi McClain, Kirby McEwen, Jonathan McGhee, Ashley McGinnis, Courtney, Kappa Delta Mdnms. Garrett, Delta Psi Mclntyre, Virginia, Delta Gamma Mckenzie, Joanna. Phi Mil McA ' ally. Rachel Meek, Emily, Delta Gamma Mendoza, Cara Mien, Stacy Miller, Andy, Sigma yu Miller. Dena .Miller. Kimberly .Milnen Kathenne .Mims, Loralee .Mitchell, Lindsey .Monneyham, Brooks .Montgomery. Latrena .Moore, Andrew .Moore, .Meredith. .Alpha Omicron Pi .Morgan, Kate .Morgan, Stephanie .Morris, Lad, Phi Mu Morns. Lillian Moss. Peyton, Chi Omega Mossing, Caroline .Motes. Rachel. Delta Gamma .Murphy, Michael, Sigma . u .Muzzi, Jessica, Phi Mu .XaiL, Davis, Sigma Nu Personalities | 167 Nararret - Richardson SOPHOMORES Xararret, Carley, Alpha Omicrun Pi Natalya, 1 ' igginUm Neely. Josh . ewell. Case JVguyen, An . Wcholson, Deanna Xicosia, Julia, Pi Beta Phi . ohtill. Scutt jXorman. Man Beth. Delta Gamma .North, William, Sigma Chi . owlin. Amanda Oihx Patrick Onwuhiko. L ' dochi Palmer, Joshua Parker, Breanne Paulk, Ryan Payne, Diane Pearson, Lauren, Phi Mu Phillips. Reriii Pincher. WUliam. Lappa Alpha Pinkham, Bnttney, Tn Delta Pinkstiin, Christopher, Sigma Chi Pittman, Felicia Pope, Kimberly Prestage. Paige Pnvett. hrislen. Phi Mu Pryor, Andrew Putham, Sunil Qi iallx Slacia Qiiesenherry. .1 texaridii Quiller, Beii Ray, Georgia Anne, Delta Gamma Ray burn, Bryan, Kappa Alpha Reeves, Abby. Delta Gamma Rhodes, Austin. Kappa Apllia Richardson, . ngel L« A H BK. .t rr ' B K ' J Pechencina, Anna H Pee, Lindsey i H Pegues, Sir Allen k ' " I Perside, David B ' - . H Peters. Christopher L- ' H Pharr. Brandon HI 168 I Tin: OLE Miss 2005 VOICE OF THE HIGHWAY D. Allan Mitchell connects to the true Mississippi BLUES AS THE VoiCE OF HIGHWAY 61 RaDIO T ■ roMng up, D. Allan Mitchell iuiddled amtind his radio tuned to Public Radio of jjjjliisiisippi every Saturday night at 10 for one houn ' curing that seemingly brief 60 minutes each week, Mitchell became enamored with the rhythmic sounds of B.B. King, Howlin ' Wolf and Muddy Waters. Nearly 20 years later, Mitchell sdll listens to the same show. This dme around, however, he runs it. Mitchell, better known as " Chip, " is the producer of Highway 61 Radio that now airs at 9 p.m. every Saturday from Kinard Hall. The program is aired by Mississippi Public Broadcasting, formerly PRM. " As a kid, I would listen to Bill Ferris on Highway 61 and just fell in love with it, " Mitchell said. " I had never really heard the Blues in its original form. " Mitchell grew up in the suburbs of Jackson, but his dad is from the Mississippi Delta. He said he always went to the Delta for family trips but was never introduced to the music that has molded his musical soul until the radio show. " They (his dad ' s family) were poor whites that never listened to that sort of music, " Mitchell said. " I found blues on my own. " Mitchell, now 29, came to the university in 2002 as an English graduate student. After lixdng in 0.xford for nearly a year, Mitchell found out his beloved radio show had been in reruns for a few years and decided to do something about it. " The show had not been up and running for a couple of years, so I began to pester them about it, " Mitchell said. " I told them I would do it for free. " After nearly a year, Mitchell ' s dream came true. He began production of Highway 61 Radio with the help of joint operators - the Center for Media Producdon and the Center for the Study of Southern Culture, both at Ole Miss. The show is aired by Mississippi Public Broadcasting as a non-formal and non- formulated public radio show. Currently, the show has around 125,0(J0 listeners statewide, including Mobile, Ala. Mitchell believes this amount is adecjuatc lor such a genre of music but believes it would be much higher if the show was at a peak time and if more students at Ole Miss knew of the program. Mitchell has been a part of the program for nearly three years, and this year marks the show ' s 20th anniversary on the airwaves. Mitchell ' s goal for Highway 61 Radio is to be as blended and diverse as possible, but making sure to stay focused solely on the blues. " The show should be about the music and the music played, " he said. " The blues has been so exploited by so many people, and I want to make sure to stay close to its roots, especially its deep ties to Mississippi. " The deep ties he refers to is the real U.S. Highway 61. Not a radio program, but an actual road that once ran from New Orleans all the way to Thunder Bay, Ontario, in Canada. This " Blues Highway " also runs through the Mississippi Delta - even Alligator, the town in which Mitchell ' s father was born. Mitchell considers the highway to be a musical melting pot for black Southerners. Mitchell has produced over 100 shows, playing the songs of famous blues musicians as well as interviewing the not so well-known artists of Mississippi. " Cadillac John is one of the kindest and sweetest men I have interviewed on the show, " Mitchell said. " He was so excited. All of these unknown blues guys are just as worthy as the famous ones. This is why I love my job. This is why I do it. " Though Mitchell does not plan on running the show indefinitely, he says he will always look to the blues for inspiration, especially in his life and in his poetry. " If I was ever deserted on an island, and I could only take two groups of things, it would be my books and my blues CDs, " Mitchell said. " Oh, and a stereo to play them on. That ' s heaven for me. " unllen by SALIMEH SHAMALY PERSGNALrriES | 1 69 Richardson - Smith SOPHOMORES Richardion, Eia Rippy, John Roach, Rosland Robk Philip, Pi Kappa Alpha Robinson, James Robinson. Mary Rodgers, Claire, Chi Omega Rogers, Kasey Roluing. Andrea, happa Kappa Gamma Rooney, Celeste Ruis, Xathan, Sigma Nu Rowell, Brian Rowland, .Selh. Pi Kappa Alpha Roybal, Anne. Delia Gamma Rushing, (17 Riiisell. Jocelyn, Alpha Omicron Pi Russell. Margaret, Delta Delta Delta Sanderson, Jamal Sandifer, Rand] Sanford, Elizabeth Sapperfield, Jessica, Kappa Delta Schenk, Meagan. Phi Mu Schuchard. Mary. Delta Gamma Scott. Allison, happa .M pha Theta Scott, Andrea Scott, Paul Scott, Rainee Scott, Shira Sellers, Kristen, Pi Beta Phi Sellers, Megan, Pi Beta Phi Sliarpe, Matthew Shaver, Imccv, Tri Delta Shepherd. Sarah, Kappa Alpha Theta Shiffler. Kendall. Pi Phi Shivers. Andrew, Alpha Inii (hnuruii Skrlliin. ' lilpiiiy Skelton, Tyler, Sigma (.hi Sledge, Caroline, Kappa Delta Taylor. Kappa Alpha Smith. Brittney Smith, lavlor. Delta P i Siiitlh. ' Inn 1 4 170 I The OLE Miss 2005 Smith - Walker SOPHOMORES 0 k J| miF? n - t) e» k - SiiiiIIl I ' alnii ' Siiiilli. Ilfl); (JuOiiu a Siiiil iin, Amber, Phi Mu Siinlliluirl. (iliel ea Siiml. . liilonio SjiarL. heimeth StradiiKtri. Sh i i iiiii. fuippa Alplia ' IwUi Sliuard, Vikln Sliirart. C.irvsUil Sides. liu[ly SluhhlefM. Ashley, kappa p.psdim Siikmunu, AnnMane, Pi Beta Phi Shernoii. .Ini ela. Phi Mu Tnckelt. Amanda Tayhr, Clijf. Pi Kappa . lpha Tayhr. C.oUui Taylor. Datiirie Tayh r. .Margaret, (.hi Omega Taylor, . errtik Thomas, Tabitha. Pi Beta Pin Thornason, Laurel Thompson. Coley Thornton. Bnttanj, Delta Gamma Thornton. Ron Tingle. Jamie Titus, Courtney, Pi Beta Phi Toii ' send, Devin Trammell. Chip Tranthanu Kernisha Tse. linwan Tyner. Lauren an Dyke, Jessica Varnado, Jessica Vassar. Jason Vasserjr.. Thomas Via. Genie 1 1 aite. Daniel 1 1 dlden. Laura, Kappa Alpha Theta Walker. Ciara 1 1 cilker. Courtney, Alpha Kappa Alpha 1 1 dlker. Elan Walker, Preston Personalities | 171 FIGHT FIRE WITH FIRE After the fire that claimed the lives of three Alpha Tau Omega fraternity BROTHERS, TyLER RoGERS IS CALLING FOR A CAMPUS FIRE-SAFETY TASK FORCE ite Student Bod) Executive Assistant :rs is currently working to form a task force that will address many of the fire safety issues in both the dormitory, fraternity and sorority houses. " Right now, I am working on calling somebodv ' from every greek house on campus to get invoked and voice to their fraternity or sorority the need for fire safety precautions, such as sprinkler systems and training programs, " Rogers said. Rogers, a volunteer firefighter for the Lafayette County Fire Department, is working to form the commission in response to the ' I was definately able to see some needed changes on the campus " Rogers said. Alpha Tau Omega house fire, which claimed the lives of three University of Mississippi students. " I was definitely able to see some needed changes on the campus, as far as fire safety- goes, " Rogers said. Rogers said the ATO fire was the biggest fire he had to work on as a volunteer firefighter, and it was only the second one he worked where lives were lost. Rogers said witnessing his first death at a trailer fire 12 miles north of Oxibrd in Abbeville had a big impact on him. " h was a growing experience lor nie, " Rogers said. I ' eilow volunteer firefighter Matt Hinkle said that a group of sludents whf) were volunteer firefighters had to sit down and talk together to get through it. " It pulled us together, " llinkic said. Rogers was encouraged to become a ()luntrcr firefighter i)y his lornicr rooniniatc. Hinkle, who also olunteered to be a firefighter. " " We just decided it would be a good thing for us to accomplish together, " Hinkle said. " It gave us something good to do. " Rogers said his experience as a volunteer firefighter helped him physically, mentally and relig-iously. The fire department hasn ' t been the only thing Rogers devoted his time to. He was also involved with the ASB Senate in 2003 and was later selected as E.xecutive Assistant by ASB President Gordon Fellows, who first met Rogers through College Republicans while working on the Am)- Tuck campaign. " He was one of our go-to guys on that campaign last year, " Fellows said. " He proved himself to be a hard worker, and he had some experience in the ASB. So, I thought it would be worth putting him on my cabinet. " According to Fellows, Rogers ' best attributes, such as being easy-going, dependable and hard working, come in hand)- when things get hectic. " Tyler is really easy-going, " Fellows said. " Sometimes working at the ASB office can get pretty hectic, and it ' s always easy to look at Tyler and calm down. " Dealing with the aftermath of the ATO fire has been one of the most hectic periods for the ASB. " Tyler has been a good asset to us, especially with the fire safety stuff that he is working on, " Fellows said. " " It has been very good having his insight. " Fellows said that since the ATO incident, the ASB has been trying to find a ay to make sure every house and every dorm on campus is fire secure. " Sometimes you get jieojiie that tr)- to do things just to build their resume. Tyler is not one of those people, " Fellows said. " He is dedicated to wliai he does. 1 tiiink he got involved in the ASB because he wanted to make a dilference, and I think that ha s really separated him from sonic (if nu other cai)incl mcniix-rs. " written hy DAVID THIGPEN 172 I The OLE Miss 2005 Walker - ulu SOPHOMORES ir 1 i H I « , r, Rrti 111(1. ham I ' aiiJ. hiiimi iiil. Slim iiiiiin ' ji.. IhiiiitriL Siffixa llhi Vnuer, Aiiiimi Vildni. Miiry I rlh, Jeremy I rlhier. Heather. I ' l lirlii I ' ii I ' ha ey. Ijin. hiipjia Delia I lieeler. .Iniaiula I Intnker, Ilully. (Jii Omega I lute. Alislia I lute. Ainita I lute, Emily I ' lute, maggie I ' lute, ita I ' igsim. Heather. Kappa Delta Villa, h ' lmberlj lllliams, Callie ' illiams. Carlin I ' illiams. Derrick I ' illiams. Jeremy I illiams, Jessica 1 1 illiam.s. .Mary Catherine, Chi Omega 1 1 llson. Christopher 1 1 ' ilson, Jennifer 1 1 Tfaon. .Medley. Chi Omega 1 1 ' ilson, Teela, Alpha Kappa Alpha 1 1 infrey, Jamie I ' inn, Bridgette Voernle, Keith I ' oodruff Jr., Larry I oorfj. Meggan, Delta Gamma I ira. .4 ;, Pi Beta Pin I hff zA Leigh. Pi Beta Phi under Jr.. Paul York, Edward Young, Latonya Zulu, Auset Personalities | 173 JUNIORS defined. The ropes have been learned, and for many, Ihe haljway mark has been passed. The junior year brings upper level course work and friends that have stood the test of time. The future is pondered and placed on hold as a true Rebel e.xperience is in the making. Abdelmajid - Bell JUNIORS Abdelmajid Sanun ' o, Soul iaiw Campus Abide, Leslie, Delta Gamma Abies, Christopher AcJemu. Cknsse, Tupelo Campus Adams, Wells Aldredge. Cuurtrin. Pi Beta Fin Alexander, Jake. Alfonso, Chelsea, Alsbronk, Troy, Snuthaven Campus Ames, .Slate, Pi Kappa Alpha Anderson, Andrew Andrews, Ashley, Delta Gamma Aiiglm, Renac, Tupelo Campus Arbourgh, Tim Arnold, Thomasina Badie, Catessa Bagley, Jonathan Bailey, Brice, Sigma, u Bailey, Matthew, Kappa Sigma Baiky, Rebecca Baker, Brandon Baker, (Jiris Bahhiui. Lm Ann, Phi . hi Ball. .Sara . lartiii Barnes, Hi Barton, Franklin Beacham, Audrey Beard, Kiri Beard, .Vlyra. .Southaven Campus Bell, Kellie, Delta Gamma 174 I The OLE Miss 2005 Bennett - Butler JUNIORS n n limiietl, De ' Anna Bennett, Reginald Bmnett Jr., Johnnie Ij-e Berry, Emily Bertmnd, liet ean. Alfilio Omunin I ' l Biikmlfi , Sfir i i. (.In Omnga Hdhii, .[mlrew. Phi Kappa Tau Bingham, Elyse Binns, Nera Bishop, Morgan, Tupelo (. ' ampiu Bishop, .Summer Black, Andi, Phi Mu Blackburn, Jordan, Sigma Chi Bland. Tequila Blisselt. Jerome Blythe. Jeremy Blythe, Robert Bowen, Collin Box, Lauren Box III, Thomas Brack, Denise, Southaven Campus Bradley, Calory Bradley, .Xalalie. Phi Mu Bran I ley, Marisa, Kappa Alpha Theta Brawner. Jill Breland, Camille Brenneman, Bernie Brewer, Sandra Brickey. Karen, Chi Omega Bright, Robyn Brill, Dana Blister, Karinlee Brill, Candace Broiusard, April Brown, Kristin Brown, Lindsey, Delta Gamma Brown, Whitney Brune, Shelby Kappa Delta Bullard, Lauren Bunn-Holk)), Karn, Southaven Campus Butler, Ann, Delta Delta Delta Butler, Usha, Tupelo Campus Personauties I 175 Byrd - Cook JUNIORS Byrd. . akedrn Cagle, Lindsey, Kappa Alpha Theta Cain, Branmn Caio, Pamela Camburn, Rachel Camp. Jennifer, Southaren Campin Cannon. Aspen Cannon, Cryslel Cation, Ryan Capps, Alicia Carey, Caitlui Carraway Helm Carsteru, Bnana, Alpha Umicron Pi Caskey, Curtis, Pi Kappa Alpha Catron, Ashley, Southaven Campiis Caviezel, Jeremy Certion, Erica Champion. Chris Ul m A _ IX t- i Clark. Dedntk Clark, Meki Clark, Ronald, Tupelo Campus Clark, Trey Sigma Nu Clay Adam, Delta Psi Clayton, Candi Cleary Mark Clements, Erin Clinard, Jena Rae, Kappa Delta Cline, Caleri Coffield, Robert Coleman. Stephanie B P Champlin. Adele ■j H Cheek, Holke, Delta Gamma l l Childers, Dustin Kic H Childers, Jenni ei wHin l Clark, Amanda, Delta Gamma HbmL I Clark, Brian fH HT r 176 I The OLE Miss 2005 AN OXFORD DEBUT With the help of a vibrant music scene, the Oxford community HAS HELPED JeFF JoHNSOn ' s MUSIC CAREER RISE TO THE TOP isten to one song of Jeff Johnson ' s self- mei debut album, and you would think that Si riusical history stretched back into his childhood. But the successful Oxford musician and Ole Miss junior accounting major has only been playing the guitar and writing songs for about three years. Whenjohnson went through a bad breakup at the end of his senior year in high school, his best friend urged him to take up playing the guitar. Johnson did. He loved it so much that he spent much of that summer, armed with a simple chord book and some of his favorite Dave Matthews CDs, teaching himself how to play When he left his hometown of Detroit, Mich., to start his first semester at Ole Miss in the fall of 2002, Johnson was still devoted to playing, and he spent a large portion of his time writing songs in his dorm room. One of his friends, Eddie Larison, a senior marketing major from Olympia, Wash., met Johnson in spring 2003 when they were both freshmen. Both being Northerners immersed in the unfamiliar environment that was Oxford ' s southern culture, the two became fast friends. Larison lived in the same dormitory as Johnson, and he was impressed when he heard the fledgling musician play the guitar. " I would come home from class to hear him strumming and singing a song through the walls of our dorm, " Larison said. " I was impressed by his ability, to say the least. " Johnson ' s big break came that first semester at an open-mike night at Two Stick, where he played in front of a real audience for the first time. After that, things took off. Johnson did a Union Unplugged show, as well as performed as the opening act for Oxford band Boku Maru at The Library. Johnson began making a name for himself creating what remains to be a loyal fan base and keeping busy by playing shows at many of the local bars. " Things really started to grow, to catch on, " he said. " So much good music comes through this town, so playing Oxford is a big break. " Not that it has really been an upward climb for Johnson. He got yet another big break when he was given the opportunity to be the opening performance for Sister Hazel last spring. In fact, the biggest obstacle that Johnson had to overcome was the fear of criticism - something that all performers must learn to deal with. However, it didn ' t take him long to get over it. " You wonder what people will think, " he said. " That was an obstacle, but it ' s not anymore. " Johnson writes his own music by himself, citing influences such as The Counting Crows, The Beatles and The Dave Matthews Band. " I remember that Jeff rarely played any songs written by other people, " Larison said. " He loved to write his own stuff. " The members of the band that he often plays with are only there for the live shows, Johnson said. However, every now and then he performs on his own, reflecting more of this simplicity of his album in his performances. " This is a straight, raw, acoustic CD, " he said. Since Johnson ' s debut album, which he describes as consisting of " acoustic rock, " he has seen a fair bit of success both in Oxford and Detroit. Johnson now has his eye on a record deal. " The goal is to keep building a fan base, to get signed, " he said. " I think it ' s not too far off " If things go as planned, Johnson will spend his summer writing and recording some more for his next album, scheduled to come out sometime in spring 2005. He also plans on going on tour, possibly around the East coast. Hannah Sooter, a junior marketing and communications major from Birmingham, Ala., has known Johnson since the beginning of her freshman year. She said that Johnson ' s open mind, his determination to work and his people skills have all helped in securing him a place in Oxford ' s music scene. " He has perseverance and determination that surpass anything I ' ve ever seen, but he is also very laid back - a rare combination, " she said. And though Johnson has experienced widespread success, stardom was never what he set out for " That was never my main goal, " he said. " I was never like, ' Hey, I want to be famous. ' I just want it (my music) to get out there. " writk?! hy SUSIE PENMAN Personauties I 177 Cooper - Doss JUNIORS Cooper, Christian, Sigma Phi Epsilon Cope, Palmer Cotton, Indirs CottrelL Carroll Coveji, Aleta, Southaven Campus Cowan, Alli, Phi Mu Cowgill, Jason, Snuthaven Campus Cox, Chris Cox, Stephanie Cox, Wade Craig, Camp, Sigma Nu Craurford, Brittany, Kappa Alpha Theta Crawford, Ehpeth Criddk, Kayla Crisp. 1 1 Intnev, Delta Gamma Cronan, Christina Cruse. Blake. Sigma Chi Cunningliam, Caiidace, Delta Sigma Theta Dale. Laune, Kappa Kappa Gamma Daniel, Felicia. Phi AIu Daniel, Richard Darrow, Kern Davidson, Ben Davis, Alison, Alpha Omuron Pi Dean, Jnna Deca tro, Taylor Decker, Janathan Deloach, Lindsey, Kappa Delia Delobel, Delphine Denney, Kale, Chi Omega Denning, Linda Denson, Prestim Desota, Lisa Devereaux, Danielle Deweese, Drew Deweese, Lindsey, Kappa Alpha Theta lyial, Jonathan lyickerson, William Doolittle, Kimberly Dorsey, Louis Doss, Jessica Doss, Rosemune 178 I The OLE Miss 2005 poison - Fry JUNIORS 1 Ihlsim. Alana DoujiUn, John Downing Stephen Drummond, Will, Sifpna . ' u Duheii, Mei han Dudley, M ' loya Duke, Josh Dulaney, Bn ' nh. (M (hne n Dumpeer. Justin Eake , John Earl, Chrulopher, Phi Beta Sigma Eason, Ann Lowrey Edens, Lauren, Alpha Omuron Pi Edwards, Anna Edwards, NaShuwnda, Tupelo Campus Ekugwum, Sam Ellis, Brandon Elulgurm. Charity Epting, Jeremy Ezell, Adnenne Fanes, Erik Farmer, Alexis Farmer. Kathenne, kappa Alpha Theta Earns, Tasha, Tupelo Campus Faulks, Emily Ferguson, Caleb Ferguson, Jessica, Alpha Omicron Pi FerrelL, Alexis Finn, Mark, Southaven Campus Finney, Emilea Fleming, Joshua Floyd, Katie Folson, Casandra Fondren, Kayla, Alpha Omicron Pi Forbes, Eloise Forster, Paul Fort, Felicia Fortune, Josh Franklin, Michael Franks, James Freelon, Laconda Fry. Trey Sigma Mi Personalities | 179 Furlow - Head JUNIORS Furlmv, Cole Gadd, Stefame, Kappa Delta Galtn. Tiffany, Tupelo Camptis Gandy, Cade Gann, Serena Gapen. Tina. Tupelo Campu.s f 1 Amber M Gardner, Marquita B a B H Garner. Kate. Kappa Delta ff ' sj ' li H Gates, Kristie BI BH Gent, Kri ten Alpha Omicron Pi |Hl |k|||| George, Rv an. Tupelo Campus HH I Gibson, Claire m Gilbert, Chnsti PS H Gilbert, Samantha w9t ' 1 9 Gillentine. Clayton. Sigma Chi H l Givens, Julia. Delta Delta Delta B IHfl H Givens, Kara. Delta Delta Delta ■L, -IK ' . ' - B Godfrey, Laura H Goivan. Sara H Grant. Ijilarna l l Gray III, James B ' - i i Green, Allen L. ' Hl l Greene, .Nicholas ■■i Greer, Smith, Pin Mu Gressett, William Griffin, Steven Guradey, Kimberly Hale, Ginny, Tupelo Campus Hall, Susan, Delta Delta Delta Hamby, Catherine, Pi Beta Phi Uuniilton, Jessica, Southaven Campus Hammond, Sam Hardgrave, Drew Hardin, (. ' arrie, Tupelo Campus Hargrove, TyShun Harper, April Harris, Laura, Chi Omega Harrison, Ashley, Delta Gamma Hartnell, Jeremy Hawks, iMura I leiiit, Joneeta 1 a " i l 180 I The OLE Miss 2005 Hebh-JiHye JUNIORS K r 9 ! Fl ;, IJimmui. Dilld (iiimmii lliherl, RrbdMh Ui ' iixvoud, liluji llntmanu. Tinii. (. ' Iii Ome a llnnplalt, A ,nl I limy, (imfier lilies, Viiiona I lillis. Damn Hills, lirillririy. (■In Oinef a I liilibs, Brian I Indies, James UijSJiard, Megan, Flu Ah I Inkier. Jay Midland, Lauren. Lappa Delta Hullii, Rebecca. (Jbi Omega Holly, Deana, Soulhaven Campus Hulumon, Keyonte Hidl. Mary. Chi Omega Hood, Keri House, Lakeisha House, Rosalind Howell, Elizabeth. Pi Beta Phi Howell. Whitney. Tupelo Campus Huddles Ion. Elizabeth Hughes, Charles Hughes, Janna, Alpha Kappa Alpha Hughes, Jennifer Hughes, Lauren, Kappa Delta Hunter, Jennijer Hursobin. lossina Hurst, Ross, Sigma . u Hutcherson. Scott Jackson, Jason Jackson, Joanne James, Caleb James, Jessica James. Kelley James, Stephen Jcanes, Kelly, Delta Delta Delta Jenkins, Jamimica Jensun, Brandon, Sigma Chi Ji Hye, Moon Personalities | 181 HE MEANS BUSINESS Of all the accomplishments Brandon Sherman has made in the past four years, he says the best is yet to come he School of Business Administration has pc ie like a second home to the double- ifjoring senior, who has managed to maintain a 3.87 grade-point-average. Sherman ' s daily routine of insurance risk management and management information systems classes leave him with little time for amthing else. Yet, he works 20 hours per week at the Ole Miss Alumni Center, managing Web sites for the Alumni Association, newsletters, the gift shop and online events. Sherman also competed in tiie Association of Information Technolog) ' Professionals Ninth Annual National CcjUegiate Conference in Omaha, Neb. He brought home the first place award in Apiil 2004, tlie same competition for v hich he won a second place award in April 2003. Sherman said that he and his competitors were given three hours to create a functional solution to a problem statement involving an information database and Web design. According to Tim Johnson, Sherman ' s roommate who competed alongside him in the previous contest, this competition was more difficult than the last because it was more advanced. " Being by himself this time, " Johnson said. " He had to develop and design the site. " Johnson said Sherman went into this challenge more seasoned, with more experience under his belt. " He was expected to do well, and he did do well. " Johnson said. Sherman will compete again in the spring of 200,5, and he said he hopes to win first prize (Hire more. Although Sherman has made his career at The I ' ni crsiry ' of Mississippi such a success, 111- made iwo other accom])lishmcnls the first day he set foot on the university ' s soil. His first achievement was to attain the A.F. Dantzler Business Scholarship. Sherman said he was not focusing exclusively on Ole Miss, but was considering all in-stale colleges, as well as Southern .M.ihaina and Florida universities. " h: Cianty, who is the assoiiate dean, c ailed me at home one iii ' iu to ask me il I would accept die scholarship, " Sherman said. " She was at home which was prcttv ' impressive. That ' s the reason I came to Ole Miss. " So Sherman left St. Martin High School in Ocean Spring ' s, his hometown, to begin his four- year journey at Ole Miss. Another feat Sherman made that very first day was to be the first in his family to attend a four-year university. " M ' parents always instilled in me from an early age to go to college and pursue a career, " Sherman said. hi the fall of 200 1 , .Sherman began life as a college freshman. He said his ambitions were geared towards MIS and insurance iisk management from the beginning. " I just saw how big technologv ' was taking off " Sherman said. " I just thought it was a good opportunity- to get involved. " He said that Web design was just something else he was good at and it opened up job opportunities for him all over campus. The 21 -year-old Sherman is currentiy developing an online database that is being used by insurance majors and other business school organizations. According to Sherman, these students place their resumes within the database, where they become accessible to various employers who are seeking perspective employees. Although it is still in its early stages, he said it should soon be used by many other groups. Sherman is also president of the Association of Information Technologv ' Professionals on campus, an organization that helps students become intiTxluced into the professional IT world and is an ambassador for the business school. According to Associate Business School Dean , nn Canty. Sherman is a res|3onsible, de|)endable student who is a true leader in the i)usiness school. " It has just been so gratifying to see him become the student he is, " Canty said. .Sherman said he is still working towards his greatest accomplishment. " I don ' t think I ' ve made it yet, " Sherman said. " To make il and get a good job will be my best aecomplislimeilt. " ivntteii In HEIDI WALLEN 182 I The Ole IVIiss 2005 Johnson - Lusco JUNIORS A 4» Yi Ml Fl ' Johnson, Jay Johnsiin, Shuijuita ' jimei, (Mudame ' jimes, Kimherly ' limes, .Morfiim, Delia (iiimiiiii Jdurdim, jsa, Soutlimen (.ampus Judsim. Jennifer Jiidsim, Karen Justice, Emily ifl)l Coisandra, Tupelo Campus firiltl. Mall. Tupelo (. ' ampus hrlly. Chad hendnck, Josep i King, Mindy, Delia Camma Kin.sev. Kaltirm, Kappa Kappa Gamma Kilcliens, Kathryn. Flu .VIu hnighl, Jamie, Delia Camma hmnht, Patrick Kosko, Mark Kuhnk, Alyssa ImH, Heath hnne, Craig, Phi Kappa Psi Laird, Katie. Delta Gamma Ijiiig Cassie Latin, Ljcshe Ijinoue, Canssa Lapikax Brandie D ' dhetter, Amanda, Pi Beta Phi hah, Rachel L% Mandy. Kappa Delta Leigh, Morgan. Kappa Kappa Gamma Lenoir. Christina Leslie, Elise. Chi Omega Liihman, Ashley, Delta Gamma Little. Josephine Dicklear, Jodi higan, Lydia Loumberry. Betsy Beth Lit, Ajisafe Olufemi Lucas, Lorelei Lunsfiird, Ij-igh Luuo. Olnia. Delta Delta Delta Personalities | 183 Luttrell - Michael JUNIORS Luttrell, Rachel Maharrty, Hannah Maharrev. Lauren Alakamson, Anna, Kappa Delta Maldonado, Lindsay Afaljei ' ic, Sernsudin Maning, Mary Mafthant. Meliaa. Kappa Alpha Theta Marlar, Brad Martin, Jared Martin, Rachael Mason. Anna Mason. Jeaua Mathma, Lee Ann Matthews. Lr .Matthews, Meredith, Kappa Alpha Theta Maxie, Michelk Maxwell, Mary Mav. Caitie ■PI P H All Bnde, Jaequehne m TwR McCammon, Allison ■ " ' i H McCoy, Deruk mi H McCraw. Emily, Delta Gamma Pwl H XKCuteheon. Taylor, Kappa Delta r 1 I A McGehee, Austin Alcgweii, Chester Mclntire, Rebecca McKelroy, Peter, Sigma Chi Mckinney Sheila Mclaughlin, Leanna Atc ally, Henry McNeal, JJ McNeill, Stephen McVey, Shaiin McVeyJr., Gary Meeks, Joshua Meisenheimer, Tyler Meh ' in, Benny Tupelo Campus Merrill, Beth, Kappa Delta Metcaip ' hili i Metzger, Robert, Phi Kappa i ' si . liihael. Dale. Iitpelo Caiiijui A t A.- . 184 I Tm. OLE Miss 2005 Mil ler - Owens JUNIORS BHH XMer.JUl Miller. Kelly, ha jpa Al ' h " ll ' ' i " .Vtilnrr. Adam .Minis. Ij ' l i .Klikhell, lirti Mitchell, Jess, Pi Kappa Alpha Mikhell. Tracey .Miituimmed. .isad Kareem .Molderi, Kashayla Monsour, Meredith. Chi Omega .Monlgomerx Arabella. Delta (iamiiia .Miinliel, Judith, Chi Omega .Munts, Kimmel. Sigma. ' u Moore, Danyale .Moore, -Sheena Morns. Holly Morris, Rebekak .Morrison. Sarah Moseley, William .Mullen, Chris Muratbegovic. Anna Murphree. April Murphree. Caroline, Chi Omega Murphy, Joshua Murray. .Matt. Kappa .Sigma Myers, Holly .Nash, Jessica yeumaster. Lance .Xguyen. Tran . oah, Tamara, jta Phi Beta obles. Jennifer . oel. Lauren. Chi Omega . onvood, Shana, Delta Sigma Theta Xozinich, Michael .Xull, Gabriel Ogden. Elizabeth. Kappa .Alpha Theta Die. Alex Osborn, Laura Osuald, Sarah. Delta Delta Delta Otis. Leslie Owen, Elizabeth, Tupelo Campus Owens. Rebecca, Tupelo Campus Personalities | 185 Panchos - Richmond JUNIORS Panchos, GabritI PannelL Amanda Parent, Shelly Parks, Josh , Mru ' Pattie, Za i Palton, Martina Payne, Cyndi, Tupelo Campus Pearce, Jonathan Peel, Haley Pegues, Delcenia Pennington, Dehra, Delta Gamma Peterson. Ashley Peterson. Rachel. Pi Beta Phi Pettiette. Michael. Kappa Kappa Gamma Phillips, Lindsay, Tupelo Campus Pierce, Natalie, Kappa Delta Pierotti, Nicholas, Pi Riynidd . . loruati Reynolds, Patrick Rice. K illierine, Pi Beta Phi Rii hards, , ' ach. Kappa Sigma Richardsim. . Iiranilii Riiltiiiiiiid. I ' siiliiiii 186 I The OLE Miss 2005 VOTING ON THE ISSUES Judith Ann Montiel is a believer in the issues of this year ' s candidates more than the party each represents Mdith Ann Montiel, is a junior marlceling major from Montgomery, AlMShe is president of the college republicans, a member of Chi Omega SMority, a member of Campus Crusade for Christ, the Associated Student _ Wbdy cabinet and the event chair for Relay for Life. ™ This year Mondel and the College Republicans focused on increasing the pardcipation of voters between the age of 18 and 24. Mondel and her executive council were able to mobilize around 200 to 300 active members of the College Republicans, a group of around 500 members, to participate in monthly meetings, phone drives and other events that focused on the We wanted students to vote for the candidates ' platform rather than just for their party, and there was turnout for the debate " Montiel said. increase in college voters. " Being elected as the president of the College Republicans during an election year was overwhelming at first, but I had a strong executive board, and through the grace and strength of the Lord, and serving Him as best as I could, that ' s why it turned out a success, " Montiel said. According to Mondel, the 2004 election was about more than just the College Republicans verses the College Democrats, it was a pivotal election that involved the economic and social values that Americans use in defining who they are and what they stand for. .She believes this is why the opposing groups worked together to put on a political debate. The debate was setup because both sides wanted to address specific issues pertaining to students, she said. " We wanted students to vote for the candidates ' platform rather than just for their party, and there was a great turnout for the debate, " Montiel said. " I prayed a lot for the election, and I know Fm not the only one who did. I also know the Bible says in James 5:16 ' The effective, fervent prayer of a righteous man (or woman) avails much. ' " Montiel only wants mainly one thing out of life, and that is for everything she does to glorify God. Montiel isn ' t just a Christian in speech, her actions reflect her beliefs. " This really isn ' t my thing, it ' s God ' s. " uriltrri hy CHRIS BISHOP Personalities | 1 87 Rigby - Shepherd JUNIORS Righy, Laura Ringley. Xiartha, Soutliaven Campus Robbins, Sarah, Soutkaven Campus Roberts, Jeremy Roberts, Lauren, Phi Mu Roberts. Rachel Delta Gamma Robinson, Candace, eta Phi Beta Robinson. Catherine Robinson. LaQuea Robinson, Lisa Robinson, Walt, Kappa Alpha Rockhold. . eal Roe, Mary, Pi Beta Phi Rogel, Brynn, Kappa Alpha Theta Rogers. Liishaunda. Delta Sigma Theta Rone. Jean Roper. April. Tupelo Campus Rosa, Joshua Ross, Carla Ross. Stei e Rudolph. Mallory Runnels, .Mark. Pi happa Alpha Russell, Amanda, Alpha Omicron Pi Ryan, .Meg. Kappa .Alpha Theta Salters. Orrnan Sahi. Jennifer ■Salu. .Sharon Samuels, .Mcok. (. ' hi Omega Sanders, Rachel .Sanders. Tonia, Tupelo Campus Sanford, Mallory Savage, Kendrick ■Scarborough. Hayley Scarbrough, (knot. Delta Gumma Scotl. Ixiureii Scott. .Mary-Sada Seagrove, Tristan Seay, Xatalya ■Sessurns. I lildmi. ' hi Kappa Tan Shamaly, .Salimeh Sharpe, .Mary, Delta Gumma .Shepherd. Jason 188 I The OLE Miss 2005 Simmons - Tallie JUNIORS Siniiniiin. mllinii. I ' l lirla ' III Siiiinwm, . 1uU4m Simmons, Rachel Sims, Kirk, SifrmaNu Sipes, iMtice, Alpha Tau Omega St II 1 1% Aiiilmi Small, yiccule Small. (1 ' illie James Smith, Andrea Smith, Casey Smith, Cassie, Kappa Alpha Theta Smith, Christopher Smith, Jack Smith, Joshua Smith, Melissa Smith, Meredith, Pi Beta Phi Smith, Seth Smith. Tara, Delia Gamma Smith Jr.. Robert Smith-King. CoSondra. Tupelo Campus Sneed, Chris Snow, Lena Snyder, Jess Sosnowski, Lauren. Kappa Alpha Theta Spradlin, Lisa, Tupelo Campus Spratlin, Kimberly, Tupelo Campus Spruill, Meredith, Kappa Alpha Theta Stafford, Stephen Stanfill, Amy, Kappa Delta Stanford, Alluon Stewart, .Vatalie Stoll, Julia, Kappa Kappa Gamma Stone, Joanna, Pi Beta Phi Strange, Ashley Straughter, LaToya, Tupelo Campus Strzalka, Sarah, Omega Phi Alpha Stuckey, Dennis Sullivan, Anna, Phi Mu Surrell, Stephen Swan, Jennifer Ta Rachel Tallie, Trenisha, Alpha Kappa Alpha Personalities I 189 JACK OF ALL TRADES Martin Bartlett divides his time between many types of media at Ole Miss ' art BarlWtt could hardly pull away from fj bremint!, nevus story. On a gloomy Februan " day. Bartlett surfed through New Mexico V ' eb sites searching for information on an Oxford trucker arrested across the country for transpordng marijuana. " Breaking news gets my blood pumping, " Bartlett said. " If you ' re not ADD, you can ' t do news. You have to want something new and something different every day to be a reporter. " " While some journalism students slave away to produce one storv ' for broadcast or print. Martin Bartlett easily creates one for each. Bartlett ' s interest in media covers the spectrum from radio to newspapers to television to the Internet. A local reporter and family friend originally piqued 9-year-old Bartlett ' s interest in TV news and validated his interest in journalism, he said. However, the true test of this rock- " Martin is a 45- year-old man trapped in a teen ' s body, " Ralph Braseth said. solid reporter began at The Mi ssissippi Press in Pascagoula. They were hiring editorial assistants the summer after his freshman year at Ole Miss, Bartlett said. It was not TV news, but it was a newsroom. And it has been a newsroom ever since. " Right now, if it is half as exciting and half as fun as it is righi now, as long as that ' s the case, you ' ll find nic in a newsroom somewhere, " Bartlett said. Over the summer and tlhrislmas break of 2004, Bartlc-tl sprni linic interning al W ' KRCi in Mobile " I kept coming back, and they ke|)t giving me more opportunities and more responsibilities, " Bartlett said. " I don ' t go away very easily. " Melanie Stone, journalism professor and adviser to Rebel Radio 92. 1 , first met Bartlett as 190 I The Ole Miss 2005 an upcoming senior in high school. She taught Bartlett Journalism 101 through the Summer College for High School Students program and immediately recognized something special in the petite, dark-haired boy from Pascagoula. " Some students are nice and hard workers, but he is over the top, the cream of the crop, " Stone said. " He ' s not afraid to try new things. He has no fear of failure. He ' s willing to stay the distance and stick with it. " Bartlett continued to tr} ' new things once he decided to attend Ole Miss. From reporter for The Daily Mississippian to news anchor for Newswatch 12, Bartlett dipped his hands into many areas of Ole Miss but found his home at the S. Gale Denley Student Media Center. " Martin is a 45-year-old man trapped in a teen ' s body, " said Ralph Braseth, director of student media. " It is always so strange to see someone his age so mature and focused. He is smart beyond his years. " Since entering the university, Bartlett honed his journalistic skills by working across media platforms, constandy attempting to better his work. " Since his freshman year, he has made his presence known in student media. One of the interesting things about Martin is that he has a degree of insecurity about his work, " Braseth said. " He overcompensates when he doesn ' t need to, but he produces solid journalism. He could go into any field he wanted to when he leaves here. " May graduation is coming soon, something that scared Bartlett at one time, but now only excites him. " I used to be (scared), but the more I get out there, the more I see that not only is it going to be OK, it ' s going to be a lot of fun, " Bartlett said. Bartlett said he hopes to follow his passion of TV news into a job. " TV is where I started, " " Bartlett said. " TV is what I always loved. " Braseth said the possibilities are endless for Bardett. " He takes journalism very seriously, " Braseth said. " If he channeled his talents, he could go to medical school if he cared to, but he has this biu ' n, this [lassion for being in media. " written by EMERY CARRINGTON Tall o - Walker JUNIORS miiht - H L ' SS H . 1 t ' ' J I H LmJ m. J , d [ J 7fl «, Afwm Tnneja. lieemii lapp, Kara layliir. Jonrili liiyldr, ' jimUin iayliir. Sliermd. luililm Al ilm leel. Jo ni Tennyson, Cassie Thomas, Anwm I honins, Daniel Thomax Kryslal T iomoi, Slienelrice Thompson, Marcus Thompson, Tina Thurman. Xleghan Ttdivell. Alan Ann Tilhnan. Jonathan Tillman, Slephenee Tims, Sherry, eta Phi Beta Tudale, Mcole, Alpha Kappa Alpha Totten, Danielle, Delta Sigma Theta Travis, Kaxla Treppendahl, Adolph, .Sigma Chi Tucker, .Michael Tucker, Yvonne, Tupelo Campus TullIII, Samuel Tullos, John Turner, Allison. Tupelo Campus Turner, Leslie Tyson, Whitney Upchurch, Hunter Lpshait; Ryan Upton, Kathenne Velloway James Vernon, Ashky Wade, Raymond ] ' aites. Russ 1 1 akefield, Michael Sigma u Waldon, Burton, Tupelo Campus Walker, Candke Walker, Ckavonti Walker Jr., William Personalities | 191 Wall - Wilson JUNIORS Wall, Sarah, Delta Gamma Waller, Sam, Phi Delia Theta Walrtuley, Semmes, Beta Theta Pi Walton, Akena, Tupelo Campus Walton, Patrick, Sigma Chi Wantland, Megan, Pi Beta Phi 1 1 ' are, Jessica Warrington, Jennit ' Watkins, Rana Watson, Derrick Waycaster, Amy, Alpha Omicron Pi Waycaster, Jill l ' ebb. Tiffany, Alpha Kappa Alpha Wells, Gathaii Wells, Renee Werne, Catherine, Chi Omega Wescott, Matthew, Tupelo Campus West, Andreanna West, Jessica West, Lauren, Alpha Omicron Pi Hist, Takisha Westcott. Mark Whatky, Stephen, Kappa Alpha Wheat, Javier Wheatley Cathy Whipple, Xicholas White, Alexis Whitehead, Kris Wicker, Caroline, Delta Gamma Wicker, ach, Sigma Chi Wich. Robert Wilbert, John, Phi Kappa Psi Wilemon, Elizabeth, Tupelo Campus Wilkins, Emily, Delta Gamma Williams, Billy, Tupelo Campus 1 1 ' illiams. James Williams, Titus, Phi Beta Sigma William i III. James. Phi Delta Theta Williamson, Ben, Sigma. u Williamson, Michael Williamson, Ryan Wilson, Alita 192 I The OLE Miss 2005 Wilson - app JUNIORS Wdson, Andrew WiLsun, Chris Wilson, Hazfl, Tupelo (Mmpm Wilson, Jenny, Knfifm Alphii Iheta Wilson, . (incy Winti. liilhimy 1 1 in Ins, Alex Wood, Jill Wood, Kristen Woolers, Laura Worley, Allison Wortliem, Kenat Wright, Trey Wymer, Matthew Wynck, Michael Yielding, Erin, Tupelo Campus abaneh, Sophia, Kappa Kappa Gamma Z PPt Kristen, Tupelo Campus Personalities | 1 93 1 1 SENIORS 1 k , defified. The reminiscing begim as the senior year nears. Football games are carefully planned and the Grove time cherished. Memories are made up until the last minute. Ready or not. seniors take oJJ into the " real world " where the possibilities are endless. ] Abram - Baker SENIORS Abram, Alexis Adams, Melissa Adderholl, Shara Aldag, Michelle Alexander, William Alford. Mnegan Amhor i, Robert, .Signia C ii Anarja, Gregg Andrew},, Toy Anthony, Jill, Delta Delta Delta Appkn, Barbara Ariza, Federico Avery, h athennr Bagley. Joanne, Delta (lanmia Bailey, April Bailey, Sherrett Bcijaj, Parul Baker, Bradley 194 I The OLE Miss 2005 Baldwell - Brame SENIORS ' ' ! H H. ' - r t A liiililwetl, Marffirel liane, Jennijer Bankhead, Ijenta fiririks, IVayton Hurksdale, Ijina liurliiii; fommie limiies. Sidney Barries, Stephanie Barnett, Sheena Barrett, Matt Barrou), lAgh, Chi Omej a Bartlett, Martin Barton, Amanda Baskin. Chad Bates. Colleen Batson, Damion, Southaven Campus Bayles, Jessica Beard. Rachael. Kappa Kappa Gamma Beasley, Ernest, Delta Psi Beasley, Tia, Delta Sigma Theta Beck, Carabeth, Pi Beta Phi Beitzel Ben Benton. Hubert Benvenutti. .Mcholas Berrong. Kathvrn. Phi Mu Best, . athan Bier, Tyler, Alpha Tail Omega Birchfield. Cynthia Bivens, Stacey. Kappa Alpha Theta Blackburn. Ann. Delta Delta Delta Blackivell. Jenna, Chi Omega Blakeske, Rebekah. Delta Delta Delta Bland, Christen Blankenship, Darnel Bonner, Kalyn Bower. Kate. Delta Gamma Boyd. Claire. Chi Omega Boyd. Laura Bradley Katherine, Southm en Campus Brady. Jennifer Brakefield. Julia. Southaven Campus Brame, Laura, Alpha Omicron Pi Personalities I 195 Bramlett - Cartwnght SENIORS Bramlett. Emilic Brannon, Shawn Brantley, Erica, Delta Sigma Theta Brasjield, Melinda, Southaven Campus Brashier, Grant Brewer, Kristen, Kappa Delta Bnggs, Tonya ■ H Brooks, Dana r H Brooks, Lenwood Brooks, Lindsay mm Brooks, Randell KkI Broussard, Barry WW Brown, Amanda Brown, Mary, Chi Omega Brown, Stephanie Brown, Tammie Bruce, Jessica Bryant, Kenneth Buchanan. Jarvis Buerck, Andrea, Alpha Omicron Pi Buffington, Ashley Bullard, Amanda, Omega Phi Alpha Buntin, Holly, Kappa Alpha Theta Burgess, hathryn Burkhead. Chansa Burnett, Lakisha Burns, Kelly Burns, Mattie Busby, Stefanie Butler, TaSlieitha Byrd, Jessica, Kappa Alpha Theta Byrd, Mindyjo, Kappa Alpha Theta Callahan, Amber Cabert, Joanna Campbell, Jeremy Campbell. Dine Cantrell, Brett, Sigma .Nu Carlisle, Missy Carmel, Michelle Carter, Alison Carta, Brandt, lupelo Campus Cartwright, Courtney 196 I The Oli; Miss 2005 A POLITICIAL STAR Since his childhood, Ben Ferguson has made A name for himself in the world of politics riMrsity of Mississippi student Ben ferSMbiyis not a rspical 23-year-old. For the 5t IT ears ol " his life, Ferguson ' s efforts in pursuing his passion for political journalism ha ' e landed him ' ith his own nationally syndicated radio talk show, as well as his own book. Since the age of 13, Ferguson has been active in the political scene in his hometown of Memphis, as well as all over the country. He has been interviewed by major publications such as The New York Times, Time Magazine, RoUing Stone, and the Chicago Tribune, and he has appeared on several television programs including CNN ' s Talk Back Live, Fox News Channel ' s O ' ReiUy Factor. ABC ' s Good Morning America and HBO ' s Dennis Miller Live. Ferguson was also asked to address the Republican National Convention on Sept. 1. His speech was quoted by several major news organizations, including the Chicago Tribune, Toronto Star and Pittsburgh Post Gazette. The Ben Ferguson Show, which airs on Sunday nights from 8 to 10 p.m. on Radio America, is one of Ferguson ' s approaches to expressing his message to listeners of all generations. Listeners are able to hear Ferguson ' s views on American society and take part in the challenge to debate his views. " I get lots of cridcism: hate mail, death threats, even stereotypes. People tend to call me a politician, but Fm actually just the opposite of that. I call out the politicians. Fve been able to find out who my true friends are. and I keep them close, " Ferguson said. Ferguson ' s book, " It ' s My America, Too " , offers his conservative viewpoints on topics ranging from the economy, bias in the media, affirmative action and even his parents ' influence on his life. The book serves as one of Ferguson ' s methods for energizing future generations about politics and making their voices heard. Ferguson has plans for a new book which will address questions about the war in Iraq. The book will include letters from soldiers who are stationed in Iraq explaining why they decided to go. Known as theyoungest nationally syndicated talk show host in the nation, Ferguson is an example for members of younger generations. He reminds them that you don ' t have to be 4.5 to decide what your career will be. Program director Nate Lundy hired Ferguson at NewsRadio 600 VVREC in Memphis. Lundy said that Ferguson is smart, funny and knows how to talk to his audience, and that he possesses all of the qualities of a great talk show host. Critics from MTV and the Chicago Tribune have also called Ferguson natural, impressive, informative and entertaining. Ferguson ' s work schedule is never constant. He gets called on every da - to travel across the United States, and he often airs his show from places like Washington, D.C. and New York. " I ' ve never gone to work thinking that I didn ' t want to be there. I don ' t ever really have a normal day, but that ' s why I love my job, " Ferguson said. During his time as a student at Ole Miss, Ferguson focused on his studies during the school year, allowing dme for his career during the summers. He emphasized the importance of getdng his money ' s worth while at school. He took at least 15 hours each semester, sometimes even 18, so that he could use the summers to work. " I basically graduated in three-and-a-half years without taking summer school. During my last semester, I took 21 hours, " Ferguson said. Ferguson attributes much of his success to teachers on campus who enabled him to travel and follow his career without penalizing his grades. Ferguson said faculty members like Melanie Stone, Curds Wilkie and Dr. Samir Husni of the journalism department, and Dr. Robert Albritton of the polidcal science department, knew that he had bigger opportunities that he could not take advantage of inside the classroom. " I had teachers that supported me and allowed me to pursue my career outside of the classroom. Without their understanding, it would have been a lot harder to make it through, " Ferguson said. Ferguson said that his years at Ole Miss were some of the most valuable years of his life. While his accomplishments are condnuaUy moundng, Ferguson will alwavs remember his roots at Ole Miss. wriltrn by MEREDITH MCKINNEY Personalities j 1 97 Cartwright - Cummings SENIORS Cartwright, Sally. Phi Mu H H Casabella, Janut- Chambers, Chaeli V«9 ' K H Chamoun, Nancy V ' 4 Chapman, Sanyo, eia Phi Beta 1 Chirinos. Ti liii ■ 1 Christian, Daniel Christopher, Jenny, Delta Gamma Clark, Alex, Delta Gamma Clark, Alary Cleve, Tristen Clinton, Matthew Cubk Joseph Coburn, Corvell Cockrell, Kelli Cole, H. L Cole, Kacey, Omega Phi Alpha Cole, IMiitney. Chi Omega Collins, Michael Collum, Murray Conner. Fleming, Phi Kappa Pit Conwill, Christopher Cook, Sarah, Kappa Alpha Thela Cooper, Chris Copeland, Pranali. Alpha Kappa Alpha Corky, Tonya Cotton, Buddy, Sigma Mi Course, Freda Course III, M.C Cox, Amanda Crosby III, Alonzp Cross, Regis, Kappa Alpha Psi Crowson, Meredith Crum, Dustiii Culver, Alexis Cummings, Lauren Fl 1 1 ■ V Cox, Chad 1 Cox, Dorsey, Chi Omega B Grain, Allen, Sigma Nu Crawford, Alexander, Sigma Chi Ith I Crenshaw, Leslie 1 Crews, Elizabeth H » 198 I The OLE Miss 2005 Curcio - Earnshaw SENIORS (.iirrio, Xjuhael, A If ha liiii Oinrga (Miry, IjiSliiiim l)iiln I inmr Ddinel, I ttina DiniieL, lelis a I )iiiiirl Sinnli Mrirhoii, Aniiliitlii Davis, Ami Diivis, (lury, Kdjifid Alpha I ' si Davis, ICimherly, Alpha Kappa Alpha Davis, Krislie Davis, Mark Davis. Mall Davis, liful Davii, .Sioll Davii. I In Daivson, Chrutoplier, Alpha Tau Omega Dean, Mamie, Phi Mu DeHenre, Saheba, Sigma Gamma KJw Denny, A.J. Demon, Kanea Dentun, Will Dewease, Brandon Deivease, Erin Dtllard. John Dokes. Terne Domian, Annie Dominguez, Amy, .Southaven Campus Dona we. Meredilh, Chi Omega Donahue, Rachel. Delia Gamma Dor. Muzart Douglas, Joy Douglas, Lauren Downing, Jacquelin Droke, Emily, Tupelo Campus Diihose. Jonathan. Kappa . lpha Duplichain. Dylan Durben, Ortand Durham, Angela Durst, Catherine, Kappa Kappa Gamma Earnshau; Amanda Earnshau: Thomas Personalities | 199 A BORN REPUBLICAN JocELYN Russell had the opportunity to attend the Republican National Convention in New York City iag ti ) New York can be quite an experience ine, but for Jocelyn Russell, her latest something she vvili never forget. Ing in her cozy apartment, Russell ibers each memory more and more as she tells the story behind her trip to the Republican National Convention this past fall. Her father. Ranch Russell, was an alternate delegate for Mississippi, so she went along as his guest. However, this was not her first time around political figures. The psychology major from Ridgeland has grown up with politics in her family. Before she was born, her mother worked for now Gov. Haley Barbour, and while working for him, she met Jocelyn ' s father While in high school, Russell was able to see President George VV. Bush during his first term when he visited her school. " Jocelyn ' s dad has been interested in politics for a long time, " said Rebecca Bertrand, a junior journalism major and member of College Republicans. " Since I ' ve know her. " I was kind of star struck " Russell said. she ' s always been concerned with political issues as well. " Russel ' s dad has instilled his |)(ilitical way of lilc unto her, Bertrand said. When they arrived in New York the Friday before the convention started, they attended several different receptions. One was in honor of Barbour; another was a luncheon at, famous to N.Y, CJlub 21, where Mississippi representatives Roger Wicker and C hip Pickering were the guests of honor. " I was kind of star struck, " she said. Monday, at the convention, one of the delegates gave her a floor pass. This allowed her to walk around and get a closer look at everything. While on the floor, she was able to see many more celebrities. She got to see: Tom Brokaw, anchor and managing editor of the top-rated " NBC Nightly News, " actually getting filmed while covering the event live, actress Angle Harmon and former governor of New York Rudy Guilliani. Russell even got pictures of Vice President Dick Cheney and his wife, and one of herself and Mississippi Lt. Gov. Amy Tuck standing under the states ' sign. New York City was grateful for all of the people that came to visit during the convention, she said. To try and thank all the delegates and alternate delegates, each of them were given two tickets to " Fiddler on the Roof. " Although the convention was all in all a terrific experience, she said, a major downside was all of the protesting going on by those with non-conservative views. " One guy said something to me, " Russell said. " But it didn ' t even make sense, so I ignored him. " Often times she felt as if she was the youngest person there, she said. " I think I was the youngest from Mississippi, " Russell said. Former Ole Miss student and ASB President Nic Lott was there working with Barbour. " He ' s only a few years older than me, " she said. " It was neat meeting someone else from Ole Miss. " Declaring psychology as her major, she said that she has always been a very analytical type of person. She mentioned that .someday she wouldn ' t mind going into the seminary to become a Christian coimselor. wnllf,! by ANDREA BUERCK « 200 I The Ole Miss 2005 Easley - Frasier SENIORS J I Is . Kasley, ane. Delta Delia Delhi Easier linn, J " " I ' Mlim, Leigh, Tuf)elti (Minims E lmislon. Kmlfii Eilirardy AlliMiri, Soulhaven Cam ius E.iih ni(l . Dmise Ellil, ' ja,k Ei.seii iarl. (iretfhen Ellin, DiiTiithy Elkins. Amber Ellu, William Emerson, B.J. Epling, Marcus Erickson, Andreu-, Aljiha ' Ian Omega Evans, Emily. Pin .Vfii Evans. Emily. Delta Delia Delia Evans. Jessica. Aljilin Omiiri n Pi Evans. Kenneth Evans, Sarah Fair. Jamie Fair. Shirlaurence. Alpha Kappa Alpha Fancher, James Favre, Cassandra Fears. .Ashley Fellmcs, Gordon Fergusun. Bnan Ferguson, Chad Ferguson, Jennifer Fewell, Allison Fineoul, .Sarah Flowers, Tymingie Fogle, Brentleigh. Alpha Tau Omega Folsonji. Luther Ford. Adrian Ford. Meredith Fornea, Andreic Foster. Brooke Foster. Cerritos Foster. Megan Easier Robert. Phi Kappa Tau Fox, Kendtick, Phi Beta Sigma Frasier, Stephanie Personauties I 201 Frederick - Gunnell SENIORS Frederick, Kimberlj Freeland, Anna, Chi Omega Freeman, Chauntay, Omega Phi Alpha Frfmiiiii. T imika. Sigma Gamma Rho Frese, Adam Frost. Matt Frye, Emily, Alpha Omicron Pi Fulcher, Margaret Fullilove, Grace, Tn Delta Fulton, Claire, Phi Mu Gage, Virginia. Delta Gamma Gagliano, Julia. Phi Mu Gant, Weilt) Garcia, Elena. Kappa Kappa Gamma Gardner, Jar rod Gardner, Jonathan Garrett, Ashley Gates, Sarah Gavrock, Jennifer Gentry, Julie, Delta Gamma George, Amanda, Delta Gamma Geotes, Jennifer Germany, Jayi Gilder, Jane Catherine. Delta Gamma Gilliam. Jennifer. Kappa Al iha Theta Gomez, -Natalie, Delta Gamma Gong, Michael Gowen, Carta Graham, Matthew Graham, OKeeje, Kappa Alpha Gray, Adam Gray, Lindy Grear, Betsy Greene, Kelly, Chi Omega Greer, Anna Gregory Mark Griffin. Carl, Phi Beta Sigma Grillis, Kenneth Grimshaw, Jordan Grogan, Katie, Delta Delta Delta Guinn. Marcus dun mil. all 11 202 I Tm; Oik Miss 2005 Gwin - Hillman SENIORS dmin, Sibhy Hall, haren Hall, Uslie all, Sln ' en allaiHT, (Uili ' li iinihlui. Si san Hanafee, Sojilne, Di ' lla (n I anrow, Todd arc away, Elisa l (irdin, Junatlian lardin, Tiffany Hark. Stephen Harmon, latl, Alpha Tau Omega Harper. Lindsay, Delia Gamma Harris, Rachel Harris. Robert, Delta Kappa Epsilun Harris, Watson Harrison, Kristen Harrod. Lindsey, Kappa Kappa Gamma Hartfield, Heather Haskins, Lindsay, Omega Phi A Iplia Hatten, Elizabeth Ann Hattix, Ebony, eta Phi Beta Haxton, Corinne Hayes, Lisa, Tupelo Campus Haves, Uesky Haynes, Miranda Hazlewood, Amy. Phi Mu Hebert, Leah Hedges, Mary Jane, Delta Delta Delta Hendrickson, Amanda Hendrix, Sandra Henna, Dodani, Tupelo Campus Henslee, Cole Herdahl, Debbie Herr IV, Robert Herrington, Christen Heui-Ju. Kim Hewell. Brandi. Kappa Alpha Theta Higginbotham. Candis Hilliard. Shirley Hillman. Kathleen Personalities | 203 Hinds - Johnson SENIORS Hindi, Dustiii IIH H Hinton, Chrislophei i |BR H Hoag, Crislen Hk " ' I Hodge, Rachel Ei ' - 41 1 Judges. De ' Marco, Kappa Alplia Psi Hodges. Susan Wl Hoelscher, Stacey Holcomb, Craig Holden. Ijiuren Holifield. Lvles, Phi Delia Thela Holhs. Ashler Hidinquist. Richard Himeyiiitt, Baden Hood, Mandy Hopkins, Detra Home, Tavarus. Phi Beta Sigma Hurnsby, Erin, Delia Gamma Houston, Laura Howard, Nikki Howell, Joseph Howell, Shawanda Howie, Christina Hubbard, Tomeco, Delta Sigma Theta Hudson. Camilli Ireland. I ' alruk Jackson, Fallon, Delta Sigma Theta Jeffieys, Courtney Jenkins, Dakeshn Joe, Jcmelle Johnson, Austin Johnson, Crystal JdhiiMiii. I ' .lii liii 204 I TiiK Oil- Miss 2005 CHANGING COURSE After a life-altering back injury, Jacob Pollard discovered a new talent that has proven successful 7 M ba(»njun ' in his sopiiomore year ended tin- SfTI-pi-OflaLmed exercise fanatic ' s high school atiileiic riays. However, through that injun; Pollard picked up a stage craft class in order to cover a few class requirements. Fast-forward five years and the now 21- year-old Pollard is majoring in scene design at Ole Miss - all because of a back injury. " Once I got into theater, I thought maybe God had a plan I didn ' t know about, " Pollard said. " I ' m a firm believer that ever)thing happens for a reason. " Most theater majors rely on either the performance side or the technical side in order to be successful. Pollard has found success at both. Pollard has participated on both extremes of theater since high school, a qualit)- that his closest friends say is valuable. " What ' s really great about Jacob is he ' s really good at performing, and he ' s reaUy good at design, " said Ashley VeUano, Pollard ' s roommate and a fellow theater major. " Having that balance in anything is such an asset. He knows how both sides work. If you appreciate both sides, it just makes you a better artist. " While working on a high school production from the technical side, Pollard found his musical edge with the help of the show ' s musical director. Since he was child, Pollard sang at his local church, where the show ' s music director was also a member. At the director ' s suggestion, Pollard was placed in the show that he also helped design. And thus began Pollard ' s double-sided theater career. Pollard participated in many of the productions and designed shows during his junior and senior years. Upon arrival at The University of Mississippi, Pollard became involved with the theater department and quickly made a name for himself In Pollard ' s freshman year, the theater department hosted a design competition for the upcoming play " Twelfth Night. " As a freshman and much to the disgust of some upperclassmen, Pollard won. Pollard has been involved in at least one production each year In his first two years. Pollard performed in the musicals " Big River " and " Chicago, " in addition to designing the set for " Twelfth Night. " As far as Pollard ' s dual nature of performing and designing, he said he is not sure what path he wants to follow for a career. " If I do want to pursue scene design, it ' s a good venue because you get to w jrk one-on-one with the designers. You have to learn the tricks of the trade before you can be successful at it, " PoUard said. Learning those tricks took a bigger step last summer when Pollard worked at a summer stock theater in Virginia. There Pollard experienced more from the design aspect, learning more about finished carpentry work and how to upholster. Pollard has taken those skills learned over the summer and applied them in the theater department ' s most recent production of " It ' s A Wonderful Life, " which featu red Pollard ' s set design. According to Marjorie Billings, a junior theater major from Texas, Pollard ' s hard work stands out in the theater department. " He motivates others. He pulls the best out of everybody, including himself, " Billings said. With coundess hours devoted to the theater, Pollard, a member of Golden Key. finds litde time for relaxation in a typical week. At noon, 21 hours worth of early morning classes end just in time for lunch. Food in hand. Pollard tries to find the time to hit the g m before his 1 p.m. theater lab, which lasts an excruciating four hours every day. During tech week, rehearsals start at 6:30 p.m. and last anywhere in the range of 10 p.m. to sunrise. The long hours combined with sleep deprivation often creates frustration for Pollard. " But when you can step back and look at what you created, what came out of your head, I think it makes it worth ever ' minute, " he said. Though his future is uncertain from a direct path in either design or performance. Pollard believes he will be involved in theater. He said he has friends who have offered him opportunities to work v ith props and design, but several of his friends have also recenth ' found success performing in New brk. Whatever choice Pollard makes, his friends believe he will find success. And all because of a back injury. u-nHen In MATTHEW SHARPS PERsoNALrriES I 205 POWER OF THE PRESS Emery Carrington has contributed hundreds of stories to The Daily Mississippian and currently serves as editor Ten ' Ciirrington dreamed of becoming a jteru rian, a Rockette or even a concert pianist. lowever, a complete accident sent her on a road ver - far away from hose three. Hei " sophomore ear in high school, she needed an extra class, so she signed up for the only option - the newspaper staff In two ears. she Ibund herself its the editor of The Patriot Salute at Marshall Academy in HoUy Springs. At the same time, she was trying to pick a college, narrowing it down to Northwestern Uni ereit ; tlie University of Missouri at Columbia and The University ' of Mississippi. " iAfter a little debate, the choice became clear, " Ciirrington said. " It was either become a big fish in a small pond or a small fish in a big pond. I knew I could botli find a home and make a difference at Ole Miss. " Carrington interned with The Diiily Mississippian through the Summer College for High Schof)l Students Program and said she has yet to leave tlie confines of the newsroom, v ' hcther " Trust me, when I ' m droonng.on myself at a nursing home, Emery wifl visit me, " Braseth said. it was the basement of Farley Hall or tlie spniced- up new office in Bishop H;ill. " This paper ' s being produced every day is nothing short of a miracle, " Carrington said. " At 4 p.m. one day; you ' re filing a story. Twelve hours later, you see it in print. Not many other profi-ssions ofTer that type of satisfaction. " The sati.sfaction of seeing the product of so many people ' s work daily drives C arringion. She described ihe year as wild, bul said she loved every minute. Of course, rhalleiigcs come willi llic Icrritoiy. Fuming readers, mechanical nicltdowns and emergencies await Carringlon and her stalf each day. There ' s never a dull moment in 201 Hisho|) Hall, she said. Carrington said she has lived and tjrealhcd newspapers for over five years and has no (|Uiilms 206 I Tm: Ole Miss 2005 about doing it for the rest of her Ufe. " There will ne er be another experience like that of college student media, " Canington said. " I will miss having an office to wiilk into where I ' m working with my closest friends and some of Ole Miss " most driven students. It takes a long time to develop what we have here, and I don ' t know what it v ill be like in die real world. " Cariingtons plans after her December 2005 graduation have not yet been finalized but tlie ultimate goal is clear - she wants to be an editor of a fast-paced daily newspaper. " It takes a certain type of person (to be an editor), " Canington said. " It ' s not easy. Maybe you ha e to be crazy, but someone has to do it, and I just happen to love it, so it works out. " Student Media Director Ralph Braseth said Canington was born to manage and develop die skills of odiers and will make a fine editor The ByhaKa native said die " real world " does not scare her, and die prospect of a new life excites her. " That ' s all due to my parents, " Carrington said. " They ' ve supported me in whatever crazv; or smart, idea I ' ve come up with, and that adds to my confidence. They ' re amazing people. " Those crazy ideas sometimes mean a litde something extra to the office. Lonie Lyon, Station Manager for Newswatch 1 2, said it is fun working next to Carrington nearly every day. Being next to her can also be curse, though. Distractions ultimately ensue, Lyon said. It ' s diose distractions diat Canington said she lives l()r. " Bottom line, it ' s gotta be fun, or I ' m not in, " Canington said. Canington ])roved that it ' s not ;ill work and no play and Bra.sedi described Canington as " a bundle of energy . " " Emery is one of the more kiid-back editors I have worked with, " Braseth said. " However, that is not to say she is less intense dian others, but she gets less flustered than most. " Braseth said Canington is able to get others to |)r( )duce dieir best work. He also said that once Carrington graduates, he will miss her sweetness and smile. She is one of the suidenis he expects lo stay in touch widi l()r many years. " Trust me, when I ' m drooling on myself at a nursing home, Emeiy will visit me, " Bniseth said. written hy KRISTEN WOOD Johns on - Langford SENIORS 1 Jo mwn, Jessf Jo insim, halie ' liihiisiin. Mama ' jiiliiisim. limolhy. Alplui Imt Owfga ' Jii nnlori. hirk Jolly. Saraii ' jiinn. A Ion. Delia IMla Delia Jo nes, Danielle. Alpha happa Alpha Jones, Cire Jones, Jane, (Jhi Ome a Jones, Jeremy Jones, Stephanie Jones, Wall. .Sigina Clu Jordan. Jennifer. Phi Mu Jordan. Jessica Jordan, Keyana Juarez, Tiffiny, Delta .Sigma Thela Jurgensen, Carrie Kemp, Lee Ann, Chi Omega Kendall, Amy, .Southaven Campus Kendrick, Derek Kennedy, Scott Kidder, Aaron, .Sigma . u Kieffer, Chris Kilduff. William Kimbrough. Cole. Sigma Chi King, Gregory King, Michael Kitchens, Brent KImok, Lindsciy Knox, Sheila Knutson, Meredith Komosinski, Carolyn Korolewicz, Michele, Tupelo Campus Kosman. Kimherly, Phi Mu Koury, Michael Lacey. Lauren. Delta Delta Delta Ladner, Ashlee Lamberth, Nicole, Chi Omega Lancaster. April Landner, Kendall Lnngford. Kelly Personalities | 207 Langford - Mays SENIORS Langford, Taylor Langston, Lindsay Larison, Eddie Lauderdale, Neely, Chi Omega Laughlin, DeeDee, Chi Omega Lawson III, Weskm iMvman. Desiree Layson, Jennifer LeBlanc, ach Lee. Enn Lee, Eunae Lee, Mary Catheiim Lejhldt, Natalie, Delta Delia Delta Leggett, Adam Leigh, Luca Leslie, Deb, Chi Omega Leung Tina Levy. Jim Loden, Ginger Loden, Justin Logan, Chad Lomax, William, Sigma Nu Lott, Emily, Delta Gamma Lott, . eely. Alpha Kappa Alpha Love, Wesley Lyon, Lome Lyons Jr., Joseph Mackey, Laura, Phi Mii Madson, Aaron Maiden, Dons Manning Amanda, Chi Omega Marion, Melissa, Kappa Alpha Theta Marshall. John Martin, Courtney Martin, Rebecca Martin. Shala .Massey. William. Pi Kappa .Mpha .ilatthews, James Matthews, Molly, Delta Delta Delta Maxey, Lindsay Mayo, Katrina, Phi Mti Mays, Ja ha IHDraE H 208 I The OLE Miss 2005 Mayse - Morisak SENIORS Ml il» n Mayse, Adrian, Aljiha I ' lu Mp ii McAdory, A ml McCMchren, Angela McCarly, Angela All (. ' ay, Rebekah, Alpha Omirmri I ' i McClatchy, Molly . !( Craw, Jamie Xlt Daniel, William McDonald, Brian McDonald. W ' lulrm McDowell, Jonathan McDujfy, Sam McGinnis, Michael. Sigma. Xu Mclnnis, Pressky McKenzie, Laurie, Phi Mu McKibben, Caroline, Chi Omega McKinney Kimberly McMullan, Ben Mc.Keal, Leslie, Delta Psi Mc ley Molly Delta Delta Delta .1 ( [ Vhirter, Suzanna Meadows, Emily Medlin, Lydia .Melenzie. Megan Merntt IV Charles Meyer. Abigail Meyer. Jennifer Milam, Angela Miller, Angela .Miller, Lindsay, Kappa Delta Miller, Mary Margaret Millican. Christy Mills, Fallon Milne, William. Delta Psi .Minor, Daniel .Mister, Jeffrey Mixon, Kelly Montgomery-Stein, Traci Moore, Tyler, Phi Mu Xloorehead, Lauren, Delta Gamma .Morgan, Katie Morisak Carlea. Pi Beta Phi Personalities I 209 A LEGACY LEAVES Steven Godfrey signs off, leaving The Daily mississippian staff after five-and-a-half years r jBan Ri er bids fareweU to The Daily J ' lissi pian and Ole Miss after lending his !(ghts about everything sports for the last five-and-a-half-years to anyone who would listen (or in his case, read). Steven Godfrey, dressed in the usual blazer and cowboy boots, waltzed into the Student Media Center for the final time to gather the souvenirs that had been collected over the countless semesters. He sits quiedy at his desk for the last time, contemplating the latest sports news - like who will be the next head football coach and how the basketball teams are shaping up this season. The journey of this witty southern boy started early one spring afternoon in the town of Macon, Ga. After moving from the South to the nation ' s capital and back to the suburbs of " Working with Steven meaps ripping ygur hair OUT, laughing yo.ur butt off ana screaming, until you ' re blue in the faceJ ' Carrineton said. Jackson, this baby boy was destined to become who The DM staff refers to as Of Man River. " I ' ve become a believer in predestination, " Godfrey said. " As long as I can remember, I was supposed to be a writer. " Godfrey believes that everyone has a purpose and a duty in life. While some people are third- world country death sc|uad gunmen and others accountants, he thinks that he came out all right in the scheme of life. " I came out OK in the deal, " he said. " I get to watch sports and write about it and get recognized for talking about it. I ' m a glory whore, so that ' s right up my alley. " Ralph Brasclh, director of student media, has observed the same element of Godfrey ' s personality. He said that Godfrey loves the limelight and enjoys stirring the pot. " What people may not realize is that below that confident and sometimes arrogant exterior is a sensitive and caring soul, " Braseth said. " Steven also has the uncommon ability 210 I Tm; Oi.i; Miss 2005 to read people and an even more uncommon interest in people - two reasons why he is a talented journalist. " Making the decision to graduate and leave the newspaper staff was a hard one for Godfrey to make. " Hopefully, 111 be somewhere above the property line as a professional journalist, and if I haven ' t been too lazy, I ' ll have finished my first no vel, " he said. " If that doesn ' t work, it ' s off to robbing liquor stores. " Braseth believes that Godfrey is a very accomplished writer and will go far with his talent and skill. " Steven is one of the most accomplished writers I ' ve had the pleasure of working with, " Braseth said. " He takes his work seriously, but does not take himself too seriously which is an endearing quality " Emery Carrington, The Daily Mississppian editor, said working with Godfrey brings out so many different emotions. " Working with Steven means ripping your hair out, laughing your butt off and screaming until you ' re blue in the face, " Carrington said. Wlien he looks into the mirror, he sees his average male features along with bags under the eyes from long nights of partying, studying and writing his sometimes controversial articles. He started off the year with preaching to the student section of Vaught-Hemingway Stadium about the lack of school spirit and pride. Godfrey explained to the students that the team does not want to look up and see a black, strapless party dress, but a sea of red. On the flip side of writing sarcastic opinions of Rebel enemies, Godfrey wrote a positive review of the Ole Miss and Wyoming game in late September. He received a huge response from citizens of Wyoming. " For three months I got postcards from different Wyoming towns from one fan, " he said. " I got a call from a strength coach for a high school team in some tiny town, and he told me I made him cry. That was creepy. " As the afternoon dwindles down, the time for or Man River comes to a close. He accepts the fact that he must leave his shelter and move on in lili ' like a Southern gentieman should. He leaves his colleagues with this final piece of advice don ' t be too wistful, because college is nothing but drinking and scantrons. wnllni In ELIZABETH CHAPMAN orris - Pannell SENIORS Morris, M arc f till Mornson, Marf iiTel, Dilln (,mmmi Morriisey, Abigail. I ' t lirl i ' In Mas ley, Charkne Mueller, Amy, Kfi pti Al lin I liela Mmi, hi J ' onf( Miirclmniin, (lassie Miirjihy, James Murphy, Jesse Murphy, Stephen Murry, Valerie Muruako, Michael, Pin Beta Sigma Muzzi, Mendith, Pin Mu Myers, Chuckkena Myrck, Lacy Myrick, George, Sigma Phi Epsilon Nason, Lillie .S ' ayyar. Piija Neely, Lila, Kappa Delta Neil, William .Nelson, Lauren Melson. Marketta, Sigma Gamma Rho Nelson, Ryan, Sigma. u .Nei ' eleff. Allen Newsom, Michael Neuisom, Rebecca Nguyen, Toni Nichols, John, Phi Kappa Tau .Nwhohon, Susan. Tupelo Campus .Noel, Rachel Northaitt, Ginger, Delta Delta Delta Odomjt, Ronald Olds, Beth Olwer, Whitney Ousley, Annita Oiven, Jonathan On en. Whitney Oyetunji, Shakirat Pace, Adam Pace, Lakisha Pang, Kin IlJ-f Pannell Joshua Personalities | 211 Pans - Reddick SENIORS Paris, Rachel, Delta Gamma Park Jong Suk Parker, Ashley, Delta Gamma Parker, Darell Parker, Melissa, Chi Omega Parsons, Elizabeth, Chi Omega Paul.. Veil Patrick, Katie Patrick. Samantha Patromk. .Michael Pearson. .Matthew Pender. .Misty Penick, Wlieeler, .Alpha Tail Omega Penner, Doug Perkins, Darcy, Kappa Delta Perkins. Randall Perrone, William Pham, Lang Phillips. Brian Phillips, Meg, Delta Delta Delta Phillips, Natasha Pickens, Kellie Pickens, Natasha Pierce, Courtney, Delta Sigma Tliela Pigford, Kezia, Sigma Gamma Rhn Pirlle, Marcia Pitner, Courtney Porter, Henry, Kappa Sigma Porter, Tierney, Tupelo Campus Powell, Sarah Powell- Williams, Annie Power, Christopher, Sigma Phi Epsilon Pratt, Brandon. .Sigma Chi Purnell, Regina, Delta Sigma Theta Queen, Sandra Rnndle, .Alison Ray, Brian Rayhurn, Samantha Rayburn, Wesley Rayford, Twana Reagli, Heather Reddick. DeMoreo 212 I Thk Ole Miss 2005 Reddick - Schulz SENIORS liedduk. hmm, Drltn Camma Reeves, Diiuglas. Siffiia (M Retil, Kaylti Reno, (. ' irui Replofile. Jenny Reveng i. Reheiia Rryiitilils, .Mont. Deltn dammii Rue, Sle j ianie. I ' lii .Vlii Rickek .h iln- Riilille. Aniandii Riky, Jennifer Rinehart, Pamela, Tupelo Campi. Rt.sner. Robert Roberts. Megan Ruberliun, Andrew Robertson. Asliky Robimon. Leigh, Tiipelo Campus Robinson, .Melissa Robinson, Olivia Robinson. Victor Rogan. Brendan Rogers, Ashley Rogers, Kyle, Sigma .Xu Roper, h ' aycee. Delta Delta Delta Rose. Natalie Rosenblatt. Sarah Hart. Chi Omega Rujies, Laretta Russell, Christopher Rutherford. Anna Rutland. XIatthew Ryan. Cayce. Delta Gamma Ryan, Kathryn Sabatier, Celeste Sain, Robert Sales, Christina Sanders, James. Southaven Campus Sanders, Katie Sanders. William Sanjord. Rebecca Sartain, Jeremy Scala. Jon, Phi Kappa Psi Schulz, Alison Personalities | 213 Seaton - Stafeil SENIORS Shedd, Christopher Sheffield, Laura, Alpha Omicron Pi Shelton, Angela Sherman. Brandon Shields, .Miranda Shoemaker, Bobby B F ■w- 1 H - M Slagle, Vance, Tupelo Campus Smith, Essie Smilh. JoAne, Soulhaven Campus Smith, Key, Sigma Chi Smith, Kimberly Smith. Leah Smith, Lindsey Smith. .Matt .Smith. Regina .Smith. Shannon. Pi Phi Snath, Sliaree Smith, Steven Spencer, Mary Katharine Spille, Jeremy Spradling Casey Spurlock, .Michael ■Stadler, Ilelene. (, ' hi Omega Sla fil. C iriiltm Shows, Amanda ■■■j H Shull, Laura, Delta Gamma H Siddons, Darren K L I Simmons, Brian H l Simmons, Kelt 1 1 Sims, Andrae E B .Snell, Angela ■j H Southerland, Ashley 1 Sowell, Angela R l Speck, Mary V l l Speed, Holley IST i l Spellrnan. Cregory, .Sigma (.hi w " - 0t W 9 214 I The OLE Miss 2005 THE PIZZA ACROBAT Pizza and college students go hand-in-hand, especially FOR Chris Green, a nationally-recognized dough spinner unllni hy BRANDI THOMAS i: .,„„..„ , , becoiiK; Well acquainted with durint their ears uiKjergrads, but only one Ole Miss student Ras found fame with it. Junior Chris Green has had plenty of contact with the dish while in college, probably more than other students. The broadcast journalism major has worked as an advertising salesman for Pizza Marketing Qiiarterly (PMC)), a magazine his parents launched in Oxford. There is, however, another way in which Green has become familiar and more active within the pizza business: He ' s a world-class pizza tosser. Acrobatic dough spinning is the correct term, and it is what Green spends at least some of his free time doing. It is a hobby that has been generating a lot of attention for him lately, and one that has taken him all over the country and the world. From New York City to Italy to Australia, Green and his teammates on the U.S. Pizza Team have traveled to different locales, spreading their expert pizza knowledge and skill. Green said he started spinning dough about two years ago, after he went to Italy with PMQ when the magazine covered the World Pizza Championship. " I really wanted to compete in something, " he said. Pizza spinning wasn ' t something Green had specifically planned on taking up, but the activity was something that chose him. " I walked in one day and started playing around with the dough, and I got good, " Green said. The ne.xt step was going through the team trials, which were being held in Los Angeles at the time. After making it through the process, Green became a member of the U.S. Pizza Team. The team, organized and sponsored by PMQ, has been competing at the Worid Pizza CJhampionship in Italy since 2000 and regularly competes against teams from as many as 20 countries. Green competes with the acrobatic tossing portion of the pizza team, whose events involve choreographing a routine of dough tossing and spinning that is set to music. This year their routine, which used an Old West theme, won them fourth place in the world competition. Members of the pizza team have performed in Germany and have been working on starting an Australian Pizza team. In November, PMQ_ hosted the first annual New York Pizza Show, where Green and other pizza team members acted as trainers and led workshops, exhibitions and seminars. Green has no intentions of making a career out of what he does with dough. He sees his role in the pizza industry as more of a hobby than anything else. " It ' s really kind of random, " he said. " It ' s more of a conversation piece than anything. " Green ' s long-term goals fall outside the parameters of the family business. A disc jockey for Rebel Radio, Green said he might have a future in the radio business. i just like the field of radio, " he said. But he likes to keep his options open and doesn ' t rule out the possibility of going into education. " I ' d like to be a teacher because you get to inspire children, " he said, pondering the possibility of teaching psychology. A future in the arts, as either a teacher or a performer, is another prospect for this part- time dough boy. Green, a member of the new improv comedy troupe Laff Co., performs a stand-up comedy routine with the group, which debuted in September. But even there, his famous pizza-tossing skills have found their way into the limelight. " At the end, I ' m usually spinning pizza dough for a little bit. " Athletics | 215 Stanfield - Tucker SENIORS Stanfield, Jamie Stearns. Ginny. Kappa Alpha Theta Steele, Anthony Steindorf. Caroline, Chi Omega Stevens, Heath Stockett, Nicholas Stocks, Kelly Stone, Knsten Strader, Emily Strayliam. Stephanie Stricklin, Jennifer Sumerford, David Summers, Clay Sumrall, Natalie Sunseri, Jennifer Suroggins, Margie Sweatt. Lauren Swindle, Derek Sylvester, Herman, Omega Psi Phi Taylor, Kathryn Taylor, Michelle Taylor, Precious Temple, Sherilyn Tenli. Chin Mm Thibedeau, Bianca Thomas. Baron, Alpha Tau Omega Thomas, Brandie Thomas, Harrison, Sigma Nu Thomas, Willette Thompson, Kim Thompson, Xlonica Todd, Will, Sigma Nu Tonore, Keller Towns. Tiffiiey Trammell, Michelle, Tupelo Campus Travelstead, Tiffany, Pi Beta Phi Trewolla, Linda. Kappa Delta Itiihrrman, Rick, Sigma Alpha Epsilori Troxler, Kimsey, Kappa Delta Tuberville, Benjamin Tucker. Alliwn Tucker, Emily. Alpha fiapf n A phu I f 216 I The OLE Miss 2005 Tiirnaife - IVigley SENIORS Ihrriaf e. Mnnlith. Diltn (,aiiiniii lurner, Rtiiwy 7 ' yne.i, Eliztilnl i. i « « ii i in (,r Vnl m. IJntls iy I ' in Jerhurfi. lini l iirji f ni. ' I ill mil [iiriiiiii. ' jii liiii Veazey. Elise. Delia Deltn Drila Veazey, Sarah, liap ia Alpha ' I hela I ' iiniin. liiisalvii Wahlrup, Ryan Walker, John Walker, Taiyana, Si iiia (iainiiin Rim Walker, Will, Sigma. ii Wallace, Caiidaie Walleri, Heidi Walsh, Paige, Kappa Delta ] I ' alton. Ijikeia. Delia Sigma Thela Ward, Lyndsev, Pi Beta Phi Waring, Leslie 1 1 ' aring. Millie Warren, Lugan Warren, Palncia. Tupelo Campus ] I arringlon. Laurie 1 1 iithen. Candice 1 1 htsim. Laura Watson, Lorena Webber. Tiisaina Weeden. Jenny, Alpha Omicron Pi Welborn, David Wesson, Jeff J I est, Chasidv Westergard, Timonthr. Pi hapfm Alpha White. Charles White. Charlie. Alpha Tau Omega 1 1 ' hile. Elizabeth 1 1 lute. Melissa Wluttington. Alex Whittington. Andrew. Lappa Alpha ' ' ' iggington-Johm. Elizabeth Wiggs. Lit lie 1 1 igley Scarlett Personalities | 217 A LOVE FOR POLITICS Any conversation wim Aaron Rollins vvill INEVITABILY LEAD BACK TO ONE THING! POLITICS JOSH PARKS for pnfsidem of ihe College ihomore Aaron Rollins based calling up the group lo all democracss religions, modexaies and liberals. Now president, Rollins, along with other members, organized bi-wvekly meetings aimed at discussing differeiK strategies to help the 2004 pnfsidenrial campaign for John Kerrx; In addition to these meetings, the College Democrats set u p a tent in the Grovie on game da and a taUe outside the Smdent Lnion ewrv Vednesday. Rollins also teamed up with the housing department to show the contiovrrsial movie Fahrenheit 9 11 in the Turner Center. This wTis all done 4iile serving on the board of the Lafavie-tte Coimt " Democrats and rt stering 300 new v)ters. " I fell like I -as campaigning mx seU. " RoiHnssaid. RolHns ' fiiends are often amazed at how he manages to puU it all ic eiher and get ii all done. Kino Mosley a firatemit - bnather. credits Rollins ' success with the eflbn he puts into e ier Thing he does. " He ' s ¥rv " busy - inwjKifd in a lot of extracurricular activities. " Mosle - said. " It ' s amazing how he manages to put ev rvihing ic eiher. " The one experience in Rcdlins ' life that had die biggest influence on his polidcal endeaxxjrs :as wiien he parricijiaied on the debate team at Clinton High School. The team required Rollins to be able to debate both ades of an issue, and he said that Ibrced him to be open- minded about his politics. His panner mi the debate team was his sister, w x according to Rollins, happens to be a staunch Republican. This inevitabh- leads to some friction at home during the hcJidav though Rollins said it ' s all good-nattired. " When it ' s all said and done, wie lovie each other. " Rollins said. This sibling ri ' alr intensified during the campaign season. Sbe sent me e-mails all the time about how Bush felt and bow Keirj ' was MTong. " Rollins said. Rollins said that uUle he was initialh ' drawn to the Democratic Partv because he was an .African .Xmerican. he realized that he tniK- belie «l in the Danocradc platftHin after pardcipadng on his high school debate team. " I love it the Democradc Part - so much because a lot of the Democrats care for die common man. Fm in it because it makes mo feel wTflcxwie. " he said. Rollins " sister is not the only member of his funily with an influence on his polidcal beliefs; Rollins ' mother has had the biggest influence on him. " Mama, she ' s a warrior. She has eight Idds and her own business, " Rollins said. " She ' s m ivle model - the biggest influence on my life, " Politics even influenced Rollins ' decision to attend Ole Miss, " The fact that so many of our state politicians are from Ole Miss; that ' s one of the main thmgs that got me here, " Rollins said. Rollins is also a member of the . lpha Phi Alpha fratemitx. w iene he also serves as president. Rollins ' loNU of his fi emity is obvious through the smile that creases his face the instant he is asked about it. " I think I joined the greatest fiatemitv, " he said. " I really lo my brothers and my fratemitx; " ' While Rollins may love his fratemitv brothers, his lovie goes deeper than that - to the r core of his existenc e: politico Many famous - frican Americans, such as Supreme Court Justice Thiugood Marshall and civil rights leader Martin Luther King Jr.. are former .Alpha Phi Alphas, as Rollins is quick to point out. Ev n the three principle aims of .Alpha Phi -Alpha, mainh- deeds, scholarship and kn e for all mankind, suit Rollins pc tical beBe To him. these things mean helping to register vxxers and workini: viih Bie Brother mentorsh ) prc irams Rollins has many loin ambitions and goals to achieve. In the next 10 v ars. Rollins ' plans to attend law scho(d at Ole NOss and wxwk for a law firm. That ' s just the first step. Within the next 20 vars. Rollins plans to move into national peptics before achievii his ultimate goal of being a Supreme Court justice. For now; Rollins has jJentv- to keep himself busv He is cunenth ' x rking twx jobs, one with the Family Literacy Pnogram at the local Bo and Giris Club and one as a reporter for Newswatch 12. 218 . The Ole Nbss 2005 Wilba nks - Z ghby SENIORS 1 1 ' ilhajikx Sandra 1 1 ' ilhoum, Amy Wilrjk Tdda H ' dhm, Randu Pi Beta Pfd 1 1 llks, Jennijer 1 1 ' lUard, Amy 1 1 ' lUcutt, Andrew W ' dliami. Brannon UiUiams. Haimah Williams, Lindsey Williams. Ryan 1 1 llliams. Sarah, Cfd Omega Williams, Stan 1 1 illxams. Ibmmt, Tupelo Campus Williams. Tylei Kappa. Alpha Uilhajns. llctoria 1 1 Wiamson. AUxis 1 1 iUiamson. Jonathan ItTZson. Robbie Witt, Candy Chi Omega Wohlgemuth. .Mattheu- Wong. .Meredith Wood. Brian Wood. Emnut Wood Matt, Delta Psi Worsham. Graham Wright James Uvkle. Jesse 1 1 Mu. Megan. Kappa Delta } rk Shannon loung. Bnttney ioung. Charles. Phi Kappa Tim Yuung. .Mariamne Ijiaig. i ' endr aboTski, Kristen t tin. Jonathan Persoxaixties I 219 I GRADUATE STUDENTS defined. Whether it be to leach, become a doctor or a lauyer or just expand their knowledge, graduate students return to sihool to take their education to the next level. Ablanedo - Furtado GRADUATE STUDENTS Ablanedu. Jusc Amadi, Faitli Anderson. Tanekia Afite. Sushil Baile)!, Kevin Bkattarharva, Biplah Bi, Sherig Boylan, Brooks Brewer, Cindy Burt, Duane Canov. Amanda Carter. LeAiin Copeland. Thomas Craft, Leidi Delozier, Scott Dempster. Darteen Diimdd. ' Jrciwr Diiniii. . liintii J)uikiiiu. Jij inm Ornrg i I ' m I ' hi Durden, (. ' lajton Elam, Justin Emam, Ahmed Floyd, Jocinna Furtado, Cintia 220 I The OiE Miss 2005 Galloway - Madliavuni GRADUATE STUDENTS (iiillini ' fiy. Eriti (iiilliiln. linnim (ii I { ' iir. Iiniiinr (,iln. ' jiii ' V (iili i n. M irf ari ' , ' lupflii (mih ms Ciilh.Aani (nils ' ,. A II Sill II (,my. luslirll (•II. Lniitii llaffmd, Tnybr Him el I. h ' limni ' riy Hart. Jaime llaivver. Chri.slie Hars. Vutona Hen era. Aliguel Hiranandani. Mamsh Holuh, Riiliard Howell. Climk Huang. Wei Inmon. Trwanna Jacobs. Jim Jennings, Heath Jevashekar, Nigihatish Jia, Haifeng Jianfeng. Jiang Jolimon. Elizabeth Johnson. Jennifer KB., . aresh Kaur. Surinder Roll. Hons-suk Kokje, Ranjita Riiniar. Gaurav Lai, ] ' ei-Rni Lazek, Cameron Lee, Hae-kyoung Lee, Jaehwa Lemonds, Heath Leifis, Andrea Liu. Jun Liu. }i hi, Shih-Hua Madhavuni. Spandan Personalities I 221 Mann - Thumma GRADUATE STUDENTS Mann, Rkha .-- Master, anJchana iiA Mccarty, Rebecca m Mitchell, Don Allan W Mora, Flor :i ib% Morse, Carly nH h fi Munjal, Manish Narayanan, Sanju Ninme, Snidher Norton, Cassie O ' Neal, Stacy Pans, Luis Park, Misog Patel, Reshmii Patterson, E.J., Phi Beta Sigma Periketi, Raja Proddutun, Suneela Pulijala, Sir Laisha Pulijala, Sreekar Qi, Honghai Rama knshnan, Sndliar Rankiru, Brooke Riffe, Theresa Rndd. hecrnn Saghansua, Liilfii Saini, Jagjit Sajja, Sri Knshana Salles, Erika Schouten, Martha Schwab, Philip Sivafnukasani, Prman ia Smith, Pdiiirld Sotnbhotla, Rajagopal Song, Minyiing Stafford, Alison Steele, David Stenson, Cedric Stotlman, Sara Struck, Emily luyhir, Soverit, Phi Beta Sigma ' ielong. Nakul 7 humma, Sridhai 1 i 222 I Tm; OLE Miss 2005 WALKING THE DISTANCE wnlirt, In LAUREN WARD Shannon York has taken an active role in COMMUNITY service WHILE ATTENDING OlE MiSS C M.nnon ork is very active and involved, not only on the Olc Miss -camMis, but in Oxford as well. One of York ' s major accomplishments is TJT vlancer Awareness, Research and Eradication Walk, which took place on Sept. 16, 2004. The walk was held just before breast cancer awareness month in October. York knows from personal experience how many lives are affected by breast cancer York is a member of the Panhellenic Executive Council, where she serves as director of community service. York also scheduled the walk for September to get potential new members of the greek system involved. Even on a rainy day, about 800 women walked two miles around the campus. The proceeds from the walk went to Baptist Hospital Cancer Diagnostic Center waiting room. York presented a check to the center for S8,500. Molly Meisenheimer, a breast cancer survivor, helped York plan the walk in a five-week time period. " I am thankful for the opportunities that Ole Miss has provided me " York saic. York ' s mother, Molly York, is also a breast cancer survivor. York ' s mother was a big reason for the walk. Woody York, Shannon ' s father, describes her as " very artistic, " and he is not the only who thinks so. York came to The University of Mississippi on a Fine Arts Scholarship. She enjoys art but realized it would be a hard way, and often an unsuccessful way, to make a living. So, she changed her major to marketing. York spends much of her time volunteering as well. Not only did she help start the CARE Walk, she has participated in other cancer walks, such as Race for a Cure and Jean Jones Run Walk for Cancer. York was a Reading is Fundamental sponsor, worked at retirement homes and the Humane Society. " I am thankful for the opportunities that Ole Miss has provided me, " York said. PERsoNALrriES I 223 Tilak - hou GRADUATE STUDENTS Tilak, Amey Tumuluri, Sri Venkatii Wales, Paind 1 1 alters, Joili Halters, hrisliii Hang, Ganii White, Andrew Wlnjret, Kathryn Wnght, Julie Hynn, Anna Xu, Xiaoho hou, Luia 224 I The OLE Miss 2005 PERSONALITY can be seen through many things at Ole Miss. For Leonard Brantley, his personality is shown at a step show held at the Ford Center for the Performing Arts. Personalities I 225 w cO 1 wfiSTwJ defined. edited by LAUREN MAYET RYAN UPS HAW From Army ROTC to Ike Gospel Choir, Ole Miss organizations offer a plethora of activities and op jortunitiesjijr students. Participating in an ROTC aviation lab in October, senior Jonathan Gardner debarks a Blackhawk U8-60 helicopter after a. short flight over the Oxford area. 1i SOCIETY FOR THE ADVANCEMENT OF MANAGEMENT ie Society for the Advancement of Management was established in 1912. It ' s ission is to provide an opportunity for the members to increase management skills and expertise through participation in programs and services designed to improve the professional quality of their knowledge, performance and leadership ability; 2004-2005 Officers PRESIDENT James Lee Long VICE PRESIDENT Michelle Carmel VICE PRESIDENT-ORGANIZATIONS Ashley Crowley SECRETARY Amanda Shows TREASURER jVick Thornburg recruiting marketing Chad Redding ADVISOR Dr. Fred Dorn I RESIDENCE HALL ASSOCIATION 2004-2005 Officers PRESIDENT Sin ra Gallon ay VICE PRESIDENT NATIONAL COMMUNICATIONS Crystal Henry COORDINATOR-IN TRAINING Teresa Baxter ADMINISTRATIVE COORDINATOR Andrew ' Irammell PROGRAM COORDINATOR Stephanie Hereford NATIONAL COMMUNICATIONS COORDINATOR ADVISOR Thomas Vasser David Baskell MORTAR BOARD fta»Board was established as a national honor society, and todMy 4lo4 e of the highest senior honor grou]:)s for both men and women. Mortar Board has a 40 member liiiiii, and siicction is based on leadership, scholarship and service. 2004-2005 Officers PRESIDENT TREASURER J.B. Ward Kristin Ditnarant VICE PRESIDENT MEMBERSHIP CHAIRS Waltjones David Donaldson SECRETARY Jane Easley Anna Hill i 228 I The Oi.k Miss 2005 STUDENT ALUMNI COUNCIL he Student Alumni Council ' s mission is to bridge the gap between students and alumni and to pfMhote the positive image of The University of Mississippi and the Ole Miss Alumni Association. The Student Alumni Council is a leadership organization sponsored by the Ole Miss Alumni Association and is open to all students at The University of Mississippi. The SAC strives to inform students about the Ole Miss Alumni Association through its activities and programs. It also makes students aware of their potential role as alumni and helps students build the foundation for their future. 2004-2005 Officers PRESIDENT Jill Waycaster PRESIDENT-ELECT David Finnegan VP OF EXTERNAL AFFAIRS Blylhe Keenum CO-VP OF INTERNAL AFFAIRS Lou Ann Balducci April Lancaster SECRETARY Grace Armstrong TREASURER Jordan Taylor Members Leslie Abide, Jonathan Bagley, Lindsay Blaire Beeman, Katherine Bell, Eril a Berry, Drew Bilbo, Emily Blount, Ashley Brantley, Patrick Boler, Terrell Boler, Amanda Bostick, Brooks Boylan, Heather Burchfield, Cadley Burns, Sarah B ynum, Lindsay Caldwell, Sonya Chapman, Kayla Clayborne, Jena Clinard, Mary Beth Conway, Palmer Cope, Whitney Crisp, Megan Crockford, Stephen Downing, Jennifer Duddleston, Ana Maria Echiburu, Sarah Fontenot, Lorna Frazier, Lauren Freeman, Lillie Flenorl, linsdey Fowler, Anna Gatlin, Mary Cile Glover-Rogers, Tracie Green, Anna Greer, John Griesdeck, Steven Griffin, Katy Anna Grisham, Katie Grogan, Ann Marie Hall, Madeline Hankins, Amanda Harmon, Laura Harris, Justin Mavis, Cathy Hayes, Miranda Haynes, Morgan Leigh Hoyt, Erin Johnson, Tina Johnson, Lee Kauerz, Mary Chris Kellum, Matt Kelly, Mindy King, Jamie Knight, Melissa Love, Matthew Marks, Emily Meek, Emily McCraw, Chase McCullum, Taylor McCutcheon, Sydney McGaha, molly McVey, Amanda Miller, Sarah Mokry, Arabella Montgomery, Lillian Morris, Hershel Murphy, Thomas Ott, Lara Oyetunji, Mike Pham, Katie Pickens, Abby Reeves, Ashlee Reid, Shannon Rudd, Justin Smith, Leigh Ann Smith-Vaniz, Lauren Sosnowski, Lindsey Stevens, Dennis Stuckey, Sally Swea ngen, Micah Taylor, Chad Theissen, Chip Trammel, Quarletta Turner, Raney Mills Turner, Ryan Upshaw, Laura Beth Walden, Clay Waycaster, Caroline Wicker, Jennifer Wilks, Rachel Williams, Claudia Wills Organizations j 229 HABITAT FOR HUMANITY 2004-2005 Officers EXECUTIVE VP Gregg Anazia M9 OF PUBLIC RELATIONS Ryan L ' pshaw VP OF VOLUNTEER RECRUITMENT g Mt ' oa i Mchcnzw b el£ ,. PRESIDENT TaSheitha Butler VP OF SPECIAL PROJECTS Tomeco Hubbard VP OF FUNDRAISING Allison Stanford SECRETARY Marisha Golden itat for Humanity offers students the opportunity to el»J9uild affordable housing alongside families who wish to become independent homeowners. Volunteers assist in the construction of these homes on Saturday work trips, but no experience is necessary. Woridng with regional Habitat chapters, Ole Miss Habitat also works to increase campus awareness of homelessness and social poverty. STUDENT AFFILIATES OF THE AMERICAN CHEMICAL SOCIETY 2004-2005 Officers PRESIDENT SECRETARY Gregg Anazia Sean Laird VICE PRESIDENT DIRECTOR OF PUBLIC RELATIONS John Broussard TaSheitha Butler % tudent Affiliates of the American Chemical Society J support students, faculty and other members by promoting professional development, mentorship and peer support for those majoring in chemical sciences. STUDENT ADVANCEMENT FOUNDATION Celebrity Golf Classic Board of Directors 1 I ' I ' Ki, ( )|r .Miss r |)crirn(c(i a Ircmciuicuis loss when li ' c iiu Islanding (•Ills (lied ill sc|)aratr liiii (■(|ii,illy lragi( iiu idciits. A committee of Ills dei ' ided something liad In In- ddiic in order to ensure the lives of ihesc sludeiUs would rciiuiiii cnibcddcd in ilie memories of Ole Miss sludciiis .111(1 .iliiiniii lnrc c). ilu ' Sindciii A(l aiu cmciii l ' niiii(lali(in was crealed and is based on three ])rinciples: leadership, loyall) and s( ' h()larshi|i. The Clelcbrity (Jolf Cllassic ' s pui ' |)ose is lo raise funds for a scholarship in iiicmory of llic li c original stiidciils In im iicd li ihc SAf. ( ) (i llic pasi nine years. iIka ha c mcmoriali cd ! (l siudcnls. PRESIDENT Ryan Upshaw VICE PRESIDENT Jill 1 1 hy caster CELEBRITY PROMOTIONS Hnnidti Hunlyn Oliver Willuuns SPONSORSHIP TaSheitha Butler Gregg Anazia TOURNAMENT MANAGERS Alex Clark Robert McC.orinick HOSPITALITY Shirlaurence Fair h ' ezio Pigford VOLUNTEER RECRUITMENT Tara Smith David Finnegaii PUBLIC RELATIONS Rebecca Noel Bertrarid Emily Evan.s Jabarie Glass FAMILIES LIASIONS Rachel 1 1 ' illiains Beth iiiviii STUDENT MEMORIAL CHAIR Teresa Baxter 230 I TnK Oi.E Miss 2005 OLE MISS AMBASSADORS 2004-2005 Executive Committee EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR Jennifer Foil ASSISTANT director POINTS SECRETARY Rvan Ups iaw DIRECTORS OF CAMPUS TOURS Sarah Byniim Lee Ann Kemp DIRECTORS OF SPECIAL EVENTS Chris Wilson Karen Brickey DIRECTOR OF CORRESPONDENCE Jennifer Diiddleston DIRECTOR OF PUBLIC RELATIONS Kellie Bell secretary treasurer Brandee Buntyn ADVISOR Mary Beth Justice a Miss Ambassadors has approximately 1 00 members, which are selected gh a highly competitive process and represent the best and brightest of The University of Mississippi. Through a volunteer effort, these students assist the Admissions Office by giving campus tours, writing letters to prospective students and serving as student leaders during visit days. The Ole Miss Ambassadors, who truly reflect our diverse background, work tirelessly to recruit the finest students to The University of Mississippi. Members Mimi Abadie, Emily Aldridge, Grace Armstrong, Mary Ann Barrett, Teresa Baxter, Lindsay Beeman, Eril a Berry, Susie Bjorl lund, Elizabeth Black, Brittany Blair, Carly Blevens, Patrick Boler, Terrell Boler, Christina Boone, Amanda Boozer, Kathryn Broyles, Meredith Burgess, Gabe Cartlidge, Mae Chandler, Alex Clark, Lauren Clark, Meki Clark, Tim Clay, Kayla Clayborne, Bethany Conner, Nicole Cook, Laurie Beth Cox, Elizabeth Davis, Kate Denney, Jeegna Desai, Stephen Downing, Caroline Dye, Allison England, Lauren Fair, Laushelle Fair, Michael Farrar, Allison Fewell, Catherine Foil, Tyler Ford, Anna Gatlin, Devonne Gibbs, Mary Cile Glover-Rogers, Stacy Gwin, Buie Halford, Alicia Harper, Liz Harrington, Nicole Haynes, Marty Hitt, Candice Holder, Greta Honaker, Rachel Howard, Tomeco Hubbard, Jeremy Hudson, Erikka Jackson, Jermaine Jackson, Jada Jamerson, Karen Jeffries, Erin Johnson, Jenni Johnson, Patrice Jones, Katie Joyner, Melissa King, Katie Laird, Christy Lassiter, Dena Lester, Melissa Marchant, Chris Massey, Megan McFerran, Leanna McLaughlin, Robert Metzger, Maggie Middleton, Jill Mixon, Allison Morgan, Joanna Mott, Matt Murray, Michelle Nixon, Udochi Onwubiko, Amanda Partridge, Ryan Perkins, Anne Pitre, Sally Putt, Georgia Anne Ray, Bart Reising, Meg Ryan, Turner Simmons, Taylor Smith, Angela Snell, Samantha Solomon, Lauren Sosnowski, Brystal Stanfield, Amy Stanfill, Vikki Steward, Dennis Stuckey, Sherrod Taylor, Tabitha Thomas, Cassi Thrash, Kim Veazey, Marc Walker, Ramona Wanlass, Phyliss De Weerdt, Meredith White, Shad White, Charlie Wildman, Rachel Williams, Richard Wood, Anthony Yuen Organizations | 231 GRADUATE STUDENT COUNCIL UM MERCHANDISING ASSOCIATION he Graduate Student Council is committed to retaining mah academic standards, to fostering close cooperation between students and faculty, to facilitating graduate interdepartmental communication and to serving the general welfare of our institution. 2004-2005 Officers PRESIDENT SECRETARY Amit Patel Ravi Sadasivan VICE PRESIDENT Carla Cotwright TREASURER Erin Holmes he University of Mississippi Merchandising Association wa§ established for students interested in merchandising and the fashion industry. Together, these students work to promote their interests in fashion by volunteering in the communits ' and hosting and participating in fashion events to benefit charitable organizations. 2004-2005 Officers PRESIDENT SECRETARY Jessica Byrd Brittany 1 1 dlker VICE PRESIDENT Adair Calvert TREASURER Jaimee Patterson Members Leslie Abide, Stephanie Busby, MindyJoByrd, Laura Collins, Kelly Greene, Miranda Haynes, Erin Mcllravy, Ginger Northcutt, Ashley Ferryman, Lauren Reeves, Elizabeth Riviere, Megan Roberts, Tracey Sadler, Jennifer Tolbert, Julie Toney, Lezlie Wilkerson, Candy Witt BETA ALPHA PSI ounded in 1919, Beta Alpha Psi is an ' iternational honorary organizadon for financial Information students and professionals. The primary objective of BetaiAJpha Psi is to encourage and recognize scholastic and professional excellence in the business information lield. 2004-2005 Officers PRESIDENT Andrea Lewis VP OF ACTIVITIES CORRESPONDING SECRETARY Allison 1 1 liite Sailer MeCidlar VP OF PLEDGES Trier Will tains REPORTING SECRETARY Malt Hi n son TREASURER h ' eith MeCullar ADVISOR Suzanne McCaffrey Members Pledges Charles Adams, David Alverson, Suzanne Atkins, David Bailey III, Annanda Barton, Amy Bennett, Michael Berg, Jeremy Bishop, Ann Barrett Blackburn, Timothy Bledsoe, Jessica Boggan, Claire Boyd, Brandee Buntyn, Brett Cantrell, Brian Chopin, Scott Crawford, Kristie Davis, Kristin Dunavant, Jennifer Dykes, Johannah Faulk, Chris Frierson, Grace Fullilove, Brett Galloway, Drew Galloway, Chuck Goldberg, Miller Gunn, Watson Harris, Matthew Hinson, Cristen Hoag, Caroline Jaman, Austin Jones, Jeremy Jones, Jennifer Jordan, Brent Kitchens, Will Klinke, Tonya Kuhl, Krsitopher Lange, Andrea Lewis, Will Lomax, Olivia Lusco, Lindsey Madison, Steven Mathis, Charly McClatchy, Brian McCoy, Keith MeCullar, Salley MeCullar, Ashley Moss, Ryan Nelson, Brooks O ' Briant, Darcy Perkins, Justin Phillips, Paul Pless, Carrie Ridge, Bobbie Sue Rigby, Walt Robison, Jagjit Saini, Sharon Salu, Suzy Schaffhauser, Alison Schuiz, Joseph Shayeb, Brett Soldevila, Daniel Sparks, Ginny Stearns, Morgan Stone, Sally Swearengen, Clark Taylor, Tiawanna Thompson, David Tuthill, Will Walker, Sara Wall, Mark Wall, J.B, Ward, John White, Allison White, Cory Williams, Tyler Williams, Rachel Wilson 232 I Tin; Oik Miss 2005 OMEGA PHI ALPHA Alpha Beta Chapter PHI A FORMAL 2004 Emily Farmer, Caitlin Carey, Jennifer Meyer, Jessica Mason, Mandy Bullard, Candis Higgmbotham, Courtney bounds, Myrinda Gratlnam, Amanda Veteto, Misty Pender, Ashley Nations, Sarah Barber, Angela McCarty, Laura Boyd, Mary Sneary, Willette Thomas, Kim Minton REBEL RALLY FOR LSU Jessica Mason, Laura Boyd, Emily Farmer, Stacy Gwen, Chauntay Freeman, Lindsay Haskins NICKNAME OPhiAorOPA COLORS MEANINGS Dark Blue-Service; Baby Blue- Friendship; Tellow- Leadership MASCOT Raggedy Ann- " Ophia " Cardinal Mt ' inber. ' i Laura Boyd, Amanda Bullard, TaSheitha Butler, Caitlin Carey, Kacey Cole, Beth Emerson, Sarah Evans, Chauntay, Myrinda Grantham, Stacy Gwin, Lindsay Haskins, Candis Komosinski, Cassie Lang, Lorelei Lucas, Jessica Mason, Amgela McCarty, Jennifer Mayer, Misty Pender, Andrea Scott, Lauren Scott, Mary Sneary, Lauren Sosnowski, LaToya Spense, Sarah Strzalka, Willette Thomas, Jenelle Townsend, Amanda Veteto and Jennifer Webre Pledges Alexis White, Emily White, Amanda Yancey, Lauren Mayel, Kathyrn Mayeux, Christina Nason, Megan Roberts, Debra Scardino, Jessica Smith, Nicole Drinkard, Shirlaurence Fair, Candace Holder, Lynn Jackson and My- Linh Ngo mega Phi Alpha is a service sorority dedicated to serving the communitv. The purpose and goals of this sorority shall be to assemble its members in the fellowship of Omega Phi Alpha, to develop fiiendship, leadership, and cooperation by promoting service to the universit) community, to the community-at-large, to the members of the sororitv ' and to the nations of the world. BROTHER ORGANIZATION Alpha Phi Omega NATIONALLY FOUNDED June 15. 1967; at Bowling Green State University in Ohio FLOWER The Yellow Rose OLE MISS FOUNDING January 25. 2003 PRINCIPLES Friendship, Leadership. Service MOTTO " Today ' s friends. Tomorrow ' s Leaders, forever in service. " GIRLS AT SISTERHOOD PROJECT Mistey Pender, Jennifer Meyer, Caitlin Carey, Willette Thomas, Susan Morris GIRLS IN THE GROVE Caitlin Carey, Kasey Cole, Lauren Scott, Crissy Shelnutt, Misty Pender, Lindsay Haskins, Beth Emerson Organizations | 233 ASSOCIATED STUDENT BODY 2004-2005 Officers The Associated Student Body serves as a governmental body FOR the students OF ThE UNIVERSITY OF MISSISSIPPI pliutograpM hi DARRELL BLAKELY Gordon Fellows ASB PRESIDENT rdon Fellows is an international studies yor from Tupelo, Miss. His primary task as SB President is to ensure that the ASB is ' ng the students of Ole Miss by maintaining an open communication line between the student body and the administration. His responsibilities include overseeing all aspects of the executive branch including cabinet appointments and any special task forces. Tress MeA lister ASB VICE PRESIDENT Fress McAlistcr is a banking finance and yagerial finance major from Mandeville, La. She presides over ihe ASB Campus Senate which is conijirised oi ' Ole Miss students from both on and oil-campus districts. ' Ihe senate has the ]X)vver to introduce and pass legislation concei ' ning the lives ol ' Ole Miss students. McAlisler .lisn heads an executive council thai ranks as the highesi ranking ollices in the ASB Senate. 234 I Tin: Oii; Miss 2005 Lindsay Harper ASB SECRETARY idsay Harper is an I ' Jiglish major Ihim (! umbus, Miss. As secretary, siie iiuisl ensure tljal the ASB ollice is fully stalled and (i|)en to any student who has a cjuestion iinoKini the ASH. .Sh - is available to all ofliccrs and cabinet menibers to aid them in any clerical work that is needed. It is also her duty to keep a calendar of events lor all ASB meetings and activities, as well as to inform various departments on campus about changes in the ASB Cabinet. Will Walker ASB TREASURER ' 11 fValker is an accounting major from srcHien, Miss. As ASB Treasurer, Walker is responsible for allocating all finances for the ASB, organizations and special interest groups of The University of Mississippi. This is done by drafting a budget in early September. Sara Hart Rosenblatt ASB JUDICIAL CHAIRMAN ara Hart Rosenblatt is a histoiy major from «Ja«cson, Miss. She chairs the ASB Student Judicial Council that hears ASB-related cases as well as the university Judicial Council which hears all non-academic student violations filed through the University Police Department. Organizations | 235 ASSOCIATED STUDENT BODY 2004-2005 PRESIDENTIAL CABINET a he Associalcd Studctit Body Claljinct is appoiiitcd In the ASB Pri-sidcnt t-ach »j ing after the general election. Each Cabinet nieniher ]3lays a vital role to the functioning of the ASB. These student leaders direct the major departments of the ASB within the Executive Branch. These directors, as well as the other a]ipointed cabinet members, meet with the president on a weekly basis. CHIEF OF STAFF Kirk Sims DIRECTOR OF ACADEMIC AFFAIRS Katie Bailey DIRECTOR OF COMMUNITY SERVICE Megan Wylie DIRECTOR OF COMMUNICATIONS Juditli Ami Aloiiliel DIRECTOR OF EXTERNAL AFFAIRS Caroline Wicker DIRECTORS OF STUDENT INVOLVEMENT R pan Upshaw Grace White DIRECTOR OF STUDENT SERVICES Taylor AlcJSeel ELECTIONS CO-COMMISSIONERS Gregg Anazia Brandon Pratt EXECUTIVE ASSISTANTS Emily McDill Tyler Rogers DIRECTOR OF MINORITY AFFAIRS ' laShcitlia Butler EXECUTIVE LIAISON RoiiN McNeal 236 I TnK Oik, Miss 2005 ASSOCIATED STUDENT BODY 2004-2005 SENATE Senate Executive Council m he Associated Student Body Campus B ate is tiie law-making brancii of the Associated Student Body. It is comprised of representatives from each academic school and campus residence halls. LEGISLATION MONITOR Laura Harris CAMPUS LIAISON Jennifer J ermgan SERGEANT-AT-ARMS Joseph Shayeb VICE PRESIDENT Tress McAlister PARLIAMENTARIAN David Durham PUBLIC RELATIONS DIRECTOR Jill 1 1 avcaster COMMITTEE DIRECTOR Stephanie Gadd LIBERAL ARTS Rebecca Noel Bertrand Sherrod Taylor Marc Walker Chrissy Gilder Robert McCormick Austin McGehee Arabella Montgomery Chip Trammel! Nicholas Whipple Laura Cheney Lindsay Blaire Beeman Amanda Boozer Brian Clark Joe orbino ENGINEERING Nicole Cook Margaret Bardwell APPLIED SCIENCES Trev Fry Joanna Mott ACCOUNTANCY Caroline Murphree EDUCATION William Bentley AH Wren AT-LARGE Johannah Faulk Tara Smith Dustin Todd Sam Tyagi Cal Wells KINCANNON Cadley Burns John Rippyjr. DEATON Benjamin McMurtray HEFLEY Erica Davis CROSBY Cat Dilworth Lauren Zimmerman MARTIN Erika Berry Amanda Kistler NORTHGATE Mary Cile Glover-Rogers STOCKARD Shad White Patrick Dogan STEWART Lauren Hellems BROWN Jordan Downs LAW Steven Kilgore PHARMACY Ashley Stubhlefield BUSINESS Chris Wilson Brian Hey Meredith Monsour Nathan Ross Chris Champion Spencer Bryan Field Norris Organizations I 237 ASB JUDICIAL COUNCIL JUDICIAL COUNCIL CHAIR Sara Hart Rosenblatt JUDICIAL COUNCIL CO-CHAIR Jabarie Glass Parul Bajaj Kellie Bell Bradley Baker Lauren Clark David Finnegan Marty Hitt Tyler Williams m he ASBJudicial Comic il plays an important role within the university ' s judicial system, ■onsisiing of an elected chair, a selected co-chair and seven associate members, the student judicial council has jurisdiction over the ASB constitudon, all ASB elecdons, and any laws passed by the ASB senate. The members of the council serve in their greatest capacity as reprcsentadves on The University of Mississippi Judicial Board. C ' onsisting of eight sludciils ,111(1 eight faculu iiiciiilirrs, iliis hodx is liic iiigiicsi iril)unal al Olc Miss. 238 I The Ole Miss 2005 OLE MISS RUGBY COACH 1 nil (iiiiildiri ASSISTANT COACH Will Role PRESIDENT SjH ' iKa Ward CAPTIAN Matt Frost CO-CAPTIAN Preslon Demon Members Matt Frost, Preston Denson, Spencer Ward, Curt Parker, Chad Moreman, Frank Heron, Eddie Langford, Riley McMinn, Chase Sackett, James Tedford, Austin Jones, Ryan Garten, Ryan Polacci, Sam Tyaigy, Nick Benvenutti, Ben Benvenutti, Alex Bondurant IVIatt Foster, Dave Chapman, Tulio Chirinos and Hoai Nguyen PARTNERSHIP FOR A HEALTHY MISSISSIPPI-On Campus m he Partnership for a Healthy Mississippi- •i Campus, which started in 2003, is a branch of the Partnership for a Healthy Mississippi. Located on eight major college campuses and several community coDeges in Mississippi, On Campus aims at raising tobacco awareness among the students at their respective universities, implementing new tobacco policies and publicizing various tobacco cessation tools that are available to students. On Campus at Ole Miss sponsors and co-sponsors several events such as the Jean Jones ' Walk Run for Cancer and Rebel Nights, while promoting a tobacco- free lifestyle. The On Campus coalition consists of student leaders that meet and develop new ideas to implement at Ole Miss. Alembers Bradley Baker (On-Campus Coordinator), Ryan Upshaw, Elizabeth Ford, Brittany Baker, Sara Hart Rosenblatt, Anginita Butler, Sophia Zabaneh, Nicole Haynes, Lindsey DeLoach, Shira Scott, Audrey Beacham, Leigh Anne Lunsford, Gordon Fellows, Parul Bajaj, Wilson Austin Organizations 1 239 THE OLE MISS BANDffi " The Pride of the South " [SSSSu ' - " j , jl I he Uni ersity of Mississippi Band lias K giving outstanding performances in concert and in support of Ole Miss athletic events since it was organized in 1928. The original 26-member band has grown to 290 members and is the largest in the history of the university. In addition to performing at all home football games and man) awa - games, the marching band has attended numerous bowl games including the Sugar Bowl, the Gator Bowl, the Liberty Bowl, the Independence Bowl, the Peach Bowl, the Cotton Bowl, and more recently the Motor City Bowl in 1997, the Music City Bowl in 2000, the Independence Bovvl in 1998, 1999 and 2002 and the Cotton Bowl in 2004. DIRECTOR David E. [ I ' illson ASSISTANT DIRECTOR Bill Dejournett 240 I The Ole Miss 2005 DRUM MAJOR Kelly Alixon TWIRLERS Kristj Echols Kelly Miller CLARINET Lauren Bdlrnan, Carly Blevins, Kathrvn Burgess, Ashley DeVould, Lauren Douglas, Hope Eilders, Jenni Ferguson, Jennifer Guyor, Rebekah Hebert, Demetria Bracey, James McPherson, Miriam Moeller, Jacob Newberry, Deanna Nichoison, Emiley Patterson, Geoff Talarico, Michele Taylor, Tatvana Walker, Renee Wells, Ashley Hewitt, Briana Logan, Ationette Rudd, Crissy Trotter, Erika Wilson, Jessica Wilson, Shanta Davis GUARD Rebecca Ares, Susanna Baral, Jessica Briggs, LuAnn Butler, Briana Carstens, Whitney Lambert, Tiffany Ckilders, Stephanie Coleman, Lauren Crum, Eloise Forbes, Regan Frink, Melissa Gordon, Allison Haggard, Rosland Holland, Kelley James, Amy Katzenmeyer, Alyssa Kuhnle, Melissa Marchant, Laura Marion, Melissa Marchant, Laura Marion, Melissa Marion, Lauren Massey, Misty Pender, Courtney Pierce, Jada Presley, Roshell Shephard, Jakie Singleton, Jessica Varnado, Amanda Veteto, Meg Ryan, Sara Abramson, Shanisha Fitch, Jenna Gardner. Lynn Jackson, Sandra Lang, Jennifer Mallette, Jessica Smith, Lorie Owens, Victoria Posey, Slaci Scott, Rachael Shook, Molly Tomlinson, Kristen Tyson, Stephanie Barnes, Sara Carter FLUTE Crystal Babb, Pranali Copland, Lindsay Davis, Erin Floyd, Kristen Harrison, Jaci Heath, Kirby McClain, Amanda Wilds, Becky Morris, Haimah Simonton, Jeanny Slacks, Lauren Sweatt, Kandice Woodard, Whitney Brouming, Ashley Gruber, Michele Maxie, Tina Schmalz, Becca Shudak, Tracy Stokes, Michael Presnell BARITONE Scolty Jimmez, J 1 1 ' Friar, Jason Peacock, Michael Putnam, Paul Scott, Chase Welch, Mallory McGee, Mark Harris MELLO Brandie Boles, Matthew Cobb. Karen Garrett, Olivia Little, Kristen Morse, Jimmy Stutts, Christina Villa, Nancy Wilson, David Crauford, Ben Mitchell, Katherine Mixon, Lauren Mooneyham, Keith Wilson, Jeremy Smith TROMBONE Andrew Basinger, Hunter Howell, Cynthia Lee, Robert li, Ronnie Morisch, Chris Peters, Dustin Pfeffer, Matthew Clifton, Larry Stevens, Alisha White, Ben Yancey, Cole Easson, Jonathan Evans, Eric Goggans, Alan Swindle, Brad Ward, Dane Rasmussen PERCUSSION Michael Abraham, Jeremy Burnham, Aspen Cannon, Stanley Cannon, Sarah Chancy, Andy Aiurphy, AJ Chesney, Adam Clay, Brenon Eaton, Jeremiah Fullerton, Marcus Guirin, Bob Herr, Craig Joe, Brain Kleinschrodt, Peter Layton, Brian McFarland, Charles Paris, Brad Payne, Matthew Robinson, Dustin Swartz, Miriam Abadie, Darrell Ward, Patrick Werner, Drew I ' ilcut, Adam Wright, Ed York, Stephen Pruit, Ross Stark, Hunter Mitchell, Jitneca Scott, Jamael Braddock, Dariius Fant. Corvell Colburn SAXOPHONE Michelle Aldag, Chariene Baumann, Carl Betliley, Andrew Bonner, Josh Cassity, Chris Cockrell, Brian Ferguson, Caleb Hallauer, Stephen Harle, Joseph Howell. Marci Alorris, Neal Rockhold. Kenneth Sparks, Tim Stine, Ben Tuberville, Luther Williams, Aaron Bailey, Raymond Ashmore, Barrett Brewer. Justin Brown, Dustin Herr, Natalie Hopper, Sayer Carroll, Justin Rush, Eric Vasquez, Brett Vescovo, Brande Wells, Erin alocusky, Landon Pollard, Josh Murphy, Baron Baker, Ainsley Moon TRUMPET Krislal Allen, Nicole Allen, Gabe Cartlidge, Heather Coggins, Erica Davis, Jennijer Dickerson, Lori Felts, Lee Ferguson, Michael Franklin, Jabarie Glass, Ben Griffin, Justyn Hayes, Kelly Ivey, Hannah Cook. Emily Justice, Brittany Kaylor, Aaron Madison, Austin AIcGehee, Charlie Miles, Nick Pierce, Andrew Pryor, Jonathan Rawls, Jucas Riley, Amber Roland, Joseph Sanchez, Darren Siddons, Whitney Stafford, Kip Garner, Ben Vanderburg, Rea Walker, Justin Wallace, Lee Winters, Jacques de Marche, David Byrd, Erikka Jackson. Alicliael Crow, ack Crowell, Leslie Crum, Ben Eishen, Bradley Jackson, leighanna Ladner, Andy Lindsev. Alatt Taylor, Jason White. Andy Jennings SOUSAPHONE Matt All man. Brian Hobbs, Cliff Aiontjoy, Brooks Mooneyham, Courtney Mosley, Dylan Roberts, Chad Spires, Amber Davis, David Hoppie, Kyle Sanders, ack Thompson, Gary Fischer. Richard I Vood. Noble Alosby, Allison Hill, Ryan Williamson, Chazsa McKaskill Organizations | 241 THE S. GALE DENLEY STUDENT MEDIA CENTER With a new state of the art facility in Bishop Hall, the S. Gale Student Media Center takes student media to a level not seen by many professional news outlets. news ccnlcr comparaljjc to many i:)role.ssional news outlets in the nation. For the (irst time, the eenler ' s l()ur news outlets, The Daily Mississipj ian, Rebel Radio, Newswatch 12 and The Ole Miss, wen- mo ed ontt) one lioor, into one room. Vilh this eiiange, eame a new mindset of how the existinj student media outlet.s operated. To help with the convergence ol " the new fl!lca i S ihc online sec lion ol ' ihc center. Ihe online section will he iisecl to lullv ( onversic the center (he canabiiities ol ol plans to remodel the center ' s old home, Farley Hall. Willi (he plans ol " remodelinu; ol I ' arley Hall, came plans to expand the Department ol ' Journalism and ( reate the Overhy Center lor Southern Politics and Journalism. In order lor there to be room for growth, plans were made to relocate the Student Media Center. The new home, in 201 Bishop, was designed and constructed with the help of media consultants in order to create a new, converged atmosphere that allows students to experience all mediums, instead of just one. The heart of the center is the newsdesk. At the newsdesk, assignment editors work throughout the day to gather news and inl ' ormation, research the ideas and assisin the stories to the specific mediums. Over the next year, the new center plans to grow and help students expand their skills to work in a multi-media environment. The center is open to all majors and is managed by students, with the help of faculty advisors. With approximately 200 student employees, the new S. Gale Denley Student Media Center provides hands-on, real world experience to prepare students for the changing job market of the j(Hirnalism industry. Name: Lome Lyon Title: .Xeicsn-atdi 12 Station Manager Hometown: Olive Branch. Miss. Classification: Senior Major: Broadcast Journalism Snob about: .Xotlung... Emery be nice! Favorite place in Oxford: The Grove and the S(iuare (cliche ' , I know.) Words to live by: Deadline is not 5:15, not 5:20, not 5:27, It ' s 5:00! Claim to fame: NCAA 2005 Champ Word or phrase you overuse: " Are vou kidding me? " Favorite thing in your house: My cat, Cody. Name: . athan Exo Geddie Title: Edilor-in-Chuj. The Ole Miss 2005 Hometown: Gautier, Miss. Classification: Senior Major: Journalism Snob about: . I lot « llmigy from ichal people tell me. Favorite place in Oxford: The Grove on game day I kniiH. I knou... so typical, hut what can I say. (and Bolllelree Bakery) Words to live by: While heingyearbook editor, my life revolves around the " deadline. " Claim to fame: dim ' t know. ..I just make up these i iiestiims pir other people to answer. Word or phrase you overuse: " YA ' LL " and oj course, " .New York " Favorite thing in your house: My TiVo (so sad) STUDENT MEDIA CENTER STUDENT MANAGERS Name: David Steele Title: Rebel Radio Station Manager Hometown: Pontotoc, Miss, (the L.A. of the South) Classification: Graduate student Major: Journalism Snob about: Politics, Go Democrats!!! Also. Chinese Jood, I love it. Favorite place in Oxford: Rebel Radio, when you ' re on the air and creating content that people love, it is just amazing. Also, girls like you more when you ' re a big shot on air. Well, maybe... Words to live by: " Train, .my your prayers, eat your vitamins. Be true to yourself, true to your country. Be a real American. " -Hulk Hogan. Real American .Music Video. Claim to fame: I go to Ole Miss, ithat better claim to pime than that? I also met General Wesley Clark and a lot of other politicians. I love being an activist. Word or phrase you overuse: ' ' We hold these truths to be self-evident, that all men are created equal, that they are endowed by their Creator with certain unalienable Rights, that among these are Life, Liberty, and the pursuit of Happiness. " You can never say that one enough. Favorite thing in your house: My Bed. mv refrigerator, and my stove. 244 I Till, Oi.i; Miss 2005 Name: Emery Carringlon Title: Editor-in-Chief, The Daily Mississippian Hometown: Byhalia, Miss. Classification: Senior Major: Journalism Snob about: Everything.. .Is she really wearing ' THAT? Favorite place in Oxford: Liz Ogden ' s balcony on the Square Role Models: The Admiral, Amoeba, Bingo Bizzizzle, Crazy. Creepy Tall Guy, D. Beitz, Dizzle, Dodi, Eorrie, G ' Ma, JoyHead, Laurdie, M.F.K.F.D.. Mama B., Martus, Memms, Mo, Oggie, Old Man River, Pa-Paw and Ma-Maw, PeterMan, Rusty Leigh, Snuffalufiigus Boom Boom, Sweetness, Tater... Ding, fries are done! Words to live by: " Mamma tried! " Claim to fame: One word - Byhalia. Word or phrase you overuse: " Hey! Let ' s go s?noke! " Favorite thing in your house: Jeffrey (my stuffed Beagle dog) and his Hawaiian dress shirt. Name: Mah Bunn Title: SMC Online Editor Hometown : t ' alls, MS. 1 1 ' e actually had to miss recess on days they were cropdusling. Major: Journalism Snob about: . ot so much a snob, Tm an Apple geek. And I hate it wlien you order a Mexican pizza at the Taco Bell drive-thru and they don ' t give you afreakin fork. Totally unacceptable. Favorite place in Oxford: Deli at Big Star Their plate lunch beats Ajax any day. Role Model: .1 . Rogers Words to live by: Hotty Toddy Claim to fame: I ended homelessness in the U.S. (well, that ' s what they told us we were doing during Hands Across America) Word or phrase you overuse: " Areyou implying that I have a limited vocabulary.- " ' Favorite thing in your house: Aly front porch swing Eve never actually sat on it, but people say it looks nice. Other than that, Tm a big fan of the landing on my staircase. Whenyoufall, it catchesyou halfway down. [Organizations | 245 THE S. GALE DENLEY STUDENT MEDIA CENTER Student Staffs at Work NEWS LAYOUT DESIGNER Jennifer Gruich works to design the news pages for The Daily Mississippian.The DM is a student-run daily newspaper for Ole Miss students and the surrounding community. BURNING THE MIDNIGHT OIL, Emery Carrington, the Editor of The Daily Mississippian, prepares the next day ' s paper for the press. The newspaper Is printed in Farley Hall every morning and distributed to the area. ROCKING THE AIRWAVES, Catherine Riggs prepares a song list for her speciality show on Rebel Radio 92.1. Rebel Radio Is a live 24-hour radio station, totally run by Ole Miss Students. THE DAILY MISSISSIPPIAN EDITOR-IN-CHIEF Emery Carrington NEWSWATCH 12 STATION MANAGER Lurric Lr i i MANAGING EDITOR Jov Douglas CAMPUS NEWS EDITOR Michael Newsuni CITY NEWS EDITOR SIteena Barniil OPINION EDITOR Albert Scuvel NEWS LAYOUT DESIGNER Jeiiiiijrr (iriiuli EDITORIAL ASSISTANT Brendan RoQan PHOTO EDITOR Darrell Blakely SPORTS EDITOR Ben Beitzel ARTS AND LIFE EDITOR Melissa Siiidelar COPY EDITORS Regan Campbell Ryan Flynn Jordan Lancaster Caroline Mossing Brandon Memeyer Miilinel Palronik NEWS DIRECTOR Janna Hughes SPORTS DIRECTOR Josh Rosa NEWS ANCHORS Ashley Smith he ia Big ford Martin Barllelt Lindsey Brown Rebecca Bertrand Adam Chapman Erin Haivley Anna Hill JJ Evans Jennifer Jeansonne Grace While Chris Wilson Joan Lucas Tanle Roberts Janna Hughes WEATHER ANCHORS Elizabeth Rylee R ebecca Bertrand LJndsey Brown Catherine Werne Brook Staples Eddie Silvanic Kellie Bell J J Evans SPORTS ANCHORS Ben Piper Travis Llewellyn Keith Woernle Jennifer Jeansonne Brooke Staples Allen Grain STAFF Aaron Rollins Adam Chapman Alicia Bowles Amanda LeBlanc Ashley Gonroy Brandon ] alters Eddie Silvanic Genie Alice Vie Hannah Maharrey Jade Maharrey Jennifer Jeansonne Jermaine Jackson Josh Haskins Justin Gardner Kara Adams Kate Houston Kirk Daniels Marty Farris Shane Js ' eugenbaucr Sylvia Hall Tyler Nelson Erin Haivley Ashley Smith Ben Piper Martin Bartlett 246 I The Ole Miss 2005 NEWSWATCH 12 produces a live 30-minute student news broadcast every weekday at 5:30 p.m. from their Bishop Hall studio. THE STATE OF THE ART news facility was completed in the summer of 2004. It offers learning opportunities in both broadcast and print journalism. COPY EDITING PAGES, Salimeh Shamaly, Student Life Editor for the yearbook, puts final corrections on her work. REBEL RADIO 92. SPRING STATION MANAGER Bailey Mellun FALL STATION MANAGER David Steele THE OLE MISS YEARBOOK MUSIC DIRECTOR Liiidsey Aladdox FALL NEWS DIRECTOR Grace White SPRING NEWS DIRECTOR Anna Hill PRODUCTION MANAGER pR David Steele SMC ADVERTISING STAFF ADVERTISING REPRESENTATIVES Ashley Atiyeh Andrea Buerck Afton Jones Ronald Odom Lea Ann Ray Emily Strader CREATIVE SERVICES DIRECTOR Angela Durham CREATIVE SERVICES STAFF Sarah Grenfell Rachel Paris Stephen Rogers Kimsey Troxler EDITOR-IN-CHIEF Nathan Geddie PHOTO EDITOR Darrell Blakely STUDENT LIFE EDITOR Salimeh Shamaly ACADEMICS EDITOR Amy Patrick DISTINCTIONS EDITOR Jeremy Roberts PERSONALITIES EDITORS Patrice Jones Elizabeth Chapman ORGANIZATIONS EDITORS Ryan Upshaw Lauren Mayet GREEKS EDITOR Heather Burchfield ATHLETICS EDITOR Betsy Lounsberry ASSISTANTS Elan Walker Brandie Thomas Abby Williams Allison England Melissa King Will Ford COPY EDITORS Regan Campbell Salimeh Shamaly Virginia Sheilds Jennifer Russell SMC CONVERGENCE STAFF NEWSDESK EDITORS Martin Bartlett Laura Houston Anna Hill Rima Chaddha Alicia Bowles Shena Barnett SMC FACULTY STAFF DIRECTOR Dr Ralph Braseth ASSISTANT DIRECTOR Traci Mitchell SENIOR STAFF ASSISTANT Dairy Dans RADIO STATION ADVISOR Melanie Wadkins BROADCAST COORDINATOR Ken Boutwell PRODUCTION MANAGER Benny Rikard LITHOGRAPHER Timothy Davis creative technical supervisor Peter Cleary NEWSPAPER ADVISOR Marty Russell BROADCAST ENGINEER Darrell Jordan OFFICE ASSISTANTS Cece Dobbs Amy Patrick Carta Gordon Shannon Smith Organizations | 247 NATIONAL SOCIETY OF COLLEGIATE SCHOLARS RHO EPSILON 2004-2005 Officers PRESIDENT TaSheitha Butler EXECUTIVE VICE PRESIDENT SECRETARY Kristin Diinavant Sarah Qidlter VP OF COMMUNITY SERVICE HISTORIAN Kern Darroiv Sara Martin Ball CO-VP OF PLANNING FOR COLLEGE SUCCESS WEBMASTER Lauren Sosnowski Annie Thomas Sterling Kidd ADVISOR ToniAvant ml ho Epsilon is an organization for students majoring in real Ktate or related areas such as managerial finance, insurance and banking and finance who are interested in the real estate profession. The club usually takes several trips a year to local or region firms and sponsors numerous professional speakers. The club fosters professional development and provides exposure to issues and concerns facing professionals within the real estate industry. Typically, there are several major events each semester to attend. PRESIDENT Roger Haughtan VICE PRESIDENT Sheret Bailey SECRETARY Amy Mueller Mindy King SPONSOR Sandra Wilson TREASURER Jessica Jordan IMAGE (Increasing Minority Access to Graduate Education) Ij s Ser the Mississippi Alliance for Minority Participation, The rsity of Mississippi IMAGE program strives to increase the number of minority students receiving degrees in the fields of science, engineering and mathematics. Founded in 1991, the program strongly encourages members to further their education to graduate school after receiving their undergraduate degree. 2004-2005 Executive Committee PRESIDENT Kendrick Savane VICE PRESIDENT I ' sdhiur Ricliinond SECRETARY Jennijerjudsoii ASSISTANT SECRETARY Riiyrriii ( ' .(iiiul ENRICHMENT COORDINATOR An ' init(i Butler CO-EXTERNAL PUBLICISTS Ryan Upsliaw Kara Ward CO-INTERNAL PUBLICISTS Kiinberly Logan Shun Worthem CO-NEWSLETTER EDITORS Laicreiiee Miiniakii Adole Alipiie 248 I The Oi.i: Miss 2005 COLLEGE REPUBLICANS 2004-2005 Officers CHAIRMAN Judith Ann Montiel 1st VICE CHAIR 1 ' hitncy Crisp 2nd vice chair Caroline 1 1 ' icker secretary Jill Way caster treasurer David Fimiegan executive director Sarah Morrisson parliamentarian Laura Harris sergeant-at-arms Justin Smith webmaster Matthew Rutland Members Leslie Abide, Melisssa Abraliam, William Alexander, Angela Arnold, Erin Atkinson, Meredith Bailey, Brittany Baker, Beth Baker, Chad Baskin, Holly Bauer, Ernest Beasley Katie Bell, Todd Bembry, Amanda Bevill, Brady Black, Greg Blake, Katelyn Blount, Elliot Bloxom, Amanda Bostick, Claire Brabec, Olivia Brame, Charlee Breland, Lindsay Brooks, Barry Broussard, Ann Elizabeth Browning, Levi Bump, Cadley Burns, Brett Butler, Lindsay Caldwell, Michelle Carmel, Jordan Carter, Melissa Ceasar, Jonathan Chapman, Jena Clinard, Nicole Cook, Christian Cooper, Chris Coulter, Beau Cox, Amanda Cox, Ashley Crowley, Lauren Cummings, Jene Dares, Bethany Dawes, Kristin Dillard, Suzanne Dolive, Lauren Dye, Andrew Edwards, Rick Feingold, Brian Ferguson, Milton Fletcher, Catherine Foil, Sarah Fontenot, Brook Foster, Michael Franklin, Daniel Freeman, Monica Gailes, Evan Garner, Anna Gatlin, Christi Gilbert, Samantha Gould, Margaret Gregory, James Hale, Blair Hamby, Madeline Hankins, Lauren Hardwick, Phillip Harrison, William Hegwood, Blake Hemphill, Gail Benson, Leigh Hewlett, Jessie Hill, Lacey Holley, Nick Hunter, Patrice Jones, Mary Ellis Kahlstorf, Claire Kelly, Matthew Koury,April Lancaster, Amanda Ledbetter, Andy Lindsey, Stephanie Little, Kara Long, Amber Lowery, Leigh Ann Lunsford, William MacDonald, Amanda Marsalis, Ashley Marshall, Richie Martin, Emily May Will McClung, Darby McDaniel, Elizabeth McDaniel, Robert Metzger, Katie Mikeska, Tera Minshew, Jill Mixon, Kate Moran, Megan Morgan, Evan Pascoe, Ginny Patton, Hallie Pearson, Kelly Rawlings, Ben Reguet, Collin Rich, Sara Hart Rosenblatt, Rachel Ruello, Jordan Russell, Tracey Sadler, Eric Sampson, Hildon Sessums, Jason Shafdel, Sally Kate Shepherd, Lee Shirley Meredith Smith, Bart Smith, Amy Stanfill, Jared Stanley, Brooke Staples, Lee Sullivan, Preston Sutter, Hillary Taylor, Jody Thornton, Bill Walker, Brandon Walters, Megan Wantland, Lauren Ward, Andrew Weeks, Mary Allison Welden, Gathen Wells, Catherine Werne, Dana West, Shannon West, Shad White, Christina White, Jason Wieloch, Leslie Wilkerson, Ryan Williams, J.T.Williamson, PaulWunder Organizations | 249 OLE MISS NAVAL ROTC Mcnibm Staff Isl Row: Robert Goggans, Johnny Quilenderino; 2nd Row: Capt. R.w. Zaperach, Ssgt Nathan Leon, Mr. Xavier Rivera; 3rd Row: Gysgt Ronald Wooldridge, Jeremy Hughes, John Vanassche, Chris Chatham, Matt Glasco, Oc Van Stewart, Ian Wilbert, Cassie Kipper, Oc Sarah Mowdy, Danitra Felder, Audrey Herrinton, Katie Witt, Nicole Bullock, Bobbie Sue Powell, Trey Beeman, Lt Trevor Ellis, Ens Patricia Goolsby; 4th Row: Ync(Sw) Heath Lavigne, Ens Johnathan Baugh, Cam Massey, Oc Nathaniel Bolthon, William Mooney, Chris Husband, Nicholas Maruca, Sarah Eaton, Allen Dipasquale, Joshua Lamb, Toy Andrews, Johnathon Rogers, Ben Majeski, Charles Watt, Ssgt Allen Frazier, Ssgt Andy Beavers; 5th Row: Capt Alex Stobbe, Ens Marc Hines, Stuart Edwards, Michael Ross, Oc Cody Keesee, Kevin Shouse, David Williams, Justin Evans, Jamison Burks, Daniel Buccola, Orin Council, David Verhine, John Hoodenpyle, Joseph Sawyer, Ssgt Christopher Kurka, Lt Chris Gilmore, Ski Julian Sanders; Not Pictured: Oc Casey Harrison, Oc Wesley Howard Oh ' Miss Manners 1st Row: Ann Stokes-Secretary, Lynn Jackson; 2nd Row: Diane Mattson, Stephanie Stephens-President, Jasmine Cole; Not Pictured: Autumn Huck- Vice President, Josh Kacharos, Erin Sheffield, Catherine McDaniel, Brand! Guess, Samantha Mazer 250 I Tm; Oi.i; Miss 2005 UNIVERSITY GOSPEL CHOIR £ nundcd as the Black Siudcnl I ' liioii (Ihoir in 197 1. llic ])ur|)()sr of the I ' ni ' ( ' rsity of Mississi])])i Cidsprl Clluiir is lo iillow nicmhcis Id ulili c their nuisiral lalciils and ahililirs ilirmiiih son and praises Jbr ihe magniticatioii ol ' our I.ortI and Sa ior. Jesus Cliiist. The I ' M (idspel (ilioirwas ihe lirsl In si n with a major S( ' I ' ' I record iahel. 2004-2005 Officers VICE PRESIDENT Eruke Ohwcifasa PRESIDENT [ Iddlid Sditdcrs TREASURER I ' liMilld (Jiiu ' iiv RECORDING SECRETARY Danvale Moore BUSINESS MANAGER ' jdlllld I IllijIu ' S CORRESPONDING SECRETARY Marisha Golden DIRECTORS Nicholas Pierce (•leiiclld Ildllitis Members Anteeata Archie, Jessica Ayers, Cortessia Badie, Lenta Bankhead, Tarsha Bond, Priscilla Conerly, Chandra Daniels, Malarie Davenport, Nikki Davis, Latrisha Dean, Felecia Fort, Fenesha Gardner, LaDiedre Gardner, Jamese Gaylen, Marisha Golden, James Gray, Lauren Gregory, Crystal Henry, Stephanie Hereford, Glennetta Hollins, Janna Hughes, Terrance llion, Chardae Jones, Kimberly Jones, Marquitta Jones, Cynthia Lee, Paul Liddell, Alexis McField, Stephanie McGhee, Felicia Morgan, Danyale Moore, Eruke Ohwofasa, Annita Ousley, JoMonique Neal, Domonique Page, Nicholas Pierce, Johnny Riley, Rashonda Roach, Rosland Roach, Orman Salters, Jennifer Salu, Sharon Salu, Vidalia Sanders, Jerry Scott, Vikki Steward, Morris Tolbert, Kristy Thomas, Krystal Thomas, Willette Thomas, Bill Walker, Teela Walker, Jamie Winfrey, Alex Winters Organizations | 251 ORDER OF OMEGA Qier of Omega is an honorary organization ned to recognize members of the Ole Miss Greei system who have attained a high standard of leadership in interfraternity activities. 2004-2005 Officers PRESIDENT SECRETARY Will Walker Ashley Parker VICE PRESIDENT TREASURER Elizabeth Ford Christen Hoag UNIVERSITY CHORUS Ole Miss University Chorus • Concert Singers • Chamber Singers Men ' s Glee • Women ' s Ensemble • Women ' s Glee he five I ' nivcrsily of Mississippi choirs perlorm nnmcrons times both im .ind (ilf (.mipus each ear. Jer the direction ol ' Dr. Donald Troit and Dr. Debra Sptirgeon, the choirs have gained a rejjutation for excellence. Highlights of the 20()1-2()(), ' ) academic vear include two fall concerts, the singing of die Star Spangled Banner by the (loncerl .Singers at the Homecoming game between . rkaiisas State and (31e Miss, three Holiday Dinner-Concerts featuring all choirs in Paul B.Johnson Commons, a performance of Haydn ' s Heiligmesse with the University Orchestra, participation in the .ACDA . 11 College Choii ' b ihe Concert .Singers, two s|)iing concerts lUid a Iciui ' of IJurope b) ' members of die I ' ni ' ersit ( ihoius. 252 I Tin; Oi,E Mis.s 2005 OLE MISS DIAMOND GIRLS Members 4th (back) Row form Left to Right - Caroline Murphree, Jenna Brinson, Julia Larsen, Brie Aamodt, Abigail Sample, Lauren Kimmons, Shelby Brune. 3rd Row - Andrea Foster, Katie Joyner, Arabella Montgomery, Laura Doty, Carley Clayton, Courtney McFarlin, Lindzey Price, Caroline Dreher. 2nd Row - Katie Brown, Brittney Pinkham, Linsey Lawrence, Ashley Marshall, Morgan Porter, Leigh Hewlett, Mary Cile Glover-Rogers. Front Row - Lauren Nelson, Kimberly Kosman, Rachel Donahue, Katy Harrison, Leah Smith, Brittney Young, Kristen Fedric, Deanna Poe FINANCIER ' S CLUB 2004-2005 Officers PRESIDENT Laura Lee Fie ming EXECUTIVE VICE PRESIDENT Cody Knaiiss VP OF MEMBERSHIP Heather Hartfield VP OF PUBLIC RELATIONS Lamar Daley SECRETARY Rachel Peterson VP OF COMMUNICATIONS Alley Neveleff TREASURER Brad Morris Members Katherine Avery, Brandon Baker, Matt Barrett, Leigh Barrow, Taylor Beville, Matthew Clark, Fleming Conner, Bill Cotton, Lamar Daley, Allison Davis, Leigton Denman, Wes Dillard, Laura Lee Fleming, Kayla Fondren, Anna Freeland, Jeffrey Ganger, Kirby Gribble, Heather Hartfield, Roger Haughton, Stacey Hoelscher, Baden Honeycutt, Cody Knauss, Chris Lawson, Wilson Long, Ruffiin Lowry, Adrian Mayse, Jacqueline McBride, David McKinnon, Reese McLellan, Latoya McLloyd, Brad Morris, Rachel Nehring, Alley Neveleff, Sarah Patterson, Rachel Peterson, Colin Prince, Joe Sando, Amnada Shows, Helene Stadler, Jordan Taylor, Sherilyn Temple, Kristi Wall, Chameka Watson, Thomas Welch, Tikia Wiley, Brannon Williams, Brian Wilson, Matthew Wise Organizations | 253 AMERICAN MARKETING ASSOCIATION he American Marketing Association strives to expose Mudents to the world of mari eting through speakers and trips to markering departments of various companies. The organization travels to the marketing departments of several organizations like the Nashville Predators, Memphis Grizzlies and the Country Music Associadon. AMA plays an active role in getting students involved with hands-on experience. For the past two years, the students of AMA have created the Ole Miss hall-time spot shown during football games. PRESIDENT Brad Morris SIGMA ALPHA IOTA %igma Alpha Iota is an international Greek music aj nity for women. Its purposes are to promote an interest in music and foster social contacts between those interested. 2004-2005 Officers PRESIDENT S ic hv Thomas VP MEMBERSHIP Bcii ' Y Morris VP RITUAt Aiiihcr Roland TREASURER Roseanne Rutledge-Schmidt RECORDING SECRETARY Xancy Wilson CORRESPONDING SECRETARY Laura Gillentine EDITOR Kathryn Burgess SERGEANT-AT-ARMS Amber Roland ORIENTATION LEADERS m mentation leaders serve as student gj| esentatives during summer orientation sessions. They assist incoming parents and students with the transition to The Uni ersity of Mississippi. Other than Ambassadors, Orientation leaders are some of the first student leaders that incoming students cniounler. In addition to helping students schedule classes, leaders run small group meetings, participate in and lead " yell " practice and parent panels. Leaders are selected in late fall and experience semester-long leadership training. 201)1 Leaders Alicia Harper, Chris Champion, Courtney Waker, Candice Walker, Chase IVIcCullum, Chad Kelly, Louis Harris, Ally McClain, Stephen Surrell, Mary-Cile Glover- Rogers, Rebekah Hebert, Kathryn Burgess, Gabe Cartlidge, Reid Davis, Ashley Strange, Olivia Lusco, Beth Henson, Erica Smith, Morgan Leigh Hoyt, Lillian Morris, Ashley Stubblefield, Kara Ward, Sara Ward, Dana Windham, Ann Marie Hall, Emily Wilkins, Brandon Walker 254 I Tmk Oi.E Miss 2005 ASSOCIATED ACCOUNTING STUDENT BODY CATHOLIC STUDENT ASSOCIATION 2004-2005 Officers PRESIDENT SECRETARY Joseph Shayeb Kristin Dunavant VP-ADMINISTRATION TREASURER Ryan Nelson Will Lomax VP-PUBLICITY GRADUATE REPRESENTATIVE PaidPless Isaac Byrd he Catholic Student Association is a group of students meet every Tuesday at 6:00 p.m. for a home-cooked ■teal and a speaker. CSA also had a back-to-schoo! barbecue in the Grove and also helped out with the Food Pantry during the year. LAMBDA SIGMA ambda Sigma is a national honor society for cpnd year students. The societ ' is dedicated to fostering leadership, scholarship, fellowship and service among college students. Members Dru Ashoo, Jessca Ayers, Teresa Baxter, Claire Brabec, Kimberly Breaux, Heather Burchfield, Lindsa Caldwell, Robert Cannon, Yi Chen, Philip Doyle, Lauren Freeman, Carolyn Eley, Anna Gatlin, Mary Cile Glover-Rogers, Amanda Harmon, Beverly Hatten, Katie Joyner, Sterling Kidd, Melissa King, Hunter Kitchens, Luke Koon, Amanda LeBlanc, Sam Love, Dustin Markle, Eric Martin, William McElhaney, Lucas McElwain, Robert Mclnnis, Allen Moore, Allison Morgan, Elizabeth Rainey, William Ramsey, David Reed, Abby Reeves, Mary Margaret Schuchard, Tyler Skelton, Vikki Steward, Coutney Titus, Tabitha Thomas, Hope Thompson, Brittany Thornton, Haley Tubbs, Jason Vassar, Thomas Vasser 2004-2005 Officers PRESIDENT Matthew Owens VICE PRESIDENT Dustin Markle SECRETARY Mary Cile Glover-Rogers TREASURER Abby Reeves ADVISOR Ann Fisher-] Virth Organizations | 255 AMERICAN SOCIETY of CIVIL ENGINEERS CHI EPSILON PRESIDENT Derek Kendrick VICE PRESIDENT Ryan I ' ilham.s hi E])sil()n is a ci -ii engineering honor society lonfiprised of the top third of the civil engineering students enrolled at The University of Mississippi. ADVISOR Garcy Fox SECRETARY Josh Samuels TREASURER Randle Perkins Members Kaumudi Atapattu (President), Robert Otts, Josh Samuels, Ryan Williams, Andy Phelan, IVIatt Nolan, Nathan Witt ASSOCIATION OF INFORMATION TECHNOLOGY PROFESSIONALS 2004-2005 Officers PRESIDENT lir in(liiii Slierman CI . P is a professional association promised of career minded individuals who seek to ( ' X|)aiid their potential- employers, employees, manages, programers and many others. The organization seeks to provide avenues for all of their members to be teachers, h also helps students make contacts with other members in the field, all in an ell ' ort to hel]) them become more marketable in rapidly changing, technological careers. VICE PRESIDENT Brenl Kildwns SECRETARY ' jesMCd Britee TREASURER II ill McKeioriey ADVISORS Dr. Iiiiiy Ammeler Dr. Ihidii Rrillicl Members Mario Anderson, Joseph Bradley, Jessica Bruce, Buddy Cotton, Ernest Dees, Donna Duncan, Derek Gillaspy, Cole Henslee, Josh Holcombe, Jeff Holloway, Tim Johnson, Brandy Jones, Jeremy Korthouer, Craig Laine, Justin Loden, Will Mckeigne, Lesley Mukuro, Brandon Sherman, Granville Sherman, David Smith, Terry Tongumpun, Stephen Torrent, Paul Viviano and Marshall Wood 256 I Tni; Oi.i: Miss 2005 STUDENT PROGRAMMING BOARD he Student Programming Board ' s mission is to promote the activity of student life mcOugh special events, multicultural events, pageants, musical entertainment and late-night programs. The organization, under the Department of Campus Programming, facilitates events such as Homecoming, Welcome Week, Parade of Beauties, Union Unplugged and Apollo Night and Rebel Nights. DIRECTOR Justin Smith DIRECTORS OF PAGEANTS Lindsay Harper Kristi Wall ASSOCIATE DIRECTOR Bradley Baker DIRECTORS OF SPECIAL EVENTS Ryan Upshaw Elizabeth Ford DIRECTORS OF ENTERTAINMENT David Finnegan Tyler Williams DIRECTORS OF DIVERSITY Reginald Bennett Chase McCullurn DIRECTORS OF LATE-NIGHT PROGRAMMING Parul Bajaj Michael Williamson ADVISOR Mrs. Jennifer Taylor Organizations | 257 OLE MISS ARMY ROTC Ot Miss Army ROTC is a premier leadership program designed to train re officers in the United States Army or the National Guard. At The University of Mississippi, Over 200 students of the " Rebel Battalion " take Army ROTC courses each year. At the conclusion of the school year 2004- 2005, 14 Ole Miss students will complete The Army ROTC Program and earn presidential appointments as United States Army Officers The Ole Miss Rebel Battalion Cadre: LTC Joseph Blackburn-Professor of Military Science MAJ Mark Stevens-Assistant Professor of Military Science MAJ Harold H. Whifien-Assistant Professor of Military Science CPT Gene Mastin-Training Officer MSG Harry Hentz-Senior Instructor SFC Anthony Bell-Training NCO Ms. Kat Robakiewicz-Administrative Technician Ms. Marilyn Allen-Battalion Secretary 258 I The Ole Miss 2005 B K J rHvi 1 H TF MS IV Randall Brooks Jarvis Buchanan Tulio Chinos Andrew Erickson Tiffany Irwin Eric Heatherly Eddie Langford Troy Luster Robert Markes Richard Owens Matthew Wood MS III Todd Bembry Nicholas Bingham Catory Bradley John Broussard Seth Davidson Samuel Ekugwum Bruce Erikson Hunter Gray Jay Johnson Cyrus Kardouni William Lassiter Thomas AlcClesky Brenton Montgomery MS II achary Boyles Larissa Cotton Aaron Jeanes Jesse Powell Emily Ragan Brandon Saint MSI Matthew Lilley Logan Newsome Julia Smith Completion Cadet Duncan Dees Battle Ewing Pyke Icin Dais em ■ % .T a Kr AiJB M fj Organizations | 259 GAMMA BETA PHI SOCIETY a he Gamma Beta Phi Societ is an honor and semce Organization for students in colleges and universities in the United States. The University of Mississippi chapter is made up of 277 members. 2004-2005 Officers PRESIDENT Jerenn Jones VICE PRESIDENT SECRETARIES Scarlet Jones Tabitha Thomas SECRETARY Fang Lin Mary-Brandon . orman HISTORIAN TREASURER Daniel Christian Jason Vassar CHIEF EMISSARY OFFICERS 2004-2005 Officers PRESIDENT Wilson Long VICE PRESIDENT Brad Morris SECRETARY Brian Hey SPEC IAL EVENTS Michael Smith WEBMASTER Brandon Sherman ADVISORS Dr. Ann Canty Kim Chrestman STUDENT LEADERS ' COUNCIL everal years ago, the Student Leaders ' Council was formed in order to bring student leaders from v ious aspects of campus lilc together to share experiences, concerns and challenges as well as to provide a forum that would promote positive communication between cam[)us interest groups and university administrators. Earlier in the semester, the Student Leaders ' C ' .oun( il pailic ipated in lln ' ir annual early morning walk v ith ( ihaiuclloi ' Robert ( ' ,. Kha a( Members Gordon Fellows, Ryan Upshaw, Grace White, Sara Hart Rosenblatt, TaSheitha Butler, Jared Turner, Justin Smith, Bradley Baker, Jennifer Foil, Marc Walker, Emery Carrington, Lorrie Lyon, Nathan Geddie, Lukman Bojuwon, Chris Zainey, Elizabeth Norberg, Shyra Galloway, Ashley Johnson, Danny Echols, Charles Clark, Amit Patel, Megan Wylie 260 I The OLE Miss 2005 AIR FORCE ROTC AFROTC Mission Statement Produce leaders for the Air Force and build better citizens for America. Detachment 430 Mission Statement Transform college students into disciplined and dedicated officers who possess initiative, can handle stress and are equipped to be successful in our great Air Force. Cadets on camping trip in Tishamin o State Park Color Cuard in the Cruve Organizations | 261 OLE MISS WOMEN ' S COUNCIL m he Ole Miss Women ' s Council scholars ■a rticipate in a unique leadership-mentorship program during their tenure at Ole Miss. The students are selected from a highly competitive application process to receive S20,000 scholarships. This program requires that the students maintain at least a 3.0 GPA, participate in community service, meet with mentors and attend leadership seminars. These select students are being groomed to be leaders in their communities and to hirther the servant leadership mission of the Women ' s Council. Members First row - Program Director Molly Meisenheimer, Kamesha Bailey, Ashley Ferryman, Bridget Stanford, Elizabeth Harrington, Jennifer Wilks, Academic Advisor Sue Hodge; Second row - Kyle McCool, Carlie Kollath, Kimberly Wilks, Christine Wilson, Kelly Langford, Jessica l West, April Broussard; Third row - Elise Gilbert, Megan S Edwards, Austin Gray, Jared Tucker, Holly Myers, Priscilla £ Conerly; Forth Row - Joel Duff, Herman Sylvester, Jamie " Coleman, Amanda Harmon £ OLE MISS SCHOLARS at Ground Zero in New York with chaperones Ellen Rolfes, Julie Waldorf, Molly Meisenheimer and Sue Hodge AT THE TODAY SHOW, Jesssica West, Megan Edwards, Kamesha Bailey, Molly Meisenheimer, Jared Tucker, Kelly Langford, Carlie Kollath, Kimberly Wilks and Jennifer Wilks support Ole Miss in New York. CHANCELLOR KHAYAT with scholars Ashley Ferryman, Jennifer Wilks, Amanda Harmon and Kimberly Wilks at New York ' s Picnic in the Park FORMER GOVERNOR William Winter with scholars Megan Edwards and Jessica West at the Capitol in Jackson ■s5 -rta%rf;c .: s i 262 I The Ole Miss 2005 INSTITUTIONS OF HIGHER LEARNING Front row, from leji: Dr. D.E. Magee, Jackson; Virginia Shanleau Newton, Gulfport (Vice President); Roy Klumb, Gulfport (President); David Potter, Jackson (Commissioner); Dr Bettye Neely, Grenada; Thomas Colbert, Flowood; Back row, from left: Robin Robinson, Laurel; Scott Ross, West Point: Dr L. Stacy Davidson, Cleveland; Aubrey Patterson, Tupelo: Bob Owens, Jackson: Ed Blakeslee, Gulfport; Amy Whitten, Oxford The Board of Trustees of State Institutions of Higher Learning is responsible for policy Md nancial oversight of the eight public institutions of higher learning. The Commissioner of Higher Education is the Board ' s agent in administering the Board ' s policies. The Board oversees degree-credit courses, research and public service acdviries and programs at the eight public universides as weU as The University of Mississippi Medical Center, Mississippi Cooperative Extension Service, Mississippi Agricultural Forestry and Veterinary Medicine and various other off-campus locations around the state. Available programs range from a variety of undergraduate disciplines to most professional fields. Total enrollment figures for fall 2004 show 69,323 students pursuing a college degree in the system, 80. 1 percent of which are Mississippi residents. Organizations I 263 OLE MISS ALUMNI ASSOCIATION Warner Alford officially took over as executive director of tfie Ole Miss Alumni Association on July 1, 2004, with the retirement of Herb Dewees, who had served as executive director of the Association since 1990. Alford, a co-captain on The University of Mississippi ' s undefeated 1960 national champion football team, went on to serve as athletics director for 16 years. He was inducted into the Ole Miss Sports Hall of Fame in 1999 and the Mississippi Sports Hall of Fame in 2003. le Ole Mis.s Alumni Association was organized and continues for the purpose of promoting 1 -alty, affection and understanding between the university and its former students. Graduates of i niversity are eligible for membership in the Alumni Association, as well as former students who ha ' e completed at least two semesters on campus or who have accumulated at least 36 semester hours of credit at an off-campus location, and faculty professional staff members who have ser cd li e or more years. Associate memberships are available to friends whtj did not attend but who want to participate in aktmni acti ' ities. Students presently enrolled may belong to the Student Alumni Council, which provides opportunities for participation in alumni-related activities. The Department of Alumni Affairs, under which the Alumni Association functions, maintains a computerized database of names and addresses of alumni and friends; directs the Annual Fund; arranges Homecoming activities; organizes reunions; coordinates meetings of alumni clubs throughout Mississippi and in other areas where alumni are concentrated; publishes the award- winning Ole Miss Alumni Review cjuarterly magazine; sponsors the Alumni Hall of Fame; maintains support and hosts activities for the professional schools on four campuses through 14 professional alumni chapters; coordinates activities for former athletes and friends through an M-Club Alumni Chapter; provides student scholarships; encourages involvement of alumni and -olunteers in recruiting of students; and operates The Inn at Ole Miss hotel for housing alumni, participants in university conferences, parents of students and other guests of the university and of Oxford. For information about joining the Alumni Association, please call 662.915.7375 or visit us online at www.olemissalumni.com. [ 1 »1 2004 Ben Will ip recipients Miranda Kuykendall and Justin Rush Mary Sharp Rayner, 2004 Alumni Association president, with Homecoming Queen Afton Jones. 2004 Band Scholarship recipient Marcus Guinn H HBrt Welcome ( ne ' Miss V 1 ii ii. o m 2004 Wobble Davidson M-Club Scholarship recipients 2004 Ole Miss Alumni Association Schoki 264 I Till. Oi.K Miss 2005 The 2005 Ole Miss Alumni Association officers are (fronn left) Athletics Representatives Rose J. Flenorl of Memphis and Roger P. Friou of Jackson, President Jon C.Turner of Jackson, Executive Director J.WarnerAlford of Oxford, President-Elect William C. " Bill " Renovich of Laurel and Vice- President Albert H. " Chance " Laws of Columbus, Alumni Association president and staff visit vuith members of the University of Tennessee Alumni Association at the Ole Miss-UT game in October. Flanking the UT Director and President are (on the left) staff members Tim Walsh and Warner Alford and (on the right) President Jon Turner and staff member Scott Thompson. Tlie . liinini Association is go ernt ' d Ijy oliicci ' s elected at Homecoming each year and a (it) member National Board appointed by the president. Scning on the Board ' s 2005 Executi e Committee ap])ointed by the president are: Jon C. Turner. Prexiilent -Jockvm Alan ' Sharp Ravner. Pasl-Presulenl- Oxford William C. " Bill " Renotncli, Presidmt-Eled- Laurel Albert H. " Chance " Laws, Vue-Presitlent- Coliimbics Rme Jackson Flenorl, Alliletia Rep.- Memphis. Term. Roger I Friou. Athletics Rep- Jacksun Robert " Boh " Black- Tupelo Oxford Charles C. Clark- Birnnngham. Ala. Frank O. Crosthh ' ail. Jk - Indianola Robert " Bobbr " Elliott, Sr.- Ripliy Trentice Gonch Imhler- Tuf)elo David 0. McCormkk- Pascagoula A. Eugene Montgomery. Ill- Monroe, La. Elisa Thomas Phillips- Jackson Arthur R Ramsey- Greenville. S. C. 1 1 ilham C. " Chain " Trotter- Belzoni ALUMNI ASSOCIATION STAFF I Varner Aljord, Executive Director Jim 1 1 alsh, .Issociate Director Jor External Relations; Emily Brigg.s, Senior Secretary: (. ' indy Brown, Alumni Records Assistant; Wendy Carmean, Assistant Director for Marketing; Clay Cnvett, Assistant Director for Constituency Relations .Major Gifts Officer-.Scliool Iff Accountancy; Dianna Cox, Alumni Records As.sistant; Brandon Dixon, Advancement .[ssociate-School of Education; .Martha Dollarhide, Senior Computer Operator; Shelia Dossett, .{(Ivancement .Associate-School oj Applied Sciences; Annette Kelly, Accountant; Teresa Littlefield, .iliimiii Programs .i.ssistant; Thelma Mays, Receptionist; K ' atherine Mullen Administrative .Secretary Bob Radice, The Inn At Ole Miss .Manager; Pani Sheltcm. Alumni Records Siif en ' i.sor; Candie .Simmons, Assistant Director for .{dvancement; Janet Stokes. Executive Secretary Office Manager; ,Scotl Thompson, Alumni Assistant; l c Sullivan, Advancement . 1 ssociate-Scliool of Business; Jim Urbanek, Assistant Director for Commiinicatinns; Rusty 1 1 bods. Assistant Director for Information Services Organizations | 265 Nestled in the foothills of North Mississippi, Oxford houses a community rich with history, culture and the arts. The quaint. Southern college town is set just 70 miles south of Memphis and is home to one of America ' s great public universities, Ole Miss. The town, named after the city in England famous for its great British university, dates back to 1835 when three businessmen built a log cabin and opened a general store atop a hill that would become a central location. Now known as the heart of Oxford, the Square is a vibrant town center providing a place where Oxonians come to shop, eat and define a true Ole Miss experience. Without the culturally diverse town of Oxford and its many attributes, the Ole Miss experience would be greatly altered. Through The Conference of the Book, the Double Decker Festival and the Faulkner and Yoknapatawpha Conference, the community adds to the artistic aura the town embodies. After hours on Highway 55, weary eyes come upon the " Oxford 24 " sign, signifying that the vibrant college town of Oxford is just a short drive away. SERVING SIGNATURE, WHOLESOME meals and a fair share of Southern charm, The Beacon restaurant on North Lamar is truly a beacon of Oxford. With its homey atmosphere and lingering regulars, the booth-style seating and diner-like setting makes the restaurant come to life. AS OXFORD ' S FOURTH OLDEST BUSINESS, the October 2004 closing of Wiley ' s Shoe Shop caused the Square to see an icon move on. Herbert Wiley, the owner of the 1 1 1- year-old business, has worked on the soles of many famous shoes, including those of William Faulkner, John Grisham and musician Lionel Richie. The 62- year-old owner said relocating is certainly an option. tota ' rt m TAYLOR GROCERY has been nationally noted for having some of the best fried catfish n the South. The restaurant, ofnfnr ' ' ' " " " ' ™ ' «5° " th , of Oxford in the small town of ; Taylor, IS a staple for any Ole i Miss student. And on football game weekends, you will find dozens of people sitting on the ' porch waiting for a table while drnkingaglassofwine.Not only IS the food guaranteed to be excellent, but you will most My run into several people you l now as you enjoy your meal ' (■ !« . ' s • " • ' .:i ■ . - ' 1 4 : S ' ' Hi: :-. v: rj i »s V CONSIDERED AN OASIS in North Mississippi, Sardis Lake is the home of beautiful sunsets and plentiful wildlife. The lake, located just north of Oxford on the Talahatchie River, is known for its sand beaches and fishing opportunities. The John W. Kyle State Park, Mallard Point Golf Course and Sardis Lake Marina are just a few spots where students can enjoy a sunny afternoon at the lake. ' j» Y jSig f w» — r t i ; ■-■- r-ty?-. Tjf..-VTr i»li ' .; ' - ' «;JAi 4-, ' ONCE HOME to the famous Oxford resident and Nobel prize-winning writer William Faulkner, Rowan Oak is a large primitive Greek Revival house that stands on four acres of cedars and hardwoods. Built by Colonel Sheegog from Tennessee in the 1840s, the home was later renamed Rowan Oak by Faulkner and was the place where many of his stories and novels were written. Now a Mississippi historical landmark, the home is owned by The University of Mississippi. M ' f iKl ■ L Ui ' « - ' l . ,- WHILE DRIVING EAST ON HIGHWAY 6, a well-known mile marker is the rows of bathtubs and sinks that lie in the midst of a grassy yard. The owner of the porcelain-dotted lot is Southern Tub, a shop that specializes in tub repair and refinishing. THIS INTERNATIONALLY RECOGNIZED bookstore has been an Oxford Square landmark since 1979. Owned by Oxford IVIayor Richard Howorth and his wife Lisa, Square Books features a vast collection of novels about Mississippi and the South. Spend an afternoon at the cozy bookstore and one will find many signed editions. i- ' i CONSIDERED THE CORE OF OXFORD, the Square provides a place tor students and locals to relax, unwind and enjoy a day of shopping, eating and strolling along the many shops that outline the center of town. The Square is a landmark for art and entertainment, good food and Southern culture. A town rich in history, Oxford makes sure to shine its past through symbolic preservation, like the statue of William Faulkner sitting on a bench that overlooks the Courthouse in the Square. . ■•• t.;i ' , ■ • ' edited by HEATHER BURCHFIELD asihlal by MELISSA KING biAirjpa ? i - " TlS V-1 » •• X Dancing or charity, Hndley Holliday, a Tri-Delt member, tearned-up with her sorority to compete in the Sigma Chi ' s Derby Day competition. Tri-Delt found the elusive Derby ending a four-day search. The annual event benefits local chanties. 282 I Tfi I GREEK RUSH 2004 THE RUSH EXPERIENCE Behind the scenes of one of the biggest event held ON the Ole Miss campus wrillen hr VIRGINIA SHIELDS )lii,liio„i ,lii; hr DARRELL BLAKELY sh is one of the most stressful y V rewarding processes of tiie Ok- Miss college experience. It is a time of anxiety for both Rushees and members, but when all is said and done, most people are glad to have gone through the process. During the five days in which Rush takes place, hours of sleep are lost, tears are shed, tempers are lost and things often do not go quite as you planned. By the end of those long days, sorority and fraternity actives have met several new people, some of whom will cvcntualK become their best friends. And isn ' t that why most college students are here in the first place? Sure, getting an education is the main reason they are in college, but most of the memories they will make here and the most important lessons they will learn will come from time spent with friends, not time spent in lecture halls or studying in the library. As a freshman, the idea of Rush can be both exciting and extremely daunting. Rushees spend a great deal of time and energy preparing themselves to go through Rush, but the smart ones realize the best way to approach the whole process is to just relax and be yourself The Rushees who understand that Rush is not going MUCH LIKE THE LADIES, Greek Rush for men consists of three rounds as well. Fraternities, such as Sigma Alpha Epsilon, begin with round one by initially introducing rushees to actives. to be the pivotal moment in their college career are the ones who usually end up the happiest, regardless of whether they got in the sorority of their choice or did not get a bid at all. One of the biggest downfalls of Rush is not all 800 or so girls who go through will get a bid. Rush is not a perfect process, and unfortunately, feelings get hurt along the way. Despite this fact, Rushees who do not get a bid should be comforted by knowing that it is not the end of the world. Ole Miss is full of opportunities to get involved and make i I new friends, and becoming active on I ( ampus is guaranteed to bring students unlimited amounts of satisfaction. The other side of the Rush process provides plenty of stressful moments as well. Over the course of just a few days, sororities and fraternities imitc hundreds of Rushees into their home. Actives worry over whether or not the Rushees enjoy their house and if they will want to join their sorority or fraternity. The pressure to stay energized is extremely high, but when bid clay finally rolls around, they do not need any motivation to get excited. The joy of seeing 80 new friends running down the hill to their house is a feeling that they will never forget. After going through both sides of the Rush process, one realizes they are equally stressful. But more importantly, they learn the anxiety and pressure are quickly forgotten and replaced with feelings of happiness and joy. Being Greek can be one of the most rewarding experiences of one ' s college career. Sororities and fraternities provide the opportunity to help others and to get in ' olved in social and academic activities on campus, and at the same time, they are forming friendships that will last a lifetime. Greeks j 283 BID DAY 2004 After receiving their bid, freshman girls run to their new sorority houses to be showered in gifts and excitement as they are welcomed by their new friends. 284 I The Oi.i; Miss 2005 SHOUTING FOR JOY, these ecstatic rushees run barefoot to their new home to become pledges. CONGRATULATIONS! Kappa j Delta Carleen King shares the joy of Bid Day with a hug to a Tri ' Dolt friend RUNNING ALONG, new pledges dash to see their new sorority sisters. Greeks 1 285 PANHELLENIC COUNCIL he Panhellenic Council is composed of selected active members from on-campus sororities. Tmair job is to promote a positive greek life at The University of Mississippi. In the fall of 2004, the Panhellenic Council started their first CareWalk to promote Breast Cancer Awareness. This group of young women organize the formal recruitment process, known as Rush, with regulating guidelines and providing potential new members with counselors to answer any of their questions. They discuss the advancement of fraternity scholarships as well. 2004-2005 Officers VICE PRESIDENT-RECRUITMENT h ' alic M ' il ihois PRESIDENT Elizabeth Norberg ASSISTANT VICE-PRESIDENT-RECRUITMENT Claire Boyd VICE-PRESIDENT-PUBLIC RELATIONS Laurd-h ' dlheriiic Shef field VICE-PRESIDENT-COMMUNITY SERVICE SIkdiiiiiu Vtirk vice-president-education judicial Ijiineii Mditre secretary treasurer Caniliiie 1 1 ' leker 286 I The OLE Miss 2005 INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL he Interfraternity Council ' s purpose is to advance the interests of the social fraternities at The wrsity of Mississippi in connection with the general welfare of the student body. The council recognizes the reasons fraternities were implemented and preserves the original ideas of scholarship, leadership, friendship and community sendee. They strive to ensure positive recruitment and membership experiences in fraternities. This group consists of selected representatives from fraternities on campus. 2004-2005 Officers PRESIDENT Chris ainey VICE PRESIDENT-RECRUITMENT Cole Fwioiv VICE-PRESIDENT-JUDICIAL EDUCATION Tom Gnesedieck VICE-PRESIDENT-COMMUNITY SERVICE Oliver Williams VICE-PRESIDENT-PUBLIC RELATIONS James Watts TREASURER Will Walker SECRETARY Keith Russell Greeks I 287 NATIONAL PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL t he National Pan-Hellenic Council is the governing council of the historically black fraternities and »jferities at Ole Miss. The mission of the NPHC, as stated in its constitution, is " to unify African- American Greeks on campus, to provide service to the community, to provide social interaction among colleagues on and off campus and to stimulate organizations to to foster and sponsor projects which encourage educational, moral and cultural progress on the campus and in the community. " The NPHC consists of four fraternities and four sororities. 2004-2005 Officers PRESIDENT Danny Echols VICE PRESIDENT JUDICIAL CHAIR Utiinan Sylvester (Mudace Rubinsun PUBLIC RELATIONS Tivan Samuels Larissa Cotlen SECRETARY Courtney Fieree PARLIAMENTARIAN TREASURER Jarcd lurner Sa ieha Dehenre 288 I The Olk Miss 2005 NPHC GREEK UNITY BANQUET AN AWARD-WINNING GROUP Tia Beasley, Danny Echols and Tiffany Webb pose after all the NPHC sororities and fraternities received outstanding awards. FELLOWSHIP UNDER A COIMMON SISTERHOOD These NPHC sororities show their different signs while uniting under a common bond of sisterhood at the Johnson Commons. THE IMPORTANCE OF UNITY Courtney Pierce, Anthony Cohran and Chrissy Poole take a picture after listening to speakers Dr. Cole and Dr. Ross. Greeks I 289 STEP SHOW The AKA ' s step it up at their Homecoming Step Show in the fall of 2004. POETRY NIGHT These AKA ' s have a night of Poetry in the Union ' s Southern Breeze. y rnMA iiiM!TY SFRVICE ■ Teela Wilson gives manicures to women at Azalea Gardens. 30TH YEAR ANNIVERSARY Morgan, Sheneka, Courtney, Lateisha, Trisha, Carletta, Larissa, Teela and Brittany celebrate 30 years of AKA. Brittany Pegues paints a residents ' nails at Azalea Gardens. ' iSSm ft ft •Mtttt Li •tiff iff •a • ft if - .f NATIONAL CHAPTER FOUNDED 4 ' - Ivy Leaf t Pink and Green Q 9 • t« «i THE OFFICERS of Alpha Kappa Alpha are Danielle Jones, Neely Lott, Donique Nobles, Brooke Standford, Emily Tucker, Teela Wilson, Shundral Hobson, Janna Hughes, Pranati Copeland, Brittany Pegues, Trenisha Tallie and Ronisha Covington. GOVERNING COUNCIL National Pan-Hellenic Council PHILANTHROPY Ronald McDonald House BIGGEST EVENT OF THE YEAR Founder ' s Day and Skee Week BROTHER ORGANIZATION Alpha Phi Alpha Pink Tea Rose THE LADIES OF ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA Carletta Brown, Pranati Copeland, Larissa Cotton, Ronisha Covington, Latnsha Dean, Laushelle Fair, Shirlaurence Fair, Latesha Harris, Shundral Hobson, Janna Hughes, Nicole Jackson, Danielle Jones, Morgann Lee, Neely Lott, Crystal Lowery, Donique Nobles, Brittany Pegues, Trenisha Tallie, Shaneka Simmons, Brooke Stanford, Precious Taylor, Nicole Tisdale, Emily Tucker, Candice Walker, Tiffany Webb, Teela Wilson and Dana Windham. WALK WITH THE CHANCELLOR These AKA ' s learn and listen to the Chancellor as they take a stroll around campus. OLE MISS CHAPTER FOUNDED ALPHA OMICKON Mu Beta - SISTFRHOOD; Ellen Cole, Amy Waycaster, Caitlyn Gibson and Stephanie Wallace wait for their new sisters to arrive. BARBIE MEETS G.I. JOE Leslie Falzone, JJ Evans, Rebecca Lingle and Christen Ladner have fun with their ATO G. I. Joes. about meeting theii new sisters. WHiri ROSE BALL Leslie Basaric, Amanda Miller, Miirielle DePeters, Ashley Lambeil and Lauia Bakei look elegant in iheii white dresses. L j ' j m HOTTY TODDY Lindsey Krouse, Rebecca Beitiand and Leslie Basaiic visit with friends in the Grove. BIO DAY ?004 These new AOPi ' s are excited m NATIONAL CHAPTER FOUNDED Ml Vl» ' »)Dfbn Aoff jvo o Ar 4or. ' JJ ' , 5 K - -if rr wV Panda H mct; - li-JE. Cardinal and Vliite THF OFFICERS of Alpha Omicron Pi are Lauren Clark, Kristen Gent, Shannon Strobo, Lauren Edens, Stephanie Wallace, Elizabeth Rainey, Jenna Morrison, Alexis Cornman, Lindsey Morris, Amanda Luckie, Rebecca Sertrand and Emily Powers. ' Vne motto, one bad i e, one bond, and singleness of heart. " PHILANTHROPY Arthntis Research BIGGEST EVENT OF THE YEAR White Rose Ball HOUSE MOTHER Ms. Laura Reid n-; ! •- , NUMBER OF ACTIVE MEMBERS THE LADIES OF ALPHA OMICRON PI Actives: Angela Acrer , Meg Arsl, Amantla Bcikei, Alrmlifh li nLt(. I lir liii ,iih. ' jnimjn li, n l l, ' liihtaa BertTand. Maijurie llUlings, Staci BtaiL h ' elyn Blackburn, Climhna Boone, atalie Biittum hiuut lUttmc, J.iniluiy llnwu. Aiulini lUunk. Lcilt h ' litltryn Campbell, Brittany Carlton, Bnanu Caistoni, Katie Caskey, Courtney Coion, hturen Clark, Ellen Cote, Sbawua Cook, .l cv i Ctinunan. hiurtn Cif lrlto, SeUna Cross, AllutnDanx .Uutica thru. iMtdsay Davis, Ijeah Dehtacli, . hinctle Deleters, .-Innie Ihrnian, Antanik Karnshau; hturen lulcn Megan Edwards, Callie Eldivlgc. A lile Emerson, i Eva,JJ Evans, Sarall Elernian, h lte Falcone, Brooke Feathers. . ' tc(i Frallieis.Jessiia Ferguson, [sllley Ferree, .-ilex ' is Ferrell, fsavla Fondtert. . ' Ishlry Fricks, Emily Frye, Malme Cattl, h ' nslrn Cent. Caitlm Cdnon. .Meghan Cill. .Sally Cuodm. h ' eliie GnJJin, Sammy Hans. , leg llcndre. Hat lleiny, Andrea House, Amelia Jennings, Emy Johnston. Katie hotetdier. .indsrv Knmsc. (. ' hrisfnt Ijidner, (. ' aioli u- Ij ' U ' is. Lauren Ligiin, ' lara Llgon, Uehetui Irn le. Emily Lombard, Amanda Luckie. Em . lah. .Ilex .Mc.imliew, Irish . l, Caiillev. . I 1 . liClum. liaihel .VIcClme. li ilia.VtcCltire, 1)1) .KIcCurd. Lima .UcKenzie, Meredilll.Mcrinneti.-lmanda Miller. .Vteredtlh.Moo,,. .indsay . l,,rrn.Jrim,i .Uo,,ison.Jrssi,a . osl,f. .SntaJi . luss,h,ian. (.ailrt .Varaieete. .Michelle. Vixm, lljjany Pann ' eU, ' lil)any Payne, Samimlha I ' cllil. Emih I ' otvus, .Si ) ' I ' oll. Fhyihrth liainer. iiiidsay llainrr. . immda Russell, Jm elm Russell, Cherish Sansing, yllison .Shait jiurti (, ' allieriiie Sluijtehl. ■Shaiitioii .Slmlio, .ssttrlln ' tavtoi. .rtiiien Inuis. Bntlanr I ' aus, .Stcfdiaiite Wallaie. .■Iniy Wtiycastri. Samimtha Welsh. .Ihiia U ' rsl. hiuirii West. . (itidir Williams ami hiimi loung Pledges: Whitney Allen, Autumn Baleiiliiic, Rente Hirmriiiu. . shl,y llisese. Liuieti lllmk. Fun lioikcliiiaii, .mdsay llioik, ElKtibeth Blown, Magiiie Brown, . ' stephimit Brown, Anna Bullaid, .Shaiimm Buikc, Alhe Cagle, .iiiiaiida Cnm ML hyslnl Cnimsiiuilla. Kristin Childers. Sattih Childs. Ashler Colwell, Morgan Cooper, Casey Cuba, Bethany Daws, hmey Denton, .Suzanne Duliie. .Ishhr J-aiiiin. .litgeia Frldrt. hine Fti th, . iidiea (hue v. hivh ' i ChoLson, Jordan Gome::, Bekd Graham, Erm ' llawlty Melma Ilolpiian. Amy lliiiilei. Iliiilgcl lliilihcns. Jo,elm lluyiih. hiiiten James. .Megan f.iioll, Maggir Lineasta. Elenar Ijirig. Brittany I jiw. Rachel Ij-wis, . uole Uridsev,Jessi hmdon. Chitsli, Mmlio. Jessun .Massey, .Million ' .Mi Kayy Maltaiy .Ml Jiiwre. Alexia . loei man. Courlney .Mo litt. hatu .Miilnoney. Iile . lui ihy llailer Oeliter, .Meiiinlhu. . ,ii,,;lh,i Old, Gently .hiiie Pace, 1.1- Past air. .Meg Pattersim. .Staciu Jtialls.]inni)ri Ran. l niien Roberts. . ' amoi Rosenhaum. Ells, Raster Kate Snh.i.j.s.nn S, anion. Isalie Sihustn, Sumiiiei .Sexsoii, .Martha Sliaw, Sarah Siebert, Cauda, e .Smith. Chelsea .Smith. pMca .S liliey, .Marion .Starts, Erin .Stchm.iiiri.jiuni ei .Ste iheiis. .Meirill liner man. Bethany little, [jina lozer, ,Nia liiaiitis Iriantalillofioulas, Kelly I ' incent, Aslilre Ward, Kaylan Weilekinil. D.IX White, Amy Wilkes and .Uhhy I line Jaqiieminot Rose Meghan Gill, Lindsey Krouse, Samantha Welsch, Ally McClain, Laura Catherine Sheffield, Leslie Falzone and Kelyn Blackbourn love our Rebs. OLE MISS CHAPTER FOUNDED IV SB ■ • ■■ ' • ' ■■ " 1 .iS III! ■H !■■■ MB , Jill HiiV fCHi lOMEal I fell NATIONAL CHAPTER FOUNDED CO ' i ' xr C tr o M Cardinal and Straw -k - Skik im Utrtf ,11 ilt ' ' " iyMSMfiifiiinyi .4 THE OFFICERS of Chi Omega are Patricia Tamminga, Sidney Barnes, Allison Hutsell, Helene iStadler, Amanda Manning, Mary i Hayes Brown, Ginna Hopkins : Claire Boyd and Libby Jones. Diamonds Pearls philanthropy: Gardner-Simmons Home for Girls and Make-a-Wish Foundation biggest event of the YEAR " Owls at the Alley " HOUSE MOTHER Ms. Sarah uke THE LADIES OF CHI OMEGA Suranne Adatm. Bnttany Adi Rachel Allt-n, Sarah Laun-mc Altai. Lminu Altai. Da h Aridnsun, Amie Arnold, Angela Aitwld,, Blakfh- Austin, Sara Marlm Ball. Melissa Bandy. Sulm:v Barm . Li h Barrow, fuilhryti Barww, Kadc Bafti: Allison Beckliam, SaraJt Love Btckerstal , Jama Bhuhvftl. Lnira Blaehvell. Julia BeUisoe. Mary Beth Bola. Mern-ll Boucelt, Audrey Bmnland. Clam- Boyd. Jackson Boyd, Claire Brabec, Laura Bray Mananna Brea eate. Karen Brickey. Margie Brown, Mary Hayes Brown. Sue Bryan, Sarah Rose Bucharmn, CaUif Clakoun. Ann Cathenn Camphell, Brittany Carmuliatl, Brook CarmichaeL Catherine Carter. .Vancy Chainouu, Lmren Cheek. W ' hitmy Cole. Caroline Collins. Dorsey Cox, Kate C ' z snakowicz, Ryn Daris, Kate Damey Miles DiJJee, Meredith Donahoe, Bobbie Ducker. Clam Dugay Beicrly Dulaney Caroline Dye. Jane Oliver Eastland, Jill Emerson. Albion England,] i ' hitne) ' Evans, Mansabel Figueroa. Ellen Fisher, Hunter Floyd, Ann Fl)i Tracy Fowler, Lane Fratesu Anna Freeland, Hilary Gamer. Mary Kathenn Ghulson. Heather Gilbert, Carly Gmn. Jordan Graves, Stephanie Grear. Kelly Greene, Malone Gregory Taylor Gresham, Sibby Gwin, Sarah Haas, Janel Hair ton, Awe Hansnn, Caroline Harper, Ijiura Hams, Carolyn G Hawkins, MoUie Hederman, Tina Heitman, Lollie Henry, Marty Hill, Martha Hoiks, Rebecca Hoiks. Rachel Holt. Ann Homolik, Ginna Hopkins, Ak Howard, Caroline Hoyt, Allison Hutsell, Laura Paige Inneranty, Fleming James. XIary Lindsey Johnson, Claire Jones. Libby Jones, Scarlett Jones, Ellen Jordan, Lee Ann Kaigler, Lee Ann Kemp, Mollie Kidder, Kalherine Kimmel, Margaret Ann Klinke, Emily Ladyman, Xicole fjimberth, Mary Alden Lanjord, .Keely Lauderdale, DeeDee Laughlin. Deb Leslie, Elise Leslie, Hadley LeSoiird, Rebecca LewLS, Sarah Si. John Lewis, Lindsey Dnaiere. Mary John Lovelace. Amanda Lynch, Drew Magee. Mary Kathenne Mallette, Amanda Manning. Amandn Marsalis, Haley McCabe, Haky McGer. Cimilim . I, Kbiiai. Mionn M, Kilit ' cn. Kathenne Megar, Meredith Monsaur, Judith Ann Montiel Terra Mnodi: Mary Grace Mooney Emily Moore, Attnnn Mmi iiii. Va ' alh ' Miu ' in. (. imdiifc Morrison. Peyton Aloss, Helen Mlhenn, Anne Mullen, Caroline Murplmc. Babhs MurrcT)!, Meg Musselwhite, hninii XihI.JiiIu ymnrfM. MeiisMi linker. Elizabeth Parsons, Ann Christopher Peacock, Jessica Perno, Katie hgott,Jam- Criti Pillow, Sloane Porter, Kalherine Polls, Paige Preslage, Madeline Pna: hnnen Reeder, Tante Roberts, Claire Rogers, Sara Hart Rn enblatt, Mary Allyn Rouhlac, Xicole Samuels, May Shackleford, Courtney Sirrtrrwns, Aluc Sinilh. Claire .Smith, Lucy .Smith, Tricia Smith. Pace Smllinos. Page .Solana, Denise Stadler, Helene Studler, Caroline Stemdorf. Siisanim Stewart. Kelly Sioikx Cam Swift, Patncia Tamminga, Margaret ' lay lot. Mary .Melinda Tew, Holly Tfwmas, Liza Thompson, ' It-re ' Lhotntim. Haley Tubbs. Carohru lamer, Emily Vaughan, Jill Ihcovo. Julie Vescovo. Lauren Wade, Arnngton Walcott, Anna Rnd Walker, Uske W nng, Haley Halts. . Iary Allisun W ' eldai, Catherine W erne, Jenny Kate Wlielan. Holly liliitaker, Chmtma White, Alexandra Wilkes, Lyndsey Williams, Kat inn ll ' dliams. Sarah Thome WUliams. Medley WiLson, Ann Elise Winn, Candy Wilt, and Jennifer ioahim Freshman: Kalherine Allen, Enn Berndt, Sara Berry Sally Black, Bnanu Bodkin, Whitney Boone, Dalmey Brown, XIary Righton Brown, Becky Broyles, X aggie Bullock, Katie Childress, Carlin Cochran, Kalherine Coleman, .Sarah Catherine Crutcher, Mary Jane Dm is, Stephanie Davis, Jeegna Desau Laura Drily Kcdie Farris. Mary Kathryn Fondren, Anne Freeman, Enn Freeman. J ilium Fry, Galh Fuchas, Rebekah Gunnauay. Eleanor Guenther, Lacey Hall, Xfaggie Helaiv, Lihby Hill, Dahney Hopkins. Elirabrth Jones. Jordan Jones, Kathenne Jones, Olivia Kaiglu. W. ; - .- rh, Claire Kelh Madi.sim Kilgm. Sarah Knight. Katie Kork Jessica hirif(ln ' hri. Mr ;an Liwerarue, Jane LeGros, Claire Licdlke, Blair Llipjnl. n . Lclli L lt ' . Lmru Beth Lyons. Alice Xfarttn, Ruth Xiauldm, Sara ' lyson M, Darnel, Sara .UcDowell, Jordan McKibberi, Lmgley Meek. Mm. ,. - . shUy ODca. hilly Pallasnn. Emily Penn, Ijiuren Pickenng, . ang ' Powers, XIary Camille Pnce, Paige Pnmo . Itimi Rtlumhak, Xlorgan Reuhil. hnulta Reynolds, halu Rohasnn. Eltsabelh Scmdlm, Mary Tele .Selden, Elizabeth Sharp .Meg Sliendari. fary Kit, Sion. Hmllin .Sneed, Bonny Spurlock. Kathryn loir, Kilhinn luyh ' K Rebecca ' Icrylor, Uruhcry ' Ihomas, Katie Vea y, Alen Waldriip Arm Elise Walter. .Sudilirii Whiles, Ashley Whilnghl, Enn WUIiams and Mars aret Wdhamwri NUMBER OF ACTIVE MEMBERS White Carnation welcoming new sisters Maggie Bullock and Kathleen Taylor on Bid Day. BROTHER ORGANIZATION Kappa Sigma L NATIONAL CHAPTER FOUNDED MM . Dolphin MEMBER QUOTE " Tri Delia has been suili a special pari 0 tiiv aille e experieme. 1 1 .s a place full 11 f friends and memtiries Ihal will last a li elime, and it has truly been a blessing to be a pari of such an amazinggroup 0 girls thai I will love forever. " ' %iPiJ -» ' A i-if r. Silver, Gold and Blue THE OFFICERS of Delta Delta Delta are Molly McVey, Kimberly McMurray, Lee Kauerz, Molly Matthews, Julia Givens, Anna Bradley, Grace Fullilove, Afton Jones, Taylor Butler, Lauren Chancellor, Lauren Collins, Ashley Jew, Jane Hedges, Lindsey Wamble, Carlton Posey Katie Merrell, Morgan Stone, Graham Harlin, Cathy Brewer, Katie Rose White, Camille Breland, Holly Yarber, Lynley Shields, Laura Collins, Sara Hunt Oswald, Ashley Fry Olivia Lusco, Maggie White, Katie Cannada and MaryAllyson Young PHILANTHROPY St. Jude ' s Children Research Hospital BIGGEST EVENT OF THE YEAR Pancakes for Kids HOUSE MOTHER Ms. Julia Baker THE LADIES OF DELTA DELTA DELTA Seninr ■ J, ' ; I. ' ■ ' . ' ,.. ' . ' ,, Anne Archer, Ann Barrel! Blackburn, Rebecca Blakeslet ' ,Ji Mi. ' • ' ■■ . ■ !■■ ■ (. ' " . ' I ' : " k. Kristen Dunwent, Jane Easley, Emily Evans, Ashley Fry, (■ ■■ ! ■ ' Grogan, (,,■.., . hit. fane Hedsie ' ., Ashley Jew, Afton Jones, Lee Kaurez. Mary f h ' ■■ . ■ LefoldK.MuitvMniih...: ru,:h.,l ' . r rn ' nt. . folly McVey, Mary Elkn. ry n I ■ ' ' . ' -.,, Bnant,d)uii ' i, fin ■ I ■■ ■ ■ ' ■■ uri Posey Kaycee Roper, Gin ■ ' . ) ■ ■ A , Anna Smith, i.lijil, a. •.;..... ■,-.■ l - , Slime, Anna Sluarl, Lindst) ..■■■■. ' ■■ ■ (-. I hj,i li. A Wamhti: Jjnmii iiaikws. Garland Weaiil, E. Pearce ci k Man Kollnis Wlm. Juniors: Anna Aycock, Allison Barms, Dorothy Boone, Camille Breland, Cathy Brewer, ' laylor Biilh I. Christina Clark, Morgan Clark, Laura Collins, Lauren CoUim, Jennifer Crowley, Ana Mana F.ihihin:. Kara Givens, Rachel Ann Glotfelly, Kerri Guy Ann Marie Hall, Natalie HamUt, Cuflr,. 11. r : I .ihi A ' . , M. I.tyh , (;„nilu. Suhdi (. : ,., i., „l„IL l.tm.-n l,u. an. l-li-,thrll, ,»bn! . ,un Mnlly liulhuhul. Rihnui. ' b. .1 -, f ' hmt. li tu In, lu ' llnr. Gallic itjrlL ICahv Ubb-i I,n,,nt ,. atahc utihiull. liinuk ' . Aiinr ■h n. I ' nt inni .Sbirbh. lutu luL Liiiduj 7 Whilhnglon w, Brittany Carroll, Megan Cease. ■mis. Anna Lee Floyd, Julia Givens, llaiisjirld. Kelly Jeanes, Katie Jeffreys, Jarrett Kmcade, Emily Laird. Melissa Love, Laura Low, Oliva Lusco, Liza Maxey Olma W ' , ,- Merrell, Katie Merriwether, Shannon Miller, Smith . ' all, Ashley .Nelson. Sarah Hunt Oswald. Cameron Sanford, Katherine Sartor, 7,i,i ' . I .n b Shannon, Lynley Shieds, Cheryl Spain, Brittany Walker, Laune Walker, Chnssy WaLson, Katy Rose White, Maggie Whtii. Kn llaud. Holly Yarher and Mary Allyson Young Sophimwra: Mimi Acuff, Ashley Adams, Brittany Allen, Annie Anderson, Ashley Anderson, Katy Avrea, Courtney Barnes. Marley Bennett, Whitney Blonhist, .Sarah Canizaro, Fowler Carson, Abby Clement, Ashlee Cole, Christen Currie, Laura Ellis, Courtney Erickson, Katie Finnegan, Lauren Freeman. Mary Kathenne Gilmore, Carrol Gunn, Talbolt Head, Anna Herzog, Leslie Hill., Hadley Holliday, Lauren Hussey Kim Jensen, Lauren Johnson, Graham Jones. Kallie Karper, KK Kelso, Lena Kay Kent, Kali Kimbrough, Andrea King. Jordan Laird, Kirhy Laird, Emily Lamb, Laura Magee, Lauren Magli, Jdu Mallei, Elizabeth Marhury Melissa Martin, Blythe Matthews, Carrie McGrew, Morgan McLeod, Caroline McNeei Anna McVey Anna Milner. Bes Mitchell, Emily Molpus, Anne Morrow, Knsten Murff, Caroline Murphy Meg Pace, Paige Patrick, Lindsey Phyfer, Brittney Pinkham, Jennifer Riemann. Becky RoherLion, Kory Rogers, Meg Russell, Lindsay Schilling. Jdia Schimmel, Margaret Scott, Lacey Sfuwer, Mag e Simmons, ]i ' hitnev Stark, Meghan Storey, Megan Stout, Kally Summers, Megan Sunday Lauren Taylor, Leigh Taylor, Carter Thomas, Natty Thomas, Kelly Towers. luiurai Tucker, Cassw Walhood, April Webb and Claudia Worrell Pledges: I eigh Ainswarth, Sarah Akms, Polly Allen, Chriss) ' Anderson, Gtna Anderson. Kate Archer, Andrea Baker, Brittany Bar r, Leslu Berry hill, Heat w Braasch, Bry Brantley Caroline Cannada, Jane Carey Whitney Carr, Liz Chadwick, Leah Chancellor. Cnmille Chapman, Lindsay Cochran. Conlee Coopi i, Austin Culbertson, Sarah Cummmg , Charlie Dettbar -■•-■-■- Grenfell, Carolyne Hashns. Sara Beth Hnyiiu, Sii-phi Jackson, Jessica Jenkins, Betsy Kelly, h- ' mh L.trua; Fisher Luster, Pfeifer Marley, Alison Ml i " I Strider O ' Keefe, Jennifer Penley U sill 1 1 I Kate .Shirley Katie Soderr uist, Mary Hn ...... Thedford, .Mary Kathryn Thomas, Ht.il i I ippi. , Ka, y Hola 1 h-aihr ' l , Kalht Knsten I. , usf n Culbertson, Sarah Cummmgs, Charlie Detlbarn. Elizabeth Durkee, Ginger Evans. Laura Ftnii ' ' . i ' .- I ' ' ' ' ; ' ..; Frcderuk, Lindsay Glaser, Catherine I- . I lull bi sun. Jriiriifer Ingram. Alorgai ! :irjsi iii. Liiitd Kile Long, Sara Dive. II. uhnh,u.MmiLii„cn nVamn. v , Mandv Sihwull. R,x " " SlunkillnnL Salh Sinnmiisun. Biillain ImU Fill, acr, Wliih: Abbey A. Willmms, Sally Henson, Holli Hine Julia fjirsen. Vausba .. M.., , u:..: ,.. ■ : ' ■. ! ' ■ ' ■■■ ' ■ ' . iu, . i„i r ! I: I. ■ l; ■ Uuih .Sthinu .... i 1 ' J .n SulhiaiL ' ihy a,ts,:jniiiyn iuk. i hilricy liaiL liclsy Wesson. Im i ' lllingham, Jenny Word and Jenny Young Pansy NUMBER OF ACTIVE MEMBERS WELCOMING NEW SISTERS Whitney Stark, Olivia Lusco and Courtney Erickson OLE MISS CHAPTER FOUNDED " Do Good. " THE OFFICERS of Delta Gamma are Whitney Crisp, Ashley Harrison, Emily Wilkins, Emily McCraw, Amy Allison Edwards, Kimberly Guckert, Elizabeth Ford, Lauren Fowler and Lauren Dove. PHILANTHROPY Service for Sight BIGGEST EVENT OF THE YEAR Anchor Splash HOUSE MOTHER Ms. Nancy Maddox THE LADIES OF DELTA GAMMA Liuinr) Aimlv, Ij ' fh ' Ahiilr. ICini AinsTvorth, Ashky Andrews, Ashley Archer, Kan Armbon. Drew Bagky. Joanne Bagky. Betsey Bmley. Bnltany Batlcy. Mrifdilh Bml, t. Mui im H.iL i. Cmne Barkley, Mary Ann Biirrelt, Cam Beall. De Bea-Jty. Kalie Bell Kellie BelL Susie BjorklamL Eli-.iibcih Bluet. limM Bhii. hrmtr Bl.mil. I.ulie Boleware. Amamlo Broun. Julw Brymil. (jnne Biinh. Heather Carnlh,. lA Em Cliirk Iwylii CUiykirne. Cimilmr Claylnn. K„!l: ' Canelace Dee,. XlehisaDeiM, r. -Jilliun n,n,itm,. .,„,-, • Carolyn Etey Julie Ely III " I ■: " . . ' , ,■ ' , ' Flaky Fratesi, Virginia (• " ( , I ( . Laurrn Gross, Klrnberlyy Gu i., 1 ,;, ,;, ;. ! : Bmerly Hatten, Elkn Heulm. Jnanmi llrhli I Karen Jejjries. Enn Johnson. Morgan Jone . hutho Laneasler. Saiunnah Langhy. Muirni LBluni. Men Elrulnth Ma,lin. Molloiy . loihly .Mo, w, .Mothiy . „«uwio MIntio.AM, I M,Le,„t. h„,l, Mr.LA, K,nl, o,,i,. R.olot loN, I ' UNK ,l. , ,i {;; , ;. " , ,; , ' (,r,„,,ui. noe Kor l..o,n, l;.,l,lu L Ahh, H,e ,y J, Rutlarul. Cayie kroii. IJrotuth S,„il»nl. t jiiol Smi Lauru Ulgli.Shull. II Into, , S .rlloo. biuiei, Smilh. o ile SinUle hi. Ihornpson, Unrlse) ' 1 hornpum. Brittany ' Iliornton, Meredith tiiiio Jill Waycasler, Amanda Wheeler, Jenni White, Margie Whilewh. : 1 1 uo,l fink,, Anoo Cliiw Ahriihuni. .Meghann .luiMmlh. Emily .Ihlii.h ( .iiulio, l:„, ,,l. Cliorlee Bielaiiii. Cmrieion Biiehmiim. l i.lh l:iiii DolJui . . I , ; . r A o, ,. . Irino !)unl,i i. Ijiilmi fiiir. .Miiigmrl Ci. ™ ilh, ll.ilf,. hlh ' .oii lh,.,l,. Miii, rji-ohelh ],i,l«oi. r.uit y.lii, r. Kale Bower, Caroline Boyd, Katie Brerelon, .Abigail Broome, Lindsey Brown, Melissa ir. Hollee Cheek, Katie Chwn, Jenny Christopher, Meghan Claney, Alex Clark, ' ' :■ ' W ' oleman, Mary Beth Conway, Palmer Cope, Whitney Crisp, Megan Crockford. " ■ ' ' - ' ( ' Ditddlestoti, Lauren Dye, Abbie Eason, Amy .Allison Edwards, Jorii Edwards. I ■ ' . l; i!. Siiiuli fioiliniil. E ijibelli Fold. .[li ou Forrester. Lauren Fowler, Lindsey Fowler. ' ■ ' lni i (iildii. ]i nii(il(r, . iilfili, ( ,uouz. Emuialine Graham, Marian Park Gray, :. Ilr ,, ,,, . Iinuiidii ill 111,01. .Ill, lo oi iei. .uohuy Harper. Ashely Hairisim, .-iustm Harmon, i ill. ,::,■ lnl„n. Crnlin .„,». Caroline Hoke. Liiiiiue Hop je. F.riu Kiriisbv.Juhe Howell. .IhiTl. Jiiili, rlt ,il iuln,k Ijigh Allyn King Mlndy lina. Jamie Knifihl. Ko ' tie Lund Jordan alilh Lv. .Uhl, ' , .idiiiiim. - milt Lotl Becca Lowllier. . eie ' dilh .Miindield Diuna . luiu.«al„i. . n» . ,iiiii. Kill, . ,iu.rll. ■jnily. hn:J,nnu. I,.llnl,i. iiinl ,■ . KCraw. Brooks McDonald iul„lhi. „ul.j„io,ir..Uhl,, ,oii,. ' . uiguiel. l,un«,o. in, lol . „le . Mary-Brandon .Mirman, ,, ■ulliiuoi. .,iui,o ■,Nn,ii:j„n..ln„ui.l,i ' ii.uiL iiiiiir l ' „,n,ly . l,ugan Pounds, Gossan Pulaski, (, , ' , , ' s. .iiiiitii i, ,:,y Kii, I,, ;. . : A ,1. I: .:;, , -.. ' lit Rosiimond, Anne Rcrybal, Kimberly s,l„illli,iin,i.. ,ii, 1 ,,: . ,iiy KathrynSharpcCandaceSheltan, ,1 .Siiiilli. .,ilti,,iii, „.,,:,. l,,,, ' .,i .Sliren-,. .Shay ' Still, Sally Sweareiigen, Anne .Mill, till, iiiiiei. Jr Me Ian Dyke. .Sarah Wall, Lane Waltmi, Grace Watson. dm, 11 . ,, . iniily Wilkins, Rac lel Williams, Claudia WilLs,Jenna Wix, Con llld ,nii,l lloilh lint; , . liolrew . shannon Ashburn. jlllison Bailey Betsy Bare hot, Jeannw Blair, ' ' ,„ ,,■ Clayton, Kalu Crosby Jama Culpepper. jnimi-A he Dantzler. Cuss, : . l,iilliu Giiinn, Ijiuren Haney. Sarah Heer iiitha Lynn lilt, .Natalie Hill. ,1 . 1,i„ii„la , ' nlhi. . l .r lvl lk,l. Kahe jiilih. ji, ry Lwingslan, Ann Magniu. . „ll„n Mii ' m Soil,, ,t .1,1... ,i,,liil, . , )iN,i,t. l.„iiilio, . , ;iil,N„l. ' p s , . , ,iii. . , ,., . I , A. , .ui, 11 . „o,e, Claire Morns, Eiody 07 ,,, , , r, , . ' , ■ml., I. jdi, ' „ , ,.. ,;i,r ' igg. . „lt,e ' ,.ilo. „„ ,„ ' „;,■, , ,„ , Ojiiao. . l.l Ray l:i,n iiiheriM, Carhy Rimell, Megan Sabbatmi. ' iper Sctmppe. Allyn SelJ. Brinkhy .Shapphy .Man Si„„lli, 1 ,. ;,i,lg, I Sl,i„ „id. A eredith .Stanley, Genna .Steadman, Cassi Thrash, Carmen Timhes, IjrjAnn Trtryal, Allison Wall, .S iannon West, Bryee II lull, y Z.iwi, Hi I It, any Caroline Winters, Kelly Wright, Amanda V att, Mary Raye iute Saudi iiiuii and Lti e itnmg Fl NUMBER OF ACTIVE MEMBERS Cream Colored Rose ;.VOUDTOBEAN AMERICAN Lindsey Brown and Whitney Crisp at the Capitol. BROTHER ORGANIZATION Phi Delta Theta 1 m t 1 •«l HH « i w If » i 1 ■i 1 ' i ' m » 1 f i r J PPFf ♦: : IF THE OFFICERS of Delta Sigma Theta are Eruke Ohwofasa, Jomonique Neal, Courtney Pierce, Fallon Jackson, Shana Norwood, Regina Purnell, Erica Brantley, LaToya Coleman, Tomeco Hubbard, LaShaunda Rogers, Candace Cunningham, Cristala Poole and Danielle Cotten. NATIONAL CHAPTER FOUNDED African Violet Crimson and Cream " Intelligence is the Torch Wisdom. " PHILANTHROPY Annual Thanksgiving Dinner for the Elderly BIGGEST EVENT OF THE YEAR Lambda Sigma Pageant FAMOUS ALUMNI Aretha Franklin, Nikki Giavanni, Suzzane Douglass, Leontyne Price and Sheryl Lee Ralph NUMBER OF ACTIVE MEMBERS : r THE UDIES OF DELTA SIGMA THETA Actives: Enca Branll Regina Purnell, Fallon Jackson, Courtney Pu-rce, Arlisiu Conley, Cmlala Poole, Danielle Cotten, Candace Cunningham, Tomeco Hubbard, Eruke Ohwofasa, LaShaunda Rogers, Delilah Preyear, LaToya Spence, LaToya Coleman, Danielle Totten, Shana Norwood, Jomamque Meal and Lakeia Walton OLE MISS CHAPTER FOUNDED WE LOVE DELTA SIGMA THETA Crissy Poole and Candace Cunninqham show their Delta GOVERNING COUNCIL National Pan-Hellenic Council KAPPA ALPHA THETA Epsilon Theta DERBY DAYS [ These Thetas are thrilled after winning the Sigma Chi Derby Day dance competition. THETA ' S LOVE OUR REBS Lyndsey Brady, Heather Ellis, Holly Buntin, Erin Smith, Holly Bauer and Cassie Smith hang out in the Grove. KAPPA SIGMA ' S FRATS AT BAT Cassie Smith, Kelly Priddy, Katherine Farmer, Lauren Sosnowski, Melissa Merchant, and Megan Ryan await the results of the Kappa Sigma Queen. THETA ' S LOVE OUR REBS Sarah Veazey and Ginny Stearns hanging out in the Grove. PHILANTHROPY ROUND Emily Davis, Kerri Harbin, Lindsey Cagle, Melissa Marchant, Laura Marion and Jade Walker are so excited about Rush! NATIONAL CHAPTER FOUNDED " 3 M. i m .h ' . nyf G KL ., m ■ n-r ' n. r s x W ' -i k,,u. t •Aii ) : flcA: and Gold VS rvv M k ' iff ' .;: . ' . V- QUOTE " JiiiiiiiiH A ' ip iii A liti Tilda oils line 11 Ike liesl lliiiias I ever n ' iP r. ' THE OFFICERS of Kappa Alpha Theta are Holly Buntin, Brittany Crawford, Margaret Shannon, Meredith Spruill, Sarah Jordan, Cassie Smith and Jennifer Gilliam. Thela has been iiiv loiiie away Jmiii ttniie. I ' ve made so jiiaiiv ivmiderful memories and had so inueh fan rt ' ilh nir Thela sisters. Ilinl I ean ' l imagine whal my o lege e jieyieaee would have been lilie ivilhoal I hem. " -Holly Banlin. President PHILANTHROPY Court Appointed Special Advocates BIGGEST EVENT OF THE YEAR Theta Encore and Boys at Bat HOUSE MOTHER Ms. Nancy Fowler NUMBER OF ACTIVE MEMBERS THE LADIES OF KAPPA ALPHA THETA Senwrs:Kelhgh Barron, Stacy Bwens, Belh Booker, Holly Bun iri. Elizdf rfh Cmivvll, Leslie Cross, Jamifn Gtllwm, Kern Harbin, Brandt Hewdl, Whitney Keene, Mandy Kkpzig, Amy Mueller, Bn Samueb, Ginny Stearns, Jen Sunsen, Sarah Vea and Erin Welch Juniors: Beth Baker, Mansa Brantley, Sarah Bynum, Lindsey Cagle, Brittany Crawford, Lindsey Deiveese, Katherine Farmer, Catherine Frey, Jenny Gordon, Meredith Gross, Liz Hel ander, Greta Honaker, Lindsay Huetl, Beth Huggins, Sarah Jordan, Melissa Marc iant, Daniell Marcoux, Meredith Matthews, Elizabeth Miers, Kelly Miller, Stephanie Milo, Morgan Moody, L(mren Moore, Amanda Partridge, Anne Pitre, Kelly Priddy April Rodgers, Brynn Rogel, Caroline Rule, Meg Ryan, Margaret Shannon, hndsey Sinquefield, Cassie Smith, Enn Smith, Lauren SosnowskL Allison Spann, Meredith Spruill, Brooke Staples and Jenny U7Zson Sophomores: Grace Armstrong, Lyndscy Brady, Jessua Bran, Kathryn Broyles, Lea Butler, Jessi Cantrell, Ashlty Dains, Emily Davis, Jordan Edwards, Heather Ellis, Jamie Flowers, Kristin Fuson, Ginny Garrett, Vivian Gibson, Emily Gray, Tracie Green, Megan Harpole, Liz Harrington, Lauren Hojjman, Patnce Jones, Kate Keller, Dena Lester, Jennifer Lang, A.shlty Moloney, Laura Marion, Melissa Marion, Abby McCarver, Sarah McGregor, .Nina MoncneJ, Tyler Morgan, Kristm Morse, Margaret Pelenon, Lyndsey Pye, Alluon Scott, Elizabeth Sharpks, Sally Kate Shepherd, Sam Solomon, Knsten Stubbs, Shanna Tubbs, Kim VeazfT Katelyn Vogelgesang, Laura Beth Walden, Haley Walker, and Jade Walker Freshman: Melissa AbraJiam, Abby Anderson, Casey Bauer, Katie Beaver, Leile Bergquut, Dmne Bidek, Lora Blount, Hayley Bourg. Audrey Bly, Holly Brent, Melissa Brents, Carley Christie, Tijf Clark, Jennifer Coleman, Elizabeth Cook, Megan Corgan, Rachel Doenges, Jean Donkle, Hannah English, Summer Fitzgerald, Sally Frederic, Magdalen Garcia, Rachael Garrett, Kayla Hamilton, Maegan Hamlin, Holly Anne Harris, Taylor Hill, Ten Lynn Hubbard, Meghan Huett, Amy Jenkins, Brooke Johnson, Ariel Johnston, Virginia Kelley, Joelle Kiefer, April Lamb, Jill Malavaris(i. , Britney Marchan, Megan McFerran, Given McNeely, Erin Mitchell, Brittnay Morns, Lauren Murphy Wesley Mil, Kirstern O ' Neal, Bnttany O ' Steen, Laura Kay Osivald, Stephanie Pankry Melanie Pierpont, Ashley Pratts, Alexandra Price, Whitney Pruett, Julia Ragen, Abby Robinson, Ashley Rodgers, Alexandre Rodriguez, Johna Sewell, Brittany Skanks, Ashley Smith, Allie Sparks, Sydney Strickland, Jane Soneson, Laura Tellini, Caroline Thomas, Heat wr Tines, A.shton Turner, Megan Wagnon, Kathryn Waren, Jessica Waters, Whitney Wells, Andi West, Jessi e White, Trista Wilkinson, Lindsay Wilson and Callie Wright BID DAY 2004 Erin Smith welcomes new member Meqhan Huett. BROTHER ORGANIZATION Phi Gamma Delta APPA DELTA Alpha Mu " DERBY DAY Summer Windham, Lindsay (filler, Sara Hurston and Jennifer Jernigan " rocic out " during tlieir Headbangers Ball. WELCOMING NEW SISTERS Sophomore set group leaders welcome their new pledges on Bid Day as they bowl at Oxford Lanes. BID DAY 2004 Courtney Chinn, Amy Scruggs, Sunny Young, Amne Young and Megan McFadand take a picture- on their last Bid Day. TAILGATING IN THE GROVE Brittany Norton, Lauren Holland, Jenni Rotenberry, Mandy Legg and Emily Hood spend a Saturday visiting before the game. THEY WISH THEY ALL COULD BE KAPPA DELTA GIRLS J unior Kappa Delta ' s have fun with their Bid Day theme. l nssKss Teddy Bear m ♦ ' ' JtA Green and While ? , J5f 7 ' i. I THE OFFICERS of Kappa Delta I are Megan Wylie, Laurie Beth Cox, Emily McDill, Stefanie Gadd, Tress McAlister, Shellie Harmon, Ashley Dunn, Johannah Faulk and Anne Brueck. PHILANTHROPY Prevent Child Abuse America ¥ ' w BIGGEST EVENT OF THE YEAR Shamrock Golf ' Tournament HOUSE MOTHER Ms. Judy Perminto THE LADIES OF KAPPA DELTA Seniors: Irby Albriton, AshUy Atiyek, Krulen Brewer, Hathaway Brown, Courtney Chinn, Win Daniels, Lauren Ezell, Mary Walker Goza, Beth Henson, EA Herron, Sara Hurston, Jennifer Jernigan, Meryl Jonei, Sally Jones, Mollie Jourdan, Ginger King, Megan McFarland, Abby McGreiii, Lindsay Miller, Natalie Murphy Lila Lee Neely, Katie Neighbors, Knsten Patrick, Darcy Perkins, Jessica Richardson, Anne Claire Sanders, Amy Scruggs, Molly Seawnght, Sara Smithhart, Sarah Teller, Linda Trewolla, Kinuey Troxler, Paige Wabh, Summer Windham, Amne Young, and Sunny ioung Juniors: Michelle Bolton, Lmdsey Boyd, Shelh} ' Brune, Camille Cangelosi, Bonnie Carr, Jena Clinard, Ramsey Cruise, Jessica Deckshot, Lindsey Deloach, Laura Dixon, Shelly Evans, Emily Frolich, Ellen Fruge, Kate Garner, Eliza Hegwood, Elanor Hightower, Lauren Holland, Emily Hood, Bnttany Horton, Lauren Hughes, Lauren Hull, Haley Jones, Lauren Kottas, Mandy Legg, Anna Lauren Makamson, Jennifer Marascalco, Katie Maxwell, Taylor McCutcheon, Beth Mernll, Cathryn Miller, Clair Montgomery Abbie Morgan, TaraNall, Lainey Newton, Kelly O ' Dwyer, Katie Richardson, Elizabeth Rmere, Jenni Rotenberry Abigail Sample, Lauren Smith, Amy Stanfill, Jennifer Tolbert, Ansley Tollison, Jenna Torjusen, Haley Ursic, Amanda Wallace. Manon Warfield, Betsy Waters, Adrienne Wessler, Mackenzie West, Grace White, Martha Wade Wibon, and Taylor Wortham Sophomores: Mary Margaret Adcock, Alexis Allen, Liz Alley, Erin Atkinson, Becca Baikss, Danielle Barrows, Kate Blankenship, Heather Burchfield, Jenny Lind Bussry, Amy Cakert, Courtney Chunn, Leslie Coakley, Sara Curie, Alicia Dean, Julie Douglass, Jennifer Dunagin, Knsten Fountain, Meredith Frazer, Bea Gashn, Anna Gatlin, Leigh Gernert, Mary Cile Glover- Rogers, Sammi Gould, Bonnie Grace, Ashley Grayson, Jenny Guyton, Mary Carolyn Haik, Lauren Harrison, Katie Hawkins, Anne Marie Hebert, KKHebert, Gail Henson, Ashlee Hightower, Carne Hinson, Lauren Houk, Kala Hudson, Jenni Johnson, Carleen Keng, Mandy Lauman, Kara Long, Jamie Mahalitc, Caroline Malloy, Sarah Martin, Kirstin Masters, Mallory May, May Vaughn McGee, Courtney McGinnis, Havilah Moore, Melanie Moore, Ashleigh O ' Quinn, Maggie Osso, Neesa Peterson, Meghan Powell, Laura Ruher, Jade Robertson, Rebekah Robinson, Ann Clark Roland, Margaret Ryan, Shaunna Savner, Holley Slabaugh, Caroline Sledge, Courtney Spahn, Anna Beth Stephens, Mary- Baldwin Temples, Hope Thompson, Kourtm Trehern, Bain Tyler, Summer VanderBoegh, Mary Esther Waldron, Amanda Webb, Sellers Westover-Schwartz. Lon Whaley Heather Wig ns, Laura Willis, Callie Wilson, Jessua Wibon, and Margaret Zimmerman Freshmen: Amy Baron, Paige Bee, Natalie Bell, Kate Bennett, Erika Berry Kara Bevilaqua, Maggie Billings, Katelyn Blount, Dewey Brashier, Meredith Burgess, Mariel Carter, Caroline Castigliola, Ada Cheng, Emily Coakley, Megan Courtney Kate Davis, Alicia Donald, Melanie Douglas, Liz Diiffy, Gini Eldndge, Amy Ethndge, Kourtney Fargason, Maryanna Finney, Rebecca Flanigan, Elise Gilbert, Lauren Goulet, Celeste Greene, Chnstin Hagan, Shannon Hampton, Noell Hams, Apple Head, Halley Henmngton, Jessie Hill, Margaret Hines, Sarah Gant Holleman, Haley Howell, Hilary Hubbard, Laura Hudspeth, Anne Moreland Hughes, Megan Hughes, Holly Hurley Mary Claire Jagor, Kristen Jernigan, Bnttney Johnson, Amanda Jones, Mary Ellis Kahlstorf Angela Kelly Jilly Lang, Emma Magee, Anna Leigh May Amy McCluskey Catherine McDaniel, Katie Mclntyre, Charlotte Mintz, Carly Moss, Heather Murray. Mallory Neely, Libby Newton, Katu Patrvlge, Morgan Pennington, Lauren Peyton, Lauren Phares, Emily Phillips, Page Portas, Leigh Power, Lindsey Presley, Alyssa Ramirez, Kelly Rawlings, Bess Scrwner, Noel Stnanse, Virginia Thompson, Elizabeth Todd, Rachel Treen, Mary Margaret Turner, Morgan Walter, KeeUy Wamp, Julie Ward, Anna Watson, Caroline Webb, Meghan West, Carter White, Mary Williamson, Jaklyn Wrigley and Ubba Z ckley NUMBER OF ACTIVE MEMBERS White Rose Sara Curie and Anna Beth Stephens play cheerleader before the game. KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Delta Rho I WANT TO BE A KAPPA GIRL -THAT GIRL HAS EVERYTHING! New pledges are overjoyed on Bid Day. NIGHT ON THE TOWN These girls enjoy a night out before school starts in August. ) A f J r PARENTS WEEKEND Alexis Rhodes, Morgan Leigh Hoyt and Mandy Robertson have a great time at the reception for their parents. SISTERHOOD Kappa seniors enjoy a great meal with friends on the Square. EATING WITH FRIENDSj Ashley Jennings, Morgan Leigh Hoyt, Ashley Hooks, Alexis Rhodes and Wilson Austin have dinner at their advisor ' s house. I _ m. A H ' L Kf 1 E ) f NATIONAL CHAPTER FOUNDED Golden Key Light Blue and Dark Blue , THE OFFICERS of Kappa ' Kappa Gamma are Mikki Kenny, Kathryn Kinsey, Mandy Robertson, Whitney Brent, Gina Blackwell, Wilson Austin, Lauren Johnson, Laura Gail Smith, Ashley Hooks, Rachel Collins, Camilla Covington, Ashley Jennings, Morgan Leigh Hoyt, Leslie Johnson, Katie Costello, Ashley Butler, McKamy Tiner Julia Stoll, Catherine Murphy, Ashley Hooper and Candice Torrey. " Kappa Kappa Gamma is an organizalion of women, which seeks for every member throughout her life bonds of friendship, mutual support, opportunities for self growth, respect for intellectual development and an understanding of an allegiance to positive ethiccd principles. " PHILANTHROPY Mississippi Diabetes Foundation and Reading is Fundamental BIGGEST EVENT OF THE YEAR Sugar Bowl THE LADIES OF KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Seniors: Trish Abraham, Cassie Bali Megan Barnelt, Chnstie Barren, Rachel Beard, Genia Blackwell, Epns Blankenship, Whitney Brent, Regan Campbell, Sarah Carter, Ashely Charles. Lauren Co ffield, Ashley Crowley, Catherine Durst, Elanor Forehand, Annie Gaia Elena Garaa, Charlotte Geno, Emma Greathouse, Undsey Harrod, Jillmn Henmng, Grace Anne Hoffman, Caroline Lane, AH Lunali, Jennifer Mackey Lindsey Madison, Lauren Mansour, Katie Maxson,Bailey McDonald, Megan McKenzie, Amanda Meng Anna JVelson, Quinn Norwood, Mary Helen Peacock, Nancy PendergrasI, Caroline Rea, Nicole Resseguet, Murray Sexton, Conly Short, Forsyth Tynes, Mary Kathryn Ulmer, Shannon York. Juniors: Wilson Austin, Carne Barr, Mary Kathryn Beasley, Kathertne Bradshaw, Alexandra Bunting, Ashley Butler, Mary Carolyn Chadbourne, Whitney Cross, Meredith Gulp, Laurie Dale, Sarah Dunigan, Elite Dupuy, Rebekah Eckols, Katie Emge, Lauren Faison, LizzM Fischer, Jenny Gillentine, Joy Glass, Holeigh Hernn, Ashley Hooks, Ashley Hooper, Julie Hopkins, Katu Hopwood, Morgan Leigh Hcyt, Ashley Jennings, Lauren Johnson, Leslie Johnson, Alexis Jones, Mikki Kenny Kathryn Kinsey Kathryn Line, Aielissa Lovell, Kale Lowry Leigh Anne Martin, Claire McElheney Catherine Murphy Michael Anne Pettutte, Sue Phillips, Mignonne Reynaud, Alexis Rhodes, Mandy Robertson, Lydia Roubion, Hollan Rudolph, Lesley Sanchez, Caroline Santos, Caroline Shanklm, Laura Gail Smith, Julia Stoll, McKamy Tiner, Autumn Waska, Kelsey Whalen, Sophia abaneh. Sophomores: Jennifer Beebe, Lindsay Beeman, Aimee Bernard, Paige Blacker, Summer Borgognom, Clary Bosty shell, Margaret B racey, Kristi Bucksbarg, Andrea Cantrell, Amelia Case, Lindsay Catalano, Amy Chernus, Kaki Childress, Rachel Collins, Camille Coniingt n, Katie Costello, Anne Daias, Elizabeth Davis, Lesley Dempeno, Aramy Denley Katherine Dolan, Courtney Dorris, Laura Dozier, Kate Dnesbach, Katherine Durrett, Mallory Ford, Lacey Franklin, Lyndsey Fnzz ll, Lauren Gibson, All Gnmaldi, Ally Gwyn, Mallory Hamsher, Meachum Harlow, Kaly Harrison, Jessica Henson, Ashley Hill, Sarah Hill, Sydney Hodges, Kathryn Holland, Keleigh Holle, Kate Hood, Michelle Ivshin, Sara Kathryn Jamieson, Melissa Janowski, Katie Johnson, Aiegh King, Bnltany Lakey, Janna Lang. Lmdsey Lawrence, Ashlyn Mears, Katherine Milner, Lisa Milone, Lauren Moore, Kate Moran, Jessua Norman, Whitney Owens, Lauren Pace, Harrison Perry Lizzie Philip, Mary Ruth Pilgrim, ,Emily Pizzo, Ashely Powell, Andrea Rolwing, Jessica Rouse, Katy Scammerhorn, Emily Schmidt, Lauren Smither, Kalyn Soenkson, Elizabeth Stinson, Laura Strickler, Alice Swann, Candice Torrey Kaitlyn Veilh, Hilah Verlander, Anna Claire Von Kanel, Brigid Wahl, Megan Walters, Frances Weil, Megan Wentz, Meredith White, Courtney Williams, Julie Williams, Katherine Wood, Mary YorL Freshman: Carley Reese Andrews, Cay ce Armstrong. Brittany Baker, Sarah Ball, Knstm Bancock, Meg Bergeron, Mignon Borne, Natalie Buster, Maggie Brown, Shea Calcaterrs, Anne Carnere, Anna Clement, Jordan Covington, Ellen Earthman, Molly Eckerline, Lindsay Filing, Mary Rose Flanagan, Alaggie Gage, Amanda Galbway Ashby Geary, Samantha Gibbons, Celeste Gibson, Chnstme Golelz, Kate Gottsacker, Molly Greenwood, Jamie Heidel, Chebea Helms, Alex Hickey, Rebekah Hill, Carley Howl, Knsten Hymel, Rachel Jackson, Johanna Kearns, Kathryn Kelly, Laine Kelly Sperri Kern, Whitney Kuhn, Melissa Lacy Christy Lassiter, Leigh Lathem, Meg Leiter, Kate Lindsay Amber Lockwood, Amanda Mayes, Jessica McAfee, Ashley McArthur, Sam McDermott, Kate McEvoy Katie Mixon, Emily Moore, Manda Aloore, Allison Morgan, Kathenne Noel, Lindsey Pate, Paige Perasall, Mag Porter, Christina Psillas, Laura Quisenberry Corie Riden, Allison Roberts, Kathenne Sands, Knsten Schwetschenau, Heather Segretto, Katnna Shirley, Jacqueline Sloan, Maggie Sfiei ' en, Annelise Slringel, Lauren Tolbert, Carly Turner, Emily Uline, Kelly Usilton, Chebea Walker, Ashley Waller, Suzanne Weaver, Page Weiland, Emily Wilkinson, Emily Wilson, JaNae Wilson, Emily Wommack, Gina Woodward, Mary Wnghl, Amanda Yancey and Hallie Yarbough HOUSE MOTHER Mrs. Moreland Fleur-de-lis K, " PPAGIRlSONBIDDAY Epris Blankenship, Nancy Pedergass and All Lunatti wait for their new sisters to arrive after receiving their bids. BROTHER ORGANIZATION Sigma Alpha Epsilon ■■:fe Lion - Sir Fidel J ' ' K9.jM Rose and White -. j - " Les Soeurs Fideles " THE OFFICERS of Phi Mu are Amanda Lane, Emily Evans, Jennifer Jordan, Megan Hoggard, Smith Greer, Hannah Sooter, Sally Cartwright, Allison Ashford, Kelley Ford, Grace White, Andi Black, Ashley Hatfield and Maureen Shorter. PHILANTHROPY Children ' s Miracle Network BIGGEST EVENT OF THE YEAR The Phi Mu Telethon HOUSE MOTHER Ms. Joan Clark THE LADIES OF PHI MU Suzanne Adkins, Katie Allnull, Kmteu A h y. Aliiwu Ashford, Iinsfcn Aler, Jessica Bagu. ell, hm Ann Balduccu halt Baly, Kathryn Berrong, Margaret Bdlingslej, Andi Black, Nalahe Bradley, Jenny Brambge, Natalie Broadus. Sarah Bruwn, Jordan Brush, Emdv Burns, Lisa Carey, Sally Cartwnght, Anne Cojer, Cassit Cole, Alii Cowan, Catherine Cromeam, Ashley Crowley Laura Cummings, Fein la Duniet, Caitlin Davis, Caroline Davis, Caroline Dawson, Mamie Dean, Kim DeBrock, Amy DeHaven, Lindsey DeUmg, lauren Denison, SuSu Demm, Megan Dickerson. Whitney Drury Ashley Edwards, Sarah Edwards, Emily Evans, Laura Evans, Whitney Farrell, Hayley Fellows, Codee Fineburg. KelUy Ford, Laura Fortenberry, Lauren Frier, Kristen Frost, Claire Fulton, Julia Gagliano, Sophie GasqueL, Smith Greer, Katy Anna Grisham, Sylvia Hall, Margaret Hammond, Madeline Hankins, Anne Harper, Ashley Hatfield, Amy Hazelwood, Lauren Hellems, Emily Henson, Carolyn Hill, Adnenne Hill, Megan Howard. Mnrgnt Holland. Cameron Holt, Rachel Howard, Sara Beth Hudson, Bnltam Hungerpillar, Laura Hunter. Amy Jacobs, Jennifer Jeansonne, Ann Bir.... 7 ' ' 7 ' ' ' ' ' jurdan, Jessica Jordan, Kacy Junkin, Blythe Keenum, Enn Kelly Katie Kitehens, Carolyn Komosinski, Jackie Korle, Kim Kosman, Em I. . I .nida Lane, Leigh Anne Lauderdale, Amanda LcBlanc, Lauren Lee, Maegan Liles, Erin Lipe. Amber Lnirerr. I ura Ann Mackey Eli ' l- ' ,. w-w iA (w, Mints McGowan, Leah Mdnlvsh, Joanna McKen ie, Laurie McKmzu,Jti " i] M.Mashi. . 1 Stephanie Moore, Tyler Moore, Lad Morris, Erin Muijiln. f ■ iiii Mu . W Parham, Lauren Pearson, Muty Pender, Morgan Pollock, fui i i I ' luiU, S ' lmii ' ij- Roche, Carol Ann Roebuck, Deana Rogers, Lindsay Rogen. Rebekah Ri , Suhm Saunders, Meaghan Sclienk, Miranda Shields, Ashley Shoemakerjoanna Shoemch Smith, Leigh Smith-Vamz, Amber Smithers, Hannah Sooter, Kassi Spencer, Chn- ii ' . ' Angle Swemon, Sage Theroit, Ashton Thomas, Libby Tongate, Mernll Tutor, Ash ej Hannah Mercer. Lindsiy MiUhill, A iwn Moll, Haley Moore, Miiizi, Amy Nobile, Bnllany Oliver, Katlierine Osborne, Meghan ■ iJir Ramsiy Ashley Reed, Stephanie Rice, Lauren Roberts, Kathleen . ' . . ' M.ilh ' iy Rudolph, Lindsay Russell, Jenny Sappington,J.K. I ' ■ ' ■ ' iter, Bnttany Shall, Beth Sigler, Brooke Simoru, Lauren ' . ' : tin Slakes, Haley Strode, Noelle Suggs, Anna Sullivan, irnun. iMura Warnner, Mandy Watkins, Emily Wesley Grace While, Kathryn White, Randi While. Lamer Wnghl, Rachael Wnghl, Erica Hyatt, Missy Yarbrough and Lauren Young Freshman: Ashley Alford, Clancy Bambrick, Kameron Barbour, Virginia Barnetl, Elizabeth Barrett, Christina Basielt. Hrnlhrr Berry, Rachel Birdsong, Olivia Brame, Rachel Bray Jenna " " ' " ' ' ■■ I " .. " it Campbell, Sara Carter, Logan Chane):, Kristen Connei, ■ ■ Railnl Forde, Nicole Forrest, Kelly Forshee, Elrjihelh ' .. ' ,-.,,-, tluilumk, Mary Heath, Lindsey Heglm, Michelle L award, ay . hilli)ik, Claire Melam on. Hannah A Knefee, Ann Miles. Laura ' . Manssa Pearson, Laura Phdhpy Morgan Pickard, Lauren Pilclicr. Rohinson, Rachel Ruethi, Wtn lou ' Rumph. Leslie Sanders, Sarah Kathryn Sanders, Sarah Self, Jordan Shepard, Katie Shumptrl, Ashley Smith, Aeely Spicher, Jennifer Slegall, Leslie Still, Camille Tongate, Nikki Totoro. Elizabeth Ulm, Marianthi Venelis, Genie Via, Taylor Whealley Abbey Williams and Sarah Yancey Bnmon, Whitney Browning, Aihlty Buckman, Jessica Caldwell, Clmre Campus- 1, U. Laura D ' Antom, Parisa Danesh, Meagan Edelen, Morgan Esles, Sarah Ewing. I Frame, Malbry Fnend, Andrea Green, Ann Guest, Meghan Hand, Lauren Hardi. -i. - Whitney Kent, Caroline Lund, Chessa Lytle, Kristen Marnam, Ijiuren Mdntosli. hiul " Afoies, . ' ma Mustonen, Cassye Oliver, Candace Oiwall, Chnstma Paton, a he ' rano Amy Pollan, Megan Pntchard, Anna Ramsey Lauren Reid, Kelly Robert nn. Afnlloi i NUMBER OF ACTIVE MEMBERS Rose Carnation f ORGS MOST WANTED Lauren Friar and Jenny McMaster are ready for a night of mischief. BROTHER ORGANIZATION Kappa Alpha Order ri rni ▼ ' « OUR REgS T ' : h . •- ' ,- ji ZSReK, M ' UM-?- ' ■M -! ' - it iS h- ,-r . I , • ♦ ' t i 9 ft I W -■iqss j NATIONAL CHAPTER FOUNDED y I Angel and Arrow i« 1 l l " fl ! IT : ' .■■ .•-: ,• ' , Blue " In Concordia " V. : -i THE OFFICERS of Pi Beta Phi are Abbey IVIorrissey, Kathryn Simmons, Celia Ridley, Anne Coleman, Amanda Ledbetter, Rachel Peterson, AN Wren, Lezlie Wilkerson, Megan Wantland, Katie Bailey, Meredith Smith, Nicole Cook and Joanna Mott. PHILANTHROPY Links to Literacy BIGGEST EVENT OF THE YEAR Knoodlesfor Knowledge HOUSE MOTHER Ms. Barbara Cox NUMBER OF ACTIVE MEMBERS THE LADIES OF PI BETA PHI Sara Abramson, Courtney Aldrtdge, Chruta Alexander, Mana Augustine, hatu Bailey, Lindsey Bakm, Lame Barber. Taylor Barron, Carabeth Beck, Aly Bmg, Elyse Bingham, Brady Black, Blythe Bravo, Ashley Brod, Amanda Brown, Katu Brown, Leslie Brown, Adnenne Bruno, Caitlin Bujnoch, Sarah Burson, Paige Camerer, Heather Canaan, Andrea Carlisle, Hannah Chotin, Anne Coleman, Mary Catherine Collier, Katie Colon. Claire Conerly; Mcole Cook, Autumn Coughlin, Maddy Coarsen, Chnstie Couvilhon, Laura Cubley, Addie Curran, Courtney Daniel, Bnttani Davidson. Leslie Davidson. Carly Lh(kson,Knstm Dillard. Cat Dilworlh. Elise Dosler, Colleen Dove, Jan Eftink, Susan Ellmer. Sloane Fangman, Lisajo Faulkenberry, Jackw Fern, IVhitney Findley, Laura Lee Flemings Stephanie Fraley Meaghan Frazier, Sarah Fuqua, Monica Gailes, Leslie Gardner, Mia Gianmnu Marci Girdley, Tiffany Golden, Grareann Graves, Emily Grehitus, Kirby GrihbU, Sarah Griffin, Allyson Gunn, Mia Gutierrez, Blair Hamby Kelly Harding, Carmen Hayden, Randall Haynes, Summer Heimbuch, Laura Beth Hellinghausen, Leigh-Anne Hemenway, Hilary Henderson, Sara Henderson, Sarah Henley, Leigh Hewlett, Sara Hill, Juliann Hinnchs, Allison Hogan, Olwia Holland, Ashley Hollensbe, Taylor Hotz, Liz Howell, Alyssa Hylander. Viki Ingram, Allison Johnson, Abbey Jones, Jenna Jordan. Lindsey Kane, Brady Keenan, Lauren Kimsey, Laurie King, Lauren Krpan, Allie Landry Holly Lane, Amanda Ledbetter. Allison LaUs, Caroline Liles, Rebecca Lo, Chnstina Lopez, Emily Lott, Gretchen Lozes, Courtney Maddden, Laura Mahurin, Missy Mannion, Cat Martello, Margaret Martin, Enn Mattmgly Jordan McCajffr , Elizabeth McCann, Katie McCarten, Alaina McClain, Darby McDaniel, Molly McDonald, Meredith McKmney Shannon McLain, Julia McManus, Mallory Meeks, Jessica Moosa, Megan Morgan, Carlea Morisaky Abigail Mornssey Allison Mott, Joanna Mott, Rachel Nehnng, Haley Nethery Julia jYicosia, I ' Vhilney Mcosia, Charbtte Ogburn, Laren Parks, Poonam Patel, Sarah Patterson, Ginny Patton, Natalie Peterson, Rachel Peterson, Julianna Pierce, Kristen Polansky Samantha Porter, Cailin Quirk, Kira Recwer, Jairnee Redd, Elaine Reneau, Kathenne Rice, Kathenne Rice, Paige Richard, Lea Richardson, Megan Riddle, Celia Ridley Jackie Rings, Jen Riordan, Catherine Robinson, Mary Elizabeth Roe, Audrey Rogers, Blair Runnells, Sarah Sabin, Jessica Salum, Tatiana Sarasm, Mackenzie Schriber, Knsten Sellers, Megan Sellers, Kathleen Shade, Megan Sharp, Katy Sheble, Kendall Shifjler, Rachel Shook, Kathryn Simmons, Meredith Smith, Shannon Smith, Bnttany Spencer, Katie Spollen, Amy Stanftll, Joanna Stone, Sara Jane Strickland, Katie Stuart, Ann Mane Sukmann, Amy Sullenberger, Maegan Sundie, Katu Thomas, Tabitha Thomas, Kara Ttwn. Courtney TUus, Laune Traughber, Rachel Traughber, Tiffany Travelstead, Amanda Turner, Tara Vigilanti, Emily Waller, Megan Wantland, Lyndsey Ward, Taybr Warden, Claire Wells, Hether Weltner, Kellee Wessell, Tyler White, Whitney White, LezUe Wilkerson, Randi Wilkim, Abby Williams, Anna Williams, Enn Williams, Greteften Williams, Kathenne WUtz, Ali Wren, Leigh Amu Wright, Mary Wyiard and Kendall Toungbbod Wine Carnation ii SISTERHOOD Meredith Smith and Joanna Stone get to know one another during Big Sis LiI Sis. OLE MISS CHAPTER FOUNDED Royal Blue and Pure White BROTHER Organization Phi Beta Sigma PHILANTHROPY Stork ' s Nest through March of Dimes National Education Foundation BIGGEST EVENT OF THE YEAR Kids ' Day GOVERNING COUNCIL National Pan-Hellenic Council THE LADIES OF ZETA PHI BETA Sarah Bowen, Denaya Butler, Sonya Chapman Aliciay Curry, LaToya Gilliam, Ebony Hatttx, Gleneila HolUns, Jasmia Joseph, Tamara Noah, Candacc Robinson, Roshelk Shepherd, Sherry Tims and Themesha Tnpktt k White Rose DRESSED TO IMPRf Picture perfect Sherry and Sonya pose after a Zeta party. OLE MISS CHAPTER FOUNDED THE LADIES OF SIGMA GAMMA RHO ' jniklr Siniikl:m. hi ' him MiiMirll. Cliili liillii S uliiiim. Milikrihi rho,i. Clnnis,! Hiiikh,;i,l. . ilimil luillim. Iiilviiml Walkil. Tumikil Fiirmilll SuM«i IMirmr. I ,iSli,-h„ Hm„l,ill, J ; Wr Ml In. Cliain.i HiiiUuvil. h,-j„ J ' lti ml. and Immku j,nnf;-Finmmi f«l ' f » ' f B®n BETA THETA Beta Beta at p % NATIONAL CHAPTER FOUNDED _. ii ju-IL ; 11 d THE OFFICERS of Beta Theta Pi iTini II are Justin Janaslcie, Pat Barham and Andrew Whelan I,,,. S1..I.. II ' I - (Not pictured: Lucas Marsliall) illP Jgl E OLE MISS CHAPTER FOUNDED Red and Blue COMMUNITY SERVICE Chase Ogden, David Chew and Clark Hunter showing off boolcs collected for charity. HOTTY TODOY Andrew Whelan, Gretchen Lozes, Christine Goletz and Trip Burns cheer on the Rebels. 4 ,; ' Dragon PHILANTHROPY Children ' s Burn Awareness June Rose THE GENTLEMEN OF BETA THETA PI Ryan Hibbard, an Parks, Chuck Crenshaw, Josh RaT . ClarL IIudi.i. II ' lUmm Fuller, Semmes WalmsUy, Garrett Sears, Chase Welch, Manny SleuiJeUl, David Chew, John Herrjjg, Jack Weir, Hunlei Milrhdl. Cliau (h l-n, Bmhm urftcet, Robert Li, Joel Curtis, Trip Burns, Huntrr Higgs. Fat Barham, Jeise Smith, Jarrod Smith, Stu Swanson, Christopher Slnckln ' :-: ' ■ ' ■■ -.nil. Josh Swan, Bart Remng, Lucas Marshall, Kirk Wilson, Duity Lamport, Bill Walker, Justin Janasku, Gabnel Harrison, CliJ] ii : I: ■•■•m.).on,Andrew Whelnn, Brett Butler, Leighlnn Harnngton. Andrew Aycock, Mail Thomas, James Hill, Cadky Burns, Jejfrey Bni " w ' ' lr Tony Tran, Tyler Dixon, Brent Bergin, Brad Clark SISTER ORGANIZATION Pi Beta Phi ALPHA TAU OMEGA Delta Psi INTRAMURAL FOOTBALL The ATO pledges take a picture after winning the football championship. i ' rS- _i -— ■: - _ -:: ■ V.V ' xUir ' J?J SSJ 1 NATIONAL CHAPTER FOUNDED Maltese Cross % 1 Old Gold Sky Blue - White Tea Cross ' THE OFFICERS of Alpha Tau Omega are Tyler Bier, Travis Lleyellyn, Casey Boyete, John Sullivan, Jared Tucker and Jared Kniepkamp. PHILANTHROPY Chucky Mullins Courage Award, Homelessness Awareness Project BIGGEST EVENT OF THE YEAR Gator Bash FAMOUS ALUMNI Steve Spunier, Jack Kemp, GregKinnear, Tennessee Williams, Garry Marshall THE GENTLEMEN OF ALPHA TAU OMEGA James Anderson Reed Barrett, Ben Benvenultt, Tyler Bin, Ruky Bryan, Ryan Bymc. Ranwm Campbell, John Chapton, Adam ChoatCy Peter Clausen. Brett Clothier, Sean Colwell, Thomas Crosby Jamie Cummmg, Alallhiw Culrer, Robert Dane, Chns Dawson, Taylor Dillehay James Dillekay II, Andrew Disner, Joel Duff, Trey Edwards, Nathaniel Elder, Jonathan Embry Andrew Enckson, Alfred Fean, Jared Fisher, John Fleming. Mitch Goddard, .Xate Grav. Thoman GrumUy, Henery Halleck, Patruk Harhm, Thomas Harmon, Justin Hawkins, James Hays III, George Henry, Tyler Henry, Samuel Holdiness, Jason Hollingsworth, Michael Hoyt, Marcus Huling, James Inman, Tristen Jackson, Tim Jett, Jason Johnson, Daiid Kalec, Ryan Keen, Rob King, Aiichael Knottek, Brent lAndsey Trains Llewellyn, Daniel Lucas, Kyle Mcelhaney, Reed Mclanu, Nathan Mcintosh, Daniel Xleadows, Benjamin Mintz, William Mintz, William Montgomery John Moore, Taney Morns, Pierre Mouledoux, Patrick Newton, Jams Osteen, Charles Parchman, Wlieeler Penick, Aaron Ready Trace Reddick, Clint Richardson, Jonathon Rickert, Brice Robinson, James Sanders, Scott Saporito, Joe Sauryer, John Sensing, Andrew Shivers, Daiid Sibley Stephen Sigmund, Evan Silkman, Cameron Simon, Thomas Sirmonjr., Bart Smith, Michael Sneed, Nathan Sowell, Tanner Stiff James Story John Sullwan, Neil Tabor, Busch Thomas, Robert Tracy, Jared Tucker, Taylor Vandever, Kevin Vogel, Sean Weidlein, Charlie Workmon, Edward Vyant, James Wyly and Phillip Toung Oft i :3M ik_. fl 9k PI 1 ¥ fl n HOUSEMOTHER Ms. Ruth Miller OLE MISS CHAPTER FOUNDED CHRISTMAS FORMAL Wheeler Penick and Tyler Bier get in the holiday spirit during their Christmas formal. Ms. Smith Greer PhiMu 1844 at Yale l lr The Rampant Lion A m jj - ' Crimson, Blue and Gold I V «nI 1 jlii A :.V-- ' Kerothen Philoi ' Aei " Friends from the Heart, Forever. " THE OFFICERS of Delta Kappa Epsilon are Jake Todd, Elder Brown, John Latina, Ryan PHILANTHROPY Bullock, Corey Rogers, Austin . . • r • Gray, Brad Petri, David West and Mississippi Diaoetes Foundation and " Dodgeballfor Diabetes " BIGGEST EVENT OF THE YEAR Gray Day A )? M OLE MISS CHAPTER FOUNDED J850 first fraternity at Ole Miss THE GENTLEMEN OF DELTA KAPPA EPSILON Elder Brown, Ryan Bullock, Brand! Cox, Auslw Gray, Rubble Harm, Jesse Hughes. Ryan Hukhuison. JeJ) Johnson, Patrick Journey, John Lalina, Scoit Maslerson, John Northduifl, Sean O ' Finan, Brad Pein, Corey Rogers, Hunter Shaw, Baylor Steele, Jake Todd, Chris Arruon, Blake Mogabgak Blake Moyer, Bntt Dowelt, Chns Kemp, Adam Vinson, David West, Robert Chapman, Brian Hayden, Enc Hutto, Drew Feldman, Will Burnelte, Trey Gibson, Sam Baumgartner and David Martin. Freshman: Michael Pittman, Chase Treadway, Wayne McGraw, Hill Dupuy Jr., Phil Lobman, Peyton Harper, Alex Takiilis, Barrett Fannin, Ben Geeslin, Chandler Sinclair, Charlie Wildman, Clark Smith, Dan Knighton, Colby Witwer, David Weiland, Jeff Adamion, Justin Dennis, Justiin Jeffis, Kenan Lewis, Michael Ferrar, Mate Stabler, Parker Nesbitt, Patrick Shehan, Thomas Terral, Trey St. John, 1 1 ' eber Hill and Dave Maher NUMBER OF ACTIVE MEMBERS i GO REBELS GO Parker Nesbitt and Bob Roberts cheer on the Rebels. FAMOUS ALUMNI George II ' Bush, George H. I V. Bush, Gerald Ford, Franklin Roosevelt and Rutherford B. Hayes SWEETHEARTS Elizabeth Riviere Kappa Delta Paige Richards Pi Beta Phi f k W i it m : H B B ' H ' B ' K w " m 7. V 1 NATIONAL CHAPTER FOUNDED St. Anthony COMMUNITY SERVICE These Delta Psi ' s help build a home for Habitat for Humanity. Azure Blue and Gold FAMOUS ALUMNI Tom Swayze and Judge Hemingway PHILANTHROPY Adopt-a-Highway and Habitat for Humanity J THE GENTLEMEN OF DELTA PSI Senwrs: Ernest Beaslty, Andy Balthrnp, John Hamngton, William Milm. Oim Mn ung, Matthew Wood, Joseph Hamilton, Joshua Jenson atid Caleh Smith Juniors: Adam Clay Joel Katz. Toumes MaxivelL Jeffrey Ren ' es, Steven Stfnmark, Chns Buhop and Andy Staens Sophomores: Taylor Smith, Timothy Stine, Alex Taylor, Chad Thitssen, Andrus Asltoo, Dustin Markle, Garrett Mclnnis and Roun McNeal Pledges: Alex Beasky, Finos Beaucfuimp, Robert Duke, Tyler Ford, Franco Healy, Daniel Hedglin, Joshua Kipp, TJ. Kbger, Robert Lyncli, Marcus McGrath, Ijslie Vaughn McNeal, Brent Roth, Enc Seepe, Chapman Smith, Brad Ward arui Ryan Yates. 1 PM i 1 i H i f 9 1 1 PRACTICAl lOKES Roun McNeal, Chris Bishop, Adam Clay and Garrett Mclnnis brag about a prank played on a fellow brother. BIGGEST EVENT OF THE YEAR Saints and Angels Ball OLE MISS CHAPTER FOUNDED NUMBER OF ACTIVE MEMBERS QUOTE FROM THE PRESIDENT " What President? " SWEETHEART Jennifer Duddleston Delta Gamma I SPIRITUAL LEADER 1 Robert E. Lee ' is 1% ' ! 4 8 WM ' mijj i ■ 11 1 ■J THE OFFICERS of Kappa Alpha Order are Wesley Clay, Ruffin Lowry, Paul Pless, Christopher Johnston, William Kinney, Tyler Williams, Skip Langley, Zach Finch and Jimbo Moss. Crimson and Old Gold tft i ■ " Diev et les dames " " For God and the lady " PHILANTHROPY MDA Fight Night BIGGEST EVENT OF THE YEAR Rose Ball at Old South •v- -. l HOUSE MOTHER Ms. Ruth Miller k NUMBER OF ACTIVE MEMBERS THE GENTLEMEN OF KAPPA ALPHA Actives: David Abide. Clay Adams, Mail Apple, Joh i (Jhi ' i- Bnd ' X.Jmmthim In . hn m B ' ltle, Walter Brand, Rob Cannon, Bryce Carlson, John Carroll Justin Carroll, Clay Chapman, David Chancv. Iliinin Ch irhotuicl. Bnni (. ' hunii. Ilo cv Clay Jamie Coleman, Jason Cook, Will Coiington, Ed Curne, Thomas Debray Cass Dodgen, Gene Douglas, Joey Edwards, Blah Ethndgc, Taylor FendUy ach Finch, William Finchtr, Andrew Galbierz , Tyler Goree, O ' KeeJe Graham, Mark Grow, Trey Gueren, Brian Hey Trey Home, John Cole Jennings, Kellenjex, Christopher Johnston, Ryan Jones, Alex KimbreU, Will fCinniy, LaJv fCoon, Justin Kramer, Skip Langley, Jack Larmour. August Lashley Ryan Laiallee, Andrew Leiy, Mark Lay Holmes Lilley Ritffin Lowry Kenny Lyons, Jonathan Maku Muhael Manno. Rob Marsh, Brian Mathias, Ben Matthews. Bradley McDanieL, Daniel Mc Fatter, Xlatt Miller, Dmid Alinto, Lee Mi , Ryan Moran, Eddie Morgan, Jtmho Moss. Michael Murff. Chru Newman, James . ' (ivman, Frank Parker, Michael Parks, Blake Parsons, Buddy Patrick, Ben Patton, John Phillip ' ., Brent Pitrotich, Sean Ptgg. Paul Pless, Ross Qinnn, Bryan Rayburn, Dmvi Rice. Austin Rhodes, John Roberta, Walt Robinson, Nathan Scammerhnrn, John Lyle Shaw, Kyle Sinclair. Taylor Sledge. FD Sorrel, Gunn Spencer, Paul Stephenson, Jacob St )zle, Bennett Stoneburner, Sherrod Taylor, Lojlen Teiv, Raymond Tullos, Jason Wssar, Jules Victor, Darid Washburn, Sam Waters, WiLsonWeaver, Steien H atley Andrew Whitlinglon, Jay Wugartner, Patrick Williams, Tyler Williams, Damon Uqffbrd. Thomas Woods and Jonathan oghby Pledges: Breland Applewhite, Harrison Banks, Andrew Bogle, Matthew Chambliss, Ryan Close, Michael Coleman, Kevin Cooper, Patrick Dogan, Jordan Downs, IVnght Drummond, Brad Earu ' ood, Cole Ellet, Bailey Fan, Matthew Ferrer, Will Frazier, Wlliam Gillis, Todd Grow, Lance Gurley Hunter Haneyt, Daniel Harnion, Evans Heithaus, Tyler Holmes, Kyle Husband, Kyle Jacobson, Daniel Johnston, Brady Lance, Will Maddox, Van Martin, Rob Martin. Myles McDougal, Jejf McMullan, Barrett Mitehell, Wesley Mockbee, Alex Mojfet, Dustin Myers, Evan Norton, Preston Oglesby Ben Overwky Hunter Palmer, Brand Patterson, Chns Pepper, Anthony Rector, Will Ridgeway Will Robins, Palruk Robinson, Jordan Riissel, Matthew Rutherford, Stephen Shaw, Kyle Smith, Rob Stephenson, Hunter Taylor, Heath Viner, Doug Ward, Morgan Wige.crs, Austin Wibon, Andrew Wood and Benton York Magnolia and Red Rose I ONLY SMOKE WHEN I DRINK Tyler Williams and Skip Langley smoke cigars at the Rose Ball in New Orleans. SWEETHEA RT Kimberly Guckert Delta Gamma ' a .«,• r ' I i5» 67flr and Crescent mm ' f vV: Scarlett, Emerald Green and White m . -. %r HE OFFICERS of Kappa Sigma are Derek Gillaspy, Conley Covert, Matt Love, Matt Murray and Robert McCormick, OLE MISS CHAPTER FOUNDED " Star and Crescent " Philanthropy: Frats at Bat benefitting Angel Ranch BIGGEST EVENT OF THE YEAR South Seas HOUSEMOTHER Ms. Sarah Hardin Cough SISTER ORGANIZATION Chi Omega THE GENTLEMEN OF KAPPA SIGMA Aclivrs: Let Anhuj, Matt Bailry, Ktllm Blomr iml. Mull Bmijay, Hiinlei Hiirhn. Sle ilmi Brown, henn Burke. Todil Chapman,AUx Contrly, Blake Deaton, Corey Easlerling, Marcus Eiposilo, Dairul Faliey. Tail Ferrur, Sam Carm Milet Ginri.Brad Graywrt. Patrick Gnjit i, Michael Gunler, Crawford Gupton. ScoUHarrii, Greg Haydon. Frank Herrou. R.L Hei5un,Matt Hood. Billy Hophm. Blaujama. Wllljanoush. Garner Johnson, John Joiner, Mall Jurgens, Lee Kemp Todd Kissinger, Bryan King, Sean Kinney Kirk KuyLmliill. Tliimio Lmdnmi. Gwlmm Legale, Brandon LennepChariie Lunus, Rush Mayo, Robert McCormick, Gary McCormick, Morgan Miller, Justin Alilln Reu, Milln. Sroll . Iojrii.Brcnl Moms, Malt Moms. .Matt .Murray, Cameron .Myers, Ian .Xmiarro, Joel Ouslalel, Taylor Peek Conner Perkins, Will I ' oicll. . bidiew Rauili. Zaili Richards. Richard Rodm iie . Keith Russell, Rob Sanjord. Ben Schaedk. James Sehrt, Treiir Stalls. Suphen . ' strong, Andrew Taylor, Dmtin Thompson, .Michael Thompson, Bryan Tilus, Daniel Toft, Patrick Turner, Booth Vea j, Ryan Winn, Maddox Womble Pledges: Austin Ames, Jon Arnold, Ben Baill, Cant Boone, Kyle Buffolino, Clay Campbell, Tyler Cobb, Steien Cox, Lance Creel, Shelton Daiii, William Daiis, Chns Donovan, Alan Dukes, Ben Ellard, Erick Evan.s, Stephen Fletcher, Colby Gregory, James llalligan, .Morgan llcrtenck, Jon Half. Lee Johmtoa, . ' scolt Jcyner. Dan Lawler, Justin Liiorn, Kyle Luber, David Lucius, .idam .Malorit, Hobie Malont, llrandon .Manhall, SeotI .McDmiicl. Will .Mntayer. Alastair .Miller, Blair .Mlller.Bohby Mullins, Shane . eugebauer, Christopher .Xmll, Tyler Osteen, Blake Owen, .Simon Page. Ben Phillips, llnan Power.Paul Rice, Chase Robinson, Mom Scott, Justin .Sherman, Bobby Shuty, Phin Stubbs, Jeremy Taylor, Blake ' Lhomas, Wesley ' I horrias. Charlie Thorloii. Pauniirrm, .Seth Walky, Graham Wekh.jUlen Wcltyjohn While. Kyk Widdows. Elliot Willard, Joseph Williams, Martin entner fKICK OR TREAT Matt Murray and Jenni Johnson have fun at the Halloween Party. SWEETHEART Rachel Roberts Delta Gamma PHI THETA Mississippi Alpha I • ' 4 ■1 FISHIN ' IN THE DARK Phi Delt actives go fishing together south of New Orleans. CATCH OF THE DAY Phi Delts go fishing in Montana. m ' ' -Is ; Jr ti ON YOUR MARK.. .GO David Nichols makes record time during the first ever ditch race on Mclarty Road. THE GENTLEMEN OF PHI DELTA THETA Actives: Clark Taylor, Taylor Trezevant, Dan IValkt ' T, Sum H ' allii, Oilier It ' illiams, Eustace W ' lim, Robert Aiken, Charles AlUii, Clin Barney Clins Bell, Timmy Bertucdy Drew Brejidk, Ramsey Brock, Reynolds Bromley, True Bryant, Clint Cantmght, Beau Chambliss, Jack Cunmnglnwi. Jinm- Dale, Malt Edwards, Clark Ezfll, GregFox, Willis Frazier. Michael Gayle, Walker Hengst, William Hennessey, Jeff Hogan, William Jtltr. HuiiIct Jom-s, Sterling Ki M, Cartrr Landis, Wicke Lewu, Jimmy Love, Sam Lynch, Lyle Mc Kinney, Hit Mclean, Ryves Moore, Sean O ' Neal, Matt O ' Reai, JoliiLslon Op jerdnrimer, Darnel Peake, Nerren Pratt Webb Raulslon, Patrick Roberson, John Shanks, Daniel Smith, Andrew Stmnback. Bryant Trotter, 1 17 Tucker, Tyler Wohrman, Scott Wynne, Jcry Taybr. Phillip Adkim, Taylor Bciille, Conner Bilh. Charles Blount, Thomas Box, Clay Carroll, Patrick Cooriey John Cooper. Drew Cowan, Will Cowan, Wynne Cox, Craig Davis, Witt Dukes, Edward Elliott, Dmid Frazier, Harrison GiUs, ReidGresham, Mark Hardin. Josh Hoffman, Lyles Holifteld, Hunter Hollingsworth, Heath Houston, Johnson Berry, Charlie Clark. Curran Foose, Andrew Stephenson, Jones Luster, Jacob Whelan, Dixon Seymour. Miller Gunn, Preston Thomas. Robert Hunter. JJ. Jernigan, Will Jones, Stephen Lee, Robert Leo w, Davis McPhxUips, Hunter McRight, Hunter Mills, David XuhoLs, FieUL ' orris, Robert Otts, Hunter Quinn. Brent Sanders, Chns Scott, Drew Skands, Chris Sherman, David Smitherman, John Stringer, Collin Tackett and Greg Waidner Pledgei: Tate Antici, Ben Biddle, Reed Bowen, Mac Bullock, Matt Burdine, Andrew Burkei, Travis Bustamante, Parlor Bynum, Patrick Chcifjin Diihson, Justin Dyre, Austin Ellis, John Eians, Sam Fonda, Malt Gamer, Eric Grairs. Wnght Greer, Robert Gunby Michael Gusmus, Ben Hargett, Luke Horns. Baker Heppenstall, WardHieronymus, Thomas Hines. Kirkland Maxey Hilson Mrnll, Miles Morris. Harbert Muherin, Alex Munderloh, Rvan Murphy, Parker Seyland, Jislin Xix, Lee Noel, Cotter Norm, Blake Palferum, Drew Pearson, Jack Phillips, Jason Pope, Rohbins Rogers, Phillip Saridifcr. Chns Skinnrr, Hofer .Stone, Webb Thomas, Chase Thompson. Greg Van Volkenburg, Brevard Walker. Josh Walker. Charlie Weissinger. Baker Williams. Gar tin William and Michael Blowkvist Jagueminot Rose Cardinal Red and Hunter Green " We live as we flourish " j THE OFFICERS of Phi Kappa ' Psi are Anthony Riviere, Evan Wright, Ward Brewer, Stephen Gubelman, Robert IVIetzger, Craig Laine, Ryan Jackson and Ellis Roussel. PHILANTHROPY Family Crisis Center and Humane Society Riverside Blues HOUSE MOTHER Ms. Olivia Lancaster THE GENTLEMEN OF PHI KAPPA PSI Actives: .MckAullo, Chris Arnold, Ward Brewer, Bnan CUuL Wilt GmA Duh- dnlr. Shphni Cuhelman. Brant Hood, George Hudon, Ryan Jackson. Brett Kiltredge, Craig Lane, Duslm LtBlanc, Rohrrt MtL ger. ly Milnor, Jay Mitchftl, Jim Pierst; Anthony Ruiere, Elln Roussel, ach Rowalt, Jim Sirirrs, Mike SUhvood, John Wilbert ami Evan Wright Fudges: Edward Appel, Keith Austin, Brandon Barton, Lance Bloom, Joe Brandon, Hank Buchanan, Derek Cobb, Chase Cornell Tyler Donahue, Bremuin Ferdig, Ryan Garnett, Tim Gwens, Tony Gole, Greg Gomez, Mike Haddock, Sam Hodgson, Ben Jackson. Chris Lisi, Ben Musgrove, Dcu d Sharp, Maik Sobmon, Brad Sweet, Ben ' latum, Jason IVieloch, Brandon Wigginlon and Mike WHbert BROTHERHOOD Phi Psi brothers and alumni attend the Phi Kappa Psi Grand Arch Council in San Dieqo. SWEETHEART Tante Roberts Chi Omega 4KT PHI KAPPA TAU Delta Gamma . V Harvard Red and Old Gold " The force of many, the power of one. " THE OFFICERS of Phi Kappa Tau are Greg Davis, Robert Foster, Gordon Clark, Adam Thrash, Austin Duke, David Landis, Michael Eggers and Daniel Ellis. PHILANTHROPY Hole in the Wall Gang BIGGEST EVENT OF THE YEAR Old Gold Week : HOUSE MOTHER Ms. Nancy Jennings THE GENTLEMEN OF PHI KAPPA TAU Aclwev Drnv Armaillmgn ' Im, . ni,M t :lm Bmin:. liymi llahr. Tity llnlJiu,,,, III,,!., B„. Dmr Hillm. Cimnm Hrvmil. Mull Cm mln Cmihn Clark Mick Co ian. Jfiif 0,1,. W ,lh,i,„ I ,,1 ,. GnxDans. ISmrv Drkamlm. Dmrwi, Done. SImrl Ihvk .hi hn Duke. . h,UI F.ts;,iy Dan Elli . Koberl Fmit,. Adam Imscjnlm „„ ■..ilmL l„m Gmmlmk. Clim Gnllu. Bill (kiiulhiili. ]iilm Cmulhn ' li. .Mali Hmm. Will ll.UnJeh. Coll,,, HclmK Ricky Koslal. Ryan Kosliil, Dave Lrni lu. lurner May. Mall . ' itli:ils. Mall Omslmi. .Mall ()i,;c,y ' tain, I ' ait.s. Daiii; Penne,. , like Fetenmi. Andy Plielaa. Andrew PmvlU. GregSarlor, I llMan ties.mim, Riihril .Sliaw. Clms .Slmn. .I,l,mi Ihra h. Da: at l a,ne,. XR. Wiiidlr and Blake Hung Pledgee: Sluarl AUgoad, Chap AnU Cllarla Bartlett, Chm Bccinian. J l!a B,ll. .lady Biuak. .Mike (da,L Sl,aiil Caleaian. Ryan Cook. Andrew duBuy . athan Diidney. Paul Finler. Grif Harris, Asian Haswcll, Malllaa I alclur. Jenray Kennedy Jake Keslcnon, Jacob Lauinbatlus, Mali Ludowig. Calm McGee. Joe McLean. Ryim Mcany .Nick Meyer, Mat! Morgan. Manas Puculla. Aiidreu RyaU, IVill Sorrell, Eric Vazguec. Mac Wamlcy. Burton tVefib, P iilli i Wnght and Filial late ' s NUMBER OF ACTIVE MEMBERS OLE MISS CHAPTER FOUNDED I ELVIS IS IN THE BUILDING Robert Otts is ready to Shake, Rattle and Roll in his Halloween Elvis costume. SWEETHEART Kristen Sellers Pi Beta Phi PI KAPPA ALPHA r -fi Garnet Old Gold I « s i W4I f ■ T 9 V nry Fire Truck THE OFFICERS of Pi Kappa Alpha are Brian Newman, Eddie Jackson, Marl Runnels, Curtis Caskey, David Minton and Jeff Dusch. PHILANTHROPY Pike Calendar and Spring 5KRun Walk Charles Sumner Weekend %.%-! FAMOUS ALUMNI Sen. Thad Cochran, Attorney General Jim Hood, Ole Miss 2-Sport All-American Jake Gibbs h - THE GENTLEMEN OF PI KAPPA ALPHA Actwes: Ryan Aldridge, Andrew Altman, Slate Amos, Will Arnold, Lmdim A i, Rohbu- Averwaler, Quenlm Bates III, Will Batt, Steven Begley, Jacob Boolen,Jon Paul BrasheaT, Joseph Brett, John Brower, Allyn Biown, Russ Brown, Derek Burke, Hudson Chadu.uk, PJ. Coselli Collin Costello, Stephen Critz m, John Edwards, Bill Flannery, Carlos Fulton, Cole Furbw, Mark Gillmm Michael Greer, Bryan Gouger, Chase Haherstroh, Brian Harrfll, Chtyton HensUy, John Hise, Brent Houge, Brock Ivuon, Colrjaggers, Paul Lavender, Colby Mason, Alan McfCinney, Dustm Micklos, Jess Mitchell, Jim Moffat, John Morris, Geoffrey Mynck,JK. O ' Bnen, Sam Patton, Cameron Phillips, Matt Pierce, Mck Pierotti, Brett Pilkinton, Altchael Pnce, Colin Pnnce, Corey Rei:enstnn, Phillip Robb, Seth Rowland, Ben Salentme, Edward Scanlon, William Scanlon, Mark Simpson, Nate Simpson, Amos Smith, Andy Sontag, Justin Spears, Lee Tatum, Matt Thut, Doug Vornbrock and Drew White PUdges: Warren Arnold, Ryan Barefield, Davis Berry Phillip Berry Matt Btoss, Thomas Brett, Chns Brinson,Daiid Bntt, Jason Brooks, Drew Chapman, Drew Cooper, Brandon Easterwood, Josh Enckson, Will Gooch, Byron Gustus, Buie Halford, Hunter Hawkins, Ward Hegl ir, Michael Horru; Corey Hyslop, Brock King, Scott Kitchen, Matt Koury, Josh Leggett, Joel Locke, Drew Maddox, Brooks Matthews, Jack McLarty Jay XlcLeod, Bnan Michie, Hal Miller Il( Blake Mitchell, Joe Muntan III, GusMeely WiUMchols, Richard Robertson, Chris Sanchez, Chris Schoenberger, Lee Shirley Ben Smith, Mux Smith, Samson St. Germaine, Josh Stel fr, Justin Sypult, Ross Taylor, Brandon Townsend, John Woodard and Evan Woodrell ,y. A START TO A NEW SEASON Allison Spann and Paul Lavender enjoy the Grove before the Vandy game. SWEETHEART Abby Morgan Kappa Delta SIGMA EPSILON Mississippi Gamma : - . ' . " i THE GOVERNOR VISITS Gov. Haley Barbour hangs out with friends of the SAE ' s. SHOW YOUR SPIRIT These SAE pledges are pumped up after winning the spirit award at the Die IVIiss women ' s vollyball game. , WmiL ga Mm l im HALEY DAY 1 Trey Kitchens, Grey Hammett and Gov. Haley Barbour have fun at the SAE house on Oct. 30, 2004. TWO LEADERS j SAE President Elliott Robertson j and Governor Haley Barbour at the SAE House. ii PARENT ' S WEEKEND Brian Phillips, Dan Miller and their friend Marlon hang out on the porch. THE COOL HOUSE MOM SAE house mother, Anne Kossman, has a girls ' day out away from wild boys. FALL RUSH 2004 Brian Phillips, Dan Miller, Sumpter McGowin, Elliott Robertson and Ham Huber PHILANTHROPY Boxing for a Cure THE OFFICERS of Sigma Alpha Epsilon are Elliott Robertson, Travis Holland, John Fuchs and Matthew Cooper BIGGEST EVENT OF THE YEAR Paddy Murphy FAMOUS ALUMNI Haley Barbour, Sam Elliot, LQC Lamar, William Faulkner, Kirk Adams, William Wilder III, Farnsworth Cline THE GENTLEMEN OF SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Artu ' ts: Beck Barrm, Drmd Fkutl, Bates Mile, Tranc IldltaruL Jnni.wri Jorm. Rohaljnm- Dan Mitlrn. Grant Mitchell, Malt Pearson, Brum Philhp.s, Ellwll Robertion, Toby Irohrrman, Andy Turnbow, Brian Vnnhitidinaham. Blake H ' llliarnMw. jdyard Williamson, Andrew AHas Andrew Akiiis. Owen Caldweli, Coleman Card, Matthew Cooper, Alex Crumpler, Cameron Dean, Hunter Doyle, 1 1 ' ilkc. hmiy ' John Fuchs, Kelley Glover, Grey Hammell HI. Mark Harris, Willie Harte, Morgan Hairy, Trey Kitchens, Barrett Macgowan, Austin Marshall. Mall Maweyi Alex McArthur, Dennis McCldland, Spemer McClinton, Allen McDowell, Alex McMillan, Stephen Morse. Jack immer man, Kyle Alkw iii. Mih Aiuvml. Jay Bolen, David Coleman, Ben Dencka. Mark Embrty, Will FauUoner III, Stoney Ford, Hunter Goodman, Chase Grubn, Brandon Hnid , 1 1 ' {opkin Mitch Hunt, Ken Ibsen, Campbell Kessler, Ken KUinschmidt, Will Ijtke, Wesley Logan, Will Lueckenbach, John Lutz. Chase Mac Kan uk Will K ulty. Lee Patton, John Russell, Elliott Sadler. Julian Scruggs. Chip Seale, William Tindall, J. T Turner. Or man Upton, i eb Whatley 1 1; ' Mck i I ' hitmy, Xiatt I Vilson, Jordan Windham and Carson hung Pledges: ' ly Allushmki, Matt Bain, Joey Barker, Tyler Casivell. .Nick Chamoun,John Collier III, Cayce Craddock, Ridgely deWitt,Jon DuCtweiler. Merchant GarnetL, Harrison GiUhrtst, Henry Hackl, Cole Hawkins, McLain Hedges, Emery Johnston, T.J. Jones, Eric lind, Brian Mamon, Matt Milh . iMwson Patton, Michael Quinn, Wilson Rollins, Flynt Rudolph, Shmz Schneider, Drake Seligmen, Jake Senkheil and Hunter Tucker HOUSEMOTHER Anne Kossman OLE MISS CHAPTER FOUNDED TOURIST SWAP Mattie Wilson and Spike McClinton experience the joys of Oxford ' s nightlife. Anne Arnold Chi-Omega NATIONAL CHAPTER FOUNDED T ' ' ' ' n )£m Snake Black and Gold % m_i4 ' TK % THE OFFICERS of Sigma Nu are David Johnston, Will Walker, Bart Smith, David Donaldson, Davis Nail, Will Mosby, Ty Bullord, Austin Jones, Woody Woodruff, David Reed, Will Drummond, Alex Lawhorn and Chris " Bobo " Champion. FAMOUS ALUMNI Trent Loll, Arclde Manning, Paul Bear Branl, Ro er Wicker, Tun Ford, Harrison Ford, Pal Riley and Fli Manning PHILANTHROPY Charity Bowl Tt ■ BIGGEST EVENT OF THE YEAR Chanty Bowl and Woodstock HOUSE MOTHER Ms. Georgia Wise OLE MISS CHAPTER FOUNDED THE GENTLEMEN OF SIGMA NU Actives: Parker Amis, Lenwood Brooks, Lane Campbell, Brett Cantrell, Buddy Cotton. Allen Cram, Scott Crawford, David Donaldson, John Donovan. Games Drago. Gordon Fellows, Taylor Forrester, Austen Johnson, Austin Jones, Aaron Kidder, Chns Kimmel, Denny Koirner, Will Lomax, Michael McGinnu, Ter br Mc eel,Brad Morrow, XickXabors, . fatt nl, H.L. Ray, Harris Rhea, Kyle Rogers, Aaron Samuels, Joseph Shayeb, Spence Shutt, Bart Smith, Timbo Taylor, Will Todd, JeJfTomlmson, Paul Tucker. Mick Ursic, Ryan H ' alkerje ey Young. Tice Young, Chriz Z iney, Peyton Aven, Bnce Bailv, Johnny Banahan, Michael Berg. Bruner Binion, Kyle Brannon, Spencer Bryan, Ty Bullard, Baker Cannada, Chns Champion, Trey Clark, John Hayes Compton, Camp Craig, Kyle Dixon. Will Drummond. Hunter Ferguson, Sam Ford, Trey Fry Blake Fulton, .Vic Godwin, Charles Harris, Hanson Horn, Ross Hurst, Wiey Hutchmsons. Scott hers, David Johnson. Barton K ' lmbro, Adam Leianway. Lee Love. Earnest Martin. Sean XUCrary, Matt Donough, Jordan McKinley Tyler Meuenhamer. Brenton Montgomery. Kimmel Monis, Lee Powell, Marc Presley. Tom Rich. Taylor Russell, Patrick Shappley, Kirk Sims, Chris Smith, Dand Thigpen, Alan Trapp, Michael Wakejield, 117 Walker, Cal Wells. Ben ll ' est, Ben Williamson, Woody Woodriff, Christian Albarraan, Brad Baskin, Ben Brewer, Port Campony, Ryan Cardwell, Len Clark, Woody Cole, Holt Coltharp. Jesse Coppenbarger, Bennett Drago, Kyle Ellis. Gary Flora IJ{ Casey Ginder, Sean Gould, John Gresham, Michael Harkins, Hoes Harris. Bill Hassell, Ragan Hayward, John Mark Henderson. Harry Hewes, Matt HinkU, Eriejernigan, Hunter Kitchesns, Jimmy Lancaster , Alex Lawhorn, Hill Levanway, Robert Lomenick, Clark Luke, Hatton Marbury. Matthew Marks, Andy Miller, Parker Moore, Will Mosby Miehael Murphy Daiisyail, liatson . ' ord, John , unn, Stephen Ratlerman, Dand Reed, Tyler Rogers, .Hathan Ross, Caleb RuckdescheL Patrick Sadler, Steien Saul, Will Smith, Walt Stewart, Lee Tabor, Chip Trammell, Garrett Vaughan and Cameron Weavil Pledges: Mark Adcock, Luck Addison, Drew Baker, Robert Bass, Trey Beaman, Daniel Benefield, Seth Benge, Alex Bondurant, Tnp Bower, Cole Brabham, Jackson Breland, Brett Broome, Wnght Bushing, Hunter Carpenter, Cosby Cartledge, Charles Cascio, Josh Christian, John Cole, Seth Corley Sean Douglas, Brett Drummond, Andrew Edwards, Timmy Ellis, David Fields, Lance Harrison, Phillip Harrison, Ryan Harter, William Hegwood, Porter Henritze, Alex Hinton, Puree Hopkins, Patrick Jackson. Ben James, Xickjew, Abe Kidder, Sidney Kidder, Keaton Langston, Alan Leland, Drew McAdoo, Jorden McCrary, Jonathan McEwen, Ryan Marshall, Owen Mayfield, Blake Meisenheimer, Matt Monsour, Jay ail. Josh ' ' eely Daiidyewman, Cooper Permenter, Scott Powers, Geoff Puryear, Walker Roberts, Kirk Russ, Becker Sams, Drew Smith, Harrison Smith. Parker Smith, Parks Smith, Peyton Smith, Mtt Spencer. Hank Spragins, Draper Stone. Walker Sudduth, Drew Taggart, Harrison Thomas, Samuel Thomason, Rod TJiopson, Drew Tominello, Dand Traxler, Jonathan Turner, Kyle Vogel, Scott Warren, Clay Waycater, Andrew Weeks, Tyler Westfaul, Stephen Worrell, Kaan Wright, Clark elenka CONF FiSHirj ' Garrett Vaughan, Will Drummond and David Johnston at Pickwick Lake in the summer. English Florcdmnda Summer Vindham Kappa Delta " In Hoc Signo Vinces. " THE OFFICERS of Sigma Chi are Ried Davis, Key Smith, Brooks Vance and Patrick Walton. PHILANTHROPY Local Chanties Derby Days HOUSE MOTHER Ms. Lucy Norton THE GENTLEMEN OF SIGMA CHI Seniorc Rob Amhorn. Will Burroughs, John Campbell Jay Culpepper. R ed Daiu, Chns Dickens, Adam Goodman, Justin Harding, Chris Harris, liaison Hams. Roger Haughton, Jordan Helieslon, Jamie Houston, Walt Jones, Cole Kimbrough, Wilson Long. Jake Malatesta, David .McKinnon, Sidney AIcLaunn. Robert Milkr. .Scott Murrqy, Gary J ' ash, Brad . obU, Ryan Posey. Brandon Pratt, Len Reeves, Evans Smith, Key Smith, Greg Spellman. Robert Threlkeld, Ration Valentine, Lee 1 1 Tiile, Brett Person, Brayton Norwood and Todd Scott Jiniors: John Adrian, Andy Amborn, David Bailey, Jordan Blackburn, Brooks Blair, Jeremy Blythe, Matthew Broun, Turner Crowl Blake Cruse, Kick Daniel, Jonathan Daiis. Doug Duponl. Hunter Farrar, Geojf FernlL Clayton Gillentme, Michael Glover, John Greer. Jonathan HaU, Wilson Hood, Joel Hurdle, William Hutchinson. Brandon Jensen. William Johiuon, Cameron Jones, Jonathan Kemp. Josh Kemp, Mark Kosko, Brad Laney, Daiid Legg. Spencer Lewis, Adam Masse)!, Sean McBrearly. Peter McKelroy Paul Mine, ach Moore, Cooper Morgan, Peter Pearson, Ryan Pollaci. David Sabin, Sanders Schartz, Beau SigUr,John David Sikes, Preston Sutter. Brett Thompson, Brooks Vance, Patrick Walton, James W ' atts, ach Wicker. Hunter Willuims and Reed Wilhite Sophomores: Molen Aycock, Brett Bradley; Bernie Brannan, Bonn Camp, Philip Carrero, Barrett Clark, Stephen Cole, Marc Corkern, .Michael Cornell, Bentley Crawford, Johnny Cromeons, Chns Daniel, Alex Debardelaeden, Chad Deweese, Hunter Dickerson, Weldon Doe, Doc Eldndge, Michael Engle, Derek Ferrell, Damhon Forrester, Alex Gajford, Ben Germany Troy Graves, Jeff Grimm, David Henson, Kalhan HilL Ben Hunter, Wesley Hurslon, Colbey Kaminer, Wall Lampion, Will Lampion, William Ledbelter, Sam Love, Malt Marzella, Selh Michaelson, Taylor Kewman, Villiam North, Matthew Owens, ach Pattie, Chns Pinkston, Jay Robinson, Jess Reed, Heath Rush, Riley Sheehan, Brad Smith, Scott Stei ' ens, Dale Tubb. Daniel Ulmer, Charles Waring Kyle Walkins and John Dudley Williams Pledgei: Cameron Albriton, Charlie Amborn, Colten Anthony, Keiin Baer, Bo Butler, Colby Carmichiel, Bonner Coleman. Cowan Conway, Chns Coulter. Chns Cranford, Dand Dans, Kyle Drury, Jacob Dunaway, Jordan Farmer, Dru Garland, Andrew Gowdey, John Harhn. Jeff Hams, Harnson Hood, John Hutto, Steele Hullo, Will Johnson, Peter Kruger, Lucas Laney Wolly Legg, John XIassey, Ned McGraw, John McLaughlin, Bennet Mi , Kemp Mosley, Preston Xxemeyer, Scoll Noblilt, Blake Olmsted, Slater Phillips, Scott Pickett. Beau Ramos, Matt Reed, Will Reed, Lane Rush, John Mark Scruggs, Clint Sikes, Jonathan Simpson, Clffy Sorrells, Matthew Spurlock, Jonathan Slmson, Jonathan Strong, Mitch Sutter, Kei ' in Thomas. Will Watts, Blake Wiedman, Andy Wilcoxon, JT Williamson, Calen Wills, Jordan loungquisi. Mall DeCaeser and Blan Newcomb SHE THINKS MY TRACTOR ' S SEXY Cameron Jones and Brad Noble go country during their Groundhog Weekend. FAMOUS ALUMNI Brad Pitt, Sam Haskel and David Letterman Lauren Lacej Delta Delta Delta SIGMA EPSILON Mississippi Alpha READY TO RUN These Sig Ep ' s support cancer awareness with their Jean Jones run wailc. « - ,- ' • GOODTIltit Griffin Tanner, Chris Roby, Sterling Howry, Chris Morland and Daniel Sparks go wild during Wild Wild West. WALK OF CHAMPIONS A group of friends pose with Colonel Reb. THE BIG EASYt Bryan Boudreaux, PailHH Aldredge and their dates erfl fl the sites on Bourbon St. WILD WILD WEST 2004 These Sig Ep ' s have a finger- lickin ' good time eating craw _ as they listen to a live b BI 11 w r-[ NATIONAL CHAPTER FOUNDED ft " Virtue, Divulgence and Brotherly Love " Red Purple Violet Red Rose ■ " J .- THE OFFICERS of Sigma Phi Epsilon are Lee Hendriclc, Andrew Kelioe, Bryan Boudreaux, Daniel Sparlcs, Parker Aldredge and Trevor Russell. PHILANTHROPY Jean Jones Run Walkfor Cancer BIGGEST EVENT OF THE YEAR Wild Wild West FAMOUS ALUMNI John Goodman, Orel Hershiser, Rich Gannon, Dave Thomas NUMBER OF ACTIVE MEMBERS THE GENTLEMEN OF SIGMA PHI EPSILON Parker Aldredge, Bennett Bark. John Dnvul Ban, Blake Barrdl, Ron Barrett, Bryan Baudrtau-x, John Brady. Chris Brasel, Ryan Buck, Justin Burns. Joe Carruth, Chru Cecil, Mark Cleary, Matt Colpitts, Patrick Comes, Christian Cooper. Drew Crane, Ted Danes, Jonathan Davis, Scan Demouey, Camaun Duaay, Davul Ethnger, Stratlon Fabns, Geoff Ficke, Kenny FHppin, Malt Gabriil, Byron George, Deryke Golden, . lck Green, Chris Grubbs, Jamrny Hale. Andrew Haliday Blake Horns, Shelby Haywood, Lee Hendnck, Chace Herdon. Chad Holland, Sam Jacobs Ryan Jones, Andrew Kehoe, Stephen King, Chris Kohler, Blake Kurt , Jack Kyle, I an Lafitie, Justin Lehn, Drew Llayd, Curtis Long, Rob Lucas, Walter Lydick, Patrick Madsen, Dan Martin, Jared Mays, Wei McDonald, Griffin McGee, Chris Meyerhof, Brady Mitchell, Matt Morm, Patrick Muldoon, Ben Murphy Garrett Murphy, Sean Murphy, Andy Mewbold, Steve Newbold, Mac Morthcutt, Stephen Petracco, Jimmy Prado, Phillip Psalmond, Rob Renjroe, Michael Repking, Brian Richardson, Trey Rishe, Chris Roby, Trevor Russell, John Shearin, Will Sobecke, Daniel Sparks, Elliott Stenstram, Matt Tabor, Griffin Tanner, Ty Tucker, Bobby Walters, Chris Weldy and Mike Zei OLE MISS CHAPTER FOUNDED I THE FRENCH QUARTER Elliott Stenstronn, Blake Kurts, and Sean Demouey hang out in their room before going out on Bourbon Street. Ms. Lauren Hoffman Kappa Alpha Theta STEP SHOW 2004 As A PART OF THE HOMECOMING ACTIVITIES IN SEPTEMBER, THE NPHC MEMBERS SHOWED OFF THEIR STEPS IN THE FORD CENTER FOR THE PERFORMING ArTS. 342 I Thf. OLE Miss 2005 DERBY DAY 2004 On April 3, sororities competed to be Derby Day champions through games and dances at the INTRAMURAL FIELD ON CAMPUS. DeLTA GaMMA WON THE OVERALL COMPETITION, WHILE Pi PhI PLACED SECOND AND Phi Mu placed third. ThETA won the dance competition and TrI-DeLT FOUND the COVETED DERBY. Greeks I 343 • ■. ..„?.■ ' aV. ' ' 4 ' - • " ATHLETIC defined. cdital by BETSY LOUNSBERRY WILL FORD s Hours of hard work and dedication are slioum every year by Ole Miss alkletes. Junior Hillary Becknian, No. 9 on the Women ' s Soccer Team, shows her alhlelic ability and skill wiih every game played. MEN ' S BASKETBALL • S3 1 HIT THE ROAD, REBS Ole Miss Rebels go 12-5 at home in the 2003-2004 season with THE HELP OF SEASONED SENIORS JuSTIN ReED AND AaRON HaRPER ivntkn by JOHN WILBERT 346 I Iiii; Ou; Miss 2005 lie 2003-2004 season was a who ' s who for tijif- (Jle Miss men ' s basketball team. mjthe Rebels featured seven new players, not to mention starting Todd Abernathy; a true freshman, at the point guard position. However, the Rebels still had the top scoring duo in the Southeastern Conference with seniors Justin Reed and Aaron Harper averaging 18.5 and 16.5 points per game respectively last season. In fact, Reed led all scorers in the SEC with his 18.5 points per game. Reed ' s overall performance throughout his career at Ole Miss earned him a chance to play in the NBA as the Boston Celtics selected him in the second round ( 40 overall) of the 2004 draft. Meanwhile, Harper ' s career was also worthy of him being drafted as he was taken with the 14th overall pick by the Gary Steelheads of the Continental Basketball Association. The inexperience, however, would show as the Rebels struggled out of the gate early. Ole Miss dropped its home opener to Arkansas State, 74-69, and finished olT the season with a dismal 1-9 record on the road. Ole Miss had zero success on the road against SEC teams, going 0-8 in conference away games. " We had a lot of new guys, so what we tried to do is really just come out and just get better every day and commit ourselves to be a better team, " said Ole Miss junior forward Chris Rhodes, who was one of the six returning players from the 2002-2003 team. Rhodes was a spark on defense and was often assigned by his coaches to guard their opponent ' s best offensive player The Rebels went through a 3-1 stretch at one point whenever Rhodes started. {(ontinued on page 348) Athletics | 347 MEN ' S BASKETBALL (continued from page 347) The Rebels, who boasted a 12-5 record at the Tad Smith Coliseum, including a fi ' e game winning streak from Dec. 20 -Jan. 3. The Rebels had impressive home wins o er LSU, Alabama. South Carolina. Auburn and Arkansas. The Rebels upset the then No. 24 ranked South Carolina Gamecocks 79-68 Jan. 31 at the Tad Pad. Reed led all scorers with a career- high 32 points and grabbed 1 1 rebounds in the winning effort. After the game. South Carolina Head Coach Dav e Odoni had nothing but praise for Reed. " They (Ole Miss) got the ball inside at will to Justin Reed, and he made us pay, " Odom said. " He made us pay in field goals and made us pa at the free-throw line. He fouled two pla ers out, and in general had his way out there today. " " The Rebels continued their winning ways at home by knocking off another 2004 NCAA tournament team, the .Alabama Crimson Tide. Behind Reed ' s double-double (28 points and 1 1 boards), the Rebels knocked off the Crimson Tide 7 1-60 Jan. 24 in front of 6,025 fans. " iien . aron (Harperi and Justin (Reed) are both playing well, we ' re a pretty good basketball team because we have answers, " said Ole Miss head coach Rod Barnes. The Rebels hoped to continue its winning ways the following Wednesday against No. 5 Kentucky, but they fell short in a valiant eftbrt. Ole Miss pulled to within three (53- " Every game ' s a dog fight on the road, " Chris Rhodes said. 50) after Reed scored his sixth consecutive point with about five minutes left in the game. Unfortunately, the Rebels could not get any closer as they went on to lose 71-61 in Lexington, Ky. Harper and junior forward guard Kendrick Fox led the Rebels with 19 and 16 points respectively. Things would get worse as Ole Miss suffered through a season-high, five game losing streak. In fact, they lost eight of their last 1 1 games, including a humiliating 80-56 loss to cross-state rival Mississippi State in Starkville Feb. 7. " It was tough on the road in the SEC, " " Rhodes said. " Every game ' s a dog fight on the road. When ou pla - at home you gotta capitalize and win those games, and when you lose one at home, you gotta go at i t and pick one (win) up somewhere on the road. " JUNIOR KENDRICK FOX shoots for a three pointer against Florida at home. The Rebels lost 81-56. Fox scored 144 points in the season with a total of 38 rebounds. JR K J V d Kjr jL IW 1. s, i V 1 nfi A t L , 1 t ' if A ,lM WHILE BEING DOUBLE- TEAMED, senior Aaron Harper, No. 1, fights for the ball against Vandy. The Rebels lost at home to Vandy 65-77. Harper was a leading scorer in the SEC. ATTEMPTING A BLOCK, junior Tommie Eddie helps in th e home win against Auburn. The Rebels won with a score of 72-68. Eddie, No. 44, a transfer student from Brooklyn, N.Y., burst onto the roster scoring 22 points in a game. 348 I The Ole Miss 2005 ROOTING FOR THE HOME TEAM, thp 2003-2004 Oie Miss iharge out onto the ! at halftime while :he Vols. The women got the NCAA Tournament, in the first round to [anova 63-66. IT ' S LADIES ' NIGHT The 2003-2004 Lady Rebels shocked even themselves with the SURPRISNG success OF A SEASON THAT WAS SUPPOSED TO BE A STEPPING STONE written by BEN BEITZEL Athletics | 349 WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL CENTER AMBER TERRELL, No. 54, tears through defenders in the Rebels win against Arkansas (84-73). Terrell, a junior, had a total of 57 rebounds on the season. GUARD CARLETTA BROWN, No. 11, shoots a free throw in a pre-season win. Brown scored 1 25 points on the season and going into her senior year she hopes to continue the progress of the team. She scored the high points, 15, in the crucial SEC game at Alabama to help the Rebs with the win. ' t was supposed to be a Wing year. There was no Buzz around the 2003-04 Lady Rebel basketball program sa c the mild hum of the future. Immediate success was not the focus, rather laying the foundation for a program to grow on was the charge. After all, in 2002-03 the Rebels finished 12-16 overall and had notched only one conference win: a two point win at home against Florida. New coach and former Rebel player Carol Ross was settling in with a new staff Change was the team ' s moniker Not just in the outcome but in the attitude. " I think our coaches did a good job of creating a championship environment, " Ross said. " We talked a lot about success, talked about thinking big, walking like a champion, talking like a champion and thinking like a champif)n. A lot if it was mental. " Adding to the new atmosphere was a team of players Ross described as " enthusiastic, " " hard working, " " passionate " and " tenacious. " I ' he team wanted to win; they just weren ' t sure how to do it. " You ' ve got to create an a(nios])here lirsl of all where people expect more oi ihcmselves, " Ross said of creating a winning attitude. " They have to believe they are as good as anybody. " They learned to believe. And they won. SHOOTING FOR THE WIN, Genice Terry, No. 2 1 , helps win a pre-season game. Terry, a senior from Jackson, Miss., had 161 points on the season. In February 2004, Terry was named to the Verizon All-District Second Team. JUNIOR AMBER WATTS, No. 33, helps the Rebels squeak by Kentucky in a 90-88 win at home. Watts shined in the season scoring only below Terry and Price. She had 39 defensive rebounds and scored the high points six times during the season with 23 points in the NCAA Tournament against Villanova. The Rebs finished the year 17-14, winning seven conference games and qualified for the team ' s first NCAA tournament in eight years. A turnaround surprising even to Ross, a coach accustomed to winning. " If I look back and survey the year and look and see what we accomplished, in some ways it is very shocking, and we probably got a lot more out of the year than we expected, " Ross said. " I don ' t know if we could have predicted it. " The results weren ' t predictable; they weren ' t expected. So, how did it happen? How did the change happen so quickly? Ross points to three things: the work ethic of the players, the attitude shift brought by the coaches and the fan support at home. " I think the fust thing you have to do is establish some sort of a home court advantage, " Ross said. " I think between the team and fans we can create that atmosphere. " It worked. The Rebs went 8-2 at home winning two overtime conference games and losing onl to Auburn and Tennessee. The results may have been a surprise to a coach who recognizes part of her job is to be a visionary l()r the fulure, but there is another part of coaching that tugs and pushes for immediate results, the seniors. " Every year, I have a class of seniors, and they don ' t have a tomorrow. They want Rome to be built in a day because they are gone, " Ross said of her four seniors she listed by name: Tenisha Gist, Tywanna Inmon, Genice Terry and Tia Watson. " We coached last year for [our seniors] as hard as we possibly could because they deserved that. They are not worried about " I don ' t know if we could have predicted it, " Coach Ross said. the future of the program as much as they are about their experience now, and I wouldn ' t want them to be. " Ross would know. She started four years for the team she now captains from 1978-1981 and was the fourth women ' s basketball player to be inducted into the Ole Miss Athletic Hall of Fame. " This is my alma mater, and as passionate as I am about coaching all the time, I feel an even greater sense of responsibility to see that this program gets where it needs to go. " And she ' s fast on her way. 350 1 TiiK Oi.ic Miss 2005 PLAYING AGAINST FLORIDA. Armintie Price, No. 24, tries to shoot in the Ladies ' 79-72 win. Price, a freshman from Blue Mountain, l iss., led the team in both rebounds and high points. She averaged 16.5 and totaled 231 on the season. She had 53 offensive and 79 defensive rebounds. In March 2004, Price was named the Southeastern Conference Freshman of the iYear. Athletics I 351 i J, Losing the SEC crown on the final weekend at xxome against LSU. Hosting the Oxford Regional. Going 0-2 and finishing fourth in their own regional. The 2004 Ole Miss baseball season will be remembered in more ways than one. The season saw the Rebels do things they had never done in the program ' s 100-plus year history. It also ended in incredible disappointment. Ihe Rebels started quickly and jumped to a school record 1 1 -0 start bc fore (inally falling to Arkansas State March 10. During those 1 1 games, Ole Miss averaged 10.2 runs per game, led by sophomore pilchcr lirst baseman Stephen Head, who hil seven home runs during ihe streak, including grand slams in each of the Rebels ' first two games. (((iiiliiimd III! iiit c ' i.ij 352 I The Ole Miss 2005 Athletics I 353 BASEBALL ■] Alter llic Arkansas Stale hit ( u|), the Rebels extendefl their st hool- reeorcl star! to I ! ' - 1 . Iik hided on that run was a school-record pitching string of 39.2 consecutive scoreless innings that saw four straight shutfujts and spanned six games. C)le Miss began Southeastern Clonference play by sweeping Vanderbilt and taking lwo-(jf-three at Alabama and Mississippi .State to set the pace in the race for the SEC crown and climb to a schof)l-record No. 4 position in the polls. Olc Miss didn ' t drcjp an SEC series until they ost two one-run games in a seven-inning doubleheader against Auburn. The next weekend, the Rebels used a pair of game-winning home runs by Alex Presley to sweep then-SEC leader Tennessee and regain the conference lead. On April 18, Ole Miss stood at 31-6. Then came a six-game losing streak that included a three-game sweep at Georgia. The Rebels were reeling, and they dropped two-of-three at South Carolina the next weekend. Ole Miss got the turnaround it needed by taking two-of-three from Arkansas. The Rebels followed that up with a three-game sweep at Florida to put them into a three-way tie with Arkansas and Georgia for the SEC crown heading into the season finale series against LSU. Ole Miss rode a Charlie Babineaux home run to a 7-6 victory in game one. It would be Ole Miss ' last win of the season. LSU won 1 1-4 on Saturday and 14-6 Sunday to knock Ole Miss into a tie for third place in the conference with an 18-12 league mark. The 18 SEC wins set a school record. The Rebels couldn ' t escape the loser ' s bracket at the SEC Tournament in Hoover, Ala., falling to South Carolina and Arkansas. Good news came a couple of days later when the NCAA named Ole Miss one of 16 schools to host a regional tournament. The regional featured the top-seeded Rebels, second-seeded Washington, third-seeded Tulane and fourth-seeded Western Kentucky and was the first regional ever to be hosted by the Ole Miss baseball program. " Ever since I came here, one of the goals was to host a regional, " Rebel catcher Barry Gunther said prior to the tournament. " No one will remember that we didn ' t win the SEC or win 40 games after this weekend. This is what it ' s all about. " The Rebel bats never could get going though. They were knocked into the loser ' s bracket wdth a 1-0 loss to Western Kentucky in the opening game. The next day, they lost 7-2 to Washington. " A tremendous year by the kids, " Ole Miss head baseball coach Mike Bianco said after the Washington loss. " For it to end like this is disappointing, but we ' ll be back. " The Rebels finished the year 39-2 1 . Stephen Head led the Rebels with a .346 batting average, 13 home runs and 53 RBIs. Babineaux also hit 13 home runs. Pitching ace Mark Holliman posted a 9-3 record and 3.05 ERA. Head was selected a first team Ail-American, was one of five finalists for Golden Spikes Award and was SEC Co-Player of the Year. Holliman and Head were each chosen first team All-SEC. Attendance surpassed the 100,000 mark for first time in school history. The Rebels drew the top two series crowds in Swayze Field history against LSU and Tennessee and the top four single-game crowds in Swayze Field history, including 9,260 fans against Tennessee on April 17. Athletics | 355 HEARTBREAKER, DREAM MAKER The 2004 Lady Rebels fought their way through a strenuous SEASON, BUT THEY USED De DeJuSTICE TO THEIR ADVANTAGE ivnllni In TYLER NELSON ilinluoia iliivl !„■ MATTHEW SHARPE spKf Ole Miss ' s overall record of 15-37 and 8-21 in the Southeastern CDiilcreiice, the Rebels had a number of stand out players and memorable games f() 2004 season. DeDeJustice was named to the All-SEC second team by the conference ' s coaches. She led the team in batting average, hitting .293 on the yean She also led the way with 30 RBIs and seven doubles. Senior Britte Hardy was a great spark plug for the Rebels, batting first in the order The Peachtree City, Ga. native was second on the team with a .272 average. She also led the team with 43 hits and four triples. Mandy Ott, from Hillsboro, Ore., hit .244 on the .season and drove in nine runs. In the |)itching department, Mary Jane Callahan paced the Rebels. Callahan had a 2.07 LKj and an 1 1 - 1 ti record. She also had 1 76 strikeouts in 20(1 innings pitched. Dana Brill made her mark on the mound with her 2.60 ER. ' and 93 strikeouts in 126.2 innings pitched. Ole Miss had a number of memorable moments in the 2004 season. 356 I The Ole Miss 2005 FRESHMAN MARY JANE Callahan, No. 11, a left-handed pitcher for the 2004 season was the fourth best batter on the team. She pitches for the win against SEC rival Arkansas. AFTER PLOWING THE BALL No. 1 Rebecca Mclntire, a sophomore infielder from Chatsworth, Calif., runs her hardest in hopes of not being tagged at first in the home win against Birmingham Southern. One of the highlights from last year was the first ever series win over the No. 25 South Carolina Gamecocks. It also marked the first time in the program ' s history that the Rebels had claimed a series over a ranked opponent. After splitting a double header on April 24, the Rebels won a thrilling game against the Gamecocks 2-1 on the next day. Mary Jane Callahan came up big on the mound and at the plate. She worked 4.1 innings, striking out three batters and walking two She only allowed one run on four hits. In the batter ' s box, Callahan drove in what would prove to be the game winning run. Another notable series was the Rebels ' series win over Arkansas. It was the first-ever series win over the Lady ' Backs in the series ' history. In the first game of the series on April 13, the Lady Rebs came from behind after holding an early lead against Arkansas to claim a 5-4 win in 1 1 innings. With the game tied at four in the bottom of the 1 1 th inning, the Rebels came up with some timely hitting and smart base running to notch the win. Brittany Warner was moved to third after a sacrifice bunt from Rebecca Mclntire, Desiree Layman drilled a single to center field to score W ' arner and seal the win. Justice officially finished the three-game series against Arkansas 2-for-3 at the plate with two home runs. She drove in three runs and scored three runs. The junior was intentionally walked nine times in the series. The Rebels also took the No. 2 Arizona Wildcats to the brink before dropping the game 3-2. Ole Miss scattered seven hits over the course of the game but it wasn ' t enough in their second game of the Arizona Pepsi Classic on Feb. 6. Andrea Brahs was 2 for 3 against the Wildcats. Ole Miss hosted the Rebel Easton Invitational but mother nature had other plans as the tournament came to a close. The Rebels defeated Indiana State, then dropped games to Southern Illinois and Tulsa. Then due to a snow storm hit that hit on Feb. 15, the final da)- of the Invitational was called off Athletics I 357 TRACK FIELD OLYMPIC HOPEFUL Antwon Hicks competed in the 2004 track and field season in 60 meter hurdles Hicks clipped the seventh of 10 hurdles to fall to seventh place in the NCAA Indoor Championships. SHOT PUT AND WEIGHT THROWER, Brett Canale, is a senior from Memphis, Tenn. He set his personal best in the regionals 2004 with the hammer throw, recording a 189-11 mark. 358 I The Oi.k Miss 2005 READY TO RUN Olympic hopeful Antwon Hicks and Lady Rebel Latoya McBride carry THE rebels to THE 2004 NCAA Indoor and Outdoor Championships imltm hv MATTHEW SHARPE ' 61 seconds. That was the time needed by Antwon Hicks lo win the 60-meter hurdles at the 2004 NCAA Indoor Championship in Fayetteville, Ark. As Hicks ' first individual championship, it came on his 21st birthday, and it wasn ' t a bad birthday present. A four-time All-American hurdler, Hicks is no stranger to winning, having captured the 2002 U.S. Junior National Championship and the 2002 World Junior Championship. JAVELIN THROWER nicknamed " T-MAC, " was the only Lady Rebel to earn an invitation to the NCAA Outdoor or Indoor Championships in 2004. LaToya McBride, a junior from Pine Bluff, Ark., took 1 5th place in the championship ' s heptathlon. Ailing from a foot injury sustained in the spring. Hicks spent more time on the bench than on the track during the outdoor season. When Hicks did completely return in the Southeastern Conference championship, he appeared to be near full form, capturing second place in 13.59 seconds in the 1 10-mctcr hurdles. Ole Miss hosted the SEC Outdoor Track and Field Championship at the new, $5 million track and field complex adjacent to Vaught- Hemingway stadium. Eight SEC records were reset during the championship. Hicks produced a 13.56-second Ume in the 1 10-meter hurdles at the NCAA Regional to qualify him for the NCAA Outdoor Championships - his third straight appearance. The men ' s 4x400-meter relay team, including Demondrick Shumaker, Kao Wokoma, Mark Gregory and anchor Franz Bernard, took fourth place in the regional, just missing an automatic qualificatif)n for the NCAA Championships. However, their top time of 3:06.73 placed them in the championship with Hicks and the only Lady Rebel to make the meet, Latoya McBride. Hicks clipped the seventh of 10 hurdles in the final race, slowing him to a seventh place finish with a time of 13.54 seconds. The men ' s 4x400-meter relay team barely missed cjualifying for finals. Hicks ' focus then shifted to the Olympic trials injuly in hopes of a spot in Athens. Head track and field coach Joe Walker said Hicks ' prime time for Olympics would be around 2006, which hosts the winter games, but 2008 will be Hicks ' best opportunity for an Olympic berth. Hicks advanced beyond the first two qualifying races in Sacramento, Calif, before being ousted in the penultimate race. Hicks turned in a school record dme of 13.45 seconds, but was .04 seconds short of advancing to the final |ualif)ing race. On the women ' s side, distance runner Rachel Ellison and heptathlete Latoya McBride led the Rebels throughout the season. With a time of 4:22.43, Ellison set a school record in the 1,500-meter race at the SEC Championship. Ellison advanced to the final race but did not score. McBride, the lone Lady Rebel at the NCAA Outdoor Championship, tied her personal best score in the heptathlon at her first NCAA Championship. The junior from Pine Bluff, Ark., took 15th place with 5,189 point. Other highlights of the SEC meet in Oxford include Antisha Anderson ' s fifth place finish in the javelin with a throw of 126-0. Also, the women ' s 4x1 00-meter relay team, consisting of Amber Bledsoe, Chiquita Stephens, Kimberly Mulkey and LaToya McBride, finished fourth at the SEC Championship and the regional meet. The team was leading in the final race before a shaky handoff slowed the team. Anchor McBride completed the race, producing a dme of 45.19 seconds - a fourth place finish, one hundreth of a second from qualifying for the NCAA Championships. Athletics | 359 ' if I was a clisappoiming season lor the 2003- 4 Rebel Men ' s Golf team that ended in the non-renewal of 1 1 -year head coach Woody Cowart and a last place finish in the SEC tournament. Entering the season, the Rebels " hopes where high. The team returned four letter winners, including Jarrod Gardner, who the previous summer qualified for the U.S. Amateur. He lost in the first round of match plays, but not without a fight. He won three of the last four holes to force e.xtra holes, but lost on the 19th. Gardner, a senior from Westwood, Texas, was the first player under Cowart to qualify for the match-play portion of the Amateur. The Rebel men ' s links team also boasted seniors Lucas Boyd, Dan Luke and Pope Spruicll along with juniors Derek Abel, Ben Dowell, Bryan Kane, Ryan Michals, David Shields and Adam Swope. For the 2003-04 season, the team finished with an overall record of 68-76-5, a .473 winning percentage. The team earned five top- five luiishes and one lop-lhrec. They won no events. In the team ' s five fall loiunaments. the team ' s best finish was fifth in September ' s Mason Rudolph Championships. Eighteen A DIFFERENT STROKE The men ' s Rebel Golf team landed last place in the 2003-04 season, but their hopes are high for 2004-05 with the return of a championship wntten hx BEN BEITZEL pholngraplml by DARRELL BLAKELY teams competed in the 36-hole tournament including SEC foes South Carolina (3), anderbilt (4), Kentucky (6), LSU fT-7) and , labama (15). In that tournament, Ciardner notched his best finish of the year with a tie for fifth, shooting 75-70 in the two day event. The team ' s best finish of the season came in March 2004 at the L ALR Lindsey Collegiate, when the team placed second in the 54-hole event. For the tournament, the men shot a combined 887, just seven strokes off the championship pace, set by Arkansas-Little Rock. A veteran and a newcomer spurred the Rebels best finish of the year. The senior, Spruiell, fired his best finished, a tie for sixth and freshmen Kyle Ellis finished all alone in third place. This tournament finish came on the heels of two-consecutive fourth place finishes at the Herb Wimberly Intercollegiate and the Conrad Hehling Imitational, both 54-hole events. In the Herb Wimberly, redshirt freshmen Galium Macaulay, of Kincardine, Scotland, finished a season-best tie for eighth. Despite this promising start of the fall season, the final two tournaments where disappointments for the Rebels. In the Billy Hitchcock Intercollegiate, in Opelika, Ala., the team finished at a tie for eighth, behind SEC foe and toiu ' nament winner Auburn, as well as Memphis and Florida State. . ' gain, Spuiell and Ellis led the Rebels, both finishing at e en par for the tournamenl. good enough lor a tie at seventh place. Then, in the Rebel ' s final tournament, the team finished three strokes behind Alabama to finish last in the SEC tournament. At St. Simons Island, Ga., the Rebels dug an early hole, shooting an opening day 302, that they never climbed out of Swope led the team, firing a three-day score of 218, good enough for his highest finish of the year at 24th. Despite a disappointing end, and the release of long-time coach Cowart, the Rebels entered the simimer with the re-hire of former golf coach Ernest Ross. Ross coached the team from 1979-87, winning the SEC in 1984. " I am excited about returning to Ole Miss, " the Ole Miss alumnus said after his June hiring. " I welcome the challenge, and I appreciate the opportunity to once again coach the men ' s program. I can ' t wait to get started. " It will be a long road for Ross, but fVom the bottom, the only way the team can go is up. : SENIOR Jordan Dempsey ; finished 19tti inthoSK i Tournament, wtiicTfwas the ; highest ranking on the Ole ' Miss Squad, Dempjsyi? from I Jacksonville, Fla. and has won ' two letters. 360 I The Ole Miss 2005 JUNIOR Ryan Michals, of Orland Park, IIL, was a transfer ' .ludent ffom f lorlda Gulf Coast University in the 2003-2004 season. He will be a returning senior witfi Coach Ross. Athletics I 361 JUNIOR NIKKI HADD, from Crestview, Fla., approaches the 2004-2005 season with high hopes. She was a leading player consistently placing in the top 15 in tournaments. She won the team ' s " Lady Rebel Award " for her effort. She also adds to the women ' s golf team academic excellence by earning university Honor Roll Status. 362 I Tm; Ole Miss 2005 WOMEN ' S GOLF STILL THE ONE The 2003-2004 Lady Rebels Golf Team achieved another season of steady PROGRESS SINCE COACH BoLGER ' s ARRIVAL, POSTING A .627 SEASON AVERAGE written by TYLER NELSON Ml the 2003-2004 season for the Ole Miss rMmen ' s golf team, the Lady Rebels continued to show steady progress after a successful year. With third-year head coach Meghan Bolger at the helm, the team posted a 92-57-1 (.617) record. Bolger also led the Lady Rebels to back- to-back NCAA Tournament appearances after Ole Miss qualified just twice in the program ' s first 16 years of playing. The team also collected four top-three finishes and seven top-five outings in the season. Ole Miss also posted a total of 25 top-20, 17 top- 1 and seven top-five efforts on the year. Though coUegiate golf is a team game, when it came time to receive awards, a few Lady Rebels shown through. Freshman Adrienne White used her good outings throughout the year and parlayed them into a Second-Team All-SEC selection. Announced on April 23, White joined a distinguished group, becoming the fifth individual in the Lady Rebels ' 18-year history to be honored. The Red Deer, Alberta native also earned the acknowledgment of being the first Ole Miss freshman named to the conference ' s second squad. During the season, she notched four top-five finishes, seven top- 10 finishes and eight top-20 efforts. White also ended with the team ' s low stroke average of 75.40. When the team awards were given out, a few were recognized for their play. Nikki Hadd was named the Lady Rebel Award Winner and Kade Davidson was recognized as the team ' s Most Improved Player. Jade Polonich was honored for the Coach ' s Award Wmner for the 2003-2004 season. One of the highs of the season came at th( annual Waterlefe USF Invitational. On March 16, Ole Miss picked up their first tournament title in nearly three years, with rounds of 30b. 302 and 318 for a total of 926. The duo of White (74-76-79-229) and Hadd (70-80-79- -229) had scores good enough to tie for fifth individually. Ole Miss took 19th-place effort at the NCAA East Regional at the Mission Inn Goll and Tennis Resort. The tournament, which ran from May 6-8, saw the Lady Rebels rebound from a tough showing in the first day. Thanks in part to Hadd, 82-77-77-236, and Sarah Kate Cousart, 87-82-82-251, Ole Miss was able to hit a respectable 989 total. The Lady Rebels hit 338 the first day and 326 and 325 in the final two days in the 54-hole outing. Mid-April saw the Lady Rebels continue their trek to the top in the Southeastern Conference. Ole Miss topped out at eighth of the 1 2 teams in the Conference Championships which took place at the University Golf Club in Baton Rouge, La. White took home third place with a scorecard of 76-70-70—216, which was even par. That was good enough to be a career best. After a tough first-day outing, Hadd stuck to it and finished in a three-way tie for seventh (77- 69-73-219, +3). Laura Evans also had a solid outing, finishing the three-day event hitting 233 (79-79-75). LADY REB Sarah Kate Cousaa from Athens, Ga., was a returning sophomore on the 2003-2004 squad. Cousart has earned two letters since the end of last season. JUNIOR LISHA BEYER, from Houston, Texas, returns to the squad m 2004 with three letters and has continuously made the Honor Roll during her time at Ole Miss. Athletics | 363 364 I The Oi.e Miss 2005 MEN ' S TENNIS ■{ WE ARE THE CHAMPIONS The Men ' s Tennis won their third straight SEC West Championship, but conquering the SEC title proved to be a battle was almost wire-to-wire. It was almost easy. But in the world of Southeastern Terence tennis, things never come easy. Nonetheless, after some late drama, the 2004 Ole Miss men ' s tennis team captured Ole Miss ' first SEC championship this millennium. It was the fourth conference title for the tennis program, which won the title in 1999 and tied for it in 1996 and 1997. " It was a very exciting year for us, " Ole Miss head tennis coach Billy Chadwick said. " It was a great feat for the guys. We had tremendous team camaraderie. " The tide meant even more to Chadwick in a year in which all 12 SEC schools were invited to the NCAA Tournament. Seven SEC schools were ranked in the top- 10 at some point in the season. written by CHRIS KIEFFER " When you ' re in a conference where everyone is good, it means so much more, " Chadwick said. " I have a lot of fond memories from how hard the guys worked from the beginning to the end. Not only did they work hard, but they honestly seemed to enjoy it. It was great to see nice guys finish first. " And it was a title the Rebels almost cruised to. After an 8-1, pre- conference campaign in which they were ranked as high as No. 2 in the country, Ole Miss started SEC play 7-0. They entered a road weekend against South Carolina and Florida in which they needed just one victory to clinch a share of the title. They were swept. Suddenly the race was wide open. The Rebels defeated Mississippi State 7-0 on April 1 to claim at least a share of the title. The whole title came down to Ole Miss ' final match of the season at Kentucky. Win and the Rebs were sole champs. Lose and they ' d have to share with Florida and Kentucky. Ole Miss fell behind 1-0 and 2-1, but won five of the six singles matches to knock off the Wildcats 5-2. " Any SEC match on the road is difficult, " Chadwick said. " With Kentucky having a share of the SEC title on the line, this was that much tougher Plus, you had the top two players in the conference (Ole Miss ' s Catalin Card and Kentucky ' s Jesse Witten at No. 1 singles) going at it. The vianner would be the SEC Player of the Year There were all kinds of battles going on. It was a big moment for Ole Miss sports. " Card won that match 6-2, 5-7, 7-6 (3) and became the third Rebel to earn SEC Player of the Year honors. Chadwick was named the conference ' s Coach of the Year for the second time in his career. He also won the honor in 1996. Senior Claes Lindholm was also named first team All-SEC, and senior Paul Ciorascu was named to the second team. Gard finished his junior season ranked No. 5 in the country. He went 28-9 and entered the 2005 preseason ranked No. 1 in the nation. Ole Miss knocked off " Auburn and Kentucky in the first two rounds of the SEC Championships to play Georgia in the finals. Ole Miss jumped to a 3-0 lead against Georgia before falling 4-3. Still, the Rebels were chosen as an NCAA Regional host and drew the No. 8 national seed, despite being ranked No. 5 in the countrv ' . Ole Miss defeated Binghamton 4-0 in the first round, but lost to Vanderbilt 4-1 in round two. Rain forced the match to be moved indoors to the GiUom Center after the doubles point. " We really felt like with a little luck, we could have gone a long way, " Chadwick said. " When you ' re in a conference where everyone is good, it means so much more, ' . ' Coach Chadwick said. " We were extremely unlucky to not be seeded high, to have to play Vanderbilt and to have to move inside because of the rain. " Bottom line is we won the SEC and finished in the top 5. You have to be happy with that. " Ole Miss finished 22-5 (9-2 SEC) and ranked No. 5 in the country. It was a year they began by reaching the final four of the USTA ITA National Team Indoor, defeating eventual NCAA champion Baylor They went 12-0 at home in the regular season and improved to 15-0 all-time against SEC West opponents. The team also captured Ole Miss ' Chancellor ' s Cup for the men ' s team with the highest GPA on campus. Athletics | 365 I WOMEN ' S TENNIS STUCK IN THE MIDDLE The 2003-2004 Lady Rebels Tennis Team spent the season struggling against tough sec teams, but they added to the roster one of the best players in the country written bx TYLER NELSON photnoraphed by MAUHEW SHARPE esMte some short comings from a team p Tspective, the Ole Miss women ' s tennis team ud hcaci coach Mark Beyers had an overall successful 2003-2004 campaign. Individually, the Lady Rebels had a successful first half of the 2003-2004 season. But right before they began team competition, they got some great news via California. In mid-Januarv; Chloe Carlotti decided to transfer to Ole Miss from Fresno State. Carlotti, who began the year ranked No. 5 in the nation, was eligible to begin competition immediatelv. Chloe Carlotti beean the year ranked r o.. 5 m the nation and is a .two- time All American. A two-time All-American. Carlotti became the first player in the history of the Fresno Slate program to achieve 11-America honors more (han once. She finished the 2003 season with a 29-8 overall record and ranked No. 10 in sitigles. The team began the regular season on a tear, winning seven straight to Baylor Then Ole Miss hit a snag while going through the gauntlet of the SEC competition. In the conference, they only |)r(j(luccd two wins. That is until they t(Jok on Mississippi State. On April 10, the Ole .Miss women ' s tennis team i()|)pied rival .Mississi[)pi .Slate, 5-1, al the A.J. Pitts Centre to win its 15th straight against the Lady Bulldogs. With the win, the Lady Rebels improved to 11-10 overall and 3- 8 in the SEC. Now they prepared for the SEC Tournament the following weekend. On the first day of the tourney, the Lady Rebels, ranked No. 62 in the nation, snapped a four-match losing streak to 33rd-ranked South Carolina. In the first meeting between the two schools in the SEC Tournament, Ole Miss upped their lead in the overall series at 12-6. For the second year in a row, Ole Miss knocked olT the No. 8 seed and faced Florida in the quarterfinals. But it was for naught as the ninth-seeded Ole Miss tennis team fell to top- seeded and SEC Champion Florida, 4-0 at the SEC Tournament at the Brownlee O ' Currey Tennis Center Then leaning on the hope that their strength of schedule was enough to get them in to the NCAA Tournament, they were not one of the 64 teams selected. Though not all was lost as on May 5, Ole Miss received some good news as Carlotti and Virginia Tomatis were selected to the NCAA Individual Championsiiips in singles and doubles. Their luck was short lived as Manon Kruse and Carien Venter of Middle Tennessee defeated them first round of the NCAA Doubles Championship to a 6-3, 6-4 decision. Carlotti and Tomatis ended the year with a 14-7 overall record. They went 8-3 in the SEC at No. 1 doubles. The duo showing nabbed 2004 All-SEC second team in doubles as the conference postseason awards were announced. 366 I Iiii; Oi.i. Mi.ss 2005 SENIOR KAREM HARBOE is from Vill.) Ali mana, Chile. She won i LeiliTs while pLiylni) Ji Ole Misi. Athletics I 367 f ommr With a less than perfect season behind them, the Rebels saw a change in command AS David Cutcliffe was fired and Ed Orgeron was hired as the Rebel ' s new head coach The OLE Miss 200,. 00 ♦ ' A LINING UP FOR THE HUDOLEf ;ii itic liofni ' tortilfKj yiitne af).)in ' l Arkanvi ' , Sirfi ' -, pidyers pprfotmed to j packed stodium, winning 28-21. er « ,7 , ,) BEN BEITZEL ' i lf cl III ihc next ii|)pcirtunily. fnuiin til rlican i nKi-sUT. From Rebel ii-cl aiic , That is hnw lai ' li ■Miss HracI liintbal Davicl CaiuliHr Irll in 1 aiciular year. Inllnwing a Cotton Bowl win hat sparked a recruiting drive, a ire iii under the administration (I (Mend his ef)ntract and ignited the Rehel to do was lose. He lost his stai ' tin Heisman-trophy- winning C|uarterl)a( k to the first pii k in the f XFL. ailing with tliree others. He lost pla ers til suspensions. He lost faith in his r|uarterl)aek. He lost the most names e er as a head loaih. And then he lost his jub Dei. 1. 2IHI4. si. yrars alter his hire. " I apiireeiaie the opportunity Dr. Robert Khayat ga e me six years ago, " a teary-eyed Cutclifie saic piiblie address in Oxlinxl. " . lot of ' Sf l? happened, and I ha -e a lot of great m( to relixe as a result of that, lough lime last tough people do. " For the administration, the task of finding a rephu ement for 2003 ' s SEC Coach of the ' S ' ear nroxed touiih. I ' he da - Athletic Director Fete Boone handed Cutelilfc his wallving papers, he said he hoped to find a coach by the weekend. I ' hat idealism turned into a twTj-wcek-lrjng search that sent Boone and Khayat Iking across the L ' niied States in a pri ate jet and meetint! with loordinators and head coaches in both the colleeiate and NFL ranics. They met Athiftics I 369 FOOTBALL MAKING HIS DEBUT, qu arterback Micheal Spurlock, a junior from Indianola, Miss., attempts a pass in the first game of the season against Memphis The game ended in a loss, 21-13. Spurlock connected on ll-of-31 attempts for 182 yards in his first career start for the Rebels. ATTEMPTING AN INTERCEPTION, No. 9 Travis Johnson and No. 38 Eric Oliver, both defensive backs, contribute to the overtime viaory of 26-23 toVanderbilt. 55,824 fans attended the second home game of the season at Vaught- Hemingway Stadium. (continued Jroin page 369) with University of Miami defensive coordinator Randy Shannon and San Francisco 49er ' s head coach Dennis Ericicson. In the end, the only offer made was to Southern Cal defensive line coach Ed Orgeron, who was announced as the new coach Dec. 16,2004. He was not the ideal candidate Hooiie jokingly outlined the day the search began, but Orgeron brought with him two-straight national championship rings won at USC in 2003 and 2004, an established recruiting record, inc luding recruiter of the year honors, and a fire and enthusiasm many thought the f|uiet CJutdiffe lacked. On his hire, Orgeron said thai one goal of his iJTOgram at Ole Miss would be to go lo the Sugar Bowl, a feat which in ludes winning the ,Sl-(; ( hampionship. It is a lofty goal for a learn removed from a 4-7 i ' . ' i-b Southeastern CJont(Tcnce) record of a year ago. The seasrjn that led to the demise of a coach began in a dismal way. For the second- straight season, the Rebels battled icgion.il rival Mcm|)his, and for the second-straight lime, they lost lo a tough I iger team. All the ho[)e and excitement thai lloaled into Vaught-Hemingway Stadium lijr ihe season and home npcni-i r|iii( kK dell. tied as the mm h- FIGHTING THE INDIANS, No. 97, Cody Ridgeway punts the ball in the homecoming 28-21 victory over Arkansas State. This was Ole Miss ' eighth straight homecoming win. DEFENSIVE BACK Charles Clark, No. 20, of Green Cove Springs, Fla., attacks a Gamecock to block a pass in the 31-28 victory over South Carolina. The game was won when Bill Flowers snagged a 29- yard touchdown pass with 1 ;05 remaining on the clock. hyped quarterback Micheal Spurlock proved inefFective as the ofTensi c struggled to only 13 points in the 20-13 loss to the Tigers. Memphis physically beat the Rebel defense, running the ball wilh DeAngelo Williams more than 30 limes for more than 100 yards. The defense put u]) a valiant eflort, but wilh little rest aflorded by the offense, Memphis and Williams only got stronger as the game progressed. The next week, the struggling but optimistic Rebels traveled to Tuscaloosa, Ala., for its first conference shov clo n of the season against , labama. Any hope that S])urlock " s hrst game struggles were behind him tiuickly vanished as the Rebels olli ' iise again barely exisied until the third (luarler when sojjhonKjre C]uarlerback F lhan I ' latl replaced ihe struggling starter and led the Rebels to their only scoring drive of the 28-7 roul by the ( liimsnii ' Fide-. Back home, the next week against N ' andcibill v,is not pielty, l)iil il was .i win. For this game, I ' lall officially replaced S|)urlock at the- hc-lm of the oll ' ense. and for a time-, relieved the team of mm li of a (.MJ dis|)iiie, inoxing the offense- lo two louchdovvn drives and three field goals in the- ic-ams 26-23 overtime victory over the ' Dores. The victory was short-lived •IS the Rebels next traveled to yoming to take on the Clowboys of the Mountain West. Short of air and v ide-recei er Bill Flowers, the Rebs rolled out of Wyoming with a 37-32 loss that leigniled the f[uarterback controversy. Flail, starling his second game, threw four interceptions and fumbled away anolher one to the " Pokes all while the defense gave up numerous big pla s, including a hallback pass On his hire, Orgeron said that one goal of his program at Ole Miss would be to go to the Sugar Bowl; a feat that includes winning the SEC championship. I()r a tone hdown .i pl.u that landed Wyoming on national television as a candidate for game c hanging play of the year awards. As ihc- Rebels descended liom America ' s highc-st elevated l()otb.ill sladiiiin so did iheir spirits. 370 I The Ole Miss 2005 The lack of excitement shown through the next week - in a lack-luster homecoming game against Arkansas State. For the game, the perennial rollover team put up a strong fight, leading at the half before Ole Miss secured a 14 point lead, before winning 28-2 1 . Entering the heart of SEC play at South Carolina, the team needed a spark, and it found it in an odd coaching decision. Beginning the game in Columbia, S.C., Flatt ran onto the field for the team ' s first possession. For the next play, Spurlock was under center. Then on third down it was redshirt freshman Robert Lane who took the snap. It was unexpected. It was unconventional. And it worked. The move sparked an offense that struggled with stagnation leading to a heroic 31-28 road win, won on the arm and hands of Flatt and Flowers, who connected on a fourth down touchdown pass in the corner of the endzone, giving the Rebels the lead. With the momentum of the conference win, the Rebels prepared to face Tennessee, Cutcliffe ' s former team, at home. Momentum FIGHTING FOR THE PASS, No. 81 Rob Robertson, a linebacker from Centreville, Miss,, attempts to complete a pass in the 28-21 victory over Arkansas State. and spunk were not enough to overcome the talented Vols as the Rebels fell 21-17. The loss began a four-game skid for the Rebels that ended any hopes of a winning season or a return trip to a bowl game. Two weeks later, the Rebs hosted highly ranked Auburn, falling 34- 1 4. A tough first half gave way to a blowout as the Tigers showed their superiority in the rout. After another off week, the Rebels, still in bowl contention, did not even show up at Arkansas. The offense only managed three points while the defense gave up 35 in a game that never appeared to be close. The next week, the Rebs limped in and out of Baton Rouge, La. Though fighting harder than they did in Fayetteville, Ark., the slow- moving offense and a tired defense could not muster the energy match the Bayou Bengals, losing 27-24. Salvaging some respect for a season drowned in disappointment and mediocritv; the Rebels retained the Egg Bowl trophy, blowing out a Mississippi State team in a game that only mattered in Mississippi. Hoisting the trophy above their heads, the players smiled, and for one final time, Cutcliffe gave a post game speech to a winning Rebel team. Like he would walk out the door the next week, Cutcliffe walked off the field with his head held high. It was supposed to be a season that continued the success of the year before. Instead, it was a step back. Now it is Orgeron ' s charge to get them back to that level. And hopefully the next. Athletics I 371 ■ CHEERLEADERS LET ' S GET IT STARTED A NEW HEAD COACH FOR THE CHEERLEADERS BRINGS A STRENUOUS SCHEDULE AND NEW GOALS TO THE TEAM written by HEATHER BURCHFIELD m Tl ch Ready? ' cheerleaders are always ready when to practicing, performing and volunteering. They spend countless hours in workout and practice sessions from the crack of dawn until late at night to perfect their stunts and routines, but all the audience sees is the finished product. They do not ever see the hard work that goes on behind the scenes Jenna Torjusen, a varsity cheerleader from Pascagoula, said she has been on the squad for three years and has loved every minute. " You have to be very dedicated to be a cheerleader, " Torjusen said. " It is something I enjoy and lo e to do. I always have. " Benji Borrelli, a varsity cheerleader from Gulfport, said he has not always been a cheerieaden In high school, he played football but started helping out the cheerleading squad at competitions during his junior yean " I love football and basketball, " Borrelli said. " Cheering is my way to contribute to the team because I wasn ' t born with enough talent to play at the college level. " With this love of cheerleading comes hard work. The varsit ' and junior varsity cheericaders have very structured and specific workout sessions throughout the week. " In our morning workouts, we have weight training on Mondays and Thursdays at 6 a.m., " Torjusen said. " On Wednesdays we run and have cardio workouts at 6 a.m. as well. We have practice everyday from 5 to 7 p.m. at Oxford Elementary School. " Brad Sloan, the varsity and junior varsity coach, said it is easy for the squads to put in 12 hours in one day, especially on game weekends. He said they have to be in the Grove for the walk through, and then they go to the stadium for warm-ups. They are there for pre-game and the game. With all the exercising and performing, when do the squads have time for school? " I have a 14 hour day, and I have to discipline myself to study during the day instead of going home and.takmg a nap. " Benji Borrelli said. Borrelli said he has to treat school like a job to get all his studying done. He is majoring in real estate and has his goals set high to be successful. " My day starts at 5:30 in the morning, and it ends at 7 p.m., " Borrelli said. " I have a 14 hour day, and I have to discipline myself to study during the clay instead of going home and taking a nap. " The cheerleaders are always busy. If they arc not in the g ' m, on the football icid, in the Grove, on the laskclhall courl or in the classroom, ihey are out in the community. Each I licedeader is required to jic-rform 20 hours of THE JR. VARSITY Cheerleaders pose with an up ancJ coming cheerleacJer from the crowd at the Arkansas State game. The Jr. Varsity Cheerleaders cheer at basketball games as well, 372 I The Ole Miss 2005 community service, and this is excluding other mandatory charity events. The varsity and junior varsity squads have volunteered at places such as the Willie Price Day Care and Bramlett Elementary School in Oxford. They have performed pep rallies, read st ories and taught drug awareness to the children. The cheerleaders hav ' e recently been placed in the athletic department. Brad Sloan said it is very helpful for the program. Sloan began his position as coach in August, where he was previously a Universal Cheerleader Association instructor He was also cheerleader at Ole Miss in 1997 through 2002 while he was in college. " Coaching is a different experience, " Sloan said. " It helps because I understand where they are coming from because I was once in their place, but it is still a different challenge. I am enjoying the experience. " Spectators can look for the squad to go to competition in the future but just not this year The ' are still getting adjusted to the athletic department, and this is their goal to work towards for u|-)coming years. LANA BARRENTINE, a sophomore from Brandon, stunts with Zach Thames, a junior from Newton, at the Homecoming game against Arkansas State. CHEERLEADERS 374 I TiiL Oi.L Miss 2005 LADIES IN RED The 2004 Ole Miss Rebelettes saw big changes this year AND have played A HUGE ROLE IN THE PROMOTION OF A NEW SPIRIT CAMPAIGN umtten In GRACE WHITE Athletics | 375 REBELETTES Strutting on ilic I ' u-ld al halltinu ' in I ' roni of B,000 fans is a dream come true for Kate ILo «ry, a junior from Atlanta. Lovveiy is a first-year member f)l ' the Ole Miss Rebelettes. She is one of 20 members that provide pre- game and half-time entertainment during the football season and basketball season. High kicks and pom poms are nothing new for Lowery. She said loves " being in front of all the fans on game days. " " I gel so excited, " she said. " I get more nervous on the Grove stage than on the field. When I go on the field my nerves go away. " Lowery; like most girls on the team, has been dancing for years. She says she enjoys being a part of the team because all the girls are " strong, cheerful, and determined. " This year the Rebelettes have played a key role in the " Red Alert " effort to increase spirit in the student section. They have worked alongside the band and cheerleaders to pe]3 up the pre-game festivities. " Red Alert has been really good for pre- game. People are starting to know the cheers and get scats early before the game. They ' re getting more into the games and the atmosphere ' s more fun, " said rebelette Katie Merrell. a junior from Birmingham, Ala. " When your down on the Held and the crowd is excited, it makes our jol) a whole lot easier, Mer said. " Also for the (irst time this year, llic Rrbilcites are under the Department of . thletics. Not only do I lie girls have access lo iiiilrilionists. plnsical therapists and trainers, but they get to work out at the Michael S. Starnes Athletic Training Center. Merrell said she ' s glad to be under Athletics and thinks the team as a whole has realK benefited from the change. " It ' s nice to finally be recognized as a sport because of all the time ve ' e put in, " Merrell said. " Athletics has been really welcoming. " The Rebelettes spend two hours every week day practicing with the Ole Miss Pride of the South Marching Band. They spend an additional four hours practicing their specific techniciue and style and two hours a week in team workouts. Merrell said this year has been a building year for the team. She said that the teams young talent, quality of dance and attitudes have really improved. The Rebelettes learned three half-time routines this season, and all three were choreographed by girls on the team. The Rebelettes are under the direction of C!asey Franco, a former Rebelette. The team has two Captains, seniors Kate Bower and Ashley Bulfintrton. % • EVERY GAME, the Rebelettes dance to the halftime show preformed by the Ole Miss Pride of the South Marching Band. They help welcome the Ole Miss Football Team onto the field. 376 I Till. Oi.K Miss 2005 ALEXIS MORRIS, a Rebelette from Ridgeland, dances at the home game against Memphis. Before every home game, the Rebelettes dance on the Grove Stage and at pep ralleys. TAYLER SCHULTE from Covington, La., dances at a Rebel basketball game in the fall. Rebelettes dance at both the football and basketball games. Athletics I 377 WHATEVER COMES OUR WAY Coming off from a winning season in 2003, the Lady Rebels were expected to WIN THE SEC West in 2004, but they fell slightly short of their HIGH expectations UTillai In MATTHEW SHARPS M n a season founded on hii ii expectations. Me Ole Miss women ' s soccer team fell short of Mre eason predictions. For the first time since Ke inaugural season in 1995, the team finished below .500 at 9-10-2 (4-5-2 Southeastern Conference;. Talk of Sweet 16 and Elite 8 w as suddenly oided when the Florida Gators cruised to a 3-0 domination, ending for the second consecutive season the Rebel ' s post- season run. Talk of the team mott(j " Finish What e .Started " suddenly halted. " It was an up and down season, " head coach Steve Holeman said. " We went through some rough times. This team showed a lot of character " " That character was further expressed when senior midfielder Leigh Barrow was named to the SEC Good Works Team and three other Rebels, Kristal Menard, Lindley Beckman and Kelly Renie, were named to the SEC . ll- Tournament team. Beckman was later named an Academic . ll-. meri(an for the second consecutive year. The team will graduate si. seniors Barrow, Beckman, Karen Hall, Menard, Laura Price and Ramey Rush. The 2004 squad was tarnished b a plague of injuries. Rush, a defender, made a stellar comeback after sitting out the beginning of the season due to tear in her anterior cruciate ligament sustained in an early August practice. Howcxcr, her comeback was again cut short when she reinjurcd the knee just days after the comeback, i ' orcing her to iiave season-ending surger ' . The already strained defense felt more pressure when sophomore standout Llise Karlowic went down with an ankle injury in a pivotal contest against SEC east champion Tennessee. Karlowic . later made a full reiuni against Auburn in the SEC tournanunl. .Seventeen seconds into liie opening game 1)1 llie SIX ' iDiirnaineiil, Beckman brealhed new lili- inlo ,1 (Kint season. In llie faslesi goal in .SEC ioinnainent history. Bee kman look a Hall jKiss from ihe o|)(iiint ki( koll and lound WINNING AGAINST GEORGIA, No. 10, Kristal Menard, a senior midfielder from Crestwood, Ken., was a two-time all SEC All-Tournament Team selection and a six-time All-Region First Team. the back of the net, stimning , ubian " s three- time Ail-American goalkeeper. Seventeen seconds was all the Rebels needed to gi e the ninth-ranked and second-seeded Tigers tluir first home loss to an SEC opponent since Oct. 7, 2001. Renie later added two .second-half goals to blank the Tigers 3-0 and give Ole Miss its first victory over a top 10 opponent. Coining off perhaps the best season in the program ' s nine-year existence in 2003, the Rebels were chosen to win the SEC West for the first time since 2000. Again falling short of expectations, the team finished a dismal fourth. " This team belie ' ed in themselves and beliexed in their mission, " " Holeman said. " Whereas our record doesn ' t reflect a successful season, I think everyone on this team knf) s how well they did. " " The extreme potential for success stemmed from last season ' s NCAA tournament victory, the first for the program. In 2004, the Rebels lost All-SEC midfielder Amy Sample, team IVrVT and defender Courtney Biddle and .MI- SEC goalkeeper Brittany Gillespie. Against SEC opponents, the team ' s victories were dominant, producing four wins with at least a two-goal margin. Within those victories was a crushing 5-1 victory over Kentucky, a state that produced three current Rebels and student assistant Sample. The losses in SEC play were all by a one- goal margin, including two cAcrtime losses against Alabama and .Auburn. " It ' s the way soccer goes, h works. You gel bad breaks sometimes, " " senior midfielder Beckman said. The two lies wcie nioiuiinenlal. as il was the first lime a Rebel soci cr team did not lose to Florida, riu- lie lo anderbilt sealed the Rebel ' s eighth straight SEC loiiniaineiil berlli. DEFENSE, Asfiley Ferree, No.5, attempts to defend against Tennesee at the fiome loss (1-2). Ferree is a sophomore defender midfielder and has won two letters with the team. the game | 378 I Tmi- Oi.k IVIiss 2005 BEATING THE RAZORBACKS, junior Kellie Renie goes up against an Arkansas Razorback at the home win in October (3- 0). Renie had the second highest shot percentage on the team, and often stepped her play to shoot game-winning goals. Athletics | 379 AT THE NEW RIFLE PRAaiCE FACILITY, Mara Polonsky, a sophomore from Wilton, N.H., works with the sighters (praaice shots) on her air rifle before the next match at the Ole Miss Invitational during September. The ninth season proves to be a challenging season for the Lady Rebels ,7 7 , by JEREMY ROBERTS phoham j ml by DARRELL BLAKELY he wonnn ' s rilli ' tram, undiT the leadersliip ()! ' hU-ad Coacli X ' alcrir Btuiiiic, has had a siKfcssrul eight wars, with the ninth lacing no dilTcrenl. Baolhc, the only rillc- coath in the school ' s histon; was hired iirior to tiu- start ol tlie 199(S-97 season. Tiie iinixersity ' s rille prop-rani entered liie ninth season with loftv program entered liie ninth season with lofty expectations and an ini|)receciented level of excitement. After a challenging 2003-04 season, the ladies art ' impro ing o er the course ol " the campaign and are showing niiich promise for the imnu ' di.ite liilnre. i ow in the ninth season, they are taking man small but necessary steps to raising its conipelitiwness in the Great American Rille C ' on nationwide. " I was er pie; indixidiial eHorls last and amons foes last year, " Boothe said. " We out of a young and relatively roup, but they worked hard il)ro i ' d () er the course of the season. Ve know we ha e capable individuals in this program. Now, it is just a matter of to ni ' i ' lorni at In 2001-02, Ole Miss became a member of The (Jreat American Rille Clonference to now be joini ' d by six other teams throughout the conference (Nebraska, West ' irginia. Ami); Kentucky, MeniiDhis and Naxier) to take a lead conference (Nebraska, West ' irginia. Ami); Kentucky, Memphis and Xaxier) to take a lead on the national scene. The ladies enter the ninth season with a nine person team made of four returning juniors (Laura Ga in. Samantha Leach, Nata.sha Fhillijjs, Megan Sandagei, three sophomores (Jennifer Loren en. Jessica McCHain. Mara PolonskN I and two freshmen (Shannon Wilson and Casey Phillips). A 14 match campaign, with six being invitalionals, one being a sectional and the GARC Championships, is proving to be one of the best seasons the team has had. Two of the invitationals are were held in Oxford, while also competing against Arm , Kentucky, Memphis and Xavien With the invitationals, GARC Championships and other matches in Oxford, the ladies moved into their new shooting facility prior to the beginning of this season - The Patricia C. Lamar National Guard Readiness " The new facilit) will be a tremendous help form a recruiting standpoint. It will also help us get to the elite level of collegiate rifle, " Boothe said. The range also features 1 2 firing points so the entire team can shoot at once as well as a state-of-the-art teams room, where the shooters can store their equipment. November 20, at the Nebraska meet, Lorcnzen shattered the existing school record for six targets with a 590 in air rille. Lorenzen also led t he way for the Rebels in smallbore with a 573. Wilson posted a 569, while Sandage managed a 365, C. Phillips a 560, Leach a 554, N. Phillips a 553 and Polonsky a 541. Lorenzen also led last year ' s team as a true freshman with an overall air rifle average of 378 and a smallbore of 1146. She was also named as the team ' s Most Valuable Shooter, Rookie of the Year and a Scholar-Athlete. The team is assisted by Senior Associate Athletic Director, Lynnette Johnson; Academic Counselor, Andy Berger and Strength Conditioninsr Coach, Richie Martin. CROSS COUNTRY RUNNING AGAINST THE ODDS A STRENUOUS SEASON FOR THE ReBEL CrOSS COUNTRY TeAM PRODUCED GREAT RESULTS FOR THE FAIRLY NEW TEAM MEMBERS wrilirn hv STEVEN GRIFFIN l lwh Ni ihr, hv DARRELL BLAKELY ' Mybtol is ha ing to get up at 6 a.m. c ery morning to go run eight miles, m m OMt coMiJ e going back out again in the afternoon to log fi e more. Perhaps it iiHiaN-ing to go to sleep before 10 p.m. just to ha e enough energy to make it through the next day. More likely, it is that satisfying feeling that eomes with crossing the finish line with a i ersonal record lime. ' h.ue ' er the reason Ole Miss cross country runners push their bodies to the limit and sacrifice their personal time to train for rugged Southeastern C-onference competition, the 2004 season proved that their lalxirs are |)ii)flucing results. Sophomore Shannon Chandler - who had never won any race in her life, including high school, before this season - helped open the year with ,1 fiisi-|)lace oNcrall finish in ihe women ' s 5K i-ace at the Arkansas State mcci in September with a time of 19:09. Behind the strong running of Ircshman ImIc Lewis (26:36, 2nd overall) and Justin Jernigan (26:40, 3rd 382 I The Ole Miss 2005 REBEL RUNNER Michael Atkins leads Rebel Ryan Laporte during an invitational. overall), the men ' s learn took top honors two weeks later in the 8K raee at The University of Tennessee-Martin Invitalional. The Rebels also had strong performanees at the Chili Pepper Invitational in Fayetteville, Ark., at the SEC Championships in Fayetleville and at the NCAA South Regional in Tiisealoosa, Ala. Do not forget that most runners are walk-ons, and both the men and women ' s teams have only one senior. " Our group ran to their potential as well as anybody we have ever had, " Walker said. " We did not have the superstars that we have had in the past, but this group did a great job of meeting their potential. " Chandler led (he vvf)men, finishing with a team-high time at each race this season, including a 22:25.7 finish at the NCAA South Regional. Erin Jordan, who had a slow start thanks to an early-season injury, Micah Pioreck and Samantha Ma .er also had solid seasons. " I have coached for over three decades, and (Chandler) is one of the most improved runners I have had from one year to the next, " Walker said. Chandler said her success came from her increased dedication to the sport. " It took a year of running in college to get adjusted from running in high school, and I figured out I ha e to work a lot harder than I did in high school to compete at the college level, " Chandler said. Jernigan led the men, while Lewis was close behind. Both posted times of under 33:00 at the NCAA meet. Caleb Hammons and Patrick Journy also posted strong seasons for the Rebels. After finishing last in the SEC for several seasons straight, the Rebel men finally beat V ' anderbilt in Fayetteville and even came close to beating Mississippi State. " More than anything it was confidence, and it was great to ha e that feeling that we can do it, " Jernigan said. " Everybody seemed like they were having fun and had a relaxed atmosphere. The training was fun and the workouts were good. " Athletics | 383 VOLLEYBALL YOUNG AND GROWING With a dissappointing season under their belt, lessons were learned and new PLAYERS DEVOLPED TO HAVE GREAT POTIENTIAL NEXT SEASON imlteN by TYLER NELSON SENIOR ELENA GARCIA of Austin, Texas attacks the ball in the game against Alabanna. Ole Miss lost to Alabama 3-0 waugh competition, consistency and the »e for younger players to mature on the court led to the sub-par year for the Ole Miss Women ' s Volleyball Team in 2004. Despite making a promising run early in the season, the Lady Rebels finished with a=| 10-18 overall record and 2-14 in the Southeastern " ' Conference. " Record wise, it was a disappointing year. " Head Coach Joe Getzin said, " But we made some strides that our record doesn ' t shov . " One of the things Getzin pointed to that didn ' t show in the win-loss column was the development of the squad ' s younger players. He also noted that the Lady Rebels purposely scheduled fiualily opponents to give the team tiiore of a challenge. With that tougher schedule, a number of the underclassmen had to pace Ole Miss. The team ' s kill leader was sophomore Kristcn Carroll with 263. Jaclyn Toohey, another sophomore, was also one the Lady R(4)els statistical leaders in kills before an ankle injury on October 6 sidelined her for most of the season. In the defense department, imderclassmen made their presence known. Alter senior ILIcna (iarcia ' s team-high 301 digs, so])homore Jennifer McGowan and freshman Tara Langley were tied for second with 199. With Getzin giving credit to a talented group of freshman, he acknowledged juniors Nikki Hill, Tricia Eble and Ashleigh Shear for their |ier(brmances. Since crac king the lineup about mid-sea.son, Hill used her skills to gel her to fourth on the team in kills with I8.T, behind Eble ' s 19 ' Getzin paid Shear, and her team-leading 600 assist, compliments lor Iter hard work and dedication that any coach would want. Along with the 2004 .sea.son, the Lady Rebels will say good-bye to three .seniors. Mary Nell Bennett, Lucy Lima and Elena Garcia all vvrajiped up their careers this past year. Each had their own niche and Getzin explained that losing players with such knowledge is a great loss to the team. Garcia used her o erall play to elevate the team, while Lima and Bennett helped defensively. Garcia ' s was cemented in the Ole Miss record books as a dual-threat as she reached the elusiw 1 ,000 1 ,000 club on October 8. Against .South Carolina, (iarcia became the sixth Lady Rebel to break the 1 .000 mark in kills and digs in the 28-year history of the program. The team started off the season on an impressive run, sporting their best start since 1984 v ' hen of ladies weren ' t even born. The Lady Rebels began the season 4-0 and claimed the Magnolia Invitational in Oxinrcl. Compare that to the 2003 season, where the Lad Rebels needed 20 matches to notch four wins. After gaining four more out-of-conference wins, the team tackled a bumpy path through the SEC. One short-coming was that the team was only able lo achieve two wins in conference, die lowest since 1999 when Ole Miss was only able to pull out one win. The 2-14 record is a three game di]) from 2003 when they won five games. Though only able to come up with two wins, they did so on the road. On October 3. the team won al Louisiana .State (3-2) and on ()( liiber 17 al Kentucky (3-1). The Lady R(4)els then struggled, trying PLAYING MISS. STATE, junior Nikki Hill of Mobile, Ala. fights the Bulldogs in November. Ole Miss lost to Miss. State 3-2. to shift through the conference, dropping their last eight matches. (ietzin explained that due to the team ' s inexperience, they would lalter in crucial situations. " .Sometimes we didn ' t take well to the ad ersity, " Getzin said. Probably the best example of that is on October 22 when the Lady Rebels also lost a heartbreaker to Auburn 2-3 (30-23, 30-27, 30-32, 20-30, 8-15). The team was riding high, coming into the match on a two-match win streak and an eight- game win streak. The end of the third game, where Ole Miss was up 2-0, was the beginning of the downward slide. uburn fought olT two match points to tie the game at 29, before taking the lead 30-29 on a solid block and pushed Ole Miss into a time-out. The Lady Rebels tied things up out of the break, but an attack error gave Auburn the third game 32-30. With confidence on the Tigers side, they fought back to snatch the victory. So with the off-season here, (Jelzin said they ha e to stc]) uji in ilal spots and become more disciplined. And there is a lot lo work with as se en of the team ' s 14 jjlayers were sophomores and freshman and the majority saw game time. In oilier words, the 2004 version of the Ole Miss volle ball was relatively young, and the core remains lor next year. With some growing pains oiii of die way. (Jelzin is already looking forward lo 200 ' ). " It was disa|)poinling record wise, bul we have a liu Id hnild on, " (iel in said. " Wins at LSU and Kentucky were key to the team ' s dexclopmenl. With a good recruiting class coming in and llie majority of our starters returning, we should be in great slia|)e for next vear. " 384 I IiiE Ole Mrss 2005 BUMPING THE BALL, Tara Langley, a Ireshm.in from Louisville, Ky., strugcjles to beat off Alabama in the Ole Miss loss of 3 0. Athletics 385 sports rosters FOOTBALL 9Alan AbramsRB 74 Slate Amos OT 31 Iroko Ayodele DB 61 Chris Baker OL 28 Nate Banks DB 2 Robert Bass K 7 Taye Biddle WR 65 Tony Bonds C 61 Daniel Booth DL 95 Chris Bowers DE 51 Ben Boyce C 68 McKinley Boykin DL 72 Michael Bozeman DL 27 Joshua Braithwaite DB 41 Hunter Bray K 83 Jimmy Brooks TE 4 Bryan Brown DB 59 Reterio Brown LB 37 Wesley Bryan P 62 Doug Buckles OL 71 James Campbell OL 20 Charles Clark DB 92 Dedrick Clark DE 6 Frank Clayton WR 77 Marcus Cohen OL 29 Monte Coleman DB 36 Clayton Cook DB 48 Jason Cook FB 56 Viciente DeLoach DE 39 David Dorris WR MWillDuceyQB 8 Paul Eck QB 60 Thomas Eckers OL 11 Mike Espy WR 19 Ethan FlattQB 84 Bill Flowers WR 82 Sam Garner DE-TE 54 Jeremy Garrett DL 35 Edwin GelinDB 46 Kennedy Griffin WR 75 Bobby Harris OL 50 Darryl Harris OL 3 Adam Hayes WR 99 Corvelli Haynes DE 53 Tim Henderson OL 98 Chris Herring DL 86 Kyle Higginbothan WR 87 Mario Hill WR 4MattHinkleK 45 Anthony Hobgood FB 32 Craig Holcomb FB 30Tavarus Home DB 85 Robert Hough TE 32 Keith Houston DB 55 Terrance Houston OL 68PaulHurdOL 5 Terrell Jackson DB 27 Brandon Jacobs RB 90 Brandon Jenkins DE 2 Kerry Johnson WR 76 Marcus Johnson OL 34 Shawn Johnson LB 9 Travis Johnson DB 79 Broderick Jones OL 63 Ryan Jones OL 59 Kevin Jordan LB 25 Larry Kendrick DB 1 LenellKingWR 15 Robert Lane QB 57 Brian Lester LB 88 Lawrence Lilly TE 13Daryl London WR 1 Marquis McBeath LB STrumaine McBride DB 52 James McCoy OL 24 Tyler McKenzieDB 64 Sidney McLaurin LS 40 Mico McSwain WR 47 Seth Michaelson RB 69 Maurice Miller OL 37 Chip Mills WR 47 Corey Mills DE 77 Jayme Mitchell DE 22 Kareem Moore DB 17WillMoseleyK 12 Dustin Mouzon DB 86 Jonathan Nichols PK 38 Eric Oliver DB 26 Garry Pack LB 24 Vashon Pearson RB 23 Matt Pierce WR 21 Jamal Pittman RB 42 Rick Razzano FB 93 Connor Redfearn DL 46 Dontae Reed DB 33 Thad Rhodes DB 80 Eric Rice TE 97 Cody Ridgeway P 81 Rob Robertson LB 96 Cory Robinson DE 39 Kelvin Robinson DB 66 Antonio Sanders OL 13 Jamarca Sanford DB 44 Brannon SimsTE 43 Marvin Smith WR 73 Chris Spencer C 16MichealSpurlockQB 70Tre ' StallingsOL 62 Rick Stavig DL 89 Carlos Suggs WR 51 Brandon Thomas LB 14 Bryant Thomas DB 7 Louis Thomas DB 33 Lorenzo Townsend RB 78 David TraxlerOL 43 Marvin Vaughan RB 25 Hiram White RB 41 Keith White DB 91 Andrew Wicker DL 5 Johnny Wickham QB 97 Joe Williams DL 49 Patrick Willis LB 20 Danny Wysong SP BASEBALL 25 Vance Avalon 36 LukeBarthel 21 Tommy Baumgardner 30 Travis Bogue 9 Justin Brashear 34 Brett Bukvich 24 Jeremy Catoire 8 Chris Coghlan 1 Zack Cozart 49 Justin Cryer 25 Anthony Cupps 40 Peyton Farr 44 Eric Fowler 42 Taylor Fowler 4 Miles Franklin 11 Barry Gunther 45 Jon-Jon Hancock 18 Stephen Head 10 Justin Henry 14 Mark Holliman 16 CJ. Ketchum 31 Alex Kliman 39 Will Kline 43 Bradley Lum 41 Drew Maddox 23 Matt Maioney 13 John Morgan Mims 15 Chris Moffett 7 Cooper Osteen 27 Cody Overbeck 33 Brian Pettway 2 Ryne Porter 22 Logan Power 20 Alex Presley 28 Walker Sudduth 17 JoJoTann 35 Brooks Villar 38 Michael Wakefield 12 Mark Wright SOFTBALL 8 Jill Bandhauer 15 Dana Brill 11 Mary Jane Callahan 9 Jordan Chitwood 7 Erin Faircloth 1 7 Vanessa Gibbs 22 DeDe Justice 3 Lynette Karp 21 Chloe Kloezeman 6 Stacy McCommon 1 Rebecca Mclntire 12 Kayla Mosley 18 MandyOtt 5 Lauren Rowe 14 Brooke Turner 24 Brittany Warner 19 TaraWillit MEN ' S BASKETBALL 10 Todd Abernethy 2 Sam Agee 34 Dwayne Curtis 20 Bam Doyne 44 Tommie Eddie 4 Kendrick Fox 24 Ed Glass 54 Lonnie Jackson 12 Justin Johnson 3 Marvin Moore 11 Londrick Nolen 21 Cavadas Nunnery 32 Jermey Parnell 15 Brandon Patterson 33 Chris Rhodes 1 Brian Smith WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL 386 I The Ole Miss 2005 CELEBRATING THEIR WIN, running back Jamal Pittman, No, 21, of Columbia, Miss, and McKinley Boykin, No. 68, of Bessiemer, Ala. kiss the coveted Egg Bowl trophie. 3 Ashley Awkward 10 CarlaBartee 11 Carletta Brown 32 Ellen Buchanan 5 Elizabeth Cansdale 40 Dee Forrest 20 Ashley Johnson 14 Lalanya Jones 34 Jada Mincy 24 Armintie Price 2 Lindsay Roy 54 Amber Terrell 33 Amber Watts 22 Tasi Worsham MEN ' S TRACKS FIELD Michael Atkins Brandon Atkinson Charles Bailey Franz Bernard Taye Biddle Josh Braithwaite Justin Campbell Brett Canale John Carroll Dedrick Clark Paul Coselli Fred Cummings Devin Darnall Sean Digeorge Gene Douglass Clinton Fletcher Shantel Glass Mark Gregory Caleb Mammons Damon Harris Antwon Hicks Justin Jernigan Bernard Jones Patrick Journy Chris Lawson Darius Leiand Jimmy Lohmar John McDowell Bryce McKay Matthew Merritt Morgan Miller WOMEN ' S TRACKS FIRLED Marquita Aldridge Antisha Anderson Stephanie Barber Amber Bledsoe Elizabeth Brorby Octavia Carter Adele Champlin Shannon Chandler Rachel Ellison Robyn Gaunder Mallory Hamsher Carolyn Hill Alesha Johnson Erin Jordan Emily King Danielle Marcoux LaToya McBride Kimberly Mulkey Jillian Ohrman Micah Pioreck Camilla Pittman Brandie Plyler Allyson Robertson Chiquita Stephens Crystal Stewart Kristi Stillwell Amanda Tackett Rachel Taff Tiffany Taggert JennaWix MEN ' S GOLF Derek Abel Brice Bailey Bruner Binion Lucas Boyd Clark Brewer Jordan Dempsey Ben Dowell Kyle Ellis Jarrod Gardner Ben Glover Galium Macaulay David Marino Ryan Michals Blair Miller Joel Myrick Chris Rogers David Shields Adam Swope Graham Worsham WOMEN ' S GOLF Lisha Beyer Sarah Kate Cousart Katie Davidson Laura Evans Nikki Hadd Katherine Jo nes SOCCER 3 Leigh Barrow 9 Hillary Beckman 6 Lindley Beckman 5 Ashley Ferree 2 Amy Gill 29 Sammi Gould 17 Karen Hall 24 Ashley Hanne 55 Elise Karlowicz 15 Christine Liberto 1 1 Megan Mattel 7 Cori Mehan 10 Kristal Menard 23 Brittney Potts 4 Laura Price 12 Morgan Reichel 19 Kelly Renie 25 Mary Robinson 8 Ramey Rush 31 Ann Shelton 14 Chrissy Strini 20 Megan Vickery 13 Lyndsey Williams MEN ' S TENNIS Fredrik Aarum Karim Alayli Eric Claesson Juan Pablo Di Cesare David Donaldson Catalin Gard Bram ten Berge WOMEN ' STENNIS Chloe Carlotti Carlin Cochran Claire Conerly Nika Koukhartchouk Emily Ladyman Mimi Renaudin Sarah Sabin llona Somers Virginia Tomatis RIFLE Laura Gavin Samantha Leach Jennifer Lorenzen Jessica McClain Casey Phillips Natasha Phillips Mara Polonsky Megan Sandage Shannon Wilson James W. Robinson CROSS COUNTRY Mike Atkins Brandon Barton Fred Cummings Devin Darnall Caleb Hammons Justin Jernigan Patrick Journy Kyle Lewis David Maher Corey McCewen Matthew Merritt Stephanie Barber Adele Champlin Shannon Chandler Carolyn Hill Erin Jordan Samantha Mazer Micah Pioreck Rachel Taff Thomas Aquinas VOLLEYBALL 6 Mary Nell Bennett 7 Kristen Carroll 8 Tricia Eble 5 Elena Garcia 2 Nikki Hill 12 Katie Kramer 1 5 Tara Langley 10 Lucianna Lima 4 Jennifer McGowan 20 Lauren Moffett 3 Ashleigh Shear 9 CoryTidwell 1 JaclynToohey 16 Clarissa Walker Athletics | 387 388 I The OLE Miss 2005 Athletics | 389 1 INDEX defined. 1 1 . amodt. Brie 253 Aarum, Fredrik 387 Ahaclie, Mimi 231 Abadie. Miriam 241 Aljdalla. Gerald M. 124 Abel. Derek 360, 387 Abernathv. Todd 347. 386 . bide. Da id 323 Abide. Lauren 299 Abide. Leslie 249, 298, 299 Abies. JaeLson 315 Abraham, , nna Claire 299 Abraham. .Melissa 249. 303 Abraham. Michael 241 Abraham. Trish 307 Abrams. .■Man 386 Abramson. .Sara 241,311 Acred, Angela 126,293 Acuir, Mimi 59,297 Adams. .Ashlev 297 Adams. Charles 232 Adams, Clay 323 Adams, Kara 246 Adams, Suzanne 295 Adamson,JefT 319 Adcock, Mark 337 Adcock, Mary Margaret 305 . ddison. Luck 337 Adkins. Phillip 327 Adkins. Suzanne 309 Adrian,John 339 Agee, Sam 386 Aiello, Nick 329 Aiken, Robert 327 Aills. Brittany 295 Ainsworth. Kim 299 Ainsvvorth. I -igh 297 Ainsworih. . lcghann 299 ir Force ROrC 261 Akins. Andrew 335 Akins, .Sarah 297 Alayli, Karim 387 Albarracin. Christian 337 Albriton. Cameron 339 Vlbriton. Irb 305 Aldag, Michelle 241 Aldredge, Courtney 3 1 1 Aldredge, Parker 340,341 Aldridge, Emily 231,299 Aldridge, Marquita 387 Aldridge, Ryan 332. 333 Alex,Josh 320 Alexander, Christa 3 1 1 Alexander. William 249 .•Mford, Ashlev 309 Allbrd, Warner 141,264, 265 Alias. Andrew 335 Allen. .Mexis 305 Allen. Ben 403 All n. Briiianv 297 Allen. ChaHes 327 Allen. Katherine 295 Allen. .Vlarilvn 258 Allen, Polly 297 Allen, Rachel 295 Allen. Sarah l wrence 294. 295 Allen, ' rommie 295 Allen. Whitney 293 Alley, U . 305 Allgood, Stuart 33 1 Allnult. Katie 309 Allushuski, Ty 335 Aljjha Kap|)a Alpha 290, 291 Alpha ()mi( roil Pi 292,293 Al|)ha Tau Omega 28. 30.316 Altman. .Ajidrew 333 .-Mverson, David 232 .Amborn, Andy 339 .-Xmborn. Charlie 339 . mborn. Rob 339 . ' merican Marketing Association 254 .American Society of Civil Engineers 256 .• mericorps Campus Link 39 .Ames, Austin 325 .Amis, Parker 337 . mos. Slate 333,386 .Anazia, Gregg 21, 140. 230. 236 Anazia. Gregg Onvemachi 126 .Anderson, Abby 303 Anderson, Annie 297 Anderson, Antisha 359, 387 Anderson, Ashley 297 Anderson, Chrissy 297 .Anderson, Dabbs 295 Anderson, Gina 297 Anderson, James 317 Anderson,Jenny 403 Anderson, Mario 256 Anderson, Mark 8 1 Andrews, Amber 299 Andrews, Ashley 299 Andrews, Carley Reese 307 Andrews, Tov 250 Anthony, Cohen 338. 339 Anthony.Jill 297 Antici, Tate 327 Aposde, Edna Katherine 138 Appel, Edward 329 Apple, Jarold Lee 121 Apple, Matt 323 .Applewhite, Breland 323 Aquinas, Thomas 387 Archer. .Anne 297 Archer. .Ashley 299 Archer, Kate 297 Archie, .Anteeata 25 1 ArcnLson, Kari 299 Ares, Rebecca 24 1 Armendinger, Drew 33 1 Armstrong, Cayce 307 Armstrong, Grace 229, 231,303 Army ROTC 227, 258 Arnold, Amie 295,335 -Arnold, Angela 249, 295 Arnold, C;h ' ris 329 .Arnold.Jon 325 Arnold, ' Tony 331 .Arnold, Warren 333 Arnold. Will 332, 333 Arrison, Chris 319 Arsl, Chap 331 Arsl, Meg 293 .Arlliur. l,ee 325 ASB ju(li( iai Counc il 238 ASB Presidential Cabimt 236 ASB .Senate 237 Asli, Liuidon 333 Ashburn, Shannon 299 Ashbv, Krislen 309 -Ashliird, Allison 309 .Vshmorc, Raymond 24 1 .Ashoo. .Andri ' is 123,321 .Ashoo, Dm 255 Associated Accounting Sludnel Body 255 Associated .Student Body Ollicers 234 Atapallu, Kaumudi 123, 126, 128,256 Ater. Kristen 309 Atiyeh, Ashley 247,305 Atkins, Michael 383, 387 Atkins, Mike 387 Atkins, Suzanne 232 Atkinson, Brandon 387 Atkinson, Erin 249, 305 Atkinson, Kyle 335 Augustine, Maria 3 1 1 Austin, Blakely 295 Austin, Keith 329 Austin, Wilson 239, 307 Avalon, V ' ance 386 Avant, Toni 248 Aven, Peyton 337 .Avenvater. Robbie 333 Avers; Katherine 253 Avrea, Katy 297 Awkward, Ashley 387 Aycock, Andrew 3 1 5 Aycock, Anna 297 Aycock, Nolen 339 Ayers, Jessica 251,255 Ayodele. Iroko 386 B Babb, Crystal 241 Babineaux, Charlie 355 Badie, Cortessia 25 1 Baer, Kevin 339 Baglev. Drew 299 Bagleyvjoanne 299 Bagley,Jonadian 229 Bagwell,Jessica 309 Bailess, Becca 305 Bailey, Aaron 241 Biiiley, Allison 299 Bailey, Betsey 299 Bailey, Brice ' 387 Bailey, Brittany 299 Bailey. Charies 387 Bailey. Chris 331 Bailey, David 232, 339 Bailey, John Charles 323 Bailey Kamesha 123,262 Bailey, Kade 107,2.36,311 Bailey, Mary Katherine 1 26 Bailey, Matt 324, 325 Bailey, Meredith 249. 299 Bailey, Sheret 248 Baily, ' Brice 337 Bain, Matt 335 Bajaj,Parul 54, 126,2.38. 239, 257 Baker,. Charlene 24 Baker. .Amanda 293 Baker, Andrea 297 Baker, Baron 24 1 Baker, Beth 249.303 Baker, Bradley 54,238, 239, 257, 260 Baker, Brandon 253 Baker, Brittany 239, 249, 307 Baker, Charlene 22 Baker, Chris 24, 386 Baker, Drew 337 Baker, Jeromy Michael 10! Baker, Ken 23,24 Baker, Laura 292 Baker, Lindsey 311 Baker, Mariene 22, 23 Baker. Moi-gan 298, 299 Baker, Ryan 331 Balducci, hiu Ann 229, 309 Balenline, Autumn 293 Ball. Cassie 307 Ball, .Sarah 307 Ball. Sara Martin 218, 294, 295 Balthrop, .Andrew Travis 121 Balthrop, -Aidv 321 Baly.Kate 309 Bambrick, Clancy 309 Banahan, Johnny 337 Bancock. Ivristin 307 Bandhaucr.JiU 386 Bandy Melissa 295 Bankhead, Lenta 25 1 Banks, Harrison 323 Banks, Nate 386 Baptist Student Union 64 Baral. Susanna 241 Barber. Laine 3 1 1 Barber, Stephanie 382, 387 Barbour. Haley 17,334 Barbour, Kameron 309 Bardvvell, Margaret 126, 237 Bardvvell. Will 141 Barefield. Ryan 333 Barefoot, Betsy 299 Barham, Pat 315 Bark. Bennett 341 Barker. Joey 335 Barkett, Meredith 293 Barkley, Corrie 299 Barnes, .Allison 297 Barnes, Beck 335 Barnes, Chris 327 Barnes, Courtney 297 Barnes, Rod 348 Barnes, Sidney 295 Barnes, Stephanie 241 Barnett, Megan 307 Barnett, Sheena 246 Barnett, Shena 247 Barnett, Virginia 309 Baron, Amy 305 Barr, Brittany 297 Barn Carrie 307 Barr, John David 341 Barrentine, I..ana 372 Barrett, Blake 341 Barrett, Christie 307 Barrett, Elizabeth 309 Barrett, Mary Ann 231, 299 Barrett, Matt 253 Barrett, Reed 316,317 Barrett. Ross 341 Barron, Kelleigh 303 Barron, Tav lor 3 1 1 Barrow, Kathrvn 295 Barrow, IxMgh ' 126.253, 295, 378, 387 Barrows, Danielle 305 Bartee. Claria 387 Bartliel, Luke 386 Bartlett. Charles 331 Bartlett. Martin 126. 190, 246 Barton, .Aiianda 232 Barton, Brandon 329, 387 Basaric, LcsUe 292,293 Basinger, Andrew 24 1 Baskelt, David 228 H.iskin. Brad 337 Baskin, Chad 249 Bass.Jonathon 323 Bass, Robert 337, 386 Bassett, C-lhristina 309 Bales, QiienUn 333 Ball. Will 333 B.iiie. Katie 295 B.iiie. Kevin 323 Bauer, Casey 303 Bauer, Holly 249, 302 Baugh.Johnathan 250 Baumann, Charlene 123, 241 Baumgardner, Tommy 386 Baumgartner. Sam 3 1 9 Ba.xter, Teresa 228, 230, 231,255 Beacham, Audrey 239 Beall, Cam 299 Bean, .Alan Stuart 121 Beard, Rachel 307 Beardsley. Jennifer 293 Beaslev. .Alex 32 1 Beasley, Ernest 249.321 Beasley. Man ' Katlirvn 307 Beasley, Tia 289 Beasley, William Michael 121 Beauchamp, Finas 32 1 Beaver. Katie 303 Beavers. Aidv 250 Beazley.De 299 Beck, Carabeth 3 1 1 Beckham, .Allison 295 Beckham. Trey 33 1 Beckman. Hillan- 345. 387 Bcckman. Lindlev 378, 387 Bee, Blake 331 Bee, Paige 305 Beebe,Jennifer 307 Beeman, Lindsay 229, 23 1 . 237, 307 Beeman, Trey 250 Beerman. Chris 33 1 Beglev. Steven 333 BeiUer. Jeffrey 315 Beitzel. ' Ben 246 Beldsoe. Julia 295 BeU. .Anthony 258 BcU. Chris 327 BeO.Jstin 331 Bell, Katherine 229 Bell, Katie 249, 299 Bell, KeUie 231,238.246, 299 BeU, Natalie 305 Bembr ; Todd 249, 259 Benefield. Daniel 337 Benge. .Seth 337 Bennett. .Any 232 Bennett, Kate 305 Bennett. Marlev 297 Bennett. Mar ' Nell 384, 387 Bennett, Reginiild 257 Bentley, William 21,237 Benvenutti, Ben 239.317 Benvenutti, Nick 239 Berg, Mich.tel 232. 337 Bcrgi-, Biaiii ten 387 Berger. .VncK 381 Bergeron. . leg 307 Bergin, Brent 315 Bergquisi, Ixile 303 Bernard, ; imee 307 Bernard. Franz 359. 387 Bern.ii ' fliiii, limily 95 Berndl, F.iiii 295 Berrong, Kathryn 99, 309 Bern; Davis 333 BeriT. Erika 229,231, 237, 305 Bern; Healher 309 Bern; Johnson 327 Beriy. ' Phillip 333 Berry Sara 295 Bernhill. D-slie 297 Berlrand, Rebetca Noel 230, 237, 246, 292, 293 Bertucci, ' I ' inimy 327 BetaThetaPi 315 BethleyCari 241 Bevila(|ua, Kara 305 Bevill, Aiii.uida 219 BeviU, Ben 325 BeviUe, Taylor 253, 327 Beyer, Lisha 126,363,387 Beyers, Mark 366 Bianco, Mike 355 Bickerstaff, Sarah Love 294, 295 Biddle, Ben 327 Biddle, Courtney 378 Biddle. Tave 386,387 Bidek, Diane 303 Bienvenue, Renee 293 Bier, Tyler 317 Bilbo, brew 229,331 Billings, Maggie 305 Billings, Marjorie 293 Billingsley Margaret 309 Billman, Lauren 241 Bills. Conner 327 Bing.. ly 311 Bingham. Elyse 31 1 Bingham. Nicholas 259 Billion. Bruner 337, 387 Birdsong, Rachel 309 Bisese, Ashley 293 Bishop. Chris 32 1 Bishop.Jeremy 232 Bisho|j, .Morgan 82 Bivens. Stacy 303 Bjorklund, Susie 231,299 Black. .Aidi 309 Black. Brady 249.311 Black, Elizabeth 126,231, 299 Black, Lauren 293 Black, Robert " Bob " 265 Black, Sally 295 Black. Staci 293 Blackbourn. Kelyn 293 Blackburn. .Ann Barrett 138,232,297 Blackburn. Jordan 339 Blackburn. Joseph 258 Blackburn. Kelyn 293 Blacker. Paige 307 Blackvsell. Genia 307 Blackvvell.Jenna 295 Blackvvell. Laura 295 Blair. Brittany 23 1 Blair. Brooks ' 339 Blair. Jeannie 110. 111.299 Bktir, Rachel 299 Bkike, Cireg 249 Blake, Paul Pacilic 121 Blakelv; Darrell 246, 247, 403 Blakeslee, Ed 263 Blakeslee, Rebecca 297 Blankenship. Epiis 307 Blankenship. Kale 305 Bledsoe, Amber 359, 387 Bledsoe, Timothy 232 Blevens, Carlv 123,231. 241 Blomquist. Kellen 325 Blonkvisi, Whitney 297 Bloom, Lance 329 Bloss, , Iatl 3.33 Blount, Charies 327 Blount, Emily 229, 298, 299 Blounl. Katclvn 249, 305 Blount, Dira ' 303 Blowkvist, Michael 327 Bloxom, Elliot 249 BIv; Audrev 303 Hlvthe, Jeremy 339 Bockelnian, Erin 293 Bodkin, Briana 295 Boggaii, Jessica 232, 297 Bogle, .Andrew 323 Bogue, Travis 386 Bojuwon, Lukman 260 390 I The OLE Miss 2005 Bolenjay 335 Boler, Mary Beth 295 Bolcr, Patrick 229,231 Boler, Terrell 229,231 Boles, Brandi 127, 133,211 Boleware, Katie 299 Bolger Meghan 363 Bolthoii. Nathaniel 250 Bolton, Michelle 305 Bomar, Tyler 40 1 Bond, T;u-sha 25 1 Bonds, Tony 386 Bondurant, Alex 239, 337 Bonifay Matt 325 B onner. Andrew 241 Booker, Beth 303 Boone, Christina 61,231, 293 Boone. Dorothy 297 Boone, Gant 325 Boone, Pete 369 Boone, Whitney 295 Booten, Jacob 333 Booth, Daniel 386 Boodie, Valerie 381 Boozer, Amanda 231.237. 299, 322 Borgognoni. Summer 307 Borne. Mignon 307 Borrelli, Benji 372 Bosbyshell. Clary 307 Bostick, Amanda 229, 249 BoswekAnn 309 Boswell, Merrell 295 Bottoms, Natalie 293 Boudreaux, Brvan 89. 340. 341 Bourg, Hayley 303 Bourland. Audrey 295 Boutwell, Ken 247 Bowen, Reed 327 Bowen. Sarah 3 1 3 Bower, Kate 299, 376 Bower, Trip 337 Bowers. Chris 386 Bowles. .JJicia 246, 247 Box, Thomas 327 Boyce, Ben 386 Boyd, Caroline 299 Boyd, Claire 127,232, 286, 295 Boyd, Jackson 295 Boyd, Laura 127,233 Boyd, Lindsev 305 Boyd, Lucas 360, 387 Boyete, Casey 3 1 7 Boykin, Hunter 325 Bovkin, McKinley 386, 387 Boylan, Brooks 127,229 Boyles, Zachary 259 Boys and Girls Club of Ox ford 39 Bozeman, Michael 386 Braasch, Heather 297 Brabec, Claire 249, 255, 295 Brabham, Cole 337 Braccy. Dcmetria 241 Bracey, Margaret 307 Braddock.Jamael 241 Bradley Anna 297 Bradley, Brett 339 Bradley Catory 259 Bradley.Joseph 256 Bradley Natalie 309 Bradshaw, Kathcrine 307 Brady Chris 154 Brady John 341 Brady Lyndsey 302, 303 Braithwaite. Joshua 386. 387 Brame, Laura 293 Brame, Lindsay 293 Brame. Olivia 249,309 Bramlage,Jcnny 309 Bran,Jessica 303 Brand, Walter 323 Brandon,Joe 329 Brann, Sarah 374 Brannan, Bernie 339 Brannon, Kvie 337 Brantley yVshlev 229 BrandcyBry 297 Brantley, Erica 301 Brantley, Marisa 303 Brasel, Chris 341 Bra-seth, Dn Ralph 247, 403 Bra.shear,Jon Paul 333 Bra.shcar,Justin 386 Brashier, Dewey 305 Bravo, BIythe 311 Bray Hunter 386 Bray Laura 295 Bray Rachel 309 Brazeel, Claroline 299 Breaux, Kiniberly 123, 255 Breazeale, Mai ' ianna 294, 295 Breland, Camille 297 Breland. Chariee 249. 299 Bieland. Jackson 337 Brendle.Drew 327 Brent. Holly 303 Brent. Whitney 307 Brcreton, Katie 299 Brett, Joseph 332. 333 Brett. Thomas 333 Brewer Barrett 241 Brewer Ben 337 Brewer Cathy 297 Brewer Clark 387 Brewer, Kristen 305 Brewer Matt 8 1 Brewer Ward 329 Brickey Karen 231,295 Brickley, Tyndale .Ajinc 1 22 Briggs, Emily 265 Briggs. Jessica 241 Brill, Dana 356,386 Brinson, Chris 333 Brinson,Jenna 253. 309 Brister Natalie 307 Britt. David 333 Broadus. Natalie 309 Brock. Lindsay 293 Brock. Ramsey 327 Brod. Ashley 311 Bromley. Reynolds 327 Brooks. Harrv Lcnwood 127 Brooks.Jason 333 Brooks.Jimmy 386 Brooks. Lenwood 337 Brooks, Lindsay 249 Brooks. Randall 259 Broome. Abigail 299 Broome. Brett 337 Brorby Elizabeth 387 Broun. Matthew 339 Broussard, April 262 Broussard. Barry 249 Broussard. John 230. 259 Brower.John 333 Brown. AllvTi 333 Brown. Amanda 121.311 Brown, Bryan 386 Brown, Ca ' rletta 291,350, 387 Brown, Cindy 265 Brown, Dabney 295 Brown, Elder 318,319 Brown. Elizabeth 293 Brown. Hathaway 305 Brown. Justin 241 Brown, Katie 253.311 Brown. Leslie 3 1 1 Brown, Lindsey 246. 298, 299 Brown, Maggie 293,307 Brown. Margie 295 Brown. Marquita 402 Brown. Mary Hayes 295 Brown. Mar Righton 295 Brown, Melissa 299 Brown, Nora Carlyn 1 38 Brown, Patrick 77 Brown, Reterio 386 Brown, Russ 333 Brown, Sarah 309 Brown, .Shonte 3 1 2 Brown, .Stephanie 293 Brown. Stephen 325 Browning, Ann Elizabeth 249 Browning, Whitney 241, 309 Broyles, Becky 295 Broyles, Kathryn 231,303 Bnice,Jessica 256 Brueck. Anne 305 Brune, Shelby 253, 305 Bruno. Adrienne 3 1 1 Brush.Jordan 309 Bryan, Ricky 317 Bryan, .Spencer 237. 337 Bryan, Sue 295 Bryan, Wesley 386 Bi-yant, Cameron 331 Bryant.Juya 298,299 Bryant, Trae 327 Bucak,Andy 331 Buccola, Daniel 250 Buchanan. Cameron 299 Bucliaiian, I ' .llen 387 Buchanan, Hank 329 Buchanan, Jarvis 259 Buchanan, Sarah Rose 295 Buck, Ryan 341 Bu(kles. ' l)oug 38() Bu(klev. John Charles 122 Bui krna ' n. .Ashley 309 Bucksbarg. Kristi 307 Buerck. , ndrca 247, 293 Bullinglon, Ashley 37() Bulfolino. Kyle 325 Bui, Rose Kim 127, 1 1(1 Bujnoch. Caitlin 31 1 Bukvich, Brett 386 Bullard, Ainatida 233 Bullard, yVnna 293 Bullard. Ty 337 Bullion. Hanh 125 Bullion. Stuart 1 25 Bullock. Mag.gie 295 Bullock, Nicole 250 Bullock, Ryan 318,319 BuUord, Ty 337 Bump, Levi 249 Bunn. Noah 245 Buntin. H.illy 302, 303 Bunting. .AJexandra 307 Bunry-n. Brandee 230. 231. ' 232 Burch. Carrie 298,299 Burchfield, Heather 229, 247, 255, 305. 402 Burdine. Matt 327 Burgess. Kathryn 24 1 . 254 Burgess. Meredidi 231.305 Burke. Derek 333 Burke. Kevin 325 Burke. Shannon 293 Burkes. Andrew 327 Burkhcad, Charisa 127, 314 Burk.s,Jamison 250 Burnette, Will 319 Burnhani, Dr Tom 102 Burnham, Jeremy 241 Burns, CadleN 229, 237, 249.315 Burns, Emily 309 Burns, Justin 341 Burns, Trip 3 1 5 Burroughs, Will 339 Burson, .Sarah 3 1 1 Burton, HoUy 299 Bushing,Jcssica 297 Bushing, Wright 337 Bussey, Jenny Lind 305 Bustamante, Travis 327 Butler, Anginita 239 Butler Ashley 307 Butler Bo 339 Buder Brett 249,315 Butler Denaya 313 Butler Kirsten 49 Butler Lea 303 Buder, LuAnn 241 Butler, TaSheitha 21, 121, 127, 140,230,233,236, 248, 260 Buder. Taylor 297 Bynum, Parker 327 Bynum. Sarah 229.231. 303 Byrd. Isaac 255 Byrd.Jessica 232 Byrne, Ryan 3 1 7 c Cagle,Allie 293 Cagle, Erin 59 Cagle, Undsey 302, 303 Calcaterrs. Shea 307 Caldwell. Jessica 309 Caldwell, Lindsay 59, 229, 249, 255 Caldwell, Owen 335 Callahan, Mary Jane 356, 357, 386 Calvert, Adair 232 Calvert, Amy 305 Camcrer Paige 3 1 1 Camp, Bonn 339 Campassi, Claire 309 Campbell, Amanda 293 Campbell, Ann Catherin 295 CampbeU. Clay 325 Campbell, James 386 Campbell, John 339 Campbell, Justin 387 Campbell, Litne 127,337 Campbell, Leah Kathryn 293 {Campbell, . l;us .Margarcl 309 CaniplK ' ll, Ransom :il 7 (;am|)bell, Regan 2 l(j, 247.307 Campony, Port 337 Campus ( Irusade liir ( lirisi (i4 ( lampus Recreation 52 Canaan, Heather 31 I Canale, Brett 358, 387 (-langelosi, Camille 305 Canion, Andy Kyle 122 Canizaro, Sarah 297 Cannada, Baker 337 Cannada. Caroline 297 Cannada. Katie 296. 297 Cannon. Aspen 241 Cannon. Ci- stel 402 Cannon. Erin Leigh 1 22 Cannon, Rob 323 Cannon, Robert 255 Cannon, Stanley 241 Canoy, Amanda Renec 1 22 Cansdalc, Elizabeth 387 Cantrell, ndrea 307 Cantrell. Brett 232. 337 Cantrell. Brett Wooten 1 27 CantreU.Jessi 303 Canty. Dr Ann 260 Card, Coleman 335 Cardwell, Ryan 337 Carey, Caitlin 233 Carey.Jane 297 Carey, Lisa 309 Carlisle, Andrea 3 1 1 Cariotd. Chloe 366. 387 Carlson, Bryce 323 Cariton, Brittany 293 Carmean, Wenciy 265 Carmel. MicheUe 228,249 Carmichael, Brittany 295 Carmichael, Brook 295 Carmichiel. Colby 339 Carpenter Matt 33 1 Cam Bonnie 305 Carr, Whitney 297 Carrasquilla, Kystal 293 Carrero, Philip 339 Carriere. nne 307 Carrillo, Headier 299 Carrington. Emery 245. 246. 260 Carroll. Brittany 297 Carroll.John 323, 387 Carroll.Justin 323 Carroll, Kristen 384. 387 Carroll, Sayer 241 Carruth.Joe 341 Carson. Fowler 297 Carstcns. Briana 241 Carstons. Briana 293 Carter Catherine 295 Carterjordan 249 Carter Mariel 305 Carter Octavia 387. 389 Carter. Sara 241,309 Carter Sarah 307 Cartlcdge, Cosby 337 Cartlidge, Gabe 231.254 Cartwright. Sally 309 Carwright. Clint 327 Cascio. Charles 337 Case, Amelia 307 Ca.skey Curtis 332. 333 Caskey Katie 293 Cason. Courtney 293 Cassity.Josh 241 Ciistigliola. Caroline 305 Caswell. Tyler 335 Catalano, Lindsay 307 Catholic Campus Ministry 64 Catholic Student Association 255 Catoire, Jeremy 386 Cavett, Clay 265 Ceasar, Melissa 249. 299 Cease. Megan 297 Cecil, Chris 341 Certion, Jackie 142 Cesare, Juan Pablo Di 387 Chadbourne, Mary Carolyn 307 Chaddha, Rima 247 Chadwick, Billy 365 Chadwick. Hudson 333 Chadwick, Liz 297 Chamber .Singers 252 Chambliss, Beau 327 Chambliss, Matthew 323 ( niamoiin, Nancy 295 ( Iliamoun, Nick 335 Champion, Chris 237, 254, 337 Cliamplirr; dcl - 387 CIkukc, David 323 ( Chancellor Lauren 297 Chauiellorh-ah 113.297 ( Chandler . lae 231 Charidli ' i. Sh.iniion 382. 387 Chancy l-ogan 309 Chancy Saiali 241 Chapman. Adam 246 Chapman. Camille 297 Chapman. Clay 323 Cha|)man. Dave 239 Chapman. Drew 333 (Chapm.ui. I ' .lizabcth 247 ( Chapman, Jon. ilhan 219 Chapman, Robert 319 CCha])man, Sonya 229, 313 Chapman, iodd 325 (Chapton. John 317 (Charbonnel, Hunter 323 CChades, .Ashely 307 Chatham. Chris 250 CCheck. Hollee 299 Cheek, Lauren 295 Chen, Yi 255 Cheney, Laura 237 Cheng, Ada 305 Chernus, Amy 307 Chesney, AJ 24 1 Chew. David 3 1 5 Chief Emissary OHicers 260 CChilders. Krisien 293 Childers. TillanN 241 Childress, Kaki ' 307 Childress, Katie 295 Childs. Sarah 293 Chinese Christian Fellowship 64 Chinn. Courtney 304. 305 CChiOmega 294 Chirinos. Tulio 239 Chirios, Tulio 259 Chism, Katie 299 Chitwood, Dr Linda 102 Chirwood,Jordan 386 Chi Alpha 64 Chi Epsilon 256 Choate, Adam 3 1 7 Chopin, Brian 232 Chotin, Hannah 311 Chrestman, Kim 260 Christian, Daniel 260 Christian,Josh 337 Christie, Carley 303 Christopherjenny 299 Chunn. Courtney 305 Church. Brent 323 Ciorascu. Paul 365 Claesson, Eric 387 Clahoun, Callie 295 Claney; Meghan 299 Clark, ' Alex ' l21, 128,230. 231.299 Clark. Barrett 339 Clark. Brad 315 CCIark. Brian 237. 329 CCIark. Charies 260. 265. 370. 386 Clark. CharHe 326. 327 Clark. Christina 297 C:iark, Dedrick 21.386.387 Clark. Erin 299 Clark. Gordon 33 1 Clark. Lauren 231.238. 293 Clark. Len 337 Clark. Mattiiew 253 Clark. Mike 231.331 CClark. Morgan 297 Clark. Tiir ' 303 Clark. Trey 337 Clausen. Peter 3 1 7 Clay Adam 241.321 Clav, Tim 231 CClay. Wesley 323 Cla borne, Ka)la 229, 231 ' , 299 Clayton. Callie 297 Clayton. Candace 299 Clayton. Carle - 253, 299 Clayton, Frank 386 Clearv, Mark 341 Clear -, Peter 247. 403 Clement. Abby 297 Clement, Anna 307 Clifton, Mattiiew 241 Clinard. Jena 229,249,305 Close. Ryan 323 Clolhier Brel( 317 Coakley. Emily 305 Coaklr-y l eslie 305 Cobb. j)etek 329 Cobb. Iairli.-w 241 Cobb.lyler 325 Coburir Corvell 67 Cochran. Carlin 29.5,387 Codiran. I jndsay 297 Co( bran, Thad 77 Co( krell. Case 315 Co(krell. Chris 211 O.fi-r Anne 309 CColiield. I iuren 307 C;oghlan. CChris 386 Cohan. .Vli.k 331 Cohen. Man us 386 Cohran. Anthony 289 Colbert, I ' lifjinas 263 (Jolburn, Corv(4l 241 Coldwell, .Sean 316 Cole,Ashlee 297 Cole, Cassie 309 Cole. EUen 292.293 Cole.Jasmine 250 Cole. Jesse 331 Cole.John 337 Cole, Kacey 233 Cole, Kathryn 299 Cole, Stephen 339 Cole, Whitney 128. 136, 295 Cole, Woody 336, 337 Coleman. .Amie 262 Coleman. . ' Knne 3 1 1 Coleman. Bonner 339 Coleman, David 335 Colenian,Jamie 323 Coleman, Jennifer 303 Coleman, Katherine 295 Coleman, LaToya 301 Coleman, Meg 299 Coleman, Michael 323 Coleman. Monte 386 Coleman. Stephanie 241 Coleman. Stuart 331 College Republicans 249 Collier John 335 Collier Mary Catherine 311 Collins. Caroline 295 Collins, Laura 297 Collins, Lauren 297 Collins, Rachel 307 Colon. Katie 3 1 1 Colpitts. Matt 341 Coldiarp, Holt 337 Colwell, Ashley 293 Colwell, .Sean 3 1 7 Comer Camille Leight 1 2 1 Comes, Patrick 341 Common Ground Association 64 Compton.John Hayes 337 Compton, .Stephen .Andrew 121 Concert Singers 252 Conerly.Alex 325 Conerlv. Claire 311.387 Conerly. Priscilla 251.262 Conley. . rlissa 30 1 Conner Bethany 231 Conner Fleming 253 Conner Kristen 309 Conroy, .Ashley 246 Convington, CaniiUe 307 Conway. Cowan 339 Conway, Mar%- Beth 229. 299 Cook, Claylon 386 Cook. Elizabeth 303 Cook. Jason 323. 386 Cook. Kristen 297 Cook. Nicole 231,237. 249.311 CCook. Shawiia 293 Cook. Will 329 Cooper Christian 249. 341 Cooper Coulee 297 Cooper Drew 333 Cooperjohn 327 Cooper Kevin 323 Cooper Matthew 335 Cooper Morgan 293 Cope. Palmer 229. 298. 299 Copeland. Drew 30 Copeland. Pranati 241.291 Coppenbargerjesse 337 Corgan, Megan 303 Index | 391 Corkem. Marc 339 Curtis, DwayTie 386 Demperio, Lesley 307 duBuvs, ndrew 331 Ellis. Daniel 331 Ferdig, Brennan 329 Coriw Seth 337 Curtis. Joel 315 Dempsev, Jordan 360, 387 Ducev;Will 386 Ellis. Heather 302. 303 Ferguson, Ben 197 ComeU. Chase 329 Cutclifle, David 368,369 Deneka.Ben 335 Ducker, Bobbie 295 Ellis. Kvie 336, 337, 360, Ferguson, Brian 241.249 Comett. XLchael 339 Cutrer, Matthev 3 1 7 Denison, Lauren 309 Ducsav, Cameron 34 1 387 Ferguson, Hunler 337 Cornman. .Mexis 293 Czesnakowicz. Kate 295 Denlev; . ramv- 307 Duddleston,Jennifer 229, Ellis, Liuira 297 Ferguson, Jenni 241 CusfUi.PJ. 333 D Denman, Leigton 253 231.299,320,321 Ellis, Lt Trevor 250 Ferguson, Jessica 293 Coselli,Paul 387 DenneyKate 231,295 Dudney. Nathan 33 1 Ellis, Timmy 337 Fer ' rar, Michael 319 CosteUo, Collin 333 D ' .Antoni, Laura 309 Dennis, Justin 319 Dull: Joel 262,317 Ellison, Rac ' hel 359, 387 Ferree, .Ashlev 293, 378, Costello. Kane 307 Dale, James 327 Dennis, SuSu 309 Dully. Liz 305 Ellmer. Susan 3 1 1 387 CosteUo. Lauren 293 Dale, Laurie 307 Denson, Preston 239 Diigas. Claire 295 Ely. Julie 299 Ferrell, .Ale.xis 293 Gotten. Danielle 301 Dalev. Lamar 253 Denton, Laney 293 Dugger. .Ashley 299 Embrey. Mark 335 Ferrell, Derek 339 Gotten. Larissa 288 Dalsem,P kcVan 259 Department of Campus Duke, . ustin ' 331 Ernbry. Jonathon 3 1 7 Ferrer, .Mattlievv 323 Cotton. Bill 253 Dainico, Karen Melissa Programming 54 Duke. Robert 321 Emerson. .Ashlev- 293 Ferri, Jackie 31 1 Conon, Budch ' 256, 337 122 DePeters, MarieUe 292, 293 Dukes. .-Man 325 Emerson. Beth 233 Ferrier, Tad 325 Cotton, Car roll Lawson Dane, Robert 317 Desai,Jeegna 231,295 Dukes. Witt 327 Emerson.Jill 295 Ferrill, Geoff 339 128 Danesh, Parisa 309 Deterding, Brandon Cross Dulanev; Beverly 295 Emge, Katie 307 Fewell, .Allison 231 Cotton. Larissa 259, 291 Daniel, Chris 339 128 Dunagin, Jennifer 305 England, Allison 23 1,247, Ficke. Geoff 341 Cot %Tight, Carla 128,232 Daniel, Courtnev 3 1 1 Dettbarn, Charlie 297 Dunavant, Kristin 228, 295 Fields. David 337 Coughlin, . ' utumn 3 1 1 Daniel, Felicia 309 DeVould, Ashley 241 232, 248, 255 Engle, Michael 339 Figueroa. Marisabel 295 Coulter. Chris 249, 339 Daniel, Nick 339 Deweese, Chad 338, 339 Dunavent, Kristen 297 English, Hannah 303 Fike.Jaclyn 299 Council, Orin 250 Daniels, Chandra 25 1 Deweese, Lindsey 303 Dunaway,Jacob 339 Episcopal Church at Ole Financier ' s Club 253 Coursen, Maddy 311 Daniels, Kirk 246 De Weerdl. Phvliss 231 Duncan, Donna 256 Miss 64 Finch. Zach 323 Courtnev. Megan 305 Daniels. Win 305 De itt. Ridgelv 335 Dimigan, Sarah 307 Erickson, Andrew 259,317 Fincher. William 323 Cousan. Sarah Kate 363, Dantzler. Lauren-.Ashe 299 Diamond Giris 253 Dinilap, .-Vnna 299 Erickson, Courtney 297 Findley Whitney 311 387 Dares.Jene 249 Dickens, Chris 339 Duim, ,Vshley 305 Erickson. Josh 333 Fineburg, Codec 309 Couvillion, Christie 3 1 1 DarnaU.Devin 387 Dickerson, Hunter 339 Dunn, Ciillev 118 Erikson, Bruce 259 Finnegan, David 229, 230, Covert, Conley 325 Darrow; Kerri 248 Dickerson, Megan 309 Dupont, Doug 339 Esposito, Marcus 324. 325 238, 249, 257 Co ington, Jordan 307 Davenport, Malarie 25 1 Dickson. Carly 311 Duiniv, Ellie 307 Espy. Mike 386 Finnegan, Katie 297 Covington. Ronisha 291 Davidson, Brittani 311 DifTee, Miles ' 295 Du|Hiy, Hill 319 Estes, Morgan 309 Finnegan, Laura 297 Covington, Win 323 Davidson, Dn L. Stacy 263 Digeorge, Sean 387 Durh.un. .Vjigela 247 Ethridge, .Amy 305 Finney Maryanna 305 Cowan, . ' Mli 309 Davidson, Katie 363, ' 387 Dillard, Kristin 249,311 Durham. David 237 Etling, Lindsay 307 Fischer, Lizzie 307 Cowan, Drew 327 Davidson, Leslie 3 1 1 DiUard, Wes 253 Durkee, Elizabeth 297 Edinger, David 341 Fisher, Benjamin 1 25 Cowan, Will 327 Davidson. Selh 259 Dillehav, James 317 Durrelt, Katherine 307 Eva, Liz 293 Fisher, E llen 295 Cowan, Woody 360 Davies.Ted 341 DiUehav, Taylor 317 Durst, Catherine 307 Evans, Emily 129,230, Fisher, Jared 317 Cox, Amanda 249 Davis. Allison 253,293 DUwort ' h,Cat 237,311 Dusch,Jeff 333 297, 309 Fisher- Wirth, Ann 255 Cox, Beau 249 Davis, , ndrea 293 Dipascjuale, Men 250 DuUvveilerJon 335 Evans, Erick 325 Fitch, Shanisha 24 1 Cox, Brandt 318,319 Davis. , nne 307 Disner, Andrew 3 1 7 Duvall, Justin Lance 401 Evans, Ginger 297 Fitzgerald, Summer 303 Cox, Dianna 265 Davis, Ashley 303 DLxon, Brandon 265 Dye, Caroline 231,294, Evans, JJ 246, 292, 293 Flanagan. Mary Rose 307 , Cox, Dorsev 295 Davis, Bret 21 Dbcon, Kyle 337 295 Evans,John 327 Flanigan. Rebecca 305 Cox, Laurie Bedi 231,305 Davis, Caitlin 309 DLxon, Laura 305 Dye, Lauren 249, 299 Evans, Jonathan 241 Flannerv;BiU 333 Cox, Steven 325 Davis. Caroline 309 Dbcon, Tyler 315 Dyer, Donald 120 Evans, Justin 250 Flatt. Et ' han 370, 386 Cox, Wynne 327 Davis, Craig 327 Dobbs, Cece 247, 403 Dykcjessie Van 299 Evans, Laura 299, 309, Flautt, David 335 Coyle, Drew 329 Davis, Darcv 247,403 Dobson, Bo 327 Dyke, Jessi Van 298 363, 387 Fleming, John 317 Cozart. Zack 386 Davis, David 339 Dodgen, G;iss 322, 323 Dykes, Jennifer 232 Evans, Sarah 233 Fleming, Laura Lee 253, Craddock, Cayce 335 Davis. Dr Samuel 102 Doe.Weldon 339 Dyre, Justin 327 Evans, Shelly 305 311 Craig, Camp 337 Davis, Elizabeth 231,307 Doenges, Rachel 303 E Evans, Wliitney 295 Flenori, yUie 229 Crain, Men 246, 337 Davis, Emily 302, 303 Dogan, Patrick 237, 323 Evans, Wilkes 335 Flenorl, Rose 265 Crane, Drew 341 Davis, Erica 237 Dolan, Katherine 307 Earnshaw, Amanda 293 Everman, Sarah 293 Flerming, Laura Lee 253 ; Cranford, Chris 339 Davis, Gail Renee 122 Dolive, Suzanne 249, 293 Earthman, Ellen 307 Ewing, .Amie Lynn 40 1 Fletcher, Clinton 387 Crawford, Bentley 339 Davis, Greg 331 Dollarhide, NLirtha 265 Eanvood,Brad 323 Ewing, Battle 259 Flett her, .Milton 249 Crawford, Brittany 303 Davis.Jonatlian 339 Domian, .Ajinie 293 Easley Jane 228, 297 Ewing. .Sarah 309 Flelc her, Stephen 325 Crawford, Daisy 62 Davis, Jonathn 341 Donahoe, Meredith 295 Easley Jane Frances 129 Eyler, Elizabeth 309 Flippin. Kenny 341 Crawford, David 241 Davis, Kate 305 Donahue. Jillian 299 Ea.son,Abbie 299 EzeU, Clark 327 Flora, Gary 3 ' 37 Crawford, Scott 232, 337 Davis, Kristie 232 Donahue, Rachel 253 Easson,Cole 241 EzeU, Liiuren 113,305 Flowers, Bill 370, 386 Creel. I,ance 325 Davis, Ondsay 241,293 Donahue. Tv ler 329 Easterling. Corey 325 F Flowers, Jatnie 303 Crenshaw. Chuck 315 Davis, Mary Jane 295 Donald, Uicia 305 Easterwood, Brandon 333 Floyd, .Anna Lee 297 Crisp, Whitney 229, 249, Davis, Matthew Reid 1 28 Donaldson, David 79, 109. Eastland,Jane Oliver 295 Fabris, Stratton 341 Floyd, Erin 123,241 299 Davis, Nikki 251 110, 111, 116,128,228, Eaton, Brenon 241 Fahev, David 325 Floyd. Hunter 295 Criswell, Elizabeth 303 Davis, Reid 254, 339 337, 387 Eaton, Sarah 250 Fair, Bailey 323 Fly. Ann 295 Crockford, Megan 229, 299 Davis, Ryn 295 Donklc.Jean 303 Eblc, Tricia 384, 387 Fair, Lauren 231,299 FIvnn. Ryan 246 Cromeans, Catherine 309 Davis, Shanta 24 1 Donovan, Chris 325 Echibuni, .Ana Maria 229, Fair, LaasheUe 123.231, Foil. Catherine 231.249, Cromeons. Johnny 339 Davis, Shelton 325 Donovan,John 337 297 291 298. 299 C:ni-I) . Kaiif 299 Davis, Stephanie 295 Doric. Dawson 331 Echols, Danny 260, 288, Fair, Shiriaurence 230, Foil. Jennifer 231.260 Cnislft. 1 homas 317 Davis, Timothy 247 Dorn, Dr. Fred 228 289 233,291 Fokialakis, Nick 62 Cross, ' Leslie 303 Davis, William ' 325 Dorris, Courtney 307 Echols. Kirstv 241 Fiiirbanks, Halev .Alison Fonda, Sam 327 Cross. Selena 293 Dawes, Bethany 249 Dorris, David 386 Eck, Paul 386 122 Fondren, Kavia 253, 293 Cross, Whitney 307 Daws, Bethany ' 293 Dossett, Shelia 265 Eckeriine, Molly 307 Fiiircloth, Erin 386 Fondren, Mary Kathrvii , Crosthwait,Jr., Frank O. Dawson, Caroline 309 Doster.Elise 311 Eckers, Thomas 386 Faison, Ij;iuren 307 295 ' ' 265 Dawson, Chris 317 Doty. Laura 253, 295 Eckols, Rebekah 307 Falzone. Ix-slic 292, 293 Fontenot, Sarah 229, 249, Crowley, Ashley 228. 249, Daybreakdown 42 Double Decker Arts Festival Eddie, Tommie 348, 386 Fangman. .Sloane 3 1 1 299 307, 309 Dean, Alicia 305 17 Edelen, Meagan 309 Fannin, Barrett 319 Foose, Curran 24, 327 Crowieyjennifer 297 Dean, Cameron 335 Douglas, Gene 323 Edens, Lauren 293 Fant, Dariius 241 Foose, Don 24 Crowley, lurncr 339 Dean, Latrisha 251,291 Dougliis.Joy 246 Edwards, Amy Mison 115, Fargason, Kourtne) ' 305 Foose, Ransom 24 Cmise. Ramsey 305 Dean, .Mamie 309 Dougla,s, Lauren 128, 24 1 1 29, 299 Farmer, .A.shlee 293 Forbes, Eloise 24 1 Cruni. I iurcn 241 Ocalon, Blake 325 Douglas, Melanie ,305 Edw.u-ds, Andrew 249, 337 Farmenjordan 339 Ford, Elizabeth 129,239, Cruiii|)ler, Alex 335 Debardcleben, Alex 338, Douglas, Sean 337 Edwards, Ashley 309 Farmer, Katherine 302, 303 252, 257, 299 Cruse, Blake 37, 338, 339 339 Douglass, Ciene 387 Edwards, Dex 97 Farr, Peyton 386 Ford, Kellev 309 Crulcher, Sarah Catherine DcBold, Joshua Nathaniel Douglass, Julie 305 Edvvards,Jodi 299 Farrar, Hunter 339 Ford, Miilloiy 307 295 122, 128 Dove, Colleen 3 1 1 Edwards. Joey 323 Farrar, Michael 231 Ford, .Sam 337 Cruzcn, Stephen 333 Debray, Thomas 323 Dove, Emily 298 Edwards. John 333 Farrell, Whitney 309 Ford. Tvier 231,321 Cryer,Justin 386 DeBrock, , Kim 309 Dove, Liiuren 298, 299 EtKs.uds. ' jordan 303 Farris. K.ilie 295 Ford, Will 2 7 i Cuba, Casey 293 DeCaeser, Matt 339 Dowell, Ben 360, 387 Edu.cids. . l.iu 327 Kiiris. M.uiv 246 Fordc, Rachel 309 CUibley Luira 3 1 1 Deckshol,Jcssica 305 Dowell, Brill 319 Edu.uds, .Megan 262.293 Kmlk. Joh.mnah 2.32.237. Forehand, F.lanor 307 Culbcrlson, .Xusiin 297 Deer, Candace 299 Downing, Ste])hen 229. Eflwards, Sarah 309 305 Forest, Danetra 1 1 ( 1. 1 1 1 Cul|). .Meredith 307 Dees, Duncan 259 231 Edwards, Stuarl 250 Faulkenberry. Lisajo 3 1 1 Forrest, Dee 387 Culp. William 331 Dees, Ernest 256 Downs,Jordan 237, 323 Edwards, Trey 3 1 7 Fears, .Alfred 317 " I ' orrest, .Nicole 309 (Culpepper. Ja ' 339 l)(Haven,Aniy 309 Doylr, Hunler 335 Edwards, Wendy 297 Feathers, Brooke 293 Forrester, Alison 299 Culpcppc Tjjenna 299 DeHenre, Saheba 288,314 Doyle, Philip 255 Eliink, Dn Mauiice 102 Feathers, Nicci 293 Forresler, Davidson 85, 339 Cumming, Jamie 317 Dciblcr, Melissa 299 Doyle, Sluarl 33 1 Eflink,J,Hi 311 I ' cdrii , Kristc-n 253 I ' bri ' esler, Taylor 337 ! Cummings, Fred 387 D(Journelt, Bill 240 Doyne, Bam 386 Eggers. . Ii(iiael 331 Feingold, Rick 249 Forshee, Keliv ' 309 Cummings, I aura 309 Dele ambre, Barry 331 Do ier, Luira 307 Eilders. Hope 241 Feldei; Angela 293 Fort, Felecia 25 1 Cummings, Lauren 249 D I )a(h, Leah 293 Drago, Benncu 337 Ekugwum. Samuel 259 Felder, Danilra 250 Forlenberrv; Liiura 309 Clunimings, Sarah 297 Dely)ach. Lindsey 239, 305 Drago. (;, lines 337 EldiT, N.iih.miel 317 Feldm.ui, Drew 319 Foster, .Andrea 253 i CunMlngham, Candacc Del )a( h, V ' idenle 38() Drago. Keilli(;aines 128 Eklndgc, C.illie 293 Fellows, (iordoii 72, 108, Foster, Brook 219 3110, 3(11 Del-ong, lindsey 309 Dreher. Caroline 253 Eldridge. Dot 339 110, 113, 129, 140, Ml, Foster .Mall 239 Cainningham,Jack 327 Delta D -lla D.ila 29() Driesbai h. Kale 307 Eldridge. (Jini 305 234, 239, 260, 337 Foster .Megan I ' .li .ibiili CJupps, .Anthony 386 Delta Gamma 298, 313 Drinkard, Nicole 233 Ele ' , ( ' :an)lvn 255, 299 Fellows, Hayley 309 129 Curie, Sara 305 Delia Kappa Epsilon 5 1 , Drummond, Brell 337 Ellard, Ben ' 325 Fellowship of Chrisii.ui Foster, Paul 331 (Jurran, Addle 3 1 1 318 Drununond, Will 337 Ellel, Cole 323 Athletes 61 Foster, Robert 33 1 Currie, Christen 297 Delta Psi 320 Drununond, Wright 323 Ellioll, l ' .dward 327 Fellon, Chrisii.ui WVbsier Fountain, Kristen 305 Currie, Ed 323 Delta Sigma Thela 300 Dnuv. WhiiMcv 309 Ellis, . ustin 327 129 Fooler, Eric 386 Curry, Alicia 3 1 3 Demoiiey. Sean 341 DuBois.Cassi 299 Ellis, Dan 331 Fendley, Taylor 323 liivviei; I,;iuren 299 392 1 The OLE Miss 2005 Fowler, Undscy 299 Fowler. Linsclcy 229 Fowler, Taylor 386 Fowler, Tracy 295 Fox. Garey 256 Fox, Greg 327 Fox, Kendrick 110. 111. 348. 386 Fraley. .Stephanie 3 1 1 Frame, Elizabeth 309 Frammell, Chip 336 Franco, Casev 376 Franklin, Lacev 113,307 Franklin, Michael 249 Franklin. Miles 386 Fratesi. Haley 298. 299 Fratesi, Lane 295 Frazer, Meredith 305 Frazier, Allen 250 Frazier, Lorna 229 Frazier, Meaghan 3 1 1 Frazier, Will 323 Frazier, Willis 327 Frederic, Sally 303 Frederick, Anna Golson 297 Freeland, Anna 253, 295 Freeman. Anna 122 Freeman. Anne 295 Freeman, Daniel 249 Freeman, Erin 295 Freeman, Lauren 229, 255, 297 Freeman, Tamika 314 French, Megan Diane 1 2 1 Frese, Adam 33 1 Friar, JW 241 Fricks, Ashley 293 Friend, Mallory 309 Frier, Lauren 309 Frierson, Chris 232 Frink, Regan 24 1 Friou. Roger R 265 Frizzell, Lyndsey 307 Frolich, Emily 305 Frost, Kristen 309 Frost, Matt 239 Fruge, EUen 305 Fry, Ashley 121,296,297 FryJiUian 295 Fry, Trey 237, 337 Frye, Emily 293 Fuchas, Gath 295 Fuchs,John 335 FuUer, William 315 Fullerton, Jeremiah 241 FuUilove, Grace 129.232. 297 Fulton, Blake 337 Fulton, Carlos 333 Fulton, Claire 309 Fulton, Naomi 314 Fuqua, Sarah 3 1 1 Furlow, Cole 287, 333 Fuson, Kristin 303 Futch, Lane 293 Fyke, Thomas Joel 122 G Gabriel, Matt 341 Gadd, Stefanie 237, 305 Gafibrd.Alex 339 Gage, Mag,gie 307 Gage, Virginia 299 Gagliano.Julia 309 Gailes. Monica 249.311 Gainer, Hilary 295 Galbierz, Andrew 323 Galey, Charies D. 124 Galloway, Amanda 307 GaUoway, Brett 232 Galloway, Drew 232 Galloway, Shyra 228. 260 Gamma Beta Phi Society 260 Ganger. Jeffrey 253 Ganier. Matt 327 Garcia, Annie 307 Garcia, Elena 384, 387 Garcia, Magdalen 303 Card, Catalin 364,365, 387 Ciardner, Amber 1 1 3 Gardner, Fencsha 25 1 Gardncr.Jarrod 360, 387 Gardner. Jenna 241 Gardner.Jonathan 227 Gardner, Justin 246 Gardner, LaDiedre 25 1 Gardner, Leslie 3 1 1 Garey, Andrea 293 Garland, Dru 339 Ciarner, Evan 249 Garner, Kate 305 Garner, Latonya Calrice 129 Garner, .Sam 325, 386 (i.uneil. Merchant 335 (;,irncll, Ryan 329 (;arrelt, Vshlcs ' ICli .abeth 129 Garrett, CJinny 303 CJarrell, Jeremy 38(j (Jarrett, Karen 24 1 Ciarrett, Rachael 161,303 Ciarten, Ryan 239 Gaskin, Bea 305 Gasquet, Sophie 309 Gates, Kathv 141 Gates, Sarali Elizabeth 1 30 GaUin.Anna 229,231, 249, 255, 305 Galli, Miiierie 293 Gaunder, Robyn 387 Gavin, Liiura 381,387 Gayle, Michael 326, 327 Gaylen,Jamese 251 Geary, Ashby 307 Geddie, Nathan 244.247. 260 Geeslin, Ben 3 1 9 Gehrctt, Richard Wyn 1 2 1 Gelin, Edwin 386 Geno, Chariotte 64, 307 Gent, Kristen 293 Gentry,Julie 299 George, Amanda 299 George, Byron 341 Geraci, Courtney Janos 121 Germaine, .Samson .St. 333 Germany. Ben 339 Gernert. Leigh 305 Getzin.Joe 384 Gholson. Marv Katherin 295 Gholson. Taylor 293 Giannini, Mia 3 1 1 Gibbons, Samantha 307 Gibbs, Devonne 23 1 Gibbs, Vanessa 386 Gibson, Caitlyn 292, 293 Gibson, Celeste 307 Gibson, Lauren 307 Gibson, Trey 319 Gibson, Vivian 303 Gilbert, Christi 249 Gilbert, Elise 262, 305 Gilbert, Heather 295 Gilchrist, Harrison 335 Gilder, Chrissy 237.299 Giles, Harrison 327 Gill. Amy 387 Gill. Meghan 293 Gillaspy. Derek 256. 324. 325 Gillentine. Clayton 339 Gillentine.Jenny 307 Gillentine, Laura 254 Gillespie, Brittany 378 Gilliam. Jennifer 303 Gilliam, LaToya 3 1 3 Gilliam, Mark 333 Gillis, William 323 Gilmore, Chris 250 Gilmore, Mary Katherine 62. 297 Ginn, Carly 295 Ginn, Miles 325 Girdley, Marci 311 Gist. Tenisha 350 Givens.Julia 297 Givens. Kara 297 Givens, Tim 329 Glasco.Matt 250 Glascr. Lindsay 297 Glass. Ed 386 Glass. Jabarie 130, 140, 141,230,238 Glass, Jennifer Diane 1 22 Glass. Joy 307 (;iass, Shantel 110, 111, 387 Glaze, Jessica 299 Glotfelty, Rachel Ann 297 Glover, Ben 387 Glover, Kellcy 335 Glover, Michael 339 Glover-Rogers, Mary-Cile 229,231,237,253,254. 255, 305 Goddard, Mitch 3 1 7 Godfrey, Steven 210 Goggans, Eric 24 1 Goggans, Robert 250 Goldberg, Chuck 232 iolden, Deryke 341 iolden, Marisha 230,251 Jolden, Tilfany 311 idle, Tony 329 ioletz. (Ihristine 307, 315 Gomez, (ireg 329 joiiiez, Jordan 293 ioniez, Natalie 299 ;oocli. Will 333 Joodin, Sally 293 joodman, Adam 339 ioodiiian, 1 luiui ' r 335 ioolsby. Ens I ' airic ia 250 Gordon, Caria 247, 403 Gordon, Jennv 303 Gordon. ' Melissa 24 1 Goree. Tyler 323 Gottsacker, Kate 307 Gouger, Bryan 333 Cough, Sarah Hardin 325 Gould, Samantha 249 Gould, Sammi 305, 387 Gould, .Sean 337 Goulding, Tim 239 Goulet, Lauren 305 Gowdev, Andrew 339 Goza, Mary WiJker 305 Grace, Bonnie 305 Graduate Student Council 232 Graham, Beka 293 Graham, Emmaline 299 Graham, O ' Keefe 323 Grantham, Myrinda 233 Graves, Eric 327 Graves. Graceann 3 1 1 Graves. Jordan 295 Graves, Lillie 297 Graves. Trov 339 Gray. Austin 262,319 Grav, Emily 303 Gray. Hunter 113.259 Gray, James 251 Gray, Jordan 412 Gray, Joshua Adam 121 Gray Marian Park 299 Gray Nate 317 Grayson. Ashley 305 Grayson, Brad 325 Grear, Elizabeth Anne 130 Grear, Stephanie 295 Greathouse, Emma 307 Grebitus, Emily 31 1 Green. Andrea 309 Green, Chris 215 Green. Nick 341 Green, Tracie 229.303 Greene, Celeste 305 Greene. KeUy 295 Greenlee. Taylor 297 Greenwood, Molly 307 Greer, Anna 229 Greer, John 339 Greer. Michael 333 Greer. .Smith 113.309,317 Greer. Wright 327 Gregory, Colby 325 Gregory. Lauren 25 1 Gregory; Malone 295 Gregory, Margaret 249, 299 ' Gregory, Mark 359, 387 Grenfell. Catherine 297 GrenfeU, Sarah 247,296, 297 Gresham,John 336, 337 Gresham, Reid 327 Gresham. Taylor 294. 295 Gribblc. Kirby 253.311 Griesdeck.John 229 Griesedieck.John 331 Griesedieck. Tom 287. 33 1 Griffin, Kellie 293 Griffin, Kennedy 386 Griffin. .Sarah 311 Griffin, Steven 229 Griffith, Patrick 325 Grillis, Chris 331 Grimaldi.AU 307 Grisham, Katy Anna 229, 309 Grogan, Katie 229,297 Gross, Laurin 299 Gross, Meredith 303 Grow, Mark 323 Grow, Todd 323 Grubbs, Chris 34 1 Gruber, Ashley 241 Grubcr. Chase 335 Gruich. Jennifer 246 Grumley. Thoman 3 1 7 Gubelnian. Stephen 328. 329 Guckert, KimlxMlv 299, 322, 323 Cju -nther, Eleanor 295 (Juereri, Trey 3215 (iuess, Brandi 250 (iuest, Ann 309 Guinn, Marcus 241,264 (iuinii, Martha 299 Gunby, Robert 327 (Jundlach, Bill 331 (;undlach,Jc)hii 331 (Junn. Allyson 31 1 (iunn. Carrol 297 Gunn, Miller 232, 327 Gunnaway, Rebekah 295 Gunter, Michael 325 Gunther, Barry 110, 111. 355. 386 Gupton. Crawford 325 Gurley Lance 323 Gusmus, Michael 327 Gustus. Byron 333 Gutierrez. Mia 85. 3 1 1 GuyKerri 297 Guyor. Jennifer 241 Guyton.Jenny 305 Gwin, Sibby 295 Gwin, Stacy 231,233 Gwyn, Ally 307 H Haas, Sarah 295 Haberstroh, Chase 333 Habitat for Humanity 230 Hackl, Henry 335 Hadd, Nikki 362, 363, 387 Haddock, Mike 329 Hagan, Christin 305 Haggard, Allison 241 Haik, Mary Carolyn 305 Hairston,Jariel 295 Hale, James 249 Hale.Jammy 341 Hale, Jonathan 339 Halford, Buie 231,333 Haliday, Andrew 34 1 Hall,, Tim 72 HaU, Ann Marie 229, 254, 297 Hall, Karen 378,387 Hall, Lacey 295 Hall, Sylvia 246, 309 Hallauer, Caleb 241 Halleck, Henery 317 Halligan. James 325 Hamblin. Susan Elizabeth 130 Hamby Blair 249.310.311 Hamilton. Joseph 321 Hamilton. Kayla 303 Hamlet. Natalie 297 Hamlin. Maegan 303 Hammett. Grey 334. 335 Hammond, Katharine Blakeney 121, 122 Hammond, Margaret 309 Hammons, Caleb 383, 387 Hampton, Shannon 305 Hamsher, Mallory 307, 387 Hanafee, Mae 299 Hanafee, Sophie 299 Hancock,Jon-Jon 386 Hand, Meghan 309 Haney Hunter 323 Hanev, Lauren 298, 299 Hankins, Madeline 229, 249. 309 Hanne, Ashley 387 Hans. Sammy 293 Hanson. NoeU 295 Harbin. Kerri 302. 303 harboe, Karem 367 Hardin. Brent Montague 121. 122 Hardin. Mark 327 Harding.Justin 339 Harding. Kelly 311 Hardwick, Lauren 249,309 Hardy, Brandon 335 Hardy Britte 356 Hardy, Caroline 297 Hargctt, Ben 327 Harkins, Michael 337 Harkins. Patrick 317 Hade, Stephen 241 Harlin, Graham 297 Hariin,John 339 Hariow, Meachum 307 Harmon, Amanda 229, 255, 262. 299 Harmon, Shellie 305 1 larinon, Thomas 3 1 7 Hal per. . aroii 346. 347. 318 Har[)er, Ali i.i 113.231, 254, 299 Harper, .Anne 309 Harper, (Caroline 295 Har[)er. Lindsay 1 11. 130. 134,235,257,299 Harper. Peyton 319 Harpole. .Megan 303 Haircll. Bn.ni 333 H.uringiDii. Elizabeth 2()2 Harrington, John 321 Harrington, I. ' igluon 315 Harrington, Liz 231,303 Harrington. Wyche " BB " 401 Harris, Blake 341 Harris, Bobby 386 Harris. Charles 337 Harris, C;hris 339 Harris, Damon 387 Harris, Darryl 386 Harris, Grif 331 Harris, Haes 337 Harris, Hayes 336 Harri.s. Holly Anne 303 Harris,JelT 339 Harris, Latesha 29 1 Harris, Laura 229, 237, 249, 295 Harris, Louis 254 Harris, Luke 327 Harris, Mark 241,335 Harris, Matt 331 Harris, Noell 305 Harris, Rachel Lynn 1 30 Harris, Robbie 318.319 Harris. Scott 325 Harris, Watson 232, 339 Harrison, Ashley 299 Harrison, Austin 299 Harrison, Casey 250 Harrison, Daniel 323 Harrison, Gabriel 315 Harrison. Katy 253, 307 Harrison, Kristen 241 Harrison, Lance 337 Harrison, Lauren 305 Harrison, Phillip 249, 337 Harrod, Lindsev 307 Harte, Willie 335 Harter, Ryan 337 Hartfield, Heather 253 Hartsfield, Leila Ann 297 Haskins. Carolyne 297 Haskins,Josh 246 Haskins, Lindsay 233 Hassell, Bill 337 Haswell, Aston 331 Hatcher, Matthew 33 1 Hatfield, Ashley 110, 111. 309 Hathcock.Jennifer 309 Hatten. Beverly 255. 299 Hattix. Ebony ' 313 Haughton. Roger 248. 253. 339 Havis. Justin 229 Hawkins. Ciarolvn 110. 1 1 1 . 295 Hawkins. Cole 335 Hawkins. Hunter 333 Hawkins. Justin 317 Hawkins. Katie 305 Hawlcy Erin 246. 293 Hayden. Brian 319 Hayden. Carmen 3 1 1 Havdon, Greg 325 Hayes. .Adam " 386 Haves. Carey Beth 1 2 1 Hayes. Cathy 229 Haynes, Corvelli 386 Haynes. Miranda 229 Haynes, Nicole 231,239 Haynes, Randall 3 1 1 Haynie, Sara Beth 297 Hays, James 3 1 7 Hayward, Ragan 337 Haywood, Shelby 34 1 Hazelwood, Amy 309 Head,. Stephen 352 Head. Ap|jie 305 Head. Stephen 110. 111. 355, 386 Head,Talbott 297 Healy, Franco 32 1 Hearn, Edward Olge 1 2 1 Heath, Jaci 241 Heath, Marv 309 ncatherly Eri( 259 H alon. Kllin 299 H(i)l). Joanna 299 Hibi II. . iiiii- Marie 305 H.Ihii. KK 305 Il.bell. Rebekah 24 L 2.54 Hedeiman. . lollie 295 I ledges. Jan - 297 Hedges. .Vlchiin ,335 Hedglin. Daniel 321 I leer. Sarah 299 Heglar. Linrlsey 309 I l -glar. Ward 333 Hegwood, I ' .liza 305 Hegwood. Willi.im 249. 337 Heidel. Jamie 307 lleiinbuch. Summer 31 1 1 leilhaus. Evans 323 Helim.ui. Tina 295 Helaiidei. Liz 303 Heldenlels. Will 331 Hellems. I iun ' n 237, 309 Hellinghausen. Laura Beth 311 Helms, Chelsea 307 Helms, Collin 331 Hclow, Maggie 295 Hemenway, I eigh-Aiine 311 Hemphill, Blake 249 Hendee, .Meg 293 Henderson. Hilaiy 311 Hendcrson.John .Mark 337 Henderson, .Sara 3 1 1 Henderson, Tim 386 Hcndlcy Cliff 315 Hendrick, Douglas William 121,122 Hendrick, Lee 34 1 Hengst, Walker 327 Henley, Sarah 3 1 1 Hennessc), William 327 Helming, Jillian 307 Hennington, Halley 305 Henritze, Porter 337 Henrv; Crystal 228, 25 1 Henry; George 3 1 7 Henrv,Justin 386 Henry, Lollie 295 Henry, Morgan 335 Henry, Ray ' 293 Henry, Tyler 317 Henslee, Cole 256 Hensley, Clayton 333 Henson„Jessica 307 Henson, Beth 230.254. 305 Henson. David 339 Henson, EniiK- 309 Henson, Gail 249. 305 Henson. Stephanie 297 Hentz. Harry 258 Heppenstall. Baker 327 Herdon, Chace 341 Hereford. Stephanie 228, 251 Heron, Frank 239 Heir, Bob 241 Hen; Dustin 241 Herrin, Holeigh 307 Herring, Chris 386 Herrinton. Audrey 250 Herron, EA 305 ' Herron, Frank 325 Herteriek. Morgan 325 Herzog. .Anna 297 Herzog,John 315 Hesson, R.L. 325 Hester, Paul V 124 Hewell, Brandi 303 Hewes, Harry 337 Hewitt. Ashley 241 Hewlett. Leigh 249. 253. 311 Hey Brian 237. 260. 322, 323 Hibbard, Rvan 315 Hickey.Alex 307 Hicks. .Antwon 358, 359, 387 Hieronymus, Ward 327 Higginbothan. Kyle 386 Higgs. Hunter 315 Hightower. .Ashlee 305 Hightower. Elanor 305 Hill. .Anna 228. 246. 247. 299 Hill. .Anna Brooke 130 Hill. .Ashley 307 Hill. C:arol ' yn 309, 382, 387 Hill. James 315 Index | 393 Hill. Jessie 249, 305 Hill. Leslie 297 Hill. Ubb ' 295 Hill. Mario 386 Hill. Martha Lvnn 299 Hill. .Natalie 299 Hill. Nathan 339 Hill. .Nikki 384, 387 Hill. Rcbekah 307 HiU. Sara 311 Hill. Sarah 307 Hill. Summer Anne 121 Hill. Taylor 303 Hill. Weber 319 Hincs,Holli 297 Hines, Marc 250 Hines, Margaret 305 Hines. Rolx-n Desha 121 Hines. Thomas 327 Hinkle. Matt 337. 386 Hinrichs. Juliana 3 1 1 Hinson. Carrie 305 Hinson. Matt 232 Hinson, Matthew 232 Hinion. .Mc.x 337 Hinton, I jz y 299 Hise, John 333 Hite. Bates 335 Hiu. , drienne 309 Hill. Mam 231.238,295 Hill. Man Clift 121 Hoag. Christen 252 Hoag, Cristen 138.232. 299 Hobgood. . nthon 386 Hob ' son. Shuiidral ' 291 H..d , ' c. .Sue 262 Hodges. De ' Marco Cortez 130 ' Hodges. Sydney 307 Hodgson. Sam 329 Hoelseher. Stacey 253 HoUnum. (Jrace Anne 307 Hollnian.Josh 327 HoUni.m. I-aurcn 303.341 Hollman. .Melissa 293 Hogan. , llison 31 1 Hogan.Jeir 327 Hoggard. Megan 309 Hoke. Caroline 299 Holtomb. Craig 386 Hol omb. Kaey 297 HoUombc.Josh 256 Holder. Candice 231,233 Hi ilfliiiess, Samuel 317 Holcman, Steve 378 Holilield. Lvles 327 Iloll.ind, Chad 341 Holland, KathiTn 307 Holland. Lauren 304,305 Holland. .Margot 309 Holland. Olivia 311 Iloll.ind. Rosland 241 1 loll.iTid, Travis 335 Holle. Keleigh 307 Holleman, Sarah Ganl 305 Holliiisbe, Ashley 311 Ilollrv, Ucev 249 I lolliday, Hadley 281.297 1 lolliiiian. Mark 355, 386 llolliugsworlh. Hunter 327 I lolliiigsvvorth. Jason 317 llolllns. (;lenella 251.313 llollirl , fJIcnnetta 251 llolli-,. .Mariha 295 I lollis, Rebecca 295 1 lolloway, Jeir 256 Holmes, Erin 232 Holmes. Kelvin 52 1 lolmes. Tyler 323 I loll. Cameron 309 Holt, .Nathan Morley 121. 122 Holi. Ra.hel 295 I Iorni( oming 23 lloriiolik. , ' nn 295 llon.ikcr, (;rela 231,303 lIonev(Ull. Baden 2.53 Hood ' . Brant 329 Hood. I ' mily 304, 305 1 lood. Harrison 339 Hood, Kale 307 Hood. .Man 324 1 1. ,od. Wilson 3.39 1 loodi-npyle. John 250 Hooks. Ashley 307 Hoo|,er. Ashley 307 Hopkins. Billy ' 325 Hopkins. Dabnev 295 Hopkins. Dr. (ilennW. 102 I lopkiiis. (;inna 295 1 lopkiiis. (Jlenn 125 Hopkins. Jason Michael 121 Hopkins. Julie 307 Hopkins. Pierce 337 Hopkins. WiU 335 Hoppe. Linnae 299 Hoppe. Nellie 299 Hopper, Natalie 241 Hopvvood. Katie 307 Horn. Hanson 337 Home. Derrick 141 Home, Michael 333 Home, Tavarus 386 Home, Trey 323 Hornsby. Erin 299 Horlon. Brittany 304. 305 Horton. Lucy 339 Hotz. Taylor 3 1 1 Houge. Brent 333 Hough. Robert 386 Houk. Lauren 37, 305 House. .Andrea 293 Houston. Heath 327 Houston, Jamie 339 Houston. Kate 246 Houston, Keith 386 Houston. Laura 130,140. 141,247 Houston. Terrance 386 Howard. Ali 295 Howard. Brad 99 Howard. Michelle 309 Howard. Rachel 231.309 Howard. Wesley 250 Howe, Melinda 123 Howell. Haley 285. 305 Howell. HunUT 241 Ho N ell. Joseph 241 HoweU.Julie 299 Howell. Uz 311 Howl. Cariey 307 Howie, Ellison 299 Howrv; Sterling 340 Ho i. Caroline 295 Hoyl. Michael 317 Hovt. Morgan Leigh 229, 254, 307 Hubbard. Hilaiy 305 Hubbard, Kathryn 297 Hubbard. Teri Lynn 303 Hubbard. Tomeco 230. 231,300,301 Huber. Ham 335 Huck, Aulumn 250 Hudson, Jeremy 231 Hudson. Kala 305 Hudson. Sara Beth 309 Hu dspeth, Laura 305 Huelt, Dndsay 303 Huett, Meghan 303 Huir,Jon 325 Huggins, Beth 303 Hughes, Anne Moreland 305 Hughes, Janna I 1 3. 246. 251,291 Hughes,Jeremy 250 Hughes, Jesse 319 Hughes, liiuren 305 Hughes, Megan 305 Fiuling, Marcus 3 1 7 Hull. I,;uiren 305 Hiingerpillar, Briliain 309 Hum, .Mill h 335 Hunier. Amy 293 Huiilei; Ben 339 Hunier, Clark 315 Hunier, Ixiura 309 Hunlci. .Nick 249 Hunter, Robert 327 llur i, I ' aiil 38() llni(llc. Joel 339 llui lev. i lolly 305 Hursii Ross 337 Hurston, Sara 304, 305 Huision. Wesley 339 Husb.iiid. Chris 250 Husband, Kyle 323 Hiisni, Dr .Samir 403 Hussey, I,;iuien 297 I hiu hens, Bridget 293 Hutchinson, Ryan 318,319 Hul( hinson, William 339 I lul( hinsoiis. Wiey 337 HiiK bison, Kalv 297 Hulsell,. llis()n ' 295 Hullo. I ' .ric 319 Hullo. John 339 llullo. ' Sleele 339 lliilion. (ieorge 328,329 Hiiynh.Jocelyn 293 Hylander. My.ssa 31 1 Hyniel. Kristen 307 Hyslop. Corey 333 Ibsen. Ken 335 Ilion. Terrance 251 I L GE 248 Imbler, Trentice Gooch 2()5 India Night 17 Ingram, Jennifer 297 Ingram. V ' iki 3 1 1 Ingram Hill 28. 30 Inman. James 317 Inmon, Tywanna 1 30, 350 Innerariry, Laura Paige 295 Interfraternity Council 287 InternaUonal Night 1 2 Intiarnurals 52 Irwin, litlany 259 Ivers, Scott 337 Ivison, Brock 333 Lshin. Michelle 307 I nckson, Ben 329 Jackson, Eddie 332,333 Jackson, Eiikka 231 Jackson, Fallon 301 Jackson, Jermaine 231,246 Jackson, Lonnie 386 Jackson, Lynn 233,241. 250 Jackson, Mary Elizabetli 299 Jackson, Morgan 297 Jackson. Nicole 29 1 Jackson, Patrick 337 Jackson, Rachel 307 Jackson, Ryan 329 Jackson, Terrell 386 Jackson, Tiisten 3 1 7 Jacobs. Amy 309 Jacobs, Brandon 386 Jacobs, .Sam 34 1 Jacobson. Kyle 323 Jaggers, Cole 332, 333 Jagor, Mary Claire 305 Jaman, Caroline 232 Jamerson, Jada 23 1 James. Amber Nicole 1 3 1 James. Ben 337 James, Blair 324, 325 James, Fleming 295 James. KeUey 24 1 James, Lauren 293 James, Stacy Lynn 1 2 1 Jamieson, Sara Kathryn 307 Janaskie, Justin 131,315 Janoush,WIl! 325 Janowski, Melissa 307 Java C!ity 6 1 Jeanes. Aaron 259 Jeanes, Kelly 297 Jeanson, Beasley 320 Jeansonne, Jennifer 131. " 246, 309 Jctlrcys, Katie 297 JelTries, Karen 231,299 Jcffus, Jusliin 3 1 9 Jenkins, Amy 303 Jenkins, Brandon 386 Jenkins,Jessica 297. 374 Jennings, Amelia 293 Jennings, Ashley 307 Jenning-s, John Cole 323 Jennings, Nancy 33 1 Jensen, Brandon 339 Jenson, Joshua 321 Jernigan, Eric 337 Jernigan.JJ. 327 Jernigan, Jennili-r 1 111. 111. 237, 304, " 305 Jernigan, Justin 110. Ill, 382,383,387 Jernigan, Kristen 285, 305 Jeter, William 327 Jell, ' Iirn 317 Jew, Ashley 297 Jew, Nick 337 Jex, Ki ' llen 323 Jiminez, .SkiIIv 211 Joe, Craig 21 i John, Trey St. 319 ihnson, Alesha 387 Johnson, Mlison 85, 3 1 I Johnson, Ann Boswell 309 Johnson. .Ashlev I III. III. 21)0. 387 Johnson, . usien 337 Johnson. Hrittney 305 Johnson, Brooke 303 Johnson. Elizabeth Bouler 138 Johnson. Erin 229. 23 1 . 299 Johnson. Garner 325 Johnson.J.D. 403 Johnson, Jason 317 Johnson. Jay 259 Johnson. Jeir 177.318.319 Johnson, Jenni 23 1 . 305. 325 Johnson, Justin 110,111, 347. 386 Johnson, Katie 307 Johnson. Kerry 386 Johnson. Lauren 297. 307 Johnson. Leslie 307 Johnson. Lynnette 381 Johnson. .Man us 381) Johnson, Mary Lindscy 295 Johnson, Shawn 386 Johnson. Tim 256 Johnson. Timothy Lambert 131 Johnson. Tina 229 Johnson, Travis 370, 386 Johnson, Will 339 Johnson, William 339 Johnston, vViiel 303 Johnston. Cai-y 113.299 Johnston. Christopher 323 Johnston, Daniel 323 Johnston, David 337 Johnston. Emery 335 Johnston. Em y 293 Johnston, Lee 325 Johnston, Melissa Sue 121 Joiner,John 325 Jones. . ' Vbbey 3 1 1 Jones, Afton 131,247,264. 297, 327 Jones, Alexis 307 Jones, Amanda 305 Jones, Austin 232, 239, 337 Jones, Bernard 387 Jones. Brandy 256 Jones. Broderick 386 Jones, Cameron 339 Jones. Chardae 4. 25 1 Jones, Claire 295 Jones, DanieUe 110, 111. 291 Jones, Elizabeth 295 Jones. Griiham 297 Jones. Haley 305 Jones. Hunter 327 Jones. Jemison 335 Jones, Jeremy 131,232,260 Jones,Jordan 295 Jones, Katlierine 295, 387 Jones, Kimberly 25 1 Jones, LaTanya 387 Jones, Libby 295 Jones, Marquitta 25 1 Jones, Meryl 305 Jones, Morgan 299 Jones, Patrice 23 1 , 247. 249. 303 Jones. Robert 335 Jones. Ryan 323,341.386 Jones, Sally 305 Jones, Scarlet 260 Jones, Scariett 295 Jones, TJ. 335 Jones, Walt 228, 339 Jones. Walter Parke 1 3 1 Jones, Will 327 Jordan, Darrell 247 lOidan. Ellen 295 Jordan, Erin 383, 387 Jordan, Jenna 31 1 Jordan, Jennifer 232, 309 ordan.Jessica 248, 309 Jordan, Kevin 386 Jordan, Sarah 303 Joseph, Jasniia 313 Jourdan. lisa 81 Jourdan, Mollie 305 Journey, Patrick 3 1 9, 383, 387 Joyner, Katie 231, 253, 255 Joynei; Seoll 325 Jr.. John Rippy 237 juiikin, Kacv 309 juigcn.s. Malt 325 Justice, DeDe 356, 38() Juslice,James 34 Justice. ' Maiv Bilh 231 Kacharos, Josh 250 KahlstorfMaiy Ellis 249. 305 Kaigler Lee Ann 295 Kaigler Olivia 295 K.ilec . D.ivid 317 K.ine, Bnan 360 K.ine, I jiidsey 31 1 K.ipp.i .M])ha Order 322 K.ipp.i .Upha Theta 302 Kapp.i Delta 285, 304 K.ipp.i K,ip|)a Gamma 306 K.ipp.i Sigma 324 Kardouni. Cynjs 259 Kariowicz, Elise 378, 387 Karp. Lynette 386 Kaiiier. Kallie 297 K.iie. I«iura 2 1 Kalz.Joel 321 Katzenmeyer, Amy 24 1 Kaucrz, Lee 229. ' 296, 297 Keams,Johanna 307 Keel, Murray ElbeiT 121 Keen. Ryan 317 Keenan. Brady 31 1 Keenc. Whitney 303 Keenum. Blvthe 229. 309 Keesee, Clody 250 Kehoe, Andrew 341 Keiser. Sue 1 4 1 Kciih. Michele 295 Krllcv. Virginia 303 Kcliuin. Gloria 141. 142 Kellum. .Man- Chris 229. 297 Kelly, Angela 305 Kelly, Annette 265 KelK. Bet.sy 297 KclK. C;had 21,254 KclK; Chris 164 Kcllv. Claire 249. 295 Kellv, Erin 309 KelK. Kathryn 307 Kc-ll . Laine ' 307 Kellv. .Malt 229 Kelso. KK 297 Kemp, C ' hiis 319 Kem]x Jonathan 339 Kemp. Josh 338, 339 Kemp. Lee 325 Kemp. Lee .Ann 23 1 . 295 Kem|)er, Stephanie 121, 122 Kendiick, Derek 256 Kendrick, Larry 386 Keng. Carleen 305 Kennedy, Jeremy 33 1 Kenny. Mikki 307 Kent. Lena Kay 297 Kenl. Whitney 309 Kern, Sperri 307 Keslcr, Kale 303 Kessinger, Todd 325 Kessler. Campbell 335 Kistcison.Jake 331 Kei( hum. CJ. 386 Khalstori; Mary Ellis 285 Khayal. Chancellor Robert 28.68,70. 125. 140,403 Kidd, Sterling 248, 255, 327 Kidder, Aaron 337 Kidder, Abe 337 Kiddei-, Mollie 295 Kirlder. .Sidnev 337 Kielci. Joelle 303 Kieller Chris 34, 131 Kihycl, Lauren 299 Kilgore. Madison 295 Kilgore. Steven 237 Kilpatiick. Kimbeiiv 299 Kiinbrell. .Mex 323 ' Kiiiibro. Barton 337 Kimbidugh. CJole 339 Kimbrough. Kali 297 Kiminel, Chris 44,337 Kimmel, Kalherine 295 Kimmons. I,auren 253 Kims -y. Lauren 31 1 Kiiu ade. Jarrett 297 King, Adam Joseph 122 King, .Andrea 297 King, Brock 333 King, Bryan 325 King, Carleen 285 King, I ' .mily 387 King, (Jinger 305 King, I iuiie 31 1 King. D-igh yMlyn 298.299 King. I.ei ' iell 381) King. .Megh 307 King. Melissa 54,231.247. 255. 1113 King, Mindy 229, 248, 299 King, Rob 317 King. Stephen 34 1 Kinney. Sean 325 Kinney Will 323 Kinney. William 323 Kinsey K.ithrvn 307 Ki|)p. J oshua 321 Kipper. Cassie 250 Kistien Amanda 237. 299 Kitchen. Scoit 333 Kitchens. Brent 232 Kitchens. Hunter 255, 336, 337 Kitchens, Katie 309 Kitchens, Trey 334, 335 Kittredge, Brett 329 Kleinschmidl. Ken 335 Kleinschrodl. Brain 24 1 Klepzig, Mandy 303 Kliman. Alex 386 Kline. Will 386 Klinke. Margaret Ann 295 Klinke.WiU 232 Kloezeman, Chloe 149, 386 Klumb, Roy 263 Knauss, Cody 253 Kniepkamp,Jared 317 Knight.Jamie 229, 299 Knight, Sarah 295 Knighton, Dan 319 Knoll. Megan 293 Knoltek, Michael 3 1 7 Koerner, Denny 337 Koger.TJ. 32 1 ' Ko ' hlen Chris 341 Kollath. Cadie 262 Komosinski. Candis 233 Komosinski. Carolyn 309 Koon, Luke 255,323 Korb. Katie 295 Korte.Jackie 309 Korthouer Jeremy 256 Kosko. Mark 339 Kosnian, Kim 309 Kosinan, Kimberly 253 Kossman. .Anne 335 Kostal. Ricky 33 1 Koslal. Ryan 331 Kosdsa. .Abbv ' 299 Kotenber, Katie 293 Kottas. Lauren 305 Koukharlchouk. Nika 387 Koun. Mall 333 Koun; Matthew 249 Koury, Michael William 131 Krairi, Erin 309 Kramer.Justin 323 Kramer, Katie 387 Krouse, Lindsey 292, 293 Krpan, Lauren 3 1 1 Kruger, Peter 339 Kuhl, Tonya 232 Kuhn, Whitney 307 Kuhnle, .Alyssa 241 Kui ' ka. Christopher 250 Kuns. Bl.ike 341 Kuvkcnd.ill. Kirk 325 Kiivkcnd.ill. Kristen 297 Kuvkcnd.ill. Miranda 264 Kyle. Jack 341 Kv le. Kate 309 L Lac ev, Lauren 297, 339 Lacy ' Melissa 307 Lad ' ncr, Christen 292.293 Ladyman. Emily 295,387 I idv Rebel Basketball Team 39 Labile. Ryan 341 Liune, Craig 256, 329 Litird, Entify 297 L;urd,Jordon 297 Laird, Katie 231,299 Laird, Kirby 297 Laird, .Sean ' 230 L.ike, Will 335 Lakes. Biiiianv 307 Lamb. April 303 Lamb, Emily 297 L.unb. Joshua 250 1,.iiiiIk1,i Sigma 255 I „imbert, .Ashley 292 Lmiberl. W ' hitney 241 Lambcrlh, Nicole 295 Laiii|)orl. Dusty 315 Lampion, Wall 339 Lampion. Will 339 Lanaux, Ashley 297 Lancaster, April 118, 122, 394 I The Ole Miss 2005 131,229,249 Lester, Brian 386 Lowthcr, Becca 299 Marks, Matthew 229. 337 M( Bride, LaToya 359. 387 i l( (jowan, .Minis 309 Lancaster,Jimmy 337 I -ster, Dena 231,303 Lozes, CJrctchen 311,315 Mariey Pliili-r 297 McBridc, Laloya 35f) .VI( (iimiii. .Sumpier 335 Lancaster, Jordan 121. 130, Lcvanway Adam 337 Luber, Kyle 325 Marriam, Kristen 309 McBridc, Trumainc 3! ' () . I (;ralli. .Manus 32! 132,246.299 Lcvanway Will 337 Lucas, Daniel 317 Marsalis, Amanda 249, 295 McCabe, Haley 295 . I (;raw, Ned 339 Lancaster, Leigh 297 Lcv ' , Andrew 323 Lucas,Joan 246 Marsh, Rob 323 McCallicy Jordan 311 . I((;iaw, Wayne 319 Lancaster, Mag,gie 293 U-vy, Mark 323 Lucas, ' lj)rclci 233 Marshall, .Ashley 249, 253 McCallrcy Suzanne 232 . lc(;i(gor, .Sarah 303 Lancaster, Olivia 329 Lewis, Andrea 122,132, Lucas, Rob 341 Marshall, Austin 335 M((;aiin, Elizabeth 31 1 . I((, lew. Abby 305 Lance, Brady 323 232 Lucius, Ciharlie 325 Marshall, Brandon 325 McC;arten, Katie 3 1 1 . Ii(;i(w. (Jariie 297 Lanccjustin 320 Lewis, Caroline 293 Lucius, David 325 Marshall, Lucas 121, 139, McC;arlney Bill 123 . lcl Ian. Jessi 299 Landis, Carter 327 Lewis, Kenan 3 1 9 Luckie, Anianda 293 315 McCarly Aingela 233 .McLmis. Reed 317 Landis, Dave 33 1 Lewis, Kyle 382, 387 Ludowig, Matt 33 1 Marshall, Ryan 337 McCartyCole 30 Mclnnis. (;arrett 85,321 Landrum, Thomas 325 Lewis, Rachel 293 Lueckenbach, Will 335 Maruilo. Cat 31 1 McCJarver, Abby 303 . I( Iniiis. Robert 255 Landry. Allie 311 Lewi.s, Rebecca 295 Luke, Clark 337 Martin. Alice 295 McCaulley Trish 293 Mclmiic. Rebecca 357, 386 Lane, Anianda 309 Lewis, Sarah St. John 295 Luke, Dan 360 Martin, Christie 293 McCJewen, Corey 387 .VI( Intosli. I iuren 309 Lane, Caroline 307 Lewis, Spencer 339 Lum, Bradley 386 Martin, Dan 341 McChcsney Matthew M( Iniosh, Ix-ah 309 Lane, Craig 329 Lewis. Wicke 327 Lunati,yUi 307 Martin, David 318,319 David 121. 122 .VIciniosh. Nathan 317 Lane, HoUy 311 Li, Robert 315 Lund, Caroline 309 Martin, Drew 320 McClain, Alaina 3 1 1 Mdnlyre. Katie 305 Lane, Robert 386 li, Robert 241 Lunslord, Leigh Anne 239, Martin, Earnest 337 McClain, Ally 254, 293 . I( liuyre. irginina 299 Lane ; Brad 339 yberto, Christine 387, 388 249 Martin, Elizabeth 299 McClain, Jessica 381,387 .VIcKaN, Bnce 387 Laney Lucas 339 Licciardi, Christina 90,91 Lusco, Olivia 232, 254, Martin, Eric 255 McClain, ' Kirbv 241 .M.Kay Mariow 293 Lanford, Mary Alden 295 yddell,Paul 251 296, 297 Martin, Kerric 123 McCJlatchy (ihariy 232 Mckeigne, Will 256 Lang, Cassie 233 Oedtke, Claire 295 Luster, Fisher 297 Martin, Leigh Anne 307 McClelland, Dennis 333 McKelroy Peter 339 Lang, Elenar 293 Ligon, Lauren 293 Luster, Jones 327 Martin, Margaret 3 1 1 MctJlesky Thomas 259 McKenzie,Joanna 309 Lang,Janna 307 Ligon, Tara 293 Luster, Troy 259 Martin, Melissa 297 McClinton. Spencer 335 M( Kenzie, I ura 293 Lang,Jilly 305 Liipfert, Blair 295 Lutheran Student Martin, Richie 249,381 McClinton, Spike 335 . l( Kenzie, I aurie 309 Lang, Sandra 241 Liles, Allison 311 Fellowship 64 Martin, Rob 323 McClung. Will 249 .McKenzie. Megan 230, Langbehn, Jessica 295 Liles, Maegan 309 Lutz.John 335 Martin, Sarah 305 McClure, Rachel 293 307 Lange, Brigitte Nichole 122 LiUey Holmes 323 Lydick, Walter 341 Martin, Van 323 McClure, Tippa 293 McKenzie, Tyler 386 Lange, Krsitopher 232 Lilley Matthew 259 Lyles. Chenise 401 Marting, Dn Diane 79 McCluskeyAmy 305 McKibben, (Caroline 295 Langford, Eddie 239, 259 LiUy Lawrence 386 Lynch, Amanda 294. 295 Maruca, Nicholas 250 McCommon, Stacy 386 McKibben. Jordan 295 Langford, KeUy 262 Lima, Lucianna 387 Lynch, Robert 321 Marzella, Matt 339 McConn ell, Tami 403 McKibben, Megan 295 Langle, Tara 385 Lima, Lucy 384 Lynch, Sam 326. 327 Mason, Colby 333 McCool, Kyle 262 McKinleyJordon 337 Langley, Savannah 299 Lin, Fang 260 Lyon.Lorrie 131, 132,244, Mason, Daiiene 125 McCord, DD 293 McKinneyAlan 333 Langley Skip 323 Lind, Eric 335 246, 260 Mason,Jessica 233 McCormick, Gary 324, 325 McKinney. Lyle 327 Langley Tara 384, 387 yndholm, Claes 110, 111, Lyons, Kenny 323 Mason, Tom 1 25 McCormick, David O. 265 McKinney. Meredith 293. Langston, Keaton 337 365 Lyons, Laura Beth 295 MasseyAdam 339 McCormick, Robert 230. 311 Larmour.Jack 323 Lindsay Kate 307 Lytle, Chessa 309 Massey Cam 250 237,325 McKinnon. David 253. 339 Larsen, JuHa 253, 297 Lindsey Andy 249 M Massey Chris 23 1 McCoy Brian 232 McKinnon. David Lee 116 Lashley August 323 Lindse) ' , Brent 3 1 7 Massev,Jessica 293 McCoyJames 386 McKnight, Jeremy Michael Lassiter, Christy 231,307 Undsey Nicole 293 Macaulay Clallum 360, 387 Masseyjohn 339 McCracken, Chad 403 122 Lassiter. William 259 Line, Kathryn 307 MacDonald, William 249 Massey Lauren 241 McCraryJorden 337 McLain, Shannon 311 Lathem, Leigh 307 Lingle, Rebecca 292, 293 Macgowan. Barrett 335 Massey Matt 335 McCrary, Sean 337 McLarty.Jack 333 Latina.John 318,319 Lipe, Erin 309 MacKarvich, Chase 335 Masters, Kirstin 305 McCraw, Emily 229, 298, McLaughlin.John 339 Latter Day Saint Student Lishman, Ashley 299 Mackey Jennifer 307 Masterson, Scott 319 299 McLaughlin. I eanna 231 Association 64 Lisi, Chris 329 Mackey, Laura Ann 309, MasUn, Gene 258 McCraw, Sallev 299 Mclaurin, Olivia 297 Lauderdale, Leigh Anne Lites, Caroline 3 1 1 374 Mathias, Brian 323 McCuUar. Keith 232 McLaurin, Sidney 339. 386 309 Little, OHvia 241 Maddden, Courtney 3 1 1 Mathis, Emily Mckenzie McCuUar, RusseU 95 McLean. Hit 327 Lauderdale, Neely 295 Otde, Stephanie 249,295 Maddox, Drew 333, 386 121 McCuUar. Salley 232 McLean, Joe 331 Laughlin, DeeDee 295 Litdefield,, Teresa 265 Maddox, Lindsey 247 Mathis. Malloiy 299 McCuUoch. Robert Corey McLeUan, Reese 253 Lauman, Mandy 305 Livingston, Elizabeth 297 Maddox, WiU 323 Mathis, Morgan 299 121 McLemore, MaUary 293 Laumbattus, Jacob 331 Livingston, Lacey 299 Madison, Lindsey 232, 30 Mathis, Steven 232 McCuUum. Chase 229, McLeod, Ashley 299 LavaUee, Ryan 323 Dewellvn, Travis 246, Madsen. Patrick 341 Mattel, Megan 387 254, 257 McLeod.Jay 333 Lavender, Paul 332, 333 316,317 Magee, Dr. D.E. 263 Matthews, Ben 323 McCutcheon, Taylor 229, McLeod. Morgan 297 Lavigne, Heath 250 Dovd, Drew 341 Magee, Drew 295 Matthews, Blythe 297 305 McLloyd, Latoya 253 Law, Brittany 293 Lo. ' Rebecca 311 Magee, Emma 305 Matthews, Brooks 333 McDaniel, Bradley 323 McManus,JuUa 311 Lawerance, Megan 295 Lobman, Phil 319 Magli, Lauren 297 Matthews, Meredith 303 McDaniel, Catherine 250, McMaster.Jenny 309 Lawhorn,Alex 337 Locke,Joel 333 Magnus, Ann 299 Matthews, Molly 297 305 McMillon. Alex 335 Lawler, Dan 325 Lockhart, Chandler 316 Magro, Malloiy 299 Mattingly Erin 3 1 1 McDaniel, Darby 249,311 McMinn, Riley 239 Lawrence, Lindsey 253, Lockwood, Amber 307 Mahaiitc, Jamie 305 Mattson, Diane 250 McDaniel, Elizabeth 249 McMuUan.Jeff 323 307 Loden, Ginger Brooke 132 Maharrey, Hannah 246 Mauldin, Ruth 295 McDaniel, Meredith 299 McMurray Kimberiy 297 Laws, Alben H. " Chance " Loden, Justin 256 Maharreyjade 246 Mavar, Missy 299 McDaniel, Sara Tyson 295 McMunray. Benjamin 237 265 Loden, Karen 403 Maher David 319,387 MaxcyLiza 324 McDaniel, Scott 325 McNeal, LesUe Vaughn 32 1 Laws, Henry L. 124 Logan, Andrew 403 Mahurin, Laura 3 1 1 Ma.xey Kirkland 327 McDermott, Sam 307 McNeal.Roun 236.321 Lawson, Chris 253, 387 Logan, Briana 241 Majeski, Ben 250 Maxey Lindsay 132 McDiU, Emil ' 236, 305 McNeel, Caroline 297 Layman, Desiree 357 Logan, Wesley 335 Makamson, Anna Lauren Ma.xey Lindsey 123 McDonald, Bailey 307 McNeek Taylor 109,236, Layton, Peter 241 Lohmarjimmy 383,387 305 Maxey Liza 297 McDonald, Brittany Gail 337 Leach, Samantha 381,387 Lomax,Will 138,232, Maki, Erin 293 Ma.xie, Michele 241 121 McNeel, Taylor Brande Leap Frog 39 255, 337 Maki,Jonathon 323 Maxson, Katie 307 McDonald, Brooks 299 115,132 Leatherman, Vaughan 297 Lombard, Emily 293 Malatesta,Jake 339 MaxweU, Katie 299, 305, McDonald, MoUy 311 McNeelyGwen 303 LeBlanc, Ainanda 246, Lomenick, Robert 337 Malavansos,Jill 303 322 McDonald. Wes 341 McNultv; Will 335 255, 309 London, Daryl 386 Mallette, Jennifer 241 Maxwell, LaToya 314 McDonnell, Dan 355 McPherson, Allison 309 LeBlanc, Dustin 329 London,Jessi 293 Mallette, Mary Katherine Maxwell, Townes 321 McDougal, Myles 323 McPherson, James 241 Leblanc, Dustin Paul 121 Long. Curtis 341 295 May Anna Leigh 305 McDowell, Allen 335 McPherson. Rachel 124 LeBlanc, Mairin 299 Long, David Wilson 132 Mallov, Caroline 305 Mav, Emily 249, 299 McDowelkJohn 387 McPhiUips. Da is 327 Ledbetter, Amanda 249, Long, James Lee 228 Malone,Adam 325 May Mallory 305 McDoweU, Sara 295 McRight. Hunter 327 310,311 Long,Jennifer 303 Malone, Hobie 325 May Turner 331 Mcelhaney, Kyle 317 McSwitin. .Mico 386 Ledbetter, WilHam 339 Long, Kara 249, 305 Maloney Ashley 303 Mayer,Jenmfer 233 McElhaney WilEam 255 Mc ey . nna 297 Lee, Cynthia 241,251 Long, Laura Kate 297 Maloney Matt 386 Mayes, Amanda 307 McElheney Claire 307 McVey Molly 115. 133. Lee, Dr. Kai-Fong 102 Long, Wilson 253, 260, 339 Manion, Brian 335 Mayet, Lauren 233,247 McElwain, Lucas 255 229. 296, 297 Lee, Kristen 297 Lopez, Christina 3 1 1 Manning, Amanda 295 Maveux, Kadiyrn 233 McEvoyKate 307 Meador, Megan 297 Lee, Lauren 309 Lorenzen, Jennifer 381,387 Mannion. Missy 3 1 1 Mayfield, Eli.se 309 McEwen,Jonatiian 337 Meadows, Daniel 3 1 7 Lee, Meredith 299 Lou, Emily 299,311 Mansfield, Meredith 299 Mayfield, Owen 337 McFall. Alison 297 Meanv, Ryan 331 Lee, Morgann 29 1 Lott, Kelli 295 Mansour, Lauren 307 Mayo, Katrina 309 McFariand, Brian 24 1 Mears, .AshKn 307 Lee, Stephen 327 Lott, Neely 291 Marascalco, Diana 299 Mayo, Rush 325 McFariand, Courtney 299 Medlock, Dndsay 309 Lefoldt, NataUe 297 Lounsberry Betsy 247 Marascalco,Jennifer 305 Mays,Jared 341 McFariand, Megan 118, Meek. Entily 229. 299 Legate. Graham 325 Louviere, Lindsey 295 Marbury, Elizabeth 297 Mays,Thelma 265 304, 305 Meek, Langlex 295 Legg, David 339 Love,Jimmy 327 Marbury, Hatton 336, 337 Mayse, Adrian 253 McFarlin, Courtney 253 Meeks,MaUoo ' 311 Legg, Mandy 304, 305 Love, Matt 324, 325 Marchan, Britney 303 Mazer, Samantha 250, McFatter, Daniel 323 Megar, Katherine 295 Legg,WoUy 339 Love, Melissa 229, 297 Marchant, MeHssa 231, 383, 387 McFerran, Megan 23 1 , 303 Mehan. Cori 387 Leggett,Josh 333 Love, .Sam 255,339 241,302,303 McAdoo, Drew 337 McField, Alexis 251 Meisenheimer. Blake 337 LeGros,Jane 295 Love, Sara 297 Marcoux, Daniell 303 McAfecJessica 307 McGaha, Sydney 229 Meisenheimer. Molly 262 Lehn, Justin 341 Lovelace, Mary John 295 Marcoux, Danielle 387 McAlexander, Dwana McGee, Colin 331 Melancon. Claire 309 Leiter, Meg 307 LoveU, Melissa 307 Marino, Coyote John 132 Briscoe 132 McGee, Griffin 341 Melohn. Melissa 299 Leland,Alan 337 Loving-Freeman, Tamika Marino, David 387 McAlistenJenna 299 McGee, Haley 295 Melton, Bailey 247 Leland, Darius 387 314 Marino, Michael 323 McAUster, Tress 116, 132, McGee. Mallor - 241 Men ' s Glee 252 Lennep, Brandon 325 Lovorn,Justin 325 Marion, Carol Anne 122 140, 142,234,237,305 McGee. May ' aughn 305 Menard. Kjistal 378, 387 Lenlile, Katie 299 Low, Laura 297 Marion, Laura 241,302, McAndrew, Alex 293 McGehee, Austin 237 Menefee. Hannah 309 Leon. Ssgt Nathan 250 Lfjwery, Amber 249, 309 303 McArthui; Alex 335 McGhee, Stephanie 25 1 Meng. , manda 307 Leow. Robert 327 Lfjwery Crystal 291 Marion, MeUssa 241,303 McArthur, Ashley 307 McGinnis, Courtney 305 Mercer. Hannah 309 Leslie, Deb 295 Lowery Kate 376 Markes, Robert 259 McBeath, Marquis 386 McGinnis, Michael 337 MeriU. Hilson 327 Leslie, Elise 295 Lowry, Kate 307 Markle, Dustin 61,255, McBrearty, Sean 339 McGowan.Jennifer 384. Merrell. Katie 297, 376 LeSourd, Hadley 295 Lowry, Ruffin 253, 322,323 321 McBride,Jacqueline 253 387 Merrill. Beth 305 Index | 395 Merrin, Matthew 383. 387 Merriwcther. Kade 297 Mestaver. Win 325 Metcajf. Michael 140 Metzger. Roben 231.249. 328. 329 . lever. Nick 331 .MeverhofT. Chris 341 .Michaekon. Seth 339. 386 Michals.Rvan 360.361. 387 Mil hie. Brian 333 Micklos. Dustin 333 MidcUeton. Maggie 231 .Miers. Elizabeth 303 Mikeska. Katie 249 Miles. .Ann 309 MiUen. Dan 333 Miller. .AJastair 325 MiUer. .Amanda 229. 292. 293 Miller. .AjidN 337 Miller. .Angela 314 Miller. Bkiir 325. 387 Miller. Cathmi 305 Miller. Dan 334. 335 Miller. Graham 316 .VLUer. Hal 333 Miller. Justin 324.325 Miller. Kellv 241.303 MiUer. Lindsay 304. 305 MiUer. .Matt 323. 335 MiUer. .Maurice 386 . Lller. .Max 141 . hller. .Morgan 325. 387 Miller. Rachel 320 Miller. Reece 325 Xhller. Robert 339 .Miller. Ruth 317.323 . hller. Shannon 297 MiUs, Chip 386 Mills. Corey 386 Mills. Hunter 327 Milne. William 321 Milner. . niia 297 Milner. Katherine 307 MilnonTy 329 Milo, Stephanie 303 Milone. Lisa 307 Mims.John Morgan 386 MincN.Jada 387 Minor. Melissa 81 Minor. Wilson Douglas 1 2 1 Minshew. Tera 249 Minto. David 322 Minton. Dave 332 NLnton. Da id 333 Mintz, Benjamin 3 1 7 Mintz, Chariotte 305 Mint . William 317 . hic lull. Barrett 323 Much.ll. Ben 241 . hi(h(ll. Bess 297 Miu hell, Blake 333 .Mitchell, Brady 341 .Mitchell, D. Men 169 .Miuhcll. Erin 303 . Ii|(Ih-II. (;rant 335 .Miidicll. Hunter 241,315 . Iiu hell. Jav 329 .MiuhelLJavnie 386 .Mitchell, Jess 333 . hliliell, ' Lindsev 309 . Iii( hell. ' IVaci 247. 403 .Mixon.jill 23 L 249 . Iixon. Kalherine 241 .Mixon, Kalie 307 .Mixon. Kelly 241 .Mize, Bcnnct 339 .Mi c, rc 323 Mi c, Paul 339 .Mlherin, I Iclen 295 Moi kb.-e, Wesley 323 .Vine ' s Southwest Grill 59 Moeller, Miriam 241 Moernian, Alexia 293 Mollat, Jhn 333 Mollel.Alex 323 .M.ilI.ii.Clms 386 Mollell, Lauren 387 Mollill, Courtney 293 Mogabgab, Blake 319 Mokiy, Sarah 229 Moll, Alison 309 Molpus, Emily 297 Moncriei; Niiia 303 Monroe, Stephen Mii li.iel 139 Monsour, Malt 337 Monsf)iu ' , Merefliih 237, 295 Monlgoniery . . I ' .ugene 265 Montgomery. .Arabella 229, 237, 253. 299 Montgomery. Benton 113 Montgomery, Brenton 259. 337 Montgomery. Clair 305 Montgomer ; William 3 1 7 Montiel,Juditli .Ann 50, 187.236.249.295 Monis. Kimmel 337 Moody Morgan 303 Moody Terra 295 Moon. .Ainsley 241 Mooney. Mar - Grace 295 Mooney, William 250 Mooneyham, Lauren 241 Moore, .Allen 255 Moore. Damale 25 1 Moore. Emily 295, 307 Moore, Haley 309 Moore, Havilah 305 Moore. John 317 Moore.Justin 30 Moore. Kareem 386 Moore, Lauren 299, 303. 307 Moore, . Ltnda 307 Moore, Manin 386 Moore, Melanie 303 Moore, Meredith 293 Moore, Parker 336 Moore, Ryves 327 Moore, Stephanie 309 Moore, Tyler 309 Moore, Zach 339 Moosa, Jessica 3 1 1 Moran,Kate 249,307 Moran,Rvan 323 Moreman, Chad 239 Morgan, Abbie 305 Morgan, Abby 333 Morgan, Allison 231,255, 295, 307 Morgan, Cooper 339 Morgan, Eddie 323 Morgan, Felicia 23 1 Morgan, Mary Ellen 297 Morgan, Matt 33 1 Morgan, Megan 249. 3 1 1 Morgan. Natalie 295 Morgan, Tyler 303 Morisak, Carlea 3 1 1 Morisch, Ronnie 241 Morland, Chris 340 Morris, .Ashley 299 Morris, Becky- 241,234 Morris, Brad 253. 254, 260 Morris. Brent 325 Morris, Brittnay 303 Morris, Claire 299 Morris, John 333 Morris, Laci 309 Morris, Lillian 229, 254 Morris, Lindsey 293 Morris, Marci 241 Morris. Matt 324. 325. 341 Morris, Miles 327 Morris, Scott 325 Morris, Yancy 3 1 7 Morrison. Claudelte 295 Morrison, Jenna 293 Morrison. Margaret 299 Morrissey, Abbey 310.311 Morrissey, Abigail 311 Morrisson, Sarah 249 Morrow, Anne 297 Morrow. Brad 337 Morse, Kristen 241,303 .Morse, Stephen 335 Morlar Board 228 Mosbv, Jessica 293 Mosby ' Will 337 Mo.selc-y, Will 386 Moses, Liiira 309 . Ioslc-v. Kavla 38(i . Ioslc-v, Kc-nip 339 Mosley Kino 39 Moss, Ashley 232 .Moss, Cariy 305 Moss,Jimbo 323 Moss, Peyton 295 .Mossing, Caroline 246 .Mossing, C;hris 321 Moles, Rachel 299 .Moll, . llison 311 Moii.Joantia 231,237,311 .VIouledoux. I ' ierre 317 .Mou on, Duslin 386 Movie (Jallc ' i-v .59 .MowdyOc Sarah 2.50 Moyer, Blake 319 MueUer. .Amy 248. 303 Muherin. Harbert 32 Mukiuo. Lesle ' 256 Muldoon, Patnck 341 Mulke . Kimberly 359. 387 Mullen, .Anne 295 Mullen Katherine 265 Mullins. .Andy 141 MuUins, Bobby 325 Mulrooney Katie 293 Multicultural .AlTairs and Volunteer Sendees 39 Munderloh, .Alex 327 Muntan.Joe 333 Murfl " , Kristen 297 MurfT, Michael 323 Murphey, Amy Hardin 53 Murphree. Caroline 237, 253, 295 Murphy .Andy 241 Murphy Ben 34 1 Murphy, Caroline 297 Murphy, Catherine 307 Murphy Erin 309 Murphy Garrett 341 Murphy Hershel 229 Murphy Ivie 293 Murphy Josh 241 Murph), Lauren 303 Murphy Michael 337 Murph ; Natalie 305 Murphy Ryan 327 Murphy Sean 34 1 Murray Babbs 295 Murray Heather 305 Murray Matt 231,324,325 Murray Scott 339 Musgrove, Ben 329 Musgrove, Ronnie 86 Muslim Student .Association 64 Musselman, Sarah 293 Musselwhite, Meg 295 Mustonen, Nina 309 Muzzi,Jessica 309 Muzzi, Meredith 309 Myers, Cameron 325 Myers, Dustin 323 Myers, Holly 262 Myrick, Geoffrey 333 Myrick,Joel 387 JV Nabors, Nick 337 Nadeau, Meghan Hennessey 121, 122 Nail, Davis 336, 337 Naikjay 337 NaU, Smith 297 Nall,Tara 305 Nance, Anna Leigh 297 Naryka, Virginia 297 Nash, Gary 339 Nason, Christina 233 National Pan-hellenic Council 288 National Society of Collegiate Scholars 248 Naval ROTC 250 Navarrete, Carley 293 Navarro, Ian 325 Navigators 64 Neal.Jomanique 301 Neal, JoMonique 251 Neal, ' jc.iiioiiic|uc - 300,301 Ncel , Dr. Beitye 263 Nccly, Gus 333 Neely.Josh 337 Neely Lila I ee 303 Neelv, Mallory 305 Nehring, Rachel 253,311 Neighbors, Katie 281), 305 Neil, Mall 337 Nelson, Anna 307 Nelson, Ashley 297 Nelson, Carnesha 401 Nelson, I,iiuren 253 Nelson, Markella 3 1 4 NeLson, Ryan 139,232,255 Nelson, Tyler 246 Ncsbill, Jessica Marie 1 2 1 Ne.sbitl, " Parker 319 Nethery, Haley 3 1 1 Neugebauer, Shane- 211), 325 Nevc4eli; Alley 1 33, 253 Nevill, ( Ihrislopher 325 Newberry, Jaccib 21 1 Newbold, Sieve 311 Newc oinl), Blan 339 Newk ' s 59 Newman, Brian 333 Newman, Chris 323 Nevsman. David 337 Newman. Elizabeth 297 Newman, James 323 Newnnan. Taylor 339 Newsorn. Michael 246 Newsome. Logan 259 Newswatch 12 246 Newlon, Lainey 305 Newton, Libby 305 Newton, Patrick 3 1 7 Newton. ' ii " ginia Shanteau 263 Neyland. Parker 327 Ngo, My-Linh 233 Nguyen. Hoai 239 Nicholson. Deanna 241 Nicholas, .Amy 75 Nicholas, Marie 295 Nichols, David 326, 327 Nichols,Jonathan 386 Nichols, Matt 331 Nichols. Will 333 Nicholson, Sara Michelle 297 Nickel Creek 17 Nicosia. Julia 3 1 I Nicosia. Whitney 31 1 Niemeyer, Brandon 246 Niemeyer, Preston 339 NiU, Wtsley 303 NL ,Justin 327 ni.x, Steven 85 Ni.xon, Michelle 231,293 Noah, Tamara 313 Nobile, , mv 309 Noble, Braci 339 Nobles, Donique 29 1 Noblitt, Scott 339 Noel, Katherine 307 Noel, Lauren 294, 295 Noel, Lee 327 Nolan, Matt 256 Nolen, Londrick 386 Norberg, Elizabeth 260, 286 Norberg, Elizabeth Sieren 133 Nord, Watson 337 Norfleet. Barton 315 Norman. Jessica 307 Norman. Mary-Brandon 260, 299 Norris, Colter 327 Norris, Field 237, 327 Norris, Kayli 299 North. WiUiam 339 Northcutt. Mac 341 NorthdurluJohn 319 North Mississippi Allstars 45 Norton, Evan 323 Norwood, Brayton 339 Norwood, Quinn 307 Norwood, Shana 301 Novarese,Julie 295 Nunn.John 337 Nunneiy, Cavadas 386 O ' Brianl, Brooks 232 O ' Brianl, Brooks .Anne 139 O ' Brien. J.K. 333 O ' Dea, Ashley 295 OTinan, .Sean 319 O ' Neal, Kirstern 303 O ' Neal, .Sean 327 O ' Reai; Matt 327 O ' Steen, Brittany 303 O ' Conner. Mai y Lauren 297 O ' Dwvci, Kelly 305 O ' Hcarn, Emily 299 O ' KeeIc, Stridcr 297 O ' Quinn. Ashleigh 305 Odom. G 111 Ocloin. Ron.ikl 217 Oehlei. HaiK- 293 Ogburn, Charlotte 31 I Ogden, Chase 315 Ogck-n, Eli abc-th 403 Ogk ' sbv, Preston 323 Olinu.in. [illian 387 Ohuol.is.i, I ' .iiike 251, 3111). 301 Old, .Mc-iiwelher 293 ()lc-. liss. luiuiii . ssoc i.iiion 261 ()lcMiss. inl)a.ssa(lors 231 Ole Miss Band 210 Ole Miss Women ' s ( louiu il 262 Olixer. Brittany 309 Oliver, Cassye ' 309 Oli er, Eric ' 8, 370. 386 OInisied. Bl.ike 339 Omega Phi .Alpha 233 On T.ibiko. LMochi 23 1 Oppenheimer, Johnston 327 Order ol Omega 252 Orgeron. Ed 368 Orientation Leaders 254 Orthodox Christian Fellowship 64 Osborne, Katherine 309 Osso, Maggie 305 Osteen. Cooper 386, 409 Osteen.Jams 317 Osicen, T ler 325 Os v;ild. L.uira Kay 303 Oswald, Sarah Hunt 297 Oswald. Sara Hunt 297 Oswalt, Candace 309 Oil. Mandy 356. 386 Oil, Thomas 229 Otts. Robert 256. 326. 327 Ousley, Annita 25 1 Oustalet,Joel 325 Overbeck. Cody 386 Overstreet. Matt 33 1 Overwky, Ben 323 Owen, Blake 325 Owens, Bob 263 Owens, Coutney 307 Owens, Lorie 241 Owens, Matt 331 Owens, Matthew 255. 339 Owens, Richard 259 O-xlbrd Muslim Societv 64 Oyetunji, Lara 229 Oyelunji. Shakirat Omolara ril, 133 Pace, Gentry Anne 293 Pace, Lauren 307 Pace. Meg 297 Pack, Garry 386 Page, Domonique 25 1 Page, Simon 325 Painter. Michael Shane 1 39 Palmer. Corey Leigh 1 2 1 P,almei-. Hunter 323 PanheUcnic Council 286 Pankey; Stephanie 303 Pannell, TifTany 293 Parchman, Charles 317 Parham, Meghan 309 Paris, Charles 241 Paris. Rachel 247 Parker, Ashley 133.252. 298. 299 Parker, Breanna 1 23 Parker, Curt 239 Parker, Frank 323 Parker, Ginger 299 Parker, Melissa 295 Parks, John 331 Parks, Laren 3 1 1 Parks, Michael 323 Parks, Zan 315 ParncU, Catherine Nicole 122 Parnell,Jerme ' 386 Parshikova, Vera 61 P.irsoiis. Bl.ike 322, 323 Parsons, Elizabeth 121,295 Partnership for a Healthy Mississippi 239 Partridge, manda 23 1 , 303 Pascale,yz 293 Pascoe, Evan 249 Pate, Lindsey 307 PalelAmil ' 133,232.260 Patcl, Nimcsh Maganbhai 133 Patel, Poonam 3 1 1 Palon, ( " hristina 309 Patrick, . iny 247,403 Pau-ic k. Buddy 323 Patrick, Kristen 305 Patrick, Paige 297 Pahid c ' . Katie 305 P.inoiiik. Michac4 246,403 P.Uiouik, Michael .Alexander 133 Pallerson, Aubrey 263 P.iilerson, Blake 327 P.iiierson, Brandon 323, 386 Patterson, Emiley 241 Patterson.Jaimee 232, 299 Patterson. Kitty 295 Patterson, Leah Heytens 122 Patterson. Meg 293 Patterson, Sarah 253,311 Pattie. Zach 339 Palton, Ben 323 Patlon. Ginny 249,311 Patlon. Litwson 335 Patlon. Lee 335 Palton. Sam 333 Paulk, .Melissa 123 Payne,, TifTanv 293 Payiie. Brad 241 Payne. Carter Anne 1 2 1 Peace Lutheran Church 64 Peacock, Ann Christophc-r 295 Peacock, Jason 241 Peacock, Maiy Helen 307 Pearson. Drew 327 Pearson. Hallie 249, 309 Pearson. Lauren 309 Pearson. Marissa 309 Pearson, Malt 335 Pearson, Peter 339 Pearson, Vashon 386 Peck. Taylor 325 Peel. Haiev 123 Pegues. Brittany 290,291 Pender, Misry 133,233, 241,309 Pendergrast, Nancv 307 Penick, " Wheeler 3 ' l7 Penleyjennifer 297 Penman. Susie 403 Penn. Emily 295 Penner, Doug 331 Pennington, Lauren 299 Pennington, Morgan 305 Pentecostal Youth Fellowship 64 Pepper, Chris 323 Perasall, Pai,ge 307 Perkins. Conner 325 Perkins, Darcv 133.232. 305 Perkins, Randle 256 Pei-kins. Ryan 231 Permenler, Cooper 337 Perminto.Judy 305 Perno.Jessica 295 Perry, Harrison 307 Perryman, Ashley 139, 262 Person, Brett 339 Peters. Chris 241 Peterson, Margaret 303 Peterson, Mike 331 Peterson, Natalie 3 1 1 Peterson, Neesa 305 Peterson, Rachel 253, 310.311 Petracco, Stephen 34 1 Petri, Brad 319 Pettiette, Michael Anne 307 Pettit, Samantha 293 Pellway Brian 386 PcNton, Lauren 305 Pfcircr, Dustin 241 Pham, Mike 229 Phares, Lituren 305 Phelan.Aidy 256,331 Phideltatheta 326 PhiK.ippatau 330 Philip. Ij ir 307 Phillips, Ben 325 Phillips, Brian 334, 335 Phillips. Cameron 333 Phillips, Casey 381.387 Phillips, Courtney 296 Phillips, Elisa Thomas 265 Philliiis, EmiK- 305 phillips. ernest 24 Phillijis, Jack 327 Phillips, John 323 Phillips. Justin 129,232 Phillips, Justin Tedlbrd 1 31 Phillips, ' l.uira 309 Phillips, Leslie 299 Phillips, Nala.sha 381,387 Phillips, Natasha Ro elle 134 Phillips, Slater 339 Phillips, Sue 307 Phi Bei.i Kaijpa 105 Phi Beta Sigma 289 Phi Delta f heta 24 Phi K.ipiKi .Mpha 332 Phi K.ippa Psi 328 PhiMu 313 Plnfer, Iindse - 297 Piccirillo, Marcus 33 1 396 I The Ole Miss 2005 Pickard, Morgan 309 Pickens, Kalie 229 Pickering, L;iuren 293 Pickell, Scott 339 Pierce, Cloiirtney 1 34, 24 1 , 288,289,300,301,403 Pierce, Julianna 3 1 1 Pierce, " Mall 1 1 3, 333, 386 Herce, Nicholas 25 1 Pierotich, Brent 323 Pierotti. Nick 333 Pierpont, Melanie 303 Pierse.Tim 328,329 Pigiord, Kezia 134, 140, 142,230,246,314 Pigg, K ' dee 299 Pigg. Sean 323 Pigott, Katie 295 Piicher, Chad Alan 121, 122 Pilgrim, Mary Ruth 307 Pilkinton, Brett 333 Pillo v,Jane Critz 295 Pinkliam. Brittney 253, 297 Pinksion, Chris 339 Pioreck, Micah 383, 387 Piper, Ben 246 Pirani, Amanda 299 Pitcher, Lauren 309 Pitcock, Leslie 297 Pitre, Anne 231,303 Pittman, Camilla 387 Pittman,Jamal 386, 387 Pittman, Laura 297 Pittman, Michael 318,319 Pizzo, Emily 307 Pi Beta Phi 310 Pi Phi 343 Pless. Paul 232, 255, 323 Pless, Paul Hobby 134 Plyler, Brandie 387 Poe, Deanna 253 Polacci, Ryan 239 Polansk ; Kinsten 3 1 1 Pollaci,Rvan 339 PoUan.Amv 309 Pollard, Jacob 97. 205 Pollard. Landon 241 Pollock, Morgan 309 Polonich.Jade 363 Polonsky, Mara 380,381. 387 Poole, Chrissy 289 Poole, Crissy 301 Poole, Cristala 301 Pope. Jason 327 Portas, Page 305 Porter, Logan 62 Porter, Maggie 307 Porter. Morgan 253 Porter. Ryne 386 Porter. Samantha 31 1 Porter. Sloane 295 Portera, Luca.s 332 Portie, Mollie 299 Posey Carlton 297 Posey, Rebecca Carlton 1 2 1 Posey, Ryan 339 Posey; Victoria 24 1 Potter, David 263 Potts, Brittney 387 Potts, Katherine 294,295 Potts, Majorie 125 Pounds, Emily 299 Pounds, Morgan 299 Powell, Ashelv 307 Powell. Bobbie Sue 250 Powell, Hardin 299 Powell, Jesse 259 PoweU, Meghan 305 Powell, Robby 374 Powell, Will 325 Power, Brian 325 Power, Leigh 305 Power, Logan 386 Powers, Emily 293 Powers, Nancy 295 Powers, Scott 337 Prado, Jimmy 341 Pratt, Brandon 236. 339 Pratt, Nerren 327 Pratt, Ryan 141 Pratts, Ashley 303 Presley, Alex 354, 355, 386 Presley, Jada 241 Presley, Lindsey 305 Presley Marc 337 Presnell, Michael 241 Prestagc, Paige 295 Pretties Boutique 59 Prewitl, Andrew 331 Preyear, Dcblah 301 Price, Alexandra 303 Price, Armintie 35 1 , 387 Price, Laura 378, 387 Price, Lindsay Elizabeth 122 Piiee, Lindzey 253 Price, Madeline 295 Price, Marv (Jamille 295 Price, Michael 333 Pridd , KclK 302, 303 Pride of the South Marching Band 23 Primos, Paige 295 Prince. Ciolin 253. 333 Pritchard, Megan 309 Privett, Kristen 309 Prtiit, Stephen 241 Psalmond, Phillip 341 PsiUas. C;hrisuna 307 Pulaski. Cassan 299 PuUiam. Rene 98 Purnell. Rcgina 301 Puryear. GeolT 337 Putnam. Michael 241 Putt. Sally 231,293 P)e, Lyndsey 303 d Quails, Stacia 293 Quilenderino,Johnnv 250 Quilter, Sarah 248, 309 Quinn. Heather 299 Quinn. Hunter 327 Quinn. Michael 335 Quirk, Cailin 3 1 1 Quisenberry, Laura 307 R Race,Jennifer 293 Radice, Bob 265 Ragan, Emily 259 Ragen, Julia 303 Ragland, Kate 297 Rainey Elizabeth 255, 293 Raine); Lindsay 293 Ramirez, Alyssa 305 Ramos, Beau 339 Ramsey, Anna 309 Ramsey, Arthur R, 265 Ramsey, Sadie 309 Ramsey, William 255 Rasmussen, Dane 24 1 Ratterman, .Stephen 336, 337 Rauch, Andrew 325 Raulston, Webb 326, 327 RawHngs, KeUy 249, 285. 305 Ray, Georgia Anne 1 10. 111.231,299 RayH.L. 337 Ray, Howard Lee 1 34 RavLeaAnn 247 Ray NL 299 Rayburn, Bryan 323 Rayburn, John Wesley 122 Rayburn, .Samantha 1 37 Rayburn. Samantha Marie 134 Rayner. Marv Sharp 110. 264, 265 Razzano, Rick 386 Rea, Caroline 307 Ready Aaron 316,317 Reardon, .Sparky 141 Reaver, Kira 311 Rebarchak, Vance 295 Rebel Radio 246 Rector, Anthony 323 Redd, Jaimee 3 1 1 Reddick, Laura 299 Reddick. Trace 317 Redding. Chad 228 Redfearn, Connor 386 Reed, Ashley 309 Reed, David 75,255,337 Reed. Dontae 386 Reed.Jess 339 Reed.Justin 346,347,348 Reed, Matt 339 Reed,WiU 339 Reeder, Lauren 295 Reeves, Abby 229, 255, 299 Reeves, Anna 299 Reeves, Jeffrey 321 Reeves, Josh 315 Reeves, Lauren 299 Reeves, Len 339 Reformed University Fellowship 64 Reichel, Morgan 295, 387 Reid,Ashlee 229 Reid, Lauren 309 Reising, Bart 231, 315 Reithel, Dr. Brian 102 Reuaiidiu, Miiui 387 Rcnc.iu, Elaine 3 1 I Reulioe. Rob 311 Renie. Kellie 379 Renie, Kelly 378, 387 Renm-ich, William C. " Bill " 265 Repking. Michael M Recjuet, Ben 2 19 Residence Hall Assoc ialion 228 Resseguet, Nicole 307 Revenstein, Corey 333 Re naud, Mignonne 307 RcMiolds, Kendra 295 Rhea, Hanis 337 Rhodes, Alexis 307 Rhodes, Austin 323 Rhodes, Chris 347, 386 Rhodes. Thad 386 RhoEpsilon 248 Rice, Da -id 322, 323 Rice, Eric 386 flice, Katherine 3 1 1 Rice, Paul 325 Rice, .Stephanie 134,309 Rich, Collin 249 Rich. Tom 337 Richard. Paige 3 1 1 Richards. Paige 319 Richards, Zach 325 Richardson, Angel 84 Richardson, Brian 341 Richardson, Clint 317 Richardson,Jessica 305 Richardson, Katie 305 Richardson, Lea 3 1 1 Richardson. .Shane Julia 122 Rickert, Jonathon 3 1 7 Rickett, Chase 44 Riddle, Megan 311 Riden. Corie 307 Ridge. Carrie 232 Ridgeway, Cody 370, 386 RidgewavWiU 323 Ridley Celia 310,311 Riemann, Jennifer 297 Rigby Bobbie Sue 232 Riggs, Catherine 246 Riikard, Benny 247 Riley Johnny 251 Rings, Jackie 31 1 Riordan, Jen 3 1 1 Rippy John 1 23 Rishe, Trey 341 Risher, Laura 305 Rivera, Xavier 250 Riviere, , nthony 328, 329 Riviere, Elizabeth 305,319 Roach. Rashonda 25 1 Roach, Rosland 25 1 Robakiewicz. Kat 258 Robb, Phillip 333 Roberson, Brian K. 1 24 Roberson. Katie 295 Roberson. Patrick 327 Roberts. Allison 307 Roberts, Bob 319 Roberts, Gabe 141 Roberts, Haydn 141 Roberts, Jeremy 247, 403 Roberts, John 323 Roberts, Lauren 293, 309 Roberts. Megan 233 Roberts. Rachel 299. 324. 325 Roberts, Tante 98, 246, 295, 329 Roberts, Walker 337 Robertson, Allyson 387 Robertson, Becky 297 Robertson, Elliott 334, 335 Robertson, Erin 299 Robertson, George Hasting 121 Robertson,Jade 305 Robertson, Kelly 309 Robertson, Mandy 307 Robertson, Richard 333 Robertson, Rob 371,386 Robins. Will 323 Robmson. Abby 303 Robinson, Brice 317 Robinson. Candace 288, 313 Robinson, Catherine 311, 403 Robinson, Chase 325 Robinson, Cory 386 Robinson, James W. 387 Knbinson.Jay 339 Robinson, Josh 315 Robinson, Katharine 297 Robinson. Kckin 386 Robinson. .M.lIIoit 309 Robinson, . Iai- 387 Robinson, M atthew 21 1 Robinson. ()li -ia Lynn 131 Robinson. Patrick 323 Robinson. Rebekah 305 Robinson. Robin 263 Robinson, Wah 232,323 Roby, Chris 340.341 Roche, Kathleen 309 Rockhold, Neal 241 Rodgers, April 303 Rodgers, Ashley 303 Rodriguez, Alexandre 303 Rodriguez, Vanessa 123 Rodriquez. Richard 325 Roe. Marv Elizabeth 311 Roebuck. Carol Ann 309 Rogan. Brendan 246 Rogan, Brendan Laine 134 Rogel, Brynn 303 Rogers, Audrey 3 1 1 Rogers, Chris 387 Rogers, Claire 295 Rogers, Corey 135,318, 319 Rogers, Deana 309 Rogers,Johnathon 250 Rogers, Katie 299 Rogers, Korv 297 Rogers, Kyle 337 Rogers, LaShaunda 301 Rogers, Laura Elizabeth i2i Rogers, Lindsay 309 Rogers, Robbins 327 Rogers, .Stephen 247 Rogers. Tyler 172.236.337 Roland. ,- mber 254 Roland. Ann Clark 305 Rollins. Aaron 50.218.246 Rollins, Eloise 327 Rollins, Wilson 335 Rolwing, Andrea 307 Roper, Kavcee 297 Rosa, Josh ' 246 Rosainond,JiU 299 Rose, Natalie Jean 135 Rosenbaum, Namoi 293 Rosenblatt. Sara Hart 113. 135. 140. 142,235,238, 239, 249, 260, 295 Ross, Anne Marie 39 Ross, Carol 350 Ross, Ernest 360 Ross, John Christian 1 22 Ross, ' Michael 250 Ross, Nathan 237 Ross, Rebekah 309 Ross, Scott 263 Ross, Valerie 39 Rosser, James " Butch " 124 Rote, Will 239 Rotenbei n-,Jenni 304, 305 Roth, Brent 321 Roubion, Lydia 307 Rouhlac, Mary Allyn 295 Rouse,Jessica 307 Roussel, Ellis 329 Rowalt,Zach 329 Rowe, Lauren 386 Rowe. Stephanie 403 Rowland. Seth 333 Roy. Lindsay 387 Roybal. Anne 299 Ruckdeschel. Caleb 337 Rudd. Ationette 241 Rudd. Shannon 229. 309 Rudolph, Flynt 335 Rudolph, Hollan 307 Rudolph, MaUory 309 Ruello, Rachel 249,309 Rugby 239 Rule, Caroline 303 Rumph. Winslow 309 Runnells. Blair 311 Runnels, Mark 332, 333 Rush, Heath 339 Ru,sh, Justin 241,264 Rush, Lane 339 Rush, Ramey 378, 387 Russ, Gi.gi 296,297 Russ, Kirk 337 Russel. Jordan 323 RusseU, Amanda 293 Russell, Cariey 299 Russell, Jenni(i-r 247, 297 Russell. Jo( clyn 200, 293 Russell. John 335 Russell, Jordan 249 Russcll. ' Keith 287, 325 Russell, Lindsay 309 Russell. .Marty ' 247 Russell. Meg ' 297 Russell. Taylor 337 Russell. Trc ' or 31 1 Ruslei, i:iise 293 Rulheriord. Johii .Matthew 12 1 Rulheriord, .Matthew 323 Rutheiford, Molly 297 Rutland. Matthew 249 Rutledge-.Schmidt. Roseaiuie 254 Ryals. Andrew 33 1 Ryan. Cayce 299 Rvan. Margaret 305 Ryan, Meg 231,241,303 Ryan, Megan 302 R lee, Elizabeth 246 S .S. Gale Denley Student Media Center 242 Sabbatini. Megan 299 Sabin, David 339 Sabin, Saiah 311, 387 Sackett. Cha.se 239 Sadasivan, Ravi 232 Sadler, Elliott 335 Sadler, Patrick 336,337 Sadler, Tracey 249 Saini,Jagiit 232 Saint, Brandon 259 Salentine, Ben 333 Salter, Kate 293 Salters, Orman 25 1 Salu, Jennifer 251 Salu, Sharon 232,251 .Salum. Jessica 3 1 1 Sample. Abigail 253. 305 Sample, . my 378 Sample. Justin 90 Sampson, Eric 249 Sams, Becker 337 Samuels, Aaron 337 Samuels. Bri 303 Samuels. Josh 256 Samuels. Nicole 295 Samuels, T an 288 Sanchez, Chris 333 Sanchez, Lesley 307 Sandage, Megan 381,387 Sanders, Anne Claire 305 Sanders, Antonio 386 Sanders, Brent 327 Sanders, James 317 Sanders,Julian 250 Sanders, Leslie 309 Sanders, Sarah Kathryn 309 Sanders, Vidalia 251 Sandifer. Phillip 327 Sandifer. Rebecca 297 Sandlin. Elisabeth 295 Sando.Joe 253 Sands, Katherine 307 Sanford, Cameron 297 Sanford, Elizabeth 298, 299 Sanford, Jamarca 386 Sanford, Rob 324, 325 Sansing, Cherish 293 Santos, Caroline 307 Saporito, Scott 3 1 7 Sappington,Jenny 309 Sarasin, Tatiana 3 1 1 Sartor, Greg 33 1 Sartor, Katherine 297 Saul, Steven 337 Saunders,J,K. 309 Savage. Kendrick 248 SavTier, Shaunna 305 Sawyer, Joe 317 Sawyenjoseph 250 Scammerhorn. Katy 307 Scammerhorn, Nathan 323 Scanlon, Edward 333 Scanlon,Jessica 293 Scanlon, William 333 Scarbrough, Carol 299 Scardino, Debra 233 Schaedle, Ben 325 SchalThauser, Suzn- 232, 299 Schartz. Sanders 339 Schenk,. Mcaghan 309 Schilling. Lindsay 297 Schimmel.Julia 297 SdiimiiK I, Ruth 297 Sdmial . Tina 241 Sdiiiiidi. Emily 307 S hmidt. .Mandy 297 Si hniidi. Taylor 297 Si hill idei. Sliniz 335 Si liiMiibcrger. t liris 333 S( lioppe. Piper 299 S( hriber. .Mackenzie 31 1 S( liiK hard, Mary Margaret 255. 299 S( hill , Alison 232 S( liuster. Kalie 293 S( hwelM heiiaii. Krislen 307 S oti. Allison 303 Scotl. Andrea 233 .S( oti, Chris 327 Scotl. Jerry 251 .Scott, Jinieca 241 .Scotl. I.iuirc-n 233 Scott. .Margaret 297 Scott. Morin 325 Scott. Paul 241 Scott, Shira 239 Scott, Staci 241 Scott. ' fodd 339 Scovel. Albert 246 Scrimpshire. lex 52 Scrivner. Bess 305 Scrtiggs. . ' my 304. 305 Scrtiggs.John Mark 339 Scruggs. Julian 335 Scale. Chip 335 Sears, Garrett 3 1 5 Seawright. Molly 305 Seepe. Eric 321 Segretto. Heather 307 Sehrt. James 325 Selden. Mar - Tete 295 Self Allyn 299 Self Sarah 309 Seligmen, Drake 335 Sellers, Kristen 311,331 Sellers, Megan 31 1 Semmes, Diana 39 Senkbeifjake 335 Sensing, John 317 Sessums, Hildon 249,331 Sewelfjohna 303 Se.x.son, Summer 293 Sexton. Murray 307 Seymour. DLxon 327 Shackelford. Regan 297 Shackleford. May 295 Shade. Kathleen 3 1 1 Shafdel.Jason 249 Shamaly, Salimeh 247 Shands, Drew 327 Shanklin, Caroline 307 Shanks, John 326, 327 Shannon, Chaquitta 314 Shannon. Leigh 297 Shannon. Margaret 303 Shannon. Sammy 82 Shapple ; Brinkley 299 .Shapples; Patrick 337 ShaqxDayid 329 Sharp. Elizabeth 295 Sharp. Megan 31 1 Sharpe. Man. ' Kathrxn 299 Sharpe, Matthew 85, 403 Sharpies, Elizabeth 303 .Shaver, Lacey 297 Shaw, Alison 293 .Shaw, Hunter 319 ■Shaw. John L ie 323 Shaw. i Ltrtha 293 Shaw. Robert 331 Shaw, Stephen 323 Shaveb, Joseph 232, 237, 255, ' 337 Shaveb, Joseph Nabil 139 Shear, . shleigh 384,387 Shearin,John 341 Sheble, Kacv 311 Sheehan, Ri ' lev 339 Sheffield, Erin 250 Sheffield, Laura Catherine 286, 293 Shehan. Patrick 319 Sheilds, Mrginia 247 Shelton, . nn 387 Shelton. Candace 299 Shelton. Pam 265 .Shepard. Jordan 309 Shephard. RosheUe 241 Shepherd. Roshelle 313 Shepherd. Sally Kate 249, 303 Sheridan, Meg 295 Sherman, Brandon 135, Index I 397 182, 256, 260 Sherman, Chris 327 Sherman, Gran ille 256 Sherman, Justin 325 Shieds, L -nle 297 Shields. Da -id 360, 387 Shields, Jason 412 Shields, L -nlev 297 Shields, iiranda 309 Shields, Vli nia 297, 403 Shields. Vir nia Lvons 1 35 Shiffler, Kendall 31 1 Shirley, Kate 297 Shirlev, Katrina 307 Shirle ' , Lee 249, 333 Shivers, Andrew 3 16, 3 1 7 Shlcton, Angela Nicole 1 35 Shoemaker, .Ashley 309 Shoemakenjoanna 309 ShoUenberger, Dr. Jim 91 Shook. Rachael 241 Shook. Rachel 311 Shon. Conly 307 Shoner. Maureen 309 Shouse. Kevin 250 Shows. .Amanda 228.253 Shudak.Becca 241 Shuev. Bobb 325 Shulf. Brittanv 309 Sluill. Laura Leigh 299 Shimiaker. Dcmondrick 110, 111.359 Shumpert. Katie 309 Shult. Spence 337 Sibley David 317 Sides. Shea Thompson 122 Sicbert, Sarah 293 Sievers,Jim 329 Sigler,Beau 339 Sigler. Beth 309 sigmachi 338 Sigmagammarho 314 signianu 336 sigmaphiepsilon 340 Sigma .Mpha Epsilon 334 Sigma . lpha Iota 254 Sigma Chi 281,298 Sigmund. Stephen 317 Si ' kes. C:lini 339 Sikes.John David 339 Silkman, Evan 3 1 7 Silkwood, Mike 329 .Silvanir. Eddie 246 .Simmons, Candie 265 .Simmons. Courtney 295 .Simmons. Kathryn 3 1 1 Simmons. Maggie 297 Simmons, Shaneka 291 Simmons. Turner 23 1 Simon. Cameron 317 Simons. Brooke 309 SimorUon. Hannah 241 Simpson. Jonathan 339 .Simpson. Mark 333 Sim])son, Nate 333 .Sims, Brannon 386 Sim.s. Kirk 236, 337 Sims. .Marv Kale 295 .Simlair, Ciiaiidler 319 Sinclair, Kvk- 323 Sindelar, Melisiia 127, 135,246 Singleton, Jackie 314 Singleton. Jakic 241 .Sin{|uelicl l, Linclsey 303 Sirmoii, 1 honias 317 Sister Ha el 28. 30 Skauks, Briilany 303 .Skciioti, Tyler 2.55 Skclion. Vhitney 299 .Skinner, (Jhris 327 Slabaugh. Holley 305 Sledge, Claroline 305, 338 Sk-dge. Tavlor 322, 323 Sleep. . Matthew David 122 Sloan, Brad 372 Slo.m, CliHs 331 Sloan, Jaic|ueline 307 Smith, Alice 295 Smith, Amos 333 Smith, Anna 297 Smith, Ashlev 246, 303, 309 Smith, Bart 249,317,337 Smith, Ben 333 Smith, Brad 339 Smith. Brian 386 Smith. Caleb 321 Smith. Candace 293 Smith. Cassie 302,303 .Smith, Chapman 321 Smith, (Chelsea 293 Smith, Chris 337 Smith, Claire 295 Smith, Clark 319 Smith. Daniel 327 Smith. David 256 Smith. Drew 337 Smith. Erica 254 Smith. Erin 135,302,303 Smith, Evans 339 Smith, Harrison 337 Smidi.Jarrod 315 Smith, Jeremy 241 Smith, Jesse 315 Smith,Jessica 233, 241 Smith,Julia 259 Smith, Justin 113. 135. 140. 143.229.249,257,260 Smiili, Kev 305, 339 Smith, Kyie 323 Smith, Laura Gail 307 Smith. Lauren 299, 305, 309 Smith, Leah 253 Smith, Lucy 295 Smith. Marvin 386 Smith, Max 333 Smith, .Melissa 123 Smith, Meredith 249,311 Smith. .Michael 260 Smith. Nicole 298. 299 Smith. Parker 337 Smith. Parks 337 Smith. Peyton 337 Smitli. Rebecca Helen 1 2 1 Smith. .Shannon 247,311, 403 Smith, Tara 113,230, 237, 299 Smith, Taylor 121,231, 320,321 Smith, Tricia 295 Smith. William Kev 135 SmithAaniz, Leigli 229, 309 Smither. Lauren 307 Smitherman. David 327 Smithers, Amber 309 Smitliers, Charles .Allen 122 Smithhart, Sara 305 Smothers. Man,- 299 Snearv, Marv 233 Sneed, Heather 295 Sneed, Michael 3 1 7 .Snell, Angela 231 Snellings, Pace 295 .Snvder. Drew 1 4 1 Soisecke, WiU 341 Societ) ' for the Advancement of Management 228 Soderc|uist, Katie 297 Soenkson, Kalyn 307 Solana, Page 295 Soldevila, Brett 232 Solomon, Samantha 23 1 , 303 .Somers, Bona 387 Soneson,Jane 303 Songe, Matt 1 1 3 Sontag, .Andv 333 Sooter, Hannah 309 Sorrel, ED. 322,323 .Sorrell, Will 331 Sorrells. Clay 339 Sorrells, Courtney 40 1 Sosnowski, Lauren 229, 231,233,248,302,303 .Sowell, Nathan 316.317 Spahn. Courtnev 305 Spain, C:her l 297 Spann. .Allison 303, 333 .Spargcj, Linda 1 4 1 Sparks. Mlie 303 .Sparks. Daniel 136.232, 340.341 Sparks. Kenneth 241 Spears.Justin 332, 333 Spcllman, Cireg 339 Spence. I aToya 30 1 Spencer, Brittany 3 1 1 Spenc -r, Chris 386 .S|)en( er, Gunn 323 .Spencer, Kassi 309 .Spencer, Witt 337 .Spense, I iToya 233 Spicher, Keely 309 .Spivey, Erica 293 •Spollen, Katie 311 SpoLswood, Mary Havvvard 297 .Spragins, Hank 337 Spruiell, Pope 360 Spriiill, Meredith 303 Spurlock, Bonnv 295 Spuiiock, .Matthew 3 39 Spuriock, .Micheal 370, 386 Sn, Roben " Bobbv " Elliott, 265 St. Peter ' s Episcopal Church 6,64 Stabler, Nate 319 Stacks, Jeanny 241 Stadler, Denise 295 Stadler, Helene 136,253, 295 Stafeil, Chiistine 309 Stainback. .Andrew 327 Stalcup.Jean 297 Stallings, Tre ' 386 Standford, Brooke 291 Stanfield, Bnsial 231 Stanfill, .Amv 231,249, 305,311 Stanford, .Allison 123,230 Stanford, Bridget 262, 299 Stanford. Brooke 291 Stanley, Catherine 299 Stanleyjared 249 Stanley Meredidi 299 Stanwood, Michaela 297 Staples, Brooke 246, 249, 303 Starbucks 61 Stark, Ross 241 Stark, Whitney 297 Startz, Marion 293 Stavig, Rick 386 Steadman, Genua 299 Stearns, Ginnv 232, 302, 303 Stearns, Virginia Ruth 1 36 Stechmann. Erin 293 Steele. Bavior 318,319 Steele. David 244. 247 Stegall, Jennifer 309 .Steindorf, Caroline 295 .Stcinfeld, Manny 315 SteLzer,Josh 333 Stenmark, Stephen 320 Stenmark, Steven 32 1 Stenstrom, Elliott 34 1 Stephens, .Anna Beth 305 Stephens, Chiquita 359, 387 Stephens,Jennifer 293 Stephens, .Stephanie 250 Stephenson, Andrew 327 Stephenson, Edward Andrew 1 36 Stephenson, Elizabeth 297 Stephenson, Paul 323 Stephenson, Rob 323 Stevens, Andv 32 1 Stevens, Heatli 403 Stevens, Larry 24 1 Stevens, Undsey 229, 299 Stevens, Mark 258 Stevens, Scott 339 Steward, ikki 231,251, 255 Stewart, Crystal 387 .Stewart, Jeremv W. 121, 122 Stewart, Mindy 59 Stewart, Oc Van 250 Stewart, Susanna 295 Stewart, Walt 337 Stieven, Maggie 307 Siill. Tanner 317 Still. Lx.-slie 309 Still, Shay 299 Stillwell. Krisri 387 .Stiiie, Tim 241 Siine. Timothy 321 Slinson, l ' ,li abetli 307 Slinson,Jonathan 59, 339 Stix, (Jabe 95 Stobbe, .Alex 250 Stocks, Dr. Morris H. 102 Stocks, Kelly 295 Stokes, Ann 250 Siokes, Janet 265 Stokes. ' Maeg.iii 30f) Siokcs, Tr.uv 211 Sioll, Julia 307 Sioli . licvor 325 Sioiic. Draper 337 Sioiu-, Holi-r 327 Stone, Howard 28.30,401 Sioucjoanna 31 I Sione, Morgan 139, 232. 2 ' )7 Sioneburner, Bennett 323 Storey, Matthew 121, 122 Storey, Meghan 297 Story, Jimies 317 Stout. Megan 297 Slovall. .Matthew 401 Siozle. Jacob 323 Strader. Emily 247 .Strange. .Ashley 254 Strange. Johnathon 3 1 6 Stiianse. Noel 305 .Strickland, Christopher 315 Strickland, .Sara Jane 3 1 1 Strickland, Sydney 303 Stiickler. Litura 307 Stringel, .Annelise 307 Slrinser.John 327 Strini. Chiissy 387 .Sirobo, Shannon 293 Strode, Halev ' 309 Strong, Jonathan 339 Strong, Stephen 325 .Str alka. Sarali 233 Stuart. .Anna 297 Stuart. Katie 3 1 1 Stuart. Morgan Elizabeth 121. 122 Stubblefield, ,Ashley 237, 254 Stubbs, Andrew 332 Stubbs, Kristen 303 Stubbs, Phin 325 Stuckey Dennis 229,231 Student .Affiliates of the .American Chemical Societv 230 Student .Alumni Foundation 229 Student Leaders ' Council 260 Student Mobilization 64 Student Programming Board 18,257,403 Studet ,Advancement Foundation 230 Stutts. Jimmv 241 Suddu ' th. Walker 337, 386 Suggs,. NoeUe 309 Suggs, Carlos 386 Sukmann, .Ann Marie 3 1 1 .Sullenberger, .Amv 3 1 1 Sullivan. Anna 309 .Sullivan. John 317 Sullivan. Kathleen 297 Sullivan, Lee 249 Sullivan, Vic 265 Sullivan-Gonzalez, Dr. Douglass 102 Summers. Katty 297 Summerson, .Sally 30. 297 Sundav; Megan 297 Sundie, Maegan 311 Sunseri.Jen 303 Surrell, Stephen 254 Sutter, Preston 249, 339 Swan, Josh 315 Swaney, Mar) ' Linley 1 2 1 .Swann, Alice 307 Swanson, Stu 3 1 5 Swartz, Dustin 241 .Swearengen. Sallv 229, 232, 299 Sweatt, Lauren 241 Sweet. Brad 329 Swenson. Angle 309 Swift. Cam 294.295 Swindle, .Alan 241 Swope. .Adam 360, 387 Sylvester, Herman 262, 288 Sypult, Justin 333 r r.ibor, U-e 337 Tabor, Matt 341 Tabor, Neil 317 Tackett, manda 387 Tackett, Collin 327 TalV, Rachel 387 l.i-U ' ii.Tiiranv 387 l.il.iiun, Geolf 241 I ' allie, Trenisha 291 Tamminga, Patricia 295 Tann, Jojo 386 Tanner, (;riHin 340.341 Tale, Kathiyn 295 latum, Lee 333 latume, Ben 328 TayloiwUex 321 Taylor, Andrew 325 Tav lor, Brittany 297 ' Tavlor, Clark 232,327 ■T.ivlor, Hillarv 249 Taylor, Hunter 323 ' Taylor,Jay 327 Tavlor, Jenniter 113,257, 403 Taylorjeremv 325 Taylor,Jordan 229, 253 Taylor, Kathleen 295 Tavlor, Liiuren 297 Taylor, Leigh 297 Tavlor, Margaret 295 Tavlor. .Micii 229 Taylor, Michele 241 Taylor, Precious 29 1 Taylor, Rebecca 295 Tavlor, Ross 333 Tavlor, Shelbv 293 Taylor, Sherrod 231,237, 322, 323 Taylor, Stephen 123 Taylor, Timbo 337 Tedford, James 239 Teller. Sarah 305 Tellini. Laura 303 Temple, Sherilyn 253 Temples, Mary-Baldwin 305 Terral, Thomas 319 Terrell. Amber 350, 387 Terrv, Genice 350 Tew, ' Audra Leigh 121,1 22 Tew, Loften 322,323 Tew, Man- Melinda 295 Thames, Zach 372 Thedford, EUie 297 Theissen, Chad 229 Theroit, Sage 309 Thiel. Matt 333 Thierman, Merrill 293 Thiessen, Chad 32 1 Thigpen, David 337, 402, 403 ' Thile, Chris 17 Thomas, Annie 248 Thoniiis, Ashton 309 Thoma,s, Blake 325 Thomas, Brandie 247, 402 Thomas, Brandon 386 Thomiis, Brvant 386 Thomas. Busch 317 Thomis. Caroline 303 Thomas. Carter 297 Thomas, Harrison 337 Thomas, Holly 295 Thomas, Katie 3 1 1 Thomas, Kevin 339 Thomas, Kristy 25 1 Thomas, Krystal 25 1 Thomas, Lindsay 295 Thomas, Louis 386 Thomas, Marv Kathrvn 297 Thomas, Matt 315 Thomas, Natt - 297 Thomas, Preston 327 Thomas, Shelby 254 Thoma.s, Tabitha 231,255, 260,311 Thomas, Webb 327 Thomas, Wesley 325 Thoma.s, Willet ' te 233,251 Thomiison, Samuel 337 Thompson, Aan)n Lee 1 2 1 Thompson. inanda Nicole 121 Thompson, .Amv Nicole 122 Thompson. t nne 299 Thompson, Brett 339 Thompson. Chase 327 ThoiniJson, Chris 355 Thiiinpson. Dustin 325 ' Tluiinpsdn. Hope 255,305 ' TlKJinpso n. Lindsev 297, 299 Thompson, Liza 295 ' Thom|)son, Michael 325 Thompson. .Scott 265 Thompson. Tiawanna 232 Thouipsdii. Virginia 305 Thopsou, Rod 337 ' Thornburg, Nick 228 ' Thoriuon. Briilany 255, 299 ' Thornton, Jody 249 ' Thornton, ' Tere 295 ' Thorton, Charlie 325 ' Thrash, Adam 331 •Thra.sh, Cassi 231,299 Thrash, Jessica 297 ■Tlircad.Cill, Br.id 98 Thiclkcld. Rolxit 339 TidwclfCory 387 Tidwell, Kenny 28 limbes. Carmen 299 Tims. Sherry 313 Tindall. Candace 401 ' Tindall. Willi.am 335 Tiner Mi Kainv 307 Tines. Heather ' 303 Tippit, HoUy 297 Tisdale, Nicole 29 1 Tison, Kara 31 1 Tittle, Bethany 293 Titus. Biyan 325 Titus, Courtnev 255,311 Todd, Dustin 237 Todd, Elizabedi 285, 305 Todd, Jake 318,319 Todd, Will 114,337 Toft, Daniel 325 Tolbert, Jennifer 305 Tolbert, Lauren 307 Tolbert, Matt 355 Tolbert, Morris 251 ToUison, .Ansley 305 Tomatis. Vrginia 366. 387 Toiniiielld. Drew 337 Tomlinson.JeiT 337 Tomlinson, Molly 241 Tongate, Cainille 309 Tongate, Libby 309 ' Tongiimpun, Terry 136, 256 ' Toohev.Jaclvii 384, 387 Torjusen.Jenna 305. 372 Torrent, Stephen 256 Tonev, Candice 307 Toton), Nikki 309 Totten, Danielle 301 Towers. Kellv ' 297 Towns, Jane 21 Townsend, Brandon 333 Townsend,Jenelle 233 Townsend, Lorenzo 386 Townsend, William 28, 30,401 Tozer, Lana 293 Tracy, Robert 317 Trammel, Chip 229 Trammell, .Andrev ' 228 Traminell. Chip 237. 337 Trail. Tony 3 1 5 Trapp. ,Alan 337 Traughber. Laurie 3 1 1 Traughber, Rachel 3 1 1 Travelstead, Tifi ' anv 3 1 1 Tra-xler. David 337. 386 Trayal. Liz.Ann 299 Tread wav. Chiise 3 1 9 Treen. Rachel 305 Trehern. Kourtni 305 TrewoUa, Linda 305 Trezevanl, Tavlor 327 Tri-Delt 28 1, ' 343 Triantafillopoulas, Nia Triantis 293 Triplett, Themesha 313 Troberman, Toby 335 Trotter, Bryant 327 Trotter, Crissy 241 Trotter, William 265 Troxler, Kimsey 247, 305 Truax, Lauren 293 Tubb, Dale 339 Tubbs. Haley 255, 295 Tubbs. .Shanna 303 Tubemlle. Ben 241 Tucker. Darrell Clay 136 Tucker. Emilv ' 291 Tucker, Hunter 335 Tucker. Jared 262,317 Tucker, I juren 297 Tucker, Paul 337 Tucker, Tv 341 Tucker, Will 327 Tullos. Raymond 323 Turnage, Xleredith 299 Turnbcm, .Andy 335 Turner. .Amanda 3 1 1 Turner. .Ashton 303 Turner. Brooke 356. 386 ' Turner, Carly 307 Turner, J. ' T. 335 Turner, jared 260, 288, 289 Turner, Jonathan 337 Turner. Jon C. 265 Turner, Maggie 1 39 Turner, Mary Margaret 305 Turner, Mereditli 299 Turner. Patrick 325 Turner. I ' .iul 325 ' Turnci. (jii.uieita 229 Turnc-i. Ranev ' Mills 229 Turner CVnter 62 ' Tuthill. David 232 398 I The OLE Miss 2005 Tutor, Morrill 309 Tutor, Tara I 1 ' i Tyagi, Sani 237 Tyaigy, Sam 239 Tyler, Bevin 305 Tyner, Melanic 1 39 Tynes, Forsyth 307 Tyson, Kristen 24 1 u Uline, Emily 307 Ulm, Elizabeth 309 Ulmer. Allison 297 Ulmer, Daniel 339 Ulmer, Mary Katherine 42 Ulmer, Mary Kathryn 307 Ultra Tan 59 UM Gospel Choir 4 UM Imaging Semces 403 UM Merchandising Association 232 UM Sports Information 403 Union Unplugged 1 8 Unitarian Universalist Student Organization 64 University Chorus 252 University Christians 64 University Gospel Choir 251 Upshaw, Ryan 229, 230, 231,236,239.247,257,260 Upton, Orman 335 Uptown CofTee 61 Urbanek,Jim 265 Urgo,Joe 125 Ursic, Haley 305 Ursic. Mick 337 UsUton, Kelly 307 V Valentine, James 324 Valentine, Patton 339 Vanassche,John 250 Vance, Brooks 136,339 VanderBoegh, Summer 305,338 Vanderpool. Lauren 52 Vandever, Taylor 3 1 7 Vanlandingham, Brian 335 VanZelfden, Jillian Maiy 136 Varnado, Jessica 241 Varner, Caroline 295 Vasquez, Eric 241 Vassar, Jason 255, 260, 323 Vasser, Johnny 123 Vasser, Thomas 228, 255 Vaughan, Emily 295 Vaughan, Garrett 337 Vaughan, Marvin 386 Vaughn, Tiffany 61 Vause, Betsy 297 Vaux, Brittany 293 Vazquez, Eric 33 1 Veals.JefTrey 46, 47 Veazey, Booth 324, 325 Veazey, Elise 297 Veazey, Katie 295 Veazey, Kim 231,303 Veazey, Sarah 302,303 Veith, Kaitlyn 307 Venetis, Marianthi 309 Verhine, David 250 Veriander, Hilah 307 Vernon, Ashley 309 Vescovo, Brett 24 1 Vescovo,Jill 295 Vescovo,Julie 295 Veteto, Amanda 233,241 Via, Genie 309 Vick,Jenilyn 297 Vick,Toni 297 Vickery, Megan 387 Victor,Jules 323 Vie, Genie Alice 246 Vigilanti, Tara 3 1 1 Villa, Christina 241 ViUar, Brooks 386 Vincent, Kelly 293 Viner, Heath 323 Vinson, Adam 319 Vinson, Adam 318 Viviano, Paul 256 Vogel, Kevin 3 1 7 Vogel, Kyle 337 Vogelgesang, Katelyn 303 Volkenburg, Greg Van 327 Von Kanel, Anna Claire 307 Vornbrock, Doug 333 w Wade, Lauren 295 Wadkin s, Melanie 217, 103 Wagiion, Megan 303 VVa ' hl, Brigid ' 307 VVaidner, Greg 327 VVakeneld, Michael 337, 386 Walcotl, ArringlDii 295 Waldcn, Laura Belli 229, 303 Waldron, Mmx Esther 305 VValdrup, Alen ' 295 VValhood, Cassie 297 VValke,Jade 302 Walker, Anna Reid 295 Walker, Bill 249,251,315 Walker, Brandon 254 Walker. Brevard 327 Walker, Brittany 232. 297 Walker. Candace 401 Walker. Candicc 254,291 Walker, Chelsea 307 Walker. Clarissa 387 Walker, Courtney 1 1 3, 254 Walker, Dan 327 Walker, Elan 247, 403 Walker, Haley 303 Walker, Jade ' 303 Walker.Joe 359 Walker, John Kelly 136 Walkenjosh 327 ' Walker. Laurie 297 Walker, Marc 231,237.260 Walker, Ryan 337 Walker, Tatyana 241,314 Walker, Teela 251 Walker, Will 136. 140. 143, 232. 235. 252. 287. 337 Wall.AIUson 299 Wall. Kristi 253. 257 Wall. Mark 232 Wall, Sara 232 Wall, Sarah 299 Wall, Whitney 297 Wallace. Amanda 305 Wallace. Dr. Thomas 403 Wallace. Stephanie 292, 293 Waller, Ann Elise 295 Waller, Ashley 307 Waller. Emily 311 Waller. Sam 327 Walley, Seth 325 WallyRyan 88 Wally Ryan Shehon 121 Walmsley, Semmes 3 1 5 Walsh. Paige 305 Walsh. Tim 265 Walter. Morgan 305 Walters, Bobby 341 Walters, Brandon 246, 249 Walters, Megan 307 Walton, Lakeia 301 Walton, Lane 299 Walton, Patrick 339 Wamble, Lindsey 297 Wamp. Keeley 305 Wanlass, Ramona 23 1 Wansley Mac 33 1 Wantland, Megan 249, 3 1 1 Ward, Ashlee 293 Ward. Brad 241,321 Ward,Darrell 241 Ward, Doug 323 Ward,J.B. 228,232 Ward,Julie 305 Ward, Kara 254 Ward, Lauren 249 Ward, Lyndsey 31 1 Ward, Sara 254 Ward, Spencer 239 Warden, Taylor 311 Waren, Kathryn 303 Warfield, Marion 305 Waring, Charles 339 Waring, Leslie 295 Warner, Brittany 357. 386 Warner, David 331 Warner.Joseph 403 Warner, Mary Helene 1 2 1 Warren, Scott 337 Warriner, Laura 309 Warrington, Laurie Elizabeth 137 Wa.shburn. David 323 Waska. Autumn 307 Waters, Betsy 305 Waters, Jessica 303 Waters, Sam 323 Waters, Wade 125 Walkins, Kyle 339 Walkins, Lauren 297 Walkins, Mandy 309 VValson. Anna 305 Walsoii. Chanicka 253 W.iison. Chrissy 297 VValson. (irace 298, 299 VValson, Tia 350 Wall. Clharies 250 VV.iils.. Amber 350 Walls. Amber 387 Walls. H;ile ' 295 Watts. James 287, 339 Watts, Will 339 Waycaster, Amy 292, 293 Wavcaster, Clay 229 Wavcasler. Jill 110, 111, 229 ' . 230. 237. 249, 298, 299 Waycalei; Cla) 337 Weaver, Suzanne 307 Weavil, Cameron 337 Weavil, Garland 297 Webb, Amanda 305 Webb, April 297 Webb, Burton 331 Webb. Caroline 305 Webb, E. Pearce 297 Webb, Tiffany 289,291 Webre,Jennifer 233 Webster,Joseph Hariand 121 Wedekind. Kaylan 293 Weeks. Andrew 249 Weidlein. Sean 3 1 7 Weil, Frances 307 Weiland, David 319 Wciland, Page 307 Weir. Jack 315 Weissinger. Charlie 327 Welch, Chase 241,315 Welch, Erin 303 Welch, Thomas 253 Welcome week 1 8 Welden, Mary Allison 249, 295 Weldy, Chris 341 Wells. Brande 241 WeUs.Cal 237,337 WeUs, Claire 311 WeUs, Dr. Barbara G. 102 Wells, Gathen 249 Wells, Renee 241 Wells, Whitney 303 Welsch, Samantha 293 Welsh. Graham 325 Welsh. Samantha 293 Weltner, Hether 311 WeltyAUen 325 Wentz, Megan 307 Werne, Catherine 246, 249, 295 Werner. Patrick 24 1 Wesley. Emily 309 Wesley Foundation 64 Wessell, Kellee 311 Wessler, Adrienne 305 Wesson, Betsy 297 West, Alicia 293 West, Audi 303 West, Ben 337 West, Dana 249 West, David 319 West,Jessica 262 West, Lauren 293 West, Mackenzie 305 West. Meghan 305 West. Shannon 249. 299 Westfaul, Tyler 337 Westminster Fellowship 64 Westover-Schwartz, Sellers 305 Whalen, Kelsey 307 Whaley, Lori 305 Whatley, Steven 323 WhadeyZeb 335 Wheatley Taylor 309 Wheeler, Amanda 299 Whelan, Andrew 315 Wlielan,Jacob 327 Whelan, Jenny Kate 295 Wliiflen, Harold H. 258 Whipple, Nicholas 237 Whilaker, HoUy 295 VVIiite, Adrienne 363 White, Ale.xis 233 White, Alisha 241 White, Allison 232 WHiite, Allison Jay 137 White, BJ. 54 While, Carter 305 White, Charles Keith 137 White. Christina 249. 295 While. D.I). 293 While. Drew 333 VVIiile. I ' -niilv 233 While. (;ra( ' e 86. 23(i, 246. 217, 2()0. 305. 309 VVhiU ' . Hiram 38(i While. Jenni 299 While, Jessie 303 Whilc ' john 232, 325 Whilc. " Kalhryii 309 While. K.iiie Rose 297 White. Kal Rose 297 While. Keith 386 While, Lauren 297 While, Ixe 339 While, Maggie 296. 297 While. Ma ' ry Rollins 297 While. Meredith 231.307 ' hile, Raiidi 309 White. Shad 231.237.249 White, Tyler 311 While, Whitney 311 Whites, Slribling 113.295 Whiteside, Margie 299 Whitley Bryce 299 Whitney. Nick 335 Whitrighl. Ashley 295 Whitten, Amy 263 Whiltington, Andrew 323 Whiltington, Elizabeth 297 Wicker, Andrew 386 Wicker. Caroline 229. 236. 249, 286, 298, 299 Wicker. Roger 77 Wicker. Zach 339 Wickliam.Johnny 386 Widdows. Kyle 325 Wiedman, Blake 339 Wiegartner,Jay 323 Wieioch. Jason 249 Wiggers. Morgan 323 Wiggins, Heather 305 Wiiberl. Ian 250 Wilbert.John 329 Wilbert. Mike 329 Wilcoxon, Andy 339 Wilcut, Drew 24 1 Wildman, Charlie 231, 318.319 Wilds, Amanda 241 Wiley, Tikia 253 Wilhite, Reed 339 Wilkerson, Leslie 249 Wilkerson, Lezlie 113,311 Wilkes, Alexandra 295 Wilkes, Amy 293 Wilkins, Emily 254, 299 Wilkins, Randi 311 Wilkinson, Emily 307 Wilkinson, Trista 303 Wilks, Jennifer 229, 262 Wilks, Kimberiy 262 Willard. Elliot 325 Williams. Abbey 309 WilHams, Abbey A. 297 Williams. Abby 247.311 Williams, Anna 311 Williams. Baker 327 Williams. Brannon 253 Williams. Cory 232 Williams. Courtney 307 Williams. David 250 Williams. Erin 295,311 Williams. Garner 327 Williams, Gretchen 3 1 1 Williams. Hunter 339 Williams. Joe 386 Williams.Johnny 77 Willianis,John Dudley 339 Williams. Jordan 28,30. 401 WiIliams,Joseph 325 Williams. Julie 307 Williams. Lizzie 299 Williams, Lonnie Tyler 137 Williams, Luther 241 Williams, Lyndsey 295, 387 Williams, Michael Vinson 137 Williams, Natalie 293 Williams, Oliver 230, 287, 327 Williams, Patrick 323 Williams, Rachel 86, 229. 230.231.299 William.s. Ryan 137,249. 256 Williams. .Sarah Thorne 295 Williams, Tyler 232. 238, 257,323 Williamson. Ben 337 Williamson, Blake 335 Williamson. J.T. 249 VVilliamson.Jl ' 339 Williamson. I. -dyard 335 Williamson. .Margaret 295 Williamson. .Mary 305 Williamson. .Michael 257 Willinghain. .Sally 297 Willis, Laura 305 Willis, Patrick 386 Willil,Tara 386 Wills, Calen 339 Wills. ( :iau lia 229, 299 Willson. David E. 240 Wilson. Austin 323 Wilson. Brian 137.253 Wilson. Gallic 305 Wilson. Chris 231.237. 2 1() Wilson. Christine 262 Wilson, Emily 307 Wilson. Erika 241 WiLson. JaNae 307 Wilson. Jenny 303 WiLson, Jessica 241.305 WiLson.Keith 241 Wilson. Kirk 315 Wilson. Lindsay 303 Wilson. Martha Wade 305 Wilson, Matt 335 Wilson, Mattie 335 Wilson, Medley 295 WiLson, Nancy 241,254 Wilson, Rachel 232 Wilson. Sandra 248 Wilson. .Shannon 381.387 Wilson. Teela 290.291 WilsonWeaver 323 Wiltz. Katherine 3 1 1 Windham. Dana 254.291 Windham. Jordan 335 Windham. .Summer 117. 304. 305. 337 Windle. N.R. 331 Wine.Ashlev 293 Winfrey Jamie 251 W ' lnn. Ann EUse 295 Winn. Eustace 327 Winn. Ryan 325 Winters. Alex 21,251 Winters, Caroline 299 Wise. Georgia 337 Wise, Matthew 253 Witt, Candy 295 Witt. Katie ' 250 Witt. Nathan 256 Witwer, Colby 319 Wix,Jenna 299, 387 Woernle, Keith 246 WofTord, Damon 323 Wohrman. T)ler 327 Wokoma. Kao 359 Womble. Maddox 325 Women ' s Ensemljle 252 Women ' s Glee 252 Wommack. Emily 307 Wood,. iidrew 323 Wood. Katlierine 307 Wood. Keli 297 Wood. Marshall 256 Wood, Matt 320 Wood, Matthew 259,321 Wood, Richard 231 Woodall, LaShcba 314 Woodard,John 333 Woodard. Kandice 241 Woodrell, Evan 333 Woodruff, Woody 337 Woods, Cori 299 Woods. Rusty 265 Woods. Thomas 323 Woodward, Gina 307 Wooldridge, Gysgt Ronald 250 Woosley, Maxwell L pson 137 Word. Jenny 297 Workmon. Charlie 3 1 7 Woriey.AUison 132 Worley, . llison .-Viin 137 Worrell, Claudia 297 Worrell, Stephen 337 Worsham, Graham 387 Worsham, Tasi 387 Worth, Laurel 299 Wortham. Taylor 305 Wren.. li 237.311 Wright. Adam 241 Wright. Gallic 303 Wright, Evan 328,329 Wright, Jana Leigh 121. 122 Wright. Kelly 299 Wrighl. Kevan 337 VVrighl. I-mier 113, 118, 309 Wright, I cigh Anne 311 Wrighl. Mark 386 Wrighl. .Marv 307 Wrighl. I ' liillip 331 Wrighl. Ka.hael 309 Wriglev. JakKn 305 VVund.-r. I ' au ' l 219 Wyanl. I ' -dward ! 17 VVyall. Amaiifla 299 Wyatl. Erie a 309 Wvlie, Megan 1 37. 236, 260, 305 VVylv. James 317 Wyiin. Ryan 324 Wynne. Scoll 327 VVysong. Danny 386 WVzard. .Mary 311 r YakulLs, Alex 319 ' aiKcy. Amanda 233. 307 V ' aiu cv, Ben 24 1 Vancev. Sarah 309 YariM-r. HolK- 297 Varbough. Hallie 307 Yarlirough, Mis.sy 309 Yates. Elliot 331 Yates. Man ' Rayc 299 Yates. Ryan 32 1 ' aun. Sarah 299 Yoakum. Jennifer 295 York. Benton 323 York. Ed 241 ' ()rk. Mar 307 Yirk. Shannon 223. 307 Young. .-Wine 304.305 Young. Blake 33 1 Young. Brittney 253 bung. Carson 335 Young, David Tice 1 38 Young, Elise 299 Young,Jeffrey 337 Young,Jenny 297 Young, Laura 293 Young. Lauren 309 bung. Mary Ally.son 296. 297 Young, Phillip 317 Young, Sunny 304, 305 Young, Tice 107, 109. 135.337 Youngblood, Amy Michelle 121 Youngblood, Kendall 311 Youngquist. Jordan 339 Yuen, , Anthony 231 z Zabaneh, Sophia 239. 307 Zainey. Chris 117. 138. 260, 287, 337 Zalocusky, Erin 241 Zaperach, Capt. R.W 250 Zei.Mike 341 Zelenka. Clark 337 Zentner. Martin 325 Zeta Phi Beta 312 Zimmerman. Jack 335 Zimmerman. Lauren 237 Zimmerman. Margaret 305 Zoghby Jonathan 138.323 Zorbino.Joe 237 Zschau, Karla 89 Zuckley, Libba 305 Additional Photo Credits p. 348 -(top) JD Johnson, (left) JD Johnson, (right) JD Johnson p. 253 -(Financier ' s Club) Darrell Blakely p, 370 - (right bottom) Andrew Logan p. 371 - Matthew Sharpe p. 376 -Andrew Logan p. 377 - (left) JD Johnson, (right) Jenny Anderson p. 59 (Newk ' s) Matthew Sharpe p. 41 - (The Square) Matthew Sharpe Index | 399 J» _ h Jeromy Michael Baker Graduale in May 2004 - Biiibgy Major Fidlon, Miss. Tyler Bomar Soplwwore Engineering Major Bnlivar. Term. Justin Lance Duvall Graduate in May 2004 - Park and Recreation Management Major CarroUton, Miss. Amie Lynn Ewing Pharmacy Oxford, Miss. Wyghe " BB " Harrington Freshman Biomedical Science Major Aberdeen, Miss. ? ' : " •«■.-?! -w Chenise Lyles First Year Law Student Madison, Miss. Carnesha Nelson Junior Cnminat Justice Major Moss Point, Miss. Courtney Sorrells Incoming Freshman - Family and Consumer Science Major Howard Hillhouse Stone Sophomore Political Science Major Martinsville, Va. Matthew Stovall Army Second Lt. Senior Business Administration Major from the DeSoto Center Horn Lake, Miss. Candace Tindall Senior Secondary Education in History Major Brandon, Miss. William Moore Townsend Sophomore Accountancy Major Clarksdale, Miss. Candace Walker Senior Communicative Disorders Major West Point, Miss. Jordan Lowell Williams Sophomore Accountancy Major Atlanta, Ga. -yf WOW! ANOmETTYEAR has come and gone - the third book in a series down, and one more to go U) complete the set. I woiJd like to thank ;ill tlie people from the Distinctions Section, The Ole Miss 2005 SlafT, university faculty and ;iJumni, and the SMC sUiff IJndsay, lice, Taylor, David, I iura, Brandi, Katie and Allison - thank v all lor answering the numerous phone c;ills, ra[)id response to e-mails and the many, many interviews. To the staff - I thank each and everyone one of y ' ;ill (or helping me m;iintiiin s;init ' , at times, cotunjlling myself and for letting me he a part of one of the best books in this university ' s history I am so happy wilJi the new converged S. Gale Denl y Student Media Center and am happy to see iill is fin;illy working pn)[)edy and under one main fiagship - journalism. Amy - get ready for next year (one heck of a lime under one roofj YI ' v H!). Nathan - thank you lor .giving me this opportunity and liir the many ahead (next yearj. Heather - your se( lion is ( Huplele! To my staff next year I ' I ' i.lizabeth; - get ready bee ause we basiciiily start NOW! In a sum, THANKS! IJermiy Rriherb Dislmrtuim FAiUir I WOULD LIKE TO THANK all campus organizations who participated in this year ' s yearbook. It is campus organizations that keep the student population acdve and make this university a better place. Thank you for your support. I would iilso like to shfiw my appreciation to Nadian Geddie, editor of The Ole Miss 2005. His tireless work at perfecting this edition was truly an inspiradon. Ryan Upshaw Oroanizalion.s (h-Edibr FIRST AND FOREMOST, I uam k. thank ms assisiani Hrandie, wiUiout you I don ' t think some things would have ever gotten done. Thanks to David Thigpen, Brandie Thomas, Crystel Cannon, Heather Burchfield and Maixjuita Brown (or iill writing stories for my .section (.some of you saved my life). Chancellor KJiayal, thank you Ibr all of your cooperation and helj) (i)i- your [jagcs. Special thanks to Dr. Shollenberger Ibr repeated efforts to help me find the right picture. 1 ;iJso would like to than the Tupelo and Desoto i am|nises for submilling pictures and captions for your |5ages. Darrell, thanks lor never making me scan my own photos and putting up with my odd recjuests. Jeremy thanks for ail of your help and suppoit and good luck next year. Last but not least, to my best friend and Mr. Editor - thanks for ;il] of your help, support and frietidship throughout this year. bu are ihe best! Amy Patnck Acadetnus Edil ir THANKS TO SPORTS INFORMATION for media guides, rosters and scoreboards. Tbjeremy - thank you (or helping me ;il()ng with my first time on yearbo( )k and hel]iing mc lai kle ihc sjiorts section. Most im|i()rtatuly, thank you to Nathan who pushed me along and hel|5ed design better pages. It was a lot of fun working on yeaibook this year and I will see exenone in August. Helsi ' hmmherry Athlftirs Editor THE ORGANIZATIONS EDITORS v(,uld like to thank evei7 organization that has bought .space in the yearbook to put your information. Thank you so much. Your conliibutions have helped us so much with this |)iil)licaU()n. Ijmren Alayd Ors anizations Co-EdiU n 402 I The Ole Miss 2005 (j T The Staff of The Ole Miss 2005 would like to thank the following PEOPLE FOR their SUPPORT AND CONTRIBUTIONS DEDICATED TO THIS PUBLICATION: Traci Mitchell, Darcy Davis, Dr. Ralph Braseth, Dr. Samir Husni, Chancellor Robert Khayat, Melanie Wadkins, Dr Thomas Wallace, Ben Allen, Karen Loden, Tami McConnell, Stephen Williams, Langston Rogers, Peter Cleary Shannon Smith, Carla Gordon, Cece Dobbs, Amy Patrick, Stephanie Rowe, Jennifer Taylor, Student Programming Board, Mangiante Photography, UM Imaging Services, UM Sports Information FIRST AND FOREMOST, I must thank our leader, Nathan Geddie. I thank him for the countless late nights he has spent working on a book tliat embodies the many facets of Ole Miss. Without his guidance, my section would not be the success that it is. He allowed me to branch out - to cover issues and topics never discussed in the Student Life section before. His magazine-like approach to the annual has made this book unlike any other in Ole Miss history. I wotild also like to thank my assistant, Elan Walker, and my many writers. Their talented writing skills have made the Suident Life section stand out among the rest. The photographers, especially Darrell Blakely, must not go unnoticed. Their photos are the backbone of the annual, and I commend them for such beautiful pieces of art. I also thank the Student Media Center and all of its employees for such a wonderful working environment. The DM stafl made working late much more enjoyable. I must also thank the other section editors and tlie rest of the yearbook staff. Everyone pulled together their thoughts, ideas, time and effort to create a book that the students of Ole Miss would want to cherish forever, and I believe we have accomplished this goal. I hope the Ole Miss family will find that this year ' s annual truly defines the Ole Miss experience. Your Student life Editor, Salimek " Sali " Shamaly BEFORE I THANK ANYONE, 1 must thank all the Panhellenic, IFC and NPHC sororities and fraternities. Without the help and cooperation from your organization, my section would not have been possible. Some of you went die extra mile by getting tilings turned in on time, wliich made my job a little easier, and I gready appreciate diat. On an individual basis, I would like to thank Mangiante Photography for your picture contributions. With you sending me chapter bid day photos, diis saved die photographers and me so much time. A big thank you to Couitney Rerce for sending me pictures of the greek unity banquet hosted by the NPHC and answering die many questions I had about the event. Virginia Shields, diank you for wilting die story about Rush. DarrcU Blakely, thank you for scanning in pictures and being ready to take pictures of gioups when I asked. Melissa King, dianks for scanning majority of the pictures for each page. That was a big help. Jeremy Roberts, thanks for being the one to be stern to people when I needed items turned in because I was too shy. Thank you to Chad McCracken and Valeria Beasley-Ross for your cooperation in getting me photos. The biggest diank you I have is for Nathan Geddie, the editor-in-cliief He hiis worked so hard on diis year ' s edition of the Ole IVIiss. He gave me coundess ideas and suggestions that have helped me develop good design techniques and have helped made this year ' s Greek Section the best one yet. He has truly " defined " himself as an editor, and I congratulate him on his tremendous success. Heather Burchfield Greek Editor I WOULD LIKE TO THANK, first and foremost, Nathan Geddie for the great opportunity of working with him and his ideas with this year ' s book - Nathan, it looks awesome. I would also like to thank the other photographers - Jenny Anderson, J.D. Johnson, Andrew Logan, Elizabeth Ogden, Amy Patrick, Michael Patronik. Susie Penman, Catherine Robinson, Matthew Sliarpe, Heath Stevens, David Thigpen and Joseph Warner - for all of their hard work and talent in creating the visual side of the yearbook. It has been a long (veiy long) and fun experience working with the staff Heather, Amy- it was a pleasure scanning your photos. I figured if I scanned them for YOU, then it would mean less complaining coming MY way - but hey, we ALL had our fair shares of doing that, right? lso, I would like to thank Mangiante Photography for contributing photos - it really helped out on keeping the level of sanity to a norm. Sali, thanks for the late night laughs, even the 2 a.m. ones. I am especially glad it ' s finally wrapping up - NOW I CAN SLEEP! Darrell Blakely Photo Editor THANK YOU to Nadian and Elizabedi for helping with (err, doing) my section. Also, dianks to Allison for all the great story ideas and help with features. Thank you to Ryan for knowing everyone on campus when we needed a name clarification. Thank you especially to all die people who stepped up to write our personality profiles. I ' m really excited about how diis yearbook turned out; great job. Nadian. Thanks for letting this biologv ' major pretend to dabble in the more creative aspects of life! Patrice Jones Personalities Co-Editor Staff I 403 Nathan E. Geddie " Is it unlieallhv to he in love until a hook? Is it odd to spend more time in an office than you do in a classrooin or at home witliyourjiiends? Not to we it isn ' t. " -Dannie Smit i, Editor, The Corolla, 2002, The University of ' Alabama IT ' S TRUE. AND I HAD TO FIND IT OUT ON MY OWN. Working on a project such as this involves an enormous amount of work by many people. Houi-s are spent planning pages, planning and taking photos, editing copy and tlicn re-editing copy Then there arc those hours you spend in the office that you don ' t leel you got a single tiling completed, but you were there. It ' s been a great experience and a pleasure to lead a staff in creating llic 1 09th volume of The Ole Miss. And I dearly hope tliat you, the student, enjoy and appreciate the work tliat went in to making this publication. In this edition, we have defined Ole Miss. Through beautiful photography and well-written articles, combined widi cutting-edge design, we made a publication that we hope carries the memories of your experiences at this great university. Yes, it was quite a bit of work, but the work has paid off, and I couldn ' t be more excited about the many people, exciting events and rich traditions we have covered this yean Through it all, the faculty and staff of the S. Gale Denley Student Media Center have been behind me the entire way If it weren ' t for running into Ralph in the Memphis airport in 2001, I would have never been writing this letter. Ralph, thanks for all of your encouragement throughout my years at Ole Miss. I can truthfully say I wouldn ' t be here without you. As for Traci Mitchell, she has been someone that I have truly looked up to at student media. I thank you for listening to my concerns and giving me the opportunities that have helped me get to where I am today. Darcy - I really would have thought you would have slapped me by now. Darcy has provided me with great support, allowing me to whisk into her office and ramble on and on about some, most likely, poindess piece of information or " dramatic " yearbook or life event. I must also thank Peter Cleary for his technical help and random conversations from across tlie room. Mel Wadkins - 1 thank you for all of your comic relief, words of inspiration ( " Get to work! " ) and notes left on my desk in your distinct handwriting. You have been a great mentor. Melanie Stone has also been a valuable mentor for me at student media. I thank you for your words of wisdom and career advice over the years. I would like to sincerely thank Dr. Samir Husni for everything he has done for me. He has been an excellent advisor for me personally, professionally and with this book. He is a valuable asset to the university, and I believe he will do great thing for the Department of Journalism in the coming years. The staff of The Ole Miss 2005 has been incredibly understanding when it has come to the vision I have for this book. Through layout changes and copy rewrite.s, we ' ve made this publication a true one-of-a-kind piece that will, I hope, be treasured for years to come. I would like to thank each and every staff member for their contributions to making this book the best it could be. Even though some may feel they didn ' t do a lot, their work is gready appreciated and will be seen for years to come. At the top of my list - Darrell Blakely. Darrell has been, and continues to be, a phenomenal photo editor and photographer, and without him, this book wouldn ' t be half as good. His long hours devoted to this publication can be clearly seen through his excellent photography showcased on these pages. He has been a valuable asset to myself in creating this book, and an enjoyable person to work with through the many long nights at the Student Media C ' nter. This book couldn ' t have been created without die section editors that devoted many hours to the pages of this publication. Going through the pages of this book, it makes me so proud of the work that each of you have done. First comes Sali Shamaly Sali, you have been a joy to work widi, to .say die least. If it weren ' t for your copy editing .skills, this IxKik would be filled with misspelled words and names and awkwardly written headlines. Your .section lcx)ks aniiizing, and it exceeded my expectations. Thanks for slaying long nights, reading endless amounts of text and iUlowing me to call you any time l()r questions. G(xxl luck in the future. M Amy, you have been a great friend of mine ever since I arrived at Ole Miss, and our friendship has been a blast. Thanks lor saving the day and helping out to create an amazing academics section - one of die best ones yet. Jeremy Roberts has been a tremendous help to me this year. Whether it was indexing pages or just calling around to get information, he was iilways willing to help me in any way he could. I wish you the best of luck next year! And for the personalities section, both Elizabeth Chapman and Patrice Jones did an excellent job working with the writers and photographers to produce 18 profiles defining the students at Ole Miss. You carried out what I wanted to see in that section and I diank die both of you for diat. Ryan Upshaw has been a world of help to me and the staff This year, even though we had our setbacks, the section looks excellent. Heather Burchfield has been so enjoyable to work with this year. You were always willing to work nights and weekends on your pages, and the pages show your hard work and dedication. I wish you all the best in the coming years. BeLsy Lounsberry did a fabulous job covering die athletics of Ole Mi.ss and I couldn ' t be more pleased with your section. The assistant editore of The Ole Miss worked hard on this publication as well. Thanks to Elan Walker, Brandie Thomas, Abby Williams (even though you were more my assistant than Jeremy ' s), Allison England, Melissa King and Will Ford. And with all words come corrections. The copy editors of The Ole Miss helped this book be the best it could be. Thanks to Sara Martin Ball, Jennifer Russell, Sali Shamaly and Virginia Shields for your work on the words. I would also like to show my appreciation to the many photographers diat dedicated their time to take photos for this publication including my dear friend Robin, who took my wonderful editor ' s photo. And then there is Emery (Di) - working with you has been a blast, to say the least. Your unpredictable, fun-loving personality can make anyone laugh. Ending the late nights early mornings with our conversations at Huddle House have made working until 3 a.m. enjoyable, sometimes. I wish you the best in the years to come as we both jet off into the worid of journalism. I was trained by two incredible editors while working on previous editions of The Ole Miss. With both Ashley and Kel ley ' s leadership and creativity, I grew to find what I wanted to do and die kind of book diat I wanted to create. Thank you bodi for your encouragement and friendship through this experience. Behind me are two people in my life that mean the worid to me. My mother Norciva and my step-father Robert have been by my side all my life - pushing me to the next step. Without them, none of this would have been passible. My family means means so much to me, and I thank them for giving me the opportunities to follow my dreams. For the students, it has been my pleasure serving as the 1 09th yearbook editor, and I hope you take this edition and treasure it, as it preserves die memories you had at diis amazing place called Ole Miss. , I ' ■•- ' -X ' h 406 I 1 JOUSTING AT THE UNION, students and members of the community were able to take part in the activities during Red and Blue Week sponsored by the Student Programming Board. Activities included free caricature drawings, contests and musical performances. Miss 2005 REBEL SECOND BASEMAN Cooper Osteen lunges to first base as Southern Miss Pitcher Mike Cashion beats him to the bag in the third inning during the April 20, 2004, home game. The No. 1 1 Golden Eagles topped the No. 6 Rebels 8-4 in front of 3,613 at Swayze Field. 4UA BUILT IN 1889. Ventress Hall served as the library until 191 1. In 1993, restoration began on the building, and now it is home to the College of Liberal Arts. Ventress Hall is an Ole Miss landmark and one of the most i distinctive buildings on campus. DURING THE CIVIL WAR, a tradition began in Ventress Hall. On the interior of one of the building ' s turrets, a Confederate veteran signed his name and unit. The maric he left started a continuing ritual. Now, the wall is filled with signatures of fans , young and old. ' 11 N?] .V ' , ' K 14 fti r v 410 I THE(,»)h ii ii FOOTBALL Ids, a second-year law lirom Slidell, La., yanks . ..jg and the shirt of ball rrier Jordan Gray, a freshman im Texas. The Alcoholics beat vwchool24to 12. i 1 THE GROVE provides a place for students to study, play sports or just spend a sunny Ole Miss afternoon with friends. And not to forget, on gamedays the Grove transforms into one large social gathering where everyone celebrates the red and blue. K ' li- ,N - I • » r % -vik. ii V -, w • .7 i ■ ' r if Aj H m L f,j - B m Hi gH J VH 1 9 nm ? B m l_ _jy " iPMp«Hiiia«HpM| Colophon- Histoty The Oie Miss has been the official yearbooic of The University of Mississippi since 1897. That same year, Elma Meeic submitted the name " Ole Miss " in a student contest to determine the name of the yearbook. Gradually, the name became an affectionate nickname for the university. General The 109th volume of The Ole Miss, with the theme " defined, " was printed at Taylor Publishing at 1550 W. Mockingbird Lane, Dallas, Texas 75235, and was produced by a staff of 18 students at The University of Mississippi ' s S. Gale Denley Student Media Center. The staff consisted of nine section editors, six section assistants, plus a team of photographers, copy editors and a support staff, all led by Editor Nathan Geddie. Ben Allen served as the publishing representative and Tami McConnell served as the account executive. The editorial content does not necessarily reflect the opinions of the university. The cost of The Oie Miss is included in the tuition of every full-time student. The production costs of the 109th volume of The Oie Miss total approximately $134,875. Cover Enrislwets The cover was designed by Stephen Williams of The Better for Brian Foundation, a graphic designer hired by Taylor Publishing, with the help of members of The Ole Miss staff. The cover material consists of .160-point binder ' s board with sapphire Metallics by Ski vertex. The font on the cover is Trajan in Silver 915. The endsheets consist of Rainbow Gray Felt with applied color Black 01 at 60-percent. The font families used on the endsheets are Baskerville, Frutiger and Trajan, Design The Ole Miss 2005 ' s design was based on a simple, magazine style creatively using a mixture of sans serif and serif font styles. The book was designed with only two font families - Baskerville and Frutiger. The body copy throughout the book is 9-point Baskerville regular with 12-point leading. All sub-headlines are small-caps light condensed Frutiger. All captions are 7-point light condensed Frutiger with 7.5-point leading. The book was printed on 100 dull enamel paper. Photography Personality photos were taken by NFocus Photography of Brandon, Miss. Other photos throughout the book were taken by student staff photographers or were contributed by others. Those listed as contributed were taken by either UM Sports Information, UM Imaging Services or the individuals pictured. Staff photographers are members of The S. Gale Denley Student Media ' s visual imaging department, led by Darrell Blakely. The majority of the pictures were taken with a Nikon D1, Nikon D1H or Nikon 0100. y Equipment This 416-page book was produced mainly by three Dual 2 GHz PowerPC G5 and three IMac 1.25 GHz PowerPC G4 Macintosh computers using Adobe Creative Suite Version 3.0.1 and was submitted via the Internet. The press run was 6,000 copies. Taylor Publishing printed the Spectra all-color book using the SuperPerfector Press. 1 he 01,- Miss The S. Cialr IJcnley Student Media CJenter 201 Bishop Hall Post Office Box 1848 IJniversilY, MS 38677 defined.


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

University of Mississippi - Ole Miss Yearbook (Oxford, MS) online yearbook collection, 2002 Edition, Page 1

2002

University of Mississippi - Ole Miss Yearbook (Oxford, MS) online yearbook collection, 2003 Edition, Page 1

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University of Mississippi - Ole Miss Yearbook (Oxford, MS) online yearbook collection, 2004 Edition, Page 1

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University of Mississippi - Ole Miss Yearbook (Oxford, MS) online yearbook collection, 2006 Edition, Page 1

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University of Mississippi - Ole Miss Yearbook (Oxford, MS) online yearbook collection, 2007 Edition, Page 1

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University of Mississippi - Ole Miss Yearbook (Oxford, MS) online yearbook collection, 2008 Edition, Page 1

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