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

 - Class of 2007

Page 1 of 424

 

University of Mississippi - Ole Miss Yearbook (Oxford, MS) online yearbook collection, 2007 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 424 of the 2007 volume:

OL § miss 20 07 1 V I H BHJB ■ i » ■ ■ • i , l :i S V 1 . - - ' ■ ' ■ B3B ■ ] ' :i ' W. ■ . m ■ HE ■IM ■ • I ■ ■ ■ H §381 • , . . .-, ■ ■ in ■ ■.. ' ■ ■ ■ » 4 -.PtX ,,ti ' I I ■ ■ BE 9 1 H i«_ ■ ■ ■ - • • ■ s£! ■ 1 1 »UJ ■ ■ B ■ S. Gale Denley Student Media Center The University of Mississippi 201 Bishop Hall University, MS 38677 662.915.5503 yearbook@olemiss.edu www.olemiss.edu Total Enrollment: 17,312 THE OLE MISS 2007 staff VOL. NO. Ill EDITOR-IN-CHIEF AMY PATRICK COPY EDITOR BARRETT BEARD MANAGING EDITOR CHRISTIN BUTLER WRITING EDITOR BROCK HERRINGTON PHOTO EDITOR RYAN MOORE DESIGN EDITOR ERIN RASBERRY MANAGING TEAM Assistant Managing Editor MELISSA KING WRITERS Assistant Writing Editor LAYSON LAWLER CHRIS KURTZ SARAH LANDRY AMBER LOCKWOOD ELIZABETH SANDERS JORDAN THOMAS CARTER WHITE DESIGNERS Assistant Design Editor BEN NAPIER CATHERINE ANN HERRINGTON EMILY LADYMAN SAMANTHA PORTER RACHAEL SHOOK LAUREN ROWE JULIE WARD HOLLY WHITAKER ASHLEY DEES LAUREN BRAUN ELIZABETH DURKEE COPY EDITORS Assistant Copy Editor CATHERINE ROBINSON ALEXIS LOGNION Advisor TRACI MITCHELL Co-Advisor DARCY DAVIS Director of Student Media DR. RALPH BRASETH PHOTOGRAPHERS Assistant Photo Editor SUSIE PENMAN BILLIE CLAIRE DARBY SUZANNE PAYETTE BAHATI SMITH JOSEPH WARNER H ■ ■■■■ -r J - ■ ■ -iS jT STUDENT LIFE ACADEMICS DISTINCTIONS PERSONALITIES ORGANIZATIONS GREEKS ATHLETICS - - THE OLE MISS 5 THE SPIRIT OF OLE MISS has successfully stood the test of time, even thriving in and after times of difficulty. Although the Lyceum is the most recognized symbol of the university, it was the site of humiliation when General Ulysses S. Grant rode his horse through its doors during the Civil War, and again when a mob violently protested the admittance of James Meredith during the civil rights movement. The bullet holes in this revered building serve as proof of the strength to rebuild. Only a year after the devastating effects of Hurricane Katrina—the shockwaves of which reached Ole Miss by way of displaced students and damage to the Grove—Mississippians and others gather in the restored Grove to make merry on a game day, just as generations before them have done. The spirit of Ole Miss is strong. RIGHT O' MiW font 0O V«0 rtd Mtirt »• th U t herr ©am of th MMOA.« v tOry «9 nu th un.vt'Uy M moh THE OLE MISS 7  : : Numerous students at Ole Miss participate in the countless volunteer opportunities available on campus or in the Oxford community. Putting aside their own need to study or sleep, they pledge to tutor their fellow students or help keep the campus clean. Instead of attending a part)' or hanging out with friends, they assist the efforts of organizations like Leap Frog and the Oxford-Lafayette Humane Society, leaving Oxford in better condition than that in which the ’ found it. The spirit of Ole Miss is selfless. Walking through the quad on a cloudless day, one may see the many smiling faces and hear the many exchanged greetings between acquaintances. Walking along the Square on this same beautiful day, one is met with similar smiling faces on the sidewalk and in the many stores and restaurants. Feeling out of place is not possible as there are many organizations, such as Ole Miss Ambassadors and the Student Programming Board, to provide directions for a physical destination on campus or a conceptual destination in life. The spirit of Ole Miss is hospitable. f»GHr JESSICA ROSA «frc C'rOO'td lot tr opting r- . M o 1 St'e+tCAr Kam+d Dti rc ,o Mt»ch it stored n 6 nche Oiiflo-vc : : THE OLE MISS 9 With the abundance of academic societies on campus. Ole Miss students achieve superior grades, working hard to sustain a good GPA. Each of these students also has a favorite UM sport that he or she loyally supports, reveling with every victory and aching with every defeat. They also participate in the many extracurricular activities available, putting in hours of hard work. Some students even find a part-time job to support themselves, preparing for the monetary’ responsibility they will face after college. Each student makes physical sacrifices, such as losing sleep, to be able to balance these activities. The spirit of Ole Miss is dedicated. MfOAffVUS t0oc» 0 0 to «r» ««rw trw Urv My of M f r THE OLE MISS "  All of these aspects of the University of Mississippi come together in an unspoken language comprehendible to every student and alumni. The spirit of Ole Miss is an intangible feeling expressed in every chant ofHotty Toddy," in every early-morning jog through campus, in every late-night cram session for a mid-term and in every friendship formed while on these respected grounds. The spirit only changes as the faces influenced by its presence change. Once one has felt this spirit, the longing for its return never ceases; the changes it causes are irreversible. The spirit of Ole Miss will continue to move and influence those who stride along its sidewalks, learn in its classrooms, live in its dormitories and cheer in its stadiums long after these temporary outlets cease to exist. THE SPIRIT OF OLE MISS IS TIMELESS. fttCHT D yi txto tt Jvr+i mooumw Jea on C f «rorty. stoOffVt took tour of on c mtM •% • • t' 962 rot! took Otacc.THE OLE MISS 3 LEFT NATALIE ROSE DICKSON, ADAMS BRISCOE, REBECCA LO, DOMINIQUE McCLELLAN, and VIRGINIA MclNTYRE are featured in the Ole Miss attire that will never go out of style. These classics of fashion will remain timeless on a campus that is steeped in tradition and Southern flair eked BY LAYSON LAWLER PHOTOGRAPHY BY JENNY ANDERSON The annual festival receives its name from the town ' s authentic double decker bus that was imported from England in 1994 and has been delighting townspeople and tourists ever since. A true personification of the sense of community that characterizes Oxford— the small town feel— is displayed at its finest during the daylong celebra- tion of music, food and the arts. Held on Saturday, April 29, 2006, in the pictur- esque Courthouse Square, the Double Decker Festival fea- tures artwork for sale by one hundred local artists. This portion of the event was sponsored by the Yoknapatawpha Arts Council. Artwork in a variety of mediums was on dis- play, including pottery, painting, woodwork, photography and ceramics. Local artists also gave interactive demonstra- tions of their techniques. As shoppers browsed through the artwork and lo- cal shops that surround the square, they enjoyed the me- out Iodic sounds of all kinds of musical groups, from regional bluegrass and gospel to country and rock-and-roll. Local musicians such as Sanders Bohlke and Drew Holcomb found appreciative audiences despite the less-than-per- fect weather. With two stages on either side of the historic courthouse, attendees were hard-pressed not to get up and dance. After working up an appetite from shopping and dancing, visitors were irresistibly drawn to the enticing smells and tastes from local vendors. The festival ' s food court, aptly named " A Taste of Oxford, " included sam- plings of some of what the South, and more specifically Oxford, does best— concoct sumptuous treats to tickle the taste buds. From mouth-watering baked goods from the Bottletree Bakery to delectable fried green tomatoes from Downtown Grill, only the best from local restaurateurs was offered. FROM THE FOOD TO THE ART TO THE ATMOSPHERE, THE OXFORD DOUBLE DECKER FESTIVAL OFFERS SOMETHING TO ENTERTAIN EVERYONE 16 THE OLE MISS For the younger crowd, a children ' s Square Fair was held on the lawn of the First Presbyterian Church with a packed schedule of activities such as face painting, magic shows and storytelling. With smiles and laughs from onlookers, children were encouraged to indulge their creativity with a pet show. From the conventional pets of cats and dogs to the more un- usual pets of rabbits and chickens, each pet ' s elaborate cos- tume had been designed in the hopes of winning the prize for best dressed. The Double Decker Festival also consisted of a 5K walk and 10K run through the scenic landscape of Oxford. The route took joggers past historical antebellum homes and through the Ole Miss campus, as well as by Rowan Oak, Wil- liam Faulkner ' s home, before concluding at the Baptist Health Plex. Runners were divided into groups according to age, and prizes were given for first, second, and third place winners. As a whole, the Double Decker Festival is extremely successful in promoting Oxford and the best it has to offer. DOUBLE DECKER IS A TRUE PERSONIFICATION OF THE SENSE OF COMMUNITY THAT CHARACTERIZES OXFORD-THE SMALL TOWN FEEL Ashley Church, a sophomore from Germantown, Tennessee, cited the crowd as a big contributor to that success: " Even though it rained almost the whole time, it was great to feel like you were a part of the event. People from all over Oxford as well as University students really came together to show their support for the arts. " ABOVE LEFT Three time Grammy award winner MARTY STUART performed on the main stage. ABOVE RIGHT Oxonians board the authentic British bus for a tour of the town during the Double Decker festivities. THE OLE MISS l 7 HEATH STEVENS LOCAL ARTISTS PERFORMED LIVE IN THE UNION UNPLUGGED SERIES AS REBEL RADIO COMMENCED LIVE BROADCASTS. 18 THE OLE MISS WELCOME WEEK IN THE SPIRIT OF SOUTHERN HOSPITALITY, THE UNIVERSITY PULLS OUT ALL THE STOPS TO WELCOME INCOMING FRESHMEN SUZIE PENMAN SUZIE PENMAN BY BROCK HERRINGTON PHOTOGRAPHY BY SUSIE PENMAN HEATH STEVENS As students join the Ole Miss community each year, the new environment can be a little intimidating and over- whelming at first. Because of this challenge for new and re- turning students, the Department of Campus Programming and the Student Programming Board team up to sponsor Wel- come Week, a week filled with activities at the beginning of the fall semester each year. This week-long event, lasting from August 19 to August 26, features something for everyone. For the " shopaholic " in all of us, posters and designer purses, jewelry and shoes are on sale in the Student Union throughout the entire week. Football season tickets are also available for members of the Student Rebel Athletic Founda- tion every day of Welcome Week in the Student Union lobby. At the beginning of the week, freshmen are encouraged to at- tend a meeting with the Resident Assistant assigned to the dormitory floor in which they reside. Kicking off Welcome Week was " Welcoming you Ole Miss Style, " which included a free picnic and a carnival that contained many fun activities, such as a rock wall and a bungee trampoline jump. After the carnival, the Freshman Welcome Rally featuring the Ole Miss cheerleaders, Rebelettes and Pride of the South Marching Band began. Many different activities and services were offered every day in the Student Union, including free massages and caricatures and a campus and student organizations fair. Throughout the week, music at the Union was a constant re- minder of Welcome Week as local artists performed live in the Union Unplugged series and as Rebel Radio commenced live broadcasts. Some activities provided details on how to become involved with the minority student organizations on campus. The Black Student Union hosted a Welcome Back Forum in the Student Union Ballroom, and an event entitled " Multicultural Perspective " gave students a chance to meet many diverse fac- ulty, administration and student leaders in the Student Union Ballroom. One of the most important events of the week was the New Student Convocation held in the Tad Smith Coliseum on August 24. All the freshmen were encouraged to attend the university ' s official welcome ceremony where they would be formally introduced to the sacred creed of the University of Mississippi. Another big part of the Welcome Week activities in- cluded giving back to the community. A community service agency fair was held in the Student Union Lobby. At this event, students could meet representatives from local agencies and get information about volunteer projects and opportunities in the Lafayette Oxford University community. On August 26, UMSFUSION was held; this community service event had stu- dents traveling to various locations around the Oxford com- munity to volunteer their time and effort in service projects. To welcome the students further and help them become more familiar with the campus, Chancellor Robert Khayat led a campus walk that began at the front steps of the Lyceum. On the final day of Welcome Week, the most elabo- rate event took place on the Grove Stage from noon until mid- night. Entitled " Rumble in the Grove, " the huge 12-hour con- cert attracted many people from both the Ole Miss and Oxford communities. Many artists performed throughout the day, in- cluding Charlie Mars, Rodney Atkins, Drew Holcomb, Sanders Bohlke the Gospel, Ken Hart Band, Tate Moore the Cosmic Door and Taylor Grocery Band. Beginning and ending with show stopping extrava- ganzas, Welcome Week was a huge success. It accomplished what it was intended to do: Assimilate the freshmen into the welcoming community of upperclassmen, faculty and admin- istration that comprise Ole Miss. LEFT JEFF JOHNSON is a senior majoring in accounting who performed during the Union Unplugged series during Welcome Week. ABOVE LEFT MAX WOODUFF is a junior psychology major who experienced the rock wall in front of the Student Union. ABOVE CENTER Senior English major CODY DANIEL browsed the poster selection on the Union portico. ABOVE RIGHT An organization leader vies for the attention of students looking for new extracurricular activities. THE OLE MISS J 9 For four days each week in June, 23 upper- classmen forced themselves to wake up before the rest of the world to prepare for one of the most important events at the University of Mississippi: freshmen ori- entation. Saying a prayer to begin each day, the group met outside of the North- gate Apartment Complex before heading to Martin- dale to start what would seem to be a never-ending day. Hip-hop music set the tone of the day as the orientation leaders en- ergetically prepared to welcome Ole Miss ' newest students. With no time for even the slightest amount of grogginess, the leaders exuded vigor and outgoingness. Alex Pence, a fresh- man psychology and journalism major, said, " The friendliness of the orientation leaders really put me at ease and made me feel not as nervous. I knew I had found my home when I came to Ole Miss that day. " Resembling shepherds tending their flock, the ori- entation leaders gathered all the incoming students and their parents in Fulton Chapel. Roun McNeal, ASB president, Rob- ert Khayat, the university ' s chancellor, and Carolyn Staton, the university ' s provost, gave the welcoming speeches filled with advice on making an easy transition to college. The leaders then showed off their dance moves in a choreographed dance, which was impressive enough to intimi- date any professional backup dancer. " It was a great way to start the day off. It was high energy and got people pumped up and in the spirit, plus we got to show off our sweet dance moves, " said one orientation leader, Cassi Carpenter, a ju- nior journalism major. The Director of Orientation, Whitman Smith, then introduced each leader. The whole group, students and leaders alike, sang the university ' s Alma Mater before dis- missing. Mass chaos then erupted as 15 leaders gathered the freshmen into their assigned groups outside Fulton Chapel. The remaining eight leaders worked behind the scenes, clean- ing up and preparing for the next activity. Meanwhile, the leaders with freshmen groups took them to various classrooms to become better acquainted. Each group ' s main purpose dur- ing this time was the creation of the group cheers. Beach balls zoomed through the air and blaring mu- sic rattled the windows of the Johnson Commons Ballroom as the students entered, ready to perform their cheers. In a Bring It On-style competition, each group yelled their cheer in loud voices, vying for the top spot. The leaders then lead the whole group in traditional Ole Miss cheers, such as " Hotty Toddy " and " Go, Rebels, Go, " to prepare them for football season. The whole day was not about socializing and fun. The students met with their academic advisors to plan their fall schedule. After these sessions, the students returned to the Johnson Commons for lunch with their parents. Trying to familiarize the incoming students with life at Ole Miss, differ- WITH ORIENTATION, I NOT ONLY GOT TO BE A PART OF A GREAT PUBLIC UNIVERSITY, I WAS ABLE TO ENCOURAGE NEW STUDENTS TO APPRECIATE AND LOVE OLE MISS THE WAY I DO. - MEGHAN SCOTT ent interest sessions cover- ing a wide variety of topics were held in Holman Hall throughout the day. Students were not the only focus of orientation events. Parents also had an entire day of scheduled events. The leaders who did not head one of the student groups took part in the parent panel, which always consisted of eight orientation leaders and two graduate assistants. This gave parents a chance to clear up any questions, worries or concerns they had about college life. Frustration was a common emotion among freshman as they realized the " perfect schedule " they had made with their advisor would not be plausible. To their dismay, many students found that most classes were already full when they tried to register in Weir Hall later in the afternoon. To lessen the tension after the infuriating schedule making experience, a picnic was held in the Circle. A campus organizations fair was held during this time, allowing students to get information on all the extracurricular activities available at Ole Miss. Parents then departed for a tour on double decker buses, while students attended optional sessions on the mean- ing behind the university ' s creed and Greek life. Mountains of ice cream became the landscape of the Student Union Food Court during the ice cream social, which was always a welcome way to end the unbearably hot day. End- ing the day on a humorous note, Laff Co. performed for the students and parents. The second day of orientation was more relaxed than the first. The students and parents had the option of attending many information sessions. The orientation leaders helped out wherever they were needed. The new freshmen reluctantly left, counting down the days until their permanent return to cam- pus. While the impact orientation has on the new fresh- men is obvious, being a part of this experience is just as mov- ing for the leaders. Meghan Scott, an orientation leader and a sophomore mathematics major, summed up her experience: " With orientation, I not only got to be a part of a great public university, I was able to encourage new students to appreciate and love Ole Miss the way I do. " ABOVE LEFT New students examine activities on campus for them to become a part of BELOW RIGHT ASHLEY WRIGHT, a freshman English major, takes time out from the busy schedule of orientation to greet her new friends. 20 THE OLE MISS For incoming freshmen, orientation is the time for meeting new people and finding and learning the ropes. For orientation leaders, it is a time to lead and help these freshmen navigate their new home LEADING BY RACHAEL SHOOK PHOTOGRAPHY BY SUSIE PENMAN THE OLE MISS - 1 stick • , " • ' ■ •;•■.• •••■• " . .•;..■. -.• f. v.v. •. :••.. •..• ..•••. ' ••..• ' .•.•..•. •■. , «• ... •(. ••. • • . • ••. • . • • • • • • ' .•.••..••. • •• ' ■ •• •:■■:.•• w •••.•.•.•. ' .•.■:•:•:• ;:•:• .•■•«•■■ ••••••• ..•••..••...•••.•■•..v. ••••.-. 22 THE OLE MISS WITH WHAT WORKS i AT OLE MISS, WE DRESS TO IMPRESS. The University of Mississippi is a school deeply rooted in tradition, respecting and preserving what the previous generation has left behind. This adherence to tradition pervades every aspect of a student ' s life, and the world of fashion is no exception. At Ole Miss three words can easily describe the fashion tradition most often seen on campus: New England prep. BY BROCK HERRINGTON PHOTOGRAPHY BY DARRELL BLAKELY THE OLE MISS -3 Students roaming around campus clad in seer- sucker, boat shoes and pearls seem to be on their way to a yacht party or a polo match rather than class. However, most students save their Sunday best to wear while tailgating in the Grove during football games; those seen sporting a bow tie or wearing a sundress or the infamous little black dress seem to have stepped straight from the pages of the latest J. Crew catalog. Many fashion traditions have stood the test of time and can still he seen on campus, just as timeless as ever. BEING PREPPY IS A WAY OF LIFE. IN THIS LAND OF FASHION DECADENCE, THERE IS NO SUCH THING AS OVERDRESSING. Seersucker is a Southern fashion staple, one that is quite common around campus since Ole Miss is the epitome of the South. It comes in a variety of shapes and sizes— suits, shorts, oxford shirts and skirts. The light and breathable material, as well as its beautiful print, makes it especially attractive during the many scorching summer days. One brief glance downward will suffice as proof for the footwear of choice: the boat shoe. The men and wom- en of Ole Miss wear these shoes on almost any occasion because boat shoes are as classy as they are casual. Al- though the Sperry Top-Sider is the favorite brand among most students, it is not a must, as any brand of boat shoe is equally classic. Perhaps the most alluring aspect of the shoe is the comfort it offers during the long trek to a class or the football stadium. Made famous by Audrey Hepburn in Breakfast at Tiffany ' s, the little black dress is a timeless tradition that will continue until the end of time. It can be spotted on female students ready to enjoy Oxford ' s nightlife or to relax in the Grove before a game. The fact that black is a slimming color only adds to the immense popularity of this fashion essential. Ralph Lauren must have had Ole Miss in mind when he designed his most famous fashion line, Polo. This brand is the first thing that comes to mind when thinking about fashion at Ole Miss. One may see all the Polo items available simply by walking around campus; that legend- ary little man riding a pony emblazons all hats, polos, ox- fords, tennis shoes, shorts and hats. One cannot go wrong when wearing Polo, especially at Ole Miss. Accessories are one of the key elements in a Grove outfit. For the men at Ole Miss, the bow tie is undoubt- edly the most important. The ones donned for game day are major upgrades from the version worn by Bozo the Clown. Worn best with a seersucker suit, the most popular colors are red and blue. Although some may think of a tie as being more traditional, bow ties are truly Ole Miss chic and are the way to go. For the Ole Miss socialite, having a string of pearls around her neck is almost as necessary as having oxygen in her lungs. The only time many girls take off their pearl earrings is when showering and sleeping. Although 24 THE OLE MISS pearls may be considered one of the stuffier or dressier traditions, they are commonplace enough to be worn with a T-shirt and jeans. If fashion is a religion at Ole Miss, then pearls could be considered one of its holiest relics. Riding high is the favorite pastime of the next fashion tradition: aviator sunglasses. Since their im- mense popularity began in the Top Gun era, these sun- glasses have been here to stay. They are the top choice of glare protection for Ole Miss students during their daily walks around campus. Aviators add just the right amount of edginess to the pastel colors and soft prints of the prep world. Being fashionable always comes at a price; with stilettos, the price that most Ole Miss coeds pay is aching feet. Despite this minute downside, sti- lettos are the shoe of choice for almost every occasion, from a night at the Square to a day at Vaught-Heming- way Stadium. The actual height of most women at Ole Miss is unknown because they are almost never seen wearing regular shoes. Upon entering the Grove on any given au- tumn afternoon, it is easy to be swept away in a sea of sundresses, the classic way to dress on a game day. Among the tents, the sidewalks transform into the runways of Paris and Milan as these gorgeous Ole Miss girls glide toward the stadium in their designer apparel. Every color of the rainbow is represented with enough swishing and sashaying to make anyone ' s head spin. Seeing spots on the Ole Miss campus is not an uncommon occurrence, as polka dots have seem- ingly invaded fashion for decades. A print as classi- cally preppy as the polka dot is naturally prominent on campus. More popular with girls, this pattern appears on dresses, headbands, shoes and shirts. These timeless and classic traditions will continue to thrive at Ole Miss. Being a prep is a way of life. In this land of fashion decadence, there is no such thing as overdressing. CENTER NATALIE ROSE DICKSON, DOMINIQUE McCLELLAN. VIRGINIA MdNTYRE, ADAMS BRISCOE, REBECCA LO the square or an afternoon in the Grove Dresses donated by • Get Lucky THE OLE MISS 25 f ■-■ :.«:■?:■. • ' ' . Ai sL v. . OCK HERRINGTON EPH WARNER OF THE SOU 6 THE OLE MISS OUR STUDENT BODY DOES ENJOY ITS FAIR SHARE OF PARTYING, YET THE STUDENTS AT THIS UNIVERSITY SEEM TO HAVE FOUND THE PERFECT MIX OF WORK AND PLAY, ALLOWING THIER GPA TO BE JUST AS IMPRESSIVE AS THEIR SOCIAL LIVES. Admittedly, the University of Mississippi does not excel in every aspect of collegiate im- portance. However, it is common knowledge that no one can throw a party like Ole Miss. Ranking in the top five party schools in the Princeton Review, everyone acknowledges the university ' s rightful place among this leag ue of socially elite. Students find reason to celebrate on any given day for any given oc- casion. The party scene at Ole Miss changes with the seasons. In autumn, fraternity parties are the most popular place in which to revel on the nights before or after a football game. Allowing innumerable guests into their houses, the fra- ternities spend much of their own time and money on these events; bands are often hired to provide the entertainment for the night. Enjoying an evening at one of these parties is not as easy as it seems because one must be on a list of fraternity friends to gain entry. On game days, Ole Miss centers itself around the most festive place of all: the Grove. This enormous cocktail party is the highlight of the weekend, and is an all day affair, beginning in the wee hours of the morning as tailgating spreads are set up until long after the football game is over. Students, alumni and fans all gather on this 10 acre plot under the shelter of tents to tailgate and socialize. Self indulgence is openly encouraged as long as things remain hospitable and pleasant. Many tailgaters bring enough food to rival even the largest Thanksgiving or Christmas dinners. When it comes to tailgating in the Grove, most avid participants spare no expense. Even after the wild atmosphere of football season is long gone, students still crave more action, enjoying the many pleasures the Oxford nightlife offers in the spring semester. The bar scene attracts most of the student body, with 23 bars scattered about Oxford, students have plenty from which to choose. The Square is the most common choice for those want- ing to experience all Oxford has to offer. Due to its big popu- lation of bars within walking distance of each other, it allows students to visit multiple atmospheres in one night. Oxford bars are a favorite among students because they can show off their best dance moves, listen to a favorite local band or perform karaoke. However, no matter what time of year it happens to be, students enjoy going out anytime. While weekend nights remain the most popu- lar, students do not limit themselves to only those nights; many students turn even the most boring week night into an eve- ning of partying. When asked how often he went out, Ben Gilbert, a sophomore double ma- joring in philosophy and religion and classics, replied, " I ' ll go out any night of the week as long as I can sport my Costas, because the sun never sets on having a good time. I never worry about getting enough rest for my early classes. My theory is that I ' ll sleep when I die! " Even though it may seem as though the number one priority for most Ole Miss students is attending a fun part} . this is not the case. Plenty of students go out only after their schoolwork is done or on the weekends when they do not have to worry about classes. Mae Chandler, a junior criminal justice major and former partier, said, " I don ' t go out anymore. I have to be so focused on school; it ' s ridiculous! " Ole Miss is not ashamed of its party school reputa- tion. This status, however, does not mean that every Ole Miss student goes out every night of the week. The few students with enough stamina and determination to go to parties every night and the crazy environment in the Grove seen on game days are the basis for this common misconception. Our student bod) does enjoy its fair share of partying, yet the students at this university seem to have found the perfect mix of work and play, allowing their grade point average to be just as impres- sive as their social lives. LEFT COREY SMITH performs at the RIGHT Students find ways to alleviate the stress of school by making plenty of I play. THE OLE MISS -r v r w5j • " l -• f ■ | i ,■■■-■: ' .. : 1 1 we ' ve gat BY RACHAEL SHOOK PHOTOGRAPHY BY BRETT KING SP THE CARDINAL CLUB OF OLDEN DAYS MAKES A REVIVAL IN THE FORM OF THE STUDENT SPIRIT COMMITTEE " Hotty Toddy " : what a wonderful phrase. It is the one cheer that Ole Miss knows by heart. Fans chant it over and over as they tailgate in the Grove while supporting the team in the stadium. It is one of the many traditions held dear by the University of Mississippi. However, some students felt the university needed more. A group of this kind has never been seen at Ole Miss with one exception; in the 1940s, an organization called the Cardinal Club helped raise the university ' s spirit and even do- nated a sign that is now at the entrance on University Avenue. Ole Miss gained a new campus organization to add that something more: the Student Spirit Committee. A group of students decided it was time for Ole Miss to spread more spirit. After, gathering letters of support from the Ole Miss Alumni Association and the Department of Intercollegiate Athletics the Student Spirit committee presented their ideas to the Associated Student Body. On February 27, 2006, the ASB officially recognized the SSC as a campus organization. " The group and committee are made up of very di- verse and enthusiastic students, " said Richard Wood, Student Spirit Committee initiator and director. " We really feel that we will make a positive difference on game days. " The committee, advised by Ole Miss alumna, Assis- tant Director of Marketing, and employee of Alumni Affairs, Molly Meisenheimer, said " It is a diverse group of students who supply ideas and opinions in order to help promote Ole Miss and the game day they experience. " The goals of the SSC are to promote spirit by sup- plying ideas and opinions from the student-led committee to build up student attendance at home football games. Their intentions are to build on the already exisitng traditions at Ole Miss. Wood said, " The committee pledges to uphold every value of what is best for the University of Mississipp i Student Body. " In March, the committee held a pep rally before the Memphis home game. Sponsored by Stanford Financial of Memphis fans gathered in the Grove on Saturday, September 2. The pep rally began with the Pride of the South pep band pumping up the crowd. The spirit committee chose Senior Memphis " Marcus " Guinn as the new " mie-man " for the pep rally and each home game. The Ole Miss Cheerleaders and Rebelettes both performed and led the crowd in cheers and chants. Roun McNeal, ASB president, spoke, as did Chancel- lor Khayat. Coach Orgeron and members of the football team gave inspirational speeches, adding to the energy of the crowd. An autographed football was thrown into the immense crowd. After the speakers were finished, the Krakerjacks performed on the Grove stage. Many stayed out until late in the evening, relaxing and having fun in the Grove as the band played classic rock music. During the Memphis game, the student spirit com- mittee also helped set up the Rebel Power Hour. The first 500 students to the game received free commemorative cups from Coca-Cola and were able to present them to the conces- sion stand to obtain a free Coke product. The idea of the Rebel Power Hour was to get students to the game earlier. The Student Spirit Committee ' s goal for the future is to strive to establish more traditions and boost the school spirit at Ole Miss. When asked about this dedicated group of students, advisor Molly Meisenheimer said, " The enthusiasm and school spirit generated by this group of students and their desire for Ole Miss fans to become more involved is the reason I agreed to be the advisor. I believe they are learning how to organize events, obtain sponsorships and do the behind-the-scenes work that it takes to make events successful. Most of the members of the Student Spirit committee are already campus leaders, very active in various organizations, and it has been amazing to see them ' step up to the plate ' with yet another commitment. What we all have in common is our love for this University and our desire to help enhance spirit on this campus. How fun is that? I am proud to be associated with these students. " lEFT SHAW MOORE .nior majoring in Southern studies, celebrated with n the Grove before the game against Memphis. THE OLE MISS 2 9 Picture Jesse Coppenbarger wearing a stereotypical gas station Mississippi t-shirt with short brown hair and pale skin. He is sitting at a table in the Grove, and he does not allow the conversation to lull for a moment. " You want to know what my biology teacher said to- day? " he asks, pulling out his cell phone, where he apparently stored the quote for safekeeping. " He said, ' A shivering heap of sweaty flesh ' , " he reads admirably. " He ' s a poet. " Ladies and gentlemen, meet the front man of local band Colour Revolt, the currently Oxford-based band that has managed to garner a strong following of fans around town, as well as across the country. Chances are you have seen the five members of the band— Len Clark, Jesse Coppenbarger, Jimmy Cajoleas, Sean Kirkpatrick, and Drew Mellon— around town or playing live on a stage. At the very least, there is a good chance you have read about them in The Daily Mississippian, heard them on Rebel Radio, or seen their name on the t-shirt of a fan. They have played on the grimy stage of the Library, in the smoky air of Two Stick, over the noise at Proud Larry ' s, and into the shiny round microphones of Thacker Mountain Radio, not to mention all over the continental United States with popular bands such as Anathallo and Brand New. " Oxford ' s just a wonderful place to be, " Cajoleas said. " Playing shows here is amazing. It ' s just crazy. Wild. " First off, some history: Colour Revolt has not always been Colour Revolt. They originated in the late nineties in Jack- son, the city from which all members but Drew, a Clinton na- tive, proudly hail, as a high school project named Foxxe. Even- tually they morphed into Fletcher before stabilizing as Colour Revolt— a name which, according to the band ' s myspace page (www.myspace.com colourrevolt), is " derived from Edwin Ab- botts ' 19th century social commentary Flatland, an exploration of life in two dimensions. " They have produced albums under each band name, and their most recent one— titled " Colour Revolt " — was released by Tiny Evil this October, according to t heir myspace page. The product of the five musicians and a semi-hectic recording stunt in the living room of a friend the weekend of Hurricane Ka- trina, the five-track EP has so far proved to be exploding with enough sound, energy, and talent to win the band over eleven thousand friends on myspace, as well as lure one Clay Jones of Sweet Tea Studios into the deal. Jones lent post-production help and mixed the whole EP, the Web site said. Described as " a group of hungry, young southerners " by the music blog stereogum.com, four of the five members go to Ole Miss and look to graduate within the next two years or so. Jimmy is an English major; Len, art; Sean, psychology and Jesse, social work. The remaining member, Drew Mellon, graduated from Mississippi College in 2006 with a degree in Christian Studies. If it does not sound easy being a full time college ident as well as a member of an increasingly popular band, well, it is not. They are gone most weekends, taking their trusty van, named Magnus Van Morrisson, to destinations all across the country and cramming in gigs wherever and whenever it is possible. In 2005 alone they played almost 80 shows in 18 different states, according to an article in Paste magazine. " I never sleep, " Cajoleas said. " That helps. I just do As far as living in Oxford goes, Kirkpatrick said the town probably had " a fair amount " to do with where the band ' s music is headed. " Being in Oxford makes you feel more important, be- cause there are more locals involved in things and will come to your show just because it ' s closer and want to be a part of whatever is going on at the time, " Kirkpatrick said. " For us it ' s given us a lot of motivation to wr ite and play more just because we ' ve gotten a lot of support from this town, and it helps us as a band to get more support. " Coppenbarger said he liked getting into Oxford life. " I live with Oxfordians, people who know the area, " he said. " I guess the most obvious way that being here has affected us is we ' re in a town full of geniuses, " Cajoleas said. " Some of the most brilliant people, people like Barry Hannah and Tom Franklin and Beth Ann, all of these absolutely bril- liant people, and that ' s just literary. Musically, [with] all the Fat Possum stuff going on. Clay Jones and Dennis Herring and Sweet Tea and T-Model Ford plays here. It ' s just amaz- ing. " Both Kirkpatrick and Cajoleas also credited some of the area ' s local and regional music, as well as the some of the South ' s more gothic qualities, with having influence on their music. " Things like Thacker [Thacker Mountain Radio Show] inspire you because you have music from all walks of life, " Kirkpatrick said, " and they ' re just thinking about life, getting their inspiration from whatever they ' re doing. They ' re playing music that ' s honest and that ' s why people enjoy it. It ' s really creative, and I love that. " " There are all those people who are so excellent at what they do, it ' s inspiring to be anywhere near them, " Ca- joleas said. " It ' s just this desire to learn how to really play. And Blues, music like that will always seep into your music A favorite local band gains notoriety and national attention but never forgets their roots REVOLT because that ' s what ' s here and that ' s what ' s powerful from here. " As for the future, the members of the band just want to be able to do what they love. They have tentative plans to record a full-length album sometime in early 2007 and expect to do another tour in the summer before returning to Oxford in order to finish up school. " I guess I need to get a degree and then try and make music work as a living, " said Coppenbarger, who will graduate in 2007. " We would love to be able to pay rent and do this, " Kirkpatrick said. " Be able to have a house and furniture and food. If we can do that with music, because we love it that much, we ' re satisfied with that. Anything else is just a bonus. " Cajoleas agreed. " I want to be able to do this for a living, " he said. " I want to make a record that will last, that ' s really good. If we do that, if we can do that, then the other doors will open. That ' s the number one priority, just want to make something really, really good. Great, even. I don ' t want to push my luck, but great would be fantastic. " IGHT COLOUR REVOLT perforrr quare Books in the fall of 2006. ned at Oxford ' s hacker Mountain Radio at Off- 30 THE OLE MISS ••.. : k ■■■I W H SPORTS ILLUSTRATED, THE NEW YORK TIMES, AND ESPN ALL AGREE THAT ONE OF THE GREAT TRADITIONS OF THE SOUTH IS THE PLACE TO BE ON GAME DAY IN OXFORD. BY JAMIE ARREXI PHOTOGRAPHY BY BRETT KING JOSEPH WARNER • ( I r « K V T u I! IrUj j 32 THE OLE MISS What is the one place on campus where the atmo- re can be peaceful, quiet and serene but also serve as the of one of the biggest parties the University of Mississippi sts? If you guessed the Grove, then you would be absolutely t. The Grove is one of the most versatile places at Ole s. It is the only place that transforms from a tranquil place of students studying, playing Frisbee or taking naps to an -crowded place full of tents and students carrying Solo cups carousing with each other in the generally wild and loud ing. During the week, students from all over the univer- can be found in the Grove. Most are taking a much-needed k from the stress of class and everyday life. People pass the 1 time by playing games, walking dogs and soaking up the beautiful day by sunbathing. The Grove is one of the most pivotal places on cam- pus as far as elections are concerned. When the time comes lect a new Colonel Reb, Homecoming Court and Miss Ole , energetic campaigners fill the Grove. The quiet is soon disturbed by shouts and chants, instructing passersby for h candidate they should vote. Signs that are larger than oon appear to reinforce what the campaigners are so vig- sly chanting. The Grove is also the scene of many campus-spon- d activities. Such events as Rumble in the Grove, the Stu- Organizations Fair, Red and Blue Week activities and leeoming activities all take place in the Grove. It trans- s into a beehive of activity as many students come to help the events as well as participate in them. The most notorious of all, however, is the infamous tice of " Graving, " which takes place every game day. At the ke of midnight, hundreds of people rush into the Grove, ying for that one perfect spot. Pushing, pulling and mov- other tents, everyone is trying to get a spot on the Walk hampions to support their beloved Rebels as the team Hxhes to the stadium and to icton . Frisbees are no longer tossed, students are no longer - Jiving and certainly, no one is napping. The Grove is filled i tents as far as the eve can see. The shouts and chants of THE GROVE IS A WAY FOR STUDENTS TO COME TOGETHER TO TRULY EXPERIENCE SOME OF THE GREATEST TIMES OLE MISS HAS TO OFFER. campaigners are replaced with shouts of " Are you ready? " and chants of " Hotly Toddy. " The air is thick with the smell of siz- zling food being devoured by all. Hours before and after the game, people stay in the Grove, keeping the party alive. For most students who attend Ole Miss, the Grove is much more than just a place on campus; it is an institution of fun and relaxation and has been so for decades. The Grove is a way for students to come together and not only show support for the school and the football team, but also to truly experi- ence some of the greatest times Ole Miss has to offer. LEFT Fans enjoy a beautiful day in the Grove before a football game. BELOW LEFT The football team makes its way down the Walk of Champions before the game commences. BELOW RIGHT Sophomores XAVIER ETCHEBERRY, MAEGAN COPELAND, COLBY RODGERS, KRISTEN BOUCK, • LESLIE JONES partied in the Grove on game day. THE OLE MISS Homecoming Week of 2006 made " there ' s noplace like home " feel just a little more like home make yourself ATHOM BY NATALIE ROSE DICKSON PHOTOGRAPHY BY JOSEPH WARNER O T) There was nothing but blue skies above Oxford, Miss., on Saturday, Oct. 7 when the Uni- versity of Mississippi Rebels met the Vanderbilt Commodores in Vaught-Hemingway Stadium. The loud cheering of loyal fans and the pristine sound of " Dixie " greeted the Rebels as the homecoming game began. This game proved to be a much- welcomed relief in the Rebels ' season. After waiting four games for another victory, Rebel hopes were fulfilled when Coach Ed Orgeron led the football team to a 17-10 win. It was a great end to Ole Miss ' grand Homecoming Week and gave the Rebels one more reason to celebrate. The win was a highlight, but just as importantly, Ole Miss Homecoming is a long week full of events. Festivities in- cluded everything from free caricatures in the Student Union, to the Homecoming Parade on Friday. Every day, some activ- ity awaited the students wandering near the Grove. On Mon- day, a miniature " Put-Put " golf course was set up for anyone wishing to take a quick break from classes and step onto the temporary country club. Tuesday ' s activity ' offered the services of a caricature artist to anyone willing to sit and smile. Instead of sitting around on Wednesday, anyone will- ing to take a leap of faith was invited to strap into the Bungee Trampoline. Thursday gave students the opportunity to play Virtual Laser Hunting and also hosted the annual Care Walk, sponsored by the Ole Miss Panhellenic Council and benefit- ing Lafayette County cancer re- breast search. On Friday, students could not help but no- tice the huge, inflated ocean wave resting in front of the Croft In- stitute building. Any would-be surfer could mount the mechanical board and test his or her ability to " hang ten. " Later that afternoon, the Homecoming Parade took its tradi- tional path from cam- pus to the Square. It never fails to rally the support of students and fans alike and for the game the next day. This year ' s theme was " There ' s No Place Like Home. " Floats were decked with various forms of Dorothy, Toto and the rest of the characters from the magical land of Oz. Cam- eron Buchanan, who helped organize this year ' s parade, com- mented, " The parade was a big success. We were able to get a lot of extra organizations involved. And the theme made it so easy for people to dress up and decorate their floats. " To say the least, some were excited even before the first play of the game. As freshman Claire Graves said, " Since my first day at Ole Miss, I had been waiting for this game. When I finally got into the stadium and the team took the field, I knew that the game would live up to all the hype. " One of the highpoints of the week was the crowning of the Homecoming Queen and her court. Barbara Smith served as the freshman maid, followed by Dorothy Jean Hicks as the sophomore maid. Mary Kate Sims was the junior maid and Brooks McDonald served as the senior maid. This year, the title of Homecoming Queen went to Georgia Anne Ray, a senior originally from Madison, Miss. She is president of Delta Gamma sorority and an elementary education major. In addition to the Homecoming Court, this year ' s Colonel Reb, Christopher Pinkston, and Miss Ole Miss, Mary Cile Glover-Rogers, were formally announced. After the presentation of the Ole Miss royalty and the later victory over Vandy, the 2006 Homecoming Week came to a close. All homecoming events, especially the victory, add- ed to the sense of community. As Graves said, " I really felt like Ole Miss had become my home. " OPPOSITE LEFT ABBY BANAHAN, LIBBY NEWTON WHITNEY HALEY, KRISTEN JERNIGAN and CATHERINE ANN HERRINGTON all members of Kappa Delta sorority, teamed u; Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity to make a float for the homecoming parade ABOVE RIGHT The Ole Miss Cheerleaders show school spirit on their float for the parade BELOW LEF: TAYLOR SLEDGE . a senior from Jackson. Miss . passes out candy during the homecoming parade THE OLE MISS 35 •«■ V A.M3ER LOCKWOOD RAPHY BY RYAN MOORE G THE.MOST of every i A FULL NIGHT ' S SLEEP IS SOMETIMES NOT AN OPTION FOR BUSY OLE MISS STUDENTS, SO THEY CONSUME ENERGY DRINKS AS A WAY TO STAY AWAKE THROUGHOUT THE DAY Exercising in the morning, eating carbohydrates the night before a big physical event and getting a good night ' s sleep are all excellent suggestions on how to stay awake and keep up your energy level. But, are the natural means enough? Lately, it seems they are not. Students as well as beverage companies are turning toward the latest trend: energy drinks. With so many energy drinks on the market, it is hard to resist. Red Bull supposedly gives you wings, Amp claims it can turn up your energy, Full Throttle says it can let your inner man out, and that is just a few. According to Beverage Digest, energy drink sales were around $3.5 million in 2005. What caused the main spark in the sudden interest of energy drinks? Red Bull. Red Bull was adopted from a Thai beverage called Krating Daen. The Thai drink ' s key ingredient was taurine. Taurine is an amino acid that was initially discovered in bulls, hence the name Red Bull. It was then modified and brought to the U.S. in 1997. Since then, Red Bull has kept many American ' s interest with its appealing commercials and advertising. Today ' s energy drinks contain large amounts of caffeine and some other stimulants such as taurine, guarana, ginsengin, ephedrine and glucuronolactone. Taurine, glucuronolactone and caffeine occur naturally in the body. However, the amount the body produces is a lot less than the amount found in energy drinks. So what are physicians, physical trainers and other people ' s main concern? 36 THE OLE MISS Exercising in the morning, eating carbohydrates the night before a big physical event and getting a good night ' s sleep are all excellent suggestions on how to stay awake and keep up your energy level. But, are the natural means enough? Lately, it seems they are not. Students as well as beverage companies are turning toward the latest trend: energy drinks. With so many energy drinks on the market, it is hard to resist. Red Bull supposedly gives you wings, Amp claims it can turn up your energy, Full Throttle says it can let your inner man out, and that is just a few. According to Beverage Digest, energy drink sales were around $3.5 million in 2005. What caused the main spark in the sudden interest of energy drinks? Red Bull. Red Bull was adopted from a Thai beverage called Krating Daen. The Thai drink ' s key ingredient was taurine. Taurine is an amino acid that was initially discovered in bulls, hence the name Red Bull. It was then modified and brought to the U.S. in 1997. Since then, Red Bull has kept many Ameri- can ' s interest with its appealing commercials and advertising. Today ' s energy drinks contain large amounts of caf- feine and some other stimulants such as taurine, guarana, gin- sengin, ephedrine and glucuronolactone. Taurine, glucurono- lactone and caffeine occur naturally in the body. However, the amount the body produces is a lot less than the amount found in energy drinks. So what are physicians, physical trainers and other people ' s main concern? The answer lies within the amount of caffeine is in each energy drink and contains its mixture with the stimulants. The average amount of caffeine in energy drinks is around 90 mg. That is a little more then the amount of caffeine in an average cup of coffee and more than twice the amount in a cup of tea. Some energy drinks contain twice as much and some contain less. " The main concern with energy drinks is how much caffeine is too much, " said fitness club owner and health pro- motional major Tom Goode. " You have to be careful with the amount of caffeine because it can cause an unwanted increase in heart rate. Especially when you ' re exercising. " Research has shown that caffeine can in fact be an exercise enhancer. Many drinks contain B6 and B12 vitamins. Any B complex as well as many other vitamins are healthy for the body. According to Goode, the B complex helps with the amount of energy the body has. While the vitamins in energy drinks may be very beneficial to the body, often the drinks are accompanied with such high amounts of sugar and caffeine that it outweighs the vitamins ' positive effects. Also, the combination of the legal stimulants with the caffeine can create negative effects. Sci- entists are now finding that caffeine may cause a decline in the body ' s immune system. " The benefits of the energy drinks are so mild that it ' s just not worth the overall effects, " said pharmacist Sandra Bentley. " While it depends on the individual energy drink and volume consumed, the effects may prove to be very danger- ous. " Just like any caffeine drink, both Goode and Bent- ley agree that the volume consumed is a key factor in health concerns. While one drink may awaken one ' s senses and im- prove athletic ability, the consumption of more than 200 mgs of caffeine may hinder the body ' s performance. Studies are currently being conducted to see what effect caffeine has on the growth of the brain. With the height of energy ' a few energy drinks can provide, an even harder crash may follow resulting from the amount of sugar and caffeine consumed. However, Cocaine, the most recent addition to energy drinks, boasts that its consumers do not experience a " sugar crash. " According to their website, the use of Dextrose, a natu- ral sugar, is what Cocaine ' s makers use to prevent the crash. " Other sugars make your body work and give you a CRASH when they wear out, " claims DrinkCocaine.com. Despite its name, Cocaine does not contain the actual illegal drug cocaine. It does contain 280 mgs of caffeine in one 8.4- ounce can. That is 350 percent more caffeine than in one Red Bull. " I drank just one can of Cocaine and I was up all night, " said University of Mississippi student Sperri Kern. " I was tired after it wore off but it was most likely from studying all night. " THE MAIN CONCERN WITH ENERGY DRINKS IS HOW MUCH CAFFEINE IS TOO MUCH? - TOM GOODE An even bigger trend lately is the combination of en- ergy drinks with alcohol. An especially popular bar request is Red Bull and vodka. However, many physicians disapprove of this. Although alcohol gives the effect of a " buzz, " it is in fact a depressant. Caffeine is a stimulant. When the two are combined the stimulant from the caffeine often masks the de- pressant of the alcohol. This then gives the drinker a sense of feeling " less drunk " when in reality their blood alcohol level is very high. When the effect of the caffeine finally wears off, the alcohol ' s effects kick in tenfold. Caffeine also has a dehydrat- ing effect on the body, which can lead to further problems. " Again, the amount of caffeine combined with alcohol can affect the overall influence of alcohol on the body, " said Bentley. " I personally do not drink energy drinks and would not combine them with alcohol. " Overall, energy drinks can provide a positive energy effect for their consumers. However, the amount of caffeine consumed may present a problem. So next time you feel your- self nodding off while trying to study or want an extra boost in your workout, you may want to consider how many of the Amps or Full Throttles you actually reach for. OPPOSITE LEFT Due to the popularity of energy drinks among students, many venues on campus now offer them alongside more traditional beverages such as soda and bottled water. The mass appeal of highly caffeinated drinks is resulting in a booming energy drink market. THE OLE MISS 37 ON A CAMPUS OF NEARLY 15,000, THE ODDS OF A GUY FINDING A GIRL ARE LOOKING GOOD. WELCOME TO THE PROMISED LAND, FELLAS. GUYS vs. 38 THE OLE MISS BY LAUREN BRAUN PHOTOGRAPHY BY DARRELL BLAKELY Gentlemen, in case you haven ' t heard, the odds are in your favor at the University of Mississippi. The ratio of girls to guys at the University is 10:1. You merely need to walk outside your door, and females will surround you. You will never have to worry about finding a date to the football game. In fact, you will never have to worry about finding a date over the next four years. With so many women on campus, you will more than likely have one on each arm for the duration of your education here at Ole Miss. As wonderful as this may sound to some of the males on campus, it is not true. So when one really gets down to it, what is the actual male to female not really 10:1, it diX tem that the antly outnumber the Males. Upon closej tudents actually is jttg some may 1 lisplaying onl 01, wiiiui weans It may be possible that [1 reality,] putation of 1 a Sophomc astern. It see in the Greek sys campfis. With such a ; Uiificant number of A maj%r event each year f members,. It is obvious that fraternities and tends to draw sororities. I lew ever, a large number of rhich fails to oxptain the miscor J g mgtm. ' , a sophomor e pharma assume girls are more wiling to work raTO an? they are more likely to get into and stay in college, females are more likely to attend their classes on a daily basis. Allison Wed- dington, another sophomore pharmacy major, said " I feel that males have an easier time skipping out on their classes after a late night of partying or failing to get their work done. " What about the misconception that many of the female students come to the university only to attain their " Mrs. " degree? Although this may have once been the consensus, it is no longer the case. The Sally McDonnell Barks- dale Honors College, a program consisting of well-rounded students known for its emphasis on excellent academics, is comprised of more females than males. In fact, 56 percent are female while only 44 percent are male. Not only does this dispel the idea that women are here to find a husband, but it may also sup- port the idea that females might just be a little more serious about their grades and performance in the classroom. Ben Van Landuyt, a Sophomore accounting major, believes students embrace the idea that females dominate the campus. On the one hand, the men love the idea that they have a better chance of finding a date, while girls love the fact that they will have lots of girlfriends with whom to spend their time. It is no secret that Ole Miss is known for its beautiful women. " These girls want to stand out and attract attention; this desire to be noticed once again draws the attention to the females, " said Landuyt. Although the ratio of males to females is very close, there is an overall agreement that females tend to dominate every aspect of Ole Miss. There still lacks a sufficient explanation for the widely misconstrued numbers. Perhaps, it is all a matter of opinion. However, there is no questioning the fact that women are virtually everywhere. So, if you are a male student who chose Ole Miss merely for its reputation of pretty girls, ignoring academics and athletics, you have come to the right school. Remember, with that 10:1 ratio, the odds are in vour favor. THE OLE Ml 39 r : iiujrfe- PHOTOGF ERSON DESTROYING THE STUFFY ATMOSPHERE OF THE FORD CENTER, WILCO DELIVERED AN UNFORGETTABLE PERFORMANCE, THE LIKES OF WHICH HAD NEVER BEEN SEEN BEFORE • i 40 THE OLE MISS For a second, I forgot I was in Oxford. For one solitary second, among the screeching, stuttering guitar chaos, with hun- dreds of local fans singing along, white light flashing into their eyes as they begged for more— I forgot that I was in Oxford; and I think that is all I could have asked of Wilco, upon seeing them live in the pretentious, untainted prestige that is the Gertrude C. Ford Center for Performing Arts. The Ford Center features incredibly crisp and warm acoustics, and the seating arrangement lends to its reputation of not having a bad seat in the house. It also has the necessary space and equipment for a full light show, something that is rare to see in the town of Oxford. Stragglers slowly wandered into the venue, as opening band Altered Statesmen played subdued, inviting music with a hint of R B soul. Most of the songs featured soft baritone saxo- phone, slide and lap steel guitars combined with an understated but charismatic, Halloweenish organ tone and hit-or-miss vocals. Toward the end of their set, the main-act anticipation was thick in the air, and fans were beginning to get a little restless— making them the perfect opening act. Introduced by the openers as the " best group of people to go on tour with on Earth, " Wilco took the stage after a short intermission. " Handshake Drugs " blew open the doors for Wilco, with an intensely devastating collage of guitar distortion at the climax of the song, a strategy that held fast on many of the bigger hits they performed, including " I Am Trying to Break Your Heart. " The highlight of the show was without a doubt " At Least That ' s What You Said " , the opening track from the band ' s most recent studio effort, A Ghost is Born. At the start of the pulsing, rock-your-socks-off finale, the lights flashed bright, and everyone at the show united in awe. With the schizophrenic, crazed guitar work of Jeff Tweedy and lead guitar-wizard Nels Cline, the song truly opened up the Ford Center to a sound it has never showcased before. Let me take the time to point out, again, that Nels Cline is a mad scientist with his ax. Having only been a part of the band for about two years now, he has adapted his free-jazz chops to the 42 THE OLE MISS WITH SCHIZOPHRENIC, CRAZED GUITAR WORK OF LEAD GUITAR WIZARD NELS CLINE, THE SONG TRULY OPENED UP THE FORD CENTER TO A SOUND IT HAS NEVER SHOWCASED BEFORE. - CALEB MOORE I distinct, raw style for which Wilco is known. " Muzzle of Bees " is a slow, emotional song that turns into one of the most powerful rockers the band has produced, but it didn ' t end up seeing its full potential. The band re- strained the song, leaving me begging that they had pushed it a bit further. Other highlights of the show included " Kamera " from Yankee Hotel Foxtrot and " Company in My Back " from A Ghost Is Born. " Kingpin " featured a forced but eventually successful implementation of crowd participation. Crowd pleaser " Heavy Metal Drummer " was one of the last songs the band played, and they did so to perfection. It was a good feeling, hearing my ears ring ever so slightly from the trauma in which I had just participated. We saw a full on rock show, with the space it needed and the visu- als it deserved. Following acts like " Sandy Duncan Celebrates Broadway, " the Faculty Brass Quintet, and CeCe Winans put the experimnetal-alt-country kings in a strange place. All and all, the show was great but had a strange hit- or -miss quality to it, with an irregular flow throughout. May- be it was the audience, taught the various methods of " rocking out " that could be achieved without drinking by band front man Jeff Tweedy. Maybe it was the Ford Center ' s clean, so- bering atmosphere and reputation. Maybe it was the band ' s confusing format for the evening, saying goodbye eight songs into the show, only to return for a total of six more " encores. " But even with the rocky starts (laden with technical difficulties), and unpredictable, downward spiral tangents brought on by the audience members, the show, in its entirety, was a hit, bringing a sound and feeling one rarely sees in our " small " town. BELOW LEFT Wilco lead singer JEFF TWEEDY gave an intimate acoustic performance several of the slower numbers including " I Am Trying to Break Your Heart " from the i album Yankee Hotel Foxtrot ABOVE LEFT PAT SANSONE. of Meridian. Mississippi, not only plays multiple instrui for the band, but played lead guitar for a few numbers in the set. ABOVE RIGh NELS CLINE performs lead guitar for the majority of Wilco ' s songs BELOW RIGHT Mississippi transplant, JOHN STIRRAT was founder and bassist of f band Uncle Tupelo, a favorite on the local music scene, before starting Wilco in 1995. THE OLE MISS 43 With enough extracurricular activities to make one ' s head spin, many students choose to take a lighter course load to prevent themselves from being overloaded, resulting in many " fifth-year seniors " On the University of Mississippi campus, taking an extra semester or two to complete the necessary hours to graduate is nothing unusual. Though college typically consumes just four years of one ' s life, many students at Ole Miss opt to take fewer than 15 hours each semester, and as a result, they need more than the customary four years to graduate. " It has become somewhat of a standard here, " explained John Greer, a fifth year business studies major from Knoxville, Tenn. " It ' s complete- ly normal to stick around for another semester and catch an extra football season before you graduate and leave your college life for the real world. " Greer claimed that about half of his friends enrolled in an extra semester this fall to finish up their required hours. He has enjoyed ex- tending his college career an additional semester and having the benefit to enjoy another season of Ole Miss football and hang out with his friends. " The fall has been so much fun, but I look forward to getting out in the business world and be- ing able to start supporting myself, " he said. Greer planned to graduate in December and pursue a ca- reer in commercial real estate. He didn ' t feel that taking an extra semester would set him back in his career, though he admitted that by the time he graduates he would be ready to start fulfilling some of his ambitions and begin the next chapter in his life. " Of course when I entered college I ex- pected I would only be here for four years. But when I started struggling with some classes, my mother and I decided it would make more sense to only take 12 hours each semester instead of 15 so that I could perform better in each class I took. I realized in making that decision the consequence would be that I would not be able to finish my hours and graduate on time. But it was hardly a consequence because I love having an excuse to extend my col- lege career out a little more. " Ole Miss offers many opportunities for students to make up semester hours and an accel- erated their graduation date, including winter, May and August intersessions, as well as all the summer school courses. " I took some intersession and May-ses- sion courses, which help make it possible for me to graduate in December 2006 instead of May 2007, " Greer said. " But, I always spend my sum- mers working out of the country so I could never take advantage of summer school courses. Sum- mer school really does provide great opportunities for students to get ahead or to make up semester hours in order to graduate earlier. " Other students seemed to agree that even though they and their parents would like to see them graduate in four years, taking an extra sum- mer or fall semester to finish up classes would not set them back too far in their career. Jane Carey, a junior business marketing major, agreed that taking advantage of courses of- fered during the winter and summer sessions can help students avoid spending an additional semes- ter or year as an undergrad. " I plan to graduate in four years, but even though my hours aren ' t adding up, I ' m taking ad- vantage of winter intersession and May session, and if worst comes to worse, I ' ll spend the summer after my senior year here finishing up whatever hours I need to complete so that I wont have to spend another full semester in college. I think that at that point I ' ll be ready to stop spending my par- ents ' money and pursue a career for myself in the working world, " Carey said. Regardless of whether students plan to graduate in four or five years, Ole Miss has op- tions for students in either category. Since there is no correct answer as to the number of years one should spend completing an undergraduate de- gree, most students agree the important thing is to take as long as needed to do the best one can, and if five or six years is needed, so be it. ABOVE KATHERINE KIMMELL, practicing a time-honored tradition at Ole Miss, signs her name in the tower of Ventress Hall at the end of her final semester as a student- s 44 THE OLE MISS an extra BY ELIZABETH DURKEE PHOTOGRAPHY BY DARRELL BLAKELY THE OLE MISS 45 BY JEREMY ROBERTS PHOTOGRAPHY BY RYAN MOORE WHERE DOES THE TIME GO? With not a moment to spare, students at the University of Mississippi attempt to balance their classes, jobs, extracurricular activities and social life, leaving no room for " spare time " Being busy while in college is not an uncommon fac- tor for students of any age. Many are juggling classes, jobs, ex- tracurricular activities and social lives. With all the activities a student is undertaking, there is no wonder why burnout is a common issue many face during their time spent in college. An old saying goes that " All work and no play makes Jack a dull boy, " but what about work and a full load of classes? What does that make Jack? Whitney Allen, a senior biology major from Wesson, Mississippi, currently takes 17 hours of class, works as a full- time student employee at Neilson ' s Department Store, partici- pates in five organizations all while maintaining a social life. " It ' s really difficult to maintain everything I do. I have a very structured schedule and constantly have to plan every- thing out, so I can keep up. School is my first priority. Trying to graduate has taken a toll on my social life. I barely get to go out with my friends as much as I used to. I have to literally plan out in advance times when I can drive home to see my family. It ' s crazy, but somehow I manage to do it. I couldn ' t imagine not being busy, " Allen said. Ole Miss is an ever-growing campus that offers stu- dents a wide variety of over 200 organizations. Freshman en- ter Ole Miss wanting to join and explore everything there is, and involve themselves in everything imaginable, but by their junior or senior year, the realization of having to pass classes and graduate begins to set in. Mary Ann Barrett, a graduating senior from Birming- ham, Alabama, said that her freshman year was the busiest. " I only went home for Thanksgiving and Christmas, " said Barrett. " I have definitely planned more visits since then. I try to see my family once a month. I also have a boyfriend who lives eight hours away. We try and take turns visiting each oth- er—we see each other once a month as well— and talk daily. " Balancing work and school is a crucial part of the college experience, not counting out a social life. Face it, this balance is a part of growing up. This teaches a person people skills, how to budget their time and how to deal with stress and anger. " I cannot manage to go out every night of the week. I do plan lunch and dinner dates with friends. I even enjoy going on my daily walks with friends, " Barrett said. " That is a great time to catch up on each other ' s life. As for nightlife, I usually only go out once during the week and then on the weekends, too. I try to focus on school during the week and leave the weekend to going out. " Erin Floyd, a senior biology major from Bryan, Mis- sissippi, said, " It ' s really hard to find a good balance between school, work, family and friends. The key is time manage- ment. Once I get into the routine of things, I ' m ok. Everyone just needs to find the most effective and efficient way of do- ing things. I definitely have to make time for fun. If I didn ' t, I would go crazy. " Where does time management of all these activities come into play? " It is really difficult to maintain relationships with friends and family when I am this busy, but I seem to always make time for the relationships that are important. I often do better with time management when I ' m busy because I know that the five spare minutes in my busy day must be used as wisely as possible, " Maggie Leitch, a graduate student from Mattoon, 111., said. " This goes for family, school and social life; most importantly having a social life is important because there has to be time away from the job which in reference to hall directors is difficult because we live were we work. Time management means knowing when there is and is not time. " Along with being a student, Leitch is also the Guess Hall Director where she supervises five resident assistants and is responsible for 190 mostly freshman females. " The residents are constantly challenging me in dif- ferent ways as I try to maintain a healthy community for my RA ' s to facilitate their self discovery, " Leitch said. In one week, there are 168 hours. Every student at Ole Miss has heard from at least one teacher during their time here that to pass their class, they must study at least three hours (if not more) for one class session they attend. So, if one class meets three times a week, at one hour and you are to study at least three hours for that one class, then the total time spent for that one particular class is nine hours. What if a student is taking 12 hours? Then the total time for studying for their load is around 36 hours a week, if not more to account for major tests. Then throw in working at least 20 hours a week, if the student is employed during the school year. Sleep should consist of at least eight hours a night to get sufficient rest for the next day. Staying busy is a way of life for many college students and is how they maintain focus with classes, organizations and work. RIGHT ERIN FLOYD, a senior biology major from Bryan, Miss., is constantly bombarded with the assignments and problems of everyday life as a serious student. 46 THE OLE MISS ■ l BY ZACHARY WILSO PHOTOGRAPHY BY JEN In October, more than 70 students traveled to the Mississippi Gulf Coast to volunteei time and services to those affected by H urricane Katrina The 42 Ole Miss students who volunteered for the re- covery trip to DTberville arrived at the Volunteer Village just off Georgette Lane on Friday evening and were greeted by a sign displaying the camp motto: " Out of Chaos, Hope. " The makeshift village was a set of a few more than 60 tents, an office, a dining tent and some portable bathrooms and showers. Rudy Moran Park was once the site of children ' s baseball games and family bonding; now the field is a tempo- rary home for volunteers who wish to lend a helping hand. The conditions at the camp were not as bad as most students on the trip had expected. " I was expecting a tarp set up, maybe a little raised about the ground, " said Jordan Jones, a junior biology major from Ridgeland and the Associated Student Body director of community service. Jones said one of her goals as community service director was to unify the campus through volunteer work. " I thought this would be a great opportunity for our whole campus en masse to come down here and help us as a state, and I knew there ' s still so much to be done, " she said. The Ole Miss students ' work mostly focused on those whose houses had survived, except for one group of 10 or so students that helped build the roof of a Habitat for Humanity 48 THE OLE MISS house. The house belonged to a man who lost his home on the coast. The other students were split into six different groups and helped in various stages of the mucking-out process, as well as doing jobs like painting the interiors and exteriors of houses. Bill Tiblier, one of the lead volunteers from the camp, said " mucking out " a house is removing everything from the interior of the house, including the drywall, ceilings and door, and window casings. The purpose is to remove black mold, which can be deadly. At the first site, 10 students assisted Webster Lee with cleaning his home. The Lees lived in a large white house right on the coastline and at first glance appear to be extremely wealthy. Talking with the family, though, revealed that the Lees had saved for years to build their house and had only em- ployed family members to construct it. Lee ' s house was the only one on a street of more than 20 homes to survive the storm. Lee said he used his knowledge as an engineer to design and build the house so that it could withstand the wind and water. However, he said he never ex- pected it to be like this. " We knew we were going to get water down- stairs at some time or another — we knew that, " Lee said, " but never this bad. Never blowing the walls out and all of this, you know. You never expect this kind of thing. " Lee had a difficult time ex- pressing his appreci- ation of the Ole Miss volunteers. " This is just the best thing that ' s ever happened to me, having young people donate their time, especially to- day, when there ' s al- ways something else to do, " he said. Another site the students worked on was the home of Faye Black, a resident of the coast who has lived in the same house for more than 25 years. The students were assisting Black in the mucking-out process as well. " We ' re taking down the walls, and we wanted to start on the ceiling, " Black said. " I ' ve been waiting since November of last year to do this. " Black said she doesn ' t have anywhere to stay on the coast and has to stay in Louisville, Miss. " That ' s about 300 miles away! " she said, adding that she has been back to the coast only five or six times. However, Black said she doesn ' t plan on moving anywhere else. " There ' s no other place for me, so I ' m trying to get it done, " she said. Another of the six sites was the home of Norma John- son, whose family and friends stayed in her house through the hurricane. " We were in the attic from 9:30 to 5, " she said. " It was 11 of us. " Johnson explained that she and her family and friends actually made an event of the storm. " Everybody came here for the hurricane, " she said. " We went shopping and had all kinds of food and stuff. That morning we got up and we were like, you know, we need to start cooking stuff. So we made biscuits and gravy and grits and all kinds of stuff. " The conditions quickly got worse, though, and John- son decided it was time for her house guests to move into the attic. The water rose to levels she said she never expected. " The water just kept coming! I mean, when we were up in the attic we had the stepladder down, right, so I was sit- ting there and my feet were in the water and I was kicking it! " Johnson ' s granddaughter Shelby added her own ob- servations of the storm: " We had an indoor swimming pool! " The Ole Miss students were helping Johnson paint the outside of her house, which had already been completely mucked out and restored on the inside. When asked how she could stay so positive in a time like this, Johnson responded, " You have to, you have to. You have a lot to do, and your mind is constantly busy and so you ' re going to bed and you ' re going, ' OK, these are the things I have to do, ' and you go, ' OK! ' You have to! " Though she has been fortunate and has gotten her house and her life back quickly, Johnson is aware that many haven ' t. " What ' s going on down here, there is so much to do, " she said, adding that volunteers play a huge part in the recov- ery process. Shaterrica Walker, a freshman broadcast journalism major who recently moved to Jackson, Miss., said she wanted to come on the trip to help with the relief effort. " I wanted to feel like I was doing something to con- tribute to what ' s going on down here, " she said. " I still saw debris in trees and stuff, that ' s how bad it is. For some reason I thought that everything was just gone because it ' s been a year later. " Valeria Ross, the assistant dean of students for mul- ticultural affairs and volunteer services, was one of the trip ' s planners. She said she was happy with the turnout of the trip, " I think it was clear to the students who went that there ' s still a need to help those individuals who were affected by Hurricane Katrina regain some sense of normalcy, " she said. " I ' m really pleased with the trips and the students who went and the extremely hard work that they did. " Slowly but surely, the Mississippi coast is being re- built through the efforts of volunteers from around the coun- try and the world. It will take years for the coast that we knew before Katrina to return, but coastal residents are confident that it will one day return to its former glory as a coastal icon. OPPOSITE LEFT JONATHAN CU is a freshman pre-pharmacy m the old wall so a new one can be rebuilt. ABOVE R1GW REGAN SHACKELFORD, BECCA MURPHEE. WILLIAM HEGWOOD RACHEL EHRHARDT r-d a place to get rest after a long day of v. LEFT SHATERRICA WALKER, a freshman broadcast journalism maior from the Jackso area, helps paint the house ABOVE LEFT FAYE BLACK the owner of the house the students helped restore. THE OLE MISS 49 Admittedly, I am a little different than the average student, i grew up in Sandersville, Mississippi, where hardly anyone goes to college, much less a public university four hours away. My parents both attended junior colleges and my mother graduated from the University of South- ern Mississippi. Instead of driving a BMW or Range Rover, you can see me darting in and out parking spaces in my in-need-of-repair ' 99 Mercury. In my household, we never chanted Hotty Toddy together, could not spot Colonel Reb in a police lineup, never watched an Ole Miss ballgame, and didn ' t really know what the Grove was. I first stepped foot on this campus in my junior year of high school by way of the summer classes offered by the Lott Leadership Institute. That summer, I lived with other high school juniors on the third floor of Guess Hall. The first real Ole Miss student I met was a guy some might remember around here: Gordon Fellows. Gordon, who wasn ' t President Fellows yet, was my counselor for Lott Leadership. Get- ting to know the campus and Gordon had two profound effects on me. One: I slowly found a unique, vis- ceral sort of connection to Ole Miss; and two: I was steadily convinced of the value of student government at a university like ours. It was obvious from the very beginning by the innumerable polos, khaki shorts, an d countless introductions to people from the Jackson area that I was never going to be your everyday frat-boy. Nev- ertheless, I ended up coming to Ole Miss because I felt it was an opportunity to connect to Mississippians from all over the state and to gain a better understanding of the personalities and history that influence our area. By the time I walked onto campus a second time, in the fall of my freshman year, Gordon was ASB President. Not only did he strengthen my resolve to be involved in improving the university that I had come to respect and value, but he put into perspective how attainable an ASB officer ' s position could be if one was motivated, politically savvy, and smart. After noticing some glaring problems in Stockard Hall in the first few weeks of freshman year, BY SHAD WHITE PHOTOGRAPHY BY RYAN MOORE DAY 50 THE OLE MISS I took Gordon ' s advice and ran for ASB Senate. From the first days of the campaign, I began to see the up-hill climb that was ahead of me as a " unique " Ole Miss student. I knew only a handful of people when starting my freshman year (all from my Lott Leadership experi- ence), but some of the guys running against me went to schools where almost everyone comes to Ole Miss. They were on the fast track to life in a fraternity. I was far from that fast track. I realized very early on that, if I wanted to be a successful cam- pus leader, I was going to have to work at least four times as hard as others to get where I wanted to go. I won a Senate spot from Stockard by fighting off a cold through cam- paign week, going completely out of my way to meet new people and sheer force of personality. That year I learned a lot. As a senator, I was successful in lobbying the university to pave a walkway and repair emergency light generators in the dorm. After the Alpha Tau Omega tragedy, I passed a bill through Senate that successfully lobbied the state legislature to allow the state fire marshal on campus to inspect Greek houses. Those successes on behalf of students were tantalizing, to say the least. If I could solve those problems as a know-noth- ing, wide-eyed freshman, what other big obstacles on campus could I not tackle? Over my sophomore year, as the only independent on ASB President Bertrand ' s Cabinet, I began to see the ASB Treasurer ' s office as one of the most worthwhile positions the ASB could offer. The ASB Treasurer had the opportunity to help dozens of clubs on campus with their finances and still had a flexible job description that would allow me confront other problems looming over campus life, like textbook costs. The decision of whether or not to run was a daunting one. Few independents had ever dared to attempt to run for a campus- wide office, much less independent sophomores that only had two years worth of contacts on campus. When making that decision, I sought the guidance of two of my most trusted advisors at the time: President Rebecca Bertrand and my mom. I owe much of my ASB career to Bertrand (as I call her). After working on her campaign for ASB president, we found a connection talking about politics and solutions to stu- dent problems. During my period of indecision, she again re- iterated a feeling that I had always had. " Shad, " she said, " you can win this election if you want it. You just have to out-orga- nize and out-work whoever you run again st. " My mom echoed those sentiments. She said, " You ' ve always had to work harder than the other guy. Why should this be any different? You ' ve always had to have more political smarts and get by with less of an advantage. Why is Ole Miss any different? " I decided to run during Christmas break of my sophomore year. The election was one of the most tiring experiences of my life, but throughout those months, I was astounded by the faith my friends had in me, many of whom were Greek. People who had no interest in the ASB or politics would stop doing homework to help me hang a sign, or wake up from a nap to put flyers around campus or walk entire residence halls in high heels to watch me " press the flesh. " If I had the space, I would fill up this section of the yearbook with the names of those people who dedicated so much of their time for little personal I REALIZED THAT IF I WANTED TO BE A SUCCESSFUL CAMPUS LEADER, I WAS GOING TO HAVE TO WORK AT LEAST FOUR TIMES AS HARD AS OTHERS TO GET WHERE I WANTED TO GO. SHAD WHITE gain. The ASB Treasurer does not have the power to appoint people to any position. Those who helped me win that office did so because they thought I would be a good represen- tative for the students of this campus and because they genuinely wanted ours to be a great public university. To this day, I am deeply indebted to all of them. I cannot put into words how humble I felt from their show of trust and grateful I was for their in- tense and unwavering support. Let me be frank: being a successful independent at Ole Miss was never a cakewalk. Just like that first cam- paign freshman year, it was always an uphill climb. I never had a core set of friends that were automati- cally there for me after the first three months of freshman year. Whenever I needed campaign volunteers, I did not have a group of people already willing to write emails, make phone calls or hold up signs. I had to do an even better job than most people to persuade others to join my side and give up their time to work. I could not use Greek contacts to gain a spot on Cabinet or in an honors organization. I had to have an un- compromising work ethic, be consistently competent in tasks handed to me by others, and again, persuade those who inter- viewed me to sometimes forego their loyalties to their Greek house to give this skinny independent kid a chance. Overcom- ing stereotypes was just as difficult. Do I always hang out in front of the Union smoking a cigarette and talking about how much I hate Bush? No. Do I wear band t-shirts that are too small? Maybe. Do I wear girl jeans? Always. Not really. Do I know far too many theatre majors for my own good? Without a doubt. In the end, though, the question that was the most important was, just because I am independent, does that mean I cannot relate to Greeks? Absolutely not. Over the course of my three years here, I have learned a few tricks and lessons that have helped make me success- ful in a place where Greek life is often dominant. In my fresh- man year, being outgoing and remembering names easily were personality traits that compensated for my lack of fraternity brothers. That year I joined a multitude of clubs that allowed me to meet many other campus conscious people. Though I lack " brothers " and " sisters " in the Greek sense, I could nev- er have done as well as I have without a group of completely amazing friends. Among those close friends, I ' ve had a select few, like Gordon, Bertrand and ASB President Roun McNeal, who have ceaselessly given me great life and political advice. I trust each of them as much as I trust my family. Moreover, I have learned that, to find success against the odds, you have to be completely committed to the office and duties you seek. I believe I have been successful in the ASB not only because I worked hard, but because I truly believed that I could fix some of the problems that pressed down on students ' lives. I do not know where my ASB career or life will lead from the time I am writing this (the fall semester of my ju- nior year). Wherever that road leads, I feel I am a better, more complete leader because of my opportunity to be an involved independent at Ole Miss. LEFT SHAD WHITE, a junior majoring in both political science and economics, serves as treasurer of the Associated Student Body Cabinet. THE OLE MISS ■ OXF ?R la This is the story of seven strangers picked to live in a house and have their lives taped to see what happens when people stop being nice and start getting real. The Real World. BY ZACHARY WILSON PHOTOGRAPHY BY RYAN MOORE Ole Miss students and Oxford residents lined up out- side The Levee Bar Grill to audition for their chance to be one of the seven strangers picked to live in a house on MTV ' s " The Real World. " MTV ' s longest-running show held an open casting call Thursday, September 28, 2006, from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. for people ages 18 to 24. Damon Surberg, supervising casting director of " The Real World, " said charismatic people with magnetic personalities were perfect for a spot on the show. " In general, we ' re looking for outgoing people who have big personalities and something to say, " Surberg said. " As generic as that sounds, that ' s the one kind of thing that never changes in casting for reality TV. I always describe it as you walk into a room with a big crowd and there ' s one person that everyone is gathered around. That ' s the kind of person we ' re looking for. " This is not MTV ' s first visit to Oxford or The Levee, said Trevor Russell, the owner of the bar and grill. " They came in and shot a ' Road Rules Real World Challenge. ' It was actually the day Katrina hit. There was a storm going outside, but they kept shooting. " Surberg remembers the show hold- ing an open call a number of years ago and said it was time to come to Oxford again. " You guys, your school, certainly has a reputation for having some great Southern belles, and we always look for a place to get some great characters, " he said. " Ole Miss is a school that ' s always associated with the South, and part of the point of the show and the way we cast is we ' re trying to find seven different people who wouldn ' t meet oth- erwise, " he said. Only a small handful of the more than 20,000 people who audition in person or by audition tapes will make it to the final selection group, Surberg said, adding that they don ' t know what exactly they ' re looking for until they find it. " I think a lot of the times people see thi s and think, ' Yeah, I want to do this, but I do not have a chance, ' but at the end of the day we don ' t know what we ' re looking for until we find it, and you could be it. " Surberg also said the audition experience is not supposed to be stressful. " [Hopefuls] stand in line, they make friends and then they get in the room, and it ' s a group interview, " he said. Rebecca Morrison, a senior journalism major from Fairview, Tenn., said the experience was not stressful, espe- cially once she got over her nerves. " I was a little nervous at first because I was like, ' Wow, I ' m really trying out for ' The Real World, I ' m such a dork, ' but once you get past that you realize it ' s not that big of a deal, it ' s kind of fun. " Morrison also said it was easy to make friends while standing in line, though most people came with a group and already had some- one to talk to. " I sparked a conversation kind of on accident with the people in front of me, " she said. " I overheard them say something and I just made a comment and they turned around and we started talking. Once we got into the bar it was a lot easier to talk because we ' d been standing in line forever. " " We ' re [serving] food and drinks and everything while people wait, " he said. " They ' ll be holding all the interviews at Toddy ' s, so I assume that everybody will wait in The Levee and then Toddy ' s will be where they do the interviews. " Morrison added that the fact that the bar was open really helped people loosen up and be less nervous. All different types of Ole Miss students and Oxford residents vied for a spot on the reality show. Alyssa Vaughan, an undecided sophomore, said she tried out for " The Real World " for several reasons. " I think it would be a really fun opportunity to meet people and have a job, " she said, adding that she had never had a real job before. Anna Sanford, a sophomore hospitality management major, said she would be a good housemate because of her personality and love for her home. " I ' m very straightforward. I love the South and want to show that people in the South are sophisticated. I want to show that we don ' t all walk around barefoot with pieces of straw in our mouths, " she said. Several people from Oxford were called back for another round of auditions, though the show ' s participants will not be named until the middle of 2007, when the show ' s 19th season is expected to air. TOP LEFT Audition hopefuls fill out the mounds of paperwork required by MTV. BOTTOM LEFT Two audition hopefuls talk to the MTV staff about the wait time. RIGHT A line of " Real World " contestants wrapped the building from 10 am until late in the evening TOP RIGHT KENEISHA DICKSON, a freshman nursing major, filled out the MTV forms while waiting for her audition. 52 THE OLE MISS I LOVE THE SOUTH AND I WANT TO SHOW AMERICA THAT PEOPLE IN THE SOUTH ARE SOPHISTICATED. - ANNA SANFORD THE OLE MISS 53 BY HALEY CRUM PHOTOGRAPHY BY RYAN MOORE JOSEPH WARNER THE HEALTH- CONSCIOUS STUDENTS I HAVE FOUND NEW WAYS TO EXCERCISE IN THEIR EFFORTS TO MAKE WORKING OUT FUN In a world that is ever changing, students at Ole Miss are doing their best to keep up— in every aspect of their lives. When driving around campus, it ' s not hard to spot someone getting in his or her daily exercise. From Fraternity Row to Old Taylor Road, students can be seen rid- ing bicycles, jogging and walking, sometimes even with a furry companion. But while the idea of students exercising on campus isn ' t new, the way they are doing it is. Portable tape and CD players clipped onto belt loops are being replaced with iPods attached to arm bands. The Thomas N. Turner Health, Physical Educa- tion and Recreation Center isn ' t being used for the sole purpose of lifting weights any- more either. Whether you ' re a beginner or an expert on the workout scene, Ole Miss has something for you. Students can enjoy various group exercise sessions focused on yoga, bicycling, kickboxing and even dance aerobics. For the more serious work out student, classes such as " Abs2theC0RE, " " Power Sculpt, " " Butts Gutts " and " Hour of Power " that focus on sculpting different areas of the body are offered. Dance classes include " Dance Aer- obics, " " Dance Mix 2006, " " Latin and Ball- room Dance " and " Hip Hop. " Junior Erin Hawley from Oxford has been working out in the Turner Cen- ter for three years and has taken part in " Abs Arms, " " Butts Gutts, " " Kickboxing " and " Yoga. " " Kickboxing was my favorite though, " she said. " I feel like I ' m really get- ting a work out in Kickboxing because I ' m sweating and getting out energy. " 54 THE OLE MISS t . ■ •. ' -• 1) ' EL if- iTli A ■ r JOSE- When asked about the class instructors, Hawley gave them two-thumbs-up. " They were good. They made me want to get certified and teach it myself, " she said. Hawley said working out in a group can be a little in- timidating, but not as bad as one may think. " I think a lot of people have a hard time getting over the fact that there are a lot of other people in there with you and that they ' re watching you, but they ' re not, " Hawley said. " They ' re usually too busy concentrating on themselves. " Working out in a group still not for you? Don ' t worry; there are plenty of other alternatives. The Turner Center offers a wide range of work out equipment and provides students with racquetball courts and a swimming pool. Personal trainers are also available upon request. Hawley recommends avoiding the Turner Center rush hours by not going early in the morning or late at night, when most of the equipment comes with a waiting line. She I FEEL LIKE I AM REALLY GETTING A WORKOUT IN KICKBOXING BECAUSE I AM SWEATING AND GETTING OUT ENERGY. - ERIN HAWLEY also suggests cleaning the equipment after you after finished using it. " The next person doesn ' t want to touch your sweat, " she said. So the next time you ' re driving around campus and see that fit girl jogging with her iPod or that muscular guy throwing around a frisbee, think about the many different ways you can get involved. After all, membership for full-time students at the Turner Center is free, which is something every college student can appreciate. OPPOSITE LEFT Students warm up as a group before diving into the tranquil stretching exercises of yoga. ABOVE TOP It takes super upper body strength to keep a push up from crashing to the floor CARLOS APORTELLA a freshman business major, keeps a steady pace of push ups ABOVE BOTTOM Pumping iron is the popular fixture for Rebel guys to keep their bodies in shape A fully loaded weight room aides the fight to stay fit for many students on campus THE OLE MISS 55 the straight AND NARROW BY BROCK HERRINGTON PHOTOGRAPHY BY RYAN MOORE Although the University of Mississippi is known for its ability to throw a party, numerous students break this stereotype by achieving academic excellence An elite group exists at the University of Mis- sissippi, a group whose hard work and dedication is often overlooked. This group is comprised of students who have accomplished the improbable by maintain- ing a 4.0 GPA throughout their academic career at the university. By no means an easy feat, acing mery course t akes perseverance and discipline as these stu- dents are bombarded by distractions, which takesfiape in friends, Greek life, extracurricular activities and even sleep. With so much room for error, one may ask: How does a student keep a 4.0 in college? Many vari- ables go into this complex equation of academic excel- lence. Some students attribute their success to paren- tal support. Meghan Milloy, a political science and eco- nomics major from Hattiesburg, Miss., thinks just- that: " I believe that much of my academic success can be attributed to the encouragement and pushing that my parents give me. Ever since I began school in kin- dergarten, my parents were the fire beneath me that kept me on my toes and focused on academic excel- lence. " Others believe they have gained the proper tools in high school to enable them to maintain these perfect grades. Justin Livingston, a journalism and graphic design major from Olive Branch, Miss., said, " I was taught successful study skills early on in high 1 B ELIEVE TH A A ENDURE HE wit 56 THE OLE MISS PREVAIL school, and I have taken those skills with me into college. Of course, these students must study for every test and quiz, but how much do they study? According to Livings- ton, he never studies more than two hours for a test unless it is a final exam. It would then seem that excellent grades come naturally. Contrary to this assumption, the study habits of Halley Anne Hargrave are quite different. Hargrave, an Eng- lish major from Amarillo, Texas, estimates she spends at least 14 hours a week on school work. Many people may assume these students constantly stress over grades. This may be true for some but not for oth- ers. Accor ding to Hargrave, stress is not a constant thing for her. She said, " I try not to stress over grades, but I occasion- ally worry if I feel that my grade for a class is slipping. " On the other hand, Livingston said he stresses over grades because he knows success in class leads to success in the future. Although some may claim these students give up ev- erything else to make these grades, they could not be more wrong; many straight-A students are highly involved in other IT IS A BALANCING ACT THAT I MUST PLAY EVERY DAY TO KEEP MY SOCIAL, PHYSICAL, AND SPIRITUAL LIVES ALL IN TACT WHILE KEEPNG A 4.0 -JUSTIN LIVINGSTON activities. Milloy claims the hardest part is not simply main- taining the 4.0 but " lies in the balancing act that I must play every day to keep my social, physical and spiritual lives all in tact while keeping a 4.0. " This balancing act is proof of the daily struggle these students undergo, proving how organized and focused they are. One would think these students would guard their secrets to success from prying eyes to discourage competition in this realm of academic superiority. However, they willingly share advice, showing how selfless many of them are. Livings- ton suggests studying too much and procrastinating are not good ideas. Milloy claims setting goals for oneself and asking questions are key to excelling in academics. Hargrave puts the most importance on attending class. Overall, these students believe in doing everything to the best of their abilities. This belief carries over into the world of academia and enables them to maintain a 4.0 and other as- pects of their lives as well. They deserve these grades and the prestige accompanying these marks because they have worked incredibly ha rd to receive the right to sit upon this scholarly pedestal. ABOVE LEFT Undergraduate students must have cation and a love for their emphasis to carry a 4.0 grade point average through their senior year THE OLE MISS 57 w i I V :v I y lfc « • " • ' i JpT ■ - ■etH % -, M 2 r i BY JERMAINE JACKSON PHOTOGRAPHY BY ERIN RASBERRY fe-i , With the numerous religious organizations at Ole Miss, keeping the faith has never been so easy 58 THE OLE MISS Cynthia Wilson was raised Catholic but never embraced Catholicism. Wilson, a nontraditional student and December 2006 graduate of the University of Mississippi, has been a pagan since her early teenage years. Ole Miss and the surrounding area have over 20 religious organizations, meaning students are likely to find a place where they feel like they are home and the part of a community. However, for Wilson, no such home existed. That is, until the Ole Miss Pagan Al- liance was founded. " We are just a group of students who want to form a com- munity, " Wilson, the Alliance ' s president, said. " Many other organi- zations have churches they can go to and people they can worship with together. That ' s what everyone wants. That ' s what we want- ed. " The Alliance promotes community among its 18 members and tolerance for different religions. With a membership that in- cludes a druid, Wiccan and others who do not associate with a reli- gion directly or who may just be curious about the pagan religions, the Alliance works to increase knowledge and understanding about paganism. The Ole Miss Pagan Alliance is one of the more than 20 MANY OTHER ORGANIZATIONS HAVE CHURCHES THAT THEY CAN GO TO AND PEOPLE THEY CAN WORSHIP WITH TOGETHER. THAT ' S WHAT EVERYONE WANTS. -CYNTHIA WILSON religious organizations in Oxford and Ole Miss. Taylor DeCastro, a senior psychology major, found his home in faith with the Wesley Foundation. DeCastro became in- volved with Wesley after learning about the group from another stu- dent at Ole Miss. " I ' d been involved with the Methodist Youth Group back home and wanted to continue to grow spiritually, " DeCastro said. " I heard about the Wesley Foundation through a guy in Arkansas who was a student here, and I thought it sounded like a good thing to check out. " DeCastro has taken part in many different aspects of Wesley Foundation, including the servantship, prayer and worship teams. He said Wesley has helped him continue to grow in his faith. " There are many things Wesley has done for me, but it has helped me continue in my faith, something I wanted to continue to do once I got to Ole Miss, " DeCastro said. " It has been very benefi- cial to me. " Campus Crusades has been a home away from home for Graham Purcell, a sophomore political science major from Louis- ville, Miss. Purcell participates in Crusades because of his upbring- ing at home. " I was raised going to church and having a relationship with others who believe in Jesus, " Purcell said. " I personally have a relationship with Jesus, and this was one way of continuing to wor- ship him. " Purcell, who has been a part of Crusades since his fresh- man year, said the benefits of belonging to a Christian community are plentiful. " You form friendships with people who worship with you, " Purcell said. " These friendships seem a little less selfish than other friendships and based on something real. You honestly become a part of the community. But also as important, there are many things that college students will face. Being a part of a community, reli- gious and spiritual, helps facing those things a little easier. " THE OLE MISS 59 it ' s O N LY BY ELIZABETH ZARIMBA PHOTOGRAPHY BY JOSEPH WARNER aGAME Intramural sports play an important role in campus life, offering many students the opportunity to meet friends, exercise, compete against their peers and vent stress and anger Teamwork, stiff competition and a way to relieve stress is how many would describe intramural sports at the University of Mississippi. With a yearly average of over 5000 participants, students and members of the community gather to compete in over 24 sports annually. From flag football to poker, there is a large variety that is sure to please everyone. Students participate in two separate divisions. There is the independent league, which any one on campus or in the community can play in. Then, there is a separate division for the Greek community. Regardless of the league, the competi- tion and teamwork is imminent within both groups. Paul Corley, a junior banking and finance major, said, " It ' s a great way to vent while hanging out with friends. " Corley has participated in intramurals every year since starting at Ole Miss, playing football, basketball, tennis and softball for the Baptist Student Union. " I joined because I have always enjoyed playing sports, and it ' s a great way to meet other people, " he said. Playing alongside her Delta Gamma sisters, junior Martha Hill works with all of the sports and plays basketball, softball, flag football, dodgeball and soccer. " I played basketball in high school, and I just love to play sports, " she said. " There is a lot of good competition, and it ' s a lot of fun. " One of the most popular intramural sports on cam- pus is soccer. Virginia Houston, a sophomore political science major, played soccer in high school, and now plays for Kappa Alpha Theta sorority. " I enjoyed playing soccer in high school, and I think it offers a great alternative on the weekdays, " she said. " Not everyone can play at the college level, and this gives them a chance to continue to play competitively. " Also participating in soccer, along with football and tennis, junior Lane Rush said, " Everyone really gets into soc- cer. It keeps everyone in shape and intramurals in general gives everyone an opportunity to play who wants to. " Lane, who plays for Sigma Chi fraternity, added, " There ' s a lot of pride in it. There ' s good competition out there and it ' s a great way to take a break from class work. " Taking a break from the stress of classes, the leagues meet for practices; a schedule of events take place each semes- ter. Separating sports each semester, the leagues take place for an average of a month. " It goes season by season, so you can participate in as many leagues as you want, " Rush said. Participating in intramurals prove to help build re- lationships. There is a flag football season in the fall designat- ed for only freshman. Adjusting to college can be tough, but through intramurals, students can get to know one another. " I think it helps with unity within the sorority, " said Hill. " I didn ' t know anyone in my sorority until I started to play. It really helps with the sisterhood. " " The chapter as a whole participates in all the activi- ties. Everyone chooses what they want to play, " said Rush on his fraternity ' s involvement. " There ' s a point system, and the more your group wins, the more points you can rack up. " No matter the reason for participating, intramurals are a vital part of campus life. " It keeps everyone active, " Rush said. " There ' s a need to play sports, and this gives everyone an opportunity. " " Intramurals are a great extracurricular activity. Once you ' re a part of team, there ' s a certain obligation you have to your teammates, " Corley said. An obligation that is also fun in the process makes intramurals a great campus-wide activity that is fun for every- one. ABOVE RIGHT ANNA GATLIN, a senior majoring in English and political science maior from Brookhaven, Miss., tries to get the flag from MARY CATHERINE WILLIAMS, a senior art major in the flag football game. OPPOSITE RIGHT DAVID CHAPMAN , a senior health, excercise science and recreation mangament major dominates the field during a rugby game 60 THE OLE MISS I JUST JOINED BECAUSE I HAVE ALWAYS ENJOYED PLAYING SPORTS, AND IT ' S A GREAT WAY TO MEET OTHER PEOPLE, --aulcorley I K ( ' W . • - I ' i It is a hot buzzword. It is a sign of the times. It is the first thing associated with weapons of mass destruction, the war in Iraq, or even a turban. It is the external and the internal, the self and the out- sider, but most of all the sense of place and belonging. Today, more than five years after the fall of the Twin Towers in New York City, it is even a field of study at Ole Miss. Morphing its name from civil defense and changing from a term used loosely in tight government circles, Home- land Security is on the tips of everyone ' s tongue now in 2007. For students concentrating in the area, it is all for good rea- son. " It ' s a hot topic, " says Brendan Morley, a junior criminal justice major from Houston, Texas, " because these terrorist organizations aren ' t fighting a conventional war; they attack at any notice anywhere, right now. It ' s not when a ter- rorist organization is going to attack, it ' s where. " Following the post-9 11 trend, everyone has gone in- ward, focusing on nationalism, family and how to protect those core American values. Logan Edward Newsome, a junior criminal justice major from Tampa, Fla., says the class identifications in home- land security are definitely a response to 9 11. Many of his courses deal with new laws like the Pa- triot Act, or discuss ways to deal with nuclear attacks, cyber security or airport safety. Students " take a variety of classes from ethics in legal studies to terrorism in the 21st century and special operations and elite forces classes, " said Morley. Of the five courses currently offered under the con- centration, two contain the word " terrorism " in the course title and the others introduce Special Forces, protection and secu- rity. Homeland Security is probably the fastest changing area in the military fields as well, or at least one of the most emphasized with steady growth. Students pursuing careers in the field look to land high-up jobs in Washington or abroad. " I have much more of an opportunity working on a more federal level in Washington D.C. with Homeland Securi- ty than with an emphasis in Law Enforcement or Corrections, " says Newsome. " It would be the money maker for that major. " Newsome is currently serving in the Mississippi Na- tional Guard, but says if he gets out of the Army, he will prob- ably seek a position in Homeland Security in D.C. Morley too hopes for a budding career at the federal level. 62 THE OLE MISS WE TALK ABOUT THE EVENTS THAT HAPPEN IN TODAY ' S SOCIETY BECAUSE IT ' S A FIRST LOOK AT TERRORISTS AND HOW THEY WORK. Falling under the wide umbrella of areas of importance in Homeland Security are the five directorates: Informa- tion Analysis, Infrastruc- ture Protection, Science and Technology, Border and Transportation Secu- rity, Emergency Prepared- ness and Response and Management. So, Homeland Security truly encom- passes a lot. This year the Federal Emergency Management Agency, known so well for its hurricane Katrina upset, is even up for a shift to the ranks of the home turf protection. While criminal justice is not too new a field, just a fast changing one, Homeland Security is not really new either. Morley asks how can it be new when his professors have written books, dated by 10 or 15 years, on subjects that fall under Homeland Security, like terrorism. - BRENDAN MORLEY " We obviously talk about the events that happen in today ' s society because it ' s a first look at terrorists and their events and how they work, " says Morley of the currency of his courses. " It makes things a little more in- teresting when it ' s cur- rent stuff you ' re learning about. " As long as ter- rorists are still interested in the United States, immi- grants are illegally crossing American borders and disasters in general are bound to happen, Homeland Security promises to grow and flourish as another great part of the U.S. government and as a popular field on campus. ABOVE National security has become increasingly essential since 2001; accordingly, homeland security is now an emphasis offered by The University of Mississippi ' s criminal justice program. Army ROTC gets real training and some are part of the national security program. THE OLE MISS 63 aTRADITION BY BROCK HERRINGTON PHOTOGRAPHY BY RYAN MOORE IN A CELEBRATION OF THE INCREASING STUDENT BODY, REBEL RUN GAVE THE COMMUNITY A CHANCE TO SEE THE FUTURE OF OLE MISS AS THE CLASS OF 2010 RAN ACROSS THE FIELD DURING THE NORTHWESTERN STATE GAME 64 THE OLE MISS Although the University of Mississippi believes in upholding its traditions, the student body is always ready to create new traditions for future generations. This is the case with Rebel Run, which allowed any member of the freshmen class to dash across the football field before a home game. Similar to a tradition practiced for many years at Vanderbilt University, Rebel Run was the idea of Thomas Wallace, Vice-Chancellor for Student Life, while the Stu- dent Spirit Committee helped make this idea a reality. The Office of Orientation planned out the event since they ac- tually work with first year students. The Office of Orientation heavily promoted Rebel Run for weeks in advance, resulting in around 700 fresh- men signing up online to participate. Rebel Run was originally supposed to be held on Sept. 23 before the Wake Forest game. Before the game, around 300 of Ole Miss ' s newest students crowded to- gether in the northwest corner of Vaught-Hemingway Sta- dium, anxiously awaiting their brief sprint. However, due to unfavorable weather conditions, the event was postponed until the next non-conference game. The sign-up was then extended to allow any addition- al freshmen to participate. An additional 300 students signed up for Rebel Run during this extended period. The event was rescheduled for Nov. 4 before the Northwestern State game. On Nov. 4, almost 100 students showed up to partici- pate in Rebel Run. After bursting through a banner, the stu- dents took the field bv storm, armed onlv with pompons and the red shirt provided for them. Their cheers and shouts filled the stadium as they made their way across the field. With the success of this year ' s Rebel Run, future freshmen classes may also be given the opportunity to par- ticipate in this event. All parties involved would like to see it continue. Rebecca Bertrand, a graduate assistant in the Office of Orientation said, " We hope it [Rebel Run] continues in the future. " BELOW The freshman class along with Vice-chancellor of Studer rush the field before the Northwestern State football game Life Thomas Wallace 1 11 1 IIHIMIU wTir HE OLE MISS LEFT WILLIAM HOPKINS sits in the Circle as he draws Ventress Hall, the liberal arts building, for a perspective assignment for his Drawing II class Many art students are encouraged by professors to draw various buildings and scenery around campus SAYING GOODBYE After spending four years in preparation to enter the workforce, graduates enjoy one final celebration with family and friends before leaving Ole Miss behind BY LILLIE FLENORL PHOTOGRAPHY BY JOSEPH WARNER Graduation at Ole Miss can be very sentimental. Every year almost 2,500 people show up to attend and participate in the cer- emonies. Setting up for graduation includes long, strenuous hours for the people helping with the process. Chairs are put up in advance for Saturday ' s events, and it can take any where from two to three days to help with the preparations for graduation. Faculty and staff members at Ole Miss begin planning for graduation in February. The Chancellor ' s office makes the arrangements about who will be the guest speaker for the ceremony. There are several departments that help with graduation. These departments include the Chancellor ' s Office, the Registrar ' s Office, the Department of Special Events, the Physical Plant Depart- ment, the Provost ' s Office, the University Police Department, aca- demic deans from various departments and other departments. In 1988, there was a facelift to the commencement ceremo- nies. It was the first year ever that the ceremony was moved from the Tad Smith Coliseum to the Grove. According to Charlotte Fant, Chancellor Khayat was the one who really wanted this change. The Grove plays such an integral part in the Ole Miss community, and he wanted this experience to be remembered. Ryan Upshaw, a 2006 Ole Miss graduate and first year grad- uate student in Higher Education Administration said, " Graduation was one of the most exciting days of my life. It was a great feeling to know that I completed my undergraduate degree in four years. It ' s a day that I will remember for the rest of my life. " Upshaw is still very active at Ole Miss and is a graduate assistant for the Office of Admis- sions. Although Upshaw did not have to have to prepare for graduation as much as other people, he did have to get his robe, hat and honor cords. He also had to make sure where he was supposed to be during the morning and afternoon ceremonies. Upshaw, a psy- chology major in the school of Liberal Arts, recalls graduation day being rainy and wet. Due to the clouds and inclement weather, the morning and afternoon ceremonies were each pushed back an hour. Upshaw said that the weather caused some confusion about what time and where the events would be held, but the weather cleared up in the afternoon. Upshaw recalls graduation as being a very special time for him. He said, " The most special moment had to be during the Liberal Arts graduation when my name was called and I walked across the stage. I shook hands with Dr. Donald Cole who has been an inspiration to me during my time here at Ole Miss. Another memorable moment was hearing Chancel- lor Khayat speak at the morning ceremony and confer our degrees. " Upshaw encourages everyone to participate in their graduation cer- emonies, because it proved to be a memorable experience. " RIGHT Graduates listen mtenly as then time as during the graduation ceremony at Ole Miss formally come to an end ABOVE RIGHT Graduation is the final act of aci ultimate goal from the their first freshman day. rademia for the students of Ole Miss and is I BELOW LEFT Somber, serious expressions from the graduates conceal the joy of a future of ABOVE LEFT Worth more than its weight in gold, the University of Mississippi diploma marks thi end of an era and the beginning of the future. 68 THE OLE MISS IT WAS A GREAT FEELING TO KNOW THAT I COMPLETED MY UNDERGRADUATE DEGREE IN FOUR YEARS. IT ' S A DAY THAT I WILL REMEMBER FOR THE REST OF MY LIFE. -RYAN UPSHAW • I . I ■ » L BY MALLORY NEELY PHOTOGRAPHY BY JOSEPH WARNER iona =WEEK In an attempt to make the world a smaller place, a weeklong festival is held each year to promote the " interriationalizaiton " of Ole Miss Each year, the University of Mississippi spends the month of November celebrating its international community as International Education Week, founded in 2000 and rec- ognized nationally every November, has been extended to a month-long celebration at Ole Miss. According to http: iew.state.gov, the week is an op- portunity to celebrate the benefits of international education and exchange worldwide. Michael Johansson, director of in- ternational programs, believes in the importance of offering this opportunity to students at Ole Miss. " We hope to bring about a greater awareness of the international community on our campus, " Johansson said. According to Charter Morris, international programs Adviser, roughly 3 percent of the total Ole Miss population is international students. Of the undergraduate population, nearly 1 percent is international. The Office of International Programs offers this in- troduction to international students - their culture, heritage, religion, tradition— through planned events with the American students and faculty. Middle school students from the Oxford area are also invited to one of the events. The events planned each November include Where- 70 THE OLE MISS Fair, International Night, Holidays Around the World and the International Faculty Scholar Reception. The Office of International Pro- grams ' mission statement says it is dedicated to furthering the internationalization of the University of Mississippi. On the office ' s list of goals, the second goal is to continue to expand U.S. and interna- tional student interaction and understanding through creative and innovative campus wide programming and events. The pursuit of these goals begins even November with WhereFair, which involves the international community, U.S. students and Oxford middle school students. " The main focus of WhereFair is to look at international education and show the community what the international students bring to the univer- sity, " Morris said. " Its purpose is to educate. " The students who are willing to share their home countries on cul- ture tables with Power Point shows, food and art represent more than 20 countries. " The international students are proud to share their culture, heritage and religion, " Johansson said. WhereFair has been opened up to local schools so children can learn about other parts of the world from the students at Ole Miss. The event gives the students an opportunity to learn about other cultures because they can ac- tually talk to students from those countries, Morris said. Some of the countries are those with which the children are completely unfamiliar. " For example, " he said, " you know Russia, and you know China. But do you know where Mauritius is? " Sarvesh Dosooye, a senior psychology major from the island located in the Indian Ocean, makes sure the students learn about his home country of Mauritius. Dosooye has been an Ole Miss student for three years and said he always sets up a table for WhereFair because it is a pleasure for him to share what he knows about his culture and his country. " Not too many people here had even heard about my country before, and I take it as my responsibility, being the only Mauritian in the state, to do that, " he said. Dosooye enjoys sharing stories and history from his multicultural is- land home because the young students are always enthusiastic to know more. " I am just honored that I can help quench their thirst for knowledge, " he said. Dosooye believes WhereFair is a great opportunity for people to get a glimpse of what lies around the world, and Morris thinks it a great opportunity for the international students to offer a peek into their worlds. " They really want to represent their country and their home, " Morris said. As part of WhereFair, the middle school students also compete in a GeoQuiz. Teams of students are quizzed on a number of questions about each continent. The students are asked questions such as, " What is Africa ' s most populous country? " and " What is the world ' s most common spoken lan- guage? " WhereFair, which first occurred at Ole Miss in 1999, is a great com- munity outreach, Morris said. Dosooye, as president of the International Stu- dent Organization, is also involved in the planning of International Night. Held in the Ford Center for the Performing Arts, this event allows the international students to share their cultures though dance shows, music performances, comedy skits and costumes. Holidays Around the World is a new event for Ole Miss, but it is one that appeals primarily to the U.S. students. The last event held at the end of November is the international Fac- ulty Scholar Reception. The 2006 reception marked eight years of hosting this event and honoring the university ' s international faculty, researchers and staff, according to Jean Robinson, international services assistant. " There are about 200 people who are here to teach and do research who are in a nonimmigrant status, " Robinson said. Nearly half of them come to the university through a Department of State program called the Exchange Visitor Program, she said. According to the Mutual Educational and Cultural Exchange Act, the purpose of this program is to increase mutual understanding between the people of the United States and the people of other countries by means of education and cultural exchanges. The students who come to the university through this program could be at Ole Miss for a few weeks or a few years, but they each bring something to the international community on campus, Robinson said. The reception is hosted to honor those contributions and to recognize the role the international com- munity plays at Ole Miss. ABOVE LEFT Representing different countries and cultures from around the world, a group of students and friends proudly display flags from their native coutnes of South Korea and Mexico. THE OLE MISS _1 I- it n- eii t fit ' 1 I -%-.. J - 1 ? J ■ mma ' V ■ v • • f 72 THE OLE MISS I % •X afr BY LAYSON LAWLER PHOTOGRAPHY CONTRIBUTED go ahead, TAKE A HIKE For the students requiring a breath of fresh air, Ole Miss Outdoors provides a most welcome escape from the normality of scheduled classes One of the most frequently used amenities of which students at the University of Mississippi take advantage are the services offered by the Department of Campus Recreation. Residing under this broad umbrella is Ole Miss Outdoors, a program that encompasses a wide variety of activities ranging from academic classes to organized trips. At its home page at http: www.olemiss.edu depts campus_recreation omod home.html boasts, " Ole Miss Out- doors emphasizes adventure, environmental awareness, chal- lenge, education, personal development, safety, and fun with a variety of exciting outdoor activities and opportunities. " True to its mission statement, Ole Miss Outdoors provides students with a way to take advantage of extracurricular activities in the best sense of the word— outside the classroom and into na- ture. For the fall semester, no fewer than 16 trips were scheduled. Near or far, hot or cold, Ole Miss Outdoors has something to pique every adventurer ' s interest. Need a week- end to get away and clear your head? Try one of the trips that are scheduled almost every weekend, from fly-fishing on the Little Red River in Arkansas to sea kayaking off Horn Island on the Mississippi Gulf Coast to rock climbing in Carbondale, 111. If a refresher course is what you are after, sailing and casting clinics are held at Sardis Lake, as well as a kayak roll clinic in Ole Miss ' own Turner Center pool. In anticipation of holiday dinners, students can get their exercise in early by backpacking the Blue Ridge Mountains in the Great Smoky Moun- tains National Park in North Carolina during the first few days of Thanksgiving holidays or by skiing on the West Coast over winter break. According to Ashleigh Lewellen, a senior at Ole Miss and an OMOD trip leader, all the trips are designed with students in mind and are affordable, with the cost including trans- portation, equipment, lodging and the activity itself. In addition to organizing trips, OMOD also gives stu- dents the opportunity to design their own trips, renting equip- ment and camping supplies at a more reduced rate than most other rental options. Team-building programs are also avail- able. " You can call us, tell us what kind of group you ' ve got, and we ' ll tailor a program to accommodate your needs, " Lewellen said. Group programs have been popular among sororities and fraternities as well as campus organizations to promote unity and bonding. For seasoned veterans, OMOD sponsors Swamp Stompers, an adventure race in which teams of four compete in canoeing, boat portage, trail running and naviga- tion, as well as three clubs: Captain Eddy ' s Paddling Team, the Kayak Polo Club and the Muddy Buddies Trail Runners Club. Interested students will find help in the outdoors lov- ers who work in the OMOD office, located on the first floor of the Turner Center. Workers will provide you with the knowl- edge as well as the skills to explore your passion for the great outdoors, embodied in their motto— " Quench your thirst for adventure, get out there and live! " Opposite Left Below Ole Miss Outdoors offers many activities, such as rock climbing and fishing, to the more " outdoorsy " students on campus. OMOD creates programs for groups to build a sense of unity and bonding among their members. The students involved in OMOD take trips to places all over the country including Tennessee. North Carolina and Arkansas THE OLE MISS 73 CBY ASHLEY DEES PHOTOGRAPHY BY RYAN MOORE ight in OLE MISS STUDENTS ENJOY TIME AWAY FROM STRESSFUL CLASSES WHILE LEARNING TO BECOME CERTIFIED SCUBA DIVERS College is a world full of new experiences and adven- tures. There are classes to take, people to meet and activities to try. However, out of all the new opportunities offered, all these activities and classes are not on dry ground. The scuba diving class offered by the University of Mississippi is one of the most unusual and least publicized activities on campus in which one can participate during their time at Ole Miss. Since about seventy percent of the earth is covered in water, it only seems appropriate that a class teaching the proper techniques of diving would be offered. Every other day, the Turner Center becomes a new underwater classroom instead of an average collegiate fitness center. Many students on campus have no idea that Ole Miss offers a scuba diving class, which leaves it neglected, even though its numbers have been steady for the past fifteen years. There are about 24 students in each of the entry level classes and anywhere between 8-15 for the advanced classes. More are encouraged to take the dive and sign up. The classes have been offered at Ole Miss since the mid-8os and are taught by Mar- shall " Moose " Blanks and Jacob Swayze, both diving fanatics, with the help of at least three assistants for each course. Blanks has been in association with the scuba classes diligently since 2001 when he served as an assistant instructor. In 2005 he be- came the official instructor of the classes, bringing in his fresh enthusiasm and experience. Blanks ' parents introduced him to diving, and he has been diving for around 11 years. Blanks is always excited to show others the world offered underneath the water. " I have done a lot of other activities, and I just love to dive. I have seen things underwater that are indescribable, " Blanks said while in the water, his class suiting up behind him. " I hope everyone does this. I love doing this stuff. " Believe it or not, Ole Miss actually boasts one of the largest collegiate scuba diving programs in the nation with about 100 students per semester. The only schools to beat Ole Miss ' numbers are in Florida. The Ole Miss scuba diving courses are designed to give first time divers experience and insight to this aqua world and additional diving skills for stu- dents who have been certified as open water divers. Ole Miss is in the progress of expanding the program to offer higher levels of certification, even high enough to become an instruc- tor. Students who participate in the program learn about div- ing experience and gain knowledge and skills to enhance their diving experience and basic underwater safely, which is a top priority. Extraordinarily enough, within the 20-year time span in which the scuba diving classes have been offered here on 74 THE OLE MISS campus, there has never been a harmful or dangerous incident in the water. The classes range from entry-level beginners ' courses to higher, more advanced courses with an additional offer of a dive master class to take the experience a step further. Dive control specialist classes may be offered in the following se- mesters for interested student divers. Before taking a course, all potential divers must have a sense of adventure and a clean bill of health. Scuba diving requires participants to have at least a minimum fitness level. After that, all one has to do is simply sign up and be prepared to experience something that normal classrooms or leisure activities will not teach you. The courses are taught in both the shallow end of the pools in the Turner Center along with the deeper 15-foot pool. The shallow pool is mainly used for learning basics and prac- ticing, while the deeper pool is where learned skills are put to the test. Even in the entry-level classes, students tend to pick up rather quickly on the skills and even assist one another with equipment handling and diving techniques in and out of the water. With the expanding of the program ' s spectrum of of- fers, Blanks hopes more Ole Miss students will join the class. " Once you do it, it ' s addicting, " entry-level assistant Jennifer Pinnow gushed as students tested the waters around her with their air tanks. " It ' s such a rush. " The classes are not just all work; there are plenty of opportunities to play. Students are offered a chance to take their skills learned in the classroom and apply them to real div- ing situations outside of the classroom. Three times every se- mester, Blanks takes the divers to Birmingham, AL. to dive at a rock quarry. Students have the freedom to apply their knowl- edge and explore the watery depths while they view the items underneath, from oddly shaped rocks to submerged cars. For about a thousand dollars during spring break, Blanks will take any interested diving student to the Bahamas to dive all week long in the Caribbean water, offering an experience that can- not be earned in a chlorine tank. If you feel like taking a dive into an adventure or want to make a splash during your time at Ole Miss, scuba diving is a prime way to do it. New students should be prepared for a class unlike any other. LEFT The scuba class prepares to take the dive. ABOVE JENNIFER PINNOW in assistant scuba instructor, takes a dive into the Turner Center pool during a class session. THE OLE MISS 75 With its reputation of accounting excellence unchallenged, the University ofMississippi is bestowed with an enormous honor: the receipt of the biggest accounting library in the world The University of Mississippi houses the National Library of the Accounting Profession, the largest accounting library in the world and an international center of accounting research. Documents in the accounting library are housed in the John D. Williams Library and Conner Hall and are useful to professors and students studying the history of the account- ing profession. The collection includes thousands of books and more than 1,000 accounting and finance journal titles. Other items in the collection include speeches, reports, pamphlets, photos and courtroom documents. Many of these materials exist in no other libraries in the world, and anyone with a computer is able to access this information on the Internet. Many items in the accounting library previously be- longed to the American Institute of Certified Public Accoun- tants. The AICPA decided to leave the library business in 2000 because the library member service was expensive and only a small percentage of members used it. Most of the documents were housed in New York and New Jersey until officials from the New York-based AICPA presented the collection of 126,000 items to the university at a public ceremony in 2001. With this collection came many valuable treasures, including the first published accounting book, " Summa de Ar- ithmetica, Geometria, Proportioni et Proportionalita, " written by Pacioli and printed in Venice in 1494. The library, located next to the E.H. " Pat " Patterson School of Accountancy, attracts scholars from all over to attend international accounting research conferences. The university also houses the Academy of Accounting Historians ' National Electronic Data Processing Auditing Archival Center and the McMickle Accounting History Library. The existence of these libraries already on the Ole Miss campus gave the AICPA in- centive to house other materials in the same location. The holdings of the library comprise the E.H. Patter- son Collection. E. H. Patterson, who graduated from Ole Miss in 1955, played a key role in getting money donated to the ac- countancy school and the university libraries, which shared the $16.5 million donated on Patterson ' s behalf. In Patterson ' s honor, a life-sized statue was placed in the library. The School of Accountancy has such a prestigious reputation that there is 100 percent placement in the accoun- tancy job market. About 75 percent of these job placements 76 THE OLE MISS CHEC BY LILLIE FLENORL PHOTOGRAPHY BY RYAN MOORE take place in the Big Four accounting firms, which consist of PricewaterhouseCoopers, Deloitte Touche Tohmatsu, Ernst Young and KPMG. The accounting library has an amazing source of holdings compared to other libraries. The auditing holdings of the Ole Miss accounting library surpass the numbers of all other university libraries. Although the exact number of vol- umes in the library cannot be determined, it is believed that Ole Miss ' accounting library houses more than 150,000 vol- umes, including collections in finance, auditing, taxation and accounting. Other items housed along with these collections are newsletters from certified public accountant societies, journal titles from the finance field, journal titles from the ac- counting field and photos of certified public accountants. The accounting library at Ole Miss is so popular that each month 500 to 1,000 phone calls and e-mails are received from accountants and others doing research in the accounting field all over the world. The requests have become so tremen- dous that a staff of librarians, accountancy Ph.D. students and master ' s students are on hand to answer them. Phone calls from places such as England, Brazil, Belgium, Lebanon, Egypt and Saudi Arabia have been received. In 2002, officials in the Patterson School of Accoun- tancy proposed an idea to Congress. These officials requested and were granted $350,000 to purchase equipment in order to start the process of digitizing some of the library ' s holdings. AICPA exposure drafts were digitized and with this new pro- cess completed, work for the reference librarians became eas- ier. Instead of making copies of the exposure drafts, the drafts became more available to people all over the world. Another part of the digitization process was making issues of the Accounting Historians Journal more accessible. Once that process was complete, anyone could access the li- brary and research articles published in the journal prior to 1992. Yet another part of the digitization project was to digi- tize pamphlets created prior to 1924, which are not copyright protected. One of the rarest documents in the library is " Ac- countant ' s Directory and Who ' s Who, " which was published in 1920. This volume contains the names and background infor- mation of all certified professional accountants in the United States in 1920 and is now available for others to see. The Small Pamphlets Collection has rare items that have never been cataloged by other libraries. While it is called the Small Pamphlets Collection, the collection includes items such as letters, speeches and copies of courtroom proceedings. With more than 25,000 items in the collection, accountants are able to find anything they need. Ole Miss ' accountancy library is so vast that it has volumes of works called niche libraries, consisting of the Na- tional Tax History Research Center, the National Electronic Data Processing Auditing Archival Center and the McMickle Accounting History Library. The McMickle Accounting History Library is named for Peter McMickle, who had accumulated the largest private collection of historic accounting books in the world. He decid- ed to donate his collection to the Academy of Accounting His- torians if it could be housed at the University of Mississippi. McMickle donated the books in 1997, and they were originally stored in boxes in the Tax History Research Center. When the new building for the Ole Miss School of Ac- countancy was erected, the dean of the School of Accountancy, James W. Davis, made sure rooms would be available for all three of the niche libraries. These rooms and documents still exist today. Other items available in the library include the Ac- countancy Videotape and Media Collection and the Digital Accounting Collection. The Accountancy Videotape Library contains 600 accounting-related videotapes, with the earliest dating back to the 1960s. The Special Collections Department houses some of the rarest accounting books with volumes from the 16th, 17th and 18th centuries. The Ole Miss account- ing library contains the largest number of volumes dating back before the 1900s. The collection is so large that it is even larger than the Library of Congress ' collection. ABOVE LEFT The School of Accountancy hosts many old and rare books. While some are for research, some are simply for display. THE OLE MISS 77 BY ELIZABETH DURKEE PHOTOGRAPHY BY RYAN MOORE The Department of Family and Consumer Science at the University of Mississippi offers majors in Dietetics and Nutrition, as well as Hospitality Man- agement. Students pursuing a career as a registered dietitian, a banquet manager, a food and beverage manager, a front desk supervisor, a hotel manager, a food broker, or in food sales, have the opportunity to experience unique classes offered by this depart- ment. The FCS department began at Ole Miss in 1917 as a domestic arts program. It evolved in the late 1930s to 1940s to include the science and anatomy of cooking. The women ' s movement in the late 1960s shifted the focus from learning cooking and other in- formation intended to help them better manage their home, towards preparing students to attain careers. In the 1980s the Hospitality Management major be- came available. It is currently one of the fastest grow- ing departments at Ole Miss. After graduating, 85 percent of graduates obtain dietetic internships, pur- sue post-baccalaureate studies or find employment in the field of dietetics within 12 months of complet- ing the program. Located on Sorority Row, the Department of Family and Consumer Science finds its home in Lenoir Hall. As a former sorority house transformed into an education building, this department certainly has a home-like feel. Sitting in a stuffed, oversized chair next to a large fireplace sat Kristen Wang, a senior Dietetics and Nutrition major from Jackson. " It ' s a very close- knit school, " she explained as she worked a crossword puzzle from the Daily Mississippian before her next class. " It ' s a small enough department that I have the same people in most of my classes, and we ' ve really gotten to know each othe r over the years. I really ap- preciate that aspect because in forging friendships and becoming close with the other students, we can all help each other out, and I know I always have people to call if I have questions about homework or need help studying for a test, " said Wang. " I have also had many of the same teachers more than once. This department definitely has a very personal feel to it. " Though Wang is considering pursuing a career in Nursing after graduating in December, Wang feels all the knowledge she ' s gained in studying Dietetics and Nutrition will be beneficial, to a career in Nursing. The Department of FCS, offers many unique classes and labs dealing with the science behind cook- ing and food preparation. THE OLE MISS The hospitality jnanagement major is one of the fastest growing on campus, and with so much innovation happening in the kitchen, it ' s easy to see why " My favorite class has been the food lab, " said Senior Maggie Simmons, of Yazoo City, who is double majoring in Dietetics and Nutrition, as well as Hospitality Man- agement. The lab provides a hands-on way for students to learn all the ingredients that go into different foods. Stu- dents taking the food lab have access to their own sinks, ov- ens and kitchen workspace. The lab is even equipped with top-of-the-line Viking Stoves, manufactured in Greenwood and donated to Lenoir Hall. The course is very hands on. Students follow instructions to create different starches. Then all the students in lab get the opportunity to walk around to each station and try what the other students cooked and then figure out what ingredients could have been used to improve it. Stu- dents are quizzed on the ingre- dients necessary for foods they learn to cook; this encourages the students to commit those recipes to memory. The kitchen is not just cooking simple dishes with flour and water. Students adorned in a chefs coat, long pants, close-toed shoes and a hat concoct dishes such as sweet potato bread pudding dressed with a praline sauce, a pesto and mushroom pizza with homemade pizza dough, or a Waldorf Salad. " It ' s one of my fa- vorite classes I ' ve taken at Ole Miss, " said Junior Dietetics and Nutrition major, Mary Righton Brown, of Augusta, Ga. " And I love my teacher, Dr. Ruetzler. She ' s a new professor from Virginia and she ' s so energetic, she makes the lab fun for all the students. " Located behind Lenoir Hall, the herb gar- den is where the students pick fresh thyme, parsley, mint and basil to season the food they create. " The professors also put a huge emphasis on safety and sanitation, " add- ed Brown. " We don ' t use dishwashers, so we have to hand wash everything very thoroughly when we are fin- ished. " The FCS depart- ment also has a working restaurant, fully operated by the students, that serves lunch twice a week. " It ' s a lot of work for the students, they have to be here from 9:30 until 12:15, but they really learn everything in- volved from food prepara- tion to serving to clean-up, " said department chair Dr. Carithers. The FCS De- partment graduates have started many restaurants in Oxford. Scott Carodine started Proud Larry ' s, Scott Thompson started Murph ' s, Carl Ott started the Library Bar Grill, Linda William- son started Emily ' s Cookies and most recently, Jason and Terry Pucket started Panini. LEFT JESSICA HENSON. a senior hospitality management major prepares a pesto pizza in preparation for the lunch rush. RIGHT JENNIFER BEEBE a senior hospitality management maior sautees shrimp for a pasta dish at lunch in Lenoir Hall. THE OLE MISS 79 JAf : Told by their governor to resist, told by their parents to remain separate, told by their peers to stay away and cling- ing steadfast to the only ideals they ever knew, students on the fateful night of September 30, 1962 acted as they were expected. University of Mississippi students joined in the riots. They banded together in attempts to bar James Meredith ' s admission into Ole Miss. " We are not going to abide by the Supreme Court of the United States, " local historian and professor emeritus David Sansing recalls Governor Ross Barnett saying. But when President John Kennedy disbanded 30,000 troops to Oxford in response to Barnett ' s challenge to authority and slapped the governor with a $10,000 per day fine and threats of jail time, Barnett stepped aside. At midnight the troops arrived on campus, Sansing said. By 6 a.m. the riots had been subdued. And at 8 a.m., af- ter a French journalist and Oxford citizen died and countless others were injured, Meredith became the first black student admitted into Ole Miss or any public school in Mississippi. The majority of students ' roles in this riot were ones of defiance, said Sansing, author of " Making Haste Slowly: The Troubled History of Higher Education in Mississippi " and " The University of Mississippi: A Sesquicentennial His- tory. " " These students had simply been brainwashed, " Sansing said. While the world watched in horror, the population of Mississippi was realizing, " We can ' t keep racial segregation. We can ' t be an island in a country, " Sansing said. But at the same time, there were a lot of people who wanted to shut down the university rather than integrate, Sansing said. Ultimately, though, it was time to accept change and move on. " And that ' s precisely what happened, " he said. Exactly 10 years after Meredith ' s admission into the univer- sity, he revisited his alma mater to talk to one of Sansing ' s historv classes. joors T JAMES MEREDITH will be for The memorial is designed by m bri 11 1 :i ■ lusl ■ ■ 80 THE OLE MISS 4 MB Na|H| THE OLE Ml In a class full of students who addressed Meredith as " Mr. Meredith, " and in a class described by Sansing as being very cordial, one student asked Meredith what his thoughts were on the difference between students during the year of his admission and students in the present year, 1972. " There ' s no difference, " he said. Sansing remembers Meredith telling the class that if they had been in the other students ' shoes, they would have acted similarly. Likewise, if students from the tumultuous 1962 had been students 10 years later, they would be acting like the students sitting in Sansing ' s history class. David Cupit, a Jackson attorney, was an under- graduate at Mississippi State University during the mid 1960s and a graduate of the University of Mississippi Law School in 1970. He remembers being a part of a small group of progres- sive and politically active students at both universities, where he supported integration and equal rights. He also remembers the challenges associated with going against the Southern convention. " Most students thought more about football than political activism, " Cupit said. " We were looked upon as radi- cals and troublemakers outside the mainstream of Southern political thought. " Cupit ' s efforts in the creation of the Young Demo- n M ■ ± 4 HE DID MORE THAN EARN A DEGREE. HE HELPED LIBERATE ALL MISSISSIPPIANS, WHITE AND BLACK, FROM THE PRISON OF SEGREGATION, -morgan freeman Dl 12 THE OLE MISS I 7 7 ? »% - It X ft crats Club on college campuses as well as his involvement in litigation against two of the major historically-white universi- ties in the state often earned him those titles. In the late 1960s, Cupit and a handful of his MSU peers filed suit against the Mississippi Board of Education because of the board ' s decision not to allow blacks to speak at the historically-white college campus. The board resisted but was finally forced to allow the university to have black speak- ers. But the case was revisited a few years later when Cupit and a group of six to eight fellow Ole Miss students led similar litigation on behalf of the University of Mississippi. The problem was that the board of education saw the Missis- sippi State University case as an isolated case, but through the efforts of a few college students, black speakers were allowed on all college campuses in Mississippi, Cupit said. 1962 was only the beginning of breaking down color barriers, he said. It was a process of gradually shifting ideas. More black students were admitted into historically-white universi- ties, and more white students became involved in the equal rights efforts, said Cupit. The ' 60s were a period of " relatively small evolu- tionary steps, " Cupit said. " Collectively, they culminated in a significant movement. " And gradually there was an attitude change, albeit it took time. When Donald Cole, assistant provost, assistant to the chancellor for multicultural affairs and associate profes- sor of mathematics, enrolled at Ole Miss in 1968, there were approximately 100 black students, he said. Cole remembers watching Ole Miss integrate for the first time on telivision. He watched alongside his parents and thought, " Wow, I would never go to a school like that, " he now recalls. He remembers the expressions of students with " frowns of hate " on their faces. He remembers the " mean- spirited individuals. " He remembers somehow or another ending up at Ole Miss, thinking James Meredith had done more for the university than simply initiate its integration. He remembers smiling warmly at people in passing and waving to them. He also remembers those who frowned and refused to wave back, jarring memories of television images filled with angry students. Ole Miss wasn ' t what he expected. Integration in all senses of the word had not occurred on the Ole Miss campus. There were places and pockets of people at the university who had never known a black person. " Some of my instructors had never had an African American in class, and my chair had never, I don ' t think, sat down and talked to one, as I began to realize that it wasn ' t integrated at the level that I thought it was integrated at, " Cole said. " As I look back at how naive I was as a freshman, it sort of baffles me. " " It became evident that I was different and that I was not appreciated for being here because I was different. The aftermath of integration was yet going on, " he said. It didn ' t take long for Cole to adopt the " protest mindset " that seemed to sweep the nation during the years of Vietnam and civil rights. Students would bounce him off the sidewalk and wave their rebel flags at him menacingly. He joined the Black Student Union and found himself protesting how blacks were treated among students. And why didn ' t he see black athletes on the field? And where were the black faculty members? These were the questions that he and others asked. These were the questions that remained unanswered. And these were the questions that ultimately ignited protest. " It became easier to step forward. It is true that our protests grew louder and louder and that we were attracting more people and more of a crowd, " he said. " I think to the bottom of our heart, we believed that if the world could some- how see what we were calling injustices here at the time, then the university would be so ashamed as to change itself. " When a popular music group came to the university campus, the BSU orchestrated a protest in hopes of garnering national media attention. " We looked for opportunities to tell those beyond the institution of the plights within the institution, " Cole said. Approximately 90 black students were arrested as a result of the 1969 demonstration, among them Cole at gunpoint; some students were sent to the local jail, others to the penitentiary. Cole and six other students were suspended, and, as a result, two years into his education at Ole Miss, he left the university and finished his undergraduate degree at Tougaloo College. Thomas Jefferson said, " Dissent is the truest form of patriotism. " LEFT Ar.50% " y t- «ara . ' - er MORGAN FREEMAN cJe ,ered a bne ' speech at the ded cat or set ice of the Civ Rigt ts Mor jft er - AB j E ' ' h St Jder ■ ders of Ole Miss including ASB Pres der I ROUN McNEAL j the mor , " -.- • v .-,-• : • ' -- " --; -• -j: the dedica; -.- :•-. ' .■ ■. : THE OLE MISS H ' .l But if patriotism, in part, is denned by dissent, today ' s generation of college students are no relative of Uncle Sam, and likewise are far removed from the activist zeal of the civil rights era. Or so some say. " I think there ' s a lack of passion among college students in terms of speaking out, " said Thomas Reardon, Dean of Students. " I don ' t think there is a spontaneous, non- connected activism where a group of people from different backgrounds, who are not part of any club or affiliation, get together on behalf of a political cause or a world situation. " Students have become so materialistic, Sansing said. When the idealism of the ' 60s faded, it was replaced by a gen- eration of apathy and greed, he said. Students no longer have the motivation to make the world better than before. Likewise, Cupit remembers seeing a sign advertising an anti-apathy rally at MSU when he was a student, and on the bottom of the sign, someone scribbled, " Who cares about apathy? " Students were apathetic then, too, he said. Students today have more exposure to the news and current events, but they are still less informed about politics than they are about video games and football, he said. " Students care about things that affect them person- ally. At that time there was a real threat to people that were in the South and that were protesting the social structures of the Deep South, " said Roun McNeal, a senior political science major and president of the Associated Student Body. Maybe if there was som ething like that going on today, " students would rise to the occasion, " he said. Or maybe today ' s college-age students are express- ing their activism in a different way, Reardon said. Cyber- space and blogs are becoming powerful tools of activism, said Reardon, who teaches a Liberal Arts 102 class on the history of student protests. " I think students need to be very cognizant of what ' s happening in the world, particularly in the Middle East, " he said. " I think that they need to be cognizant of what ' s happen- ing in Washington, and I think they need to be particularly cognizant of what ' s happening in terms of their own personal civil liberties. " Students who dissented in the ' 60s were branded communists. Students who dissent today are labeled as ter- rorist supporters, Reardon said. The freedoms that people have been given enable those with opposition to protest, he said. To commemorate the 40th anniversary of James Meredith ' s Walk against Fear, a group of students from Ole Miss joined others from across the Magnolia State in June in the March for One Mississippi. Students joined together and walked to the steps of the Capital from the fairgrounds in Jackson, said McNeal. In another commemoration, after 10 years of stu- dent-led efforts, the civil rights monument came to fruition Sunday, October 1. Exactly 44 years after Meredith ' s admis- sion into Ole Miss, the monument, at long last, was dedicated. " The monument is historically significant because it permanently recognizes one of the major events in the history of this university, the state and, truly, the nation, " Chancellor Robert Khayat said. " It ' s difficult for those who did not live at a particular time or do not live in a particular time to really, I think, understand the differences that time and conditioning make in the way we perceive the events and situations and people around us. " " Over the years, I have seen tremendous changes take place. It ' s the same buildings, same grounds, but a differ- ent institution, " said Cole. The first line of the University of Mississippi Creed states, " I believe in respect for the dignity of each person. " This, Khayat said, is one of the best examples of how things have changed in 44 years. The creed was adopted by students three years ago, he said. Now people come to the campus and are stunned at how diverse it is, Khayat said. Several key leaders on campus are black, and 14 percent of the student body is black. " The University of Mississippi is not a better institu- tion. It ' s a stronger institution because black students are part of every phase of the university, " Sansing said. " James Meredith chose to integrate Ole Miss because Ole Miss was a symbol of the state of Mississippi, its past, the Civil War. " And in the fall of 2003, 41 years after Meredith dared to challenge the norm, Ole Miss students banded to- gether again, but this time for a different cause. When white supremacist Richard Barrett came to the Ole Miss campus to protest the removal of Colonel Rebel as the school mascot, more than 200 students turned their backs to him, said McNeal. The students then ceremoniously walked through the doors of the Lyceum, which once stood as a barrier to one man ' s admission into the university, stepping toward the outstretched arms of education— the J.D. Williams Library. " That is an admirable show of activism and dem- onstration, " McNeal said. " It ' s a good indication of changing times in Mississippi. " VE JAMES MEREDITH was greeted by CHANCELLOR ROBERT KHAYAT upon his arrival to the :ion ceremony RIGHT JAMES MEREDITH stands beside his life-sized likeness at the dedication ceremony 84 THE OLE MISS i THE MONUMENT IS HISTORICALLY SIGNIFICANT BECAUSE IT PERMANENTLY RECOGNIZES ONE OF THE MAJOR EVENTS IN THE HISTORY OF THIS UNIVERSITY, THE STATE, AND TRULY, THE NATION. - CHANCELLOR ROBERT KHAYAT ■■ THE OLE MISS §5 ROV 86 THE OLE MISS DESIRING A CHANGE OF SCENERY AND CULTURE, STUDENTS WHO STUDY ABROAD GET AN ACADEMIC EXPERIENCE THAT CANNOT BE ACQUIRED BY SITTING IN A CLASSROOM For every student, sitting in a stuffy classroom while listening to a boring lecture is not the best way to learn. There are those among us who require more than this stuffy class- room to truly learn. For these individuals, memorizing and reciting facts and figures is as boring reading the textbook it- self. What these individuals need and crave is the experience of studying abroad. Chris Pinkston, a senior biology and Spanish major, claims it is his love of traveling, which sent him on his three different trips. " I just love to travel, " Pinkston said. Having studied abroad three times, Pinkston says it is difficult to pick his favorite one. " It is hard to pick, all three trips were not the same, " Pinkston said, " They all have their different aspects, their own positive characteristics. " For Amanda Pannell, a senior journalism major, the decision was a little simpler. " I wanted to try new things, " Pannell said, " And I needed the hours for Spanish. " Both Pinkston and Pannell share one thing in com- mon. Both traveled to the small country of Costa Rica. For Pannell, it was an experience to always remem- ber. " I met some of the greatest people in [Costa Rica] and still maintain friendships, " Pannell said. " I learned a lot about my- self and who I was as a person. " If you thought waking early for class is bad, try taking the same class in another country. " We woke up at 7 a.m. and went to school at eight, " Pannell said, " We were there four hours everyday. " While there Pannell decided to take in as much cul- ture as possible. " While in the city, we toured and shopped when we were not in school, " Pannell said. Pannell shares her fondest memory of an unforget- table time in Costa Rica. " We would go to the beach after class and study once we got home around 4 p.m, " Pannell said, " Of course we went a lot at night. Our host families would cook for us and would sit around to chit-chat. This is when you really learned the [Spanish] language. " Upon her return, Pannell says she no longer takes things for granted. " People are far more simplistic, " she said, " They appreciate the smaller details in life. " For Pinkston, the decision to go is one he will never regret. " It was a good opportunity because you get much more than class credit, " he said, " You get to experience the different people and countries. " During his time in Costa Rica, Pinkston learned what independence really means. " We were alone most of the time, " he said, " We had to watch out for each other. " In Belize, Pinkston ' s main challenge was finding something to do. " The island is twice the size of the Grove, so there is only so much you can do, " he said. While in the Galapagos Islands, each day presented something new. Sleeping on a boat ensured the scenery was constantly changing. " You would go to sleep next to an island and wake up next to a volcano the next morning, " Pinkston said. Although studying abroad presents a great opportunity. Pinkston and Pannell have ad- vice to prepare for the overseas journey. " I see people go into it with a wrong attitude, and they have a horrible time, " Pinkston said, " You need to have an open mind and embrace the differences and appreciate. " Pannell who became sick on the trip urges everyone to get a medical exam before going. " My trip was different because I became sick for two weeks out of the five, " she said. " See a doctor before you leave and make sure you get plenty of rest. " Pinkston enjoyed his three trips so much; he suggests everyone try it at least once. " There is an adjustment phase but I recom- mend it to anyone, " he said. " I know I want to go again. " Ben Jackson, a junior international studies major is currently abroad in Argenti- na. He said, " It allows for one to think about themselves and their country in a whole new light. I feel like this semester has been a great opportunity to learn about so much - myself included. I know that I have made life-long friends that I would have never have met had I not gone abroad. I cannot wait to take another semester abroad. " OPPOSITE LEFT Most students will never get the chance to see an Argentinian sunset without utilizing Ole Miss ' study abroad program. ABOVE LEF ' BEN JACKSON a junior international studies maior plays the guitar with new friends during free time while abroad. THE OLE MISS 87 ' WAY AND TUDENWlN THE THEATRE j O ENTER THE COMPETITIV lu iocusmg uiieiniy, semui ine- " he University of Mississippi, ionally and mentally be- fore the curtains openj Iheomeone else. After months of researcH u H WI ftations of Ten- nessee Williams ' life, plays and become Stella in Williams ' play " A Stf The curtain opens, the lights shine in her direcuu u bliuue k ie said old. I T am just there to tell the stoi don ' t let the audience affect me; I want to affect „ Towards the back of Fulton Chapel, out of sight, sits Senior Theatre Arts Lighting Design major Angela G lightly. Feeling as if the success of the play is within herflBhds, Go- lightly alone controls the lighting for " A Streetcar Named De- sire. " Making sure the shadows hit in the right place, setting the mood , atmosphere and creating the style that the director agines in his mind are all tasks that she strives to fulfill. Usually, the lighting design team meets a semester before a production to discuss ideas and to create a concept for that production. For " A Streetcar Named Desire " , however, RESTIG EPAR1 " ts in knoi " turne NT PREPAR vjuiigmiy was began. " My M overall I thin Golightly said. Much sign team, th signers, a sou managers and ma.., production of a playM Along with " A Street i Theatre 2006-2007 seSson al Nuts " , " Waiting for Gddot " , " N„ uses " and the season finale for t 1 stoppers. " " Footloose, will have the audience ' " dancing full of high-energy songs such «( " Holdin Out for a Hero " and the production fthan mo ew that it tllRfes to mak . des " Footloose " , a " i, Les Liaisons Dal li year in a row is " Slu eatre perf lie aisles r ' Let ' s Heri well-known , 88 THE OLE Mixed Nuts, " is a Christmas dance performance. A mixture of Tchaikovsky ' s iconic score and selections from Count Basie it combines jive, tap, tumbling and contemporary dance. Al- though it is more modern than the original " Nutcracker " , " Mixed Nuts " is completely true to the original story. The New Year begins with " Waiting for Godot " , an absurdist drama that focuses on the follies and futilities of modern life. This play contains humor and energy that is in- fectious. " Noises Off , " is a farce that will make one laugh from the moment the first character walks on stage until the last character walks off stage. This is the first year that Noises Off will be performed at Ole Miss. " Les Liaisons Dangereuses, " set in 18th century France, just before the Revolution. The play is about the sex- I DON ' T GET NERVOUS ANYMORE. I AM JUST THERE TO TELL THE STORY THAT WAS WRITTEN TO BE TOLD. - HALEY STRODE ual manners and manipulation of that time. It provides both intellectual and emotional satisfaction. The finale for the season will be " Showstoppers, " which is a tribute to American musical theatre. " Showstop- pers, " features 15 to 20 of Broadway ' s most popular numbers. This performance always ends the year with a bang. Pursuing a career in theatre is a risk that students like Strode and Golightly are willing to take. Strode plans to follow her dreams of acting in Los Angeles, Calif., after she graduates. Golighlty, on the other hand, considers the possibility of mov- ing to New York to pursue a career in lighting design. To prepare for these transitions into the real world, theatre students at the University of Mississippi can become involved in degree programs such as a Bachelor of Arts in The- atre Arts or a Bachelor of Fine Arts in Theatre Arts with an emphasis in Musical Theatre, Acting or Theatre Design and Technology. Film production and dance classes are also offered. Any student who is involved with the Ole Miss Theatre Depart- ment will leave college with great hands-on experience and an impressive portfolio. Theatre Arts Department Chair Rhona Justice-Mal- loy plays a large role in the Theatre Arts students ' lives on and off the stage. " I think that theatre students should walk away from college with a healthy curiosity and with the ability to use their education here at Ole Miss to continue to learn throughout their lifetime whether they stay in theatre or not. We educate our students so that they come out of college as discerning, energetic and open-minded individuals, and if they all win Os- cars, that would be pretty cool, too. " Justice-Malloy said laugh- ing. The Ole Miss Theatre Arts Department teaches so much more than just acting; it teaches life lessons, hands-on experiences and an understanding of the world of performance art that some of us mav never understand. OPPOSITE LEFT JAMIE FAIR, JESSICA ROSA, and HALEY STRODE practice a S dress rehearsal from A Streetcar Named Desire. ABOVE LEFT UNDSEY FINE BELOW LEF ' LINDSEY FINE Footloose. I BEAU COLE oortrey the lead roles in Footloose KAITLYN CURTIS sing and dance in the big finale in THE OLE MISS 89 DR BY ASHLEY DEES PHOTOGRA PHY BY JENNY ANDERSON SSING the PART With each production put on by the Theatre Arts program at the University of Mississippi, there is a spectacle of light, color and talent. However, the acting on the stage is not the only display of a fine toned craft. Every production in the Theatre Department is student led, using various skills in different ways. One of the most seen but least noticed ways talents are used is in the costumes worn by the actors. The gar- ments you see on the stage did not come from the local mall or an online store. Instead, theatre students handcraft costumes during Theatre 273, the costume construction class and in Theatre 246, the costume crafts class. These classes, which are not normally considered by the average Ole Miss student, teach interested students the proper construction of a theatrical costume, including basic practices, techniques and recent updates in the field of cos- tume technology. The classes also satisfy basic costume altera- tions and needs for all the productions, from taking in loose pants to constructing masks and wigs. The classes, which meet daily, are under the instruction of Andi Bedsworth and Carey Hanson. For the final project, each student is required to make a costume for the winter play on his or her own; by that time, they are more than prepared to take on the challenge. Students in the more advanced class, on the other hand, learn how to make patterns from scratch and create costumes on their own simply from measurements. Their final project will require them to create a garment entirely on their own. The advanced class also works with the costumes for university plays, taking on the more complicated designs and construc- tion. Hanson ' s costume crafts class does something similar, yet very different when it comes to costumes. Whi le the costume construction class focuses more on the patterns and basic structure of the outfit, costume crafts class caters more to the special visual aspects of the garments In order to satisfy some tedious costume needs, the students must have the basic knowledge of theatre stagecraft beforehand. This way, they under- stand how the costumes and crafts fit in with the stage A DIFFERENT ASPECT OF THEATRICAL TALENT IS FINALLY BROUGHT OUT OF THE WORKSHOP AND INTO THE SPOTLIGHT IN THE COLORFUL AND DETAILED ART OF COSTUME CONSTRUCTION Bedsworth, has had plenty of experience when it comes to theatre and construction. As a seasoned Louisiana costume designer who has worked with Louisiana State Uni- versity and as the resident designer for Playmakers of Baton Rouge, Inc., Bedsworth brings talent and creativity to the classroom. Hanson, is also quite the veteran when it comes to costuming and the theatre arts. Hanson has been part of the- atre-design teams all over the country, working in everything from musicals to children ' s plays. Hanson also had her designs on display for the United States Institute for Theatre Technol- ogy Design Exhibition. The costume construction class is in its third year and is held in the basement of Barnard Hall, where the costume shop is located. Inside the costume shop is a rainbow array of costumes in all stages of completion. Racks of shoes sit next to cupboards full of buttons, Velcro, lace and pins to create an old style atmosphere from which the students can learn. The class is divided into two levels: beginner and intermediate. Begin- ners learn the basics of costuming, design and construction, while the more advanced class takes on bigger, more compli- cated projects. The lack of exposure to a needle and thread is no reason to panic because basic sewing is one of the first things taught in the class. " We work on sewing skills until the middle of Octo- ber, " Bedsworth explained. Three hours a week on lab will also help strengthen the novice sewing skills through repetition and mistakes. Aside from the usual classroom lectures and array of quizzes, the costume construction class is unique due to its emphasis on hands-on learning rather than textbook in- formation. The students actually create pieces of clothing by hand and sewing machine with the guidance and help of Bed- sworth. and the overall performance. Costume crafts teach eager students in a simi- lar environment and atmosphere to costume construc- tion but build off one another to create the full effect. The crafts for a show are built and polished by the stu- dents of Hanson ' s class to be worn during any theatri- cal performance scheduled for the year. Students learn techniques and handle millinery skills, which deal with the construction of hats; they also make elaborate cre- ations of color and feather, if the production calls for it. Students also learn about fabrics and how to influence the colors of the fabric through dyeing material and fabric painting. The students also dabble in the old art of making masks. A rather messy task on its own, mask making requires full student participation and construction to generate an outrageous or subtle mask design. Costumes produced by the sure hands of the costume construction class and the added crafts from the costume crafts section bring life, color and dimen- sion to the Theatre Arts program. The theatre technol- ogy classes are a small but growing success with this year ' s number of student designers in the department peaking at five talented and devoted student designers, which at least doubles the previous numbers. The enthusiasm and laid back atmosphere fostered by the costume construction and costume crafts classes bring a creative mood that the students thrive, producing unique, imaginative costumes that represent the theatrical side of Ole Miss. OPPOSITE RIGHT Cast members of the Footloose production show off the hand-made costumes made by the costume design department This department is comprised of students and faculty All of the costumes for student productions are made by the students in this department. 90 THE OLE MISS THE OLE MISS 91 THE TRENT LOTT LEADERSHIP INSTITUTE NURTURES PROMISING STUDENTS TODAY TO PREPARE THEM AS THEY BECOME THE LEADERS OF TOMORROW BY ELIZABETH DURKEE PHOTOGRAPHY BY RYAN MOORE future LEADERS The Trent Lott Leadership Institute provides multiple opportunities for students to acquire leadership skills. In honor of Miss. Sen. Trent Lott, the institute was founded in 1999 to establish a unique opportunity for students to develop leadership skills. The Lott Institute has established itself by providing a summer exchange program, a summer program for high school seniors and sponsors national leaders to speak at the university. As of fall 2007 the Institute will also offer the state ' s first undergraduate degree program in public policy studies at the University of Mississippi. " The new public policy studies program is intended to build upon the university ' s history of providing leaders for Mississippi, " said Bill Gottshall, executive director of the Lott Leadership Institute. " The new program will include the ana- lytical and quantitative public policy courses as well as courses dealing with the philosophy of moral leadership, ethics of pub- lic policy and the psychology of decision-making. " The new undergraduate degree program will be of- fered through the College of Liberal Arts. The curriculum will combine the systematic study of public policy with the study of the leadership qualities necessary for successful policy forma- tion and implementations. Summer 2006 marked the Lott Institute ' s inaugural summer exchange program in which they sent two groups of 20 students abroad. One group of students had an exchange with the Instituto Tecnologico de Estudios Superiores de Monterrey (ITESM), which is based in Hidalgo, Mexico. An- other group allied with Nelson Mandela Meropolitan Univer- sity (NMMU) from Port Elizabeth, South Africa. The program included two weeks of studying in the states before departing to either Mexico or South Africa. Each program began with either ITESM or NMMU coming to Ole Miss to begin the U.S. part of the exchange. The first two weeks in the States comprised of classes in Oxford and then progressed into visits to sites of interest ar ound the Southeast. Participants visited at least six different sites in the Southeast ranging from the Fed Ex Headquarters in Memphis to Capitol Hill in Washington, D.C. When the participants traveled abroad for the second two weeks, they also mixed up class time with field trips to vis- it different sites. Throughout the program, Ole Miss students were paired up for housing with a student from the exchange university in order to promote conversation among the ex- change students and help them establish strong relationships. The Lott Institute hopes that participants will establish last- ing personal and professional relationships that will become useful as the students develop into leaders of the future. " One of the goals of the program is that the students develop the eyes and ears for a broader world picture, " said faculty member Joann Edwards who helped organize the ex- change. The Lott institute thinks both South Africa and Mex- ico prove to be relevant places with which to establish rela- tions for separate reasons. Mexico is important to American students because of its close proximity and the large number of U.S. citizens and companies that are stationed there. South Africa is relevant because the challenges of their history relate to that of the Southeast of the U.S., especially Mississippi. Because the Lott Institute sponsored this trip, the Institute covered all costs. This included tuition, housing, all transportation including airfare, meals, health insurance, and course materials. Students who are not in the Trent Lott Leadership Institute were still able to apply for this program. Applicants were chosen based on a personal essay, letter of recommendation, academic standing and demonstration of leadership on campus and in the community. The Trent Lott Leadership Institute also sponsors a summer program for high school seniors. For summer 2006, 119 students applied for one of 20 spots per session. The first session took place from May 29, 2006 to June 27, 2006, and a second session was held from June 28, 2006 until July 28, 2006. The program engaged students in decision-making activities as well as daily discussions and debates over politi- cal issues. Two three-hour courses on American politics and public speaking were taught during class time. Local and na- tional leaders lead afternoon discussions, though some based farther away were viewed through video and satellite links. In addition, there will be organized debates and discussions about both current and past topics of the United States ' politi- cal history throughout the 21st century. Participants said they experienced personal growth from the challenges of the program. " I wanted to try some- thing new and broaden my horizons, " Lindsay Smith of Fox- worth, Miss. said. The month-long sessions allow the students 92 THE OLE MISS to receive six hours of college credit and include a weeklong trip to Washington, D.C. where they have the opportunity to meet with federal officials and visit historic sites in the nation ' s Capitol. The trip to Washington, D.C. during the final week of the program makes the students ' overall learning experience come to life, said Jaime Weaver of Biloxi. " Being able to talk to the legislators and interns on the Hill gave me a sense of what they are trying to do to help their home state, " she said. " [They] inspired me to strive for my own goals and reach out to others in my own community. " The trip provides students the ability to learn about political topics or issues from a first-hand perspective. The political policies which may have seemed insipid in the class- room come to life when students see first-hand how the U.S. government functions. The high school summer program was established with the mission of cultivating strong leadership skills in students approaching their senior year of high school. The Lott Leadership institute also sponsored Secre- tary of Treasury John W. Snow to accompany Sen. Trent Lott on a visit to the University. " Trent Lott has known Snow for many years and has been encouraging Snow to come speak to the Institute, " said William Gottshall, executive director of the Institute, who attributed Lott ' s personal ties as the reason to get such a recognized national leader as Snow to come to the University. Students gathered in the Holman Hall Business THE STUDENTS DEVELOP THE EYES AND EARS FOR A BROADER WORLD PICTURK. - JOANN EDWARDS School April 12, 2006, to hear Snow and Lott address the political and economic issues the country faces today. Snow established himself as an economist after earning a Ph.D. in economics from the University of Virginia where he studied under two Nobel Prize winners. He was nominated by Presi- dent Bush, unanimously confirmed by the Senate, and sworn into office on February 3, 2003. As Treasurer, he works closely with Bush to reinforce economic growth and create jobs. With that background he was able to share his economic knowledge and his personal experience in that field with an economics class that afternoon in addition to the other events planned. Snow and Lott also had lunch with the ten freshmen Lott Scholars prior to all the events planned for the afternoon. " It ' s going to be a great opportuni- ty to talk to Secretary Snow about economic policies and where the country is going with them, " said one of the ten Lott Scholars, McDaniel Wicker, an International Studies major from Tupelo. " I ' m also excited about meeting Snow because I ' ve always followed him in the news ever since I played him in a mock play in high school. " William Gottshall, who helped co- ordinate Snow ' s visit, said he hoped the event enticed business, economic and political sci- ence students to come learn from Snow and raise issues as they relate to Snow ' s office. Another one of Lott ' s personal ties made it possible for the Institute to host His Majesty King Abdullah II bin Al-Hussein, King of the Hashemite Kingdom of Jordan in February 2006. The King Abdullah II of Jordan encouraged University students to understand the intercultural and interfaith issues among the nations in the Middle East, which are the core of their constant battles. He explained that extremists are blocking the ability of the Middle Eastern nations to unify and progress, and therefore, prevent the peace he is working to achieve. The Lott Institute has been able to draw leaders from as far as Jordan and leaders as experienced in national politics as the Treasury-Secretary. Directors of the Institute are working to continue drawing leaders with nationwide influence to come inform and inspire University students. " Presenting national and world leaders to our students is a responsibility we embrace, " Khayat said. " Thanks to Senator Lott, our com- munity had a rare opportunity to meet and hear the dynamic, highly respected King of Jordan. " ABOVE Former Mississippi Governor RONNIE MUSGROVE uses lecturing to teach a class of interested students in the Trent Lott Leadership institute. The building hosts many political figures for classes and lectures every year THE OLE MISS 93 Many students at the University of Mississippi are eager to get a head start in the working world, desiring experience that will prepare them for their future career. The most common way to gain this experience is to apply for an internship. Filling the summer void between semesters, internships provide connections and challenges for students looking to market their skills before graduation. Sterling Kidd, a senior political science major from Green- wood, Miss., had an internship in the office of Senator Trent Lott, one of Mississippi ' s two senators. He worked in the legislative and projects area, where he ran errands, attended committee meetings, took notes at those meetings and looked up information via the Congressional Re- search Service. Kidd used connections through friends in his quest for a ben- eficial internship. He learned about the opportunity from a friend who had worked for Lott before and enjoyed the experience. Kidd said the application process was fairly easy; however, the difficult part was find- ing people to write letters of recommendation. On his internship experience, Kidd said, " I hope to have some type of public service in the future. Being able to learn from a great sena- tor like Senator Lott and working closely with his motivated and well- educated staff showed me how hard people in the public sector work and how much dedication will be required to achieve this goal. " Bethany Daws, a senior journalism ma- jor from Waynesboro, Miss., had an internship with Marie Claire magazine in New York City. She worked directly under Regina Haymes, the marketing director, and Tara Stewart, Haymes ' fashion assistant. Daws made " look books " from various designer collections, organized " look boards " for various editors and directors to preview for upcoming sto- ries, assisted the senior editor on a photo shoot, filled in as an assistant, organized and called all designers and requested looks for November and December covers. In addition to doing all these other jobs, Daws claims she " man- aged to grab enough triple skim lattes with an extra shot of espresso to cover the entire state of Mississippi. " Daws found out about her internship through the kindness of strangers. After asking a man for directions while vacationing in New York City during Christmas, he gave her his business card in case she had any additional questions. Once she returned home, she emailed the man, only to learn he had connections at Marie Claire magazine. Daws proves anyone can get an internship at a well-known company using only the slightest connections. According to Daws, internships are crucial. On the level of ex- perience she gained, she said, " I met so many people and made valuable contacts. I was allowed to work with celebrities, assist on photo shoots, make all clothing orders for two cover stories and most importantly, net- work. " Daws believes interning at Marie Claire will increase her chanc- es of finding a job after graduation because she feels working for Marie Claire will be her " awe factor. " Obviously, there is no specific way to get an internship. Con- nections always help as they did with Kidd ' s internship, but are not al- ways necessary as Daws ' chance encounter proves. However, the one thing both students agree, is necessary to acquire an intern position is a good resume, or as Kidd puts it, " the main step is to have accomplished something before applying. " ABOVE RIGHT BETHANY DAWS, a senior journalism ma|or from Waynesboro, Miss . was given the opportunity to spend the summer in the Big Apple working at Mane Claire magazine under marketing director. REGINA HAYMES. BY BROCK HERRINGTON EXPERIENCE, required GETTING A TASTE FOR REAL WORK EXPERIENCE, STUDENTS WORK AS INTERNS AT COMPANIES OR ORGANIZATIONS IN THEIR FIELD OF INTEREST 94 THE OLE MISS coMTWBirreo THE OLE MISS 95 BEDSIDE BY KRISTEN ROBINSON PHOTOGRAPHY BY RYAN MOORE manner THE NEW SCHOOL OF NURSING IN OXFORD ALLOWS STUDENTS TO OBTAIN A BACHELOR OF SCIENCE IN NURSING DEGREE WITHOUT EVER LEAVING " HOME " It ' s a story that ' s all too familiar for many of us: we make the best of friends our freshmen year, we form the strongest bonds our sophomore year and then, we come back to begin our junior year only to find our best friends are gone. Where did they go, you may ask? They went to Jackson, Mis- sissippi, of course, to finish their degree at the University of Mississippi Medical Center (UMMC). However, this story may now have a new ending be- cause this year the University of Mississippi has developed a new nursing program right here in Oxford. Nursing students can now complete their prerequisites at the Oxford campus and then choose whether they want to go to Jackson or stay in Oxford to finish their undergraduate degree. The new nursing program is a relief for many nurs- ing students. Junior nursing major Valerie Murry applied for the regular nursing program her sophomore year with the plan of going to Jackson, but when she found out that she could finish her degree in Oxford, she was happy to stay. " I ' m from Clarksdale, so I was really happy when they started the new program because it is closer to feme, and I don ' t have to pick up and move to Jackson a iore like I thought I did, " Murry said. Murry also added that she likes the Oxf| ing program because the classes ar e smaller, wt close bonds to form between all of the nursing stt faculty. The idea for a nursing school in Oxford ha been talked about for a long time, but it was officially released to the public for the first time in December of 2004. The Ox- ford nursing program began as a collaborative conversion between officials at Ole Miss, the dean of nursing at UMMC and local hospitals in Oxford and Tupelo. The proposal came to life when the four main supporters of the project were able to provide the funding needed to start the school. The four supporters include Baptist Memorial Hospital-North Mississippi, the North Mississippi Medical Center, The University of Mississippi and the University of Mississippi Medical Center School of Nursing. The funding allowed for renovations in Kinard Hall Wing F, where all of the upper-level nursing classes are held. The hospitals also provided the funded need to support the new faculty posi- tions for the school. THE OLE MISS The main purpose for the development of the new program is to attract more nursing students to the North Mis- sissippi area. The job demand for nurses is high in this re- gion, as well as all over the United States. The Oxford School of Nursing Site Director Sherry Felder said there is a nursing shortage that is predicted to last until the year 2020 and be- yond. Elizabeth Stephens, an instructor in the nursing school, added about the program, " Currently all schools of nursing have waiting lists with large pools of applicants; this is just another avenue here. It also allows students to enjoy the typical college lifestyle in a small town environment. " Students participating in the nursing program in Ox- ford are at no disadvantage compared to the students in Jack- son. " One is not better than the other; they are just different locations. It really just depends on the needs of the particular student, " Felder said. The Oxford nursing program includes the same course content, as well as the same lectures as the nursing classes in Jackson. Most of the upper-level nursing classes in Oxford are distance-learning classes via satellite. The students in Oxford school GPA. Early-entry freshmen and early-decision upper- classmen must apply by November and are notified of their ac- ceptance in late December. Other students that meet the basic requirements can complete the generic Bachelor of Science in nursing application, which is due in January. These students are notified of their acceptance by March. Students are selected for the program on a competi- tive basis. There are more than 300 applicants to the nursing program each year, 100 of which are accepted to the Jackson campus and 20 of which are accepted to the Oxford campus. The applicants are ranked, and if the student has completed their prerequisites at Ole Miss in Oxford, then they can choose whether they want to attend the Oxford campus or the Jackson campus. There are 15 students currently enrolled in the School of Nursing in Oxford. Felder and Stephens believe that the program is go- ing to grow quickly. Although there has not been talk of an actual building for the nursing school, Felder thinks it could be a possibility for the future. " We ' re just taking one step at a time; at this point, we just want the students to get the best educational experience CURRENTLY ALL SCHOOLS OF NURSING HAVE WAITING LISTS ... THIS IS JUST ANOTHER AVENUE HERE. IT ALLOWS STUDENTS TO ENJOY THE TYPICAL COLLEGE LIFESTYLE IN A SMALL-TOWN ENVIRONMENT . - ELIZABETH STEPHENS can see the teacher in Jackson on a screen, and the teacher can see the students as well. If the students have a question, all they do is press a button that connects to the teacher ' s speaker and then, ask the question. " I was a little nervous about distance-learning at first, but once I started attending classes, I realized it was just like having a regular classroom instructor, " Murry said. Instruc- tors also give lectures in Oxford via satellite to students in Jackson. The students in Oxford still get hands-on nursing ex- perience even though they are not in Jackson. Baptist Memo- rial Hospital in Oxford set up a skills lab where the students learn basic nursing skills that apply to the real world. The students also have a patient care clinical experience at the lo- cal hospitals in Oxford and Tupelo every semester, one to two days a week. If there are any resources that are not accessible by the students in Oxford, then they take a trip to UMMC in Jack- son. The program includes about one or two trips to Jackson each semester. To become a part of this program, students have to go through an application process that is much like applying for college or another academic program. " It ' s not a hard process, it ' s just a lot of paperwork, " Murry said. Students must apply through UMMC in Jackson. If they have a minimum 21 ACT score, a minimum 2.5 college grade point average and have completed their prerequisites at Ole Miss in Oxford, then they are eligible to obtain their Bachelors of Science in nursing at the Oxford Campus. Upcoming freshmen can also apply to the early-entry nursing program. Requirements for the early-entry program include a minimum 24 ACT score and a minimum 3.5 high that they can, " Felder said. Phase One , the implementation of the program to ob- tain a Bachelor ' s of Science in nursing in Oxford, is complete. Phase Two, which is the implementation of a program to ob- tain a Masters of Science in nursing in Oxford, is still in the works. There is an additional nominal fee for students who are accepted to the nursing program in Oxford. This fee al- lows the student to be dual-enrolled at Ole Miss in Oxford and at UMMC in Jackson. Scholarships are available through the Institute of Higher Learning as well as through hospitals throughout the state of Mississippi. " Nursing is a good career in terms of scholarship opportunities, " Felder said. The nursing program in Oxford is accredited by the Commission on Collegiate Nursing Education. Stephens says the success of the program will not be prevalent until the first set of students involved pass the NClex (the National Council Lic ensure Examination) and obtain their first job in the career of nursing. " The student ' s success will define what the new nurs- ing program is all about, " Stephens said. Felder and Stephens, as well as all of the supporters of the new nursing school, have faith that this program will be beneficial both for the students and the medical field in general. OPPOSITE JEANIE WARREN a R.N. at the University of Mississippi ' s Health Center, prepare a shot during the peak of flu season. This is one of the things that University of Mississippi nursing students will encounter during their nursing studies. THE OLE MISS 97 I BPH asm BY ANNE MULLEN OGRAPHY BY JENNY ANDERSON Amidst the disarray of construction equipment and the nuisance of blocked routes to class, the face ofOle Miss is changing as numerous buildings around campus are Senior Emily Ladyman lives in Meek Hall. Due to the construction on Farley Hall, home to the journalism depart- ment, Ladyman ' s journalism classes have been held in the art department ' s Meek Hall. Fortunately, she is also an art major. " I just think that I ' m lucky to have both majors in one building, although I do miss Farley. It was so pretty. " Ladyman is one of many students affected by campus renovations. During the 2006-2007 school year, the university had at least 50 construction projects in the works. These proj- ects included renovations of the Old Physical Plant Complex, David Nutt Auditorium, the Students Arboretum, Phase III of Rowan Oak, the Scruggs Hall Fagade, an Ole Miss Research Park, Faser Hall, the exterior and interior of Old Chemistry, an animal-care facility in Shoemaker Hall and golf -course land- scaping and irrigation. FROM AN EDUCATIONAL PERSPECTIVE, CAMPUS RENOVATIONS ARE ABOUT HOW WE CAN IMPROVE THE EDUCATION OF THE STUDENTS. - DIRECTOR OF FACILITIES Pi 5 IAN BANNER " There are hundreds of little projects over the year and probably 50 big ones, " said Ian Banner, university archi- tect and director of facilities planning. Banner ' s job is to oversee all university renovations and construction from the conception to the final stages. Ban- ner makes it his goal to treat all buildings undergoing renova- tion with " the greatest respect. " He views his work as putting back the building as the architect intended it to be. " If you walk through the buildings on campus, you can see who got the most care. The library, library ad- dition and Martindale have all been renovat- ed, " said Banner. " But if you look into some of the other buildings that hav en ' t been done for many, many years, you can see differences. Farley was ready and needed to be upgraded, and we got the funds. It was just time. " Before a building can begin renovations, a joint decision must be made be- tween the administration and Facilities Planning Depart- ment. The decision is based on whether systems need to be replaced or upgraded. Sometimes, Banner said, it is just as obvious as seeing that the paint is chipped or water is leaking. Farley Hall has been under construction for the past two years. It is set to be complete in the spring of 2007. Funds for Farley were partly from the state and partly donated. On the other hand, the $1.6 million addi- tion to the Inn at Ole Miss has been funded completely by donations. The Inn will be similar to a hotel in terms of ballrooms and dining areas. The eight-story tower is going to be a big departure from every- thing else on campus, Banner explained. However, in the same way he respects the past architects, Banner makes a point to show a resemblance between the buildings ' exteriors. " If you had a sister or a brother, there might be some- thing similar in the nose or eyes perhaps, " said Banner. " We try not to make them all look identical but look like they were siblings in the same family. " Many different architectural firms help in this pro- cess. The university hires firms from Jackson, Tupelo and Gre- nada, Miss. For more complicated projects, Banner looks to more nationally known firms. Currently, a firm from Boston is constructing the Research Park across U.S. Highway 6. " We even have friends come to help us from Starkville, although we don ' t hold that against them, " Ban ner joked. Sports fans are already getting excited about the up- coming addition to the baseball field. With an estimated cost of $8 million, the university and city plan to extend the stands on the first and third base lines. There will also be several levels of accommodations and some boxes to fit the needs of supporting fans. So far, there are no exact dates set for this project. " From an educational perspective, campus renova- tions are about how we can improve the education of the stu- dents, " said Banner. " It know it may not seem like it when ev- erything is torn up, but ultimately this is all for the students. " OPPOSITE Several building across campus have been under construction since summer 2006. LEFT New plans for renovations are looked over. ABOVE RIGHT Construction is almost complete outside of the Johnson Commons THE OLE MISS 99 BRANCHING OUT BY BROCK HERRINGTON PHOTOGRAPHY CONTRIBUTED Maintaining a separate identity from their main branch, the University of Mississippi s campuses at Tupelo and Southaven are thriving centers of education, offering its student body a number of opportunities The University of Mississippi campuses in Tupelo and Southaven are quite similar to the main campus in Ox- ford. Students at these schools do more than simply attend class; they are involved in many extracurricular activities and are given many opportunities like ones offered to stu- dents at the Oxford campus. Numerous student organizations comprise a vital part of student life at both of these campuses. A club that the two share in common is the honor society Alpha Sigma Lambda, which recognizes scholastic achievement at these Ole Miss branches. Another organization available at both campuses is the Stude nt Social Work Organization. The SSWO endorses events in the community and coordinates its efforts with the Department of Human Services to help those in need. This organization helps students majoring in social work gain experience to prepare them for future careers; in addition, the students learn how to organize fundraisers and supply drives. The campus at Tupelo offers membership to the Phi Beta Lambda national business organization. Students involved in PBL have competed in state and national competitions, representing the professional ability of UM students. Another organization offered at the Tupelo campus is the Teachers of Tomorrow. An organiza- tion for education majors, TOT has held a carnival specifically for children involved with Tupelo ' s Boys and Girls Club. TOT also holds many other free events that are open to the public in an attempt to encourage parents and their children to take part in educational activities. A myriad of organizations are offered at the DeSoto campus at Southaven, including Student Am- bassadors, the Mississippi Association of Educators, Students in Free Enterprise and Mississippi ' s Nurses Association. The DeSoto Center also embraces other ways of involving students in campus life besides membership in one of its many organizations. This campus hosted a Student Appreciation Day Oct. 10, 2006 to recognize students ' hard work and academic achievement. Coffee and doughnuts were distributed to students during their morning classes. In celebration of the students, the staff hosted a cookout and served hamburgers to the students. On March 7, 2006, the DeSoto Center hosted its annual Career Fair to help students begin to plan for life after college. More than 30 organizations and businesses from the surrounding area attended the fair. To help stu- dents prepare for the event, a resume writing workshop was offered and mock interviews were held. On April 11, 2006, graduation ceremonies were held at the DeSoto Center for its graduates. Carolyn Staton, Ole Miss ' provost, served as the keynote speaker, and outstanding students from each department were presented with special awards. Due to the size of the schools, the student bodies are more in contact with their professors and the surround- ing communities, which some consider to enable them to get a better education. The students attending the campus- es at Tupelo and Southaven are very involved in the many campus activities offered. Via these activities, these students are reaching out to members of these communities and are working to make the lives of their members better. The op- portunities offered at these campuses rival those offered at the UM main campus at Oxford. ABOVE UM-DeSoto students work on class assignments in one of the newest computer labs that are part of the recently-completed second phase of construction at the DeSoto Center facilities. OPPOSITE ABOVE The UM-Tupelo Advanced Education Center provides UM junior and senior-level coursework for Northeast Mississippians looking to complete their bachelors degree. OPPOSITE BELOW UM-DeSoto students enjoy state-of-the-art classrooms, meeting facilities, and ample parking as part of the newest phase of the DeSoto Center building that houses both Northwest Community College and The University of Mississippi- DeSoto. »- - ' 100 THE OLE MISS THE OLE MISS 101 ACADEMIC DEANS DR. TOM BURNHAM SCHOOL OF EDUCATION Dr. Tom Burnham serves as the Dean of the School of Education. Burnham received his bachelor ' s degree and his master ' s degree from Mississippi College. He then received his doctorate from Delta State University. On his reason on coming to Ole Miss, Burnham said, " I came to the School of Education because it provided me an opportunity to become involved in the initial preparation of teachers, principals and counselors. " He has been at Ole Miss since 2004. DR. LINDA CHITWOOD SCHOOL OF APPLIED SCIENCES Dr. Linda Chitwood serves as the Dean of the School of Applied Sciences. Chitwood received her bachelor ' s degree and her master ' s degree from Oklahoma State University. She then received her doctorate from Florida State University. On her decision to come to Ole Miss, Chitwood said, " I like the academic reputation of Ole Miss, and I was impressed with the vision of the faculty within the academic department. I was looking for a small town college environment where I would enjoy living, and I fell in love with the campus and Oxford. " She has been at the university since 1991. DR. SAMUEL M. DAVIS SCHOOL OF LAW Dr. Samuel M. Davis serves as the Dean of the School of Law. Davis received his bachelor ' s degree in history and political science from the University of Southern Mississippi and his Juris Doctor from the University of Mississippi. He then received his Master of Laws from the University of Virginia. On why he came to Ole Miss, Davis said, " Robert Khayat, an old friend from my Pascagoula days, had been named chancellor two years prior to my joining Ole Miss, and I saw becoming dean here as a tremendous opportunity to work with him, to be part of his vision for Ole Miss and to lead the School of Law to new heights. " He has been at the university for 10 years. DR. GLENN W. HOPKINS COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS Dr. Glenn W. Hopkins serves as the Dean of College of Liberal Arts. Hopkins received his bachelor ' s degree and his master ' s degree in mathematics from the University of Texas in Arlington. He then received his doctorate in mathematics from Purdue University. On his coming to Ole Miss, Hopkins said, " I applied for positions after receiving the doctorate in 1977 and was fortunate enough to be offered a position in the Department of Mathematics at the University of Mississippi. " He has been at Ole Miss for 30 years. 102 THE OLE MISS SCHOOL OF ENGENEERING DR. KAI-FONG LEE Dr. Kai-Fong Lee serves as the Dean of the School of Engineering. Lee received his bachelor ' s and master ' s degrees in electrical engineering from Queen ' s University in Ontario. He then received his doctorate in electrical engineering from Cornell University. On his com- ing to Ole Miss, Lee said, " I came here because I felt that I could contribute to making the Ole Miss Engineering School among one of the best engineering schools in the Southeast. " SCHOOL OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION DR. BRIAN J. REITHEL Dr. Brian J. Reithel serves as the Dean of the School of Business Administration. Reithel received his bachelor ' s degree from Eastern New Mexico University. He received his Master of Business Administration and his doctorate from Texas Tech University. On why he chose Ole Miss, Reithel said, " We moved to Ole Miss because my family and I thought that Ox- ford and Ole Miss presented the ideal combination of ' town and gown ' — a place that we could all enjoy. " He has been at Ole Miss since 1991. SCHOOL OF PHARMACY DR. BARBARA WELLS Dr. Barbara Wells serves as the Dean of the School of Pharmacy. Wells received her Bachelor of Science and Doctorate of Pharmacy from the University of Tennessee. She then completed a residency in psychiatric pharmacy at the University of Tennessee and the Mem- phis Mental Health Institute. On coming to Ole Miss, Wells said, " I was attracted to come here because of the phenomenal opportunity to work with the gifted and dedicated scientists, faculty and staff of the School of Pharmacy, one of the premiere schools of pharmacy in the country. " She has been at the university since 2001. SCHOOL OF ACCOUNTANCY DR. MARK WILDER Dr. Mark Wilder serves as the Interim Dean of the Patterson School of Accountancy. Wilder received his bachelor ' s degree from the University of Alabama and received his Master of Business Administration from the University of South Alabama. He then received his doc- torate from Florida State University. Wilder came to Ole Miss because " it was the best job offer I had— it was the best job offer because it is an SEC school, the flagship university of the state and in the South. " He has been at the university for 14 years. THE OLE MISS 103 When most of the community members at the University of Mississippi think of anything Greek, the enormous houses on Fraternity and So- rority Row come to mind. However, to a small group of students here at Ole Miss, the word " Greek " re- fers to the ancient language they study in class. These select students are pursuing an emphasis in classics, an area of study that has been around as long as the university itself has. According to the department ' s website, " the Department of Classics offers courses not only in the ancient Greek and Latin languages, but also in various related fields, such as Greek and Roman art and archaeology, history, literature, myth, phi- losophy and religion. " The courses offered include a vast array of topics. Many ancient language classes in both Chambers sites the lack of Latin or ancient Greek in public schools as a opening for a possible career as a dead language teacher. Robert Moysey, the former chair of the classics department, said, " The Department of Classics receives phone calls and letters from school principals who are eager to hire Latin teachers but are unable to find candi- dates with sufficient trainin. There is a nationwide demand for Latin teachers and tutors. " The university also has an class entitled " Scientific and Medical Terminology from Greek and Latin, " which would be useful for those wishing to enter the medical field. Some may wonder how one would even become interested in classics, especially being in- terested enough to pursue a major or minor in it. According to Chambers, it is interest established in I PLAN ON HAVING ENOUGH HOURS SO I CAN GET CERTIFIED AND TEACH LATIN IN HIGH SCHOOL. - EMILY CHAMBERS Greek and Latin are offered, including Greek trag- edy, comedy and rhetoric and Roman satire and historians. Besides these language courses, classes on Alexander the Great, the Roman Empire and the Golden Age of Athens are taught each semester. One may wonder what can be done with a degree in classics and may think that career op- tions may be limited. In reality, many career paths are open to those emphasizing in classics. Students with a major or minor in classics have successfully entered the fields of law, ministry, writing, jour- nalism, medicine and teaching. Many specialized careers are also available for those students with a classical emphasis, such as museum curators and archaeological excavators. Emily Chambers, a sophomore commu- nicative disorders major from Cordova, Tenn., is pursuing a minor in classics. When asked what she would do with this classical minor, Chambers said, " I plan on having enough hours that if I decide not to pursue a career in communicative disorders I can get certified and teach Latin in high school. " high school. She said, " I decided to minor in it be- cause I took four years of Latin in high school, and my high school teacher, Mrs. Miller, instilled in me a desire to learn more in college. " Regardless of what one may want to do later in life, an emphasis in the classics is quite beneficial. Most modern philosophical thought can be traced back to Plato, and many students are still required to read Homer ' s Iliad and Odyssey . Roman and Greek government systems have affected the way we live our lives, even to this day. With all this said, the real question seems to be why does the department of classics gets over- looked by students so often? OPPOSITE The classics department offers a wealth of classes, including classes on ancient art and archaeology A student with a major in classics may also get an emphasis in one of two dead languages: ancient Greek and Latin The university museum features a rare collection of original Greek vases and sculptures, a valuable resource for classics majors. 104 THE OLE MISS FROM BY BROCK HERRINGTON PHOTOGRAPHY BY SUZANNE PAYETTE te Department of Classics is an academic gem at Ole Miss, one that unfortunately tends to be overlooked by students much too often THE OLE MISS 105 )LE MISS CHANCELLOR ROBERT C. KHAYAT Chancellor Robert Khayat is the 15th person serving in the capacity of chancellor at the University of Mississippi. He oversees all activity on all four Ole Miss campuses in Oxford, Jackson, Tupelo and Southaven. Additionally, he represents the face of the university to the student population, which consists of over 17,000 students at the four campuses. From his years as a football player, Dr. Khayat developed a competitive spirit that fuels his drive to constantly improve Ole Miss, striving to make it the best public university. Campus revitalization and better staff and faculty pay have been realized under the leadership of Dr. Khayat since his 1995 appointment. Enrollment has also continued to increase, a fact plainly visible this year as the largest freshmen class in the university ' s history started school in August. During the flourishing years of Dr. Khayat ' s guidance, many of the university ' s most prominent programs have been established, in- cluding the Sally McDonnell Barksdale Honors College, the Croft Insti- tute for International Studies, the Trent Lott Leadership Institute and the Jackson Heart Study. Besides being responsible for the well being of Ole Miss, Dr. Khayat serves on the Council of Presidents for the Association of Gov- erning Boards of Universities and Colleges, the Freedom Forum Diver- sity Institute Board of Trustees, the Mississippi Power Company Board of Directors and the Southern Growth Policies Board. When our University opened its doors in 1848, it was immediately apparent that our students would help define this extraordinary organization. Through the years we have become a much larger, more diverse community, but Ole Miss students continue to shape and lead the University. For 158 years your predecessors and you have balanced your formal educational experience with full lives outside the classroom. It is important that communities maintain written re- cords reflecting the events and people of their time. With the first Ole Miss, published in 1897, that written record has ap- peared in our yearbooks. The Ole Miss transcends generations and provides its readers with opportunities to sense the spirit of this unique place. The editorial staff, writers, photographers and others have captured the essence of Ole Miss 2007 in this wonderful publication. I ■ ' H m m , ■ H ROBERT C. KHAYAT Chancellor ■ THE OLE MISS 107 I LEFT GEORGIA ANNE RAY, a senior elementary educate ma,or was surrounded by fnends and supporters upon the announcement that she was selected 2006 Homecoming Queen MISS OLE MISS COLONEL REB PHOTOGRAPHY BY RYAN MOORE AFTER MANY DAYS OF CAMPAIGNING AND TWO CLOSE L, MAR) _||_E GLOVER-ROGERS AND CHRISTOPHER PINKSTON WE NAMED MISS OLE MISS AND COLONEL REB HO THE OLE Ml Each fall hordes of students, armed only with campaign posters, take over every major intersection, sidewalk and building on the Univer- sity of Mississippi campus. These stu- dents have only one object in mind: Get their candidate elected Colonel Reb or Miss Ole Miss. Those up for election depend upon their fellow Greek brothers and sisters in their campaigning efforts. However, campaign hardly describes the efforts these students put forth. Every member in each fraternity or soror- ity with a member up for election is among the swarm during election week. These campaign ers solicit votes at every possi- ble location on campus, wielding their fliers and shouting rea- sons why one should endorse their candidate. The candidates themselves brave the organized madness to make appearances and to socialize with potential voters. This year was a shining example of the effect this lobbying multitude has on the voting population. In the first election on September 19, three candidates vied for the spot of Miss Ole Miss: Mary Cile Glover- Rogers, Tommie Allen and cil, Diamond Girls, Order of Omega, Mortar Board, Omicron Delta Kappa, Beta Gamma Sigma and Gamma Beta Phi. She has received many honors, including junior Homecoming maid in 2005, Chancellor ' s Scholarship Recipi- ent, Greek New Member of the Year in 2004, Miss Catfish and the Corre And- ing Stegall Leadership Award for Kappa Delta. She has been involved in many community service projects such as Campus Clean-up, UMSFUSION, Relay for Life and Oxford-Lafayette Humane Society. When asked how she felt winning the title, Glover- Rogers said, " I am so honored to be able to represent Ole Miss in this capacity. It is truly an amazing feeling to be a part of this university. Ole Miss has given me so much, in terms of memo- ries, friends, experiences and skills. I can only hope that in my lifetime I can continue to give back to this university what it has given me. " Christopher Pinkston of Jackson, Mississippi is a se- nior biology ' major. He is an active member of the Sigma Chi fraternity where he currently serves as the social chairman. In I CAN ONLY HOPE THAT I CAN CONTINUE TO GIVE BACK TO THIS UNIVERSITY WHAT IT HAS GIVEN ME. - CHRISTPOHER PINKSTON Grace Armstrong. The position of Colonel Reb also had three candidates: Christopher Pinkston, Matthew Marks and Carson Kisner. Since none of the candidates received a significant majority, a runoff election was organized. Allen and Glover- Rodgers were in the runoff for Miss Ole Miss, while Pinkston and Marks contended for Colonel Reb. After even more des- perate campaign efforts, the runoff election was held on Sep- tember 21. Mary Cile Glover- Rogers was named Miss Ole Miss, and Christopher Pinkston was named Colonel Reb. These two students are very involved in many campus and volunteer or- ganizations and exemplify all of the qualities found in great leaders. Mary Cile Glover-Rogers is a senior marketing com- munications major from Cleveland, Miss. Glover-Rogers is a member of Kappa Delta sorority where she serves as Vice- President of Operations, past Panhellenic and Leadership De- velopment Chairman. She is currently serving as Associated Student Body vice-president. She previously served the ASB as senator, Chairman of Academic Affairs and Chairman of External Affairs. Glover-Rogers has served as an orientation leader, an Ole Miss ambassador, a Start counselor, a Student Alumni Council member, President of Alpha Lambda Delta, Secretary of Lambda Sigma and a News Watch anchor. She is currentlv involved in Student Leaders Coun- addition, he is on the Interfraternity judicial board. Also, he is involved with many volunteer organizations such as Leapfrog and Manna: A Feeding Ministry, an organization in which he is the volunteer coordinator. He has received many campus hon- ors having been inducted into Alpha Epsilon Delta, National Society of Collegiate Scholars and Phi Kappa Phi. He has also been named to the Dean ' s and Chancellor ' s lists. He also cur- rently serves as a biology teaching assistant. Pinkston offered these comments on what it means to him to be elected to this position by the student body: " Person- ally, I think that it ' s a privilege and huge honor to be elected Colonel Reb. Also, by being elected Colonel Reb, it is a way for me to give back to my fraternity, supporters and the student body for their hard work, time and dedication. It would not have been possible without them, and I owe them all a tremen- dous thank you. " OPPOSITE LEFT Decked out in rebel red and blue MARY CILE GLOVER-ROGERS and CHRISTOPHER PINKSTON stand in the shade of the Grove as Miss Ole Miss and Colonel ABOVE The Grove is a common place of homage for many Ole Miss students. MARY CILE GLOVER-ROGERES : CHRISTOPHER PINKSTON are no exceptions as they strol through the coveted area THE OLE MISS HI TCJidE ft J ■ t lr 2 1 % i ■ ASB PRESIDENT ROUN McNEAL DEAR OLE MISS STUDENTS, The academic year now passing has been both memo- rable and momentous for students at our university. Ole Miss is larger than it has ever been in the history of the institution, and the national respect centered around our academic pro- grams is at levels unrivaled since times when students might have been lobbying for more classrooms with electric lights and more convenient parking for bicycles with very large front wheels. The focus and valor with which our university has been led in recent years makes one proud to be associated with the academic community that is the University of Mississippi. It is with honor and humility, then, that I address the students who during this year walked the grounds between Guyton Hall and the Gertrude C. Ford Center, as the president of the As- sociated Student Body. In the spirit of Mr. Everett ' s famous exhortation that " one never graduates from Ole Miss, " I choose to take this op- portunity to expound upon what the university, as both the community that we call Ole Miss and as the academic entity from which we will hang diplomas on our walls, means for those of us in the early morning of the twenty-first century. I do not presume to be the cause of our rising stature as a great university, but, like Winston Churchill, who, in praising his country ' s courage during the Second World War, said, " It was the nation... who had the lion ' s heart, " I, like Churchill, feel lucky to be called upon to give the roar. In academics, the university is marked by rising en- rollment, national prestige, and innovative reform. As the state ' s flagship institution of higher learning, the University of Mississippi has, since 1848, been a beacon across this state from the Delta to the Coast. However, with its nationally ac- claimed Honors College, life-changing research and continu- ing devotion to the literary culture of the South, it has become the Star of the Southeast, expanding its horizons and spread- ing unique educational opportunities to students from every state of the Union and 27 foreign nations. But the spirit of Ole Miss is, consistently, what draws its sons and daughters back to Oxford on autumn evenings, to Homecoming parades and to the Grove. That spirit changes people. It is the spirit of hospitality and home, but it is also the spirit of reconciliation and respect. There is something unique about the University of Mississippi— an undeniable aura that reaches beyond commencement and follows our graduates throughout their lives. These things, though, do not just happen. As much as we like to think of Ole Miss as a very organic thing, we must recognize that the contributions of its parts are what enable its academics to thrive and its spirit to soar. Ah, if those con- tributions could only allow its football team to win. Men and women like Jim and Sally Barksdale, Gertrude Ford, Charles Overby, Richard and Diane Scruggs and a host of others grace the names of buildings on our campus because, in a very gen- erous and tangible way, they recognized the worth of a place like Ole Miss. These individuals recognized the contributions the University of Mississippi had made in their lives and felt challenged to return the favor in kind. My charge, to student and graduate, is to accept the challenge and make your contribution to this unique, well- loved institution. Students, while there are yet courses to take between your current status and that intimidating notion of graduation, leave your mark. Change things for the better. Lend your time to those who need it. Exercise your ability to partake in cultural exchange and education. And, most of all, take classes that will add to you, not just to your degree re- quirement. After all, it appears that parents are largely now wiling to contribute five and six years worth of tuition to your education; you have no need to decline their generous offer. My charge to graduates is to return. Often. And soon after your graduate. Never let the embers of love for Ole Miss fade in the cool night of parted company. As a part of the of- ten-referenced Ole Miss Family, make a promise to keep those familiar bonds strong through reunion. Also, encourage your children to attend. What a pity it would be if they chose in er- ror to attend State College. To say one " loves " an institution is a very strange thing. Much as one might hope, Ole Miss will never be able to lavish affection upon its graduates, nor will it buy one Valen- tine ' s Day chocolate. But, as much as one can love and appre- ciate the knowledge gained, the friends made and, perhaps, the spouses found during one ' s number of years in Oxford, that love and appreciation is projected upon the bricks and mor- tar of this fair campus. Even upon Meek Hall. Cherish the experiences and loved ones gained at Ole Miss and recognize the unique ability of the University of Mississippi to distribute those goods to its alumnae. I belong to a lion of a university, and with eternal gratitude I will ever roar its praises. Hotty Toddy, ROUNSAVILLE S. McNEAL President Of The Associated Student Body Of The University Of Mississippi 112 THE OLE MISS President JIMMY LOVE BY BROCK HERRINGTON PHOTOGRAPHY BY RYAN MOORE GIVING BACK Amidst filling out diploma applications and planning for next year, the senior class finds the time to give back to the university that was their cherished home for four years 1 Vice-President HUNTER KITCHENS 1 « Each year, the senior class at the University of Mississippi devises and implements a class project, leaving something behind to make the university a better place for future generations. At the fore- front of this project are the elected senior class officers. The 2006- 2007 officers are Jimmy Love, president; Hunter Kitchens, vice presi- dent ; and Chip Trammell, secretary-treasurer. These individuals are extremely dedicated to the responsibilities that come with these posi- tions, including organizing the senior class project. WE HOPE TO RAISE $35,000 BEFORE GRAD UATION THIS YEAR. - JIMMY LOVE This year ' s project is an endowed scholarship given in honor of Dr. Robert Khayat, Ole Miss ' current chancellor. It will be awarded annually to one student who has demonstrated excellent leadership skills and a need for financial aid. The idea for the project was the brainchild of the senior class officers themselves and received unani- mous approval from more than fifty members of the Senior Class Ex- ecutive Committee. Each officer plays an essential and unique role in realizing this project. Love ' s job as president is to oversee everything that goes on with the project. He also acts as the liaison between the senior class and the university and assists in contacting alumni to ask for dona- tions. Kitchen ' s role as vice president is to help preside over the ex- ecutive meetings; he works with Thomas " Sparky " Reardon, dean of students, and Jennifer Southall, the university development officer, to increase class participation in the project. As the secretary-treasurer, Trammell handles the collection of donations and deposits them into the general fund. Trammell also keeps up with participation. The project is an enormous undertaking due to the sheer amount of money needed to endow a scholarship, the actual amount somewhere between $25,000 and $40,000. However, the officers are prepared for this challenge and even welcome it. " We ' ve gotten an early start this year... So far, we have decid- ed upon a project, announced it to the Alumni Association Board, de- vised a plan for student involvement and have begun to collect funds. We hope to raise $35,000 before graduation this year, " Love said. Secretary -Treasurer CHIP TRAMMELL THE OLE MISS n 3 there ' s no Dlace like As a traditional part of Homecoming festivities, the home- coming court graced the football field at halftime with Georgia Anne Ray presiding as Homecoming Queen 114 THE OLE MISS BY BROCK HERRINGTON PHOTOGRAPHY BY RYAN MOORE Georgia Anne Ray is an elementary edu- cation major from Madison, Miss. Ray is an ac- tive member of Delta Gamma sorority, which she currently serves as president, also having served Delta Gamma in the capacity of recruitment chair- man. She has earned many scholastic honors, such as Chancellor ' s Honor Roll, and has been inducted into Omicron Delta Kappa, Delta Mu Sigma, Or- der of Omega and Mortar Board. She has been listed on the National Dean ' s List, as well. Ray was elected sophomore Homecom- ing maid in 2004. She has served as a Chancellor ' s Leadership Class Sophomore Leader and as the Mortar Board Membership Selection Co-Chair. She currently serves as manager for the Ole Miss Track and Field Team and as a member of the Se- nior Class Executive Committee. She has been a member of the Chancellor ' s Leadership Class and the Student Programming Board and also served as an Ole Miss Ambassador. Ray has been involved with many volun- teer service projects, such as Relay for Life Can- cer Walk, C.A.R.E. Cancer Walk, Service for Sight, North Mississippi Special Olympics and Reading With the Rebels. She has participated in the North Mississippi Regional Center Christmas Party and a Christmas party for local needy children. When asked about the whole experience, Ray said, " I was honored to be asked to run for this position by Delta Gamma. What a humbling expe- rience it was to be named Homecoming Queen. I consider myself to be truly blessed. I cannot begin to explain the feeling that I got walking in front of the crowd at Homecoming; it was such a rush and gave me such great pride in Ole Miss. The whole experience of running in the election to being out on the field is one that I will never forget. " OPPOSITE LEFT GEORGIA ANN RAY is escorted by Associated Student Body President ROUN MCNEAL during the homecoming ceremonies OPPOSITE BELOW LEF GEORGIA ANN RAY recieves a hug from her father after being presented as homecoming queen Senior Maid CRYSTAL STEWART Escourted By WILL ROEBUCK Senior Maid BROOKS MCDONALD Escourted By JOJO TANN Junior Maid TAYLOR WARDEN Escourted By RICKIE BRATTON Junior Maid MARY KATE SIMS Escourted By CODY SATTERWHITE Sophomore Maid COLLINS TUOHY Escourted By JACOB FARMER Sophomore Maid DOROTHY JEAN HICKS Escourted By P.J. COSELLI Freshman Maid JULIA WATT Escourted By BAM DOYNE Freshman Maid BARBARA SMITH Escourted By JAMIE HOWARTH THE OLE MISS 5 As the winner of the University of Mississippi ' s 2006 Parade of Beauties was called over the sound system, senior marketing communications major Amanda Harmon of Olive Branch, Miss., could hardly believe her ears; the name that was called belonged to her. The Parade of Beauties is an annual beauty pageant sponsored by the Student Programming Board of Ole Miss. It is open to any full-time student at Ole Miss. The pageant was held in the Gertrude C. Ford Center for the Performing Arts Nov. 15 at 7:30 p.m. Eighty-six contestants participated in this year ' s pageant, which featured a jazz theme. " I ' m abso- lutely shocked, hon- estly, " Harmon said. " I would never have imagined in a million years I would be here. T here are so many beautiful girls that in any different night it could have been any- one that won. " Harmon said she began plan- ning for the pageant a month in advance by shopping for the perfect dress. She settled on a white, half- beaded halter dress, obviously the right decision. " I just can ' t believe it. I ' m honored, but I ' m still in shock, " she said. This is Harmon ' s fourth year to compete in the Pa- rade of Beauties pageant. Associated Director of Student Programming Alisha Harper, who has helped put the pageant together for the past two years, said this year ' s pageant was a huge success. " We didn ' t have any glitches this year, so it all went really smoothly, " Harper said. " The entertainment did really well, and we had a great turnout. It was a full house. " According to Harper, planning for the pageant began last semester. Among oth er duties, the SPB was responsible for selecting judges, entertainment and a theme for collaborating with the Ford Center. " It ' s a whole production, " Harper said. The program opened with Ole Miss Idol winner Shel- by Strong performing a version of Christina Aguilera ' s " Ain ' t No Other Man. " Jonathan Evans, Jesse Martin and Kyle Sand- ers of the university jazz ensemble also performed, adding to the ambience of the pageant ' s theme. Associated Student Body President Roun McNeal and 2006 Homecoming Queen Geor- gia Ann Ray served as the pageant ' s emcees, and door prizes were distrib- uted throughout the event. 2005 Parade of Beauties pag- eant winner Sarah Mokry performed her farewell walk and said goodbye to her yearlong reign. " I feel so lucky to be a part of most beautiful, " she said. " It ' s sad, but it was a lot of fun and I had a great year. " Contestants who placed in the top 10 were Kate Kurganevic, Catherine Carter, Hannah Martin, Kathleen Williams, Page Cunningham, Anna Gatlin, Olivia Holland, Tara Tutor, Catherine Ann Herrington and Haley Wiggins. ABOVE (L-R) The Top Ten pose for a group picture after the pageant HALEY WIGGINS, CATHERINE ANN HERRINGTON, ANNA GATLIN, KATE KURGANEVIC, KATHLEEN WILLIAMS, Most Beautiful AMANDA HARMON, CATHERINE CARTER, OLIVIA HOLLAND, HANNAH MARTIN, TARA TUTOR, PAGE CUNNINGHAM. OPPOSITE RIGHT AMANDA HARMON stands in disbelief as she is crowned Most Beautiful by last year ' s winner, SARAH MOKRY. Il6 THE OLE MISS AND . the winner is... BY HALEY CRUM PHOTOGRAPHY BY HEATH STEVENS On a night dedicated to elegance and grace, a handful of gorgeous Ole Miss ladies competed in one of the most jnodish events on cajnpus, the Parade of Beauties PHOTOGRAPHY BY RYAN MOORE RITES AMANDA BOOZER is a pharmacy major from Clinton, Miss. She is an active member of Delta Gamma sorority where she serves as the Director of Philanthropy and has served as the Director of Recruitment. She has served in the Associated Student Body as a senator. She has also served on the following organizations: Student Programming Board, Student Alumni Council, Ole Miss Ambassadors, Senior Class Executive Committee, Leap Frog, College Republicans, Rotoracts and Special Olympics. She is a member of Chancellor ' s Honor Roll, Order of Omega and Omicron Delta Kappa. CAROLYN GRACE HAWKINS is a nursing major from Jackson, Miss. She is an active member of Chi Omega sorority. She has been a member of the Mortar Board where she served as vice-president. She has also participated in numerous organizations: Order of Omega, Alpha Lambda Delta, Gamma Beta Phi, Reformed University Fellowship Mercy Ministries, Phi Kappa Phi, Junior Panhellenic and National Society of Collegiate Scholars. She was a Homecoming maid her sophomore year. She is a volunteer at Graceland Nursing Home and Oxford Food Pantry, and she also tutors at Central Elementary School. ! Il8 THE OLE MISS GIVING UP THEIR SPARE TIME TO SERVE IN MANY CAPACITIES, THESE STUDENTS ' CONTRIBUTIONS ARE FINALLY REWARDED BY THE STUDENT BODY AS THEY ARE NAMED THE CAMPUS FAVORITES SAM LOVE is an English major with a minor in chemistry from Jackson, Miss. He is an active member of Sigma Chi fraternity where he held the offices of secretary in 2005 an d Philanthropy Chairman in 2006. He is a member of the Phi Kappa Phi honor society. He is currently Sigma Tau Delta vice-president. He is a member of Alpha Epsilon Delta, Order of Omega and National Society of Collegiate Scholars. He also was a member of Lambda Sigma. He is a member of the Senior Class Executive Committee. He has participated in Reformed University Fellowship since his freshman year. He is an Eagle Scout and on the Chancellor ' s Honor Roll. He volunteers with Big Brothers Big Sisters of Mississippi as well as MANNA. brooks Mcdonald is a marketing major with a minor in finance from Ruston, La. She is a member of Delta Gamma sorority where she currently serves as vice president- Panhellenic. She served as the director of Anchor Splash last year. She is active in Campus Crusade, RUF and College Republicans. She has been a member of Leap Frog and the American Marketing Association. She was elected senior Homecoming maid this year. WILL MOSBY is an accounting major with minors in managerial finance and marketing from Jackson, Miss. He is an active member of Sigma Nu fraternity where he currently serves as president and has served as alumni relation public media chairman, sober driver chairman, co-philanthropychairman and rush chairman. He is a member of Mortar Board, Order of Omega, Beta Alpha Psi and the Senior Class Executive Committee. He has been involved with Habitat for Humanity, Charity Bowl and Homecoming Committee and has served as an accounting tutor. He has also been on the Chancellor ' s Honor Roll. THE OLE MISS 119 BEING ELECTED CAMPUS FAVORITE IS SUCH AN HONOR. IT IS TRULY A PRODUCT OF ALL THE WONDERFUL RELATIONSHIPS THAT OLE MISS ENABLES A STUDENT TO MAKE. - ™«» sledge LINDSEY PHYFERisan elementary education major from Jackson, Miss. She is an active member of Delta Delta Delta sorority where she serves as Rush Chairman. She is a member of Habitat for Humanity, Teachers of Tomorrow and the Student Rebel Athletic Foundation. Also volunteering with St. Jude ' s Children Research Hospital, Meals on Wheels, Mothergoose Daycare and Angel Ranch. PATRICK GUIDER SADLER is a marketing communications major with a minor in management from Vicksburg, Miss. He is a active member of Sigma Nu where he has served as the Rush Chairman. TAYLOR SLEDGE is an English major with minors in Spanish and political science from Jackson, Miss. He is a member of Christ United Methodist Church. He is an active member of Kappa Alpha Order where he serves as an officer, The Ritualist. He was a member of the Greek Homecoming Committee. He is involved with the S. Gale Denley Student Media Center and is a Rebel Radio DJ. He has been a leader in the Younglife Organization for nearly four years. He also worked in Conference Services in the Yerby Center. He regularly attends Reformed University Fellowship and Campus Crusade for Christ. He is an active member of College Democrats. In his free time, he enjoys hunting, fishing, playing the harmonica and traveling. 120 THE OLE MISS CHIP TRAMMELL is a chemistry major with a minor in Spanish from Greenville, Miss. He is an active member of Sigma Nu where he is currently vice-president and has served as treasurer. He has served as an Associated Student Body senator. He has been involved in many organizations such as the Student Life Subcommittee of ASB Senate, the ASB Student Involvement Committee, Student Alumni Council and Alpha Lambda Delta. He has also volunteered for Leap Frog. He currently serves as the president of the Student Alumni Council. He is the president of Students for a Safe Ride (Rebel Ride) and co-authored its constitution. He also serves as the Senior Class Treasurer. He has participated in College Republicans, Student Affiliate of the American Chemistry Society, the 2006 Homecoming Committee, Mortar Board, Omicron Delta Kappa, Alpha Epsilon Delta and Gamma Beta Phi. He is also a volunteer for Habitat for Humanity. LANIER WRIGHT is a special education major originally from Thomaston, Ga. She was a member of the Associated Student Body where she served on the External Affairs Committee. She is also on the Advisory Board for the School of Education and is the State Student Executive Board Representative for Teachers of Tomorrow. She also has been in the Ole Miss Dance Company. She won Most Beautiful 2004, participated in the Pike calendar 2005 and was the Phi Delta Theta sweetheart. She was the treasurer for her pledge class and was vice-president of Rush in 2005. Wright has also been a Wish-Granter for the Make-A-Wish Foundation for the past six years and has volunteered for Leap Frog. She serves as a Teen Advisory Board Member for the non-profit organization, Girl Talk. THE OLE MISS 121 The night of February 8th, the Gertrude C. Ford Center for Per- forming Arts ' was transformed to the theme of Las Vegas for the 2006 Miss University pageant. Winning her third swimsuit preliminary, Tara Tudor was having a special evening, an evening that culminated in her being named Miss University. Tudor, a native of Pontotoc, Miss., is the daughter of Chuck and Cindi Tudor. Graduating from Ole Miss with a bachelor ' s degree in biology with a minor in biochemistry and chemistry, Tudor is further- ing her education by attending pharmacy school also at Ole Miss. " Tara is extremely smart and talented, and she is very dedi- cated to her platform of organ and tissue donation " said Jennifer Tay- lor, Director of Campus Programming. " She is truly an amazing young woman. " Tudor has also competed in the Miss Mississippi pageant for TARA IS EXTREMELY SMART AND VERY DEDICATED TO HER PLATFORM OF TISSUE AND ORGAN DONATION. - JENNIFER TAYLOR the past three years holding other various titles. The evening began with a parade of the contestants. Each participant was judged on interviews held on and offstage and in talent, swimwear and evening and casual wear categories. Jailin Wood, the 2004 Miss Mis- sissippi, and Jennifer Jernigan, the 2005 Miss University, welcomed the audience once all the ladies had made an appear- ance on stage. The judges were briefly in- troduced before the swimsuit competition began. David Finnegan, Student Program- ming Board Director, quelled the audi- ence ' s anxiety with entertainment as the contestants prepared for the next even backstage. The talent proportion then began where each contestant sang or danced displaying her individual talent. After a short intermission, the evening gown competition and on-stage interviews began. The au- dience was treated to extra entertainment when Jernigan gave her final performance as Miss University, saying her last farewell before the an- nouncement of the winners. As the tension mounted, the night ' s winners were announced. Ashley Hardin was named Miss Congeniality and won the talent por- tion of the competition. Tudor won the swimsuit competition. The overall winners were then named. Elizabeth Rainey was named fourth alternate, and Catherine Carter was named third alternate. Second alternate went to Rachel Col- lins, while first alternate went to Lanier Wright. The reigning Jernigan then crowned Tudor as the 2006 Miss University. Tudor will return to next year ' s pageant to bid her farewell and crown to next year ' s winner of the 2007 pageant. ABOVE L to R ELIZABETH RAINER I lurth Alternate. CATHERINE CARTER Third Alternate, TARA TUDOR Miss University, LANIER WRIGHT First Alternate, and RACHEL COLLINS Second Alternate were honored with Top Five Awards in the Miss University Pageant RIGHT TARA TUDOR was crowned Miss University. 122 THE OLE MISS THE OLE MISS 123 TOPOFTHE CLASS BY ASHLEY DEES A privileged few students on campus earn their greek letters without rushing but instead through top grades and a variety of courses Not all Greek letters are earned through recruitment; some are earned through academic hard work and success. Phi Beta Kappa is a Greek organiza- tion honoring less than 500 thousand college scholars in the nation with out- standing academic achievement. Phi Beta Kappa is the abbreviation of the Greek motto Philosophia Biou Kubernetes, which means, " love of wisdom, the guide of life. " After a careful selection process, less than 10 percent of deserving members of a graduating class will be offered a coveted invitation to the organization. The majority of the invitations are offered to seniors, but some worthy juniors and graduate students may be offered a chance to join the prestigious ranks of Phi Beta Kappa. The Phi Beta Kappa chapter at Ole Miss is more commonly referred to as the Beta Chapter of Mississippi. Ole Miss is one of the few universities in the nation that can boast a Phi Beta Kappa chapter, as there are only about 270 col- leges and universities with chapters in the entire nation. Phi Beta Kappa began in 1776 at the College of William and Mary and spread its academic superiority throughout the country, marking higher education and achievement as keys to success. Ole Miss ignited its Beta chapter on April 6, 2001, joining the only other chapter in the state, the Alpha Chapter of Mississippi at Millsaps College. Rob- ert Khayat, Chancellor of Ole Miss, is one of the founding members of the Beta chapter at Ole Miss. However, achieving academic success is not enough to become a mem- ber of Phi Beta Kappa. Each member is invited into the organization after a rig- orous and lengthy selection process. The selection process, takes place during the spring semester, includes evaluation of grades, characteristics and the diver- sity of courses taken during their college career. Phi Beta Kappa requires a broad variety of cultural interests outside an accepted major of liberal arts or sciences. The more humanities, languages, mathematics and fine arts taken by a potential member, the better their chances are at being inducted. The grade point average for initial consideration of Phi Beta Kappa is a stout 3.90 for juniors and 3.80 for seniors, putting a stiff restric- tion on the inductees. Another requirement is that a potential inductee may have no fewer than 90 completed semester hours. After induction, one of the appreciated and recognized symbols of Phi Beta Kappa is the golden key. The golden key itself is a symbol of prestige, ex- cellence and honor. On the front of the key is a pointing finger that symbolizes scholarly ambition, while its three stars symbolize the principles of the society: friendship, morality and scholarship. The Phi Beta Kappa key is a reminder to everyone of outstanding academic achievement. To walk away from Ole Miss with the Greek letters of Phi Beta Kappa on one ' s academic record is an extreme honor. The only way to obtain such an honor is to work and study hard, while maintaining a balanced curriculum of courses that lie within and outside one ' s major. 124 THE OLE MISS 2006 INITIATES John Anderson Banahan, Jr. BIOLOGICAL SCIENCE Zachary Mori Bonner ENGLISH Susan Claire Brabec PSYCHOLOGY Karen Elizabeth Brickey ENGLISH April Taylor Broussard ENGLISH JOURNALISM Katherine Elizabeth Brown INTL. STUDIES. SPANISH Matthew James Gerard Burford BIOLOGY PSYCHOLOGY Heather Ryanne Carrillo CLASSICS ART HISTORY Bethany Joy Conner ENGLISH Palmer Harton Cope ENGLISH Kerri Frances Darrow BIO LOGICAL SCIENCE James Kendall Dillehay, II BIOLOGICAL SCIENCE Caroline Turner Dye FRENCH Geoffrey Roger Ferrill BIOLOGICAL SCIENCE Rip Stafford Fiser CLASSICS MATHEMATICS Anna Louise Gatlin ENGLISH, SPANISH, POL. SCIENCE Kara Janette Givens JOURNALISM Steven James Griffin JOURNALISM POLITICAL SCIENCE Frances Jariel Hairston BIOLOGICAL SCIENCE Marty Marie Hitt ENGLISH CLASSICS Alison Monique Hogan PSYCHOLOGY Lawrence Palmer Houchins JOURNALISM HISTORY Derek Chen Huang BIOCHEMISTRY Ryan Christopher Huber ART BIOLOGICAL SCIENCE Eric Davis Hutto BIOLOGICAL SCIENCE BIOCHEMISTRY Kelly Lynn Jeanes BIOLOGICAL SCIENCE Jennifer Anne Jeansonne JOURNALISM Kimberly Lane Kilpatrick INTL. STUDIES SPANISH Emily Griffin Laird ENGLISH Laura Katie Laird Biological SCIENCE PSYCHOLOGY Dustin Land Markle BIOCHEMISTRY Edmund Daniel Martin INTERNATIONAL STUDIES Lucas Morgan McElwain BIOCHEMISTRY Kathryn Zoe Merrell INTERNATIONAL STUDIES Margaret O ' Brien Middleton POL. SCIENCE, JOURNALISM Matthew Wayne Murray ENGLISH Jacob James Newberry MUSIC, ENGLISH, FRENCH Charles Andrew Patrick BIOCHEMISTRY SPANISH Anna Oleksandrivna Pechenkina POLITICAL SCIENCE Jenna Hale Phillips ANTHROPOLOGY Elizabeth Spence Piazza BIOLOGICAL SCIENCE London Christian Pollard ENGLISH Marcus Andrew Presley BIOLOGICAL SCIENCE Elizabeth Page Rainey PSYCHOLOGY Kathryn Kaiser Richardson SPANISH Celia Janette Ridley BIOLOGICALSCIENCE GalinaYurevnaSergeeva INTERNATIONAL STUDIES Gregory Turner Simmons BIOLOGICAL SCIENCE Bart Russell Smith HISTORY Kathleen Patricia Smith PSYCHOLOGY Melissa Levert Smith ENGLISH Steven Paul Smith BIOLOGICAL SCIENCE Tarance McCall Smith POLITICAL SCIENCE Stephen Kyle Tadlock HISTORY CLASSICS Christopher Franklin Tatum POLITICAL SCIENCE Jenelle Corriene Townsend ANTHROPOLOGY Hunter Glenn Upchurch HISTORY SPANISH Jessica Glen VanDyke PSYCHOLOGY Ralph Brooks Vance, Jr. ENGLISH PSYCHOLOGY Jason William Vassar SPANISH Michael Benjamin Wakefield ENGLISH Marc Edward Walker BIOLOGICAL SCIENCE Megan Haley Wantland CHEMISTRY SPANISH Steven Montgomery Wheat INTL. STUDIES, HIS., LIB. ARTS Jennings Kathryn Whelan ENGLISH Nicholas Shawn Whipple ENGLISH Caroline Elizabeth Wicker INTL. STUDIES SPANISH Ryan Anthony Yates BIOCHEMISTRY Mary Ally son Young PHYSICS those elected as juniors are indicated with an asterisk THE OLE MISS 125 taylor ITlGQclllSTS 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 Sara Martin Ball Lauren Elizabeth Box Karen Elizabeth Brickey April Taylor Broussard Ryan Kenneth Bullock Kathryn V. Cannada Crystel Laura Fay Cannon SCHOOL OF ACCOUNTANCY Johannah Faulk Eleanor Marie Hightower Christine Erin Day Benjamin Laird Hammond Derek Chen Huang Jennifer Anne Jeansonne Laura Katie Laird Jenna Hale Phillips Elizabeth Spence Piazza Olena Olexandrivna Kulikova Clark Ryan Mills London Christian Pollard Marcus Andrew Presley Hunter Glenn Upchurch Ralph Brooks Vance Jr. Sidney Larken Ware Nicholas Shawn Whipple Melissa Caroline Murphree SCHOOL OF APPLIED SCIENCES Sarah Love Bickerstaff Julia Andersen Bledsoe SCHOOL OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Catherine Gayle Brewer Ashley Lynn Hooper Kelley Dawn James Mark Gill Kosko Kera Nichole Massey Philip Grayson Metcalf SCHOOL OF EDUCATION Lisha Joy Butler SCHOOL OF ENGINEERING Jill Elizabeth Emerson William Scott Moseley Dana Leigh Wood Lee Michael Ferguson Marcus Vinicius Rodrigues SCHOOL OF PHARMACY Jennifer Faith Chadwick Brittany Candice Crawford Adel Mahmoud Elsohly Donald Andrew Sweeny Lee Anne Tadlock lib THE OLE MISS PHOTOGRAPHY BY JENNY ANDERSON WHO ' S WHO AMONG AMERICAN COLLEGES UNIVERSITIES Pettiis Randall created Who ' s Who Among Students In American Universities and Colleges, a distinguished biographical volume that honors the nation ' s most noteworthy students of higher learning ' AARft lM f THE OLE MISS 127 Miriam Elizabeth ABADIE HATTIESBURG, MISS. PHILOSOPHY, ENGLISH Student Senator, Sally McDon- nell-Barksdale Honors College; Pride of the South Marching Band; Steel Drum Ensemble; Af- rican Drum Dance Ensemble; Catholic Campus Ministry; Hon- ors College Art Committee; Boys Girls Club Volunteer; Campus Conversation Partner; Ole Miss Ambassador; Youth Choir Mem- ber at St. John ' s Catholic Church; Phi Kappa Phi; Mortar Board; Studying Abroad in Senegal; Na- tional Society of Collegiate Schol- ars; Chancellor ' s Honor Roll Alex Olu ALUKO UNIVERSITY, MISS. CHEMICAL ENGINEERING Vice President, Intramural Campus Coordinator-African Ca- ribbean Association; Social Coor- dinator-International Student As- sociation; Black Student Union; American Institute of Chemical Engineers; National Society of Black Engineers; International Student Association; Hurricane Katrina Relief Services; Chi Alpha Ministries; Orientation Leader for International Programs Of- fice; Foreign Student Scholar- ship; Dean ' s List; Chancellor ' s Honor Roll 128 THE OLE MISS Jeannie Elizabeth ADAMS AMORY, MISS. MANAGERIAL FINANCE Vice-President, Custodian, Financial Secretary, Scholarship and Standards Committee Chair, Fundraising Chair, and Founder ' s Day Celebration Com- mittee Chair- Delta Sigma Theta; Senior Class Executive Committee; CEOs of Business School; Financier ' s Club; Black Student Union; Habi- tat for Humanity; Alpha Kappa Psi Fraternity; Student Alumni Council; Delta Sigma Theta Sorority; Azalea Gardens; Leap Frog; Boys and Girls Club of Oxford, Miss.; Willie Price Nursery; Salvation Army; United Way; Highway Cleanup; Graceland; Victory Boxes; UMFUSION; Chan- cellor ' s List; Gamma Beta Phi Soci- ety; National Society of Collegiate Scholars; National Dean ' s List Gareth Andrus ASHOO Matthew Christian ALBARRACIN CORINTH, MISS. ACCOUNTING President of Alpha Theta Chapter- Beta Alpha Psi; Ole Miss Football Team Member; Beta Alpha Psi; College Hill Presbyterian Church Soccer Camp Instructor; Yard Ser- vices Provider for the Elderly of the Community; Local-Area High School Student Mentor; Food Pan- try Volunteer; Tutor for Introduc- tory Accounting; Special Olympics Volunteer; Eagle Scout Award Recipient; Benjamin Corinne Pierce Foundation Scholarship Recipient; Chancellor ' s Leadership Class Member and Scholarship Recipient; Lambda Sigma Invitee; Alpha Lambda Delta Invitee Jessica Nicole AYERS ALBUQUERQUE, N.M. INTL. STUDIES, FRENCH Senator, Assistant Student Director-Sally Mc- Donnell Barksdale Honors College Student Senate; Senator-Croft Institute for Interna- tional Studies Student Senate; President-Delta Psi Fraternity; Residence Assistant; Jumpstart Counselor; Director of Academic Affairs-As- sociated Student Body; President-Omicron Delta Kappa; Captain-Ole Miss Men ' s Soc- cer; Daily Mississippian Columnist; Parking Traffic, Honors Day, Lecture Series, Academic Discipline, Council of Academic Administra- tors-University Standing Committees; Lambda Sigma Service Honor ' s Society; Residential Scholars; Student Tutoring Recruitment-Ole Miss Housing; Habitat for Humanity; Gertrude Castellow Ford Center Usher; The Pantry; Sally McDonnell Barksdale Annual Walk-A-Thon Volunteer; Brain Brawl High School Quiz Bowl Competition; Special Olympics; Soccer Coach; Boy Scouts of America Assistant Scoutmaster; Eagle Scout; Croft Scholar; Ole Miss Repre- sentative at the National Student Leadership Forum on Faith and Values; Sigma Delta Pi; Phi Kappa Phi Study Abroad Grant; Mortar Board; Honor Society of Phi Kappa Phi; Panelist at the Annual Meeting of the Southeastern Medieval Association; Accepted to study at the Institut d ' Etudes Politiques de Rennes, France JACKSON, MISS. POLITICAL SCIENCE Social Chair-ASB Diversity Affairs; Custo- dian, Audit Committee Chair-Delta Sigma Theta Sorority Inc.; President, Representa- tive-National Pan-Hellenic Council; Mor- tar Board; Omicron Delta Kappa; Gamma Beta Phi; Lambda Sigma; NPHC; Delta Sigma Theta, Inc.; ASB Student Involve- ment Committee; ASB Diversity Affairs Committee; UM Gospel Choir; Minority Affairs Leaders ' Council; Student Leaders ' Council; Black History Month Committee; Adopt -A-Basket Committee; Sally McDon- nell-Barksdale Honors College; Barksdale Reading Institute; Mother Goose; Boys Girls Club; Azalea Gardens; Graceland; Britney Woods; Willie Price Nursery School; American Red Cross; UMFUSION; Victory Boxes; Highway Cleanup; Chancel- lor ' s Honor Roll; Dean ' s Honor Roll; Na- tional Achievement Finalist; National Soci- ety of Collegiate Scholars; Lucky Day Merit Scholar; National Dean ' s List; Barksdale Scholarship Recipient; NPHC Outstanding Scholar Fall Spring 2005-2006 Adole Natasha ALIPOE VICKSBURG, MISS. BIOLOGICAL SCIENCES President-EMERGE; Newslet- ter Co-Editor-Image; Beta Beta Beta Biological Honor Society; IMAGE; EMERGE; Associated Student Body Diversity Affairs Committee; IMAGE Community Service Committee; Emergency Room Critical Care Volunteer; Leap Frog Afterschool Volunteer- ing Program; University of Mis- sissippi Clean Up Day; McNair Scholars Program; Presentations at SAEOOP and AGEM Confer- ences; 2 Nationally Published Scientific Papers Cortessia R.D. BADIE HOLLY SPRINGS, MISS. BIOLOGICAL SCIENCES Vice President- Black Student Union; Chairman of Community Service, Freshman Biology Men- tor-IMAGE; Senior Administra- tive Assistant-Equal Opportunity and Regulatory Compliance; As- sistant Coordinator-EMERGE; Student Alumni Council; Student Programming Board; Ole Miss Ambassadors; Planet Partners; Boys Girls Club; Big Brothers Big Sisters; After School Tutor- Oxford Middle School; Lyceum Tour Guide; Gulf Coast Cleanup Trip; Lambda Sigma Honor Soci- ety; National Honor Roll Charles Julian ALLEN GREENWOOD, MISS. ACCOUNTING Rush Chairman, Food Commit- tee, Pledge Committee-Phi Delta Theta; Beta Alpha Psi; Alpha Lambda Delta; Gamma Beta Phi; Phi Kappa Phi; Beta Gamma Sigma; National Society of Col- legiate Scholars; National Schol- ars Honor Society; Fellowship of Christian Athletes; Fraternity Philanthropy for ALS; Fraternity Philanthropy for Sally Astor Bur- dine Breast Cancer Foundation; Leap Frog Volunteer; Eagle Scout Brice Andrew BAILEY GERMANTOWN, TENN. BUSINESS STUDIES Judiciary Council- Sigma Nu; Ole Miss Golf Team; Sigma Nu Fraternity; Oxford Wine Lei- sure Society; St. Peter ' s Episcopal Church; Volunteer for MANNA; Hurricane Katrina Gulf Coast Relief at Camp Coast Care; Aca- demic All-SEC Recipient for 2005 2006; Academic Excellence Scholarship Elizabeth Meadows BAILEY COFFEEVILLE, MISS. ACCOUNTING Vice President-Patterson School of Account- ing; Vice President-Order of Omega; Report- ing Secretary-Beta Alpha Psi; Rush Team Director of Sponsorship and Pledge Trainer- Delta Gamma Sorority; Ole Miss Ambassa- dors; Delta Gamma Sorority; Beta Alpha Psi; Alpha Lambda Delta; Omicron Delta Kappa; Beta Gamma Sigma; Golden Key; Order of Omega; Campus Crusade for Christ; National Society of Collegiate Scholars; National Schol- ar ' s Honor Society; NMRC Volunteer; Leap Frog Volunteer; St. Jude Walk-A-Thon; CARE Walk; Anchor Splash Team Captain; Food Pantry Volunteer for BAP; Campaign Teams for Homecoming Queen ASB Positions Miss Ole Miss Colonel Reb; Campus Crusade for Christ-Greek Summit Leadership Confer- ence; Big Brothers Big Sisters; Christmas in April; North Miss. Chrysalis Board; Pledge Bible Study Leader; Chancellor ' s Honor Roll; Academic Excellence Scholarship; Alumni As- sociation Scholarship; Delta Gamma Founda- tion Scholarship for Excellence; Delegate and Presenter to 2006 Regional BAP Conference; First United Methodist Church Patrick Lynn BOLER " LIBERTY, MISS. PHARMACEUTICAL SCIENCES Vice President of University Chapter- Habitat for Humanity; Intramural Sports Chairman, Pharm. D Class of 2009 Of- ficer-School of Pharmacy; Pledge Class President, Secretary-Kappa Psi Pharma- ceutical Fraternity; Committee Chair- man-American Pharmacists Association; ASB; Resident Hall Council; Student Programming Board; Campus Crusade for Christ; Student Alumni Council; Ole Miss Ambassadors; Habitat for Humanity; American Pharmacists Association; Miss. Societ) of Health-System Pharmacists; National Community Pharmacist Asso- ciation; Christian Pharmacist Fellowship International; Kappa Psi Pharmaceutical Fraternity; Pharmacy School Entertain- ment Committee; Big Brothers Big Sisters; Boys Girls Club; Heartburn Awareness, Diabetes Awareness- APha; Pre-Pharmacy Tutor; Class Member of the Year. Help- ing Hand Award-School of Pharmacy: Phi Kappa Phi; Alpha Lambda Delta; Gamma Beta Phi Mary Ann BARRETT BIRMINGHAM, ALA. MARKETING President-Business School; President- American Marketing Association; Sec- retary-Business School Chief Emissary Officers; Ole Miss Ambassador; Busi- ness School Student Advisory ' Board; Junior Varsity Cheerleader- Football; Varsity Cheerleader-Basketball; Delta Gamma Social Sorority: Panhellenic Representative-Gamma Chi; Student Rebel Athletic Associaton; Emergency Department Volunteer for Baptist Memorial Hospital; Holiday Party At- tendee for North Miss. Regional Cen- ter; Eye Safety Seminar Instructor for Oxford Lafayette Elementary School; October Festival Volunteer for St. John the Evangelist Catholic Church; Dean ' s List; Alpha Lambda Delta; PGA Tour Intern Class of 2006 Lauren Elizabeth BOX OXFORD, MISS. STUDIO ARTS Head Lab Monitor in the Graphic Design Computer Labs of Old Chemistry; American Institute of Graphic Arts; Kappa Pi Interna- tional Honorary Art Fraternity; Student Art Association; Dona- tion to art sale for Amnesty Inter- national; Donation of designs to Angel Ranch Inc.; Taylor Medal: Phi Kappa Phi; Golden Key Inter- national Honor Society; National Society of Collegiate Scholars; Scholarship for Academic Excel- lence; Estuaries and Coasts cover design finalist Teresa Pecola BAXTER COLUMBIA, MISS. ACCOUNTING Vice President-GHM Hall: National Communications Coordinator- Resi- dence Hall Association; Judicial Chair-Residence Life Conduct Board; Sergeant-At-Arms, President-Delta Sigma Theta Sorority. Inc; Ole Miss Ambassadors; UM Gospel Choir; Stu- dent Programming Board; Student Involvement, IT Committee-ASB; Stu- dent Advancement Foundation; Ole Miss Rebel Bulb Project; Barksdale Reading Institute; Habitat for Hu- manity; Boys Girls Club of Oxford; Victory Boxes; Azalea Gardens; Sally McDonnell Barksdale Honors College; National Society of Collegiate Scholars; Alpha Lambda Delta; Lambda Sigma; Chancellor ' s Honor Roll; Kelly Gene Cook, Sr. Charitable Foundation Schol- arship Recipient Susan Claire BRABEC Carly Sabrina BLEVENS JACKSON, MISS. PSYCHOLOGY Vice President-Omicron Delta Kappa; Secretary, Assistant Secretarv-Chi Omega Sorority; Luminaria Chairman-American Cancer Society ' s Relay for Life; Vice Presi- dent-Rotaracts; Rebels Against Drunk Driving Leadership Committee; ASB Stu- dent Involvement Committee; ASB Com- munity Service Committee: Alpha Lambda Delta; Lambda Sigma: National Society of Collegiate Scholars; Chancellor ' s Honor Roll; Golden Key Honor Society; Gamma Beta Phi; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Order of Omega; Mortar Board; Reform Univer- sity Fellowship; Leap Frog Volunteer; North Miss. Regional Center Volunteer; Pre-Health Mentorship Program; Clinical Psychology l b Research Assistant; Grace- land Care Center Volunteer; University of Mississippi Medical Center Interventional MRI Student Assistant; Camp Desoto for Girls Counselor; Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Kappa Phi OCEAN SPRINGS, MISS. PHARMACEUTICAL SCIENCES Sally McDonnell Barksdale Honors College Sophomore Senator; Kappa Kpsilon Com- munity Service Chair; Ole Miss Marching Band; Ole Miss Symphonic Band; Ole Miss Ambassador; SMBHC Judicial Commit- tee; American Pharmaceutical Association; American Society of Health-System Phar- macists; Pharmacy School Biology Tutor; Kappa Epsilon Rush Invitations Commit- tee; KFI flowers, pumpkins, and Valentine Deliver} ' to Azalea Gardens; SMBHC Trick- or-Treat for Cans; SMBHC Sophomore Ser- vice Trip for Boys Girls Club; Residential Scholar ' s Trip for Habitat for Humanity; Vision del Mundo; Pharmacy School Angel Tree; KE Pantry Food Drive; KE Katrina Relief Drive; KE Ronald McDonald House Collection and Delivery; Pharmacy School Katrina Relief Trip; SMBHC; Early-Entry Pharmacy; Residential Scholar; Chancel- lor ' s Honor Roll; Dean ' s Honor Roll; Epis- copal Clinch Marisa Leigh BRANTLEY BELLAIRE, TEXAS ENGINEERING Intramural Chair-Kappa Alpha Theta; Team Captain-Sports Illustrated on Cam- pus; President-Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers; Kappa Alpha The- ta: Society of Women Engineers; Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers; Student Rebel Athletic Foundation; En- gineering Student Body Honor Council; Engineering Student Body Executive Council; EE Undergrad Representative- Engineering Advisory Board; Ole Miss Loyaltj Foundation; Five hundred hours in volunteer service towards USA Free- dom Corps; Engineering Student-to-Stu- denl Recruitmenl Letter; Elves More; Theta Encore; Theta Dodgeball; National Collegiate Engineering Award Winner, US Achievement Academy; International Mission on Engineering; National Dean ' s List; Dean ' s Honor Roll; National Societ] hi Collegiate Scholars; Bechtel Corporation Scholarship, Adlcr Engineering Scholar- ship; Academic Excellence K: Academic Ex- cellence Non-Resident Scholarships Lukman Adekunle BOJUWON OXFORD, MISS. ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Chancellor ' s Standing Commit- tee-International Student Pro- grams; President-International Student Organization; President- NSCS; President-African Ca- ribbean Association; National African American Student Lead- ership Conference; Big Brother Big Sister; Wherefeur; Worldfest; Habitat for Humanity; Living Independence for Everyone; Big Brother; ETA Kappa Nu Out- standing EE Sophomore and Ju- nior Award Kimberly Anne BREAUX VANCLEAVE, MISS. JOURNALISM, FRENCH student Media Center recruiter; Daily Mis- sissippian Senioi Stafl reporter; Resident s- sistant; student Tours and Recruitment: Sally McDonnell Barksdale Honors College ,tr. Weslej Foundation; Catholic Student As- sociation; Societ] " i Professional roumalists; Francophones de lUniversite de MS; Studj Um .ul Participant; Puhlu Relation Hon of American; Norm Mississippi Regional Center Volunteei Besl Buddj Volunteer of the Vear; United Waj Volunteer; St. .ion ' s Volunteer; Red Cross Volunteer; Habitat for Humanit) Volunteer; Veteran ' s Horn leer Food Pantr) Volunteer; Oxford Chamber of Commerce Inter: Jinging River Hospital System Intern; Ocean Springs Record Reporter Intern; Lambda Sigma Honor Society; Alpha Lambda Delta Honoi Societ) Ph Kappa Phi Honor Society; Pi Delta Phi French Hi rierj t ademic i ■•• ellence Scholarship ■ Roll: Mississippi Press ssociation ' .■ ■ Si holarship; Residentii Press IV ' . ticipant THE OLE MISS 129 Sarah Elizabeth BROWN MARYVILLE, TENN. MKTG. COMM., HR. MANAGEMENT Alpha Phi Omega - Fellow- ship Chair; Gamma Beta Phi - Secretary; Phi Mu Sorority - Phi Committee, Public Rela- tions Committee, Sign Commit- tee; Gamma Beta Phi; Alpha Phi Omega; Alpha Lambda Delta; Career Club; National Society of Collegiate Scholars; Humane Society Volunteer; Food Pantry Volunteer; LeBonheur Children ' s Hospital Volunteer; Toys for Tots Volunteer; Clothes Drive for the Women ' s Shelter Volunteer; Mi- halyka Marketing Scholarship; Chancellor ' s Honor Roll Ashlee Marie COLE BATESVILLE, MISS. PHARMACEUTICAL SCIENCES P4 Class Vice - President; Christian Pharmacist Fellowship Internation- al - Treasurer, Fundraising Chair- person; American Pharmaceutical Association - Mid - Year Regional Meeting Committee Chairperson; Pharmacy Student Body Artwork Chairperson; American Pharmacists Association; Christian Pharmacists Fellowship International; Ameri- can Society of Health - System Pharmacists; College Republicans; Chancellor ' s Leadership Class; Ear- ly - Entry Pharmacy; Golden - Key; National Society of Collegiate Schol- ars; Chancellor ' s Honor Roll; Dean ' s List; Academic Excellence Award; Chilton Pharmacy Scholarship; Plough Excellence Scholarship Heather Danielle BURCHFIELD EUPORA, MISS. JOURNALISM, ART Mortar Board Communications Chairman; ED2010 Secretary; Kappa Delta Sorority Vice - President Public Relations, Efficiency Chairman, Webmaster, Video Director; Society of Profession- al Journalists Secretary; The Ole Miss yearbook staff section editor; Lambda Sigma Honor Society; Kappa Tau Alpha Journalism Honor Society; Omi- cron Delta Kappa; National Society of Collegiate Scholars; Associated Student Body Communica- tions Cabinet; Student Alumni Council; Daily Mis- sissippian Staff Writer; National Scholars Honor Society; Phi Kappa Phi Honor Society Order of Omega; Gamma Beta Phi; Alpha Lambda Delta; Chancellor ' s Leadership Class; Student Art As- sociation; National Dean ' s List; M Magazine Staff Writer; Support Our Troops Volunteer; Habitat for Humanity volunteer; Hurricane Katrina Re- lief Effort Volunteer; Thanksgiving Care Baskets Volunteer; Christmas Bell Tree Project Volun- teer; Journalism Roden Scholar; Bill Hunsberger Scholarship given by the Community Foundation of Greater Jackson; Kappa Delta Foundation Un- dergraduate Scholar; Fashion Intern, Elle Acces- sories, New York, NY; Editorial Intern, Woman ' s Day, New York, NY; metadata Intern, McGraw - Hill, New York, NY; Campus Representative, SHOCK Magazine, New York, NY Ashley Jennette COLLINS HAZEN, ARK. MGR. FINANCE, CHINESE Black Student Union - Presi- dent, Secretary; Delta Sigma Theta Community Service Chair; financier ' s Club; Student Leaders Council; Minority Leaders Coun- cil; Monument Dedication Com- mittee; Student Organization P P Committee; Black History Month Committee; Hall of Fame Selec- tion Committee; Intramural Bas- ketball; 1st Black Student in the NFLI Intensive Chinese Program; Outstanding Service Award; Boy ' s Girl ' s Club Christin Leigh BUTLER BRANDON, MISS. MARKETING The Ole Miss Yearbook- Manag- ing Editor, Athletics Section Edi- tor; Ole Miss Marketing Organi- zation; Chancellor ' s Honor Roll; Dean ' s Honor Roll Larissa Lashelle COTTON FR. HOOD, TEX. BIOLOGY Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority Inc - President, Health Committee Chair, Parliamentarian, Stan- dards Chair, Constitution and Bylaws Chair, Campus Wide Committee Co - Chair, Public Relations Committee, Nominat- ing Committee, Sisterly Relations Committee Member; Army ROTC - Vice President, Flag Detail, Color Guard, Student Academic Mentor; Black Student Union; Rotaracts; Boys and Girls Club; Distinguished Military Graduate; Recondo Award; Medical Intern- ship Recipient in Landstuhl, Ger- many; Chancellor ' s Honor Roll; Dean ' s Honor Roll Catherine Anne CARTER JACKSON, MISS. PSYCHOLOGY Chi Omega Sorority - Treasurer II, Executive Board, Song Leader; Sally McDonnell Barksdale Hon- ors College - Freshman Senator; Reformed University Fellowship - Worship Leader; ASB - Aca- demic Affairs Committee, Com- munications Committee; Mortar Board - Teacher Recognition Committee; Rotaracts; Alpha Lambda Delta; Ole Miss Intra- murals; Chancellor ' s Leadership Class; USA Today Academic Team; Robert M. Carrier Scholar; Chancellor ' s Honor Roll Campbell Peyton CRAIG JACKSON, MISS. CHEMICAL ENGINEERING Gamma Beta Phi - Communica- tions Officer; Sigma Nu Frater- nity - Media and T-Shirt Chair- man; Campus Crusade for Christ - emcee; American Institute of Chemical Engineers - Vice Presi- dent; Reformed University Fel- lowship; Lambda Sigma Honor Society; Tau Beta Pi Engineering Honor Society; National Society of Collegiate Scholars; Chancel- lor ' s Honor Roll; Adler Engineer- ing Scholarship; National Merit Scholarship; Eagle Scout Anne Peyton CLARK BRANDON, MISS. EDUCATION, SECONDARY ENGLISH Sally McDonnell Barksdale Hon- ors College - Assistant Student Director, Senator; Mortar Board; ASB - Elections Commission; Ole Miss Ambassador; Rebel Recruit- er; Teachers of Tomorrow, Phi Alpha Theta History Honorary; Pi Delta Theta French Honorary; Phi Eta Sigma Academic Honor- ary Senior Advisor; Lambda Sig- ma; National Council of Teachers of English; National Council for the Social Studies Maria Ann CUMMINGS STUTTGART, ARK. JOURNALISM, THEATRE Student Media Center - Senior Staff Reporter, Assignment Edi- tor, News Desk Coordinator, Out- standing Employee; News Watch Weathercaster and Anchor; Alpha Psi Omega Honor Fraternity - Treasurer; Society of Professional Journalist; American Women in Radio and Television; Daughters of the American Revolution; Girls and Boys club; Who ' s Who among American High School Students; College Broadcasters Award 130 THE OLE MISS Kristen McKelle CURRY CORINTH, MISS. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION Phi Delta Kappa - President, Newsletter Editor; National Science Teachers Associations - President; Teachers of Tomor- row; Mississippi Science Teach- ers Association; National Council of Teachers in Mathematics; Au- thored Co - Authored three pub- lications in refereed journals William Carlton DRUMMOND MEMPHIS, TENN. ACCOUNTING ASB - Student Involvement Com- mittee, Student Services Commit- tee, University Standing Com- mittee - Recreational Facilities; Sigma Nu Fraternity ' - Pledge Trainer, Scholarship Committee, Rush Committee; Accounting Student Body - Vice President of Publicity, Graduate Represen- tative; National Society of Col- legiate Scholars; Alpha Lambda Delta; Order of Omega; Omicron Delta Kappa; Beta Gamma Sigma; Leap Frog Enrichment Volunteer: Campus Favorite Melissa Leigh DEIBLER COLLIERVILLE, TENN. BANKING AND FINANCE Sorority - Assistant Vice Presi- dent of finance, Team Captain for Philanthropy, Rituals Commit- tee, Scholarship Committee, Sign Crew, Alumni Council; Alpha Kappa Psi Business Fraternity; college Republicans; The finan- cier ' s Club; Ole Miss Marketing Organization; Boys and Girls Club; Forrest C. Mobley Scholar- ship; School of Business Academ- ic Peer Advisor Megan Blair EDWARDS WATER VALLEY, MISS. MATHEMATICS Trent Lott Leadership Institute; Women ' s Council for Philan- thropy Scholar; National Merit Scholar; Founder and President of H.E.R.O (Honoring Every Vet- eran of War); Phi Mu Epsilon; Al- pha Omicron Pi Sorority - Lead- er ' s Council philanthropy chair, township chair, intramural chair, activities committee; Ole Miss Diamond Girl; Leap Frog tutor Suzannah Blair DENNIS FERNANDINA BEACH, FLA. MARKETING COMM. Camp Counselor - Camp Greystone; Campus Crusade for Christ; Phi Mu Sorority - Philan- thropy Committee; Ole Miss Mar- keting Organization; Chancellor ' s Honor Roll; Dean ' s Honor Roll; National honor Roll; National So- ciety of Collegiate Scholars; Beta Gamma Sigma Carolyn Christine ELEY CLEVELAND, MISS. ACCOUNTING Vice President Administration of Accounting School; Treasurer of Mortar Board: Vice Presi- dent Membership of Beta Alpha Psi; Orientation Leader; Delta Gamma Sorority; Ole Miss Am- bassador, Student Programming Board; Lambda Sigma; Chancel- lor ' s Honor Roll; Alpha Lambda Delta; Phi Kappa Phi; Order of Omega; National Society of Col- legiate Scholars Chad Reynolds DEWEESE OXFORD, MISS. ACCOUNTING Phi Kappa Phi; Beta Alpha Psi; Beta Gamma Sigma; Golden Key Honor Society; Chancellor ' s Honor Roll; Sigma Chi Frater- nity - Treasurer, Public Relations Chair; Big Brother Big Sister of Mississippi, Portuguese Award Laushelle Katrice FAIR CLARKSDALE, MISS. HOSPITALITY MGMT. National Society of Collegiate Scholars: Ole Miss Ambassador; Associated Student Body Sena- tor; Senior Class Executive Com- mittee; INROADS Scholar; UM Modeling Board; Alpha Kappa Al- pha Sorority, Inc.; Delta Epsilon Chi; Kappa Omicron Nu; Alpha Lambda Delta Patrick Hunter DOGAN JACKSON, MISS. INTL. STUDIES, SPANISH ASB - Senator, Campaign Man- ager for Treasurer Election, Fi- nance Committee Co-Chairman. Communications Committee; University of Mississippi Club Ultimate Frisbee - Founder, Vice President, Captain; Sally McDon- nell Barksdale Honors College; Croft Institute for International Studies; National Merit Finalist: Croft Scholar; Trent Lott Leader- ship Exchange Mexico Alyssa Donovan FARRELL Y BILOXI, MISS. LAW - JURIS DOCTORATE U.S. Na y - VORKTOWN Shiphandler of the Year. N ' a y Commemoration Medal, Navj Achievement Medal. National Defense Medal, Officer of the Deck and Gunnery Officer, Public Relations and Training Officer: U.S. Naval Academy - Captain. Varsity Track Team; I ' M School of Law - Chairman. Moot Court Board, Moot Court Competitions: Semi-finalist THE OLE MISS W Whitney Marie FARRELL RIPLEY, MISS. ACCOUNTING Beta Alpha Psi - Vice President, Corresponding Secretary; McCar- ty Accounting Scholar; Phi Kappa Phi; Beta Gamma Sigma; Nation- al Society of Collegiate Scholars; The National Scholars Honor Society; National Beta Alpha Psi Convention, Washington D.C. Anna Louise GATLIN BOGUE CHITTO, MISS. ENGLISH, SPANISH National Society of Collegiate Scholars. Executive Vice President; Associated Student Body Secretary; Kappa Delta - Vice President Standards, Chapter Excellence Chairman, Secretary; Vice President, Alpha Lambda Delta; As- sociated Student Body - Executive Assistant, Senator- Liberal Arts, Sen- ate Judicial Committee, External Af- fairs Committee, Elections Commit- tee; Student Alumni C ouncil, College Republicans, Ole Miss Ambassadors; Senior Class Executive Committee; Chancellor ' s Standing Committee for Academic Discipline; Phi Beta Kappa; Lambda Sigma; Alpha Lambda Delta; Order of Omega; Golden Key, Sigma Tau Alpha, Phi Kappa Phi, Chancellor ' s Honor Roll Taylor Patrick FENDLEY MONTGOMERY, ALA. ACCOUNTING President of the Accounting School Student Body; Warren Scholarship; Chancellor ' s Honor Roll; Dean ' s List Honor Roll; Orientation Leader; Beta Alpha Psi; Beta Gamma Sigma; Phi Beta Gamma Society; Habitat for Hu- manity; Summer College Coun- selor Mary Katherine GILMORE MERIDIAN, MISS. MARKETING COMM. Intramural Chairman and Cam- paign manager for Delta Delta Delta Sorority; Ole Miss Market- ing Organization; Kappa Omicron Nu; EYC Youth Group Leader; Leap Frog tutor Public Relations Association of Mississippi Ashley Ryan FERREE CORDOVA, TENN. EXCERCISE SCIENCE Ole Miss Women ' s soccer team - Captain; Student Athlete Advi- sory Committee - President; SEC Student Athlete Advisory Com- mittee member; Mortar Board, Phi Kappa Phi; Omicron Kappa Delta; Student Leaders Council; Fellowship of Christian Athletes Leadership Team; Alpha Omi- cron Pi Mary Cile GLOVER-ROGERS Sarah A. FONTENOT HOLLANDALE, MISS. ACCOUNTING Secretary Treasurer, American Society of Health-Systems Phar- macists; Delta Gamma Fraternity Alumni; Kappa Epsilon Frater- nity; American Pharmaceutical Association- Academy of Student Pharmacists; American Society of Health-Systems Pharmacists; Mississippi Society of Health- Systems Pharmacists; Christian Pharmacists Fellowship Interna- tional; Student Alumni Council; Student Programming Board; Chancellor ' s Honor Roll Sarnantha Eldon GOULD CLEVELAND, MISS. MARKETING COMM. Associated Student Body - Vice President, Chairman of Exter- nal Affairs, and Chairman of Academic Affairs; Alpha Lambda Delta - President; Lambda Sigma - Secretary; Kappa Delta Sorority - Vice President of Operations, Panhellenic delegate, and Lead- ership Development Chairman; Freshman Focus mentor; Orien- tation Leader; START Counselor; Ole Miss Ambassador; Student Leaders Council; Diamond Girl; NewsWatch 12 Anchor; Order of Omega; Mortar Board GERMANTOWN, TENN. MARKETING COMM. Kappa Delta Sorority - Philan- thropy Chairman; American Mar- keting Association Consulting and Fundraising Chairman; Associ- ated Student Body; Gamma Chi; Girl Scouts of America leader; Or- der of Omega; Ole Miss Women ' s Soccer team; M-Club; College Re- publicans; Rotary Club; Campus Crusade; Fellowship of Christian Athletes; Habitat for Humanity Marcial Davidson FORESTER, III JACKSON, MISS. HISTORY Sally McDonnell Barksdale Hon- ors College; National Society of Collegiate Scholars: Alpha Lamb- da Delta; Phi Alpha Theta; Sigma Chi Fraternity, Chapter Editor; Phi Kappa Phi; Reformed Uni- versity Fellowship. Small group leader; Chancellor ' s Honor Roll James Wallace GUNN, III TIPLERSVILLE, MISS. ACCOUNTING Accounting Association Student Body - Treasurer; Phi Theta Kappa - Treasurer; Beta Alpha Psi; Alpha Lambda Delta; Part- nership for a Healthier Missis- sippi On-Campus Coordinator; 4-H Volunteer Leader for Youth; Relay for Life 132 THE OLE MISS Madeline Ruth HANKINS RIPLEY, MISS. MARKETING, INSURANCE RISK MGMT. Phi Mu - Philanthropy Chair Greek Recruitment Counselor Chancellor ' s Leadership Class Alpha Kappa Psi; Student Alumni Council; American Marketing Association; Associated Student Body Elections sub-committee; Insurance and Risk Management Society; Gamma Beta Phi; College Republicans Carolyn Grace HAWKINS i MADISON, MISS. NURSING Jr. Panhellenic President; Rota- racts Vice President; Chi Omega sorority; Vice President Mortar Board; Ole Miss Campus Favor- ite; Sophomore Homecoming Maide, Phi Kappa Phi. Mortar Board. Order of Omega, Gamma Betta Phi, Alpha Lambda Delta, National Society of Collegiate Scholars, Relay for Life volunteer Noelle Marie HANSEN MEMPHIS, TENN. BANKING, FINANCE Chi Omega - Song Chair; Re- formed University Fellowship; American Marketing Association; Insurance and Risk Management Society; Camp Desoto Counselor; Regents School Mercy Ministries Leader; Campus Hope Center - Vice President; Gamma Chi; Beta Gamma Sigma; Phi Kappa Phi; Beta Gamma Sigma; Phi Kappa Phi; National Society of Collgiate Scholars; Chancellor ' s Honor Roll Carmen Alicia HAYDEN FLORENCE, MISS. PHARMACY Pi Beta Phi; Chancellor ' s Lead- ership Class, Honors College, Gamma Beta Phi, Alpha Lambda Delta, Kappa Epsilon; American Pharmacist Association; Ameri- can Society of Health; Heartburn Awareness Committee; C.A.R.E. Walk; Diabetes Awarness Com- mittee Amanda Kristin HARMON Alicia Louise HARPER OLIVE BRANCH, MISS. MARKETING COMM. Associated Student Body; Mortar Board - Alumni Chairman; Delta Gamma - Alumni Relations Di- rector, Rituals Chairman; School of Business Club- President; Ori- entation Leader; Student Alumni Council; Order of Omega; Am- bassador; Omicron Delta Kappa; Lambda Sigma; Alpha Lambda Delta; Beta Gamma Sigma; Stu- dent Programming Board; Leap Frog Tutor; Relay for Life Sarah Beth HEARD COLUMBIA, TENN. PHARMACY Vice-President P3 Class; Chris- tian Pharmacists Fellowship In- ternational Co-Director: Kappa Epislon, Pharmacy Executive Council; Chancellor ' s Honor Roll; C.A.R.E. Walk, Christmas Angel Tree; Vice-President Pharmacy Student Body; Reformed Univer- sity Fellowship; Christian Phar- macists International COLUMBUS, MISS. THEATRE ARTS Student Programming Board - Associate Director, Co-Director of Pageants; Orientation Leader; Ole Miss Ambassador; Order of Omega - Secretary; Senior Class Executive Committee; Lyceum Tour Guide; College Republicans; Greek Homecoming Committee, United Way Meredith Mansfield HEGI MADISON, MISS. PHARMACY Treasurer American Pharma- cists Association. Kappa Epsilon Treasurer, Campus Crusade for Christ; Phi Kappa Phi; Gamma Beta Phi; National Society of Col- legiate Scholars; Alpha Lambda Delta. Chancellor ' s Honor Roll; Habitat for Humanity; Hurrican Katrina Relief Worker; Toys for Tots; Angel Tree L. Kasimu HARRIS NEW ORLEANS, LA. JOURNALISM Kappa Alpha Psi - President; Phi Alpha Delta - Chartering President; National Pan Hel- lenic Council -C Vice President; The Daily Mississippian reporter and photographer; NewsWatch reporter; Mississippi Diabetes Walk; Black Graduate and Profes- sional Student Association - Vice President George Mark HENRY BRANDON, MISS. BIOLOGY Alpha Tau Omega. Associated Student Body Attorney General. College Republicans, Lambda Sigma; National Society of Col- legiate Scholars; Mullets for Mutts; Dean ' s Honor Roll: Car- rier Scholar: I.uckvdaly Scholar: Chancellor ' s Leadership Class; McDonnell-Barksdale Honor Col- lege: Salvation Army THE OLE MISS 133 Anna Elizabeth HERZOG JACKSON, MISS. PSYCHOLOGY, SPANISH Delta Delta Delta Sorority; Teach for America Campaign Manager; Leap Frog Site Director; Catholic Student Association; Phi Kappa Phi; Chancellor ' s Honor Roll; Order of Omega; National Soci- ety of Collegiate Scholars; Alpha Lambda Delta; Reformed Uni- versity Fellowship. Student Art Association Melissa Nona IVORY GREENWOOD, MISS. EDUCATION Tele-counselor, Orientation Lead- er; Black Student Union; Student Programming Board; Big Broth- ers Big Sisters; Summer College Counselor; Jump Start Counsel- or; Early Riser Volunteer; Good Hope Missionary Baptist Church Youth Choir President; Baptist Memorial Hospital Volunteer Heather Ann HILLS COLLIERVILLE, TENN. PHARMACY Phi Delta Chi President; Worthy Inner Guard; Pharmacy School PCAT Tutor; Dean ' s List; Oxford Boys and Girls Club Tutor; Amer- ican Pharmaceutical Association; Kid ' s Karnival for St. Jude Chil- dren ' s Hospital Alicia Denise JOINER WATER VALLEY, MISS. MARKETING Alpha Kappa Psi; Phi Beta Lambda; Marketing Organiza- tion; Beta Gamma Sigma; Alpha Lambda Delta; Chancellor ' s Hon- or Roll; Big Brothers Big Sisters Volunteer; Alpha Kappa Alpha sorority; Quail Run Group Home Volunteer; Church Announcer Deidra Michelle HODGES MAGNOLIA, MISS. PHARMACY Student National Pharmaceuti- cal Association Vice President; American Pharmacists Asso- ciation; Kappa Epsilon; National Society of Collegiate Scholars; Sally McDonnell-Barksdale Hon- ors College; American Society of Health-Systems Pharmacists; Chancellor ' s Honor Roll; Leap Frog; Salvation Army Patiice Louise JONES LONG BEACH, MISS BIOLOGY Associated Student Body- Chief of Staff; Ole Miss Ambassadors Spirit of Ambassadors Historian; Alpha Lambda Delta Secretary; Kappa Alpha Theta sorority; Stu- dent Alumni Council; Sally Mc- Donnell Barksdale Honors Col- lege; Phi Kappa Phi; Omicron Delta Kappa; Mortar Board; Alpha Lambda Delta Allison Monique HOGAN JACKSON, MISS. PSYCHOLOGY Pi Beta Phi sorority; Sally Mc- Donnell-Barksdale Honors Col- lege; Mortar Board Historian; Rod ' s Squad; Associated Student Body; Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Kappa Phi; Order of Omega; National Society of Collegiate Scholars; Chancellor ' s Honor Roll; C.A.R.E. Walk; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Cam- pus Crusade for Christ Scarlet Amber JONES CLARKSDALE, MISS. MARKETING President Mortar Board; Vice President Gamma Beta Phi; American Marketing Association; Student Programming Board; American Marketing Association; Phi Kappa Phi; Omicron Delta Kappa; Chancellor ' s Honor Roll; National Society of Collegiate Scholars; Sorority Development Chair Margot Katherine HOLLAND MEMPHIS, TENN. INTERNATIONAL STUDIES Phi Mu sorority; Sally McDon- nell Barksdale Honors College; National Society for Collegiate Scholars; Phi Kappa Phi; Leap Frog; Planet Partners; Alpha Lambda Delta; National Dean ' s List; Chancellor ' s Honor Roll Arvinder Singh KANG GURDASPUR, INDIA COMPUTER SCIENCE India Association Advisor, India Association President; Student Media Center Multimedia Direc- tor; Graduate Instructor; Gradu- ate Assistant; Web Developer; Association for Computing Ma- chinery; International Student Organization; Model United Na- tions Club 134 THE OLE MISS Blythe Leigh KEENUM Carleen Elizabeth KENG RIENZI, MISS. POLITICAL SCIENCE Sally McDonnell Barksdale Hon- ors College; Mortar Board; Omi- cron Delta Kappa; Chancellor ' s Honor Roll; Barksdale Reading Institute; Phi Mu sorority; Stu- dent Alumni Council Vice Presi- dent of Internal Affairs; Mock Trial; Advancement Intern; Unit- ed States Attorney ' s Office Intern Melissa Ann KING TUPELO, MISS. HR. MANAGEMENT Sally McDonnell-Barksdale Hon- ors College; Executive Director Ole Miss Ambassadors; Assistant Managing Editor The Ole Miss; Chancellor ' s Honor Roll: Gamma Beta Phi; Mortar Board; Omicron Delta Kappa; Lambda Sigma; Beta Gamma Sigma; Student Pro- gramming Board; Student Lead- ers Council BRANDON, MISS. ACCOUNTING Sorority Treasurer; Summer Col- lege Counselor; Leap Frog Tutor; United Way; Habitat for Human- ity; Blood Drive Coordinator; Transfer Leadership Organiza- tion Carson Allen KISNER TUPELO, MISS. PSYCHOLOGY Ole Miss Cheerleading; Reformed University Fellowship; NMRC Volunteer; Theta Encore Judge; Ole Miss Athletics; Campus Cru- sades; Calvary Baptist Church Michelle Erin KENNY BAY SAINT LOUIS, MISS. ENGINEERING Order of Omega; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Society of Women En- gineers; American Institute of Chemical Engineers; Pi Mu Ep- silon; Engineering Student Body; Society of Collegiate Scholars; C.A.R.E. Wlk; Azalea Gardens volunteer; Animal shelter volun- teer Charles Hunter KITCHENS NEW ALBANY, MISS. CIVIL ENGINEERING Senior Class Vice President; As- sociated Student Body President; Sigma Nu fraternity; Ole Miss Ambassador; Campus Crusade; Student Alumni Council; America Society of Civil Engineers: Chan- cellors Honor Roll; Mortar Board; Omicron Delta Kappa: Lambda Sigma; Alpha Lambda Delta; Or- der of Omega Dean Sterling KIDD Patrick Michael KIEFFER GREENWOOD, MISS. POLITICAL SCIENCE Phi Kappa Phi; Chancellor ' s Hon- or Roll; Sally McDonnell Barks- dale Honors College; Chancellor ' s Leadership Class; Pledge Class President; Associated Student Body Director of Student Servic- es; Omicron Delta Kappa Secre- tary Treasurer; Leapfrog; Order of Omega: Phi Delta Theta Hoops for Kids Luther Boyd KOON NEW ALBANY, MISS. BIOLOGY Mortar Board Selection Commit- tee; Alpha Epsilon Delta Vice- President; Lambda Sigma: Phi Kappa Phi; Chancellor ' s Lead- ership Class; National Dean ' s List: Gamma Beta Phi; National Society of Collegiate Scholars; Ole Miss Ambassadors: Summer College Counselor: Ole Miss Pre- Dental Society; Kappa Alpha Or- der - Sophomore Mentor; Omi- cron Delta Kappa; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Alpha Lambda Delta; Beta Beta Beta; Gamma Beta Phi: Ole Miss Ambassadors KENNER, LA ENGINEERING Sally McDonnell Barksdale Hon- ors College; Phi Kappa Phi; Tau Beta Pi, American Society of Mechanical Engineers; Intra- mural Sports Team: Volunteer Swim Coach; Freeport McMoran Scholar; Reformed University Fellowship Jason Blain LAMB TUPELO, MISS. MANAGERIAL FINANCE Financier ' s Club Treasurer; Bap- tist Student Union; College Re- publicans; Community College President ' s List: Susan G. Koman Foundation Breast Cancer Foun- dation THE OLE MISS 135 Amanda Elizabeth LEBLANC CALHOUN, GA MARKETING COMM. Phi Kappa Phi; Beta Gamma Sig- ma; Omicron Delta Kappa; Chan- cellor ' s Honor Roll; Phi Mu Fra- ternity; Student Traffic Appeals Board; American Marketing As- sociation; Student Programming Board; Business School Chief Emissary Officer; Newswatch 12 producer; C.A.R.E. Walk; Lamb- da Sigma; Order of Omega Samuel Hammond LOVE JACKSON, MISS. ENGLISH Sigma Chi; Rebels Against Drunk Driving; Sigma Tau Delta Vice President; Reformed University Fellowship; Lambda Sigma; Phi Kappa Phi; Order of Omega; Al- pha Epsilon Delta; Senior Class Executive Committee; Campus Favorite; Chancellor ' s Honor Roll; Boys and Girls Club of Ox- ford 136 THE OLE MISS Bonnie Catherine LEE VICKSBURG, MISS. CHEMICAL ENGINEERING Chi Omega sorority; Society of Women Engineers; American Institute of Chemical Engineers; Palmer House for Children Carni- vals; Salvation Army Angel Tree; Operation Christmas Child; Hur- ricane Katrina Relief Volunteer; North Oxford Baptist Church; Disciple Now Student Leader Laura Lynn MARION AMORY, MISS. BIOLOGY Kappa Alpha Theta: Baptist Stu- dent Union; Sigma Alpha Iota; Reformed University; " The Pride of the South " Color Guard; Sigma Alpha Iota; Chancellor ' s List; Al- pha Lambda Delta; Gamma Beta Phi; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Order of Omega; National Scholar ' s Honor Society; Omicron Delta Kappa Dena Jackson LESTER WESTON, FL ACCOUNTING Gamma Chi; Kappa Alpha Theta; Sally McDonnell-Barksdale Hon- ors College; Chancellor ' s Schol- arship; Residence Hall Scholar; Chancellor ' s Honor Roll; Ole Miss Ambassador; Ole Miss Out- doors; Beta Gamma Sigma; Alpha Lambda Delta; National Society of Collegiate Scholars; Conversa- tion Partner Dustin Land MARKLE VICKSBURG, MISS. BIOCHEMISTRY Sally McDonnell Barksdale Hon- ors College; Delta Psi Fraternity - Dining Chair, IFC Delegate; Lambda Sigma - Vice President; Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Kappa Phi; ASB - Presidential Cabinet Aca- demic Affairs Committee; Pi Delta Phi; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Chan- cellor ' s Leadership Class Julianne Kay LOFTON James Madison LOVE BRANDON, MISS. INTERNATIONAL STUDIES Sally McDonnell-Barksdale Hon- ors College; Croft Institute for International Studies; Ole Miss Ambassadors; German Club; Gamma Beta Phi; Alpha Lambda Delta; Conversation Partner; Ox- ford-Lafayette Animal Humane Society; VA Hospital volunteer; Outstanding Ole Miss Ambas- sador George Matthew MARKS MONROE, LA BUSINESS MANAGEMENT Greek Week Committee; Home- coming Executive Committee; Senior Class Committee; Student Alumni Council; Business School CEO Vice President; Sigma Nu Fraternity - Philanthropy Chair- man, Sentinel, Pledge Trainer, Rush Committee NASHVILLE, TENN. ENGLISH Senior Class President; Phi Delta Theta; Chancellor ' Leadership Class; Dean ' s Honor Roll ' Na- tional Honor Society; Sigma Tau Delta; Order of Omega; Men ' s Glee; Associated Student Body External Affairs Committee; Stu- dent Alumni Council; Campus Cleanup; Oxford Literacy Coun- cil; Ducks Unlimited Kerric VonEric MARTIN OXFORD, MISS. ACCOUNTING Kappa Alpha Psi Fraternity, Inc. - President, Secretary; Black Student Union; Salvation Army Volunteer; Kappa Scholar; Chancellor ' s Honor Roll; Dean ' s Honor Roll; National Achieve- ment Award; NPHC Outstanding Scholar; Greek Council Board Gigi Syrenthia MCCASKILL MENDENHALL, MISS. PSYCHOLOGY Delta Sigma Theta Sorority, Inc. - Recording Secretary; Black Student Union; Baptist Student Union; Student Nurses Associa- tion; National Baptist youth Con- vention Scholarship Winner Meredith J. MONSOUR JACKSON, MISS. MGR. FINANCE, REAL ESTATE ASB - Senator; Chi Omega So- rority - Assistant Social Chair, Junior Panhellenic Representa- tive; Judicial Committee; Student Life Committee; SA.M. Business Club - Vice President; Financiers Club; Rho Epsilon Club; Catho- lic Student Association; Order of Omega; National Honor Society Member Robert Garrett MCINNIS HATTIESBURG, MISS. PHARMACY Sally McDonnell Barksdale Hon- ors College - Student Director, Senator; Lambda Sigma - Phi- lanthropy Chair; Delta Psi Frater- nity - Recruitment Chair, Social Chair, National Convention Com- mittee Co-Chair; ASB - Phar- macy School Senator; Ole Miss Ambassadors; Lott Leadership Exchange; Spanish Club ; Order of Omega; Mortar Board; Gamma Beta Phi Allen Ryves MOORE ■■■■ HOLLY SPRINGS, MISS. BIOCHEMISTRY Intrafraternity Council - Vice President of Recruitment; Phi Delta Theta Fraternity - Vice President Judicial, Rush Counsel- or; Alpha Lambda Delta; Lambda Sigma; National Society of Col- legiate Scholars; Student Rebel Athletic Foundation Member; Al- pha Epsilson Delta; Gamma Beta Phi; Order of Omega; ASB - First Year Experience Committee Virginia Pelhani MCINTYRE JASPER, GA MATHEMATICS Order of Omega - Treasurer; Rotoracts - Treasurer; Delta Gamma Sorority - Director of In- tramurals. Director of T- Shirts; Camp DeSoto Counselor; The Ole Miss Yearbook - Assistant Atletics Editor; Pi Mu Epsilon; Art Club Susan Rebecca MORRISON FAIRVIEW, TENN. JOURNALISM ASB - Interim Academic Affairs Chair; The Daily Mississippian; Baptist Student Union - leader- ship Council; Amnesty Interna- tional: Pi Delta Phi Rounsaville Smith MCNEAL LEAKESVILLE, MISS. POLITICAL SCIENCE ASB - President, Liberal Arts Senator, Student Life Co-Chair, Executive Liaison, Judiciary Co- Chair; Delta Psi Fraternity - Pub- lick Executive, Lectures Series Chair; Student Body Presidents ' Council - Director of Commu- nication; UM Forensics Team; The Daily Mississippian; College Republicans; Ole Miss Ambassa- dors; Student Spirit Committee; Order of Omega; Mortar Board; Omicron Delta Kappa; Chancel- lor ' s Leadership Class William Rush MOSBY JACKSON, MISS. ACCOUNTING Sigma Nu Fraternity - President, Rush Chairman. Co-Philanthropy Chairman. Alumni Relation. Sober Driver Chairman; Senior Class Executive committee: Mor- tar Board; Order of Omega; Beta Alpha Psi; Campus Favorite; Chancellor ' s Honor Roll; Aca- demic Excellence Scholarship JillMelanie MIXON FAIRHOPE, AL. ACCOUNTING Ole Miss Ambassadors - Co-di- rector of Tours; Chi Omega So- rority - Public Relations, Assis- tant Personnel Officer; Student Alumni Council; College Repub- licans; Financiers Club; Student Programming Board; Leonard Wesson Scholar; Northrup Grummon Scholar; Beta Gamma Sigma; Alpha Lambda Delta; Na- tional Dean ' s List; Chancellor ' s Honor Roll Joanna Tarpley MOTT NEW ORLEANS, LA. NUTRITION, DIETETICS Orientation Leader; Ole Miss Ambassador; Pi Beta Phi - Phi- lanthropy chairman. Slate Officer. Standards Board. Arrow Board; ASB - University Development Chairman. Senator; Kappa Omi- cron Nu; Nutrition and Dietetics Club; Chancellor ' s Honor Roll: Dean ' s Honor Roll THE OLE MISS 137 Deanna Lauren NICHOLSON DECATUR, GA. MUSIC EDUCATION Sigma Alpha Iota - Program Chair; Wesley Foundation - Ser- vantship Team; UM Pride of the South Marching Band; UM Win Ensemble; University Orchestra; Collegians Jazz Ensemble; Alpha Lambda Delta; National Society of Collegiate Scholars; Phi Kappa Phi; Dean ' s Honor Roll; Chancel- lor ' s Honor Roll Amanda Elizabeth PANNELL RIPLEY, MISS. JOURNALISM NewsWatch - Station Manager, Director, Technical Director, Pro- ducer, and Reporter; University of Mississippi Student Leadership Council; Gamma Beta Phi - Chair of Easter Drive; Internship for Uni- versity Media Relations; Internship with WTVA - Channel Q Tupelo; Daily Mississippian - Senior Staff Writer, Reporter; Ole Miss Mock Trial - Attorney, Witness; Gamma Beta Phi; Public Relations Asso- ciation of Mississippi; National Society of Professional Journalist; Dean ' s List; Chancellor ' s List; Na- tional Dean ' s List; USAA National Collegiate Communications Art Award Steven Clarke NIX JACKSON, MISS. FINANCE ECONOMICS Presidential Campaign Com- mittee; Honors College Chicago Service Project - Project Coor- dinator; People for the Ethical Treatment of People - Co-Found- er; Sally McDonnell Barksdale Honors College; Intramurals; Phi Kappa Phi - Interdisciplinary Honors Society; Alpha Lambda Delta; Christine and Clarence Day Business Scholar; Padgett Business Scholar; Padgett Busi- ness Services International Scholar; Robert C. Byrd Honors Scholar; University of Mississippi Consulting Challenge Finalist; All-Star Scholar, Mississippi Eco- nomic Council Warren Hays PATE GALLATIN, TENN. ACCOUNTING Kappa Alpha Order - Philanthro- py Chairman, Prudential Com- mittee, New Member Education Committee Chairman; Ole Miss Business School Chief Emissary Officer; Beta Gamma Sigma; Al- pha Lambda Delta; National So- ciety of Collegiate Scholars; Ole Miss Student Alumni Council; Ole Miss Ducks Unlimited Mem- ber; Campus Crusade for Christ; CIC Foundation of Nashville, TN Scholarship; University of Missis- sippi Academic Excellence Schol- arship; University of Mississippi Non - Resident Academic Excel- lence Scholarship Mukund S. OJHA MUMBAI, MAHARASHTRA, INDIA ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Eta Kappa Nu - Treasurer; Chan- cellor ' s Leaders hip Class; Insti- tute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers; India Association; International Student Organiza- tion; Chancellor ' s Honor Roll; In- ternational Student Scholar; Phi Kappa Phi; Tau Beta Pi Engineer- ing Honor Society; National Soci- ety of Collegiate Scholars; Alpha Lambda Delta National Academic- Honor Society; Sally McDonnell Barksdale Honors College Amy Marie PATRICK TERRY, MISS. JOURNALISM The Ole Miss Yearbook-Edi- tor-in-Chief, Managing Editor, Academics Section Editor; Oxford Health and Fitness-Co-Editor; University of Mississippi Student Leadership Council, Baptist Stu- dent Union, Campus Crusades Hareez Ademola OLANIGAN YABA, LAGOS, NIGERIA ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING African Caribbean Association - Vice President, Web Master; Resident Assistant; Wherefair Committee; National Society of Collegiate Scholars; Eta Kappa Nu; National Society of Black Engineers; International Student Organization; African Caribbean Association; Sally McDonnell Barksdale Honors College; Chan- cellor ' s Honor Roll Christopher Ellis PINKSTON RIDGELAND, MISS. BIOLOGY Sigma Chi Fraternity - Social Chairman, Leadership Chairman, Executive Council; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Phi Kappa Phi; National Society of Collegiate Scholars; Se- nior Class Executive Committee; Intrafraternity Council Judicial Board; Colonel Reb; Chancellor ' s Honor Roll; Study Abroad Par- ticipant Udochi ONWUBIKO OXFORD, MISS. MKTG., MANAGEMENT Ole Miss Mock Trial - Associa- tion Executive Board, Team Cap- tain; Ole Miss Hip Hop Dance Troupe - Founder, Managing Di- rector; Beta GammaSigma; Sally McDonnell Barksdale Honors College Scholar; Lucky Day Merit Scholar; Dean ' s Honor Roll; Chancellor ' s Honor Roll Sally Renea PUTT CORINTH, MISS. PHARMACY Phi Delta Chi Pharmacy Frater- nity- Worthy Chief Counselor, Worthy Correspondent, Worthy Alumni Liaison, Pharmacy Student Body Elections Chair; Pharmacy P2 Honor Council Representa- tive; Pharmacy P3 Honor Council Representative; Alpha Omicron Pi Sorority - MIF Committee Co- Chair; American Pharmacists Association, Ole Miss Ambassa- dors, Alpha Lambda Delta, Baptist Student Union, Pharmacy School Executive Council; Phi Delta Chi; Chancellor ' s Honor Roll; Dean ' s Honor roll; Early Entry Pharmacy; Academic Excellence Scholarship; Plough Pharmacy Scholarship; Robert C. Byrd Scholarship 138 THE OLE MISS Elizabeth Page RAINEY Erin Jacqueline RASBERRY JACKSON, MISS. PYSCHOLOGY Alpha Omicron Pi Sorority - Presi- dent, Chapter Relations, Public Relations Chair, Executive Re- cruitment Committee; Ole Miss Domestic Violence Project Execu- tive Board; ASB - Co-Director of Student Involvement: Psi Chi- Sec- retary; University Informational Technology Committee. Student Leader ' s Council; Lambda Sigma; Alpha Lambda Delta; Sally Mc- Donnell Barksdale Honors Col- lege; Wesley Foundation: Campus Crusades: Student Social Work Or- ganization: Omicron Delta Kappa; Order of Omega; Golden Key: Col- lege Republicans; Mock Trial; Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Kappa Phi; Mortar Board: Farm Aid Artist John William RIPPY BRANDON, MISS. ENGLISH EDUCATION Associated Student Body - Exec- utive Council Director of Senate Committee Student Life Com- mittee Chair; Phi Kappa Phi ' Kin- cannon and Guess Hall Resident Assistant LAUREL, MISS. FINE ART - GRAPHIC DESIGN The Ole Miss Yearbook - Design Editor; Kappa Pi Epsilon Psi Art Honors Fraternity; College Re- publicans: American Institute of Graphic Arts at Ole Miss, Mem- phis Chapter — President; Stu- dent Art Association; Booneville First United Methodist Church Volunteer - Youth Choir Director, Assistant Youth Director; Art Di- rection Internship at Red Deluxe Brand Desire, Memphis. Tennes- see: Chancellor ' s List: Dean ' s List Tyler Andrew ROGERS Georgia Anne RAY Rehekah Holmes REYSEN MADISON, MISS. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION Manager for the Ole Miss Track and Field Team: Chancellor ' s Lead- ership Class - Sophomore leader; Delta Gamma Sorority - Recruit- ment Chairman, President, Model Pledge: Mortar Board - Co-Mem- bership Selection Chair; Student Programming Board: Ole Miss Ambassadors: Omicron Delta Kap- pa Honor Society; Delta Mu Sigma Honor Society; Order or Omega; Senior Class Committee; Teachers of Tomorrow Advisory Board; Na- tional Education Association; MS Association of Educators: Sopho- more Homecoming Maid; National Dean ' s List; University of Missis- sippi Homecoming Queen Andrea Marie ROLWING JACKSON, MISS. PSYCHOLOGY Rebel Club and Skyboxes Custo- dial Staff - Manager; ASB Execu- tive .Assistant to President; ASB Senator - Kincannon Hall; Rush Counselor; Delta Gamma House- boy; Reformed University Fellow- ship; Sigma Nu: University Sport- ing Goods; Three Men A Truck; ASB - Academic Affairs Committee; Intramurals: Lafayette County Vol- unteer Fire Fighter; Katrina Relief in Pass Christian, MS: Charity Bowl Committee; Operation Christmas Child; Reformed University Fel- lowship Spring Service Project: Psi Chi; Christ Presbyterian Church member; Chancellor ' s Honor Roll; Dean ' s Honor Roll CHARLESTON, MO. PHARMACY Kappa Kappa Gamma Sorority - Vice President of Organization, Scholarship Committee: Order of Omega; American Pharmacists Association - Academy of Stu- dent Pharmacists: Kappa Epsilon; American Society of Consultant Pharmacists; Mississippi Society of Health Svstem Pharmacists GASTON, IND. COUNSELOR ED. Coordinator for the Jean Jones Annual Memorial Walk Run for Cancer in both 2005 and 2006. Director of Public Relations, The Graduate Student Council; In- volved in Theatre and Research at Purdue University: Recipient of both the Taylor Medal and Ger- man Prize Elizabeth Padgett SANFORD COLUMBIA, MISS. DIETETICS NUTRITION Sally McDonnell-Barksdale Hon- ors College; Student .Alumni Council; Kappa Omicron Nu; American Heart Association - " Rebels With Heart ' ' Team Co- Captain; Delta Gamma Sorority - Housing Committee, Philan- thropy Team Captain. Rituals Committee; Ole Miss Campus Cleanup Samuel Houston RIDGE RIPLEY, MISS. CHEMICAL ENGINEERING American Institite of Chemical Engineers - President Repre- sentative; Chess Club - Presi- dent; Student Affiliated American Chemical Society; Fencing Club: Outstanding Freshman Chemi- cal Engineer Award; Chancellor ' s Honor Roll: Dean ' s Honor Roll Mary Margaret SCHUCHARD LITTLE ROCK, ARK. PHARMACY Lambda Sigma - Selection Chair; Delta Gamma Sorority - Vice President of Social Standards, Director of Alumnae Relations. Parliamentarian, Honor Board Chairman; First Year Pharmacy Class Secretary Treasurer: Order of Omega. Alpha Lambda Delta. Kappa Epsilon THE OLE MISS 139 Danielle Lea SELLERS OXFORD, MISS. LIBERAL ARTS Director of Women ' s Affairs - Graduate Women ' s Group; Graduate Student Council; Sigma Tau Delta; Chancellor ' s Commis- sion on the Status of Women; Isom Student Advisory Board; 12th Annual Southern Writers - Co- Director David STEELE TUPELO, MISS. ACCOUNTING Ole Miss College Democrats - Public Relations Director; Sta- tion Manager for WUMS 92.1 fm; Writer and reporter for the Daily Mississippian; DJ for Rebel Radio; Yearbook Photographer; Reporter, photographer, and pro- ducer for Newswatch 12 Matthew Samuel SHARPE Maureen Elizabeth SHORTER COVINGTON, LA. JOURNALISM The Daily Mississippian - Senior Staff Writer, Photographer, Assis- tant Photo Editor, Photo Editor, Design Editor; Resident Assis- tant; Sally McDonnell-Barksdale Honors College; Honors College Chicago Service Project - Travel Coordinator; Sarah Pearson Peu- gh Journalism Scholar; Academic Excellence Scholar Vikki Marie STEWARD ■ ■9? ' " H " J ! i » MOSS POINT, MISS. PHARMACY Resident Assistant; Student National Pharmaceutical Asso- ciation President; School of Phar- macy Student Body Class Honor Council Representative; Lambda Sigma; Alpha Lambda Delta; Student National Pharmaceuti- cal Association; Kappa Epsilon; National Society of Collegiate Scholars MEMPHIS, TENN. PHARMACY Order of Omega - Vice President; Associated Student Body Sena- tor; Panhellenic Counsel - Gam- ma Chi Recruitment Counselor; University Student Ambassador; Phi Mu Sorority - Social Chair- man Risk Manager, Nominations Committee Chairman, Intramu- ral Committee Chairman; Senior Class Secretary Treasurer Ashley Jasmine STUBBLEFIELD LEWISBERG, TENN. PHARMACY National Society of Collegiate Scholars; Associated Student Body Senator ; Sally McDonnell- Barksdale Honors College; Orien- tation Leader; Operation Immu- nization Committee Chairperson; School of Pharmacy Student Body President; Christian Pharmacists Fellowship International Co- Founder Co-Director Brittney Niccole SMITH TUPELO, MISS. ACCOUNTING Delta Sigma Theta Treasurer and Sergeant at Arms; National Soci- ety of Collegiate Scholars; Golden Key; Beta Alpha Psi; Gamma Beta Phi Society; Leap Frog; Black Stu- dent Union Amy Wilkins SULLENBERGER JACKSON, MISS. JOURNALISM, SPANISH Ambassador for the University of Virginia Hispanic Studies Pro- gram in Valencia, Spain; Spanish Club Historian; Pi Beta Phi Soror- ity; Society of Professional Jour- nalists; Staff Writer for the Daily Mississippian; National Society of Collegiate Scholars; Golden Key; Alpha Lambda Delta Amber Rene SMITHERS GRENADA, MISS. PHARMACEUTICAL SCIENCE Sorority Scholarship Chairper- son, Sub-Cabinet Committee, Philanthropy Comm ittee; Phar- macy Student Body Officer, Or- ganizational Liason, Secretary Treasurer of Pharmacy Class, Order of Omega; National Society of Collegiate Scholars; Phi Kappa Phi; Gamma Beta Phi National Honor Society Joshua Taylor SWAN PURVIS, MISS. PHARMACY Sally McDonnell-Barksdale Hon- ors College; Beta Theta Pi Fra- ternity - Social Chair, Academic Chair, Executive Committee; Na- tional Society of Collegiate Schol- ars; Phi Delta Chi; Gamma Beta Phi; Alpha Lambda Delta Honors Society 140 THE OLE MISS Angela Dawn THOMPSON OLIVE BRANCH, MISS. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION Mississippi Association of Educa- tors; National Education Asso- ciation; Mississippi Professional Educators; Alpha Lambda Delta National Academic Honor So- ciety; Phi Theta Kappa Interna- tional Honor Society Jason W. VASSAR i PONTOTOC, MISS. SPANISH Gamma Beta Phi - Treasurer; Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Kappa Phi; Order of Omega; Omicron Delta Kappa - Meal Planning Com- mittee Chair; Campus Crusade for Christ; College Republicans; Robert Byrd Scholarship; Alpha Epsilon Delta; National Society of Collegiate Scholars Teresa Hope THOMPSON Floyd Goza TRAMMELL Bryant Collins TROTTER MEMPHIS, TENN. ACCOUNTING Beta Alpha Psi - Corresponding Secretary; Kappa Delta - Ritual Leader SET group leader; Al- pha Lambda; Lambda Sigma; Gamma Beta Phi; National So- ciety of Collegiate Scholars; Beta Gamma Sigma; College Republi- cans; Campus Crusade for Christ; Kappa Delta; Chancellor ' s Honor Roll; Dean ' s Honor Roll Genie Alice VIA GREENVILLE, MISS. CHEMISTRY Student Alumni Council - Presi- dent; Students for a Safe Ride - President; Senior Class Treasur- er; Omicron Delta Kappa - Vice President; Order of Omega; As- sociated Student Body Senator: Gamma Beta Phi; Alapha Lamb- da Delta, College Republicans; Campus Favorite; Chancellor ' s Honor Roll Randall Alexander WATKINS BOONEVILLE, MISS. JOURNALISM Associated Student Body - Ex- ternal Affairs Committee Chair Executive Cabinet Committee Senator; Society of Professional Journalists; The Daily Mississip- pian - Copy Editor Senior Staff Reporter; The Ole Miss Year- book; Student Alumni Council BRANDON, MISS. POLITICAL SCIENCE Phi Kappa Phi; Pi Sigma Alpha; Associated Student Body; Phi Theta Kappa - Vice-President of Scholar- ship; All-American Scholar; National Collegiate Scholar; All-Mississippi Academic Team Corby Lee USRY GREENVILLE, MISS. BIOLOGY Phi Delta Theta - President Re- cruitment Chairman Pledge Class Chaplain; Alpha Lambda Delta; Gamma Beta Phi; Order of Omega; National Dean ' s List; Psi Chi; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Beta Beta Beta; Dean ' s Honor Roll: Chancellor ' s Honor Roll; Campus Crusade Wei WEI OXFORD, MISS. ECON., MATH., MGMT. Math Team: Society for Human Resource Management; Pi Mu Epsilon: Chancellor ' s Honor Roll: Academic Excellence Scholar- ship; Pichitino Honors College Scholarship BRANDON, MISS. MATHEMATICS Alpha Kappa Psi - Vice President of Finance Rush Chair Fundrais- ing Chair; Pi Mu Epsilon - Trea- surer; Army ROTC Color Guard - Commander; National Dean ' s List; Chancellor ' s Honor Roll; Dean ' s Honor Roll Robert Thojnas WICKS OCEAN SPRINGS, MISS. BIOLOGY, PHYSICS, PSYCH. American Medical Student As- sociation - Chapter Co-founder Treasurer; Society for Physics Students - Treasurer; Associated Student Body: College Republi- cans: Beta Beta Beta; Sally Mc- Donnell Barksdale Honors Col- lege Senate- Committee Chair; Phi Beta Kappa; Golden Key Honors Societ) THE OLE MISS 141 Emily Holland WILKINS JACKSON, MISS. ACCOUNTING Delta Gamma - Vice-President of Finance Programming; Ole Miss Orientation Leader; Order of Omega; Mortar Board; Omicron Delta Kappa; Ambassador; Luck- yday Scholar; Golden Key Honors Society; Gamma Beta Phi; Beta Gamma Sigma Keith Charles WOERNLE MONTGOMERY, ALA. JOURNALISM The Daily Mississippian; News- watch; Rebel Radio; Campus Cru- saders; Baptist Student Union; Golden Key Honors Society; Delta Beta Phi; Gamma Beta Phi; National Society of Collegiate Scholars; Gordon Scholarship Lanier Ward WRIGHT THOMASTON, GA. SPECIAL EDUCATION Associated Student Body - Sena- tor; Special Olympics Coordina- tor; Ole Miss Dance Company; 2005 Most Beautiful; Georgia ' s Most Outstanding Citizen; Dean ' s Honor Roll; Chancellor ' s Honor Roll Shannon Rae KEYS JACKSON, MISS. BUSINESS, MKTG. COMM. Ole Miss Rebelette; Express Cloth- i ng Store; Phi Kappa Honorary So- ciety; Beta Gamma Sigma: Chancel- lor ' s Honor Roll; Ole Miss Ad Club; American Advertising Federation; National Student Exchange pro- gram; Jackson Prep Dance Team choreographer; Live Baltimore! Home Center volunteer; ManorCare Health Services volunteer; Oxford Animal Shelter volunteer; Oxford Humane Society volunteer; Miss. Eminent Scholars Grant recipi- ent; Susan Colbert Davis Memorial Scholarship recipient; Internship with GKV Advertising, Baltimore, MD. Due to a late addition to Who ' s Who. this student is placed out of alphabetical order. IT FEELS SO REWARDING TO HAVE TANGIBLE PROOF OF ALL THE HARD WORK YOU PUT IN AS A STUDENT - TO KNOW THAT YOUR DEDICATION DOES NOT GO UNNOTICED. -CHRISTIN BUTLER 142 THE OLE MISS On January 26, 2007, ten university students were inducted into the 2006- 2007 University of Mississippi Hall of Fame. Selection into this exclusive group was based upon tnit] , and Since its inception in 1930, the Hall of Fame at Ole Miss has recognized outstanding achievements of a select group of students. " 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, " Chancellor Khayat said. ■ ■ BS M ■ • ■ HALL of FAME Bj ih l ■ 1 I • " 8 I . 1 K 4 II J . llliill) 1 v ii4i y ® j _ • — % JENNY ANDERSON 1 THE OLE MISS 143 " MY GREATEST ACCOMPLISHMENT WILL BE MAY 12, 2007, WHEN I GRADUATE... BUT REALLY JUST MAKING MY PARENTS PROUD AND TRYING TO LIVE MY LIFE FOR GOD, THAT ' S THE GREATEST THING I CAN DO. " - JESSICA AYERS 144 THE OLE MISS ANDRUS GARETH ASHOO ALBUQUERQUE, N. MEX. international studies, French " It still hasn ' t hit me. Can you honestly put my name next to those who precede me? " Andrus ' Dru ' Ashoo, a native of Albuquerque, N.M., is the son of Waleed and Debra Ashoo. Upon being named a Croft Scholar and a member of the Sally McDonnell Barksdale Honors College for his achievements at the Albuquerque Acad- emy, he came to Ole Miss in search of a new cultural experience and the opportunity to t ravel. " It still hasn ' t hit me, " Ashoo said. " Can you honestly put my name next to those who precede me? I feel like I haven ' t even earned the honor yet, like this was just a way of saying, ' this means we expect a lot out of you. ' Right now, I just think of it as a great big thank you to everyone who entrusted me with responsibilities and then supported me in surpassing expectations. " Next to God and his parents, he credits his two younger sisters most, com- menting on how the constant pressure of becoming a better brother has helped him to become a better person. He also thanks his fraternity brothers for never failing to humble him, his professors and adminis- trators for being selfless in sharing wisdom and his friends for keeping him sane. JESSICA NICOLE AYERS JACKSON, MISS. political science " I hope this recognition encourages other students to become more involved on campus and in their communities. " Jessica Ayers is a political science major and Spanish minor from Jackson, Mississippi. She is the daughter of Danny and Maxine Ayers. " I was extremely surprised and honored when I heard my name called at the Who ' s Who Ceremony, in fact, I was brought to tears! It is always a blessing and humbling experience to see the results of your dedication throughout the years be- ing recognized and I could not have made it this far without the support of my family, friends, sorority sisters, professors, and ad- ministrators like Assistant Dean of Students Valeria Beasley-Ross. I hope this recogni- tion encourages other students to become more involved on campus and in their com- munities. " ASHLEY RYAN FERREE CORDOVA, TENN. excercise science " As a part of a military family, we have been moving around all my life... I now have a new home a little further south and that home is Ole Miss. " Looking back over the past four years at Ole Miss, I never would have guessed the tremendous ways in which the Lord has blessed me. An incredible family, great friends and teammates, coaches, fac- ulty and staff have helped and supported me. Through involvement in various organizations and activities, there have been numerous opportunities to reach out and be a part of the Oxford community. I had the privilege of volunteering with the Oxford and Lafayette school systems through Reading with the Rebels. Equally rewarding was volunteer work for the Ox- ford Food pantry, canned food drives, toy collections, public speaking opportunities and choir membership in my local church. Setting goals has always been an important part of my life but never would I have dreamed of the blessings that have come my way here at Ole Miss. As part of a military family we have been moving around all my life. We have lived on both sides of the United States and finally landed in the middle in Cordova, TN. I now have a new home a little further south and that home is Ole Miss. " Whatever you do, do your work heartily, as for the Lord rather than for men. " Col. 3:23 ANNA LOUISE GATLIN BOGUE CHITTO, MISS. English, Spanish, political science " I am extremely grateful to the administration and staff who work so tirelessly to provide stu- dents with a positive and unique experience. " Anna Gatlin is the daughter of Jeff and Melissa Gatlin. On being chosen for the 2007 Ole Miss Hall of Fame, Gatlin stated, " Be- ing named to the Ole Miss Hall of Fall is an honor for which I could never begin to ex- press my gratitude or my appreciation. I am thankful to God for every opportunity and blessing I have received over the last four years and for my wonderful family who has supported me whole-heartedly throughout every endeavor I have undertaken. This university is a place where every student has the opportunity to succeed and to grow as an individual, and for this, I am extremely grateful to the administration and staff who work so tirelessly to provide students with a positive and unique experience. " MARY CILE GLOVER-ROGERS CLEVELAND, MISS. business marketing comm. " The first time I stepped foot onto this campus, my grandfather took me up to the Union and showed me his picture. It made me want to contribute to the university in the same way he did. " Mary Cile Glover-Rogers, a mar- keting communications major from Cleve- land, Mississippi, is the daughter of Lee and Tommicile Rogers. " Being selected into the Hall of Fame is the greatest honor I will ever re- ceive. This honor is so especially meaning- ful because my grandfather, Charles Dean, was also inducted into the Hall of Fame. I can remember the first time I stepped onto this campus, my grandfather took me up to the Union and showed me his picture. It made a lasting impression on me, I wanted to contribute to the university in the same wavthat he did. ' " THE OLE MISS 145 MY GOAL WAS TO GET MY EDUCATION IN THIS STATE, AND WHEN I GET DONE TO TURN THAT EDUCATION AROUND AND PUT MY EFFORTS INTO BEING A PRODUCTIVE CITIZEN OF MY COMMUNITY AND THE STATE OF MISSISSIPPI. - ROUN McNEAL, ASB PRESIDENT 146 THE OLE MISS PATRICE LOUISE JONES LONG BEACH, MISS. biology " Tears streamed down my face as I realized that I was being included in a group of students as talented and accomplished as those whose pictures adorn the walls of the student union. " " Hearing Chancellor Khayat read the many activities and honors of each of the Hall of Fame recipients announced, I felt a sense of pride in knowing each of them per- sonally and that I had surrounded myself with such an accomplished group over the past four years. However, the best way to describe the feeling that overcame me when my own achievements being announced is complete shock— a total surprise for which I was totally unprepared! Tears streamed down my face as I realized that I was being included in a group of students as talented and accomplished as those whose pictures adorn the walls of the Student Union and those that were called to the stage that night. Being selected for Hall of Fame among a class of such amazing people has been a huge honor, but being able to contribute this great University which I have come to call home has been a blessing. " Jones went on to say, " I have been extremely fortunate to work with and learn from our incredible faculty and adminis- tration, namely Dr. Thomas Wallace, Dr. Debra Yougn, Dr. David Reed, and Dr. John Gutierrez. Moreover, I am eternally grateful to my amazing family and friends for their unending support in all my endeavors. " DEAN STERLING KIDD GREENWOOD, MISS. political science " Where I will be in the future, only the Lord knows, but Ole Miss will forever be in my heart. " " Ole Miss has been a magical place, and it will be a sad day when the four years come to an end. My parents have always been my personal heroes, and their love for this University made me become infatuated at a very early age. I often get emotional when I think about the good times that have been had here. The Honors College is full of incredible people; the administrators truly want the students to succeed and finish their thesis. It is this type of caring which inspires the growth of great minds. Kidd went on to say, " Being in the Chancellor ' s Leadership Class as a fresh- man was a huge key to getting involved; it was hard not be inspired by the great things some of the speakers had accomplished. In addition, that class helped cement the spe- cial bond I have with Sparky. The Episco- pal Church at Ole Miss has helped me grow spiritually, especially as I have matured from my days as a freshman. Phi Delta Theta, especially during my freshman year, allowed me to meet many new friends, and to enjoy a great social life. The best thing about Ole Miss does not relate to awards or accomplishments, but people. Where I will be in the future only the Lord knows, but Ole Miss will forever be in my heart. " ROUNSAVILLE S. McNEAL LEAKESVILLE, MISS. political science " I could only think about the fact that I was so undeservedly blessed to be in the same Hall of Fame that included Trent Lott, Eli Manning and Chancellor Robert Khayat. " Rounsaville Smith McNeal, a po- litical science major from Leakesville, is the son of Leslie V. and Jennifer McNeal. On March 27, 2006, he was inaugurated as the 89th President of the Associated Student Body. His career at Ole Miss included a number of other activities and interests. " When it really sank in, " McNeal said, " I could only think about the fact that I was so undeservedly blessed to be in the same Hall of Fame that included Trent Lott, Eli Manning, and others, but, most signifi- cantly to me, Chancellor Robert Khayat, who I deeply admire and respect. " He cred- its Christ, his family, his fraternity brothers, Jo Ann Edwards, and his mother, Jennifer, who always deserves more than one men- tion, for supporting his growth into a life that has constantly exceeded his expecta- tions. FLOYD " CHIP " GOZA TRAMMELL GREENVILLE. MISS. chemistry " Ifelt truly blessed and honored to recieve such a distinguished award. " Floyd " Chip " Trammell, Jr., a Chemistry and Spanish major from Green- ville, is the son of Floyd and Kristee Tram- mell. He has served in many student lead- ership positions on the Ole Miss campus including President of Students for a Safe Ride and the Student Alumni Council, as well as Treasurer of the Senior Class of 2007. Among the many other organizations Chip was a part of, he served was a mem- ber of Sigma Nu Fraternity where he served as Treasurer and Vice President. He is the recipient of the Clay Waycaster Memorial Scholarship and the Charlie M. Baker Me- morial Scholarship and was selected for the Chancellor ' s Honor Roll, Dean ' s Honor Roll, and Campus Favorite. Trammell says about being chosen to Hall of Fame: " I felt truly blessed and honored to receive such a distinguished award. I have thoroughly enjoyed his expe- rience at Ole Miss, and am especially grate- ful of the support that I received from fac- ulty, friends, and family. " ROBERT THOMAS WICKS OCEAN SPRINGS, MISS. biology, physics, psychology " The credit has to be given to the university ' s excellent faculty members, whose leadership and limitless dedication to students has been my implication. " Robert Wicks is the son of Thomas and Caroline Wicks and the grandson of Dr. and Mrs. Robert J. Eustice. On being chosen for Hall of Fame, Wicks comments, " I am both surprised and humbled to have been selected for this award. The credit must be given to the uni- versity ' s excellent faculty members, whose leadership and limitless dedication to stu- dents has been my inspiration. I also thank my family for teaching me from an early age to always seek God ' s plan for my life. I count administrators, such as Dr. Kenneth Sufka, Dr. Gloria Kellum, and the leadership of the Sally McDonnell Barksdale Honors College, as friends and views them as the reason for my success during his time at Ole Miss. " THE OLE MISS 147 ■ Jm MT d " ■£% - ' m! i flR w 1 ' ' . " ' ' A Hk. sc i tie Uniotrsihj of Mississippi i Jm V MhI A 1 m ■ 1 £ fc Slt t %5 ; : : 148 THE OLE MISS LEFT Caricature artists were on campus during Welcome Week festivities to sketch out students ' portraits in the union lobby Holley Acey Amanda Acosta Jennifer Adams Joshua Adams Fadekemi Alabi Christina Allen Anulika Amauche Jon Awwad Christine Bagoy Shakita Bagwell Sedrick Bailey Jane Claire Baker Shawn Balthazar- Natalie Barrenechea Jennifer Barton Jessica Beck Frank Belk Mary Claire Bell Shane Bennett Lindsay Benvenutti Chad Berry Scott Bierman Cicily Bolden Jonathan Bostick Justin Boyd 150 THE OLE MISS - ■ [_J rWHflll Mi v.-« Megan Boyle s Matthew Boyte Beau Bradshaw Lakendra Brewer Ashley Britten Shelera Brooks Alex Brown Ashley Brown Yolanda Brown Helen Bujkin Alissa Carroll Shernina Carter Catherine Cartwright Risher Caves John Cavett Lawa Cavett Vince Chamblee Jbeth Champion Thomas Chandler Jeffrey Chase Rodrigo Chavez Ashley Chestnut Garrett Chow Ashley Clearman Tyler Clemens THE OLE MISS 151 Carisah Clements Melissa Cole Christy Coleman Patrick Coleman Sherilyn Coleman Julie Cook Catherine Cooper John Cornelius Andre Cotton Will Coulston Kedra Cowan Megan Cox Amanda Crane Blanca Cubillo Russ Curther Shanice Daniel Ryan Davidovich Ivy Davis Jordan Davis Sabrina Davis Sarah Davis David Dayton Lauren Delap Katie Dickerson Natalie Dickson 152 THE OLE MISS Yanisha Donelson Graham Doty John Rogers Downs Blake Doyle Kory Drahos Kristen Dugar Evelyn Edwards Alex Engle Caroline Estopinal Fernand Farris Kimberly Fears Chelsea Ferguson Kyle Fetters Ashley Fincher Hannah Flint Kent Ford Jessi Fort Laurie Foster Cole Fowler Benjamin Frey Joyneka Gandy Leah Gehrs Ashley George Samantha Goodfellow Falicia Gordon THE OLE MISS 153 Sederia Gray Bryant Gregory Mario Guice Chelsea Guyton Anna Hailey Madison Halbrook Cameron Hall Jessica Hall Aaron Hammond Michael Harkins Landon Hartung Lindsay Harwell Kenyarrd Haywood Holly Henning Floyd Holland Sarah Holland Wayne Hollowell Robyn Hornsby Courtney Howard Brandon Irvine Ivy Iyortyer Cowtney Jackson Dewell Jackson Katie Jackson Jed James 154 THE OLE MISS Jennifer Jamieson Courtney Johnson Nick Johnson Yavonda Johnson Markitta Jones Elizabeth Joseph Meg Joyner Alan Justice Tyrowone Kimble Omayma Kishk Brandon Kisor Laura Kramer Parker Lavigne Kenshan Lawrence Kevin Lawrence Clifford Lee Molly Lincoln Lakeshia Lockett Letravis Lyons Sarah Maclellan Ramsay Macneil Daryl Magee Brad Malley Martha Mangum Andrew Marion ) THE OLE MISS !55 Whitney Massey Bethany Mayberry Holly Mayette Ave Mayewc Matthew Mazzone Alex Mcclarty Suzanne Mccoy Katy Mcdowell Ashley Mcintire Richard Mckay Thomas Mckee Mallory Mckissick Chase Middleton John Miles Josh Mitchell Jessica Moeller Nicole Montalbano Jonalyn Moore Chyrelle Morris Melissa Morrison Randy Morrisson Noel Moyes Carmen Musgrove Steven Nelson David Nichols 156 THE OLE MISS Elizabeth Ogletree Urhobo Ohwofasa Teddy Okoh Griffin Orr Joshua Osborn Leslie Palmer Katerina Pappas Ross Parks Amanda Patterson Marion Patti Mary Pennington Ashley Phillips Mallory Phillips Jesse Pinion Karrye Pippin Brittany Plaxico Oscar Pope Taraja Raine Ashley Rather Daniel Read Kendra Redmond Ingrid Reed Jeffrey Reed Cooper Reves Samantha Rhymes THE OLE MISS 157 Nathan Richardson Steven Ridout Leshauny Riggins Thomas Rimmer Emilie Riser Lauren Roberts Marque Robertson Brooks Rodrigue Artair Rogers Rebecca Rolwing John Ross Renee Ruello Jordan Russell Elizabeth Sanders Gerald Sayres Kevin Schindler Timmothy Karl Shea Jonathan Shoffner Sarah Sholtis Christy Sims Katie Sims Andrew Smiley Carlie Smith Joshua Smith Kristina Smith 158 THE OLE MISS ; w .. w • . x 1 Maegan Smith Stephen Smith Morgan Sparrow Daniel Spencer Christine Stalnaker WM f Amber Stange Robert Starr- Amanda Stock Addie Stone Sarah Stoner John Story David Strickland Evelyn Sullivan Bennett Swann David Taylor Stellana Taylor- Cameron Thomas Candis Thomas Ross Thomas Stanley Thompson Tammy Thompson Joi Todd Leah Tolbert David Trewolla Rachel Tullos THE OLE MISS 159 Tc Unigwe Corby Usry Kia Valerius Anne Vanmeter Gabriela Velasquez Alisha Venable Lauren Vickers Ryan Viner Stephanie Wales Charles Walker Jonathan Walker Kevin Walker Austin Wallace Faye Walter Jamarr Walton Shari Washington Mandy Watkins Vernella Wells Rebecca Werner Justin Westmoreland Erin Wiggers Haley Wiggins Dneshia Wilborn Chanel Williams Deondra Williams 160 THE OLE MISS Diva Williams Suneisha Williams Travis Williams Catherine Wilson Mark Winkler Graham Wise Amanda Wood Mason Wood Jessi Woolridge Jasmine Wright cftttHWt N- H Andrew Yarbrough Anna Laura Young THE OLE MISS l6l Robert Adair William Adams Walker Agnew Alexandra Aiello Najat Al-sherri Mary Alberson Brian Allen David Aim Collisha Amos Liz Anderson Jennifer Antar Gavin Asemota Amanda Ashmore Kramer Austin Shellie Bailey George Ball Angela Barlow Christian Barnes Mary Bartlett Detrice Bean Teilichia Bean Brett Benson Jamie Bilyer Kat ese Black Emily Blackwell THE OLE MISS l62 BY LAURA BETH LYONS PHOTOGRAPHY BY JENNY ANDERSON tayvi ELLIS E0 Freshman Tayvi Ellis seems like any other student at . She was born in the United States and has lived here 11 her life. In Thailand, however, it is a different story. Ellis has a gated home in Bangkok, the country ' s capi- al. with top-notch security and several sen-ants, including a cook and a maid for her and each member of the house 1 She also is not allowed to go anywhere with ' cort. goes to Thailai next in line fq her grandfatl down the linl which may va family that is t Ellis] " aily life, thou it mi e involved; Her " -wier would born and raise High School, w to having to wash jour own clothes and just do sttnf for your- self in general because you are so used to having everything done for you. " she said. L Ellis said she enjoys the meals at her home in Thai- land the most, _ for dinner, the pven courses of Whig ager. Ellis said i alter she male UWtiiUWS UMMA U WJl v a ' " THE OLE MISS .... Biodun Blaize Hawau Bojuwon James Bordelon William Bourne Ellen Bowden Justin Boyd Thomas Brame Kimberly Brannon Lauren Braun Joey Brown Maggie Brown Will Bryant Alex Bucaciuc Nicole Buffington Elaine Buntin Nicole Burton Jim Caldwell Rosemary Call Martha Campbell Lauren Cannon Kat e Carnahan Allen Carroll Matt Carter Emily Chambers Valerie Chaney I64 THE OLE MISS t ' J ■ • ' V F r s» j m VI% V i ! Brittany Chapman Justin Childress Ashley Church George Cibulas Christopher Clar-k Kayla Clark Latoya Clark Adam Clem Katie Clare William Cole Toni Collums Seth Conerly Courtney Conley Courtney Crofford Lydia Cross Kate Cunningham Kaitlyn Curtis Ashley Czeschin Kathryn Dalby John Darnell Brittany Davidson Tar a Davis William Denney Rob DerivaiLx Buster Dickerson THE OLE MISS 165 Margaret Dilworth Edy Dingus Whit Dowlen Kate Downey Erica Duplessis m r « ■ Addison Edmonds Sarah Eicholtz Donia Elsherbeni Lauren Fassero Hillary Finlen Darneice Floyd Elizabeth Floyd Austin Fogerty Rebecca Foster Jessi Gallagher Allison Garner Monet Gauthier John Phillip Gee Lateffa Gilbert Matt Glover Gaylan Godfrey Knox Graham Benton Green Bernetha Greene Ryan Grey 166 THE OLE MISS $ 4 iiU W k j.l , Katherine Griffith Candice Gully Austyn Guntcr Kate Hall Kathryn Hardy Neil Harris Lennon Harrison Marius Haynes Brock Herrington Catherine Ann Herrington John Tays Heyer Austin Hobgood Kelly Hogan Samantha Holland Amanda Holsworth Rachel Holt Sarah Holt Ryan Hoormann Matt Hopper Andrew Hortman Kennedy Horton Pete Hotard Austin Howard Ellen Howard Michael Hughes THE OLE MISS 167 . Hailey Humphreys Heather Hurdle Jullie Hurst Morgan Irby Tamzen Jenkins Sara Jimenez Kristen Joe Amber Jones Andrew Jones Varun K Chandler Kaplan Michael Karol Joshua Kennedy Kristen Kennedy Sonia Khiantani James Kidd Angela Kimmons Jonathan King Kristian King James Kirkley Heath Ladner Sarah Landry Liz Langenfelder Layson Lawler Jennifer Lawrence 168 THE OLE MISS lot «n J f v tklk J ; , . tttia | 9 fl _ Susan Lawrence Anna Lee Carrie Lemay Chris Levy Nisa Lewis Kate Lezon Alisha Li Cowtney Lloyd Joshua Locke Jessica Love Michelle Luher Lesle Lunkinovich Rachel Madden Molly Manning Matthew Maples Mary Lea Mars Lauryn Martin Nicole Massey Sidney Mcalexander Najah Mccall Wesley Mcclain Meg Mccormick Brian Mccrate Shakari Mcdale Lon Mcdurmon THE OLE MISS 169 Ashton Mcelhany Levita Mcfadden Ashley Mcgowen Rory Mckean Greg Mckie Dorothy Mcmillan Bee Mcnamara Chloey Mcneil Emily Melton Wliitney Merritt Melissa Metzger Jeffrey Michaels Martin Miller Susan Miller Erin Mitchell Jeffery Moffett Jocelyn Moore Monique Moore Ryan Moore Kristina Morrow Brittany Moss Cachet Murray Hugh Muse Willow Nero Anne Nichols 170 THE OLE MISS Rachel Nix Randall Noel Jessi Nowell Ashlea Odom Ivan Okeefc Jason Ortner Ashlee Ott Ally Pace Molly Pace Kaleb Page Brittney Parish Crystal Parker Lauren Parker Mei-edith Parker Jeffrey Payne Lauren Pedroso Jonathan Peeden Caitlin Pendergrass Benton Perkins Mary Peterson Omotola Petgrave Maggie Philpot Sarita Pollock Lindsay Presley Ben Pressley THE OLE MISS 171 Shaquita Prince Michell Privette Mary Purvis Ashley Rabideau Emily Ragland Brittany Rainey Mary Ellen Ray Jessica Reeves Kelley Reinemann George Richardson Patricia Richardson Cole Robertson Lauren Robertson Kristen Robinson Cassie Rockette Jose Rodriguez Lindsay Rogers Henry Ross Jennifer Rouse John Rowley Kathryn Rul eman John Rushing Rachel Russell Callie Rutherford Kendall Sanders 172 THE OLE MISS Jill Scarbrough Jason Schlumbrecht Meghan Scott Brandon Sessums Golda Sharpe Brandis Shaw Collier Shepard Banks Shepherd Melissa Shudak Joey Slayton Bahati Smith Brent Smith Jazzma Smith Lydia Smith Abigale Stanbury Mary Beth Stanton Michael Stevens Imani Stewart Scott Stewart Garrett Strickland Tiffa Strickland Shelby Strong Holly Sully Brittaney Tate Allyson Taylor THE OLE MISS 73 Anne Taylor Tori Terrell Jordan Thomas Candice Tolbert Beau Tucker Chinelo Udemgba Ikenna Unigwe Kellee Usher Ben Vanlanduyt Alex Vega Jazmine Walker Sommer Wallace Andrea Warner Zach Warren Allison Watkins Carley Watkins Charlene Weathers Allison Weddington Jason Wells Stephany West Kelly White Meagan White Sarah White Mcdaniel Wicker Kathleen Williams 174 THE OLE MISS James Willis Taylor Wilson V Witherspoon Thomas Wood Ron Wooldridge Ashley Young Hollyn Zammit THE OLE MISS !75 A With a larger-than-life afro and enough self-confi- dence to match, Kenneth J. Franklin is not the average art student at the University of Mississippi. This 6-foot-7-inch senior from Oxford, Miss., creates artwork influenced heavily by his obsession with one thing: pop culture. " I happen to be one of those kids that grew up watch- ing television. My fascination with pop culture grew into my artwork. " Franklin considers pop culture to be everything we see on a daily basis, everything in the world around us 24 hours a day. The product of comic books and a father who just happened to be the first African American undergraduate in the Ole Miss art program, he could be considered the golden mean of the art world and the pop world. Breaking the stereotype of the " dark, brooding art- ist, " Franklin does not desire to express any sort of inner tur- moil. " I just want to make ' pretty pictures. ' Seriously. People always laugh when I say that, " he said. He also believes his comic book upbringing and his disinterest in other art forms separates his from other art students— he claims the supposed tasters of art are " just old, dead white guys (to him). " For Franklin, his artwork is about expressing his J in the most visually realistic way possible. " If I have a se in my head of what or who I ' d like to paint, then I can jk at the blank canvas, and my mind visually paints on Mas for me. So, after my mind does it, I just hope my me good enough to create what ' s in my head. " KHowever, his talents are not limited to the creation jut. Franklin also delves into the art of portraiture. He • experimental in his creation of portraits and claims to 5 different styles in each person he draws. One of Franklin ' s traits may range anywhere from a more classically styled portrait to a completely illustrative, almost " comic-bookish " styled portrait. Although he does not plan to make a living on making portraits, he will occasionally charge patrons rices ranging anywhere between $165 and $600. Though his talents are superior enough to enable a comfortable living via artwork, Franklin is not interested. He has life plan that includes four jobs before he passes on to the " great big canvas in the sky. " As his first career, he wants to work in either sports photography shooting basketball or football or in studio photography working for a magazine, i Tavim or Entertainment Weekly. t , his former job as a bouncer has instilled in him a desire to own a nightclub. Around the age of 35, Frank- lin wants to be in charge of the design of a major magazine working as its art director. After he has accomplished these grand feats, he wants to retire around the age of 45, so he can concentrate solely on art. He plans to create art his entire life but claims, " Art is way too fickle an industry to try and become a full-time artist right out of college. " Franklin is highly ambitious but cares more for fame than fortune. " I ' ve never cared about being rich. I do, how- ever, have this unending desire to be famous. I ' d settle for infamous. I j ust want to have my name go down in the pages of history. I kind of want my name to live forever. " After re- cently hearing of the most famous Ole Miss art alumnus, the first thought to pop into Franklin ' s head was not one of awe but the simple phrase " not for long. " Franklin ' s ambitious and confident personality is best exemplified in this one quote: " I ' m definitely not saying I ' m better than anybody. I am by no means that presumptu- ous, but I am, however, saying that one day, I will be. " KENNETH J. FRANKLIN BY BROCK HERRINGTON ARTWORK BY KENNETH FRANKLIN SI, to 176 THE OLE MISS Kara Adams Christy Adkins Sarah Akins Allison Aldridge Nelson Allen James Anderson Kaley Anderson Anteeatta Archie Crystal A rmstrong Cornelius Arther Jonathan Bahm Brad Bailey Baron Baker Nicole Banks Dustin Bankston John Barnett Elizabeth Barrett Andrew Bartlett Kristen Beal Adrianne Bean Erika Berry Roseanna Berry Tiffany Bibbs Megan Birmingham Donald Blackwell THE OLE MISS W, Jeannie Blair Joshua Blevins Kevin Blonkvist Katrina Bond-Bryant Andrew Bounds Jana Brand Rickie Bratton Jackson Breland Campbell Brewer Clark Brewer Dillon Brewer Megan Brewer Jenna Brinson Michael Brookings Carter Brookshire Josh Brown Cameron Buchanan Rebecca Buckman Lakesha Burkhead Cadiey Burns Christin Burns Jacob Cameron Jonathan Camp Antron Carr Mark Carter [ « ■ 4BH fp ftp if i ' VfiWrB 178 THE OLE MISS Vanessa Carter Charles Cascio Lakendra Chalmers Matthew Chambliss Logan Chaney Ada Cheng Katie Childress Amanda Cieshiewicz Erica Clark Jonathan Clark Donald Clause Carley Clayton Sallye Clayton Aaron Clolinger Matthew Cobbert Paige Cohea Joshua Coker Caroline Colbert Mariah Cole Michael Coleman Carra Comer Norie Cotton Steven Cox Jordan Craig Shauna Craig THE OLE MISS 179 Kendra Crawford Terri Crawford Matt Crittenden Skye Crutcher Grady Cutrer Jonathan Dabbs Michael Dalton Billie Claire Darby David Davis Mary Jane Davis William Davis Chawicey Davis-Mauney Matthew Davison Ashley Dees Jeegna Desai Charlie Dettbarn Tracy Dilworth Crystal Dixon Ebony Dodd Laura Doty Amy Downs Jordan Downs Alexander Droege Cassie Dubois Joel Duff 180 THE OLE MISS JUNIORS Ashley Dugger Laina Dunn Kayla Dunnigan Eucharia Duru Cole Easson Sarah Eaton Timmy Ellis Emily Eskew Pamela Estes Bech Evans Erick Evans Katie Far r is Sam Ferrell Keona Fields Lillie Flenorl Mary Ford Nicole Forrest Jerri Fountain Stephanie Fraley Brett Frasier Keisha Fulcher Jenna Gardner Ladeidre Gardner Angela Garner John Garrett THE OLE MISS l8l Corey Gemelli Hope Gildewell Timothy Gillespie Chris Giuffria Matt Glasco Sara Gray Andrea Green Jake Greer Annie Griffin John Griffin Mary Cole Griffin Brandi Guess Martha Guinn Christopher Guthrie Jesse Hall Kevin Hall Tyler Hall Nathan Hamil Amber Hammond Amy Hammond Alexis Hampton Chundra Hampton Meghan Hand Rebecca Hare Dacia Harmon 182 THE OLE MISS Krista Harper John Harrison Erin Hathorn Randall Haynes Daffeney Haywood Lindsey Hegler William Hegwood Evans Heithuas Elbony Henderson Sara Henderson Sherry Henry Stephanie Henson Ashley Henyard Josh Herrington Weber Hill Chris Hines Margaret Hines Sonya Hopson Sam Howard Haley Howell Ellison Howie Viola Hreish Jeremy Hudson Tiffany Hughery Rachel Hughes THE OLE MISS l 3 Terri Humphreys Quint Hunt Kelli Hutchenson Corretha Ingram Kyle Jack Bradley Jackson Erikka Jackson Lynn Jackson Melissa James Katherine Jarvis Brittney Johnson Ryan Johnson Serena Johnson Ariel Johnston Jessie Jones Mary Kahlstorf Whitney Kent Sally Kerstetter Madison Kilgore Lauren Kimmons Stephen King Tr-avis King Barnabas Kipapa Matthew Koury Miran Kuykendall 184 THE OLE MISS JUNIORS Deborah Land Holly Lane Ashley Lang Nicha Lapanan Dan Lawler Jane Legros Matt Lilley Janice Lim J Lippincott Elizabeth Little Rebecca Lo Andrea Loberg Amber Lockwood Sara Love Kyle Luber Bob Lynch Laura Beth Lyons Livia Macias Rachel Macklin Mallorie Magee Jennifer Mallette Kristen Marriam Lacey Martin Carlos Maury Kristin May THE OLE MISS 185 Misty Leigh Mayes Kathryn Mayeux Samantha Mazer Henry Mccabe Jermaine Mccaskill Meredith Mcdaniel Colin Mcgee Michael Mcgee Courtney Mcgill Bambi Mcleskey Marcia Mcmillan Henry Mcnally Claire Melancon Antonio Mendieta Sandra Merriweather John Milam Jessica Miller Tamara Miller Adam Minga Laura Mize Alexia Moerman Daniel Monaghan Casey Montgomery Aynslee Moon Shannon Morgan 186 THE OLE MISS Claire Morris Jonethan Morris Nichi Morton Blake Moyer Janice Moyers Nicki Murray Loren Nabors Karon Nash Mylinh Ngo Ebony Nichols Tyler Osteen Ryan Overall Banson Owusu Hunter Palmer Elizabeth Pannell Ginger Parker Jamie Parrett Jasmine Parson Warren Pate Yolanda Patino Hallie Pearson Emily Penn Stacy Pepper Jena Perry Brandon Petty THE OLE MISS 187 Gerilynn Petty Casey Phillips Lauren Pickering Sharon Pinion Cherise Plunk Mollie Portie Lauren Preble Ashley Price Leyton Proctor Whitney Pruett Scott Pumphrey Walter Purnell Heather Quinn Amanda Rakestraw Dane Rasmussen Rachel Rau Bryan Ranch Carrie Reed Josh Reeves Ashlee Reid Kristal Reid Rashonda Roach James Roberson Richard Robertson Anthony Robinson 188 THE OLE MISS Mark Robinson Morgan Robinson Kasey Rogers Jean Rone Joshua Rorie Nathan Rucker Antoinette Rudd Rachel Ruello Lance Rumowicz Daena Russell Derek Russell Jordan Russell Morgan Salley Nichole Sanders Randy Sandifer Elisabeth Sandlin Tatiana Sarasin Nicholas Saucier Derrick Schmidt Tara Schoenojf Morin Scott Hayden Sewell Johna Sewell Brinkle Shappley Brandy Shelton THE OLE MISS 189 Rebecca Sheppard Summer Sherrill Corey Shook Sarah Siebert Erin Simmons Nancy Simmons Rina Simmons Mary Kate Sims Chandler Sinclair Robert Smercak Alton Smith Chris Smith Christy Smith Eddie Smith Jessica Smith Laura Smith Theresa Smith Turner Smith Heather Sneed Brandon Staggs Chantrel Stamper Bridget Stanford Jennifer Stegall Camille Steiner Lauren Stennett 190 THE OLE MISS 1 Wu H e " J »T K y Shantell Stevens Leslie Still Stewart Strange Marquita Streeter Neil Tabor Drew Taggart Ashley Tapper Kathryn Tate Dominique Taylor Matt Taylor Carter Thompson Coley Thompson Latoya Thompson Cassi Thrash Molly Tomlinson Nikki Totoro Elizabeth Trayal Chase Treadway Daine Trenthem Daine Trenthem Carly Turner Kristen Tyson Tracy Tyson Eric Vazquez Marianth Veneits THE OLE MISS 191 Heath Viner Mandy Vinson Casey Vucannon Marcie Walker Joseph Wallace Morgan Walter Brad Ward Julie Ward Iesha Warmack Joseph Warner Andrew Weeks Tammy Weghorst Jason Welch Lewis West Shannon West Skyla Whaley Taylor Wheatley Carter White Lacye White Shad White Nicole Whitfield Jason Wieloch Charlie Wildman Katherine Wiley Amy Wilks f m 1 192 THE OLE MISS Drew Williams Owen Williams Vesha Williams Margaret Williamson Amber Wilson Erika Wilson Brittany Womack Emily Wommack Andrew Wood Richard Wood Jenny Word Joseph Wright Terri Wright Andrew Wyant Benton York Anthony Yuen . THE OLE M ISS 193 BRENT FRAYSER BY LAUREN BRAUN PHOTOGRAPHY BY F MOORE Brent Frayser, sophomore, has always been around baseball. His love for the sport is greater than many of the players and coaches he is around each day will ever know. It is his love for the game that gets him to the baseball field two to three hours before a game and often has him staying there until 1:00 in the morning. This past season, Frayser was a manager for the baseball team. His job included everything from handing out programs to helping out with the laundry. So, why does he not just play the game himself? Frayser suffers from a minor case of cerebral palsy, which affects his hand-eye coordination. Growing up in Memphis, Frayser knew he wanted to be as close to the baseball diamond as possible, but due to his disability, playing the game was out of the question. So, Frayser did the next best thing he could think of— he spent his years in high school as manager of the baseball and football team. It was at one of these baseball tournaments that Frayser spoke with an Ole Miss scout about being involved as a manager for the Reb- el baseball team. Being from Memphis, Ole Miss was just far enough away for Frayser to experience being independent, yet still have the option of going home when necessary. Frayser ' s passion for the game paid off, and he was even of- fered a scholarship his freshman year to be the manager of the team. After the team won the SEC Championship, Frayser was lucky enough to receive the same championship ring the team received. Due to the long hours his position entailed, Frayser decided to resign as official manager of the team this season. However, the fact that he is not on scholarship to help out the team does not mean he is no longer involved. In fact, after talking with the coaches, he has decided to be a volunteer. He still attends as many practices and games as he can. Frayser loves the atmosphere and has made friends with many of the boys on the team. He is look- ing forward to the upcoming season. So, next time you are out in right field for a game, look around for Frayser. Undoubtedly, you will find him somewhere near the baseball diamond, enjoying time with the players and helping out in any way possible. America ' s favorite pastime is one of Frayser ' s fa- vorite places to be. Miriam Abadie Erma Abram MimiAcujf Clay Adams Zachary Adams Suzanne Adkins Adebanjo Alabi Chris Albarracin Adole Alipoe Charles Allen Henderson Allen Michael Allen Rachel Allen Kelly Allred Jessica Altom w Dan Alvarez Adam Alward Brandi Amsden Ashley Anderson Jenny Anderson Kari Anderson Keita Anderson Sharon Anderson Drew Armendinger Grace Armstrong THE OLE MISS 195 Angela Arnold Jamie Arrexi Trashiend Arther Lee Arthur Jessica Ashley Andrus Ashoo Anna Askew Brandy Bacon Claire Bagwell Chris Bailey Kamesha Bailey Meredith Bailey Austin Barbey Angle Banner Jccee Barney Mary Ann Barrett Kathryn Barry Jordan Bar tie t Kathryn Bateman Thomas Bates Charlene Baumann Steven Beagley Andy Beavers Lindsay Beeman Amanda Bennett 196 THE OLE MISS Deanna Bennett Ben Benvenutti Brittany Berry Melody Berry Andrew Bilbo Alyson Bing Morgan Bishop Scott Blackburn Brittany Blair Lenore Blair Carly Blevens Timothy Blevins Chris Blocker Samuel Bobo Lukman Bojuwon Cory Bolen Katie Bolton Mario Booker Christina Boone Amanda Boozer Benjamin Borreli Ashley Bounds Charity Bowman Lauren Box Claire Brabec THE OLE MISS 197 Marley Braden Jon Bramble Ashley Brantley Kathy Bray Jenni Breadsley Kim Breaux Mark Breland Melissa Brents Ben Brewer Benjamin Brewer Karinlee Brister Candace Britt Terren Brittenum Abigail Broone Adraine Brown Daniel Brown Katie Brown Linda Brown Ryan Brown Dana Brunner Shaun Bryan Julia Bryant Melissa Buford Kyle Bullock Kari Bunn Holley 198 THE OLE MISS Heather Burchfield Constance Burleson Jenny Bussy Anyinita Butler Christin Butler Sara Shari Butler Luke Bynum Brandon Cain Amy Calvert Thomas Campbell Heather Canaan Jenny Cappleman Brittany Carlton Britt Carmicheal Mary Ann Carnes Hunter Carpenter Jasmine Carr Aubrey Carter Catherine Carter- Dudley Carter Lindsey Carter Katherine Caskey Joshua Chady Vanessa Champlain Robert Champman THE OLE MISS 199 Justin Chancellor Sarah Chandler- Shannon Chandler Shekenna Chapman Todd Chapman Yi Chen Amanda Childers Jennnifer Childers Ming Kuan Chong Heidi Christen Carley Christie Brent Church Charles Clark James Clark Mickey Clark Morgan Clark Chris Clarke Mark Cleary Matthew Cling an Brett Clother Chris Cockrell Anne Cofer Heather Coggins Jessica Coker John Cole 200 THE OLE MISS Stephen Cole Angelita Coleman Stephanie Coleman Mary Collums Latasia Conley Andrea Conover Anita Cook Leslie Cook Russell Cook Kyle Cooper Liza Cooper Ruth Ann Cooper Phillip Correro Indira Cotton Johnathan Cox Bent ley Crawford Tyler Crisp Laren Cross Angela Crowe Lauren Crutcher Fred dimming s Laura Cummings Alicia Curry Christopher Daniel Jene Dares THE OLE MISS 201 Erica Davis John Paul Davis Jonathan Davis Melissa Davis Bethany Daws Blake Deaton Alex Debardeleben Melissa Deibler James Delancey Lori Deperier Allison Derrick Chad Deweese Drew Deweese Hunter Dickerson Edward Dillon Tyler Dixon Corshun Dockersy Kevin Donahue Kimber Doolittle Sarvesh Dosooye Seth Dover Britt Dowell Hunter Doyle Mary Drakeford Jeffrey Dunnigan 202 THE OLE MISS Christopher ' Earl John Easterling Krystal Echoles Thomas Eckers Megan Edwards Lindsey Ellenburg Margaritta Ellington Ashley Elliott Susan Elhner Julie Ely Ashley Emerson Joseph Emerson Kevin Eskew Rodney Eslinger Marcus Esposito Lindsey Etheridge Lee Evans Nathan Evans Lekesha Ezell Jamie Fair Lauren Fair Laushelle Fair Vicki Faris Alexis Farmer Ashley Ferree THE OLE MISS 203 Jennifer Fiechtl Marisabel Figueroa William Fincher Jennifer Finimore Amanda Fisher Chara Fitzpatrick Dunbar Flinn Erin Floyd Lauren Floyd Ann Fly Kayla Fondren Mallory Ford Stoney Ford Will Ford David Forester Andrea Foster Tracy Fowler Carin Franks Lorna Frazier Christopher Free Latoya Freeman Lauren Freeman Jeremiah Fullerton Analee Fun- Alex Gaff or d 204 THE OLE MISS Styles Gainey Adrienne Garner Jeremy Garrett Sophie Gasquet Bettini Gatewood Anna Gatlin Lindsay Gatlin Leigh Gernert Devonne Gibbs Amy Gibson Ashley Gibson Chip Gibson Lisa Gist Larhonda Glass Mary Cile Glover Rogers Juan Gonzalez Robbie Gooch Crystal Goodwin Datron Goodwin Melonie Goolsby Labriska Gordon Soman t ha Gould Sean Gould Leonard Grace Kimberly Grady THE OLE MISS 205 Ben Grantham Kenneth Green Tracie Green Julia Greer Morgan Gremillion William Gressett Ralanda Griffin Tanya Griffin Veronica Griffin Jennifer Grigsby Trey Guerieri Jyn ette Guerra Amber Guinn Ashley Guinn Trey Gunn Allison Haggard David Hailey Marie Hailey Adam Hale Anna Claire Hall Madeleine Hall Monica Hall Javon Hampton Blake Hankins Madeline Hankins 206 THE OLE MISS Samantha Hans Tyshun Hargrove Jennifer Harkins Alecia Harper April Harper Tar a Harper Russ Harrell Eliza Harrington Beth Harris Darryl Harris Lateshia Harris James Harrison Rob Harrison Kelly Haupt Carolyn Hawkins Nicole Haynes Ragan Hayward Sarah Heard Tasha Heard Meredith Hegi Brandon Helmes Collin Helms Marcus Helms Lindsey Hendrix Crystal Henry THE OLE MISS 207 Gail Henson Alaina Herbert Daniel Herndon Elton Herrick Holeigh Herrin Ann Herring Jeremy Herring John Herzog Ja nuary Hetsel Monique Hicks Ashley Hieks Alice Ann Higdon Carolyn Hill Nicole Hill Chris Hilliard Heather Hills Carrie Hinson Adrienne Hitt Marty Hitt Anthony Hobgood Elliot Lee Hobson Lauren Hoffman Alison Hogan Samuel Holdiness Rosland Holland 208 THE OLE MISS Tyler Holland Ann Homolik Hanson Horn Roshanda Hosch Andrea House Andria Howard James Howington Heidi Hubred Brittain Hungerpiller Jennifer Hunter Wesley Hurston Lauren Hussey Reed Hutton Melissa Ivory Jason Jackson Laura Jackson Lauren Jackson Jada Jamerson Jessica James Dana Janezic Megan Janezic Bashar Jawhar Jamonica Jenkins Kellyn Jenkins Amelia Jennings THE OLE MISS 209 _ Dustin Jernigan Eric Jernigan Scotty Jimenez Christy Johnson Jen nifer Johnson Lynnessa Johnson Maggie Johnson Morgan Johnson Alicia Joiner Candace Jones Chardae Jones Karen Jones Kristin Jones Lela Jones Liz Jones Marquitta Jones Patrice Jones Scarlet Jones Nigel Jordan Jasmia Joseph Katie Joyner Blythe Keenum Carleen Keng Amy Kent Zainub Khalid 210 THE OLE MISS Sterling Kidd Patrick Kieffer Lauren Kihyet London Kimball Christina King Darling King Meghan King Melissa King Brian Kirk Heather Kirkland Carson Kisner Hunter Kitchens Trey Kitchens Brett Kittredge Margaret Klinke Matthew Kooshad Erma Lacy Michelle Lady Craig Laine Jason Lamb Karrie Lance Kellen Lane Cassie Lang Mandy Lauman Farah Lavassani THE OLE MISS 211 Wes Lawrence Peter Lay ton Amanda Leblanc William Ledbetter Amanda Lee Cynthia Lee Morgann Lee Myung Eun Lee Jenna Leet Dena Lester Richard Lester Paul Liddell Suzanne Lightsey Sarah Liipfert Fang Lin Yaning Lin Andy Lindsey Crystal Lipford Laura Lobosco Christy Lockett Julianne Lofton Jennifer Long Jennifer Lorenzen Lindsey Louviere Jimmy Love 212 THE OLE MISS i_ fir T : { ■i ' ■ ' S ' ■ k ii r SMs w k " • ■§ " I I 1. 11 s ■ I r ■ H ■ r Jfl Lauren Luna Brian Lusk Lafadra Mucin Phanaka Macon Lauren Magli Swati Malhotra Mary Kathryn Mallette Caroline Malloy Jessica Mann John Mansell 4 m Ll ■ - i JB H B David Marbury Elizabeth Marbury Danielle Marcoux Kelly Marcy Laura Marion Tisha Marion James Marlin Ashley Marshall Stephen Marshall Eric Martin Melissa Martin Jessica Mason Keri Mathis Lauren Mathis Lee Matthews THE OLE MISS 213 Ryan Matthews Sarah Mattox Lauren Mayet Courtney Mcalexander Alexan Mcandrew Gigi Mccaskill Allsion Mcclain Jessica Mcclain Dominique Mcclellan Derrick Mccoy Micah Mccullough Kyle Mcelhaney Allison Mcgammon Sabrina Mcgee Courtney Mcginnis Garrett Mcinnis Megan Mckibben Thomas Mcleskey Rachel Mcnally Roun Mcneal Jessica Mcnutt Sunni Meadows Kimberly Meeks Martha Ann Middlebrooks Andy Miller 214 THE OLE MISS Dena Miller Katherine Milner Jada Mincy Megan Minor David Minto Lindsey Mitchell Tracey Mitchell Jill Mixon Ann Mize Angela Mock Nathaniel Molle Meredith Monsour Mary Grace Mooney Brooks Mooneyham Blakley Moore Caleb Moore Meredith Moore Ryves Moore Taney Moore Miranda Moorman Stephanie Moran Lillian Morris Rebecca Morrison Kristen Morse Peyton Moss THE OLE MISS 215 Caroline Mossing Elisia Murphy Hershel Murphy Babs Murray Cameron Myers Ben Napier Carley Navarrete Ian Navarro Chris Neff Sara Nelson Kimberly Newsome Deanna Nicholson Steven Nix Lane Noel Mary Brandon Norman Aisha O ' Banner Ronald Odom Hafeez Olanigan Udochi Onwubiko Dorothy Ott Meg Pace Amanda Pannell Alston Parker Breanne Parker Curtis Parker AtT? Mt 2l6 THE OLE MISS Amita Patel Elan Patterson Emily Patterson Ginny Patton Suzanne Payette Tiffany Payne Lagathia Pearson Lauren Pearson Brittany Pegues Sirallen Pegues Lyndee Pepper Kashundra Perkins Christopher Peters Karen Pettigew Brandon Pharr Kevin Phillips Kimberly Phillips Sue Phillips Undreia Phillips Jonathan Pierotich Katie Pigott Anne Pitre Roger Plessala Latoya Polk Svettana Popva THE OLE MISS 217 Matthew Prater Cynthia Presley Michael Presnell Paige Prestage Brenda Pulphus Man Yi Pun Sally Putt Alex Quesenberry Benjamin Quilter Evan Rakestraw Erin Rasberry Stephen Rawls Jaimee Redd Tonya Redmond Abby Reeves Bridgette Reid Gari Reynolds Fanni Richardson Miranda Richardson Bo Ricks Samuel Ridge Mary Rimmer Rip Rippy Philip Robb Tyler Robbins 2l8 THE OLE MISS . Tanaka Roberts Leigh Robinson Lisa Robinson Mary Robinson Tyler Rogers Destiny Rohmfeld Stephanie Roman Andrea Rowling Hollon Rudolph Evan Clay Russell Jocelyn Russell Joseph Rutland Tieah Ryan Chase Sackett Patrick Sadler Tiffany Sanders Jamal Sanderson Elizabeth Sanford Steven Saul Mary M. Schuchar-d Allison Scott Tami Scott Michael Seger James Sehrt Megan Sellers THE OLE MISS 219 Matthew Sharpe RixterSharpe Laley Shaver Jason Shepherd Sarah Shepherd Angela Shoemaker Melissa Simmons Morgan Simmons Rachel Simmons Chris Simon Daniel Sisco Holley Slabaugh Alice Smith Alicia Dawn Smith Anna Marie Smith Brittney Smith Claire Smith Daniel Smith Eva Smith Fannie Smith Mary K. Smith Michael Smith Penny Smith Robert Smith Ryan Smith 220 THE OLE MISS Sheryl Smith Shirlene Smith Troy Smith Leigh Smith-vaniz Amber Smithers Chelsea Smithhart Charley Speed Brittany Spencer Lesley Spencer Amanda Srameck Jeannie Stacks Whitney Stafford Cedahlia Stand John Standfield Amy Stan ill Colleen Stanhouse Jared Stanley Anthony Staten Stephanie Steadman Baylor Steele David Steele Benjamin Stepp Vikki Steward Matthew Stewart Buffy Stites i IMh THE OLE MISS 221 Meagan Stokes Stoney Stone Megan Stout Laurie Strehlow Julie Strickland Amanda Stricklen Dennis Stuckey James Stutts Ann Marie Sukmann Megan Sunday Charlotte Sutton Joshua Swan JeffSwann Mary Sweebe Angela Swenson Paige Swindoll Rachel Tajf Adam Taylor Alex Taylor Clifton Taylor Freddie Taylor Jeremy Taylor Latoya Taylor Margaret Taylor Stephen Taylor 222 THE OLE MISS John Paul Teel Shaunna Temple Chad Thiessen Carter Thomas Chris Thomas Christy Thomas Jay Thomas Kimberly Thomas Shenetric Thomas Angela Thompson Katie Thompson Lindsey Thompson Adam Thrash Chris Thrash Mary Ann Tidwell Jake Tillotson Carla Townsend Chip Trammell Dejarnette Trice Bryant Trotter Ashanti Truly Yinwan Tse Shanna Tubb Trey Tucker Will Tucker THE OLE MISS 223 Bobby Tullos Jonathan Turner Tim Turner Lauren Tuner Daniel Umfress Jessica Vandyke Jessica Varnado Jason Vassar Jeffrey Veals Meagan Voight Courtney Walker Stephanie Wallace Kara Ward Lauren Ward Sara Ward Nadine Warden-Mendes Evette Ware Crystal Warren Randy Watkins Farris Watson Trade Weast Amanda Webb Trisaina Webber Xadier Weeks Jeremy Wells M B tfOvt 224 THE OLE MISS «cu Lori Whaley Holly Whitaker Christina White Maggie White Patricia White mmm UN ■ ■ y w $ ■•.■:v %• • ' • Reid White Margie Whiteside Wendy Whitmire Timothy Whitten Heather Wiggins Kimberly Wilks Derrick Williams Lindsay Williams Luke Williams Titus Williams Michael Williamson Jenny Wilson Medley Wilson Nancy Wilson Tiffany Wilson David Windham Kammie Windham Kristen Windham Ashleigh Withers Keith Woernle THE OLE MISS 225 Matt Wood Julie Woodruff Richard Woodruff Brooke Woods Kimera Woods Catherine Woodyard Laura Wooters AH Wren Evan Wright Leigh Anne Wright Edward York Joshua Young Latonya Young Wade Young 226 THE OLE MISS athlete. Th country teai from home states in Ja ill j ife m town of Kap education ar ner present Ole Miss. opportunity tc ment as a croS an athletic sclj Whil country, he au». States have been diffic For one, he and is relegated to i on an international calling card. " It ' s har ftfar away fr that I am able to talk t 1 on the phoS reall; I am able to I I what ' s goi said. " It ' s hard hearir Rs like ' so-i college, or s there for mys to my mother Kirui uiiLiciny u i in the United States, and TOle Miss specifically, whe began reading magazines about American universitl and did additioMffresearch on the Internet. i However, the driving force behind Kirui decisio TOdon the Rebel red and blue was his rej .UIIOIHU VV 11.11 d 1 1LVJ V IVl llTUtl U11V1 VU11V1XL V l ssistant cross-country coach, Ngana Ngata. " (Coach Ngata) is like a parent to m oaiu. xjs-lll y J icii iiuiii ixvyiiiv ciiuj. iiuviug has really made it much easier. " Kirui has indeed made a n for himself since arriving at Ole M through hard work and dedication Although he has only been run- ning competitively for three gwi iiUstUS «tM ».»jiMf-i ing 20( dechlHPfWK? nd broke i;. n • £ all cross-countrv s iMfi 1C Championship lieve the feat since j ± jj te the fi ra in 19c Several others have taken notice o. «.n and Male Freshman of the Year by the league ' s coaches. Coaohes and fellow athletes around the country are beginnin tto take notice of what Ole Miss head coach Joe Walker saw in Kenya one year ago. Really think that we ' re looking at someone ing experienkaand it ' s going to be fun to be on A-J ' M BARNABAS kirui BY TY ALLUSHUSKI PHOTOGRAPHY BY RYAN MOORE . V GRADUATE STUDENTS Ibrahi Abualhaol Olamide Alabi Amer Almagableh Ji Young Bae Ram Sankar Basak Sunil Kumar Battu Sheng Bi Jeremy Blevins VishalBolla Laura Boyd Vanessa Brocks Crystal Carter Nishch Chaudhary Xin Chen Aik Min Choong Prasad Choudhari Saumyanil Deb Darleen Dempster Shahara Dente Lisa Desota Yoo Kyong Doh Christia Feazell Renate Ferreira Mohomed Frihi Lynn Frost ■■■HH Koushik Gattu iV H HH Emily Godwin IP H B Gayatri Gopal ■f feS ■l « i ! I lamed Hammad V Lkasimu Harris ■K 4fl a. 4JULl i 228 THE OLE MISS . £ GRADUATE STUDENTS Andrea Herderhorst Jm Hodges Leslie Horton Chuck Howell Indik Jayasinghe Nigil Jeyashekar Bing Jiang Arvinder Kang Tamar Karakozova Chris Kemp Nade Kholomeydik Prem Kilaru Marvis Kilgore Jiaee Kim Min Jung Kim Ira Kinard Lukasz Kutrzeba Sang Jong Kwak Wei Kai Lai Graham Lamb Natasha Lampkin Maggie Leitch Hanehia Li Ghaith Matalkah Emett Mcclary Adam Milner Henrique Momm Daniela Munca Dominca Negru Olumuyiw Olaosun THE OLE MISS 229 GRADUATE STUDENTS Olo Oluwaponmile Elza Orozalieua Amil Patel Akshay Patny Yoshihiro Saito David Saulnier Natalya Seay Zhizhong Shan Tahmina Shirmeen Roshan Shrestha Prasanna Sivaprakasam Gregory Smith Scotty Smith Ramesh Srirangam Ida Steinberg Heath Stevens Vidya Tatineni Sridhar Thumma Vennela Thumula Ryan Upshaw Deepa Veeregowda Harsha Vinnakota John White Kristen Whitehead Carlin Williams Adam Wilson Keith Wilson Colby Winzer Barry Woods Janice Woodson Anna Wynn Emily Wyrick Heesuk Yun Ping Zhang Elmira Zhekeyeva 230 THE OLE MISS yiufeab it out you will De dining at the Paris Hilton, and partying later that Most of the students at the University 01 Mississippi would hardly call a night such as this " typical. " How- ever, for Meredith Shumway, growing up in Soufhamp ton, N.Y., was anything but average. Shumway recalled " I was raised in a vacation town and on the outskirt of New York City. I was basically raised in a night Well, not literally but you know what I mean. " Rubbing elbows with celebrities was occurrence for Shumway. On her 16th birt hosted her party for around 30 friends aboard the yacht of one of her father ' s good friends: Billy Joel. About the event, Shumway said, " It ' s not every day you hear someone say they ' ve partied on Billy Joel ' s boat. " This may lead one to asK wny anyone would leave such an exciting lifestyle to come to Ole Miss. Shumway attended Belhaven Col- lege in Jackson, Miss., but was unhappy there. She returned to New York and attended Suffolk County Community College in Riverhead, N.Y. After returning home, she realized she must come back because " it (the South) almost felt like home. " Shumway applied to Ole Miss after hearing others ' praises of the university. Shumway said becoming accustomed to life at Ole Miss took some time. " I am definitely not used to guys opening the door for girls, the South- ern cooking, the accents, the sense of fashion or the bars. " She also said foot- ball here was quite different than it was in New York: She admitted, " We just don ' t do football up North like you guys do down here. " On the other hand, she said the easiest custom to acclimate to was the way in which people dress up for all occasions, such as football games, due to the fact that she would dress up simply to go the gym for a workout in her hometown. Nevertheless, Shumway does not spend all her time partying with ce- lebrities; she has devoted her life to dance since she was 3. Beginning her dancing career in ballet, she danced with the American Ballet Theater every summer for three years. After an injury that ended her ballet career, Shum- way began training in hip-hop dance. This new type of dancing led her to an audition for a spot on the Miami Heat Dancers— she made the top 25 danc- ers in the competition. Now, she is majoring in journalism in pursuit of a career in sports media. Although she enjoys the nightlife and the celebrities her hometown has to offer, Shumway has found another home at the University of Mis- sissippi. " I loved growing up where I grew up, " she said. " But I am happy here and wouldn ' t leave Ole Miss for the world. " THE OLE MISS 2 3 I . 4 Hf 8 232 THE OLE MISS LEFT Army cadets fly m a CH-47 Chinook for an aerial tour of Oxford and Sardis Lake. zlSrfA ALPHA PSJ CONTRIBUTED Founded in 1919, Beta Alpha Psi is an international honorary organization for financial information students and professionals. Its primary objective is to encourage and recognize scholastic and profes- sional excellence in the business information field. MEMBERS Mark Adcock, Christian Albarracin, Betsey Bailey, Tim Blevins, Bently Crawford, Laura D ' Antoni, Sweta Desai, Chad Deweese, Jan Eftink, Carolyn Eley, Tim Ellis, Whitney Farrell, Derek Farrell, Katherine Farris, Taylor Findley, Katie Finnegan, Yanxia Gao, Leigh Gernert, Pinky Giri, Hannah Graham, Jordan Grantham, Trey Gunn, Stephanie Henson, Ann Herring, Sara Alice Hill, Wesley Hurston, Karen Jones, Holli Kimbrough, Dena Lester, Fang Lin, Clark Luke, Wesley Mockbee, Will Mosby, Rachel Nehring, Evan Norton, Gerilynn Petty, Britany Shull, Brittney Smith, Andrew Stainback, Hope Thompson, Cassi Thrash, David Traxler, Christina White, Richard Woodruff and Wes Miller Woods ADVISOR Suzanne McCaffrey BUSINESS SCHOOL ORGAl JIZATIOllS STUDENT ADVISORY BOARD NSURANCE RISK MANAGEMENT PRESIDENT Mary Ann Barrett VICE PRESIDENT Web Raulston MEMBERS Craig Laine, President- Association of IT Professionals; Trey Usry, Presi- dent- Alpha Kappa Psi; Web Raulston, President- Chief Emissary Officers Rho Epsilon; Ben Brewer, President- Insurance Risk Management; Alex McArthur, President- Financier ' s Club; Lauren Ward, President- Ole Miss Marketing Association; Stephen Taylor- VP, Beta Gamma Sigma; Hunter Gray- President, Society for HR Management; Analee Furr, Co-President- Society for Advancement of Management; Brian Lusk, Co-President- Society for Advancement of Management; and Kyle Cooper, President- Students in Free Enterprise 234 THE OLE MISS HEATH STEVENS PRESIDENT Benjamin Brewer VP CAREER DEVELOPMENT Meredith Bailey VP FINANCE David Coleman VP COMMUNICATIONS Diane Bidek CO-VP RECRUITMENT Alexandra McAndrews Titus Williams The purpose of the Insurance Risk Man- agement Society is to improve the quality of insur- ance education and to serve as a liaison between the campus and the insurance industry. The Insurance Risk Management Society is open to all insurance majors who are in good academic standing with the University. SOCIETY FOR THE ADVANCEMENT OF MANAGEMENT CHIEF EMISSARY BOARD SUZANNE PAYETTE The Society for the Advancement of Man- agement is a student organization open to all stu- dents interested in management. CO-PRESIDENTS Analee Furr Brian Lusk SECRETARY Lindsey Presley TREASURER Lekeishia Harmon ADVISOR Dr. Walter Davis PRESIDENT Web Raulston VICE PRESIDENT Matthew Marks SECRETARY Alex Munderloh CEOs represent the School of Business Administra- tion student body through ambassadorial positions at academ- ic, professional and recruiting events. CEOs also help recruit high school and transfer students to majors within the School of Business, serve the Dean, Associate Deans, Business School Advisorry board and professors in advisory capacities, and in- form their fellow sstudents of opportunities within the School of Business. FINANCIERS CLUB PRESIDENT Alex McArthur VICE PRESIDENT John Hibbert SECRETARY Ragan Hayward TREASURER Jason Lamb ADVISOR Dr. Ken Cyree The Financier ' s Club is an organization for students who are majoring in Banking and Finance and or Managerial Finance. The club is sponsored by the Mississippi Bankers Association Chair of Banking, Dr. Ken Cyree. Meetings are designed to emphasize banking and allow members to meet bank executives, employees, and regulators from all parts of the country. MEMBERS BETA GAMMA SIGMA CONTRiBU T ED PRESIDENT Dr. Dave Nichols VICE PRESIDENT Stephen Taylor MEMBERSHIP VICE PRESIDENT Christina White Jeannie Adams, Walter Agnew, Melody Berry, Michael Blonkvist, Morgan Bressie, Charles Cascio, Ben Cayson, Ashley Collins, Melissa Deibler, Joseph Emerson, Ginger Evans, Lauren Harrison. Ragan Hayward, John Hibbert, Mitch Hunt, Colby Kaminer, Jason Lamb, Alex Lawhorn, Yeonkyo Lee, Les- lie Hill, Austin Marshall. Owen Mayfield, Alex McArthur, Chris McCormick, Pratima Patel, Kashundra Perkins, Clint Richardson, Robert Savoie, Ashan Shah, Melissa Simmons, Robert Skrmetta, Camille Steiner, Stephen Strong, Cliff Taylor, Latoya Thompson, Dejarnette Trice, JT Turner, Michael Vbtta and Scott Warren Beta Gamma Sigma is the honor society serving business programs accredited by the Associate to Advance Collegiate Schools of Business. Membership is the highest recognition a business stu- dent anywhere in the world can receive in an undergraduate, mas- ter ' s or doctoral program. Beta Gamma Sigma is an invitation- only organization where invitations go out only to a top percentage of junior, senior and graduate students. THE OLE MISS 2 35 ' L PJ-JA KAPPA P3J Alpha Kappa Psi is open to all students with an interest in business. Alpha Kappa Psi was founded at New York University in 1904. Today, it is among the twenty largest national college fra- ternities with over 170,000 members - many are successful business executives. The organization focuses on brotherhood, leadership, and the professional development of its members. Members gain first-hand experience in organization, administration, management, leadership, training, and willingness to assume responsibility. Through strong relationships with the business community, Alpha Kappa Psi is a powerful addition to any resume. PRESIDENT Trey Usry VICE PRESIDENT ADMINISTRATION Lewis Walker VICE PRESIDENT ALUMNI RELATIONS Luke Matchett VICE PRESIDENT FINANCE Richard Woodruff SECRETARY Malerie Gatti VICE PRESIDENT MEMBERSHIP Leslie Skelton VICE PRESIDENT SERVICE Tyshun Hargrove MOR Marice Walker ADVISOR Hugh Sloan MEMBERS Alaina Herbert, Alicia Joiner, Andrew Lowe, Ashley Guthrie, Ashley Per- kins, Blake Terry, Brigid Wahl, Christy Listenbee, Christy Lockett, Danielle Totten, Destiny Rohmfeld, Diane Bidek, Elizabeth Miers, Erick Evans, Geoff Amos, Jeannie Adams, Jennifer Nail, Jeremy Hudson, Jonathan Davis, Jordan Craig, Joseph Wright, Katie Korb, Kim Veazey, Leslie Skelton and Lewis Walker 236 THE OLE MISS COLL£GH riSPDULJOUJS ABOVE RIGHT STATE SENATOR CHARLIE ROSS, candidate for Lieutenant Governor, speaks to the UM College Republicans on his ideas for the next four years for Mississippi government. CHAIRMAN Shad White 2ND VICE CHAIR Casey Hendricks EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR Milton Fletcher TREASURER Joshua Norris PARLIAMENTARIAN Bob Corkern SECRETARY Tiffany Sanders SERGEANT-AT-ARMS Stanton Blaylock The Ole Miss College Republicans are perenially one of the largest student organizations in the state. With Over 1,000 members, the UMGOP makes a huge impact on the Lafayette Oxford University community and Mississippi as a whole. The mission of the College Republicans for this year has been to end voter apathy. Members have conducted voter registration drives in neighboring counties, written point counterpoint articles in the DM, conducted a policy symposium, participated in debates with the College Democrats and College Libertarians, and even taught civics educated classses to 8th grade history students using a curriculum written by Chariman White and Principal Rodney Flowers of Lafayette Middle School. In addition, the College Republicans hold monthly meetings to eat pizza and discuss politics with the likes of Chairman of the Mississippi Republican Parly Jim Herring and State Senator Charlie Ross, among others. THE OLE MISS 237 ASSOCIATED STUDHjJT EJOD 2006-2007 EXECUTIVES iff f ■-$ ROUN McNEAL President Roun McNeal is a senior political science major from Leakesville, Mississippi. Roun ' s road to the presidency included three semesters n the Campus Senate, where he served as Senate Judiciary Co-Chair and Senate Student Life Co-Chair, and two terms as Ex- ecutive Liaison. His primary task as the ASB President is to ensure that the ASB is serv- ing the students of Ole Miss by maintaining an open line of communication between the student body and the administration. His responsibilities include overseeing all aspects of the exeutive branch, appointments of the presidential cabinet, and appointment of all special task forces. In an effort to foster a sense of awareness throughout campus and keep students informed, McNeal writes a weekly column in the Daily Mississippian. MARY CILE GLOVER-ROGERS Vice President Mary Cile Glover-Rogers is a junior marketing communications major from Cleveland, Mississippi. She has served in the ASB since the beginning of her freshman year. She served as Senator for 6 semesters, Chair of the External Affairs Committee, Chair of Academic Affairs Committee, on the First Year Student Experience Committee, and Stu- dent Involvement Committee. As Vice President, she presides over the campus Senate, which consists of Ole Miss students from both on-and-off campus sectors. The Senate has the authority to introduce and pass legislations concerning student life, as well as override presidential vetoes. As the ASB vice president, Glover-Rogers heads a 7 mem- ber executive council. ANNA GATLIN Secretary Anna Gatlin is a senior English and political science major from Brookhaven, Missis- sippi. She has served in the ASB since her freshman year as a Campus Senator, Senate Judiciary Committee Member, and Executive Assistant to President Rebecca Bertrand. As Secretary, she ensures that the ASB office is fully staffed and open to students in order to address any questions or concerns they may have regarding the ASB. She assists the office ' s clerical work and keeps a calendar of all ASB meetings and activities. She is also the contact person between various departments and the ASB cabinet, working diligently to keep both parties informed of any changes that may occur within the cabinet. SHAD WHITE Treasurer Shad White is a junior political science and economics major from Sandersville, Missis- sippi. As a freshman, Shad served as an ASB senator from Stockard Hall. He was also a member of the ASB ' s Freshman Focus Program. By sophomore year, Shad was named Executive Liaison to ASB President Rebecca Bertrand ' s Cabinet and head of the Chan- cellor ' s University Standing Committees. In the spring of his sophomore year, Shad was elected to the position of ASB Treasurer. As treasurer, he keeps track of the finances al- located by the univeristy ' s Associated Student Body, student organizations, and special interest groups. Every year, the treasurer is responsible for creating a budget for the upcoming fiscal year. MARTY HITT Judicial Chair Marty Hitt is a senior English and classics major from Madison, Mississippi. She served on the University Judicial Council for two years as an associate member before being elected University and Associated Student Body Judicial Chair. The ASB Judicial Coun- cil is the supreme governing body of the ASB. The ASB Judicial Council plays an impor- tant role within the University ' s judicial system. PHOTOS BY MATTHEW SHAP.PE 238 THE OLE MISS ASSOCJAfHD STUDrjJT 30D 2006-2007 PRESIDENTIAL CABINET MATTHEV The cabinet serves under the executive branch of the Associated Student Body. Appointed by the ASB President, Members of the Cabinet carry out the policies and programs of the ASB President, as well as, enforce laws codified by the Campus Senate. These student leaders direct the major departments of the Associated Student Body. CHIEF OF STAFF Patrice Jones ATTORNEY GENERAL DIRECTOR OF ACADEMIC AFFAIRS DIRECTOR OF COMMUNICATIONS DIRECTOR OF COMMUNITY SERVICE DIRECTOR OF EXTERNAL AFFAIRS DIRECTOR OF DIVERSITY AFFAIRS CO-DIRECTOR OF STUDENT INVOLVEMENT CO-DIRECTOR OF STUDENT INVOLVEMENT DIRECTOR OF STUDENT SERVICES ELECTIONS CO-COMMISSIONER ELECTIONS CO-COMMISSIONER DIRECTOR OF FIRST-YEAR STUDENT EXPERIENCE EXECUTIVE LIASON EXECUTIVE ASSISTANT EXECUTIVE ASSISTANT George Henry Anthony Yuen John Darnell III Jordan Jones Amanda Holsworth Ebony Nichols Sydney McGaha Jennifer Penley Sterling Kidd McDaniel Wicker Benton York Walker Agnew, Jr Susan Lawrence Barrett Beard Joshua Kipp THE OLE MISS 239 ASSOCJAT5D STUUHjJT £iOD 2006-2007 JUDICIAL COUNCIL MATTHEW SHARPE The UNIVERSITY JUDICIAL COUNCIL plays an important role within the university ' s judicial sys- tem. Consisting of the Associated Student Body Ju- dicial Chair, an appointed co-chair, seven student members, and eight faculty members, this coucil hears cases referred to them by the Assistant Dean of Students ' Office. The University Judicial Council is the highest tribunal at Ole Miss. ASB JUDICIAL CHAIR Marty Hitt CO-CHAIR Daniel Hedglin MEMBERS Courtney Cason, Lauren Clark, Blythe Keenum, Layson Lawler, Douglas Ray, Bart Reising and Justin Rush MATTHEW SHARPE The ASB JUDICIAL COUNCIL consists of the Asso- ciated Student Body Judicial Chair and eight student members. The ASB Judicial Council has jurisdiction over the ASB constitution, all ASB elections, and any laws passed by the Campus Senate. MEMBERS Marty Hitt, Julia Bryant, Mary Jane Davis, Laura Doty, Alex DeBardeleben, Brittany Earls, Tracy Fowler, Matthew Koury and Casey Wilson 240 THE OLE MISS • AZZOCiA ' tED STUDHjJT BOD 2006-2007 SENATE MATTHEW SHARPEi The Senate is the lawmaking branch of the Associated Student Body. Residents of cam- pus housing are elected from their dorms, and students living off-campus represent their college or school. The Executive Coucil is appointed by the Vice President to assis in the administrative duties of the Campus Senate. Senators are elected every Fall for one year terms. VICE PRESIDENT Mary Cile Glovers-Rogers SENATE CLERK Anna Gatlin PARLIAMENTARIAN Brandon Walters DIRECTOR OF EXTERNAL AFFAIRS Jermaine Jackson CAMPUS LIAISON Brie Aarnodt DIRECTOR OF SENATE COMMITTEES Richard Wood EXECUTIVE ASSISTANT Caroline Sledge EXECUTIVE ASSISTANT Margaret Zimmerman LEGISLATION MONITOR Kate Lezon LEGISLATION MONITOR Whitney Denham MEMBERS Andrew Alderman, Caroline Angle, Abby Banahan, Alex Beene, Erin Ber- ndt, Erika Berry, Chris Bryan, Cadley Burns, Charles Cascio, Andrew Coff- man, Rob Derivawc, Jessica DeSalvo, Andrew Edwards, Brett Eisenhaurer, Katie Farris, Daniel Forney, Hillary Freeman, Will Godfrey, D ' Atron Good- win, Claire Graves, Buie Halford, Amanda Harmon, Franco Healy, Cath- erine Ann Herrington, Tays Heyer, Alisoti Hogan, Matt Hooper, Rebecca Lee, Hannah Loy, Alyssa Mahaffey, Ruth Mauldin, Garrett Mclnnis, Rich- ard McKay, Camille McKinlcy, Meghan McRaney, Bobby Morgan, Claire Morris, Abigail Parchman, Susan Powell, Graham Purcell, Mary Mitchell Pwvis, Alyssa Ramirez, Laura Refsland, Walker Roberts, Mary Kate Sims, Drew Taggart, Rachel Wilkes, Graham Wise and Elise Young THE OLE MISS 241 SLACK STUDEiJT UillOiJ PRESIDENT Ashley Collins VICE PRESIDENT Cortessia Badie SECRETARY Rachel Chandler PROGRAMMING CHAIR Roshonda Hosch TREASURER Crystal Martin PUBLICITY CHAIR Sonya Haynes COMMUNITY SERVICE CHAIR Darrias Thomas MEMBERS Ebony Adams, Jeannie Adams, Nelson Allen, Cortessia Badie, Teresa Baxter, Philip Boler, Mario Booker, Kandie Bradley, Judy Brinson, Kenneth Brown, Angel Byrd, Ra- chel Chandler, Brittany Chapman, Tia Clark, Mariah Cole, Tim Cole, Melissa Cole, Will Cole, Patrick Coleman, Ashley Collins, Ande ' Cotton, Josh Cox, Amanda Crane, Christina Dandridge, Sabrina Davis, Edward Dillon, Corshunda Dockery, Krystal Echoles, Desire ' Edward, Samuel Ekugwum, Darneice Floyd, Andrea Frierson, Joyneka Candy, Chelsea Guyton, Jessica Hall, Cedric Harris, Louis Harris, Amy Hathorn, Sonya Haynes, Willie Haynes, Dajfeney Haywood, Courtney Heard, Tasha Heard, Crystal Henry, April Hill, Samantha Holland, Roshonda Hosch, Hailey Humphreys, Carissa Jamison, Rayelle Jiles, Jarvis Johns. Brandon Johnson, Cameron Jones, Xavier Jones, Paul Liddell, Ste- ven Lucas, Jasmine Mack, LaFadra Macklin, Eric Martin, Crystal Martin, Dominique Mayfield, Kayla Mays, Terrell McCallum, Chasza McCaskill, Gigi McCaskill, Ronald McDaniel, Stephanie McDonald. Sydney McGaha, , Latoya McKinney, Kevin McMullen. Jarvis Mister, Jakeisha Moore, Lawrence Muruako, Thomas Neal, Ebony Nichols, Da- vid O ' Bannon, Ronald Odom Jr., Urhobo Ohwofasa, Dominique Page, Crystal Parker, Undrea Phillips, Dennis Pickens, Carol Polk, Anthony Prewitt, Shaquita Prince, Renita Quindexter, George Ray, Jessica Rayborn, Jocelyn Seawood, Golda Sharpe, April Smith. Brittney Smith, Bisa Stewart, Leigh Stokes, Chris Sutton, Courtney Taylor, Stellana Tay- lor, Stephen Taylor, Darrias Thomas, Joi Todd, Candice Tolbert, Danielle Totten, Lerico Treadway, Jared Turner, Stephanie Wales, Jazmine Walker, Sommer Wallace. Edward Waller, Jasmine Walls, Erica Watson, Kim Williams, Marcus Williams, YEsha Williams, Michael Williamson, Sandra Wilson, Veronique Witherspoon, Louis Wynne and Ashley Young The BSU Mission is to serve as a reputable voice on the University of Mis- sissippi campus that adequately expresses, reflects, and addresses members ' needs and interests. The BSU as an organization serves to not only foster the academic success and personal achievement of its members, but also to promote diversity and community among the entire Ole Miss student body. ASSOCIATION OF I) IF Or lATJOi I TECH) IOLOG PROFESSIONALS AITP is an organization for technology professionals. The or- ganization provides leadership and career opportunities for MIS and POM by competing in nation programming competitions, taking trips to companies and experiencing real world jobs. SUZANNE PAYETTE PRESIDENT Craig Laine MEMBERS Jesse Algood, Greg Allen, Michael Allen, Joseph Bradley, David Campbell, William Coaten, Mark Dozier, Kasey Harris, Alaina Hebert, Daniel Horner, John Jernigan, Rodney Knight, Justin Loden, Joe Martin, Miles Mason, Will McKeigney, Scott Morris, Robert Risner, Michael Smith, Tanarat Tongumpun, David Wil- liams and Nathaniel Wilson 242 THE OLE MISS CAi ' l JS CATHOLIC MJNJ5TRV Catholic Campus Ministry is here to serve the students of Ole Miss through faith and spiritual- ity. Everyone is welcome to learn more about Ca- tholicism weather or not it is their religion. Some of our activities include Tuesday Night Speak-n-Eat, Encounter, Mass, Service projects and retreats. PRESIDENT Lauren Ward RETREAT TEAM Kim Breaux Jason Gast WOMEN ' S MINISTRY Rachel Taff PUBLIC RELATIONS Mimi Abadie Page Portas SOCIAL TEAM Jonathan Wetzel Marcos DeMoraes Cerdeira PASTOR Fr. Joe Tonos MASS COORDINATOR Catherine Foil COMMUNITY SERVICE Angela Evans ADVISOR Brad Noel JENNY ANDERSON CnOFf INSTITUTE rOZi li ITE i lATJOJ JAL 5TUDJS2 L W, SUZANNE PAYETTE CLA.5S OF 2007 SENIORS Marcos Cerdeiros, Kevin Dodez, Daniel Hedglin, Scotty Jimenez, Susan Lawrence, Justin Livingston, Ruth Mauldin, Robert Pettit, Caroline Ran- dolph, Alex Rodriguez, Lacey Shaver and Ben Quilter PRESIDENT Lacey Shaver VICE PRESIDENT Kevin Dodez SECRETARY Suzan Lawrence ADVISOR Michael Metcalf The Croft Institute, established in 1997 by the Jo- seph C. Bancroft Charitable and Educational Fund, seeks to provide students the opportunity to receive a broad, well-rounded education that equips them with the tools necessary to compete in the global job market. The Croft Student Senate acts as a direct connection between the students and the administration to ensure quality academ- ic development, and pursues students ' social and educa- tional interests relating to the international community. The entire Croft Institute faculty and staff con- gratulate the Croft seniors and wish them all the very best in their future endeavors, both personal and profes- sional. - Michael Metcalf, Executive Director THE OLE MISS 243 JOSEPH WARNER; Army ROTC, the nation ' s premier leadership program, is designed to train future officers of the Army, Army Reserve and Army National Guard. The Ole Miss Army ROTC program is ranked as one of the best in the nation and boasts many impres- sive graduates including doctors, judges, over a dozen generals and Ole Miss Chancellor Robert Khayat. At the conclusion of the 2006-07 school year, 21 Ole Miss graduates of the " Rebel Bat- talion " will have received commissions as Army officers from the President of the United States. FACULTY ADVISORS Sergeant First Class Anthony Bell Missy Downey Major Andrew Field Major Michael Harlow Kat Robakiewicz Lieutenant Colonel Neil Reinwald Lieutenant Colonel James Shaver MEMBERS Back row L to R: Tiffany Kiddy, Brannon Poland, Rus- sell Scott, Kyle Greer, Kent Gavin, Hunter Weiss, Amere Hooshmand, Brandon Salas, Andrew Marsh, Greg Gal- lagher, Seth Keshel, Brian Pfeiffer, Miles Faggert, Jes- sica Powell and Latoya Polk. Front Row L to R: Harry McNally, Ransom Campbell, John Charlwood, Ron Mc- Daniel, Matthew Sepe, Kevin Wade, Andrew Higgins, Logan Newsome, Michael Debord, Robert Pettit, Ryan Cook, Nathaniel Elder, James Duvall, Daniel Reep, Kyle McElhaney, Julia Nance, Robert Blackburn, Andrew- Walker, John Mabry, Micah Welch and Nicole Marion 244 THE OLE MISS L CONTRIBUTED TOP LEFT Cadets exit a CH-47 helicopter after an aerial tour of Ole Miss TOP RIGHT Cadets AMERE HOOSHMAND - d KENT GAVIN enjoy their flight over Oxford MIDDLE LEFT LTC SHAVER - : rasters the oath of office to incoming cadets. MIDDLE RIGHT Mississippi Army National Guardsmen conduct pre ire Ole Miss cadets board the aircraft ABOVE LEFT KEVIN WALKER throws a grenade at the Ranger Challenge competition Ole Miss took first place over Jackson State. Southern Miss and Mississippi State. THE OLE MISS 245 JMAQ3 PiiOQ AM PRESIDENT Matthew Cobbert VICE PRESIDENT Carlos Maury TREASURER Rachel Taff SECRETARY Rachel Macklin ADVISORS Jacquline Venson Dr. Donald Cole MEMBERS Ebony Adams, Adole Alipoe, Cortessia Badie, LaCourtland Badie, Sedrick Bailey, Henry Bare- field, Joshua Bell, Brittany Berry, Jerome Blisset, Tiffany Bouldin, Kandie Bradley, Ashley Brantley, Ashley Britten, Martin Brown, Christopher Brownlee, Rozerrio Camel, Jasmine Carr, Jasmine Carter, LaKendra Chalmers, Andreah Chess, Tia Clark, Matthew Cobert, Me- lissa Cole, William Cole, Tamar Coleman, Timothy Coley, Grace Cook, Kari Copeland, Darnitia Comelious, Andre ' Cotten, Brittany Davis, Jonathan Dean, Edward Dillon, Yanisha Donelson, Tameka Dowl, Darneice Floyd, LaDonna Franklin, Andrea Frierson, Shaqilla Gates, Bettinica Gatewood, Ashley Gibson, Falicia Gordon, Courtney Hampton, Jeremiah Hampton, Elizabeth Hanson, Daffeney Haywood, Monique Hicks, April Hill, Floyd Holland, DeAngeli Holmes, Nailah Home, Tiffany Hughery, Corretha Ingram, Kenya Iverson, Billy Jefferson, Brittany Jefferson, Lacrissia Jefferson, Trimella Jefferson, Rayelle Jiles, Alisha Jones, Amber Jones, Brittany Jones, Markitta Jones, Nigel Jordon, Amos Judson, Jay Jurden, Veronica Kimmons. Darling King, Cassie Lang, Regio Lavant, Kevin Lawrence, Morgann Lee, Lakeshia Lockett, Jenci Long, Rachel Macklin, Lee Matthews, Carlos Maury, Jessica Mays, LaJoi McAdory, Alex McClarty, Stephanie McDonald, LaToya McKinney, Jonalyn Moore, Kristina Morrow, Bianca Moss, Christina Norris, Shawann Norwood, Urhobo Ohwofasa, Teddy Okoh. Rochelle Ollie, Rachel Parks. Brittany Pegues, Birttany Plaxico, Taraje Raine, Monica Rainey, Jessica Ray- born, Ingrid Reed, Jessica Reed, Jasmine Roberson, Artair Rogers, Phillip Rogers, Debrietta Rollins, Rhymes Samantha Shira Scott, Whitney Sephus, Golda Sharpe, Jeremy Shields, An- toine Shoemate, Brittney Smith, Jazzma Smith, Gerald Stinson, Christin Sutton, LaRue Sutton, Brittany Tate, David Taylor, Desmond Taylor, Stellana Taylor, Julian Terry, Darrias Thomas, Candice Tolbert, Chigozie Udemgba, Chinelo Udemgba, Stephanie Wales, Corsheilia Walker, Jazmine Walker, Jonathon Walker, Sommer Wallace, Kara Ward, Jacqueline Washington, Sharita Washington, Erica Watson, Brandon Williams, Diva Williams, Erika Wilson, Vero- nique Witherspoon, Nicholas Woods and Valentino Wooten The acronym IMAGE stands for Increasing Minority Access To Grad- uate Education, and the IMAGE Program at The University of Mississippi strives to prepare IMAGE students in science, engineering and mathemat- ics (SEM) so that they will be able to successfully enter graduate school after their undergraduate studies. IMAGE incorporates many programs designed to assist and support students throughout their undergraduate education. The programs nurture holistic development of IMAGE students and substantially increase the likelihood of their pursuing a graduate research degree. LAM-IDA SISHA JOSEPH WARNER Lambda Sigma Society is a national honor society for sopo- homore men and women dedicated to the purpose of fostering leader- ship, scholarship, fellowship, the spirit of service among college students and to promoting the interests of the college or university in every pos- sible way. Members are chosen from the top 35 percent of the freshmen class academically. Members are challenged to fulfill their intellectual and leadership potential by performing community service projects ev- ery month. PRESIDENT Betsy Peterson VICE PRESIDENT Brittney Smith SECRETARY Jill Scar brough TREASURER Susan Lawrence 246 THE OLE MISS MEMBERS Christian Barnes, Brooke Beard, Alex Bucaciuc, Brittany Chapman, Ash- ley Church, Charles Clark, Sarah Clark, Erin Elliot, Monet Gauthier, Sonya Haynes, Catherine Ann Herrington, Garrett Jackson, Sarah Jimenez, Dion Kev- in, Rachel Kieckhaefer, Layson Lawler, Mary Reagan Lightsey, Justin Livings- ton, Keith Luke, Crystal Martin, Andrew Meaders, Andrew Meador, Meghan Milloyjn Lauren Parker, Lindsey Peresich, Mary Margaret Peterson, Emily Ragland, Thomas Reiker, Katheryn Ruleman, Catherine Servati, Brent Smith, Will SmithHart, Scott Stewart, Katherine Sullivan, Marteena Taylor, Ikenna Unigwe, Jackson Vaughn, Rachel West, Kathleen Williams, Casey Wilson and Jenzy Wunder GAY STRAIGHT ALLJANCS CHRIS KURTZ The University of Mississippi Gay-Straight Alliance is a student organization that provides advocacy and educa- tion for individuals in the University and Oxford communities as well as works to increase tolerance and respect for individuals of all sexual orientations and identi- ties. PRESIDENT Cannon Brown VICE PRESIDENT Vince Falconi TREASURER Kevin Schindler PRESIDENT EMERITUS Tommy Vasser SECRETARY Zachary Cruthirds ADVISOR Kelly Kress MOHTAfl EJDA«D PRESIDENT Scarlet Jones VICE PRESIDENT Carolyn Grace Hawkins TREASURER Carolyn Eley COMMUNICATIONS Alison Hogan SECRETARY Blythe Keenum MEMBERSHIP CHAIRS Georgia Anne Ray Luke Koon ALUMNI RELATIONS Amanda Harmon Mortar Board is an honor society that is made up of scholars who are chosen for leadership and united to serve. Mor- tar Board is a national honor society which is one of the most prestigious groups that Ole Miss students and faculty are chosen to be a part of. Mortar Board currently has 43 members and two advisors- Sparky Reardon Dr. Linda Spargo. 1IATIO1IAL SOCIET OF COLLEGIATE SCHOLARS CHRiSTir, - PRESIDENT Lawen Sosnowski VPOF FINANCE Hank Spragins EXECUTIVE VP Margaret Zimmerman VP OF COMMUNITY SERVICE Philip Robb VPOF PLANNING FOR COLLEGE SUCCESS Golda Sharpe ADVISOR Toni Avant The National Society of Collegiate Scholars is an hon- ors organization recognizing outstanding academic achieve- ment among first and second year college students and en- couraging members to develop leadership skills through community service. r ? v o? dance rnoupB CONTRIBUTED PRESIDENT Udochi Onwubiko Created in the fall of 2006, The Ole Miss Hip Hop Dance Troupe is a new student organization that allows members to perform hip hop influenced dance while pro- moting unity and diversity within the student body. MEMBERS Joshua Adorns, Kandie Bradley, LaKendra Chalmers, No- rie Cotton, Addie Dorsey, Alia Jeanae Frank, Ashley Gibson, Sederia Gray, Courtney Heard, Dominique Mayfield. Christi- na Norris, Udochi Onwubiko, PashaJia Pinson, Sandrika Pin- son, Brandis Shaw, Meredith Shumway. Krystal Stubbs. Teela Walker and Suneisha Williams THE OLE MISS --T OLE HBS AIUj ' JHJ ASSOCJATJOj J PHOTOS CONTRIBUTED 2007 OFFICERS EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR Warner Alford ' 60- Oxford PRESIDENT Chance Laws ' 63 - Columbus PRESIDENT-ELECT David McCormick ' 77- Pascagoula VICE PRESIDENT Rose Jackson Flenorl ' 79- Cordova, Tenn. ALUMNI ASSOCIATION STAFF Warner Alford, Executive Director; Tim Walsh, Senior Associate Director; Clay Cavett, Associate Director; Jim Urbanek, As- sistant Director for Communications; Wendy Carmean, Assistant Director for Marketing; Rusty Woods, Assistant Director for Information Services; Sheila Dossett, Assistant Director; Josh Davis, Assistant Director; Scott Thornpson, Alumni Assistant and Club Coordinator; Annette Kelly, Accountant; Robert Radice, Manager of the Inn at Ole Miss; David Gilmore, System Analyst I; Martha Dollarhide, Systems Programmer II; Janet Stokes, Executive Secretary Office Manager; Teresa Littlefield, Programs Assistant; Emily Briggs, Adminstra- tive Secretary; Jane Harrison Fisher, Senior Secretary; Thelma Mays, Senior Secretary; Pam Shelton, Records Supervisor; Cindy Brown, Records Assistant; and Vanessa Buford, Records Assistant ATHLETIC REPRESENTATIVES John " Bones " Cossar ' 61- Jackson The Ole Miss Alumni Association was organized and continues for the purpose of promoting loyalty, affection and understanding between the university and former students. The Department of Alumni Affairs is responsible for arrang- ing Homecoming activities, organizing reunions, sponsoring the Alumni Hall of Fame, publishing the Ole Miss Alumni Review magazine, operating The Inn at Ole Miss hotel, co- ordinating activities for former athletes through the M-Club Alumni Chapter, coordinating meetings of the local alumni clubs and many more activities. For more information about joining or the activities of the Alumni Association, please call 662-915-7375 or visit them online at www.olemissalumni. com. 248 THE OLE MISS TOP LEFT 2006 Robert J " Ben " Williams Scholarship recipien! JONATHAN DEAN JOY TODD KEVIN MCMULLEN TOPRIGHT2006 Alumni Award Recipients (from left) DANIEL ERIC KIMBROUGH JAMES E. SHERRARD II ROBERT E. SEIBELS III THOMAS R. ETHRIDGE BRADFORD J. DYE JR. JAMES E. DARNELL : EDGAR L. CAPLES ■ill 1 P El B 1 I | B 5 1- ? ©? MIDDLE LEFT 2006 Wobble Davidson M-Club Scholarship recipients wltl MRS. WOBBLE (SARAH) DAVIDSON MIDDLE RIGHT 2006 Ole Miss Alumni Association Scholarship recipii ABOVE LEFT 2006 Student Alumni Council Clay Waycaster Memorial Scholarship recipients CHIP TRAMELL and AMANDA HARMON JILL WAYCASTER ABOVE MIDDLE 2006 Grove Society Scholarship reci| JORDAN JOHNSON if Birmingham. Ala ABOVE RIGHT 2006 Homecoming Queer GEORGIA ANNE RAY of Madison and 2006 Alumni President BILL RENOVICH of Horn Lake. THE OLE MISS 249 jjav no re The Naval ROTC Unit at Ole Miss was established on November 1, 1945 with the mission of educating and training qualified young men and women for service as commis- sioned officers in the Navy and Marine Corps. As the largest source of Navy and Marine Corps officers, the NROTC Scholarship Program plays an important role in preparing ma- ture young men and women for leadership positions in an increasingly technical Navy and Marine Corps. COMMANDING OFFICER CAPT Timothy Howing ton, USN EXECUTIVE OFFICER CDR David Snow, USN MARINE OFFICER INSTRUCTOR CAPT Alex Stobbe, USMC NAVAL INSTRUCTOR LT Edward Pledger, USN NAVAL INSTRUCTOR LT David Oliver, USN ASSISTANT MARINE OFFICER INSTRUCTOR GYSGTJohn Partin, USMC ADMINISTRATIVE OFFICER YNC (SW) Daryl Lavigne, USN DOD PROGRAM MANAGER YNi (SW AW) Xavier Rivera, USNR SECRETARY Mrs. Charlotte Tubbs MIDN 1ST CLASS Midn Charles Watt Midn David Verhine Midn Nicole Bullock Midn Joseph Sawyer Midn John VanAssche Midn Audrey Herrington Midn Jamison Burks Midn Orin Council MIDN 2NDCLASS Midn Daniel Buccola Midn Sarah Eaton Midn David Williams Midn Michael Ross Midn Trey Beeman Midn Justin Evans Midn Bobbie Sue Howell Midn Clark Smith Midn Matt Glasco MIDN 3RD CLASS Midn Katherine Janssen Midn Phillip Michael Hughes Midn LaCrissia Jefferson Midn David Aim Midn Adam Clem Midn Luke Barrousse Midn Ken Dennis Midn Douglas Lipe Midn Taylor Munro MIDN 4TH CLASS Midn Ross Berry Midn Henry Cooper Midn John deVallette Midn Jefferson Dowdy Midn Baxter Henry Midn Junior Husband Midn Hedy Rose Kraft Midn Calvin Patton Midn Greer Pruitt Midn Scott Samuelson Midn Jeff Shank ACTIVE DUTY SSGT Beavers OC Wise OCHerndon OC Keesee OC Stewart 250 THE OLE MISS D J- ' r J D Qj;ii HEAD DIAMOND GIRL Katie Joyner CAPTAINS Laura Doty Laura Kimmons Chessa Lytle SUB-CAPTAINS Shelley Ferguson Amanda Lee Catherine Woodyard 2006-2007 DIAMOND GIRLS Brie Aamodt, Katherine Barkett, Brooke Beard, Jenna Briitson, Chelsea Beth Brown, Katie Brown, Brandi Callaway, Kimberleigh Denapolis, Laura Doty, Cassi Dubois. Megan Edwards, Mariah Ellis, Shelly Ferguson, Andrea Foster, Jeanae Frank, Lorna Frazier, Amanda Lee Griffin, Cassie Head. Sara Jimenez, Mary Morgan Johnson, Katie Joyner, Lauren Kimmons. Jennifer Lawrence, Amanda Lee, Chessa Lytle, Lauren May, Catherine MeDaniel, Carmen Rae Musgrove, Jessi Nowell, Christina Palmer, Brittney Pinkham. Mary-Cile Glovers Rodgers, Veronika Rozmahelova, Jessica Van Slyke, Morgan Shook, Lauren Tee, Jackie Tippee, Mandy Watkins, Mary Alexia Wells, Jenna Wlx and Catherine Woodyard Through commitment, hard work, and school spirit, the Ole Miss Diamond Girls play an integral part in the production of the successful and outstanding Ole Miss Baseball program. The diamond girls devote their time and energy into helping the team sell programs, collect foul balls, retrieve bats, and promote the sport dur- ing the games. The responsibility of a diamond girl not only includes assistance to the team but aslo to the fans in letting them thoroughly enjoy a game day at Ole Miss. Ole Mmiss Diamond girls are proud to represent and be a part of such a fine program at the University of Mississippi. THE OLE MISS 251 OLE MJ33 HA .HTJHG A330CJA JOi s J PRESIDENT Lauren Ward MEMBERSHIP Anna Askew CONSULTING Scarlet Jones Sammi Gould PUBLIC RELATIONS Laura Doty ADVISING Mary Ann Barrett Morgan Leigh Hoy It The Ole Miss Marketing Organization allows students, regardless of academic discipline, to enjoy the benefits of OMMO membership. The OMMO provides students with opportunities for networking, socializing, and service. Through your association with OMMO, you will enjoy the benefits of career in- formation, leadership opportunities, and access to valuable resources to help you as you embark on the transition from college student to professional. We strongly encourage you to attend one of our meetings and discover what the OMMO can do for you. OZlDZti Or OMESA Order of Omega is a Greek Honor Society which recognizes those students who have attained a high standard of leadership in inter-Greek ac- tivities. The organization recognizes the top 3% of Greeks who have shown strong character, leadership, and scholarship. Order of Omega brings together faculty, alumni and students of Ole Miss ' fraternities and sororities on a basis of mutual interest, understanding and cooperation. PRESIDENT Margaret Zimmerman VICE PRESIDENT Betsey Bailey TREASURER Virginia Mclntyre SECRETARY Alicia Harper 252 THE OLE MISS OLE MISS WOMEN ' S COUNCIL ZCrlOlAXS The Council Scholars are a very select group of students chosen for this leadership-mentor- ship program from an application and interview process during their senior year in high school. Their academic success and community service activities weigh heavily on the decision to accept these students into the program which mentors them for the four years of their undergraduate education. Teaching them leadership techniques and introducing them to opportunities availabel to them are only a part of the process. They are assisted along the way by a group of leaders and the Ole Miss women ' s council which directs the program. Once they complete the program they are expected to give back by mentoring younger students and helping find the future leaders to attend Ole Miss. DIRECTORS Molly Meisenheimer Becky Coyle MEMBERS Seniors: Kamesha Bailey, Jamie Coleman, Megan Edwards, Amanda Harmon. Liz Harrington, Kyle McCool and Kimberly Wilks. Juniors: Joel Duff ' and Bridget Stanford. Sophomores: Kane Alber, Martin Crotts, Sarah Garrett, Mary Morgan Johnson, Tina Kimble, Jennifer Lawrence, Crystal Martin, Crystal Parker. Lauren Parker. Logan Rebstock, Lindsay Rogers, Carolyn Rucker, Golda Sharpe andMagan Scott. Freshmen: Patrick Ayers, Jasmine Carter. Lindsey Denton, Cole Fowler, Amy Goodwin, Lindsey Gunter, Daphne Jeffries. Courtney Metz, Scarlett Rogers, Adam Ruff, Whitney White and Thomas Wilkie THE OLE MISS 253 OLZ HISS AM3AS3AJD9J33 TREY KITCHENS i EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR Melissa King ASSISTANT EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR Ryan Perkins CO-DIRECTORS OF CAMPUS TOURS Barrett Beard Elizabeth Yerger CO-DIRECTORS OF SPECIAL EVENTS HOUSING Tristen Jackson Justin Rush DIRECTOR OF CORRESPONDENCE Laura Doty ATHLETIC LIAISON Jaklyn Wrigley DIRECTOR OF MULTICULTURAL AFFAIRS Crystal Martin SPIRIT OF AMBASSADORS HISTORIAN Patrice Jones The Ole Miss Ambassadors are selected through a highly competitive process and represents the best and brightest of The University of Mississippi. The ambassadors, over 100 members strong, are dedicated to sharing di- verse academic, cultural and extracurricular interests with prospective students and their families. Through a volunteer effort, these students assit the Admissions Office by giving tours and writing letters to prospective students, serving as student leaders during visit days and recruitment events, and housing potential students to give them a taste of Ole Miss student life. The Ambassadors, who come from many different majors, ethnic backgrounds and geographic regions, truly reflect our University ' s diverse student body and work tirelessly to recruit the finest students to The Uni- versity of Mississippi. 254 THE OLE MISS MEMBERS Miriam Abadie, Najat Al-Sherri, Adebanjo Alabi, Nelson Allen, Grace Armstrong, Cortessia Badie, Brad Batson, megan Beasley, Katy Berry, Catherine Black, Meghan Black, Jeannie Blair, Blanton Box, Amanda Boozer, Joey Brown, Cassi Carpenter, Vince Chamblee, Brittany Chapman, Katie Cliburn, Katie Clore, Julie Cloud, Ruth Ann Cooperm, Skye Crutcher, Dana Dougherty, Catherine Dooroh, Joel Duff, Jonathan Evans, Hillary Finlen, Lillie Flenorl, Lauren Furr, Whitney Gadd, Dee Gardner, Angela Garner, Rachael Garrett, Charles Gautier, Jana Graham, Sonya Haynes, Summer Heimbuch, Matt Hooper, Andrea House, Rachel Howard, Jeremy Hudson, M organ Irby, LaCrissia Jefferson, Cathleen Jurgensen, Katie Jackson, Whitney Jeffers, Scotty Jimenez, Meg Joyner, Claire Kerckhoff, Omayma Kishk, Edward Kramer, Carl he Poidevin, Jennifer Lawrence, Megan Letteri, Julianne Lofton, Kara Long, Alyssa Mahajfey, Jake McGraw, Richard McKay, Roun McNeal, Meghan Milloy, William Moor- er, Carmen Rae Musgrove, Virginia Naryka, Justin Niblett, Ashlea Odom, Jena Perry, Robert Pettit, Anne Pitre, Lindsey Presley, Graham Purcell, Josh Randle, Mary Ellen Ray, Josh Reeves, Artair Rogers, Mary Margaret Sanders, Meghan Scott, Ashton Seip, Golda Sharpe, Rachael Shook, Ashley Sigman, Anne Smith, Barbara Smith, Abigale Staiibury, Caroline Stevens, Scott Steward, Megan Stokes, Drew Taggart, Tabitha Thomas, Scott Thompson, Lindsey Timm, Candice Tolbert, Kellee Usher, Jazmine Walker, Morgan Walter, Hart Wardlaw, Mollie Watts, Chase Welch, Jamie Wellen, Allyce Wilbanks, Charlie WildmaJi, Deondra Williams, Lizzie Williams, Zac Wilson andJenzy Wuder THE OLE MISS 255 ;{ ' r 0 HPSJLOiJ PRESIDENT Web Raulston Rho Epsilon is an organization for students majoring in Real Estate 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 regional firms and sponsors numerous professional speakers. The club fosters pro- fessional development and provides exposure to issues and concerns facing professionals within the real estate industry. There are typically several major events each semester to attend. VICE PRESIDENT Billy Hopkins TREASURER Cassie Trash SECRETARY Jennifer Lynn Cappleman ADVISOR Sandra Wilson MEMBERS Titus Williams, Melody Berry, Anthony Tyler, Colby Witiuer, Will Rogers, David Henson, Sam Lynch, Caroline Cannada, Wade Williams, Chrissy Anderson, Corshunda Dockersy, Diana Robinson, Jacquelyn Graves, Elizabeth Miers, Ben Hunter, Jonathan Phillips, Thomas Harris, Matt Ganier, Doug Ward, Mario B ooker, Chameka Watson, Jeff Hogan, Zach Wier, Trace Reddick, Lauren Hussey, Chul-young Lee, Richard Rodnguez, Margaret Zimmerman, Chris Clarke, Ryan Moran, Micah McCullough, Patricia Lane Barber, Mi- chael White, Brittain Hungerpiller, Huter Goodman, Mitch Hunt, John White, Kathleen Shade, Randall Haynes, Mor- gan Salley, Chad Moreman, Brett Bradley, Mallerie Gatti, Ahsan Shah, Daniel Benefield, Alex Munderloh, Davis Berry, Rick Hulsabeck, Steven Niz, Christopher Guthrie, Matthew Mason, Sara Gray, Benjamin Hamilton, Hill Shands and Elizabeth Eva sADi ' itirrott club The Ole Miss Badminton Club was established in 2000 and has grown from organizingg regular practices to organizing and par- ticipate in friendly matched, home tournaments, away tournaments, and open tounrnaments at MSU and Memphis. The Ole Miss Badmin- ton Club currently has 30 members and participates in an average of 5 tournaments per academic year. Membership is open to all Ole Miss students, staff, and faculty. The Ole Miss Badminton Club also pro- vides training and advice to players who are interested. If you would like more information, please visit the website http: www.olemiss. edu orgs badminton . PRESIDENT Aik Min Choong VICE PRESIDENT ADVISORS A.K.M. Azad Hossain Xiaobo Chao Ping (Emily) Zhang Haidong Wu Lei Cao SECRETARY Zhiqu Lu Wentao Jin LingZhi Sun TREASURER Ping Li MEMBERS Lei Cao, Xiaobo Chao, Aik Min Choong, Zhiguo He, A.K.M Azad Hossain, Podjanee Inthasaro, Wentao Jin, Ping Li, Zhigu Lu, Anupam Pradhan, Thana- porn (Aui) Sriprasert, LingZhi Sun, Haidong Wu, Ping (Emily ) Zhang and Yaoxing Zhang 256 THE OLE MISS STUDS) IT ZPIPAT CJi ' JHJTTEE STUDENT PRESIDENT Richard Wood FACULTY ADVISOR Molly Meisenheimer MEMBERS Breland Applewhite, Barrett Beard, Jamelle Braham, Brandi Inman, Bradley Jackson, Garrett Jackson, Allison Johnson, Amanda Jones Alyssa Mahaffey, Ian Navarro, Ryan Perkins, Zack Phillips, Morgan Roark, Golda Sharpe, Banks Shepherd, Rachael Shook and Collins Tuohy The Student Spirit Committee began February 2006 and was initiated and directed by Junior Marketing and Commu- nications major, Ricky Wood. The committee is a diverse group of students who supply ideas and opinions in order to help pro- mote Ole Miss and their game day experience. Stanford Financial sponsors this group as they help with various activities on cam- pus including pep rallies for both football and basketball games. The goal of the SSC is to promote the University of Mississippi by supplying ideas and opinions from a student led committee. The group is advised by Molly Meisenheimer, an Ole Miss Alumnae and Mentorship Coordinator for The Lott Leadership Institute. THACME; Or TOHDWOW The purpose of Teachers of Tomor- row shall be to develop in perspective educa- tors an understanding of the education pro- fession, to advance interests and welfare of students preparing for a career in education, and to stimulate the highest ideals and pro- fessional ethics, standards and attitudes. PRESIDENT Callie Calhoun VICE PRESIDENT Kellen Lane MAE STATE EXECUTIVE BOARD REPRESENTATIVE Lanier Wright SUZANNE PAYETTE ADVISORY COUNCIL MEMBERS Katherine Caskey, Lauren Costello, Lauren Fair, Haley Fratesi, Jessica James, Blair Hamby, Kallie Karper, Drew Magee, Allison McCammon, Al- lison McClain, Mims McGowan, Georgia Anne Ray, Fannie Richardson, Cherish Sansing, Amanda Stout, Amy Stanfill, Mallory Thornton, Kammie Windham, Leigh Anne Wright and Samrner Zehra THE OLE MISS 257 P.EZlDEiiT ASSJSTAjJT ASSOCIATIOj i HEATH STEVENS The Resident Assistant Association is composed of all Resident Assistants in the Department of Student Housing and Residence Life. Representatives of each hall contribute to policies and procedures within the department and provide recognition and motivation to the Resident Assistants across campus. The Resident Assistant As- sociation is an organization supporting Resident Assistants as student leaders on the campus. BROWN HALL Nathaniel Adam Bourne Christopher Earl Andy Patrick Kamen Wells HEFLEY HALL Chermanda Johnson Bridget Mills Omotola Petgrave Bahati Smith STEWART HALL Charlene Baumann Tayo Bojuwon Devonne Gibbs Ashley Lang Jessica Smith Lydia Smith CROSBY HALL Karen Allen Vanessa Brasher Laura Anne Galway Allison Haggard Cassie Lang Sarah Marie Miller Aynslee Moon Ebony Nichols Tamara Powers Sommer Wallace KINCANNON HALL Kevin Dodez-Ball Derek Owusu-Banson Abiodum Blaize William Bryant Nick Griffith Franco Healy Kenney Horton Brian McCrate Jacob Newberry Kevin Phillips Darius Porter John Rippy Gerald Stinson Ikenna Unigwe Jeremy Williams DEATON HALL GUESS HALL Chris Bryan Najah McCall John Paul Davis Anna Pechenkina Paul Sparks Brittany Ray Gari Reynolds Chioma Udeze MARTIN HALL MILLER HOWRY FALKNER Margaret Braden HALLS Destri Evans LaKeshia Burkhead Dalindra Felton Kayla Logan Erin Floyd Jessica McNutt Crystal Henry Whitney Sephus Katherine Janssen Jessica Starr Mallorie Lindsey Joey Slayton Courtney Taylor STOCKARD HALL Jazzmine Williams Alex Beene Adam Clem Kenneth Dennis Bryan Jones Dane Rasmussen Brandon Spencer Garrett Spencer Christin Sutton Steven Utroska David Williams 258 THE OLE MISS TOP LEFT KAREN ALLEN ind ALLISON HAGGARD Dose for the camera while they take a break during RA Training TOP RIGHT CHERMANDA JOHNSON BRIDGET MILLS EMILY WYRICK TOLA PETGRAVE BAHATI SMITH take a quick picture before the Rebel Rules Policy Quiz Bowl game starts MIDDLE LEFT DANE RASMUSSEN, KENNETH DENNIS i GARRETT SPENCER take a break from doing some community service work at the Boys and Girls Ctub MIDDLE RIGHT While taking a break from RA Training sessions, LAURA ANNE GALYWAY AYNSLEE MOON , CASSIE LANG pose for the camera ABOVE LEFT During fire safety training day. ANNA PECHENKINA iearns how to put out a fire with a fire extinguisher ABOVE RIGHT CHERMANDA JOHNSON DALINDRA FELTON CHRISTIN SUTTON DEREK OWUSU-BANSON PHILLIP ROGERS help keep the grounds clean at the Boys and Girls Club by picking up trash around the building THE OLE MISS 2 59 L 0M2GA P ' r ALPtIA BAHATI SMITH Omega Phi Alpha is a national service sorority based on the principles of friendship, lead- ership and service. Omega Phi Alpha was founded on June 15, 1967 in Bowling Green, Ohio. The chapter, the Alpha Beta chapter, was founded on January 25, 2003. The sisterhood promotes service in the areas of university-community, community- at-large, the members of the sorority, and the na- tions of the world. The sorority ' s colors are dark blue, baby blue, and gold, their mascot is Raggedy Ann, and their flower is the yellow rose. Omega Phi Alpha ' s motto is " Today ' s friends, tomorrow ' s leaders, forever in service. " Some of their service projects include: Fall Fest with the Boys and Girls Club, Girl Scout Badge Day with the local troops, making and distributing cards at the local nursing homes, Breast Cancer Awareness bags and Relay for Life. PRESIDENT Caitlin Carey MEMBERSHIP DIRECTORS TREASURER Amanda Yancey Anna Austin Mary Randolph Frazer SARGENT AT ARMS Nay Nikuma VP- SERVICE Bambi Lange McLeskey SECRETARY Lauren Mayet VP- MEMBERSHIP Emily White COMMUNICATIONS DIRECTOR Lindsey Luther ADVISOR Katheryn Mikel MEMBERS Actives: Anna Austin, Caitlin Carey, Stephanie Coleman, Crystal Davis, Chara Fitzpatrick, Mary Randolph Frazer, Lynn Jackson, Cassie Lang, Lindsey Luther, Courtney Maples, Lauren Mayet, Bambi McLeskey, Gin- ger Mitchell, Nay Nikuma, Mary Bess Pritchett, Celeste Rooney, Debra Jo Scardino, Jessica Smith, Tananda Sumrall, Emily White and Amanda Yancey. Pledges: Beth Bridges, Sherilyn Coleman, Jessica DeSalvo, Gay- Ian Godfrey, Sederia Gray, Jessica Hall, Bridgette Harris, Daffeney Hay- wood, Chardae Jone s, Barbara Kirk, Florida Levidiotis, LaFadra Macklin, Tieah Ryan, Katie Simpson, Destiny Stallings, Latoya Thompson and Sommer Wallace 260 THE OLE MISS OHJC OjI OBLfA APPA SUZANNE PAYETTE The Alpha Phi Circle of Omicron Delta Kappa, the National Leadership Honor Society, was founded February 3, 1936 at the University of Mississippi. The society was founded with the idea that leadership of exceptional quality and versatility in college should be recognized, that represen- tatives in all phases of college life should cooperate in worthwhile endeavors, and that outstanding students, faculty, and administrators should meet on a basis of mutual interest, understanding and helpfulness. OAK was the first college honor society of a national scope to give recognition and honor for meritorious leadership and service in extracurricular activities and to encourage development of general campus citizenship. PRESIDENT Dru Ashoo VICE PRESIDENT Claire Brabec SECRETARY Sterling Kidd THE SOCIETY RECOGNIZES ACHIEVEMENT IN: Scholarship Athletics Campus Community Service, Social Religious Activities, and Campus Government Journalism, Speech and the Mass Media Creative and Performing Arts MEMBERS Meghann Ainsworth, Jessica Ayers, Betsey Bailey, Amanda Boozer, Heather Burchfield, Catherine Carter, Brent Church, Larissa Cotton, Robert Duke, Car- olyen Eley, Julie Ely, Ashley Ferree, Catherine Foil, Anna Golson Frederick, Mary Cile Glover-Rogers, Amanda Harmon, Austin Harrison, Laura Jackson, Patrice Jones, Scarlet Jones, Blythe Keenum, Melissa King Hunter Kitchens, Luke Koon, Amanda LeBlanc, Laura Marion, Roun McNeal, David Minto, Paige Prestage, Elizabeth Rainey, Philip Robb, Mary Margaret Schuchurd. Chip Trammell, Jason Vassar and Zebb Whatley THE OLE MISS 26l PJ-JJ KAPPA P JJ Phi Kappa Phi has been and remains a unifying force for academic excellence on these campuses, inducting high-rank- ing undergraduate and graduate students, faculty, professional staff, and alumni. The initiates are the " best and brightest " and will greatly influence economic, political, social and educational life in the coming decades. To qualify for membership, under- graduates must be seniors or second-semester juniors with high standards of scholarship and character. Graduate students and students in the professional schools must have been distinguished records placing them among the ablest in their classes. Faculty members must have made significant contributions to their disciplines. PRESIDENT Linda Chitwood VICE PRESIDENT FOR PUBLICITY Euphiazene Gray PRESIDENT-ELECT John Samonds TREASURER Dale Flesher IMMEDIATE PAST PRESIDENT David McCaffrey III VICE PRESIDENT FOR ARRANGEMENTS John Williamson SECRETARY Ann Canty EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Donald Cole, James Davis, Thomas Wallace, Christy Wyandt HONOR VICE PRESIDENTS Lauren Elizabeth Box, Susan Claire Brabec, Whitney Marie Farrell, Kathleen Louise Finnegan, Anna Louise Gatlin, Elizabeth Thea Har- rington, Daniel John Dedglin, Hunter Herring Howell, Dean Sterling Kidd, Dustin Land Markle, Philip Grayson Metcalf, Allison Brooke Mor- gan, Steven Clarke Nix, Jason William Vassar, Brandon Tate Webster, Ryan A. Yates and Anthony Ka-Leung Yuen COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS Thomas Usher Abell, Joseph Clay Adams, Tommie Wilsford Allen, Mona Gail Ballard, Meghan Cori Blalock, Richard Henry Boehms, Jacob W. Brasher, Mark Fitzhugh Breland, James George Cajoleas II, Max Sherman Cherry, Brent Wills Church, Shannon Diana Essenpreis, Jon Thomas Flint, Catherine Elizabeth Foil, Marcial Davidson Forrester, Anna Golson Frederick, William Liddell Fuller, Georgia Katherine Fyke, Amy Elizabeth Gardner, Jennifer Holman Gunter, Anna Marie Hailey, Carolyn Grace Hawkins, Casey Lynne Hendricks, Anna Elizabeth Herzog, Margaret Alison Hines, Samuel Joseph Holdiness, Sarah Lynn Karp, Jenna Nicole Leet, Briana Fae Logan, Lindsey Marie Louviere, Laura Lynn Marion, Hallie London Marshall, Mark Brandon Martindale, Courtney Elizabeth McAlexander, Anna Kathryn Milner, Allen Ryves Moore, John Austin Moore, Taney Renee Moore, John Philip Nail, Joshua Rowan Neely, My-Linh Dinh Ngo, Deanna Lauren Nichol- son, Joshua Lee Norris, William Johnston Oppenheimer, Susan N Penman, Samantha Kay Pettit, Timothy James Raglan, Leah Marie Rang, Samuel Douglas Ray, April Teresa Robinson, Trevor Bruce Rockstad, Megan Christine Rogers, Brandon Skylur Russell, Shabnam Sarker, Kristen Alicia Sellers, Jacquelyn A. Surrell, Claire Yvonne Taylor, Jonathan Brett Thomas, Brian Martin Tichnell, Jamie Kay Tingle, Kristen Lee Tyson, Anna Catherine Warren, Randall Alexander Watkins, Samuel Stewart Watson, Andrew Quinn Weeks, Wei Wei, Wendy Rachelle Whitmire, Jenny L. Young and Larry Wade Young SCHOOL OF ACCOUNTANCY Mark Newman Adcock, Meghann Diane Ainsworth, Jeannie Letita Blair, Jan Elizabeth Eftink, Carolyn Christine Eley, Bo Kyoung Kim, Holli Lynn Kimbrough, Deana Jackson Lester, Warren Hays Pate, Britany Lee Shull, Cassi Gwendolyn Thrash and Wes Miller Woods SCHOOL OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Davis Pappandreaou Berry, Mary Beth Graham Davis, Noelle Marie Hansen, Amanda Kristin Harmon, Joshua Dudley Kipp, John Stephen Marshall, Christina Elizabeth Martin, Mitchell K. Mosley, Camille N. Steiner, Leigh Carol Taylor, Stephen Justin Taylor and Lindsey Ellen Thompson SCHOOL OF APPLIED SCIENCES Sara Shari Butler, Luke Austin Bynum, Jaclyn Michelle Fike, Ann Elizabeth Fly, Jennifer Danielle Johnson, Daryl Heath Lavigne, Tami Rene Scott, Holley Minor Slabaugh, Laura E. Smith, Margaret Hill Williamson and Jessica Elaine Wilson SCHOOL OF EDUCATION Katherine Ann Caskey, James Thomas Coleman, DeAnna L. Eben, Katherine Paige Green, Anna Claire Hall, Whitney Elizabeth Kent, Christo- pher Allen Marshall, Mary Kathryn Smith and Leigh Anne Wright SCHOOL OF ENGINEERING Andy David Anderson, James Ernest Banfield, Ricardo Alberto Condemarin, Grady L. Cutrer, Courtney Hoyt Humphries, Mukund Sampur- nanand Ojha, Hunter Bradley Shell and Manish Sthapit GRADUATE SCHOOL Ibrahim Yakup Abualhaol, Brenda Louise Armstrong, Kelly Ann Bennett, Pamela Jean Cockrell, Pankaj Rameshchandra Daga, Lorie Ham- ilton Davis, Darken Patricia Dempster, Nathan Oliver Ewell, Alison Avery Faulkner, Christopher Davis Fleming, Felecia Witherspoon Har- rison, Nancy Viola Johnson, Marsha Allen Murphree, Jackie Dillard Parker, Matthew Alexander Rahn, Zackary Sims, Anna Kathleen Smith, Robert Alexander Smith, Heath Reed Stevens, Nancy Viola Johnson, Lindsey Joy Wamble and Roy Williams LAW Alexandra Leigh Hutton, Matthew Joseph Lammel, Eric Lee Patterson and Kathryn Elizabeth Wetherbee FACULTY ADMINISTRATION Charlotte N. Faiit and Bi-ian J. Reithel 262 THE OLE MISS ?r l HI! ALPrAA SJjJrOiJJA BAHATI SMITH Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, a social fraternity, was founded by Ossian Everett Mills at the New England Conservatory of Music in Boston to create an order in which men with a shared love of music could develop the virtues of manhood in themselves and in their fellows. The object of this Fraternity shall be for the development of the best and truest fraternal spirit; the mutual welfare and brother- hood of musical students; the advancement of music in America and a loyalty to the Alma Mater. The Lambda Xi (Ole Miss) chapter was first founded on March 31, and was then re-chartered on May 4, 2002. PRESIDENT Justin Wallace VP FEO Paul Scott SECRETARY Dane Rasmussen TREASURER Jimmy Stutts WARDEN Ty Bigham HISTORIAN Justin Brown ALUMNI RELATIONS Carl Bain RITUAL COORDINATOR Kyle Sanders WEBMASTER Cory Bolen SONGLEADER Chris Martin SOCIAL EVENTS COORDINATOR Gabe Cartlidge FACULTY ADVISORS Dr. Bill DeJournett Dr. Michael Worthy MEMBERS Bryan Andrews, Carl Bain, T y Bigham, Jeffrey Bloodworth, Cory Bolen, Todd Bowen, Justin Brown, Wesley Clark, Caleb Davis, Dr. William Dejour- nett, Jonathan Evans, Jabarie Glass, Nick Griffith, Wesley Hayes, Eric Hol- loway, Scotty Jiminez, Chris Knox, Chris Martin, Matt McNulty, Dr. Michael Worthy, Ben Mitchell, Brooks Mooneyham, Garnet Mowatt, Ronald Odom, Jr., Bill Perry, Andrew Pryor, Dane Rasmussen, Daniel Russell, Kyle Sand- ers, Paul Scott, Jeremy Smith, Paul Sparks, John Story, Jimmy Stutts, Zack Thompson, Ben Tuberville, Justin Wallace, Mikail Willa and Kevin Wilson THE OLE MISS 263 OOL OF h;.; ) ' Iac; ( KAPPA EPSILON Kappa Epsilon is a professional pharmacy fraternity that was established to unite women pharmacy students across the na- tion. KE has an important impact on the profession of pharmacy through supporting personal and professional development, provid- ing networking opportunities, promoting pharmacy as a career, and participating in various breast cancer awareness efforts. MEMBERS Emily Anderson, Cariy Blevens, Betsy Bowen, Andria Budwine, Jennifer Creel, Christina Cronan, Lau- ra Cummings, Jessica Dana, Eve Darnell, Amanda Feldhaits, Sarah Fontenot, Candace Frazier, Keisha Fulcher, Abby Furr, Amanda Gaillard, Andrea Green, Tanya Griffin, Laurin Gross, Amber Guinn, Lind- sey Gunter. Amanda Harper, Elizabeth Harris, Carmen Hayden, Sarah Heard. Meredith Hcgi. Deidra Hodges, Terri Humphreys, Lindsay Humphries, Melissa James, Kellyn Jenkins. Lauren Kimmons, Amber Lewis, Lorelei Lucas, Alex Martin, Melanie McAninch, Megan McKenzie, Tera Minshew,Neeley Moore, liffany Necaise, Constance Payne, Jena Perry. Natalie Petersen, Breanne Peters, Ixiuren Pick- ering, Kayla Plunk. Paige Prestage, Lacey Rieder, Andrea Rolwing, Lauren Royals, Mary Margaret Schuchard, Lissa Shudak, Lesley Scott, April Smallwood, Anna Smith, Stacie Smith, Amber Smithers, Courtney Spahn, Lesley Spencer, Ginny Stephenson, Vikki Steward, Megan Stoiber. Adelyn Stone, Julie Strickland, Amanda Stricklen. Ashley Stubblefield, Katie Stuckey. Katee Sturdeuant,Makena Swanson, Rebecca Taylor, Tara Tutor, Rachel Van Hersh, Stephanie Wallace, Amber Williams. Amber Wilson, Courtney Wimberly and Terry Lynn Zepponi SNPhA SNPhA is an educational service associa- tion of minority students who are concerned about pharmacy and health care related issues, and the poor minority representation in pharmacy and other health-related professions. The purpose of SNPhA is to plan, organize, coordinate and execute programs geared toward the improvement for the health, edu- cational and social environment of the community. MEMBERS Ebony Adams, Allison Aldridge, Emily Anderson, Brandon Benson, LaKen- dra Chalmers, Karen Freeman, Shaquilla Gates, Sonya Haynes, Tamisha Hendrix, Deidra Hodges, Tambra Humphrey, LaCrissia Jefferson, Ronald Kim, Sean Laird, Brittncy Pegus, Kristal Reid, Vikki Steward, Tori Terrell, Candice Tolbert and Carlishia Wince NATIONAL COMMUNITY PHARMACISTS ASSOCIATION ■ H B ym T| M fLrL 11 I y " " VT I 1 ( J The National Community Pharmacists Association rep- resents pharmacists and pharmacy students who are committed to the establishment of independent pharmacy, its pharmacists, and patients. As an organization, NCPA members are very involved with community service for local causes. NCPA is dedicated to the history and the progression of independent community pharmacy. MEMBERS Jessica Allen, Kristen Ater, Brandon Benson, Patrick Boter, Lindsey Bowen Adriane Compston, Phillip Conn, Lauren Courtney, Cassie Cole, Christina Cronan, Mary Claire Crowson, Jessica Dana, Amanda Feldhaus, Keisha Fulcher, Jay Gulley, Beth Harris, Tamisha Hendrix, Terri Humphreys, Kel- lyn Jenkins, Ronald Kim, Sean King, Lacey Rieder, Nicki Richardson, Les- ley Spencer, Anna Marie Smith, Bart Smith, Stacie Smith, Julie Strickland, Amanda Stricklen, Katee Sturdevant, Katherine Sullivan, Tim Turner, Leon- ardo Torres, Amber Williams and Terry Lynn Zepponi AMERICAN SOCIETIES OF HEALTH SYSTEMS PHARMACISTS The American Society of Health-Systems Pharmacists student chapter operates under the mission of furthering the practice of pharmacy in hospitals and health-systems. This goal is achieved through commu- nity service projects including Blood Drives, sponsoring Angel Tree families, free diabetes screening, support- ing the Mississippi children ' s hospital, and many vari- ous other activities that allow connections to be made within the community while furthering our knowledge. MEMBERS Carly Blevens, Samuel Bobo, Lauren Courtney, Christina Cronan, Jane Cross, Sara Fontenot, Beth Han-is, Carmen Hayden .Sarah Heard, Meredith Hegi, Drew Hendon, Angela Lewis, Adam Pate, Anna Smith, Stacie Smith, Amber Smithers, Adelyn Stone, Amanda Stricklen, Ashley Stubblefield and Amber Wilson 264 THE OLE MISS KAPPA PSI Kappa Psi Pharmaceutical Fraternity, founded in 1879, nas a l° n g history of serving the profession of pharmacy. Kappa Psi ' s student mem- bers follow the principles of industry, sobriety, fel- lowship, and high ideals while serving our school, our community and the profession of pharmacy. MEMBERS Tim Arborough, Tom Benton, Patrick Boler, Terrell Boler, Aus- tin Bullard, Michael French, Will Graugnard, Nathan Hamil, Quint Hunt, Andrew Huwe, Lamar Jackson, Travis King, Clint Livingston , James Madaris, Joshua Manning , Jonathan Mitch- ell , Jonethan Morris, Lance Newlon, Vishal Patel, Wesly Pierce, Tim Turner, Dave Weldon and Thomas Woods CHRISTIAN PHARMACISTS FELLOWSHIP INTERNATIONAL Christian Pharmacists Fellowship, Intl has a student chapter at the Ole Miss School of Pharmacy. Our mission as a group is to unite Christian pharmacists and pharmacy stu- dents in fellowship and service, while reaching out to others in the field of pharmacy. The Ole Miss chapter completes service projects monthly, holds prayer breakfasts and welcomes a va- riety of speakers. MEMBERS Mandy Bennett, Brandon Benson, Sam Bobo, Patrick Boler, Terrell Boler, Betsy Bowen, Andria Budwine. Ashlee Cole, Adriane Compston, Mary Claire Crowson, Laura Cummings, Elizabeth Edwards, Karen Freeman, Keisha Fulcher, Jay Gulley, Amanda Harper, Sarah Heard, Viola Hreish, Kellyn Jenkins, Tracy Lawson, Emily Melton, Jonathan Mitchell, Neely Moore, Adam Pate, Meghan Pigott, Kayla Plunk, Paige Prestage, Ashley Rather, Lindsay Rogers, Mary Margaret Schuchard, April Smallwood, Anna Marie Smith, Stacie Smith. Ginny Stephenson, Julie Strickland, Ash- ley Stubblefield, Katee Sturdevant, Tara Tutor and Hart Wardlaw AMERICAN PHARMACISTS ASSOCIATION-ACADEMY OF STUDENT PHARMACISTS For over 35 years, the APhA Academy of Student Pharmacists (APhA-ASP) has played a key role in helping students navigate through pharmacy school, explore careers in pharmacy, and connect with others in the profession. ■ MEMBERS Jessica Allen, Emily Anderson, Kristen Ater, John Ballard, Mandy Ben- nett, Brandon Benson, Brian Benton, Carly Blevens, Sam Bobo, Patrick Boler, Terrell Boler, Stephanie Bosarge, Betsy Bowen, Jana Brand, Andria Budwine, Austin Bullard, Laura Copies, Ashlee Cole, Phillip Conn, Chris- tina Cronan, Mary Claire Crowson, Laura Cummings, Jessica Dana. Ali- cia Donald, Amanda Feldhaus, Sarah Fontenot, Candaee Frazier, Hillary Freeman, Karen Freeman, Michael French, Keisha Fulcher, Amanda Gail- lard, Jessica Gibbs, Andrea Green, Laurin Gross, Nathan Hamil, Aman- da Harper, Beth Harris, Sarah Heard, Drew Hendon. Meredith Hegi, Tamisha Hendrix, Heather Hills, Daniel Hinton, Viola Hreish, Lindsay Humphries, Terri Humphreys, Quint Hunt, Jon Jackson, Tristen Jackson, Melissa James, Kellyn Jenkins, Amy Katzenmeyer, Ronald Kim. Lauren Kimmons, Travis King, Sean Laird, Trad Lawson, Amber Lewis, Clint Livingston, Matt Loftin, Andrew Lohriseh, Lorelei Lucas. Austin Muhry. Josh Manning, Alex Martin, Justin Marx, Libby Matthews. Emily Melton. Tera Minshew, Jonathan Mitchell, Neeley Moore, Jonathan Morris. Tif- fany Necaise„Casey Newell, Lance Newlon. Vishal Patel. Ryan Paulk. Jena Perry, Jonathan Pecden, Breamw Peters, Natalie Petersen, Lauren Pickering, Wes Pierce, Meghan Pigott. Paige Prestage. Sally Putt. Ashley Rather. Lindsay Rogers, Andrea Rowling, Lauren Royals. Mary Margaret Schuchard, April Smallwood, Anna Smith and Stacie Smith THE OLE MISS 2 5 7iE5 L Zi CZ HALL ASSOCJA JOJ J SUZANNE PAYETTE The University of Mississippi Residence Hall Association (RHA) is an organization that rep- resents the residents who live on campus, unifying the 10 residence halls and apartment complex at the University. Its purpose is to provide services and activities for all residents, and to communicate residents ' suggestions and concerns to the Housing and Residence Life administration. All of the services and social events RHA offers are a direct result ofrequests from residents. PRESIDENT Felicia King VICE PRESIDENT Rosemary Call PROGRAM COORDINATOR Sara Ward PUBLIC RELATIONS Mimi Abadie Page Portas NATIONAL COMMUNICATIONS COORDINATOR IN TRAINING Veronique Witherspoon ADMINISTRATIVE COORDINATOR Daffeney Haywood NATIONAL COMMUNICATIONS COORDINATOR Golda Sharpe ADVISOR David Baskett GRADUATE ADVISOR Keith Kruchten MEMBERS Cal Bowen, Chris Bryan, Evelyn Edwards, Dalindra Felton, Erin Floyd, Katie Ford, Kaitlin Graham, William Hall, Louis Harris, Ebony Henderson, Crystal Henry, Stephanie Hereford, Kennedy Horton, Seth House, Bran- don Irvine, Ashley Lang, Justin Lewis, Crystal Parker, Caroline Randolph, Gari Reynolds, Dejuan Sharp, Christy Sims, Bahati Smith, Jessi Starr, John Stewart, Christin Sutton, Candice Tolbert, Micah Welch, Deondra Williams and Chanel Williams 266 THE OLE MISS SJQMA ALPJ-1A JO " A Sigma Alpha Iota is an international music fraternity for women. Our goal is to spread the knowledge and joy of all music. All of our sisters are drawn together through our love and committment to music and the arts. MEMBERS PRESIDENT Heather Coggins VP MEMBERSHIP Tracey Stokes TREASURER Laura Mooneyhan RECORDING SECRETARY Jenna Gardner SERGEANT AT ARMS Allison Haggard VP RITUAL Tina Schmalz CORRESPONDING SECRETARY Karinlee Brister EDITOR Jennifer Dickerson ADVISORS Ms. Nancy Balach Dr. Carol Dale Dr. Debra Spurgeon Rebecca Ares, Amanda Ashmore, Karinlee Brister, Heather Coggins, Lauren Crwn, Jennifer Dickerson, Heather Ericson, Jenna Gardner, Sarah Garrett, Alli- son Haggard, Kelly Ivey, Lynn Jackson, Boz Johnson, Brittany Kaylor, Rebecca Lee, Briana Logan, Laura Marion, Laura Moonneyhan, Sara Musselman, Dean- na Nicholson, Victoria Posey, Catherine Putnam, Tina Schmalz, Whitney Stafford, Tracey Stokes, Shannon Vick, Susan Whittenberg and Amanda Williams MEMBERS IN TRAINING Camille Chapman, Chelsea Digby, Michelle Hoeger, Brooke Hornsby, Chermanda Johnson, Jennifer Lott, Kelley Reinemann, Kacie Shelton, Jessica Smith, Molly Tomlinson, Kristen Tyson, Mary Ward and Andrea Warner THE OLE MISS 2 7 TUDHjJT P OG;u j ' Jj ' J]jJG ZOAttD DIRECTOR OF CAMPUS PROGRAMMING Jennifer Taylor PROGRAM COORDINATOR Bradley Baker DIRECTOR Michael Williamson ASSOCIATE DIRECTOR Alicia Harper CO-DIRECTORS OF DIVERSITY Brittany Baker Nelson Allen CO-DIRECTORS OF PAGEANTS Jaklyn Wrigley Babs Murray CO-DIRECTORS OF ENTERTAINMENT James Tippett Margaret Gregory CO-DIRECTORS OF SPECIAL EVENTS Cameron Buchanan Lauren Clark The Student Programming Board ' s purpose is to promote the activity of student life through spe- cial events, multicultural events, pageants, musical entertainment and late night programs. From the first week of school, the Student Programming Board is busy planning, organizaing and conducting all the social activites that go into making Ole Miss one of the greatest social scenes in the country. Rebel Nights, one of the SPB ' s most popular events, consisted of free caricatures, massages and food. Under the Department of Campus Programming, the SPB facilitates such events as Homecoming, Welcome Week, exams " Final Stretch, " the Miss University Pageant, Parade of Beauties, Union Unplugged and Apollo Nights. 268 THE OLE MISS I OPPOSITE The Student Programming Board gets a quick picture with comedians Rob Stapleton. Pat Brown and Damon Williams after the Rebel Nights Comedy Show TOP LEFT SPB Board of Directors ALICIA HARPER, BABS MURRAY, LAUREN CLARK, JAKLYN WRIGLEY, JAMES TIPPETT, BRITTANY BAKER, MARGARET GREGORY, CAMERON BUCHANAN. NELSON ALLEN : MICHAEL WILLIAMSON. TOP Right ALICIA HARPER, Associate Director for the Student Programming Board, and CAMERON BUCHANAN „o-Director of Special Events, skim through a theme book fo i Makers during Rebel Nights LEFT Students take a break from class and listen to JEFF JOHNSON during thi Programming Board ' s weekly Union Unplugged series ABOVE Steve Gipson draws caricatures of students during the Student Programming Boards Welcome Week activities THE OLE MISS 269 TUDHjJT ALUi ' JiJJ COUjJCJL JOSEPH WARNER PRESIDENT Chip Trammell VP EXTERNAL AFFAIRS Amanda Miller PRESIDENT ELECT Charles Cascio VP OF INTERNAL AFFAIRS Amanda Miller TREASURER Hunter Kitchens SECRETARY Ada Cheng ADVISOR Sheila Dossett MEMBERS Nelson Allen, Grace Armstrong , Cortessia Badie, Abigail Banahan, Christian Hudspeth Barnes, Jeffrey Beitler, Erika Berry, Amanda Boozer, Blanton Box, Cameron Buchanan, Cadley Burns, Brett Butler, Claire Lee Campassi, Hunter Carpenter, Charles Cascio, Risher Caves, John Cavett, Ada Cheng, Brent Chruch, Ruth Ann Cooper, Andre Cotten, Megan Courtney, Steven Cox, Brantley Davdison, Mary Jane Davis, Stephanie Marie Davis, Melissa Deibler, Kimberleigh Denapolis, William Craig Denney, Rob De- rivanx, Laura Doty, Cassi DuBois, David Earwood, Krystall Echoles, Andrew Edwards, Julie Ely, Katie Farris, Lille Flenorl, Brittany Foxx, Lorna D. Frazier, Lauren Furr, Dan Galante, Shaquilla Gates, Amy Gibson, Ashley Gibson, Christine Goletz, Whitney Lawen Haley, Madeline Hankins, Amanda Harmon, Ragan Hayward, Jordan Hebert, Amanda Hendry, Halley Hennington, Catherine Ann Herrington, James Matthew Hopper, Haley Howell, Elision Howie, Laura Hudspeth, Bradley Jackson, Ann Kirk Jacobs, Kristen Jernigan, Jordan Johnson, Patricia Joyce, Mary Ellis Kahlstorf, Blythe Keenum, Ster- ling Kidd, Hunter Kitchens, Layson Lawler, Jennifer Lawrence, Amber Lockwood, Jimmy Love, Emma Cornelia Magee, Matthew Marks, Drew Mauldin, Catherine McDaniel, Meredith McDaniel, Ashton McElhany, Jeff McMullan, Laney Elizabeth McNeer, Amanda Miller, Andy Miller, Elizabeth Miller, Vicki Miller, Megan Milloy, Marguerite Ann Minis, Sarah Mokry, Ian Navarro, Mallory Neely, War- ren Pate, Lindsey Peresich, Lauren Pickering, Lindsey Presley, Emily W. Ragland, Abby Reeves, Bart Reising, William Ridgeway, Allyson E. Rossetti, Ben Rowley, Justin Rush, Jocelyn Russell, Tieah Ryan, John Lyle Shaw, Banks Shepherd, Mary Katherine Sims, Leigh Ann Smith-Vaniz, Mary Smothers, Hank Spragins, Stephen Stanford, Michael Stevens, Drew Taggart, Jacqueline Bailey Taylor, Rebecca Taylor, Scott Thompson, Chip Trammell, Collins Tuohy, Carly Turner, Elizabeth Walker, Doug Ward, Julie Ward, Scott Bolton Warren, Mollie Watts, Makeela Wells, Shannon West, Carter White, Charlie White, Sarah Catherine White, McDaniel Wicker, Chase Wynn and Jenny Young 270 THE OLE MISS srruDSjrr leaders coujJcjl HERRINGTON The Student Leaders ' Council is an organization which was formed in order to bring student leaders on campus with one another as well as the Vice Chancellor for Student Life and his staff together to share experiences, concerns and challenges as well as to provide a forum that would promote positive communication between campus interest groups and university administrators. ASB PRESIDENT Roun McNeal ASB VICE PRESIDENT SPB DIRECTOR EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR OF MINORITY AFFAIRS BSU PRESIDENT PRESIDENT PANHELLENIC STATION MANAGER, WUMS IFC PRESIDENT EDITOR, OLE MISS YEARBOOK NPHC PRESIDENT EDITOR, THE DAILY MISSISSIPPIAN INTERNATIONAL STUDENT ASSOCIATION UM STUDENT SPIRIT COMMITTEE EDITOR, THE DM ON-LINE STATION MANAGER, NEWSWATCH PRESIDENT GRADUATE SCHOOL COUNCIL STUDENT ATHLETE REPRESENTATIVE STUDENT ATHLETE REPRESENTATIVE JUDICIAL CHAIR DIRECTOR OF OLE MISS AMBASSADORS STUDENT DIRECTOR OF HONORS COLLEGE RHA PRESIDENT AT-LARGE MEMBER ASB CO-DIRECTOR OF STUDENT INVOLVEMENT ASB CO-DIRECTOR OF STUDENT INVOLVEMENT ASB CHIEF OF STAFF OLE MISS STUDENT SPIRIT COMMITTEE CHAIR Mary Cile Glover-Rogers Michael Williamson Ebony Nichols Ashley Collins Sally Goodin Bailey Melton Marcus Esposito Amy Patrick Jessica Ayers Bryan Doyle Akanksha Gupta Ricky Wood Jermaine Jackson Amanda Pannell Stephen Monroe Ashley Ferree Jason Cook Marty Hitt Melissa King Joshua Kipp Felicia Renee King Willie Haynes Sydney McGaha Jennifer Penley Patrice Jones Richard Wood ADVISORS Dr. Thomas Wallace Dr. Larry Ridgeway Ms. Leslie Banahan THE OLE MISS 271 fUPELO C G jJJZATJOjJS ALPHA SIGMA LAMBDA HONOR SOCIETY CONTRIBUTED MEMBERS Fara Lanae Adams, Gina Anglin, Renae Anglin, Shallanda Clay, Heather Crura, Mary Beth Davis, Elizabeth Elliott, James Franks, Scott Garrett, Dustin Gifford, Jana Graham, Kimberly Hardy, Whitney Howell, Matthew Clay Jones, Cosandra Smith King, Kimberly Lucius, Penny Melvin, Dale Michael, Alice My- att, Becky Owens, Debra Rhodes, April Roper, Lisa Spi adlin, Kimberley Spratlin, Carol Spoon, Joy Butler White, Kristen Whitehead, Billy Ray Williams, Patti Williams, Dana Wood, Marsha Woodruff and Whitney Wooten AMBASSADORS CONTRIBUTED MEMBERS Maggie Johnson, Michael Holloway, Rachel Hughes and John Standfield PHI BETA LAMBDA CONTRIBUTED MEMBERS Jessica Ashley, Justin Babbitt, Georgia Bell, Morgan Bishop, Shaun Bryan, Liza Cooper, Christy Dickey, Michael Holloway, Maggie Johnson, Serena Johnson, Matt Jones, Kim Kuyken- dall, Blakley Moore, Julie Shepherd, Cedahlia Stand, John Standfield and Julie Woodruff STUDENT SOCIAL WORK CONTRIBUTED MEMBERS Adrianne Bean, Katie Bolton, Cristina Boone, Paula Cole- man, Marcus Davenport, Tracy Dilworth, Marcia Ewing, Nicole Flaherty, Bryan Gillespie, Ashley Logan, Peggy Timms Miller, Tamara Miller, Victoria Orr, Leslie Payne, Deirdre Peggen, Advisor Jill Shaw, LeQuesha Simmons and Maghen Simmons 272 THE OLE MISS . AMBASSADORS ■r 1 o f :ONTRIBUTED " The best part of being an ambassador is getting in- formation to others about the wonderful educational opportunity available through The University of Mississippi-DeSoto Center. " - Stacie Grubbs, of West Memphis, Ark. MEMBERS Megan Brewer, Terrence Brittenum, Regina Boyd, Sarah Chandler, Stacie Grubbs and Levi Lance jJJZ SOCIAL WORK ORGANIZATION " Student Social Work Organization uses its resourc- es to educate the student body about ways they can be involved in their community. By doing this it has made me aware or resources that I can use as a pro- fessional to better help my clients. " - Liason Rachel Shackelford MEMBERS SheiTy Jenkins-Faculty Advisor, Tammy Holloway, Brittney Parish, Laura Sappington and Rachel Shackel- ford- Liason MS ASSOCIATION OF EDUCATORS SIFE CONTRIBUTED PRESIDENT Megan Brewer VICE PRESIDENT Melonie Goolsby SECRETARY Katie Bateman FACULTY ADVISOR Dr. Adams " SIFE has offered me, a non-traditional student, an opportunity to become involved - not only with the student body here at Desoto Center- but has also of- fered an exciting way to glean knowledge from local entrepreneurs and local leaders. I have and will con- tinue to learn from their successes, and in turn take that into my community using their experiences and knowledge for both the betterment of the community and my personal life as well. " - SIFE President Kyle Cooper PRESIDENT Kyle Cooper ADVISOR Bud Hamilton MEMBERS Courtney Owens. Phanaka Macon, Janice Mayers, Robin Warner THE OLE MISS 273 studhjjts fo r ,i a safe pade " REBEL RIDE " CONTRIBUTED PRESIDENT Chip Trammell SECRETARY Caroline Webb ADVISOR Linda Spargo Students for a Safe Ride was organized by a group of students in the fall of 2004 with the central purpose of providing free and safe alternative transportation for Ole Miss students and Ox- ford citizens. Rebel Ride has continued to expand in order to better serve the Ole Miss and Oxford community. Students for a Safe Ride is an organization dedicated to ensuring the safety of Ole Miss students and Oxford citizens by providing safe alternative modes of transportation, and the central purpose of Rebel Ride is to provide free and safe transportation to students, but it is not limited to students. Also, Rebel Ride provides transportation for those students who may need to access the shopping areas in Oxford but may not have access to a vehicle. Sin ce its beginnings, Rebel Ride has been a great success, carrying over 25,000 students per semester, principally from the campus to the Square. However, our goals are to create an even safer environment by expanding the service to run eveiy night of the week and to transport students to and from other areas of the Oxford community, such as apartment complexes and shopping areas. Rebel Ride has principally been funded by student fundraising activities, parents, fraternities and sororities, the UM Alumni Association, and private donations through the University of Mississippi Foundation, Parents Leadership Rebel Ride. For more information, go to our website at www.olemiss.edu rebelride. MEMBERS Erika Berry, Jeannie Blair, Brent Caldwell, Jane Carey, Charles Cascio, Rob Derivaux, Brad Earwood, Lillie Flenorl, Franco Healy, Ben James, Mary Ellis Kahlstorf, Sterling Kidd, Hunter Kitchens, Anna Leigh May, Ashley Mcarthur, Bee McNamara, Roun McNeal, Hershel Murphy, Warren Pate Morgan Pennington, Susan Grace Powell, Thomas Reiker, Bart Reising Richard Robertson, Ben Rowley, Patrick Sala, Katherine Sands, Katie Soderquist, Mary Hayward Spotswood, Scott Stewart, Drew Taggart, Chip Trammell, J.T. Turner, Mary Margaret Turner, Caroline Web, Carter White, Shad White and Patrick Woodyard 274 THE OLE MISS UjJJVHr lT f r Jr MJ3SJ3SJJPPJ GOSPEL CrlOlri SUZANNE PAYETTE It started as the Black Student Union Choir in 1974. Today, it has emerged as the University of Mississippi Gospel Choir. This student run organization has faithfully sung the Lord ' s praises for the last 27 years. The purpose of the University of Mississippi Gospel Choir is to allow members to utilize their musical talents and abilities through song and praises for the magnification of our Lord and Savior, Jesus Christ. The choir brings its own contribution to the life and sounds of the University. Our testimony is that God breakes down barriers and gives visions that make lives and situations new. Our prayer is that we will continue to " Send Up the Praise, " here at the University, the state of Missis- sippi and beyond. MEMBERS Anteeatta Archie, Marcus Beard, Yakira Blackmond, Ashley Britten, Michael Brook- ings, Joe Brown, Brittany Chapman, Andreah Chess, Christopher Clark, Laquetta Clark, Tyler demons, Melissa Cole, Kenyatta Coleman, Shakina Cooley, Andre ' Cot- ton, Norie Cotton, Kendra Cowan, Janice Craine, Amanda Crane, Chiistina Dan- dridge, Shanice Daniel, Reginald Davis, Sabrina Davis, Ashley Devould, Edward Dillon, Y ' anisha Donelson, Princeton Echols, Dolishia Edmond, Desire ' Edwards, Ja ' nay Edwards, Jacob Farmer, Danitra Felder, Lauren Fondren, Andrea Frierson, Joyneeka Gandy, Amber Gardner, Latejfa Gilbert, Tiffany Glover, Falicia Gordon, Chelsea Guyton, Cameron Hall, Merdis Hall, Alexis Hampton, Elizabeth Hanson, Marius Haynes, Shakitha Harden, Sonya Haynes, Dqffeney Haywood, Kenyanda Haywood, Jarvis Hemphill, Crystal Henry, Stephanie Hereford, Monye ' Hill, Tre Holland, Glenetta Hollins, Nailah Home, Roshanda Hosch, Courtney Howard, Hailey Humphreys, Crystal Hunt, Jalessa Ivy, Christopher Jamison, Tamzen Jen- kins, Q ' Shay Jennings, Jacquea Johnson, Paul Johnson, Brittany Jones, Cameron Jones, Chardae Jones, Markitta Jones, Kristian King, Barbara Kirk, Cynthia Lee, Tejuan Leland, Paul Liddell, Deitrich Listenbee, Jenci Long, Randle May, Jessica Mays, Jermaine McCaskill, Dominique McClellan, Mico McSwain, Miesha Mickel, Crystal Monger, Jakeisha Moore, Jonalyn Moore, Christina Norris, Urhobo Ohwo- fasa, Teddy Okoh, Tonesha Parker, Jamesha Pate, Yolanda Patino, Kirby Patterson, Karrye Pippin, Shandreka Poplar, Brittany Rainey, Monica Rainey, Kierra Ransey, Ashley Redmond, Jessica Reed, Justin Rhodes, Samantha Rhymes, Ladiedra Rich- ards, Shonda Roach, Jasmine Roberson, Artair Rogers, Justin Rush, Alexia Sanders, Chasity Scott, Kenyata Scott, Whitney Sephus, Brian Sharp, Dejuan Sharp, Brittany Smith, Desmond Smith, Lydia Smith, Daniel Spencer. Leigh Stokes, Evelyn Sullivan, Chris Sutton, Courtney Taylor, Darline Taylor, David Taylor, Stellana Taylor. Julian Terry, Latoya Thompson, Joi Todd, Sharmel Travis, Chinelo Udemgba, Stephanie Wales, Sommer Wallace, Jerrick Ward, Evette Ware, Crystal Watson, Erica Watson, Kamen Wells, Erika Wilson, Alex Winters, Starr Young and Tiffany Zolliecoffer ' O MAGNIFY THE LORD WITH ME. AND LET US EXALT HIS NAME TOGETHER! " -PSALMS 34:3 THE OLE MISS 275 UiJJVH SJT Or MJS3J33JPPJ EJAjJD THE PRIDE OF THE SOUTH HHSS 1 ?? w - •fl ' ifc- M ■• r a " f ft " ft Q2-- • ' ' ft -• L ' ■ ' - V- «v - fi£»tfa n ihuted The University of Mississippi Band has been giving outstanding performances in concert and in support of Ole Miss athletic events since it was organized in 1928. The origional 26 member band has grown to 290 members and is the largest in the history of the university. In addition to performing at home football games and many away games, the marching band has attended numerous bowl games including the Sugar Bowl, Gator Bowl, Liberty Bowl, the Independence Bowl, the Peach Bowl, the Cotton Bowl; and more recently the Motor City Bowl in 1997, the Music City Bowl 2000, the Independence Bowl in 1998, 1999, and 2002, and the Cot- ton Bowl in 2004. In addition to the Marching Band there are several " Pep bands " formed out of " The Pride of the South " . These Pep bands perform for numberous functions such as pep rallies before each home game. Another extension of the Ole Miss Band is the Ole Miss Basketball band. The basketball band supports both the Rebel and Lady Rebel Basketball teams at all home games after football season, as well as traveling to t he SEC and NCAA tournaments annually. Whether planning a career in music or simply enjoying be- ing a part of team and marching in a band, the Rebel band has much to offer you. MEMBERS Miriam Abadie, Charles Bryan Andrews, Amber Ansell, Amanda Ashmore, Raymond Ashmore, Amarette Aube, Jonathan Awwad, Charlene Baumann, Toni Bell, Arnica Biami, Tyler Bigham, Jeffrey Bloodworth, Todd Bowen, Amanda Brocklehwst, Ashley Brown, Justin Brown, Laura Brown, Jeremy Burnham, Tyler Byrd, John Campos, Charles R. Carlisle, Erika Carpenter, Allen Carroll, Sawyer Carroll, Gabe Cartlidge, Andrew Chalk, Thomas Chan- dler, Rodrigo Chavez, Tiffany Childers, Christopher Clai-k, Wesley Clark, Christopher Cockrell, Heather Coggins, Sherilyn Coleman, Stephanie Coleman, Julie Cook, Meredith Crouch, Haley Crum, Lauren Crum, Leslie Crum, Shanice Daniel, Brittany Davis, Caleb Davis, Crystal Davis, Erica Davis, John P. Davis, Shante Davis, Ashley DeVould, Jennifer Dickerson, Julius Dozier, Cole Easson, Princeton Echols, Erin Elliott, John Elzie, Jonathan Eva ns, Darius Font, Ashley Fincher, Erin Floyd, Josh Forsythe, Michael Franklin, Scott Freese, Benjamin Frey, Danielle Fulbright, Jeremiah Fullerton, Katie Gandy, Jenna Gardner, Karen Garrett, Sarah Garrett, Kline Gilbert, Jabarie Glass, Christina Glover, Justina Graham, JD Griffin, Nicholas Griffith, Ashley Gru- ber, Carey Guise, Allison Haggard, Anna Hailey, Jessica Hall, Merdis Hall, Kimberly Hallmark, Stephen Harle, Austin Harrison, Amber Hayes, Justyn Hayes, Wesley Hayes, Marius Haynes, Holly Hcnning, Sherry Henry, Dustin Herr, Ashley Hewett, Jessica Hilker, Allison Hill, Michelle Hoeger, Ro- sland Holland, Eric Holloway, Phillip Hughes, Emilie Hutcheson, Brandon Irvine, Kenya Iverson, Kelly Ivey, Bradley Jackson, Erikka Jackson, Cromley James, Tamzen Jenkins, Andrew Jennings, Sara Jimenez, Scotty Jimenez, Craig Joe, Melissa Johnson, Jacquea Johnson, Brittany Kaylor, Chris Knox, Laura Kramer, Peter Layton, Cynthia Lee, Nathan Leech, Carrie LeMay, Mary Katherine Leming, Andrew Lindsey, Deitrich Listenbee, Courtney Lloyd, Kay la Logan, William Lowery, Steven Lucas, Jennifer Mallette, Andrew Marion, Laura Marion, Jesse Martin, Whitney Martin, Kirby McClain, Mandy McCoy, Brian McCrate, Steven McGehee, Kevin McMullen, Matthew McNulty, Erin Melton, Jeff Michaels, Ann Mize, Laura Mize, Jim Moak, Brooks Mooneyham, Laura Mooneyhan, Kristen Morse, Josh Murphy, Deanna Nicholson, Chelsea Norman, Griffin Orr, Andy Patrick, Amanda Patterson, Bradley Payne, Jonathan Peeden, Chris Peters, Megan Petty, Sarah Pittman, Sarita Pollock, Victoria Posey, Andrew Pryor, Catherine Putnam, Michael Putnam, Ben Rackley, Dane Rasmussen, Jonathan Rawls, Jessica Reeves, Kelley Reineman, Samantha Rester, Beau Risner, Dylan Roberts, Sarah Rob- erts, Lauren Rowe, Daniel Russell, Kyle Sanders, Stephen Sandridge, Alex Sargent, Jason Schlumbrecht, Christina Schmalz, Jimeca Scott, Paul Scott, Leah Shackelford, Kacie Shelton, Michael Shorter, Melissa Shudak. Eric Simmons, Jordan Sipp, Andrew Smiley, Ashley Smith, Jeremy Smith, Jessica Smith, Paul Sparks, Jeannie Stacks, Jeftina Stanfill, Matthew Stephenson, Timothy Stine, Tracey Stokes, James Stutts, Geoffrey Talarico, Kristen Tate, Matthew Taylor, Zachary Thompson, Morris Tolbert, Molly Tomlinson, Benjamin Tuberville, Kristen Tyson, Chigozie Udemgba, Chinelo Udemgba, Jessica Varnado, Eric Vazquez, Shannon Vick, Mikail Villa, Tatyana Walker, Joanna Waller, Robert Walley, Darrell Ward, Andrea Warner, Adrienne Webb, Danitra West, Justin Westmoreland, Deondra Williams, Erika Wilson, Jessica Wilson, Keith Wilson, Kevin Wilson, Marco Wilson, Nancy Wilson, Mark Winkler, Amanda Wood, Richard Wood, Benjamin Yancey, Edward York Jr. and Elizabeth Zaremba 276 THE OLE MISS THE OLE MISS 27 S. GALE DENLEY STUDENT MEDIA CENTER BY KIM BREAUX To keep up with a world in which news is now available instantaneously, the S. Gale Denley Media Center is employing many new technological means as well as hundreds of dedicated students who tirelessly work to keep the Ole Miss campus abreast of current events Technologically savvy, revolutionary, interactive, con- verged, bustling, diverse and educational are all words and expres- sions that could be used to describe the S. Gale Denley Student Media Center. Dedicated, enthusiastic, productive, energetic, industri- ous, dynamic and eclectic are all words that could be used to de- scribe the nearly 200 students whose daily SMC work results in the daily newspaper publication, television newscast, radio broadcast, advertising sales, online news output, ad creations and yearbook publication. " The overall mission of the Student Media Center is to serve students in such a manner that they are able to receive real- world media experience, " said Ralph Braseth, SMC director. Under the leadership of student editors and managers, Braseth and Assistant Director Traci Mitchell, the SMC is in its fourth year in its new state-of-the-art facility on the second floor of Bishop Hall. This new and multi-media facility houses The Daily Mississippian, Rebel Radio, NewsWatch, The DMonline, The Ole Miss yearbook, advertising sales and advertisement design. " The backbone of convergence is giving journalists of all different areas of interest an opportunity to work side by side with other journalists of all mediums, " Braseth said. One of the oldest of all mediums in this converged news- room is The DM, which has been published since 1911. The only daily college paper in the Magnolia State and one of only about 80 daily college papers in the United States, The DM employs approx- imately 100 students, who are involved in everything from photo- graphing to copy editing to interviewing and reporting to dealing with daily budgets and the crunches of deadlines. And since 1996, The DM has been available online. The DMonline, at the backbone of multi-media involve- ment, now incorporates live video streaming, podcasts and in- creased opportunity for reader and viewer interaction into its Web site regime. The site features everything in print for that particular day plus more, especially in light of the creation of the site ' s staff and editor positions, thus solidifying the move toward making the DMonline a separate entity. However, the online site and the newspaper are not the only outlets on the threshold of technological breakthrough. Rebel Radio, 92.1, has a signal that extends 50 miles in each direction, and like each of the other mediums, is completely student-run. The FCC-licensed Rebel Radio, although primarily entertainment-based, incorporates news updates into its broad- casts each hour between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m. One of few live and daily newscasts on the collegiate level in the U.S., NewsWatch, like the other mediums located in the SMC, uses professional-grade equipment. Together, students do everything from producing to editing to reporting to working as an anchor or crewmember behind the scenes with studio Teleprompt- ers. The annual is not totally unlike its SMC counterparts in that it employs the time and talent of countless students. The first yearbook, which was first published in 1897, is normally between 400 and 416 pages in length. Finally, the tireless efforts of the ad staff for the 2005 and 2006 fiscal year generated over $600,000 in revenue. The prima- ry responsibility of the ad staff is to sell radio, TV and newspaper advertisements, and all earnings are pumped right back into the SMC. " At a student ' s college tenure, most who spent any amount of time working in the SMC said that their experiences with the SMC were some of the most defining moments of their college career, " Braseth said. THE OLE MISS 2 79 S. GALE DENLEY STUDENT MEDIA CENTER STUDENT MANAGERS BRYAN DOYLE EDITOR-IN-CHIEF, THE DAILY MISSISSIPPIAN " I like to compare being editor of the paper to being Frodo Baggins and having the Ring of Power. It gives you access to a world only you know and understand. It ' s an incredible burden. You will die before you let anyone else touch it, and sometimes, you want to throw it all into a lake of fire. Tolkien aside, my years working in Bishop Hall have taught me how to be a better leader, a better friend and a better citizen. I will always keep the people here close to my heart. " RENATE FERREIRA CREATIVE SERVICES MANAGER " Working as an advertisement designer in Farley Hall ' s famous basement, I became instantly hooked on the daily creative challenges and fast-paced deadlines associated with The Daily Mississippian. I returned to Student Media in the spring of 2005, where I have worked as the Creative Services Manager for the past two years. Though Farley Hall is no longer home to The Daily Mississippian, Student Media remains home to my heart. Working in Student Media has been an experience rich in learning, personal growth and many daily challenges. I would encourage all students to get involved with Student Media in whatever way possible. " JERMAINE JACKSON EDITOR-IN-CHIEF, THEDMONLINE.COM RYAN MOORE " The past year has been hard... Harder than I really anticipated. But more than any- thing it has been a rewarding experience. This job is about providing a service to the com- munity. The job is hard, and the hours are ridiculous, but at the end of it you realize just how much fun you had doing it. I have the opportunity to take news that can be very complex and complicated and break it down, piece by piece, for the online viewers. It ' s an enormous task but one that pays off ten-fold. " BAILEY MELTON REBEL RADIO 92.1 STATION MANAGER RYAN MOORE " When I am not studying for my PharmD or in class at the Natural Products Center, I can be found on the other side of campus in Bishop Hall managing the campus radio station, 92.1FM. I am proud to have made some positive changes in the sound of Rebel Radio and I am looking forward to the continued growth of the station. " 280 THE OLE MISS THIS JOB IS ABOUT PROVIDING A SERVICE TO THE COMMUNITY. THE JOB IS HARD, AND THE HOURS ARE RIDICULOUS, BUT AT THE END OF IT YOU REALIZE JUST HOW MUCH FUN YOU HAD DOING IT. - JERMAINE JACKSON STATION MANAGER, NEWSWATCH AMANDA PANNELL " My most memorable experience is not something I can break down in one isolated event. I ' ve met some of the most trustworthy and honest people working through this pro- gram. The second I opened the door, I knew this was where my heart belonged. I ' ve been blessed to share the same newsroom with many talented journalists — print and broadcast. I ' ve also made several contacts working through such a highly respected student-ran media center. People leave this place and go straight to top markets because that is what its all about — creating the finest journalists in the southeastern conference if not across the nation. " EDITOR-IN-CHIEF, THE OLE MISS 2007 AMY PATRICK " Being part of Student Media has not only given me the opportunity to gain so much experience, but I have also made the best friends I will ever know. Yearbook has been, what I believe, the best job I will ever have. It has allowed me to be a leader, learn to conquer adver- sity, and be as creative as possible. My memories and experiences here will carry me into the world outside of the comforts of SMC and for that, I am grateful. " BUSINESS MANAGER MEREDITH WHITE " After working in a secretarial position at the Student Media Center, I found myself more and more interested in the advertising aspect. Traci Mitchell, the Assistant Director of Student Media, saw potential in me and offered me the job of Student Business Manager. I am involved in the billing process and making crucial " close-call " advertising decisions. My hard- est challenge this year was hearing the criticisms from the public about alcohol advertising and using them to create a new alcohol advertising policy. " THE OLE MISS 28 1 O JEjJTAriOiJ DHP-AJrrHHiJT Orientation leaders assist incoming parents and students with the transition to the Univer- sity of Mississippi. In addition to helping students schedule classes, orientation leaders run small group meetings, lead " yell practice, " parents panels, check-in and check out, and entertainment. Ori- entation leaders are selected in November, train weekly during the spring semester, and attend to the Southeast Regional Orientation Workshop. DIRECTOR Whitman Smith GRADUATE ASSISTANTS Rebecca Bertrand Travis Hitchcock Sovent Taylor OFFICE OF ORIENTATION STAFF ASSISTANT Melanie Adding ton Singh MEMBERS Walter Agnew, Grace Armstrong , Rebecca Bertrand, Cassi Carpenter, Brad Earwood, Katie Farris, Dee Gardner, Knox Graham, Travis Hitchcock, Matt Hopper, Andrea House, Amanda Jones, Alyssa Mahqffey, Joanna Mott, Crystal Parker, Jeff Payne, Ryan Perkins, Graham Purcell, Meghan Scott, Antoine Shoemate, Rachael Shook, Melanie Adding ton Singh, Whitman Smith, Soverit Taylor, Jazmine Walker, Lizza Williams and Ricky Wood 282 THE OLE MISS TOTAL COHHUiJJCATJOjJ 3 HAlMD SJAjMD Our goal for Total Communication is to expose people to the beatuy of sign language through performing songs in sign language. The purpose of Hand Band is to bridge the gap between the deaf and the hearing communities through hosting events that bring the two communities together. TOTAL COMMUNICATION PRESIDENT Laren Cross HAND BAND PRESIDENT Whitney Stafford VICE PRESIDENTS MANAGER Whitney Stafford ADVISOR Rebecca Lowe VICE PRESIDENTS CHOREOGRAPHER Laren Cross ADVISOR Rebecca Lowe MEMBERS Brittany Allen, Kemisha Bailey, Carla Chism, Lindsey Clements, Laren Cross, Alicia Curry, Lauren-Ashe Dantzler, Lindsey Ellenburgh, Ashley Hicks, Jenni- fer Ingram, Jasmia Joseph, Cassie Lang, Heather Lambert, Kristin Lauderdale, Laurin Lauderdale, Rebecca Lewis, Jamie Malone, Stacia Quails, April Rodg- ers, Mallory Robinson, Heather Sneed, Whitney Stafford, Ashley Tapper, Julie Brooke Thomas, Lauren Tolbert, Paden Walker, Ashleigh Withers, Medley Wil- son and Laura Young ' ■ • • AJa fot ' ch note f f The Ole Miss Air Force ROTC, Detachment 430, program has a long history of tradition and honor that dates back to 1950. Together, the Air Force and the University of Mississippi offer an outstanding leader- ship and academic program meeting the ROTC mission to recruit, train, motivate, educate and commission outstanding officer ' s into the United States Air Force. Detachment 430 ' s mission is to transform college stu- dents into disciplined and dedicated officers who pos- sess initiative, can handle stress, and are equipped to be successful in our great Air Force. MEMBERS Jimmy Barnett, Sarah Bennett, Jessica Brewer, George Cibulas, Doug Dinkins, Reyna DeHenre, Tony Gole, Josh Haskins, Elton Herrick, Chris Hylander, Chris Johnston, Wendy Jones, Josh Locke, Kyle Luber, Tommy Joe Martins, Fenesha Pippins, Stephen Pruitt, Andrew Schwinn, Sara Stevens, Jonathan Taylor, Jordan Vanadore, Darrell Ward, McDaniel Wicker, Tory Wilson and Joshua Young THE OLE MISS 283 LEFT On Bid Day 2006. new pledges are welcomed home to their chosen sorority These Delta Delta Delta pledges embrace for the first time as sisters on the lawn of the house I ENJOY EACH ROUND OF RUSH. IT ' S FUNNY HOW MANY GUYS YOU CAN MEET THAT HAVE SOMETHING OR SOMEONE IN COMMON WITH YOU. - WEBER » ' " - DELTA KAPPA epsilon While the University of Mississippi, has Sev- eral time-honored traditions, one of the biggest and most anticipated for some is fall Recruitment. On a campus ranked no: 14 in Greek life by the Princeton Review, it is " kind of a big deal. " Each fall, anxious freshmen wait four to six weeks to make what they may believe to be the biggest decision of their lives— which Greek house they will pledge. Formal recruitment begins the first week of October, but preparation for this event begins much earlier. Fraternities start their recruiting processes in the summer by throwing elaborate parties, attempt- ing to recruit freshmen by showing them a better time than the other 14 frats on campus. It begins in the summer for girls, as well, but in a much different way. Girls going through the recruitment process spend the summer gathering letters of recommenda- tion for each of the nine sororities and trying to find the perfect outfits for each round. When the potential new members arrive on campus in the fall, the real fun begins. Each Greek house on campus searches to find the perfect new additions. The boys attend large parties with bands while Gamma Chi ' s advise the girls on the " dos " and " don ' ts " of Recruitment. " I would have to say that being a Gamma Chi was a rewarding experience because it gave me the opportunity to not only see the other side of recruit- ment, but to meet active sorority members that I probably would not have met otherwise, " said Anna Ramsey, a junior English major from Mobile, Ala. " However, the most re- warding aspect of being a Gam- ma Chi was getting to know the freshmen girls and counseling them on their journey through recruitment. " On Oct. 11, 2006, the first round of recruitment be- gan, round one consisted of two nights of parties. For sorori- ties this is the philanthropy round, where they explain their community services while getting the opportunity to get to know the rushees better. Each house welcomes the visitors by loud chants and hundreds of girls in matching attire scream- ing the rushees ' names. Round one is different for the guys. Each potential member is met with a handshake by each of the fraternity ' s members and their chosen sweetheart. " I enjoy each round of Rush, " said Delta Kappa Ep- silon active Weber Hill from Shreveport, La. " It ' s funny how many guys you can meet that have something or someone in common with you; however, as much as I like Rush, I am glad when it ' s over, and I can get back to just hanging out. " On Friday 13, the second round for the ladies was the Skit Round. Each soror- ity spends weeks in ad- vance putting together high-energy displays of talent to sway the girls to come back the next night. " I truly did en- joy dancing in our skit this year. It was a great way to get to know my current sisters better as well as showing the girls going through Rush how diversely talented and funny we are, " said Pi Beta Phi active Tara Vigilanti from Marietta, Ga. " It has been said that my sorority has the best skit, and I am so proud to have given something extra to that reputation. " On Saturday night, round three is when the hard de- cisions must be made. Girls are taken to their top three houses to hear heartfelt reasons why active members chose their par- ticular house. For men, the third round is also the decision making round. Each of the three houses they attend already has extended them a bid, leaving the decision up to the rush- ees. To everyone ' s relief, recruitment ends with Bid Day. The girls meet at Fulton Chapel to find out which sorority their Gamma Chi ' s are in and to receive their bids. The men receive their bids in their dorm rooms and then head off to meet their future brothers and begin their pledgeship. Recruitment is a Southern tradition like many other events on this campus. It is truly something unique that many will never understand until they venture the journey them- selves. For many, recruitment is just a week to find life-long friends. JOSEPH WARNER ABOVE RIGHJ ZEB WHATLEY, president of Sigma Alpha Epsilon. and the fraternity ' s sweethart. FISHER LUSTER, greet the prospective new members as they enter the house. ABOVE LEFT Two Kappa Alpha Theta girls get excited after they recieved thier bids. OPPOSITE RIGHT . PHI MU sorority gets ready for rush. Door stacking is the first impression 286 THE OLE MISS CONTRIBUTED 288 THE OLE MISS PLAYING A PIVOTAL ROLE IN THE GREEK SYSTEM, HOUSEMOTHERS PROVIDE ALL THE EMOTIONAL COMFORT AND FULFILL EVERY RESPONSIBILITY THAT ACTUAL MOTHERS DO possibly be? Well, let ' s take a closer look. It is no secret: Greek life is a prominent part of the social scene at the University of Mississippi. If you are not a part of the Greek scene, chances are you know several people who have decided to join a fraternity or sorority for the chance to be a part of it all. Regardless of whether or not you are a part of the Greek system, digging deeper into the inner workings is quite interesting. Unfortunately, there are no deep, dark secrets. How- ever, there is one person who tends to be overlooked in the grand scheme of it all. This individual plays a variety of roles ranging from menu planner to psychologist. Who could this MOTHER KNOWS best BY LAUREN BRAUN Meet Virgina Miller, fondly known as Momma Gin. From Tupelo, Miss., Momma Gin is tan and fit, far from the typical housemother persona. She is the house director at Kappa Alpha Theta sorority. This is the second time Ms. Miller has been a house director at Ole Miss. Although she has previously worked with the Kappa Al- pha Theta ladies back in the 90s, she chose to leave Ole Miss and serve as the house mom at Mississippi State for six years. This past spring, Ms. Miller received a phone call from the advisory board asking her to come back to the uni- versity. After careful deliberation, Ms. Miller accepted and re- turned this fall, her first semester back at Ole Miss. Being a house mom involves more than many would think. According to Ms. Miller, her job includes being a, " role model for the girls, running and maintaining the house and supervising the staff. " Before becoming a house mom, Ms. Miller spent thirty years in the furniture business and five years in real estate. Being a house mom is without a doubt a 24-hour job. Once a month, she gets a weekend off but is re- quired to find a substitute to sleep in the house during her time away. Although Ms. Miller has two children of her own, she refers to each one of the members of Kappa Alpha Theta as her daughters. In fact, Momma Gin ' s favorite thing about be- ing a house mom is, " seeing each freshman girl coming into the house in the fall, very unsure, only to watch her develop and leave the house a confident young woman ready to take on the world. " Not wanting to be the " wild house mom, " Ms. Miller recognizes her responsibility to be a role model for the girls and what kind of impact she could have on the chapter. Therefore, she considers being a house mom as a " high profile " job within the community. She loves serving as house director and wouldn ' t trade the job for anything. Many fraternities, like sororities, have house direc- tors as well. Take Alpha Tau Omega for example; with a brand new house this semester, it is a fresh start for the fraternity. This fall, the new house wasn ' t the only thing awaiting the boys when they arrived back on campus. In addition to their house was a brand new house mom. Meet Mary Lou Heuback. Ms. Heuback, originally from Kansas, is the house director at the fraternity, Alpha Tau Omega. Before Alpha Tau Omega, Ms. Heuback has been at Southern Methodist University and Arkansas. Additionally, she has been a house mom at Ole Miss for the sorority Pi Beta Phi. Ms. Heuback, " loves the Oxford area, being from a small town herself. " She feels at home with the southern cul- ture and atmosphere. According to Ms. Heuback, her job title is endless because in all actuality, she does everything from purchasing the food and maintaining the house, to taking care of the boys. In fact, she keeps a first aid kit behind her bedroom door for those small cuts and ajar of M Ms on her coffee table for the times when she listens to the boys and any problems that might be worrying them. Because she does all these things, Ms. Heuback lives right in the house with the boys. So just how does someone sleep in a fraternity house with endless parties going late into the night and into the early morning hours? Well, there is a pretty easy solution to the noise: double insulation. In fact, Ms. Heuback loves her bedroom, referring to it as the " bat cave " because it ' s so dark and quiet at night. Although she may re- fer to it as a " bat cave, " it looks more like an upscale condo complete with a sitting area, full kitchen and lovely decor and furniture. When asked what her favorite thing about being a house mom is, she couldn ' t narrow it down to one thing. She enjoys the " love and affection from the members, watching the boys mature over four years and the interaction with parents and other house mothers. " Who could argue that her job isn ' t one many women wouldn ' t love? Instead of being married to one older man, Ms. Heuback gets to spend the majority of her time with multiple handsome, young men. As Ms. Heuback observes, she gets all the benefit of raising boys without having to provide money or discipline. It is obvious that being a house director is no easy task. It is a 24-hour, 365-day-a-year job. The consensus of the housemothers was the immeasurable pleasure they each receive watching the freshmen enter, unsure and a little intim- idated, mature over the next four years, emerging ready to be- come confident and successful adults. As Ms. Heuback points out, being a house director is a " rewarding, fulfilling career. " R1GH ANNE KOSSMAN Sigma Alpha Epsilon house mom spends some quality time with her boys. THE OLE MISS 289 GR EK LIFE., councils The Interfraternity Council is the governing body of men ' s social fraternities including Alpha Tau Omega, Beta Theta Pi, Chi Psi, Delta Kappa Epsilon, Delta Psi, Kappa Alpha, Kappa Sigma, Phi Delta Theta, Phi Kappa Psi, Phi Kappa Tau, Pi Kappa Alpha, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Sigma Chi, Sigma Nu and Sigma Phi Epsilon. The Panhellenic Coucil is the governing body of sororities including Alpha Omicron Pi, Chi Omega, Delta Delta Delta, Delta Gamma, Kappa Alpha Theta, Kappa Delta, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Phi Mu and Pi Beta Phi. The National Panhellenic Council is the governing body of traditionally African-American fraternities and sororities including Alpha Kappa Alpha, Delta Sigma Theta, Sigma Gamma PJio, Alpha Phi Alpha, Kappa Alpha Psi, Omega Psi Phi and Phi Beta Sigma. INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL PRESIDENT Marcus Esposito VICE PRESIDENT OF RECRUITMENT Ryves Moore ASS. VICE PRESIDENT OF RECRUITMENT Justin Spears VICE PRESIDENT OF PUBLIC RELATIONS Brent Church VICE PRESIDENT OF COMMUNITY Alex Lawhorn TREASURER SECRETARY MarkAdcock CONTRIBUTED The Interfraternity Council ' s purpose is to advance the interests of the social fraternities at the University 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 service. They strive to ensure positive recruitment and membership experiences in fraternities. This group comsists of selected representatives from fraternities on campus. 290 THE OLE MISS PANHELLENIC COUNCIL mmmmmn mm mam- JMjW. B PRESIDENT Sally Goodin VICE PRESIDENT OF RECRUITMENT Amanda LeBlanc ASS. VICE PRESIDENT OF RECRUITMENT Camille Covington VICE PRESIDENT OF PUBLIC RELATIONS Audrey Bourland VICE PRESIDENT OF COMMUNITY SERVICE Alicia Dean VICE PRESIDENT OF EDUCATION JUDICIAL Bryce Whitley TREASURER SECRETARY Morgan McLeod The Panhellenic Council is composed of selected active members of from on-campus sororities. Their job is the promote a positive greek life at the University of Mississippi. This group of young women organize the formal recruitment, known as Rush, with regulating guidelines and providing potential new members with counselors to answer any of their questions. They discuss advancement of fraternity scholarships as well. NATIONAL PANHELLENIC COUNCIL PRESIDENT Jared Turner VICE PRESIDENT Christina Draper JUDICIAL BOARD CHAIRMAN Sam Ekugwum PUBLIC RELATIONS Courtney Lynch COMMUNITY SERVICE Cacera Richmond SECRETARY Mariah Cole CONTRIBUTED The National Panhellenic Council is the governing body of historically black fraternites and sororities at the University of Mississippi. The mission of NPHC, as stated in its constitution, is " the unify African-American greeks on campus, to provide service to the community, to provide social interaction among colleagues on and off campus and to simulate organizations to foster and sponsor projects which encourage educational, moral and cultural progress on the campus and in the community. " THE OLE MISS 291 292 THE OLE MISS BY GEORGE RAY PHOTOGRAPHY BY SUZANNE PAYETTE ASIDE The traditional coming -of -age ritual known as " stepping " is a huge event every year among National Panhellenic fraternities and sororities Stepping is defined as intense dance in which the feet and hands are used as instruments; often a synchronized line dance; rooted in African history and adapted by many black fraternities and sororities into a competitive art form. Although this is a fairly accurate definition, there is so much more to it. Consisting of choreographed dances per- formed at celebrations, ceremonies, performances and athletic events, stepping is seen as good for improving a group ' s morale, cohesion and pride, as well as commu nicating something of value to both the performers and the audience. Stepping is an art form as well as a musical form. It originated from singing. A group of brothers would gather in a circle and sing. Their singing eventually graduated to dancing and from there, stepping. You can go to some yards down south and they call it a " Sing " instead of a " Step-show " . The white fraternities started the singing part, but the black fraternities took it to another level. I don ' t think that any one fraternity can lay claim to stepping, more than likely it evolved; but the members of Phi Beta Sigma and Omega Psi Phi were the first to do it. Sororities didn ' t start stepping until several years after the fraternities. Stepping began with groups of guys singing acappella. Stepping started by broth- ers mimicking groups like the Temptations and the Four Tops back in the 50 ' s and 6o ' s. The brothers would try to come up with the best steps while they were singing to please the ladies. This was also an effective marketing tool because if you had the ladies you got more recruits. Many say that stepping replaced the doo wop sounds and cardigan sweaters of the 50 ' s. Around the same time as the " Black Power " Movements and Africa entered move- ments of the 6o ' s, stepping started to flourish with the incorporation of some traditional African ritual dancing. This transformed stepping into what it is today. Over the years stepping has become even more intricate and demanding incorporating props, high levels of gymnastics and other elements found in team sports. While some people want to give the credit to the South African Boot Dance, it would be unfair to ignore everything that stepping was in the beginning and it is now. Stepping evolved even more thanks to the contributions of Kwame Nkrumah of Ghana. He introduced certain steps from his traditional African culture, which was used dance as a celebration of " coming of age " . The coming- of- age ceremonies, or rites of pas- sage, are when a young man comes into manhood in Africa. This is intimately tied to the pledge process, which is itself Masonic and afro-centric in origin and method. The cane was first introduced to stepping by Nkrumah in his stepping ritual. Stepping is supposed to be done as a celebration of " crossing " , or " going over " , or " coming into manhood " . From this brothers began to create and build. And still after all these years, stepping has become more exciting, more complex and even more entertaining. LEPT Members of Alpha Phi Alpha perform in Friday ' s " Most Conference Step Show " at the Ford Center in coniunction February ' s Black History Month celebrations. THE OLE MISS 293 Aon ALPHA OMICRON PI Nu Beta National Chapter Founded 1897 Mascot PANDA BEAR Colors CARDINAL RED Motto " ONE MOTTO, ONE BADGE, ONE BOND, SINGLENESS OF HEART. " Governing Council NATIONAL PANHELLENIC COUNCIL Philanthropy ARTHRITIS JUVENILE ARTHRITIS REASEARCH Biggest Event Of The Year JEAN JONES WALK RUN FOR CANCER House Mother MS. LAURA REID Number Of Active Members 220 Flower JACQUEMINOT ROSE Ole Miss Chapter Founded 1958 RUNforthe MONEY AS ALPHA OMICRON PI SUPPORTED MANY CHARITABLE CAUSES, THE SORORITY WAS INVOLVED IN THE JEAN JONES WALK RUN FOR CANCER, THE OXFORD ROSE PAGEANT AND A DATE AUCTION In 2006, the ladies of Alpha Omicron Pi were very active in community service and philanthropies. The women of AOPi completed three major projects in the past year with great participation and enthusiasm. The year began with help- ing to organize the Jean Jones Walk Run for Cancer in the spring semester. In the fall semester, AOPi undertook two new philanthropies: the Oxford Rose Pageant, which will become a yearly event, and a date auction, which was co-hosted by the gentlemen of Beta Theta Pi. The Jean Jones Walk Run for Cancer takes place every spring. The event helps raise money for the Jean Jones Memorial Scholarship as well as solicit dona- tions for cancer research. The race commemorates the life of Dr. Jean Jones, who was an avid member of the Ole Miss faculty and active member of the Oxford com- munity until she lost her battle with breast cancer in 1997. Every year, the ladies of AOPi volunteer on race day to help everything run smoothly and efficient ly for the University Counseling Center. Shifts are assigned for the entire duration of the event. Volunteers man registration tables and t-shirt tables as well as direct runners and walkers along the course. AOPi does not ac- tively raise money for this event, but the volunteer effort puts more into this event than money ever could. ... NOT ONLY DO WE GET A CHANCE TO HELP THE COMMUNITY, BUT WE ACTUALLY GET TO PARTICIPATE IN THE RUN AND BE INVOLVED IN THE RACE. - AUTUMN BALENTINE AOPi delegate Autumn Balentine commented, " The Jean Jones run is one of my favorite philanthropies that AOPi does every year because not only do we get a chance to help the community, but we actually get to participate in the run and be involved in the race. " In the fall of 2006, AOPi kicked off a brand new philanthropy. The Oxford Rose Pageant was held on Nov. 11, 2006. With admission and application fees, around $1,000 was raised. All proceeds were donated to benefit Angel Ranch. The last philanthropy that AOPi completed in the fall of 2006 was a date auction. The gentlemen from Beta Theta Pi co-hosted a date auction with the ladies of AOPi in order to raise money to benefit the funds created in memory of Uni- versity Police Officer Robert Langley. With the help of nominations from many of the Greek organizations on campus and a nice attendance at the event, more than $2,000 was raised to benefit the memorial funds. Eleanor Lang, a junior in AOPi, said, " It was very exciting to see this new philanthropy go so well. We had a lot of support from everyone on campus, which made it a huge success. I am also very happy that we were able to contribute some- thing significant to Officer Langley ' s family. " The ladies of AOPi look forward to next year as they prepare for existing philanthropies and ready themselves for the new charitable opportunities that may arise. 294 THE OLE MISS LEFT After the stress of Recruitment ASHLEY HEWITT, ASHTON AGENT BRITTANY DAVIDSON goof off in front of the AOPi house. BELOW LEh ' AMY WILKS, MARGARET LIGHTSEY, SUNNY EICHOLTZ, LINDSAY PRESLEY, ANGELA GIGLIO : ALYSSA VAUGHAN - jke part in a sisterhood event to stregthen their friendship. BELOW ELIZABETH RAINEY MARGARET LIGHTSEY nave fun with each other on a night out in Oxford MEMBERS Actives: Kailyn Aertker, Ashton Agent, Whitney Allen, Liz Anderson, Autumn Balentine, Jennifer Beardsley, Lauren Beattie, Rebecca Becket, Lauren Black, Erin Bockelmann, Lindsey Brame, Lauren Braun, Elizabeth Brown, Shannon Burke, Allie Cagle, Sarah Carey, Courtney Carlin, Amber Carmack, Katie Caskey, Courtney Cason, Natalie Clanton, Kayla Clark, Lauren Costello, Selena Cross, Mary Coo- per Cummings, Brittany Davidson, Andrea Davis, Elly Dehyle, Suzanne Dolive, Megan Edwards, Sunny Eicholtz, Callie Eldridge, Ashley Emerson, Katie Essner, Liz Eva Brooke Feathers, Ashley Ferree, Sarah Fillingim, J J. Flynn, Kayla Fondren, Laura Anne Galaway, Angela Gigilio, Elizabeth Gilmore. Jacque Gipson, Sally Goodin, Caroline Graham, Ashley Guthrie, Chelsea Hansen, Morgan Harris, Meg Hendee, Ashley Hewett, Amanda Holsworth, Andrea House, Brittani Hurlburt, Lauren James, Sara Beth Jasper, Kristen Joe, Kaylin King, Carolann Kysiak, Maggie Lancaster, karrie Lance, Eleanor Lang, Farah La- vassani, Rebecca Lee, Anna Legett, Caroline Lewis, Margaret Lightsey, Emily Lombard, Jessi London, Lesley Lukinovich, Rachel Madden, Alyssa Mahaffey, Christine Martin, Heather Mason, Jessica Massey, Alex McAndrews, D.D. McCord, Mallary McLemore, Christine Melancon. Katie Mikeska, Amanda Miller. Sara-Marie Miller, Vicki Miller, Chelsea Mills, Alexia Moerman, Natalie Montalvo, Katie Mulrooney, Nicki Murray, Carley Navarrete, Mandy Newell, Meriwether Old, Jacey Palmere, Carey Ann Pearce. Whitney Pegues, Lindsay Presley, Sally Putt. Jennifer Race. Elizabeth Rainey, Lindsay Rainey, Christina Relyea, Carolyn Rucker, Jennifer Russell, Jocelyn Russell, Kate Salter, Cherish Sansing, Jessica Scan- Ion, Katie Schuster, Meghan Scott, Martha Shaw, Sarah Siebert, Chelsea Smith, Erica Smith, Katherine Smith. MaryBeth Stanton. Brandi Steen, Suzanne Steinberger, Jennifer Stephens, Kristi Stokes, Whitney Tarpy, Nia Triantis, Samantha Tucker, Jessica Tullarm. Megan Tussey, Alyssa Vaughan, Kathryn Vin- son, Andrea Warner. Allison Weddington, Rachel West, Amy Wilks, Ashley Wine and Laura Young Pledges: Sydney Adger. Molly Allen, Andrea Andrade. Shawn Balthazar, Kathryn Barney. Jennifer Barton, Chelsea Bradford. Allison Brigance, Claire Burleson. Sami Cagle, Brittany Carstens, Chris- tina Clayton, Meagan Connolly, Ashley Cook, Carolyn Cooper, Katherine Crabb. Blair Crouch, Bailey Crowder, Elizabeth Dacy, Jenna DeCarlo, Laura Ann Dicks, Anna Donnell, Morgan Eaves, Sydney Eg- gers. Christine Fewell, Katie Foster, AlHe Gaggini, Alex Gotberg, Sara Grantham, Mary Beth Grayson, Alex Griffin, Greer Gustafson, Anna Hailey, Camille Hailey, Laura Haines, Brittany Hehnes. Marie Her- rington, Kristin Huch, Lindsay Huckaby, Abbey Jeansonne, Kelsey Johnston, Courtney Kennedy, Ansley Kilgore, Bailey Lee, Lauren Lojlin, Erin Lotz, Darian Lyons, Leigh Manuel, Annie Marshall, Whitney Massengill, Grace Masterson, Jennifer Maxwell, Meilssa May, Brigitte Mayfield, Megan McCalip. Anna Moran, Megan Muhoberac, Natalie O ' Neill, Morgan Obi, Elizabeth Ogletree, Amanda Ramsey. Heather Riddell, Katherine Riddick, Ashton Self, Ashlea Shannon, Katie Shirley, Morgan Shook, Desti Sidle. Liza Simmons, Maegan Smith. Shannon Snow. Lauren Steele, Sara Stefaniak, Kimberly Stephens. Amanda Stock, Liz Sweeney, Kendal Turner. Lauren Vickers, Taylor Viduna, Rachael Wallace, Adriennc Webb, Robbie Willis, Jenna Winters and Mikala Wright " ANTE PHOTOGRAPHY THE OLE MISS 295 A t A ALPHA PHI ALPHA Nu Upsilon National Chapter Founded 1906 Mascot APE Colors BLACK AND OLD GOLD Motto ' DAILY DEEDS, SCHOLARSHIPS, LOVE FOR OUR MAN KIND " Philanthropy GO TO HIGH SCHOOL, GO TO COLLEGE A VOTELESS PEOPLE IS A HOPELESS PEOPLE Biggest Event Of The Year MISS BLACK AND GOLD PAGEANT Number Of Active Members 10 Flower GOLDEN ROSE Ole Miss Chapter Founded 1958 BROTHERLY LOVE Alpha Phi Alpha was created to encourage scholarship, fellowship, good character and the uplifting of humanity Since its founding on Dec. 4, 1906, Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity, Inc. has supplied voice and vision to the struggle of African-Americans and people of color around the world. Alpha Phi Alpha, the first intercollegiate Greek-letter fraternity established for African-Americans, was founded at Cornell University in Ithaca, New York by seven college men who recog- nized the need for a strong bond of Broth- erhood among African descendants. The visionary founders, known as the " Jewels " of the Fraternity, are Henry Arthur Callis, Charles Henry Chapman, Eugene Kinckle Jones, George Biddle Kelley, Nathaniel Allison Murray, Robert Harold Ogle and Vertner Woodson Tandy. The Fraternity initially served as a study and support group for minority students who faced racial prejudice, both educa- tionally and socially at Cornell. The Jewel founders and early leaders of the Frater- nity succeeded in laying a firm foundation for Alpha Phi Alpha ' s principles of schol- arship, fellowship, good character and the uplifting of humanity. Alpha Phi Alpha chapters were developed at other colleges and universities, many of them historically black institutions, soon after the founding at Cornell. While continuing to stress aca- demic excellence among its members, Alpha also recognized the need to help correct the educational, economic, politi- cal and social injustices faced by African- Americans. Alpha Phi Alpha has long stood at the forefront of the African-American community ' s fight for civil rights through leaders such as: W.E.B. DuBois, Adam Clayton Powell, Jr., Edward Brooke, Mar- tin Luther King, Jr., Thurgood Marshall, Andrew Young, William Gray, Paul Robe- son and many others. SUZANNE PAVI ABOVE RIGHT The members of Alpha Phi Alpha perform in the step show MEMBERS Actives: Catory Bradley, Roz- errio Camel, Thomas Hampton, William Haynes, Kino Mosley, Marcus Parks, Kenny Rogers, Aaron Rollins, Twaun Samuels and Brian Williams 296 THE OLE MISS ALPHA PHI ALPHA NU UPSILON UNIVERSITY OF MISSISSIPPI " Manly Deeds. Scholarship. and Love For All Mankind " CONTRIBUTED creatine a SISTERHOOD The sisters of Sigma Gamma Rho each share the beliefs of sisterhood, scholarship and service Sigma Gamma Rho Sorority Inc. was founded on the predominantly white campus of Butler University in Indianap- olis, Ind., on November 12, 1922. Seven school teachers, who shared a vision of true sisterhood, organized the sorority. The group became an incorporated na- tional collegiate sorority on December 30, 1929, and has the distinction of being the first African-American Greek organization on Butler ' s campus. It was October 28, 1994. A group of ladies saw a great need for a special sis- terhood at the University of Mississippi. A sisterhood with no color or physical bound- aries bound together through beliefs of " S isterhood-Scholarship-Service. " A group of like-minded individuals sharing a com- mon vision for the community— Greater Service, Greater Progress— pushing toward a sorority rid of all negativity. Thus began the legacy of the Xi Zeta Chapter of Sigma Gamma Rho Sorority Inc. Sigma Gamma R ho ' s focus is on community service as expressed in its slogan, " Greater Service, Greater Progress. " BELOW At the first annual Sigma Summer Explosion, members of Sigma Gamma Rho show off their " Greek love " MEMBERS Actives: Christina Draper, Tatyana Walker and Lasheba Woodall zrp SIGMA GAMMA RHO XiZeta National Chapter Founded 1922 Mascot FRENCH POODLE Colors ROYAL BLUE GOLD Motto ' GREATER SERVICE, GREATER PROGRESS " Philanthropy " PROJECT REASSURANCE " Biggest Event Of The Year SIGMA SUMMER EXPLOSION BENEFITING LOCAL YOUTHS WITH SCHOOL SUPPLIES Graduate Advisor JACQUELINE CERTION Number Of Active Members Flower YELLOW TEA ROSE Ole Miss Chapter Founded 1994 THE OLE MISS 297 ATQ ALPHA TAU OMEGA Delta Psi Natio nal Chapter Founded 1865 Symbol MALTESE CROSS Colors OLD GOLD AZURE BLUE Ole Miss Chapter Founded 1927 Philanthropy VICTORY BOXES GREEK OPEN Biggest Event Of The Year GATOR BASH House Mother MS. HUEBACK Number Of Active Members 134 Flower WHITE TEA ROSE Sweetheart SARA MOKRY DELTA GAMMA a victorious BROTHERHOOD The members of Alpha Tau Omega are dedicated to acheivement and distinction The Alpha Tau Omega fraternity at the University of Mississip- pi prides itself on holding its men to the highest standards of commu- nity leadership, service to God, academic excellence and philanthropic recognition. With members involved in nearly every organization on campus, the brothers of ATO pride themselves on being a diverse group of well-rounded students and leaders on campus. Such honorable positions include members in Phi Beta Kappa, Alpha Lambda Delta, Lambda Sigma and The Sally McDonnell Barks- dale Honors College. The Delta Psi chapter of ATH also boasts members on the Executive Board of Ole Miss Ambassadors, ASB Executive Cabi- net, the Student Programming Board, Freshman Focus and Freshman Focus Mentors. CHEERS, the sober ride program, was also founded within the fraternity and continues to encourage safe driving practices among col- lege students. From athletic excellence to every level of campus involve- ment, the men of Alpha Tau Omega are dedicated to the highest caliber of achievement and distinction found at Ole Miss. 298 THE OLE MISS " r SEAN COLWELL, AARON READY, NATHAN JOWELL, SCOTT SUPORITO, TRACE REDDICK : REED BARRETT get ready for the second round of rush. ABOVE LEFT CLINT RICHARDSON AND ANDREW HORTMAN get t house after a football game. ABOVE RIGHT GRADY WYLY, DANIEL FEARS, SCOTT SAPORITO SEAN COLWELL get ready to go to the grove on game day. BELOW LEFT MICHAEL VOLTA, CAROLINE VOLTA BARRETT BEARD at ATO wint date party. MEMBERS James Anderson, Reed Barrett, Bradley Batson, Barrett Beard, Peyton Beard, John Becknell III, William Boiling, William Bright, Marshall Briscoe, Taylor Browning. Richard Bryan. Justin Byrd, Ransom Campbell, Taylor Capocaccia, John Chapton, Brett Clothier. Sean Colwell. William Comans, Nicholas Conway, Thomas Crosby, Matthew Cutrer, Robert Dane, Jacob Davis, G. DeWitt. Taylor Dillehay. John Doty. Joel Duff, Charles Dunne, Mason Dye, Andrew Eagan, William Earthman, Trey Edwards, Jonathan Embry. Alfred Fears, James Fisher. Jared Fisher, Craig Flannery, John Fleming, Andrew Forsdick, Bryan Gaddy, Mathew Garrett, Mitch Goddard, Preston Gordon, Homer Graham, Nate Gray, Andrew Greaser, Donald Green, Thomas Crumley, William Gunn, Carter Hamilton, Patrick Harkins, Cliff Harris, Oliver Hartner. Jake Harvey, Justin Hawkins, John Heniken, George Henry, Jack Hicks, Samuel Holdiness, Andrew Hortman. Dale Hotard, Marcus Huling, James In- man, Tristen Jackson, Samuel Jordan. David Kalec, Ryan Keen, Lee King, Rob King, Michael Knot- tek, Jason Lamb, Forrest Latta, Brent Lindsey. Brandon Lockhart. Michael Lotman, Daniel Lucas. Evan Lucas, Chris May, Cody McBeth, Timothy McCarty, Cole McKinney, William Mintz, Joshua Mitchell, William Montgomery. John Moore, Spencer Moore, Joeseph Moran, Phillip Morrison, Pierre Mouledoux, James Murray, Derek Nassick, Casey Neale. Steven Nelson. Wilson Nettleton, James Nicholson, Logan O ' Connor, Andrew Ousley, John Palmer, Charles Parchman, George Par- rish, Brandon Peters. Graham Purcell, Jack Rainey, Trace Reddick. Nabil Remadna. Clint Richard- son, Thomas Sanders, Scott Saporito, Joe Sawyer, John Sensing, Andrew Shivers, Casey Shockey, David Sibley. John Slayton, Branson Smith, Nathan Sowell, L ' ri Sowell, Robert Starratt, William Stroud, Justin Sumrall. Neil Tabor, Joseph Taylor. Busch Thomas. Bart Tracy. Taylor Yandever, Jackson Vaughn. Michael Votta. Johnny Wahl, Cain Webber. Alex Wheatley. Henry Winship. James Wright. Andy Wyant and Eric Yates THE OLE MISS 299 Ben BETA THETA PI Beta Beta National Chapter Founded 1839 Mascot DRAGON Colors RED BLUE Motto ' COUNSELOR OF LIFE. " Philanthropy ROBERT LANGLEY DATE AUCTION Biggest Event Of The Year OLE MAN RIVER Ole Miss Chapter Founded 1879 Number Of Active Members 50 Flower QUEEN OF THE PRARIE BUSH ROSE Sweetheart KELLI BYRD KAPPA DELTA save the DATE The Beta Dollars for Dates auction raised money for the family of Robert Langley and also gave the guys and girls a chance to take their pick In November of the Fall 2006 semester, the men of Beta Theta Pi hosted a philanthropy titled Dollars for Dates to benefit the family of Robert Langley, the officer who tragically passed away in the line of duty. The Ladies of Alpha Omicron Pi joined the philanthropy helping to raise $2500. Organized by Beta Theta Pi Philanthropy Chairman, William Fuller and Alpha Omicron Pi Vice President of Philanthropy Maggie Lancaster, the event asked for participants to be auctioned off. Bidders raised thier cards to vie for a date with the young man or woman that particularly sparked their interest. The Beta house was crowded with participants and spectators as bidders emptied their pockets to show support for the Langley family. The Master of Cerimo- nies for teh evening, Scott Stewart, provided colorful commentary as each participant walked the runway. Bidding started each time at $10, but reached upwards of $150 several times. Each fraternity submitted a participant for auc- tion, often to the cheers or jeers of his fraternity brothers, and each sorority presented several beautiful woman who graced the stage each for an outstanding bid. Several participants chose to exude character z a 300 THE OLE MISS over simple beauty, dressing to the occasion as a fireman, a flap- per and the persona of James Bond. The vent was co-sponosored by Domino ' s Pizza, which provided pizzas, soft drinks and brow- mies. The Betas hope to make Dollars for Dates and annual event that helps low-income families provide holiday cheer for their children. OPPOSITE JOHN HERZOG ai d JOSH ROBINSON are getting ready for a night of fun ABOVE Betas get together at the Oxford University Club for the Reinstallation Banquet. ABOVE RIGH DANIELLE WHEELER, LAURA ROSENGREN, JACK WEIR, LINDSAY RIEKER, : JANA HETSEL are having a great time at Christmas semi-formal. RIGHT TREY LEBLANC as Santa Claus at the Christmas semi-formal. MEMBERS Actives: Josh Baker, JeJfBeitler, Cadley Burns, Brett Butler, Chuck Crenshaw, Joel Curtis, Mike Dalton, Tyler Dixon, William Fuller, Richard Hankins, Leighton Harrington, Gabe Harrison, Ryan Hib- bard, Clark Hunter, Dusty Lamport, Trey Leblanc, Brent Myers, Barton Norfleet, Chase Ogden, Josh Reeves, Thomas Reiker, Bart Reising, Josh Robinson, Dom Rodriguez, Sean Ross, Garrett Sears, Scott Stewart, Will Tallent, Will Thompson, Jack Weir, Chase Welch and Jeff White Pledges: James Davis, David Hillman. Taylor Jones, Bryce Mc- Cool, Jesse Parker, Steven Rid, Tony Russell, Christian Schedler, Chris Schmidt, Robert Taylor and Brandon Trepina THE OLE MISS 3°! XQ CHI OMEGA Tau National Chapter Founded 1895 Mascot OWL Colors CARDINAL STRAW Symbols DIAMONDS PEARLS Philanthropy GARDNER SIMMONS HOME Biggest Event Of The Year OWLS AT THE ALLEY House Mother MRS. SARAH DUKE Number Of Active Members 214 Flower WHITE CARNATION Brother Organization KAPPA SIGMA 4 FOR ALMOST 20 YEARS THE LADIES OF CHI OMEGA HAVE FISCALLY SUPPORTED THE GARDNER-SIMMONS HOME FOR GIRLS, WHICH WAS FOUNDED IN MEMORY OF MARGARET GARDNER AND ROBIN SIMMONS The sisters of Chi Omega came together over the past year to raise money for their unique and special philanthropy, the Gardner-Simmons Home for Girls. The Gardner-Simmons home was established in memory of Margaret Gardner and Robin Simmons. They were two of the five young women who were tragically killed in 1987 during their own Chi Omega fundraiser, a walk-a-thon from Batesville to Oxford. The home now stands for the selflessness of the mem- bers of Chi Omega. Out of the tragedy came something that brings the sorority together every year to remember what it is that the chapter represents. The home is a refuge for abused or neglected young girls in and around the Tupelo, Miss., area. The mission of the Gardner-Simmons home is to provide a stable, nurturing and loving environment for girls between the ages of 11 and 18. Gardner-Simmons enables the girls to become self-sufficient, produc- tive women by meeting their physical, emotional, educational and spiritual needs. The home strongly depends on the help and generosity of the Chi Omega chapter. The chapter gives more every year than any other organization or any government grant the home receives. This year the sisters of Chi Omega held their annual hamburger lunch to raise money and had for the first time a disco-themed skate party. The party was open to anyone, and guests wore their finest disco outfits and skated to songs of the ' 70s. There were even classic games, including the limbo, freeze frame and the Hokey Pokey. HAVING FUN AND BEING ABLE TO MAKE A DIFFERENCE IN THE LIVES OF PEOPLE THAT NEED YOUR HELP IS A COMBINATION FOR SUCCESS. - RACHEL ALLEN, PHILANTHROPY CO-CHAIR " This past year was such a difficult time for everyone, so we thought we ' d do something that was just fun. It ' s good to get out and do something you haven ' t done since grade school. Having fun and being able to make a differ- ence in the lives of people that need your help is a combination for success, " said Rachel Allen, the philanthropy co-chair. The other co-chairmen were Whitney Evans and Ann Fly. " It ' s never an easy task to take on, and you always feel like you can do more. This year, we really put our all into it and it was a huge accomplishment, " Fly said. The philanthropy was more successful than ever this year, raising more than $40,000 to give to the Gardner-Simmons Home. " Our success was so great because of all the girls coming together and really working hard for it. Everyone in our sorority feels so connected to our philanthropy that it ' s hard to not want to get involved. The strong support we received from our friends and family was really amazing; we couldn ' t have done it without them. " 302 THE OLE MISS IT ABOVE LEFT At the end of Pref Round, the members of Chi Omega sing to the rushees as they leave the house before releasing white balloons. LEFT EMILY LADYMAN, MARGARET ANN KLINKE ar d CAROLYN GRACE HAWKINS enjoy spending time with each other at Chi O Cocktail, the sorority ' s fall formal ABOVE RIGHT UNDSEY LOUVIERE, COURTNEY SIMMONS, KATIE PIGOTT, HOLLY WHITAKER, KATIE FARRIS, CHRISTINA WHITE, JULIANNE WHITE : ALEX COWART delight in the fun chaos of Bid Day. MEMBERS Actives: Brooke Adams. Sara Ager, Bekah Avery, Angela Barlow, Britney Barnard. Katy Berry, E ' lane Bobo, Amanda Boozer, Margaret Britt, Alex Bucaciuc, Katie Buford, Lelia Burkhalter, Adele Caldwell, Martha Cambell, Ashley Church, Anna Booth Clay, Cristin Cochran, Claudia Cowan, Kate Cunningham, Kristin Davis, Jane Marie Dawkins, Mandy De- Vore, Mary Hannah Dunning. Frannie Farris, Hillary Freeman, Leisel Gresham, Ann Rainey Haltom, Sarah Hamilton, Molly Hennessy, Kelsey Higgs, Trisha Hopkins, Shallon Hunter, Ann Kirk Jacobs, Ann Elizabeth Kay, Barrett Keith, Beth Kincade, Josie Kitchens, Liz Langenfelder, Layson Lawler, Mary Gwen Lynch, Hannah Martin, Allie Matthews. Elizabeth May. Katie McCabe, Mary-Grace McGuire. Camille McKinley, Molly Meadors. Ragan Mueller, Keely Nash, Nan Natcher, Ellie Nichols, Kate Olivi, Jaqueline Poe, Ryn Pollard, Kathryn Powell, Susan Powell, Mary Mitchell Pun ' is, Emily Rag- land. Madeline Randall, Laura Rickman. Kristen Robinson, Kathryn Ruleman, Mary Scarborough, Ashton Seip, Emily Skelton, Kimbrell Spencer, Abigale Stanbury, Julie Still, Shelby Strong. Anne Taylor, Jordan Thomas, Cassie Tindell, Lau- ren Vanlandingham, Kelly White. Kathleen Williams, Taylor Wilson, Conoly Witherspoon, Marion Wood, Elizabeth Ann Young, Lucy Young, Katherine Allen, Erin Bemdt, Sara Berry, Sally Spears Black, Briana Bodkin, Whitney Boone, Dabey Brown, Mary Righton Brown, Becky Broyles, Maggie Bullock, Erin Chester, Katie Childress, Mary Jane Davis, Stephanie Davis, Jeegna Desai. Laura Doty. Katie Farris. Anne Freeman. Erin Freeman, Jillien Fry, Garth Fuchs, Rebekah Gan- naway, Lacey Hall, Elizabeth Jones, Jordan Jones. Katherine Jones, Olivia Kaigler. Claire Kelly, Madison Kilgore, Katie Korb, Jane LeGros, Claire Liedtke. Laura Beth Lyons, Ruth Mauldin, Laci McCullouch, Sara Tyson McDaniel, Jordan McKibben, Marie Nicholas, Kitty Patterson, Emily Penn, Lauren Pickering. Nancy Powers, Paige Primos, Vance Rebar- chak, Morgan Reichel, Kendra Reynolds, Katie Roberson, Elisabeth Sandlin, Mary Tait Selden, Elizabeth Sharp, Meg Sheridan, Mary Kate Sims, Heather Sneed, Bonny Spurlock, Katheryn Tate, Kathleen Taylor. Rebecca Taylor. Lindsay Thomas. Katie Veazey, Ann Elize Waller, Stribiing Whites, Ashley Whitright, Margaret Williamson, Rachel Allen, Tommie Allen, Dabbs Anderson, Angela Arnold, Blakeley Austin, Katheryn Barry, Allison Beckham, Laura Blackwell, Mary Beth Boler, Audrey Bourland, Claire Brabec, Sarah Rose Buchanan. Callie Calhoun. Ann Catherine Campbell, Brittany Carmi- chael, Catherine Carter, Caroline Collins, Kate Czesnakowicz, Claire Dugas, Allison England, Whitney Evans, Marisabel Figueroa, Ann Fly, Tracy Fowler, Stephanie Grear, Sara Haas, Jariel Hariston, Noelle Hansen. Carolyn Grace Hawkins, Marty Hitt, Martha Hollis, Ann Homolik, Scarlet Jones, Michele Keith, Mollie Kidder, Katherine Kimmel, Margaret Ann Kinke. Emily Ladyman. Mary Alden Lanford, Jenna Leet. Rebecca Lewis, Lindsey Louviere, Megan McKibben. Katherine Megar, Jill Mixon, Mary Grace Mooney, Allison Morgan, Peyton Moss, Anne Mullen, Babs Murray, Meg Musselwhite, Katie Pigott, Jane Critz Pillow, Paige Prestage, Claire Rogers. Courtney Simmons. Alice Smith. Claire Smith, Lucy Smith. Tricia Smith, Denise Stadler. Margaret Taylor. Haley Tubbs, Jill Vescovo. Lauren Wade, Mary Allison Welden. Holly Whitaker, Christina Wlnte. Mary Catherine Williams, and Medley Wilson. Pledges: Kristie Arnold, Avery Aston, Emily Baker, Katherine barkett, Alex Barraza, Aubrey Beckham, Kayloa Blocker, Sally Ward Brewer, Meghan Bright, Gmy Broyles, laura Burris, Delaney Campbell, Tory Cannon, Kate Carter, Mary Clen Christopher, Julie Clark, Dannah Conway, Alex Cowart. Kaitlin Crabtree, Layne Cruder, Haley Crosby, English Davidson. Betsy Davis, Natalie Dickson, Heather Duke, Ashley Duncan, Courtney Echols, Ginny Fly. Katie Gandy, Anna Clark Gannaway. Anne Grainger, Shelley Grayson, Erin Grimm. Page Halle. Halley Anne Hargrove, Blair Harris, Rain- ey Hillyer, Olivia Hines, Libby Hodges, Chelsea Hogue, Janie Howe, Lee Jones, Madeline Jones, Elizabeth Jones. Judy King, Frances Knight. Cali Larson, Sally Little. Chloe Lloyd, Margaret Ross Long, Mary Maher. Lauren McCay, Kelsey McKone, Emily McLaurin, Doty Miley, Chelsea Moore. Sarah Winsor Morrison, Strom Mull, Katherine Murff, Jenny Naylor, Jane Nicholson, Whitney Norcross, Claire Nuismer, Ashley Patterson, Anna Pearson, Anne Barrett Polk. Kaitlin Posey, Hallie Reed, Ainsley Rogers, Elizabeth Sanders, Kalen Sartin. Masey Selden, Callie Self, Shaylee Simeone, Eliza- beth Skelton. Barbara Smith, Tara Sparks, Susan Stanbro, Sara Story. Betsy Carol Sudduth, Jacqueline Taylor, Natalie Taylor, Caroline Turner. Mary-Crosby Turner, Salty Tyndall. Eliza Vaughn, Carolyne Wade, Elizabeth Wesberry, Ju- lieanne White, Rachel Williamson, Leigh Willis, Amy Yauger. and Anna Laura Young. THE OLE MISS 303 AAA DELTA DELTA DELTA Chi National Chapter Founded 1888 Mascot DOLPHIN Colors SILVER, GOLD, BLUE Motto " LET US STEADFASTLY LOVE ONE ANOTHER. " Philanthropy ST. JUDE CHILDREN ' S RESEARCH HOSPITAL Biggest Event Of The Year PANCAKES FOR KIDS House Mother MS. MARY PETTEY GARRETT Number Of Active Members 286 Flower PANSY Ole Miss Chapter Founded 1904 of champions BREAKFAST Pancakes for Kids is Tri Delt ' s philanthropy and one of their biggest events of the year Delta Delta Delta sorority raised over $16,000 this year, a re- cord amount for their annual " Pancakes for Kids " fundraiser. The mon- ey is donated to St. Jude ' s Children ' s Research Hospital in Memphis, Tenn. The philanthropic event was held at their house on sorority row on Thursday, November 9th. At the fundraiser, pancakes, sausages and juice are served at the house for students to eat a late breakfast dinner, listen to music and hang out. Tickets to the fundraiser were sold for five dollars each, and all members of the sorority were instructed to sell a minimum often tickets to assure a solid turnout and maximum revenue for the benefit. The climax of the night is the annual Greek pancake-eating contest that was held at 11:30 p.m. Each fraternity was allowed to nomi- nate a member of their new pledge class to compete in the contest. The representatives, with a full stack of pancakes placed in front of them, were seated at a long table on a stage for everyone to watch as they raced to finish eating their stack of pancakes first. This true display of brute manliness and " frat " capability went to Delta Kappa Epsilon as their pledge won the competition. T-shirts were designed to honor the philanthropic event and were sold for $15 to generate additional revenue for the cause. In November 1999, Tri-Delta expanded its philanthropic focus by forming a partnership with St. Jude ' s Children ' s Research Hospital in Memphis. In 2002 Tri-Delta agreed to a 4-year $1 million commit- ment to fund the Patient Teen Room. In May 2005, the sorority fulfilled the million-dollar endow- ment. The Teen Room is now constructed and utilized by the teenage patients undergoing treatments that would like to have a place to hang out and have fun with other patients their age. The ladies of Delta Delta Delta have now agreed to a commit- ment of $7.5 million to fund the Patient Care Floor in the new Chili ' s Care Center at St. Jude ' s. In addition to monetary contributions, the members enjoy taking chapter visits to the hospital at least once a se- mester. 304 THE OLE MISS BELOW LEFT LAURA ELLIS, LAUREN MAGLI MEGAN SUNDAY have a pane eating contest during the " Pancakes for Kids " fundraiser. ABOVE The members of Delta Delta Delta show off some " Tn-Delt " pride by making Delta hand gestures. ABOVE RIGH WHITNEY STARK, PAIGE PATRICK, EMILY MOLPUS MEGHAN STOREY take a break from serving pancakes to spend some duality time with each other. RIGHT LAURA ELLIS and LEE TAYLOR help cook pancakes for all the hungry visitors who purchased tickets to the fundraiser. MEMBERS Actives: Mimi Acuff. Brittany Allen. Annie Anderson, Ashley Anderson, Katie Avera, Courtney Brnes, Marley Bennet, Whitney Bhmki ' ist. Fowler Carson. Larua Ellis, Courtney Erickson, Katie Finnegan. Mary Katherine Gilmore, Carol Gunn. Anna Herzog, Leslie Hill. Lauren Hussey, Lauren Ann Johnson, Graham Jones, Kallie Karper, KK Kelso. Lena Kay Kent, Andrea King. Lauren Magli, Elizabeth Marbury, Melissa Martin. Blythe matthews. Anna McVey. Bess Mitchell. Emily Molpus. Anne Morrow, Kristin Murff. Caroline Murphy, Meg Pace. Paige Patrick. Jennifer Reimann, Becky Rob- erson, Kory Rogers, Meg Russell, Margaret Scott, Maggie Simmons, WTiitney Stark, Meghan Storey. Megan Stout, Katty Summers. Megan Sunday, Lauren Taylor, Kelly Towers, Lauren Tucker. Cassie Walhood, April Webb, Rachel Wilkes, Claudia Worrell, Jenny Young. I eigh Ainsworth, Sarah Akins. Polly Allen. Gina Anderson. Kate Archer, Andrea Baker, LeslieBerryhill, Heather Braasch, Bry Brantley, Caroline Cannada. Jane Carey, WTiitneyCarr, LizChadwick. Leah Chan- cellor, Camille Chapman. Conlee Cooper, Sarah Cummings. Charlie Dettbarn, Elizabeth Durkee. Ginger Evans, Anna Golson Frederick, Catherine Grenfell, Caroline Haskins. Sara Beth Haynie, Stephanie Henson, Holli Hines, Katheryn Hubbard. Katy Hutchinson. Jennifer Ingram, Morgan Jackcson, Betsy Kelly, Leigh Lancaster, Vaughn Leatherman. Kristin Lee, Elizabeth Livingston. Sara Love, Fisher Luster, Pfeifer Marley. Allison McFall, Anna Leigh Nance. Mary Lauren O ' Connor, Jennifer Penley, Kate Ragland, Ruth Schimmel, Regan Shackelford, Katie Soderquist, Mary Hayward Spotswood. Jean Stalcup, Michala Stanwood, Kathleen Sullivan, Sally Summerson. Mary Katheryn Thomas. Betsey Vause, Jenilyn Vkk, Betsy Wesson, Lauren White, Abbey Williams, Sally Willingham. Jenny Word. Molly Aiken. Laura Beth Allison. Anna Brittain Antici. Anna Lauren Aven. Tay Bailey, Markie barnes, Megan Beasley. Lee Bobo, Blanton Box, McLean Brittingham, Austin Brown. Ivy Bryant, Nicole Buffxngton. Laura Burkhalter, Courtney Cedatol. Maribeth Cook. Megan Danial. Jessica Dollar, Blair Dorrough, Anne Elliot, Elizabeth Ann Evans, Lauren Fassero, Marcella Fax, Clansey Flautt, Brett Ford, Lyndsey Fry. Jane Claire Garran. Hannah Gwin, Megan H arris. Christine Haynes, Dallis Hill. Amaqnda Huff, Anna Jones. Kate Karper, Aryn Jayne Kelly, Marion Keyes. Marion Kincade, Emma Lancaster, Laura Lang. Megan Letteri, Caroline Lomax. Rachel Lowe, Krishna Makey, Michelle McAuley. Meg McCormick, Mandy McCoy, Mackin McKinney. Kelleigh McLeod, Elizabeth McRight, Meagan Michell, Meade Miller, Amanda Mims, Anna Nuzzo, Clara O ' Connor, Ally Pace, Molly Pace, Alice Parker, Meredith Parker, Ashley Perkkins, Ali Pilcher, Lindsey Pratt, Mary Ellen Ray. Knsta Redmond. Susan Ashley Richburg, Tarah Sanderson, Majorie Salem, Laura Skelton, Anne Smith, Megan Somerviile. Julia Taff. Harper Taylor, Lee Taylor. Lauren Tee. Abby Thurmond. Natalie Weaver, Elizabeth Webb, Laura Beth Wilson, Heather Windham, Lindsey Zepponi, and Jessica Zettergren. Pledges: Holley Acey, Lauren Adams, Kathleen Ambrose. Kathelyn Armstrong, Mallory Bass, Frazier Bennett, Mary Bowen, Magen Bradley, Hart Burke. Campbell Cartledge, Catherine Cartivnght, Jody Clark. Susan Clark. Erin Collins. Kelsey Crane. Julianne Crockett, Anne Elizabeth Crowley, Meg DeLozier, Addie Dorsey, Katherine Dryden, Jamie Erick- son, Caroline Estopinal, Dallas Evans, Allison Ferris. Kat Finger, Jessi Fort, Liz Fulghom, Candi Gable, Ashley George, Lindsey Gunter, Victoria Halle, Taylor Harston, Katie Hazard, Heidi Heumann, Laura House, Elizabeth Huff, Heather Jamison, Ally son J essup, Kelty Jones, Lisa Kuklinksi, Courtney LaBorde, Ana Lampton, Deidre Leeper, Meg Logan, Molly Lovitt, Kirstin Lowe, Nancy Paige Lowenfield, Camille Maddox, Alexa Mai, Olivia Mai, Alex McCaskitl. Tory McGuire, Elena Mcpherson, Jessica Myers, Lauren Neel, Dede Nesbitt, Fair Pender. Sara Penick. Ann Turner Perry, Ann Whit- ten Perry, Courtney Philtiips, Margaret Phillips, Mari Margaret Phillips. Ann Clark Price. Jenna Ramer, Caroline Ran- dall. Olivia Rkhey. Morgan Roark, Kaitlyn Roberts, Susan Roberts. Missy Russell, Majorie Ann Sauer. Emily Shufordm Charlotte Skelton. Jennie Lynn Smith. Katty Sneed. Sara Stoner. Tiffany Story, Lauren Stout, Emmie Strain. Jane Ellito Summers, Anna Taylor, Elizabeth Thomas, Lindsey Thomas, Natasha Vilart, Caroline Votta, Ansley Wallace, McKenzie Warrington, Elizabeth Weiss, Kayla Willoughby. and Catherine Yarber. THE OLE MISS 30.5 Ar DELTA GAMMA Alpha Psi National Chapter Founded 1873 Mascot ANCHOR Colors BRONZE, PINK, BLUE Motto " DO GOOD " Philanthropy SERVICE FOR SIGHT Biggest Event Of The Year ANCHOR SPLASH House Mother MS. NANCY MADDOX Number Of Active Members 191 Flower CREAM COLORED ROSE Brother Organization PHI DELTA THETA seeing S BELIEVING IN AN EFFORT TO FIGHT BLINDNESS, DELTA GAMMA SUPPORTS SERVICE FOR SIGHT BY HOSTING MILK AND COOKIES AND ANCHOR SPLASH 306 THE OLE MISS 1 The Alpha Psi chapter of Delta Gamma was founded in 1873 in Oxford, Miss., at the Lewis School for Girls. It was moved to the Ole Miss campus in 1927. Delta Gamma ' s three founders, Anna Boyd, Man - Comfort and Eva Webb, did not settle for the status quo; instead, through their motto " Do Good, " they continuously sought ways to improve themselves and each other by pursing excellence in all areas of their lives. That same motto still exists today. During the 2006 school year, Delta Gamma host- ed two fundraisers benefiting their philanthropy, Sendee for Sight. Milk and Cookies, where people call in orders of milk and cookies to be delivered to their door by a member of DG, was held during the spring semester raising over $5,000. Anchor Splash, one of the largest Greek fundraisers on campus, was held during the fall. This week-long competition between fraternities featured a cookout, scavenger hunt and a variety of swimming events. Money raised from entry fees, raffle tickets, t-shirt sales and local business donations totaled more than $12,000. Delta Gamma donates this money to organizations sening persons who are blind or visually impaired. Along with these fundraisers, Delta Gamma has coordinated and partici- pated in several events and projects on campus and around IT ' S A BLESSING HOW EVERYONE SUPPORTED THE MILK AND COOKIES PROJECT IN ORDER TO BENEFIT SUCH AN AMAZING CAUSE. the community. They sponsor several eye safety seminars throughout the year that are conducted at the local elementary schools. These seminars involve members of DG working with local optometrists to educate students about eye safety and test their vision. Throughout the year, they also collect pairs of eyeglasses that they donate to the Oxford Lion ' s Club, a supporter of Senice for Sight. Members of Delta Gamma look fonvard to participating in these projects each year. The Alpha Psi chap- ter of Delta Gamma prides it- self on encouraging the growth and development of its mem- bers through the emphasis on involvement in the community and in even aspect of campus life. - AUSTYN GUNTER OPPOSITE TOP After successfully coaching Sigma Nu in an Anchor Splash event, these Delta Gamma members take a break from all their hard work. OPPOSITE LEFT Enjoying their Derby Day victory, these ladies proudly show off their pirate-themed attire OPPOSITE RIGHT Gathering together for the first picture on Bid Day. these Delta Gamma members and pledges enjoy socializing with each other and look forward to all the new friendships to come. MEMBERS Actives: Megan Ainsworth, Emily Aldridge. Amber Andrews, Ashley Archer, Kari Arentson, Shannon Ash- burn. Whitney Atkins, Allison Bailey. Betsey Bailey. Meredith Bailey. Betsy Barefoot. Jessica Bamthouse. Cam Beall. Brooke Beard, Kendall Bingham, Catherine Black, Elizabeth Black, Meghan Black. Jeannie Blair, Rachel Blair, Amanda Boozer, Julia Bryant, Cameron Buchanan, Carrie Burch, Holly Burton, Dori Carter, Elaine Clark, Carley Clayton, Katie Cliburn. Meg Coleman, Chelsea Collin, Mary Beth Conway, Lindsay Rea Cowart, Megan Crockford. Katie Crosby, Ashley Czeschin, Laura Dalton, Lauren Ashe Dantzler, Candace Deer, Melissa Deibler, Kimmie Denapolis, Whitney Denham, Jillian, Donahue. Cassie DuBois, Ashley Dugger, Anna Dunlap, Abbie Eason, Carolyn Eley, Julie Ely. Lauren Fair. Jaclyn Fike. Catherine Foil, Leigh Ann Foil, Cece Fourchy, Haley Fratesi, Libby Gaffney, Ashley Gragson, Margaret Gregory, Laurin Gross, Amie Guffin, Martha Guinn. Austyn Gunter, Kate Hall. Mae Hanafee, Lauren Haney, Aly Hanson, Amanda Harmon, Alicia Harper, Janae Harris, Jennifer Harris, Austin Harrison, Beverly Hatten, Lizy Heard, Ellen Heaton. Sarah Heer, Dorthy Jean Hicks. Martha Lynn Hill. Natalie Hill. Dendy Hogan, Maurie Hogue. Caroline Hoke, Linnae Hoppe, Elizabeth Howard. Julie Howell. Ellison Howie, Anna Catherine Hughes. Karen Jeffries, Marly Jeffries, Sara Jimenez, Erin Johnson, Mary Morgan Johnson, Kelly Knight, Emma Koon, Mary Lawrence, Susan Lawrence, Mairin LeBlanc. Katie Lentile, Alisha Li, Reagan Lightsey. Lacey Livingston. Becca Lowther. Mallory Magro. Brooke Mansfield, Mallori Mapp, Mary Lea Mars. Katie Martin. Morgan Mathis. Ellen McCaa, Salley McCraw. Mer- edith McDaniel, Blair McDonald, Brooks McDonald, Kellie McDonald, Leigh McDowell, Courtney McFarlin, Betsy McGahey. Jessi McHan, Virgina Mclntrye, Emily McLeod, Heather McMahan, Megan McRaney, Mag- gie Merrell, Grace Miller, Megan Mitloy, Sarah Mokry. Lauren Moore. Claire Morris, Rachel Motes, Jamie Nash, Mary-Brandon Norman, Ashlea Odom, Emily O ' Hearn. Christina Palmer. Ginger Parker, Lauren Park- er, Lindsey Peresich, Leslie Phillips, Mary Phillips, Melissa Pierotich, fCDee Pigg, Mollie Portie, Heather Quinn, Georgia Anne Ray, MA Ray, Lauren Robertson, Anna Rogers, Carley Russell, Megan Sabbatini, Allison Sain, Anna Sanford, Elizabeth Sanford. Jill Scarbrough, Mary Margaret Schuchard, Catherine Servati, Brinkley Shappley, Candace Shelton, Aynslee Smith, Lauren Smith. Mary Smothers. Bridget Stanford, Meredith Stan- ley, Ruth Stanley, Cameron Sweeting, Lindsey Thompson, Brittany Thornton. Cassi Thrash, Liz Ann Trayal, Jessie Van Dyke, Lane Walton, Katie Watkins, Lacey Wcatherall, Jamie Weaver, Shannon West, Meagan White, Sarah Catherine White. Margie Whiteside. Bryce Whitley. Allyce Wilbanks. Kate Williams, Lizzie Wil- liams. Diana Wills, Logan Wilson, Aubrey Wingo, Caroline Winters, Cori Woods, Kelly Wright. Sarah Yaun. Elizabeth Yerger, Abigail Yoe, Elise Young and Megan Yoste Pledges: Jennifer Rose Adams, Meredith Akers. Abby Andrews. Jenna Atkinson, Elizabeth Bagley, Blair Bailey, Lindsay Benvenutti. Laura Blair, Valerie Blair. Brittany Blaylock, Mallory Burdine, Annie Chap- man. Lauren Cherry. Hillary Clark. Mallory Coleman. Jordan Conaway, Ivy Davis, Caroline Dees, Lauren Delap, Lindsey Denton, Catherine Dorroh, Heidi Eglojf, Megan Faulkner, Hannah Flint, Kayla Fox. Lynd- sey Freeny, Lindsey Gho, Meg Grow. Emily Haadsm, Susannah Hacke . Jenny Hammond, Haley Harris, Meghan Haslam. Carley Haynes, Kristina Hays, Michelle Herold, Sarah-Allison Holland, Holly Hosford, Ka- tie Hughes, Courtney Ann Jackson, Katie Jackson. Hanna Johnson, Monica Johnson, Abby Johnston, Taylor Jones. Sarah Joyner, Hilary Kabel, Atyssa Lake, Malarie Leonard, Sarah MacLellan. Ashley Magee, Sydney Masingill, Emily McCarthy. Kelli McCrory, Molly McKay, Bronwyn McNeill, Meagan Michael, Melissa Mor- rison, Jamie Myrick, Mallory Nettles. Sally Nicely. Anderson North. Katie Parker, Mary Ann Pennington, Brianna Pettijohn. Catelin Powell. Ali Ragsdale. Mary Katherine Rebentisch, Emilie Riser, Lauren Sandling. Tori Sawyer, Anna Padgett Seigel, Auston Shaw, Chaille Shelby. Eden Sherman. Sarah Sholtis, Ashley Sigman. Christy Sims, Carlie Smith. Mary Stephens. Anna Katherine Stuart. Morgan Sullivan, Greggina Tadlock. Lau- ren Tubb. Elizabeth Vowefl. Bess Walker, Leigh-Taylor Wamble. Hart Wardlaw. Katie Wasson. Beth Watson, Hannah Weatherty. Becca Werner. Haley West and Caitlin Wilkerson 4ANG ANTE PHOTOGRAPHS THE OLE MISS 307 AKE DELTA KAPPA EPSILON Chi National Chapter Founded 1844 Mascot RAMPANT LION Colors CRIMSON, BLUE, GOLD Motto " KEROTHEN PHILOI ' AEI, " " FRIENDS FROM THE HEART, FOREVER. " Philanthropy POWDER PUFF FOOTBALL BENEFITING MISS. DIABETES Biggest Event Of The Year GREY DAY Number Of Active Members 83 Sweetheart CAILIN QUIRK PI BETA PHI 308 THE OLE MISS bonding as BR( rHERS Although it may only look like a game, Delta Kappa Epsilon s philanthropic event, a powder-puff football game, i aises thousands of dollars for the Mississippi Diabetes Foundation In order to give back to the community, Delta Kappa Epsilon fra- ternity organizes its annual philanthropy event with Kappa Kappa Gamma: Kappa DKE powder-puff football. This tournament raises money for the Mississippi Diabetes Foundation, and each year thousands of dollars are donated to this fund. The event takes place at the intramural fields, where members of each sorority compete in a flag-football tournament. Each fraternity is paired with a sorority and is responsible for coaching the ladies in that so- rority. Before the final game of the tournament, men from each fraternity compete in an entertaining cheerleading competition. Similar to the foot- ball tournament, each sorority coaches a specific fraternity in this portion of the event. The philanthropy is a day of fun, sportsmanship and fundraising for a worthy cause. OPPOSITE ABOVE Delta Kappa Epsilon celebrated Grey Day in 2006 OPPOSITE BELOW CHANDLER SINCLAIR, PEYTON HARPER, TREY ST. JOHN, BEN GEESLIN, an; GARRETT NESBITT at Winter Formal. ABOVE Mud-riding at Sardis Lake LEFT DAVID MARTIN, DAVID WEILAND, PARKER NESBITT, PEYTON HARPER, MICHAEL PITTMAN or vacation at the Tennessee River Corwin Arthur, John Benedict. Andre Bienvenue, Andrew Bland. Chap Brackett. Harrison Bradford. Kenny Broadwell, Alex Brown. Riley Brown. Will Burnett, Britt Dowell. Chad Dowell, Faron Duncan. Hill Dupuy. David Ellis. Barret Fannin. Michael Farrar. Tim Finn, Chris Floyd. Will Foster, Matt Fulcher, Richard Galloway, Ben Geeslin, Jared Hadaway, Walker Hamblin, Brandon Hardison, Pey- ton Harper, Weber Hill, Garrett Hill, David Hood, Michael Imbroyno, Justin Jeffus, Mac Jones, Tim Jones, Grey Keetch, Cody King. Andrew Langley, Parker LaVigne, Kenan Lewis. Ben Liipfert, Ben Magusiuk. Blake Messer, Jaron Miller, Jack Mueller, Garrett Nesbit. Parker Nesbit. James Orth, Lee Patterson, Chris Peller, Michael Pittman. Matt Pittman, Ben Price, Nigel Rafferty. Mark Randall. Tim Roman. Chris Sappoiito, Gerald Sayres, Chandler Sinclair, Matt Sitton, Michael Slather. Clark Smith. Justin Smith. Patrick Smith. Seott Smith, Trey St. John. Nate Stabler, Steven Thompson, Chase Treadway, Ayman Trcji. Will Viryo, David Weiland, Greg Workman, Alex Yakulis 5 ' ■ ll 1 iLli ,m ' k. 1MB JeE? 1 - ' wi kW t 1 r ■ jKlI f : B . Ill • ' ■ ! " W i (T 1 m ▼ 1 1 , W r T fk» m tf. k K M IJK§ mm T I 4 m m w - Li. 1 ¥T r - m THE OLE MISS 3«9 A DELTA PSI Phi National Chapter Founded 1847 Mascot SAINT ANTHONY Colors GOLD AZURE BLUE Symbol TAU CROSS Philanthropy SPECIAL OLYMPICS Biggest Event Of The Year SAINTS ANGELS BALL Number Of Active Members 49 Ole Miss Chapter Founded 1855 Sweetheart PAGE PORTAS KAPPA DELTA one on ONE THE MEMBERS OF DELTA PSI MAY BE AMATEUR VOLUNTEERS, BUT THEIR GOOD DEEDS ARE AS PROFESSIONAL AS IT GETS The story goes that a FEMA operative was criticizing the work of a volunteer on the Gulf Coast - volunteers are often seen as amateurs. In response to the criticism, one woman said, " I understand you ' re frustrated, and I welcome your advice, but don ' t forget, while Noah ' s ark was built by amateurs, the Titanic was the work of profession- als. " Delta Psi has long cherished the work of volunteering. Our philosophy has always been, and will always be, that one-on-one volunteering brings the most benefit to both the volunteer and the recipient. With that spirit in mind, Delta Psi organizes events that allow our brothers to be hands on in volunteering. Recently, we co-sponsored the Sally McDonnell Barksdale Honors College 5K for Kids benefiting Angel Ranch. The race itself raised money for this worthwhile community charity, but we were more pleased to actually participate in the WITH THAT SPIRIT IN MIND, DELTA PSI ORGANIZES EVENTS THAT ALLOW OUR BROTHERS TO BE HANDS-ON IN VOLUNTEERING. event to help raise awareness about the work Angel Ranch does. In October, The Hall teamed up with Special Olympics, and other dedicated vol- unteers, for a Special Olympics skate party. Children and adults from around the region enjoyed The Skate Place, and we were proud to be a part of the event. Sometimes, though, we recognize that we can be helpful in simply appropriat- ing resources to help others volunteer. As a group that encourages intellectual and physi- cal development, we recognized the benefits of organized sports for youth. So, Delta Psi sponsored a Little League baseball team over the summer. Though, our scattered numbers over summer prohibited us from being more involved with the team, the kids had fun. And it ' s all about the kids. Additionally, we are proud of the work our brothers do independent of Delta Psi. Whether it be weekends on the Gulf Coast continuing the process of restoration and rebuilding or working with and financially supporting a camp for the mentally handi- capped, our brothers are create opportunities for themselves to make a difference in the lives of those left fortunate than them. We are proud and blessed to be a part of a university community that cares so deeply for others. Greeks at Ole Miss contribute time and resources to our fellow man, and Saint Anthony Hall is grateful to our friends in the various houses for their dedica- tion to community service. 310 THE OLE MISS LEFT ROUN MCNEAL elebrates after the , the ASB presidential election BELOW LEF1 DANIEL HEDGELIN, BRAD WARD, PAGE PORTAS, DUSTIN MARKLE DRU ASHOO .elcome their sweetheart to the Delta Psi house during the first round of rush. BELOW RIGHT MIKE LANEY, SARA MILLER, CHRISTINA RELYEA ANDY STEVENS ' ake a break at Christmans sen- MEMBERS Actives: Dru Ashoo, Alex Beasley. Matt Bowen, Marcos Cerdeira, Jonathan Clay, John Darnell, Robert Duke, Jason Gaddy, Daniel Hedglin , Daniel Hoing. Joshua Kipp, TJ Ro- ger, Mike Laney, Brian LeBaron, Keith Luke. Bob Lytic, John Lynch, Dustin Markle, John Martin, Marcus McGrath. Garrett Mclnnis, Ben McMurtray, Roun McNeal, Andrew Michael, Jack Murray, Josh Perm. Robert Pettit, Ben Piper. Brent Roth Matthew Rushing. Austin Sanford. Jason Smith. Andy Ste- vens, Tim Stine, Garrett Strickland, Jason Sullivan, Alex Tay- lor, Chad Thiessen. Brad Ward Pledges: Brian Alexander. Griff Camp, Vince Chamblee, Ty- ler Craft, Martin Edwards, Harrison Ford, William Foreman, Ryan Gregg, Ramsey MacNeill, Matt Mazzone. Cooper Rim- mer. Matt Rushing, Jason Smith, Matt Stephenson. Tim Sum- mers. J.B. Swanson. Clay Terry and Jonathan Wolfe THE OLE MISS 3 " Aie DELTA SIGMA THETA Lambda Sigma National Chapter Founded 1913 Mascot AFRICAN VIOLET Colors CRIMSON CREAM Motto •INTELLIGENCE IS THE TORCH OF WISDOM " Philanthropy BOYS AND GIRLS CLUB OF AMERICA Biggest Event Of The Year LAMBDA SIGMA PAGEANT Number Of Active Members 12 Governing Council NATIONAL PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL Ole Miss Chapter Founded 1974 unitvOt SISTERHOOD THE SISTERS OF DELTA SIGMA THETA STRIVE TO UPHOLD THE SORORITY ' S FOUNDING PRINCPALS AND GIVE BACK TO THE COMMUNITY Delta Sigma Theta Sorority, Inc. was founded on January 13, 1913 by twenty-two collegiate women at Howard University. Driven to make a change in the perceptions of African Americans and women alike, these young ladies became the foundation of an esteemed sisterhood of talented women. These students had a vision and wanted to use their collective strength to promote academic excellence and to provide assistance to per- sons in need. The first public act performed by the Founders of Delta Sigma Theta involved their participation in the Women ' s Suffrage March in Wash- ington D.C., March 1913. DELTA SIGMA THETA PROMOTES LEADERSHIP, SISTERHOOD AND UNITY ON AND OFF CAMPUS. The Lambda Sigma Chapter of Delta Sigma Theta Sorority, Inc. was chartered on November 14, 1974 by 13 dedicated pioneering women. Since it ' s chartering, Lambda Sigma Chapter strives to uphold and maintain the Sorority ' s founding principles. These principles allow Lambda Sigma to pro- mote needed leadership, sisterhood, and unity on and off campus. 312 THE OLE MISS OPPOSITE Sorority sisters gather after a day of leadership service LEFT The ladies of Delta Sigma Theta give the delta symbol to show unity within their sorority. BELOW LEFT Delta Sigma Theta members helped serve and prepare meals for their annual Thanksgiving dinner. JEANNIE ADAMS TERESA BAXTER orepare show off their skills in a step show. MEMBERS Actives: Candace Adams , Jeannie Adams, Jessica Ayers, Teresa Baxter, Carmen Calmes, Mariah Cole, Ashley Collins, Carol Polk, Gigi McCaskill, Brittney Smith, Danielle Totten, YEsha Williams and Isis Zulu THE OLE MISS 313 KA KAPPA ALPHA ORDER Alpha Upsilon National Chapter Founded 1865 Colors CRIMSON GOLD Motto " DIEU ET LES DAMES, " ' FOR GOD AND THE LADY " Philanthropy MDA FIGHT NIGHT Biggest Event Of The Year ROSE BALL AT OLD SOUTH House Mother MS. RUTH MILLER Number Of Active Members 212 Flower MAGNOLIA RED ROSE Kappa Alpha Rose RACHEL TREEN KAPPA DELTA 314 THE OLE MISS puttin s a HT Kappa Alpha s philanthropy, MDA Fight Night, is an all out throw-down that benefits muscular dystrophy Each year, the Kappa Alpha Order hosts several phil- anthropic events to support various charities throughout the state of Mississippi. The primary fundraising event that they hold each year is the Kappa Alpha Order Fight Night. Through this two-night event of all-out boxing that is not only open to its members but also to the entire student body, the brothers raise tens of thousands of dollars through ticket sales, t-shirt sales and sponsorships. All proceeds from this event are given directly to the M.D.A. in order to help find a cure for muscular dystrophy and to help those who are suffering from the terrible disease. The event occurs in the spring of each year and is the only chari- table event of its kind. Along with the sisters of Delta Gamma, the brothers of Kappa Alpha also contribute to the Willie Price Day Care on campus by hosting an annual Easter Egg Hunt in the Grove. Thousands of candy-filled eggs cover the Grove as all of the little children hum ' to stuff their baskets. The brothers of Kappa Alpha also contribute each year to the Mississippi Blood Services in Operation Crimson Gift. ' OSITEABO: PATRICK DOGAN, TAYLOR SLEDGE WESLEY MOCKBEE ,tudyinc abroad in Argentina. OPPOSITE BELOW KAs in New Orleans for their spring formal. Old South. ABOVE LANCE GURLEY, HENRY PARIS, WESLEY MOCKBEE, JOHN ROBERTS, CASS DODGEN, WILLIAM GILLIS t-seeing during their trip to London. y?W ' MEMBERS Actives: Brett Adams, Clay Adams. Stephen Altenbaeh, Matt Apple. Breland Applewhite . Hunter Ar- nold, Matt Barley. Christian Barnes. Jonathan Bass. Kevin Batte. Brett Benson. Matt Benton. James Bordelon. Oby Brewer, John Carroll. Matthew Chambliss, Clay Chapman. Brent Church, Jamie Coleman, Michael Coleman, Willie Correll, Chase Cromwell, Brantley Davidson, Thomas DeBray, Willaim Denney, Buster Dickerson, Cass Dodgen. Whit Dowlen, Jordan Downs, Wright Drwnmond. Doug Earthman. Brad Earwood. Addison Edmonds. Blake Edwards, Cole Ellett, Jared Eppes. Bailey Fair. Taylor Fendley, Matt Ferree. William Fincher. Andrew Galbierz, William Gillis, Matt Glover, Knox Graham. Benton Green. Mark Gregory, Todd Grown, Trey Guerieri, Lance Gurley, Barrett Hails. Hunter Haney, Daniel Harrison. Evans Heithaus. Price Henley. Andrew Hitchcock. JD How- ell. Blake Jackson. Kyle Jacobson, Daniel Johnston. Lee Jolly. Andrew Jones, Chandler Kaplan. Justin Kramer. Tyler Kidd. Luke Koon. Brady Lance. Rob Langley. Taylor Long, Walker Lusk, Kenny Lyons, Will Maddox. Michael Marino, Rob Marsh. Rt)b Martin. Bryan Mathias, Drew Mauldin. Bradley Mc- Daniel. Myles McDougal. Ryan McKibben. JeffMcMutlan, Ben Meeks, Jim Miller. David Minto. Matt Minyard. Barrett Mitchell. Lee Mize. Wesey Mockbee. Alex Mqffett, Kyle Moore. Will Murray, James Newman, Evan Norton. Clarke Norton. Ben Overwyk. Hunter Palmer. Henry Paris. Blake Parsons. Warren Pate. John Payne. Chris Pepper. Weldon Pless. Josh Pollock. Ross Quinn. Nelson Rainey, Bryan Rayburn. Anthony Rector. Austin Rhodes. Stewart Rhodes, David Rice. Patrick Richardson, Will Ridgway, Will Robbins, Jason Roberts, John Roberts. Brendan Rodgers, Jordan Russell. Matt Rutherford. Albert Sappington, Philip Schmidt, John Lyle Shaw. Parker Sheffield. Banks Shepherd, Dan Size. Taylor Sledge. Travis Sledge, Kyle Smith. FD Sorrel, Davied Steele, Michael Stevens, Ben- nett Stoneburner. David Stover, Harry Tucker, Rush Valentine, Jason Vassur. Heath Vxner, Doug Ward, David Washburn. Key Webber, Jay Wiegartner. Morgan Wiggers. Douglas Williams, Patrick Williams. Austin Wilson, Andrew Hood, Thomas Woods and Benton York Pledges: Chris Abdeen, Mathew Allen. Chad Armstrong, Daniel Austin. Brannon Berry. Chad Ber- ry, William Bowers Jr.. Hayes Bowman. Richard Brasher. Will Brand. Ferriss Brown. Luke Brown, Andy Cash, Carter Coleman, Bobby Collins. Cameron Conner. Graham Cotten, Tyler Davidson. Tim Day, Paul Dickson Jr., John Downs, Jon Eilertsen. Mike Eppes. Thomas Escousse, Andrew Faggart. Jody Fortneberry. Trey Frazcr. Justin Garner, Charles Gautier, Amos Gibson. Matt Gray. Denver Harrison. Nathan Harrison. Todd Heinz. Fames Henley. Austin Hobgood. Sam Holeomh. Matt Hop- per. Davis Houk. Coleman Howard. Andy Johnson. John Klinke, Bobby Kostadine. Drew Lance. Luke Landers. Gentry Martin. Brooks McClendon. Kevin Mitchell. Cole Mockbee, Davis Pace, Will Pearson, John Petrone. Steven Pyron, Josh Randle. Zack Rutland. Will Sundlin, William Shaw. Griffin Smith. Stephen Smith. Zach Smith. Rob Treppendahl. Davy Trewolla. Ryan Viner and Steven Wolf THE OLE MISS 315 KAe KAPPA ALPHA THETA Epsilon Theta National Chapter Founded 1870 Mascot KITE Colors BLACK GOLD Motto ' SISTERHOOD, UNITY, AND SUPPORT " Philanthropy CASA Biggest Event Of The Year THETA ENCORE BOYS AT BAT House Mother MS. NANCY FOWLER Number Of Active Members 150 Flower PANSY Brother Organization PHI GAMMA DELTA 3l6 THE OLE MISS ENCORE Kappa Alpha Theta ' s various philanthropies benefit CASA and The Scarlet Lawrence Akins Foundation, which was founded in memory of a former member of the soi ority The ladies of Kappa Alpha Theta have worked very hard this past year to raise money for their two philanthropies. The two major events held were Theta Dodgeball in the spring and Theta Encore! in the fall. These events benefit our two phi- lanthropies, Court Appointed Special Advocates (CASA) and The Scarlet Lawrence Akins Foundation. The goal of a CASA volunteer is to ensure that each child is placed in a safe and loving permanent home. Volunteers are thor- oughly trained by professionals in the legal and welfare fields. The volun- teers are the child ' s voice in the court- room in instances of divorce, abuse and neglect. The Scarlet Law- rence Akins Foun- dation was created in honor of a Kappa Alpha Theta advisor. The foundation was created in Akins ' memory after she passed away from malignant melanoma on August 4, one day before her 28th birthday. She was a member of Kappa Alpha Theta at Ole Miss. The foundation donates to a journalism scholarship at Northwest Mississippi Commu- nity College, Kappa Alpha Theta Scholarship Fund and Church Health Center. Theta ' s spring event, Theta Dodgeball, has been very popular with the Greek and non-Greek participants that have been involved in the past years. On April 26, eleven Greek and independent teams assembled at the Turner Center for our an- nual competition. Each team played the best of three games in a single-elimination tournament. Two members of Theta acted as the referees for the tournament. After a long afternoon of intense play, Team Domi- nation was the $500 winner. All participants received a free T-Shirt as well. This one competition alone raised over $1,000 for CASA. Theta Encore! was held on November 7. This event is a dance competition between each sorority ' s new pledge class. This year ' s event was special because it was the first time the sorority benefited the Scarlet Lawrence Akins Foundation and was able to share that evening with her family. Chi Omega received third place in the competition while Delta Gamma won second place. The ladies of Kappa Delta triumphantly walked away with the first place title. Delta Gamma won the best costume award, and Delta Delta Delta won the best theme award. In the fraternity attendance compe- tition, the men of Phi Delta Theta were victorious and received $200 for their attendance. This event was very successful with an attendance of over 1,200 people. Kappa Alpha Theta raised over $6,000 to be evenly distributed to each philanthropic or- ganization. OPPOSTIE TOP SHANNA TUBB, RACHEL GARRETT, SAM SOLOMON, RACHEL DOEGES, JENNIFER COLEMAN, v i ABBY MCCARVER : irmg pref round OPPOSITE BELOW The girls of Theta get together after pref. round during rush. ABOVE LEFT LAUREN HARLOW, KATE KEESLER, MARISSA LEONARD, STEPHANIE KIRKBRIDGE, JULIE LIEBER, MICHELLE VANCE, ASHTON TURNER KIM VEAZEY after philanthropy round during MEMBERS ctii ' es: Grace Armstrong. Lyndsey Brady, Jordan Edwards, Heather Ellis. Ginny Garrett. Trade Green. Liz Herrington. Lauren Hoffman, Patrice Jones. Kate Kesler, Dena Lester, Ashley Moloney, Laura Marion, Abby McCarver, Brittany Rials, Allison Scott, Elizabeth Sharpies. Sally Kate Shepard, Sam Solomon, Shanna Tubb, Kim Veazey. Haley Walker. Jade Walker. Holly Bauer, Casey Bauer, Diane Bidek, Audrey Bly, Holly Brent, Melissa Brents, Jennifer Coleman. Rachel Doenges. Magdalen Garcia. Rachel Garrett, Meghan Huett, Laura Kate Oswald, Whitney Pruett, Ashley Rodgers, Johna Sewcll. Ashley Smith. Jane Soneson. Ashton Turner. Jessie White, Mae Chandler. Dana West. Elaine Buntin. Blake Allen. Jenny Beasley. Jamie Bilyeu, Emily Blackwell, Sara Budslick. Hayley Caldwell, Jenny Carlisle, Kate Carnahan. Laura Carter. Lindsey Clements. Kathryn Dalby, Lauren Davis, Elise Dillingham, Ashley Doucet, Ashley Dulaney. Cory Ellison. Ellon Eubank, Katie Groves, Lauren Har- low. Rachel Holt, Virginia Houston, Laura Jordon. Mary Jane Kerr. Marissa Leonard. Julie Lieber, Kelsey Martin, Lauren Meinney, Sarah Mitchell. Satalie Moore, Susan Neal, Hannah Payne. Kylie Phillips. Jessica Reeves, Kate Renshaw, Maggie Robertson, Veronica Rozmahelova, Kaelyn Scott, Mary Gunn Spraggins, Camille Steiner, Kelli Tazawa, Ann Laurer Thompson, Michelle Vance, Lau- ren Weatherall and Kristin Wightman Pledges: Jennifer Aleman. Tatiana Arenas, Jenna Barrone, Maria Blair. Marissa Boles, Margue- rite Botlorff. Louise Burgess. Jessica Byrd. Evelyn Carter. Ashley Clearman, Anna Coleman. Kelly Cordelli. Angela Cothron. Hallie Swayzee Crook, Chelsea Deedy, Betsy Dowdy, Anna Duesing, Laura Durkee. Christie Elliot. Nicole Elmiger. Lindsey Ferguson, Margaret Forbes, Ashley Gabriel, iMura Goltermann, Kasey Grady. Bailey Groestch, Mario Guice. Madison Halbrook. Alex Haney, Leigh Harrison. Julie Hcffcrnan. Morgan Hudson. Amelia Hunsuekcr. Fli a Ingram. Nicole Jalbcrt. Eleni Katsiotis. Jenna Kersten. Sally Kerstetter. Summer King. Kaitlyn Korte, Katie Lenung. Megan McCOrmock. Brittany Mcl.endon. Erin Moore. Holly Moore, Jessica Moran, Alley Murray. Andrea Olsen, Ashlee t)tt. Julianne Pauck. Hannah Pettus, Anna Lysse Petty. Audrey Pinner. Erin Pollock. Meghan Porter. Stephanie Rice. Lauren Roberts. Kim Robinson. Lauren Robinson. {Catherine Ro- ehelle. Brooks Rodrigue, Scarlett Rogers. Layne Seurson. Danielle Shop taw, Li a Spratlin, Elaine Stefanou. Anna Stowers. Carly Ventola, Jacqueline Vo, Valerie Walker. Caitlin Weber, Kendall Whit mire. Kristen Wittieh. Liz Wrenn. Brittni Wrentmore. Hope Wuertz and Skylar Young THE OLE MISS 317 KA KAPPA DELTA Alpha Mu National Chapter Founded 1897 Mascot TEDDY BEAR Colors OLIVE GREEN PEARL WHITE Motto " LET US STRIVE FOR THAT WHICH IS HONORABLE, BEAUTIFUL, HIGHEST " Philanthropy GIRL SCOUTS OF AMERICA Biggest Event Of The Year SHAMROCK GOLF TOURNAMENT House Mother MS. KITTY RANEY Number Of Active Members 273 Flower WHITE ROSE Ole Miss Chapter Founded 1927 HELPING HERE, there, C EVERYWHERE With its involvement in five philanthropies, Kappa Delta gives back in many ways to many different organizations Chartered on the Ole Miss campus in 1927, the Alpha Mu Chapter of Kappa Delta supports four national philanthropies. These philanthropies include Girl Scouts of the USA, Prevent Child Abuse America, American Academy of Orthopedic Research Awards, and the Children ' s Hospital in Richmond, Virginia. This year Kappa Delta is also committed to working with the Dove Campaign for Real Beauty. Kappa Delta first adopted the Children ' s Research Hospital in Richmond, Vir- ginia as its first philanthropy in 1921. By donating time and money, Kappa Delta has provided the hospital with lab facilities, vans, wheelchairs, computers, toys, personal time, and much more. Kappa Delta has been able to help many children and their families during difficult times. Each year, orthopedic surgeons around the country compete to receive the Kappa Delta Orthopedic Award. Three awards of $20,000 are given to the top physi- cians in the field of orthopedics. The Kappa Delta Orthopedic Award is the most pres- tigious award that an orthopedic surgeon can receive. Kappa Delta is proud to be a part of the National Committee for the Preven- tion of Child Abuse. Every year over three million children become victims of child abuse. Through Kappa Delta ' s Shamrock project, members raised over 45,000 dollars for the fight against child abuse. The money raised was used to purchase billboards, television commercials, and radio advertisements dedicated to the prevention of child abuse in America. This year, Kappa Delta presented 25,000 to Angel Ranch, an organization that helps abused children in the Oxford area. Kappa Delta believes that breaking the vi- cious cycle of child abuse will help to ensure a brighter future for these children. One of the most memora- ble times for a young girl is becom- ing a Girl Scout. Kappa Delta is the proud sponsor of the Girl Scouts of America. Together, members of Kappa Delta and girl scouts par- ticipate in many community proj- ects. Members are honored to serve as role models for these young girls while forming strong bonds of friendship that may last forever. The Girl Scout Award is the highest award achieved in Girl Scouting. Kappa Delta donates a $1,000 scholarship to each of the 25 national award winners. Kappa Delta is also proud to join forces with Dove by supporting The Cam- paign for Real Beauty. This partnership promotes inner beauty and helps to raise self-esteem in young women. The message of Kappa Delta and the Campaign for Real Beauty is " Be Yourself. Be Beautiful. " Kappa Delta is proud to sponsor four philanthropies, a national campaign and many community organizations. 3l8 THE OLE MISS OPPOSITE MAGGIE SAIN, COURTNEY RIGDON, HALEY HOWELL - : KRISTIN JERNIGAN Kappa Delta ' s Annual Shamrock Golf Tournament. FAR LEFT Near Halloween, some Kappa Delta members visit with Tnck-or-Treaters at their house. LEFT KD members work and play for their philanthropy. BELOW In an attempt to win the Theta Encore! dance competition, the pledges of Kappa Delta flawlessly perform their " Wizard of Oz " routine. Actives: Mary Margaret Adcock, Liz Alley, Stephanie Archer, Erin Atkinson, Becca Bailess, Danielle Barrows, Heather Burchfield, Jenny Lind Bussey, Amy Calvert, Lindsey Carter. Leslie Coakley, Alicia Dean, Jennifer Dunagin, Lauren Lee Favreau, Kristen Fountain, Meredith Frazier, Anna GatUn, Leigh Gernert, Mary Cile Glover-Rogers, Sammi Gould, Bon- nie Grace, Ashley Grayson, Lauren Harrison. Anne Marie Hebert, KK Hebert. Gail Henson, Ashlee Hightower, Lauren Houk, Kala Hudson, Caroline Malloy, Sarah Martin, Melanie Moore, Andrea Nelson, Ashleigh O ' Quinn, Laura Risher. Margaret Ryan. Shaunna Savner. Holley Slabaugh, Caroline Sledge, Anna Beth Stephens, Mary-Baldwin Temples, Hope Thompson, Summer VanderBoegh, Sellers Westover-Sehwartz, Lori Whaley, Heather Wiggins, Laura Willis, Melissa Wood, Margaret Zimmerman, Paige Bee, Natalie Bell, Erika Berry, Katelyn Blount, Meredith Burgess, Caroline Cas- tigliola, Ada Cheng, Emily Coakley. Megan Courtney, Alicia Donald, Kourtney Fargason, Maryanna Finney, Rebecca Fianigan, Elise Gilbert, Lauren Goulet. Shannon Hampton. Halley Hennington. Jessie Hill, Sarah Gant Holleman. Haley Howell. Laura Hudspeth, Meghan Hughes, Holly Hurley, Holly Hurley, Mary Claire Jagor, Kristen Jernigan, Brittney Johnson, Amanda Jones, Angela Kelly, Mary Ellis Kahlstorf, Courtney Kowalski, Jilly Lang. Emma Magee, Anna Leigh May, Catherine McDamel, Carly Moss. Heather Murray, Mallory Neely, Libby Newton, Katie Porridge, Morgan Pen- nington. Lauren Phares, Emily Phillips, Leigh Power, Lindsey Presley. Alyssa Ramirez, Kelly Rowlings, Bess Scrivner, NoelStrianse, Virginia Thompson, Elizabeth Todd, Rachel Treen, Mary Margaret Turner, Morgan Walter, Keeley Wamp. Julie Ward, Anna Watson, Caroline Webb, Meghan West, Carter White, Mary Williamson, Jaklyn Wrigley, Libba Zuck- ley, Abby Banahan, Robyn Bolton, Kris Budde, Caroline Hudson Burgess, Sara Burrel, Kelli Byrd, Meagan Calhoun, Brittany Canterberry, Lacy Carr, Mary Brette Clippard, Courtney Conley, Mallory Crandall, Kirby Crawford, Ashley Daniel, Anne Drown, Peyton Feigley, Hillary Finlen, Genny Frascogna, Lauren Furr, Whitney Gadd, Molly Garland, Jennifer Geny, Colleen Gravely, Dani Griffin, Emily Haggard, Whitney Haley, Jordan Hebert, Catherine Ann Herrington, Lauren Hightower, Jamie Hilton. Ellen Howard. Bethany Hubby. Lindsay Jordan. Claire Killen. Jennifer Langhart, Jen Lawrence, Anna Lee, Claire Leftivich, Kate Lezon, Ashley Linton, Mallory Logan, Haley Martin, Lauryn Martin, Nicole Massey, Megan McKenzxe, Lisa Miller. Catherine Millette, Peggy Minis. Erin Mitchell. JoAnne Nabors, Lindsey Nelan, Liza Parkes, Hannah Persia, Betsy Peterson, Melissa Pigott, Elizabeth Rathbone, Brett Reed. Emily Reed, Kendall Sand- ers, Suzanne Schmitt. Kimie Smith, Ross St. Yigne, Lacey Thiel, Kristina Thomas, Collins Tuohy. Whitney Tyler. Elizabeth Walker, Laura Walsh, Patricia Walters, Jessie Wilson, Ginger Ann Woodruf and Elle Worsharn Pledges: Beth Aiken, Maddie Allen, Tori Applewhite, Jane-Claire Baker, Whitney Barnes, Amy Barrett, Rachel Beaty,, Ann Reagan Bilbo, Reed Bourgeois, Lindsay Burt, Kindali Caldwell, Katie Campbell, Kaitlyn Crosby, Margaret Crosby, Katie Demetropoulos, Jessica DeSalvo, Rachel Dillard. Charlotte Discon, Shannon Dunagin, Harper Ferguson, Whitney Finn, Leigh Freeman. Caroline Frierson, Lesli-Anne Gilbert, Amanda Leigh Griffin. Blair Harden, Abbie Hardy. Caro- line Hodge, Alisha Holder, Addie Holleman, Hallie Hooper, Kellie Hughes, Kim Johns, Brittany Jones, Amanda Kelly, Claire Kennedy, Krysten Keyes. Kristen Lee, Holly Mabry, Madeline Malone. Martha Mangwn. Marilyn Martin, Mailc Mathews. Holly Mayatte. Marlee Mims. Mary Lmdley Mims. Anna Montague. Emily Moore. Mary Virginia Morgan, Jill Peets, Camillc Presley, Grafton Pritchartt, Caroline Pugh, Lizzie Ratliff. Katie Ryan, Emily Sage. Megan Sanders, Mary, Kathryn Sanford, Kelli Smith, Mattie Smith, Megan Smith, Kate Steele. Sarah Steinberger, Cassidy Stogner, Christen Tanner. Joy Thompson. Cara Troiani, Elizabeth Tucker, Lauren Tullos, Paige Turberville, Mary Margo Turner, Perryn Tyler, Faye Walter, Julia Watt, Leslie Wells. Katie-Scott Westfaul, HTiifney White. Erin Wiggers. Haley Wiggins, Carol Williams. Kimbcr Williams. Lauren Williams, Catherine Wilson, Alden Wofford, Lee Wooley, Ashley Wright, Mary Anna Wright and Taylor Yeomans THE OLE MISS 319 KKT KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Delta Rho National Chapter Founded 1870 Mascot GOLDEN KEY Colors LIGHT BLUE DARK BLUE Motto " KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA IS AN ORGANIZATION OF WOMEN, WHICH SEEKS FOR EVERY MEMBER THROUGHT HER LIFE BONDS OF FRIENDSHIP, MUTUAL SUPPORT, OPPORTUNITIES FOR SELF GROWTH, RESPECT FOR INTELLECTUAL DE- VELOPMENT AND AN UNDERSTANDING OF AN ALLEGIANCE TO ETHICAL PRINCIPLES " Philanthropy READING IS FUNDAMENTAL Biggest Event Of The Year BBQ FOR BOOKS House Mother MS. MARY MILES Number Of Active Members 230 Flower FLEUR-DE-LIS qolden GIRLS Kappa Kappa Gamma is involved in enormous amount of philanthropic events, such as " BBQ for Books, " in an effort to support Reading is Fundamental both nationally and locally Kappa Kappa Gamma works nationally with Reading is Fundamental (RIF). RIF works to build a literate nation by helping young people discover the joys of reading. Kappa works with RIF to show children that reading is fun, provide free books for children and help communities get involved with literacy. As individuals with time, talent and money, the sorority first supports its families via the Kappa Kappa Gamma Foundation. Second, they participate in campus and community projects. Third, the ladies look to the greater good by joining with other chapters of the sorority to support RTF. In 2006 the ladies of Kappa Kappa Gamma have participated in and organized many activities to benefit RIF and the local children in the Oxford community. On a weekly basis, the sorority shares its time by volunteering at after- school programs, such as Leap Frog and the Boys and Girls Club. Members of Kappa read to the children in the afternoons and just spend time with them. " Volunteering at the Boys and Girls Club is fun, " says Jamie Heidel, a junior. " We read with them and talk with them about their school activities and homework. " Throughout the year, Kappa has organized book drives, bake sales and book distribution parties to benefit local Oxford school children. The ladies funded and attended a Mardi Gras book distribution party at Oxford Elemen- tary in February. The children enjoyed cake and Mardi Gras fun while picking out a book to keep. Their biggest event of the spring semester involved the entire Greek community. Kappa worked together with the men of Delta Kappa Epsilon in organizing a second annual powder puff football tournament between the so- rorities on campus. " It ' s a fun day to raise money and awareness for RIF, " said Kristen Hymel, the philanthropy chair of Kappa Kappa Gamma. After the tournament, a dance competition between fraternities is held; they work throughout the week with the sorority they bid on and cheer for them 320 THE OLE MISS at the tournament. Whichever fraternity receives the loudest cheers from the audience is declared the winner and is pre- sented with trophies. Kappa also participated in the American Cancer So- ciety ' s Relay for Life. The theme of the event was Mardi Gras, and their team was dubbed the " Krewe of Kappa. " Kappa Kappa Gamma has a new fall philanthropy, " BBQ for Books. " As each member sold tickets for plates of BBQ from Handy Andy ' s BBQ and the sorority received sup- port from the Greek community and donations made by the community and parents, BBQ for Books was a successful event. The money raised was donated to two local RIF chap- ters, one at Oxford Elementary and the other at Bramlet El- ementary. This fall Kappa also sponsored a magazine drive for the Rose McGill Agency Fund. The members sold magazines with the proceeds going to the agency fund. Rose McGill part- ners with Kappa nationally and provides many scholarships and financial aid to chapters all over the country. Throughout the year, Kappa members are also in- volved with smaller holiday events. For Easter the sorority had an Easter Egg hunt for children at the Kappa house. On Halloween, members dressed up and handed out candy to Trick-or-Treaters. Also, they donated many Christmas gifts to children locally and in other countries. Philanthropy is very important to the ladies of Kappa Kappa Gamma as they are always trying to improve current philanthropies and discover new charitable causes. OPPOSITE The senior sisters of Kappa Kappa Gamma celebrate joyously at the last Bid Day of their college career, ABOVE LEF T JORDAN COVINGTON ar i NIKKI NORRIS can hardly contain their excitment on Bid Day. ABOVE RIGHT MAGGIE MATHIS, KRISTINA NAVARRO, ai i BRITTANY ZELESKY the grove on game day. MEMBERS Actives: Jennifer Beebe, Margaret Braeey, Amelia Case, Lindsey Catalano. Amy Chernus, Kaki Childress, Camille Covington, Katie Costello, Anne Davis, Elizabeth Davis, (Catherine Durrett, Lac- ey Franklin, Ally Gwyn, Jessica Henson, Ashley Hill, Katie Johnson, Janna Lang, Lauren Moore, Lauren Pace, Harrison Perry, Lizzie Philip, Emily Pizzo, Andrea Rolwing, Kalyn Soenkson, Laura Strickler, Alice Swann, Megan Walters, Bridgid Whal, Mary York. Cayce Armstrong, Brittany Baker, Sarah Ball. Mignon Borne, Anne Carriere. Anna Clement, Jordan Covington, Lindsey Etling, Maggie Gage, Amanda Galloway, Ashby Geary, Samantha Gibbons, Celeste Gibson, Christine Golez, Kate Gotsacker. Jamie Heidel, Alex Hickey. Rebekah Hill. Carley Howl, Kristen Hymel, Laine Kelly. Sperri Kern, Melissa Lacy, Christy Lassiter, Amber Lockwood. Amanda Mayes, Ashley McAuthor, Kate McEvoy, Katie Mixon, Allison Morgan, Katherine Noel. Lindsey Pate, Paige Pearsall, Christina Psil- las, Corie Riden, Allison Roberts, Kathernce Sands, Kriste Schwetschenaul, Katrina Shirley, Maggie Stieven, Lauren Tolbert. Carly Turner, Emily Uline, Ashley Waller. Suzanne Weaver, Emily Wilson Janae Wilson, Emily Wommack, Hallie Yarbrough, Maggie Agnew, Allie Aiello. Heather Alexander, Meredith Allen, Caroline Barber, Alex Becknell, Kristen Bouck, Lizzie Burck, Hillary Carter, Katie Clore, Lauren Collins, Maegan Copeland, Mackenzie Coulter, Bethany Crabtree, Lauren M. Doller- schell, Kate Downey, Emily deQuesnay, Mary Hendrix Fabris, Leigh Furlough, Monet Gauthier, Lauren Graham, Katie Hiatt, Jennifer Johnson, Jenna Jones, Claire Kerckhoff, Kaylyn Kerr, Ashley Kleman, Lauren Magliocca, Megan Manning, Molly Manning, Maggie Mathius, Rainey Mayo, Ra- chel McDuffie. Megan Mitcham, Caitlin Mizell, Ashley Morgan, Emily Mosquera, Kristina Navarro, Caroline Peck, Katie Pearson, Mary Margret Peterson, Sally Phelan, Lauren Pond. Bethany Prince, Kristen Riesenbeck, Charlotte Saunders, Aimee Schreiner, Margaret Shaw. Whitney Simms, Bethany Swanger, Kelly Taylor. Elise Thomas, Micah Thomas, Haleigh Uncapher, Brittany Wood, Peyton Woodson and Brittany Zeleskey Pledges: Ansley Aldridge, Kayla Alvis, Allison Anderson, Clarissa Ansley, Jenna Barnes, Kalista Bassett, Brittany Bayer, Malorie Bohnert, Lauren Bounds, Anna Brackett, Allison Brame, Rachel Britton, Rebecca Britton, Lauren Broome, Bailey Browne, Morgan Bruner, Courtney Bryant, Jil- lian Burnett, Sheridan Butler, Lauren Byrd, Rachel Carlson, Catherine Conner, Allissa Coomer, Page Cunningham, Jada Dressier, Kristen Dugar, Quinn Eggesiecker, Emily Ferrel, Maddy Greenbaum, Amy Hallemann, Allie Hendee, Taylor Huffman, Lauren Hughes, Joy Huhn, Hope Hutchison, Aman- da Kennedy. Cameron Kern, Natalie Kruse, Jackie Kulzer, Kat Laws, Melanie Lawson, Elise Lun- deen, Joanna Martin, Mallory Martindale, Amanda Massey, Jill Mastrangeli, Lindsay McArthw, Samantha McAshan, Madison McDermott, Lindsey Migely, Maddie Montague, Kiley Moore, Kelsey Morgan, Whitney Morris, Olivia Munoz, Alexsandra Murray, Stephanie Nelson, Nikki Norris, Ashley Ochello, Casey Palmer, Mackenzie Parker, Erica Pearson, Mo Pendowski, Nicole Penson. Kara Perez, Mallory Phillips, Ashley Pittman, Julie Prost, Chelsea Rainer, Caroline Randolph, Callan Reid, Re- becca Rowling, Ashley Sasser, Ronda Savoie, Sarah Scott. Kelsey Shirley. Emily Silver, Kate Sinervo, McFerrin Sledd. Natalie Starr, Barbara Steplock, Amanda Stone, Somer Swift. Sloan Tate, Barrett Towey, Melanie L ' lmer, Anne VanMeter. Courtney Weatherholt, Katelyn White, Maeghan White and Amanda Winslow - 3hC " 0G3APhv THE OLE MISS 321 KI KAPPA SIGMA Delta Xi National Chapter Founded 1869 Symbol STAR AND CRESCENT Colors SCARLET, EMERALD GREEN, WHITE Motto ' BONIA DOCET ' Philanthropy DIAMOND DAY House Mother MS. SARAH HARDIN GOUGH Number Of Active Members 59 Flower LILY OF THE VALLEY Ole Miss Chapter Founded 1926 Sweetheart CAROLINE LUND PHI MU 322 THE OLE MISS FRATS AT BAT To make a difference, Kappa Sigma hosts Diamond Day, a charity baseball tournament to benefit Angel Ranch Ole Miss Kappa Sigma has been a continuous lead- er on campus in philanthropy. During the fall, Kappa Sigma holds a charity baseball tournament called " Diamond Day. " Through this tournament money is raised by ad sales, ticket sales, sorority and fraternity donations, and a wonderful silent auction filled with autographed baseball memorabilia. This great cause benefits Angel Ranch, a local shelter for abused and neglected children. Kappa Sigma was able to raise $40,000 for Angel Ranch. " There ' s no better feeling than to know you ' re mak- ing a difference in someone ' s life, especially those who need as much as Angel Ranch ' s visitors do. Sue and the rest of the Angel Ranch staff are truly angels in every sense of the word, " says Sophomore Grey Reno. Sophomore Wesley Aldred expresses, " After visiting Angel Ranch, Diamond Days was a very fulfilling experience. " Not only Diamond days but other philanthropic events were put on by Kappa Sigma. The Mississippi Blood Services set up a station in the Kappa Sigma house where over 50 units of blood was donated. Also, Kappa Sigma helped in the Hur- ricane Katrina relief effort by selling the MEMBERS Actives: Walker Agnew, Jr., Wesley Aldred, Lee Arthur, Jimmy Barnett, Brad Beard, Ben Bevil, Gant Boone, Ryan Brooks, Kyle Buffolino, Carter Burwell, Spencer Butcher, Devin Caboni-Quinn, Kody Cannon, Todd Chapman, Raynor Clifton, Josh Covacevich, Steven Cox, Chase Davis II, Phillip Dean II, Ford duQuesnay, Ben Ellard, Seth Ellrich, Marcus Esposito, Erick Evans, Sam Garner, James Halligan, Scott Harris, William Hegwood, John Hibbert, Wade Holeman, Colin Hughes, Paul Hurd, Bill Joyner, Lee Kemp, Karl Kossman, Daniel Loomis, Justin Lovorn, Kyle Luber, Brandon Marshall, Preston Maxcy, Jeffery McGuire, J.W. Mulkin Jr., Ian Na- varro, Tyler Osteen, Richard Perkins, Grey Reno, Frank Roecker, Brent Smith, William Somerville, Jon Sweet, Wynne Taylor, Jeremy Taylor, Blake Terry, Charlie Thornton, Seth Walley, Scott Waltke, Kyle Widdows, Zach Wiseman and Colby Witwer " Catch 22 for Blue " campaign brace- lets. This Campaign led by Texas Rangers baseball player David Dellucci was a success raising over $4000 for the effort. The men of Kappa Sigma are continually helping in the community of Oxford and on the Ole Miss campus. " We love to give back to the community and plan to continue doing so, " says sophomore Walker Agnew. OPPOSITE ABOVE Kappa Sigma guys at the Delta Delta Delta Sorority Pancakes for Kids fundraiser for St. Jude ' s Hospital OPPOSITE BELOW ERICK EVANS, SETH WALLEY, WESLEY ALDRED, WALKER AGNEW, JR., and JEREMY TAYLOR s ow pride at a football game ABOVE SPENCER BUTCHER, WADE HOLEMAN, WESLEY ALDRED, RICHARD PERKINS and GREY RENO getting ready for a night out THE OLE MISS 3?3 0A0 PHI DELTA THETA Mississippi Alpha National Chapter Founded 1848 Mascot OWL Colors AZURE ARGENT Motto " ONE MAN IS NO MAN " Philanthropy HOOPS FOR CHARITY Biggest Event Of The Year IVY LEAGUE House Mother MS. ELOISE ROLLINS Number Of Active Members 116 Flower WHITE CARNATION Sweetheart MEREDITH STANLEY DELTA GAMMA 324 THE OLE MISS SH W1»s for charity After l ecently reinstating " Hoops for Charity " and hosting a pledge auction, Phi Delta Theta supported the Sally Astor Burdine Breast Cancer Foundation This year, Phi Delta Theta brought back the " Hoops for Charity " basketball tournament. Teams made of three men each competed to win the grand prize of $1,000. Phi Delt had a good number of teams considering it was the charity ' s first year back, allowing the fraternity to raise more than $8,000 for the Sally Astor Burdine Breast Cancer Foundation. The men of Phi Delt were very excited about raising that amount of money. Trae Biyant headed up the philanthropy. " Hoops for Charity " is Phi Delt ' s main event but not their only philanthropy activity. This year, a pledge auction was held in which all proceeds went to the Langley Foundation. This money normally is used to help with the " Hoops for Charity " event, but this year the fraternity decided to donate the money in light of recent events. Members also participated in the Delta Gamma Christmas party, in which members of Phi Delt dressed up as Santa Claus and his elves in order to give presents to disabled people. The men of Phi Delt enjoyed participating in this and even look forward to expanding their community service in the future. OPPOSITE TOP After celebrating a birthday at 208, members of Phi Delta Theta congregate outside the restaurant, not wanting the night to end. OPPOSITE CENTER JOHN EVANS, TRAE BRYANT, MATT BURDINE ind BRYANT TROTTER revel in the receipt of the large donation check after " Hoops for Charity " OPPOSITE BOTTOM These Phi Delta Theta members and their friends enjoy Ivy League, one of the fraternity ' s annual parties. ABOVE At the end of Mud Day. the Phi Delts gather together in a display of true fellowship. MEMBERS Actives: Robert Aiken, Charles Allen, Jimmy Bertucei. Drew Brendle, Ramsey Brock, Trae Bryant, Clint Cartwright, Jack Cunningham, James Dale, Clark Ezell, Michael Gayle, William Hennessey, Jeffa Hogun, William Jeter, Hunter Jones, Sterling Kidd. Carter Landis, Wicke Lewis, Jimmy Love, Sam Lynch, Lyle McKinney, Hite McLean, Ryves Moore. Johnston Oppenheimer, Matt O ' Rear, Daniel Peake, Web Raulston, John Shanks. Daniel Smith. Bryant Trotter. Tyler Wohrman, Ben Biddle, Michael Blonvist, Matt Burdine. Travis Bustamante, Parker Bynum. Bo Dobson. Justin Dyre, Austin Ellis, John Evans, Sam Fonda, Matt Gainer, Eric Graves, Wright Greer, Robert Gunby, Michael Gusmus, Luke Harris, Baker Heppenstall, Ward Hieronymus. Kirkland Maxey, Harbert Muherin, Alex Munderloh, Ryan Murphy, Justin Nix, Lee Noel, Cot- ter Norris. Blake Patterson, Jason Pope, Phillip Sandifer, Chris Skinner, Hofer Stone, Webb Thomas, Chase Thompson, Greg Van Vokenburgm, Brevard Walker. Josh Walker, Baker Williams, Garner Williams, Jody Acosta, Roy An- derson, George Ball, Shipley Beatty, Evan Bertucei. Robert Blackman, Taylor Burkks, Bo Catoe, Chip Childers, Matt Davis. Phillip Day, John Graves, John Greer, Beau Hill, Peyton Hines. John Payton Hood. Cooper Hopkins, Justin Jenkins. Raleigh Kent, Stephen Kneip. Lee Koons, Herndon Luce, Hutch Mar- tindale. Lee Miers, Winston Miller, John Muir, Jimmy Nix. Adam Panayiotou. Rob Park, Jim Pegram, Ben Perkins, Jarrod Peters, Van Poindexter, Thornton Ratliff, William Rhodes. Jesse Robinson, Wade Skinner. Robert Skrmetta, Jus- tin Sparks. Jon Tidwell. Miller Vance, Fred Vann. T.J. Weaver, Patton Webb, Bowen Weir. Cole Wise. Chase Williams, Burt Worlcy and Jey Yancey Pledges: Alex Ashfbrd, Andrew Brock, Paul Burge, Matt Cope. Dayne Cu- trell. Tayhr Dillon, Will Finn. Duvall Flautt. Will Geary, Carl Gessler, Thomas Gresham, Houston Grubb. Cliff Heaton, Brooks Hieronymous, Bobby Huf- faker, Charles Jackson, Tim James, NickJohnson, Sam Kalich, Bradford Kent. Riley Kurtts. Po Lutkcn. Sam Marshall. Alex McGowin. John MvLurti . Mark McVey, Cullen Medders, Lancelot Minor, Michael Moore, Chris Monsour, Paul Moorrow, Charles Munderloh. Preston Powers, Taylor Rhett, Davis Roberts, Robby Robinson. Clay Roland, Will Russell. Jordan Sallown. Ryan Schnan. John Senter, Brent Sharpc. Taylor Stevens, Colvin Stock. Preston Taylor, Dan Thomas, Will Threadgill, Thomas Thready ill. Jason Tolbert, Mark Utley, Will Vaughn, Hoyden West, Adam Wooley and Gray Zurburg THE OLE MISS 325 J K¥ PHI KAPPA PS I Mississippi Alpha National Chapter Founded 1852 Colors CARDINAL RED HUNTER GREEN Motto " THE GREAT JOY OF SERVING OTHERS. " Philanthropy 5K RACE FOR ANGEL RANCH Biggest Event Of The Year RIVERSIDE BLUES House Mother MS. OLIVIA LANCASTER Number Of Active Members 68 Flower JACQUEMINOT ROSE Sweetheart NICOLE MASSEY KAPPA DELTA BUILDING A BROTHERHOOD LOOKING TO THE PAST AND THE FUTURE, PHI KAPPA PSI HOSTS THE CHUCKY MULLINS COURAGE AWARD BANQUET AND A 5K RUN WALK BENEFITING ANGEL RANCH The national motto of Phi Kappa Psi is " the great joy of serving oth- ers. " This is an underlying theme that the brothers of the Mississippi Alpha Chapter hold dear. Because of this, the members are committed to serving the Ole Miss campus and Oxford community in a number of ways. Each spring, the chapter co-sponsors the Chucky Mullins Courage Award Banquet with Phi Beta Sigma fraternity and Pi Beta Phi sorority. This event honors the late Ole Miss football player who passed away in 1991. It includes a special ceremony where a rising senior defensive player is pre- sented with this prestigious award, which includes the number 38 patch for their jersey and a plaque to signify his selection. Patrick Willis won the 2006 Chucky Mullins award. Proceeds from this banquet, which has occurred annually for the past 17 years, benefit a fund for Ole Miss students who are involved in serious accidents. This past fall, the fraternity hosted its first 5K Run Walk benefiting Angel Ranch, which will become an annual philanthropy for the fraternity. This event is co-sponsored by Delta Delta Delta sorority. The 3.1-mile race covered much of the Ole Miss campus and included over 125 participants. The proceeds from the event totaled over $2,000, which was then donated to the children ' s home. THIS TRIP WAS SOMETHING THAT TRULY CHANGED MY LIFE... TO SEE THEIR DETERMINATION AND WILL TO REBUILD BLESSED ME IN A WAY I CANNOT DESCRIBE. - GREG GOMEZ, ON A HURRICANE RECOVERY PROJECT Philanthropy chair Colin Knight, who put on the event, said: " I had a chance to put on a charity race in high school and thought it would be a great idea here. This is the first time we have hosted the race, and I thought it went well and look forward to seeing it continue to grow in the future. Angel Ranch is a great organization, and we were very happy to be able to make this dona- tion. " Angel Ranch is a residential home that provides shelter for children who require temporary, emergency care while in protective custody of the Mississippi Department of Human Services. This home, which is located in Lafayette County, officially opened its doors on November 1. Aside from the individual fundraisers, the chapter participates in the national philanthropy, the Phi Psi 500. Throughout the year, brothers are 326 THE OLE MISS to complete 500 hours of hands-on service around the community for others. Individual brothers have been involved with non-profits such as Habitat for Humanity, Campus Clean-Up and have spent their vaca- tions on the coast helping with hurricane recovery. Greg Gomez, who spent last spring break in Pearlington, Miss., said: " This trip was something that certainly changed my life. It changed my outlook and how I look at things. The destruction was unbelievable but what was even more amazing was the perseverance of the people of the town who had lost everything. The people had so much faith and hope despite all they had been through. To see their determination and will to rebuild truly blessed me in a way I cannot describe. " On campus, Phi Kappa Psi has been involved in supporting other Greek philanthropies. These events include Delta Gamma An- chor Splash, Phi Mu Mr. Valentine and Kappa Kappa Gamma Powder- puff football tournament. LEFT JASON WIELOCH, JOHN WILBERT, KEITH AUSTIN, RK COX, MIKE HADDOCK, CURT BOLING AND JOHNATHAN JENNINGS ge ready to attend the Keeneland horse races in Lexington, Kentucky. BELOW In January 2007. TONY GOLE a junior civil engineering major, piloted his first solo flight above Oxford and the surrounding areas MEMBERS Actives: Ed Appel, Chris Arnold. Keith Austin. Trey Banks. Justin Box, Lance Bloom, Curt Boling, Joe Brandon, Ward Brewer. Brad Clark, Will Cook. Tyler Donahue, Josh Ellis. Benton Evans, Tim Givens, Tony Gole. Greg Gomez. Shea Griggs, Stephen Gubelman, Mike Haddock, Robert Harsh- man, Brandon Helmes. Sam Hodgson, George Hutton, Denton Jackson. Johnathan Jennings, Scott Keller, Brett Kittredge, Colin Knight, Heath Ladner, Alex Masten, Mackie McKinney, Ben Musgrove. Tim Pierse. Dane Provence. Stephen Pruitt, Jimmie Ragsdale. Anthony Riviere. Ellis Roussell. Mark Solo- man. Mike Silkwood. Will Stohler. Brad Sweet. Ben Tatum. Boom Temiet. Dustin Tidwell, Pete Weiss, Jason Wieloch, and Evan Wright. Pledges: Adam Baker, Jarrod Box, Matthew Campbell. Jonathan Day. Kolin Ealk. Donald Faust. Kyle Fetters. Chip Gayden, Lennon Harrison, David Henson, Junior Husband. WillJatho. Kory Keys. Christopher Kirkwood. Edward Kram- er, William Latham. Ryan Malone. Nathaniel Mills, Joey Na- poletan. Andrew Najjar, Stevan Nelson. Robert OSullivan. Cody Pierce. Peyton Reeves, Brett Rogers, Robert Starr, Ross Thomas, Gregory Williams. Patrick Williams, and Andrew Williamson. THE OLE MISS 327 0KT PHI KAPPA TAU Delta Gamma National Chapter Founded 1906 Mascot UNICORN Colors HARVARD RED OLD GOLD Motto " THE FORCE OF MANY, THE POWER OF ONE " Philanthropy PAUL NEWMAN ' S HOLE IN THE WALL Biggest Event Of The Year OLD GOLD House Mother MS. DONNIS LEWIS Number Of Active Members 56 Flower RED CARNATION Sweetheart JESSI CANTRELL KAPPA ALPHA THETA 328 THE OLE MISS power of ONE The men of Phi Kappa Tau positively influence the Ole Miss campus through their involvement in numerous activities Since its founding in 1969, the Delta Gamma chapter of Phi Kappa Tau has been a positive influence on the Univer- sity of Mississippi. The house they now occupy is located on Fraternity Row across from the Chancellor Khayat ' s residence. In 1984 the fraternity relocated to this house after moving from its former house between the Sigma Alpha Epsilon house and the Chi Psi house. The first chapter of Phi Kappa Tau was founded on March 17, 1906, in Miami, Ohio. Since 1906, over 145 chap- ters have been founded nationwide and over 88,000 members have graduated. Being only 37 years old, Phi Kappa Tau is the young- est fraternity on campus by many decades. Surviving on a cam- pus where Greek life is quite popular, the men of Phi Kappa Tau have shown their strength by the growing numbers and strong alumni. At Phi Kappa Tau, the strong, close-knit broth- erhood is of the greatest importance. One defining characteristic of the fraternity is its di- versity. Members hail from many states, including California, New York, Florida, Texas and Missouri. The Delta Gamma chapter is quite an active group. The fraternity ' s pastimes include fishing in the streams of Montana to the flats of the Keys to the deep waters of the Gulf to the crystal blue water of the Caribbean. The members also enjoy hunting game ranging from dove and quail, to ducks and geese, to deer and elk and everything in between. Vacationing is also a favorite of the group; some of their favorite vacation activities include relaxing in the sunny Caribbean and skiing the Rockies. ABOVE STUART DOYLE, COLLIN HELMS DREW ARMENDINGER hang out with " Willie Nelson " during a night out together. OPPOSITE ABOVE COLIN MCGEE : MIKE CLARK play horseshoi vacationing in the British Virgin Islands. OPPOSITE BELOW Preparing for a round of Rush MICHAEL EGCERS, the sweetheart JESSI CANTRELL and AUSTIN DUKE get ready to entertain the Rushees. " MEMBERS Actiues: Drew Ar mending er, PaulArnow, Simon Arst, Tyler Berry, Wayne Bryan, Gordon M. Clark, Brent Colbert, Sean Connolly, Ryan Cook, Andrew DeBuys, Nicholas DeMelfi, William Doyle, Nathaniel Dudney, Austin Duke, Michael Eggers, Paul Foster, Kyle Greer, Justin Halvorson, Aston Haswell, Collin Helms, John Keener, Jacob Laumbattus, Brian Lusk, Gregory McGee, William McQuiston, Nicholas Meyer, Christopher Mitchell, Bradley Nielsen, Thomas Roach, Michael Spilker, Adam Thrash, Eric Vazquez, Burton Webb and Marcus Piccirillo Pledges: Dan Adams, Creighton Benoit. Patrick Briody, Kyle Clingan, Pete Conrad, Sam Cripps, Allen Farley, Chris Floyd, Kyle Fong, Chris Gregory, Cary Haney, Evan Hinson, Andrew Hoj-ner, Michael Hud ec, Tom Killian, Josh Knowles, Phil Landrum, Brett McGwire, Matthew Miller, Tim O ' Brien, Ryan Robinson. Andrew Seay and John Swartz THE OLE MISS 329 PHI MU Alpha Delta National Chapter Founded 1852 Mascot LION SIR FIDEL Colors ROSE WHITE Motto " LES SOEURS FIDELS. " (THE FAITHFUL SISTERS) Philanthropy CHILDREN ' S MIRACLE NETWORK LEBONHEUR House Mother MS. JOAN CLARK Number Of Active Members 254 Flower ROSE CARNATION Ole Miss Chapter Founded 1926 for the kids With a beauty pageant exclusively for men and a Greek telephone book, the ladies ofPhiMu spend much of their free time attempting to raise money for the Children ' s Miracle Network 330 THE OLE MISS In 1998, the Children ' s Miracle Network became Phi Mu Fraternity ' s primary national philanthropy. CMN is like no other national philanthropy in that 100 percent of the money raised in a given area goes directly to the children ' s hospital in that area. Alpha Delta ' s chosen hospital is LeBonheur Chil- dren ' s Hospital of Memphis, Tennessee. Therefore, when Phi Mu conducts fundraisers for CMN, the money is first forwarded to the Phi Mu Foundation, which in turn sends the money to LeBonheur. Nationally, Phi Mu has raised more than $3 million for 700 children ' s hospi- tals in North America. This chapter of Phi Mu works especially hard to raise money for this philanthropy because it means so much to them. The sorority is in the top five fundraising chapters na- tionwide, raising more than $30,000 last year. The money is raised through two events: Mr. Valentine and the Greek Tele- phone Directory. Phi Mu ' s 2nd Annual Mr. Valentine Pageant occurred this past February with 30 contestants representing the Greek community. During the pageant, these fine young men com- peted in walk, pose and interview question rounds. Pete Ho- tard from Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity is Phi Mu ' s 2006 Mr. Valentine. Also, Phi Mu organized and composed The Greek Telephone Directory. This is a phone book that lists every so- rority and fraternity on the Ole Miss campus and its individual members. The telephone numbers and email addresses of each Greek member are also listed. In addition to accessing any Greek member on cam- pus, the directory also provides information on Oxford res- taurants and businesses, Ole Miss events and the many study abroad programs. So, whether someone is looking for a num- ber of the girl sitting next to them in class, a tanning bed, a dry cleaning facility, late night pizza or the Ole Miss intramural sports calendar, Phi Mu ' s Greek Directory can help. This year every Greek organization is represented in the book, which makes The Greek Telephone Directory the only philanthropy that involves every Greek organization on campus. This year Phi Mu also decided to help children over- seas. With help from the ladies and gentlemen of Delta Sigma Theta, Alpha Tau Omega, and Phi Beta Sigma, Phi Mu adopted Victory Boxes. Victory Boxes began in 2004 when Mary Margaret Halleck of Colleyville, Texas, started sending goodie boxes to her stepson and his unit in Iraq. When her stepson returned, she found other soldiers in Iraq and Afghanistan who needed toys and school supplies for the children of those countries. After she started sending those items, she learned from the soldiers how this outreach builds faith and trust with the people towards our soldiers and our country. The ladies of Phi Mu were moved when they heard that the simple act of giving a box of pencils, stuffed animals or candy to an Iraqi child led to the discovery of storehouses of dangerous weapons. Alpha Tau Omega, Delta Sigma Theta, Phi Beta Sigma and Phi Mu joined together and raised over $5,000. They collected hundreds of items to fill and send 300 USPS flat rate boxes overseas to Iraq and Afghanistan. Phi Mu went above and beyond this year helping both children close to home and children around the world through philanthropic events. OPPOSITE TOP Celebrating a successful recruitment, some members of Phi Mu proudly show off their letters in a true display of sisterhood. OPPOSITE LEFT ASHTON McELHANY • : PETE HOTARD winner of Phi Mu ' s Mr. Valentine. celebrate his victory as well as the success of the event OPPOSITE RIGHT Anxiously awaiting the cheer competition at Charity Bowl, the girls ioke around to make the time pass by faster MEMBERS Actives: Katie Allmitt, Emily Armstrong, Kristen Ater, Kate Baly, Brooke Barnes, Mary Virginia Bartlett, Lana Beachum. Sara Bennett. Raehel Birdsong. Olivia Brame, Jenna Brinson, Sarah Brown, Whitney Browning, Jes- sica Caldwell, Claire Campassi, Maggie Campbell, Sara Carter. Logan Chaney, Laura Cialone, Julie Cloud, Anne Cofer, Carrie Beth Cole, Cassie Cole, Lauren Coleman, Julie Conkin, Kristen Conner, Ruth Ann Cooper, Rebecca Coward, Kelsey Cowart, Ashley Crowley, Laura Cummings, Laura D ' Antoni, Caroline Dawson, Kim DeBrock, Jordan Dottley, Morgan Drawe, Brittany Earls, Meagan Edelen. Elizabeth Eyler, Rachel Forde. Nicole For- rest. Kelly Forshee, Mallard Friend. Molly Gatling, Lauren Georgia, Megan Glorioso, Ann Clare Guest, Carolina Hall, Sylvia Hall, Meghan Hand, Madeline hankins, Lauren Hardwick, Anne Harper, Katherine Harris, Jennifer Hathcock, Cassie Head, Angelena Heath, Lindsey Heglar, Mandy Hemric, Rebecca Hendley, Carolyn Hill. Ash- ley Hilton, Margot Holland, Michelle Howard, Rachel Howard, Jessica Hughes. Brittain Hungerpillar, Jordan Johnson, Jessica Jordan, Blythe Keenum, Jackie Korte, Kate Kyle, Sara Landry, Amanda LeBlanc, Kristen Lee, Lauren Lee, Margo Little, Caroline Lund, Lana Malkovich, Kristen marriam, Lauren may, Ashton McElhany, Mims McGowan, Lauren Mcintosh, Leah Mcintosh. Joanna McKenzie, Anna McLelland, Malory McNulty r Al- lison McPherson, Maggie Medders, Lindsey Medlock, Hannah Menefee, Alise Michael, Ann Scott Miles, Rebekah Mills, Ashlie Ming. Lindsey Mitchell, Saron Mitchell, Haley Moore. Christi Morgan. Laci Morris, Brittany Moss, Erin murphy, Laura Nabors, Chelsea Newton, Alexa Oliver, Katherine Osborne, Meghan Parham, Kelly Pat- terson, Lauren Pearson, Morgan Pickard, Morgan Pollock, Aubrey Powell, Lauren Powers. Megan Pritchard, Kristen Pullen, Anna Ramsey, Ashlee Reid, Michelle Robilio, Mullory Robinson, Deana Rogers, Alyson Rossetti, Stephanie Rozier, Shannon Rudd, Rachel Ruello, Winslow Rumph, Lindsey Russell, Mary Margaret Sanders, Nichole Sanders, Katherine Sanford, Jenny Sappington, Meaghan Schenk, Jessica Schroder, Sara Self. Kalyn Shelly. Jordan Shepard, Britany Shull, Katie Shumpert, Alex Singer, Lydia Siniardm Lauren Smith. Amber Smithers, Leigh Smith-Vaniz, Dorothy Spencer, Keely Spicher, Sydney St. Martin, Megan Stafeil, Jayme Stanley, Jennifer Stegall, Kaleigh Stevens. Claudia Still, Leslie Still, Meagan Stokes, Taylor Storment, Erin Stratton, Kris- ten Suddarth, Allyson Taylor, Ashton Thomas, Whitney Thompson, Camille Tongate, Nikki Totoro, Genie Alice Via, Mandy Watkins. Kathryn Warton. Taylor Wheatley. Abbey Williams, Ashley Williams. Elizabeth Williams. Casie Wilson, Lanier Wright and Ramie Young Pledges: Casey Allen, Megan Anderson, Kate Barnes. Allison Barnett, Brittany Baskin, Lauren Baskin. Mary Claire Bell, Alyssa Blackburn, Lauren Blakeney, Jordan Baling, Megan Boyles, Lexey Breedlove, Hannah Burton. Mary Carter, Leaha Champion, Maggie Clifton, Caroline Cobb. Heather Cohen, Elizabeth Collins, Emma Cred- ille, Meredith Crockett, Billie Claire Darby. Lauren Davidson, Taylor Deaton, Kayla Dees, Kristin Dornan, Mari- an Ellis. Elizabeth Flick. Kristen Gardner. Candace Gay, Meagan Hamilton. Amanda Hammac, Molly Harbison, Christina Harris, Lindsay Harwell, Jessica Heller, Carol Hollaway, Robyn Leigh Hornsby, Lizzy Hyde, Sabina Jolly. Morgan Jones. Katie Knight, Trad Lawson. Rebecca LeNoue, Brittany lA ' ster, Molly Lincoln. Whitney Masscy, Misty Mayes, Katy McClenahan, Suzanna McCoy, Katy McDowell, Laura Moon. Chelsea Mothershed, Juliet Partridge. Marion Patti. Morgan Prichard, Krissy Reboul, Alexundra Reedy. Tiffany Rhea, Katherine Rice. Hannah Roberts, Renee Ruvllo, Lacey Sanders, Sara Scandlyn, Lindsey Schillaci. Erin Schroeiler, Holy Sills Stephanie Slaughter, Christie Stalnaker. Stephanie Stewart. Allison Stock, Addie Stone, Brooke Thompson, Sara Thompson. Jakcie Tippee. Ann Robin Tucker. Brittany Turner. Anna VanDora. Sara Vomer, Amy aughan. Britni Voda. Mandy Watkins. Sara Katclyn Wear. Mary Alexia Wells, Kristen Wessel. Jessica Williams. Kristina Williams, Laura Beth Williamson. Jessica Wilson. Brooke Nicole Wofford and Perren ) un i i THE OLE MISS 331 nB t PI BETA PHI Beta National Chapter Founded 1867 Mascot ANGEL ARROW Colors WINE SILVER BLUE Motto " IN CONCORDIA. Philanthropy LINKS TO LITERACY Biggest Event Of The Year KNOODLES FOR KNOWLEDGE House Mother MS. ANN CLINTON Number Of Active Members 253 Flower WINE CARNATION Mascot ANGEL reading with ANGELS Pi Phi ' s main philanthropy, Links to Literacy, has changed elementary classrooms in the community Whether Ole Miss Pi Phi ' s are reading to elementary schools, do- nating books to children ' s hospitals, or serving sphaghetti dinners to raise money, the girls of Pi Beta Phi are always taking time to encourage liter- acy in the Oxford community. The Mississippi Beta chapter participates in many philanthropies throughout the school year, along with their own philanthropic events including: Links to Literacy, Knoodles for Knowledge, Champions are Readers, Read Across America, and Sweets for Smarts. In the past year, Pi Phi ' s have started a reading program with ten classrooms of elementary students in the community. Each child was given a goal by the girls to achieve in the Champions are Readers (CAR) program, and the student was presented with a medal at the completion of CAR. When Pi Beta Phi ' s are not reading to students, they are raising money to contribute to different literacy foundations through a sphaghetti dinner and an ice cream social. The Ole Miss Chapter of Pi Beta Phi also donated a large collection of books to the Blair E. Batson ' s children ' s hospital in Jackson, Miss. Each year on Dr. Seuss ' s birthday, Pi Phi ' s across the nation celebrate Read Across America, which is a holiday started by Pi Beta Phi to promote literacy. The ladies of Pi Phi along with the Oxford community have encour- aged literacy among the elementary schools, and in the process the sorority has become a closer sisterhood. 332 THE OLE MISS OPPOSITE The Pi Phi girls in the grove for the first pep rally of the year. ABOVE LEFT KELLY HOGAN ana ALLISON HOGAN spend time at the Blair E. Batson Children ' s Hospital in Jackson. Miss . reading to the children ABOVE ff GHf CALLIE RUTHERFORD, AUDREY RODGERS, HOLLY SCULLY ta in the Grove before a football game. MEMBERS Actives: Hannah Alizadegan, Paige Anderson, Alanna Auter, Lindsey Baker, Aly Bing, Brady Black, Amy Boyd, Stephanie Brooks, Amanda Brown, Maggie Brown, Caitlin Bujnoch, Brittany Burehfield. Paige Camerer, Heather Cannan, Lauren Cannon, Emily Chambers, Maddy Coursen, Elizabeth Crook, Julia Cruzen, Courtney Daniel, Jamie Davis, Lauren Diekhaus, Kristin Dilard, Cat Dilworth, Elise Doster, Colleen Dove, Alex Edwards, Jan Eftink, Susan Ellmer, Jackie Ferri, Allison Filbin, Stephanie Fraley, Tori Franz, Meaghan Frazier, Christine Frost, Monica Gailes, Leslie Gardner, Allison Garner, Graceann Graves, Em ily Grebitus, Katherine Griffin, Alyson Gunn, Mia Gutierrez, Katrina Hagen, Erin Halford, Kelly Harding, Ashey Hardy, Carmend Hayden, Summer Heimbu- ch, Leigh Anne Hememway, Sara Henley, Sydney Herrin, Whitney Hines, Juliann Hinrichs, Alison Hogan, Kelly Hogan, Olivia Holland, Taylor Hotz, Alyssa Hylander, Jackie Ingram, Vicky Ingram. Morgan Irby, Allison Johnson, Sloan Johnson, Aby Jones, Tricia Joyce, Lauren Kimsey, Kristin Ken- nedy, Katie LaRoche, Alison Liles, Michelle Luber, Courtney Madden, Missy Mannion, Cat Martello, Erin Mattingly, Jordan McCaffrey, Elizabeth McCann, Darby McDaniel, Kelsey McKeithen, Meredith McKinney, Stacy Medlin, Jessica Moosa, Allison Mott, Lauren Mullinax, Halley Nethery, Whitney Nicosia, Charlotte Ogburn, Ashley Olson, Ginny Patton, Sarah Patterson, Casey Paxton, Natalie Pe- terson, Maggie Philpot, Amanda Polizzi, Ashley Pond, Samantha Porter, Cailin Qirirk, Kira Reaverm Jaimee Redd, Laura Redfern, Lea Richardson, Catherine Robinson, Audrey Rogers, Blair Runnells, Callie Rutherford, Holy Scully, Megan Sellers, Kathleen Shade, Megan Sharp, Rachael Shook, Kend- all Shiffler, Christy Simmons, Brittany Spencer, Katie Spollen, Becca Stafford. Amy Stanfill, Megan Stoiber, Taryn Stout, Sara Jane Strickland. Ann Marie Sukmann, Amy Sullenberger, Catherine Tay- lor, Christina Taylor, Kara Tison, Gina Vericella, Tara Vigilanti, Lori Waller, Taylor Warden, Kellee Wassell, Heather Weltner. Lindsey White, Tyler White, Whitney White, Courtney Whittington, Erin Williams, Emily Williams, Katherine Wiltz, Perry Woods, Jeri Leigh Wooten, Ali Wren, Amy Wright, Jenzy Wander, Mary Wyzard, Alexis Yeager and Kendall Youngblood Pledges: Anna Adams, Mallory Baker, Elizabeth Ballantyne, Taylor Bank. Brittney Batton, Casey Blackwell, Erica Boyd, Brittany Boyers. Stephanie Brislin, Ali Buchanan, Hayley Calhoun, Candy Cockerel!. Bailey Coe, Margaret Ann Collier, Jayme Cook, Cat Couper, Sara Davis, Jamie Dick, Katie Dickerson, Allie Dillon, Kasey Dorrian, Melindah Dunn, Sara Eaton, Emily Finan, Caitlin Flanagan, Lauren Folvag, Liza Frick, Leah Gehrs, Faison Graves, Beth Harbour, Ashley Harrel, Brittany Hebel, Alyssa Hector, Holly Henning, Megan Hewitt, Kasey Hollan, Mary Joe Hudson, Jennier Jamieson, Meghan Jeandron, Saunders Johansen, Courtney Johnson, Caroline Johnston, Rebecca Jones, nata- lie Joy, MaryAnn Keen, Claire Kinchen, Alyssa Klein, Hedy Kraft, Callie Little, Lauren Locantro. Hannah Loy, Amy Lutzenkirchen, Kate Maxson, Brittany McCaslin, Kate McClatchy, Tricia McGrail, Elyse McMorries, Kathleen Meek. Caitlin Meroney, Rachel Morris, Ashley Neumeier, Ashley Nickell. Sydni O ' Brien, Shannon O ' Donnell, Camille Parker, Angie Pauli, Laurel Pelton, Alex Pence, Lauren Pettigrew, Gretchen Pie,3per, Hailey Plyler, Courtney Powell, Melissa Price, Pepper Raper, Alex Rhodes, Rachel Robinson, Jamie Schimelman, Alex Smalt, Kristina Smith, Stepharue Stiefel, Molly Stubstad, Kelly Stumpf, Jillian Terry, Leah Tolbert, Ansley Waller, Elizabeth Weyand, Haley Whit- tington, Ashton Williams. Courtney Wilson, Elizabeth Woodm, Katie Wood and Jennifer Zito THE OLE MISS 333 i ika pi KAPPA ALPHA Gamma Iota National Chapter Founded 1868 Mascot FIRE ENGINE Colors GARNET OLD GOLD Motto " ONCE A PIKE, ALWAYS A PIKE. Philanthropy PIKE CALENDAR Biggest Event Of The Year CHARLES SUMNER WEEKEND House Mother MS. SPRAGINS Number Of Active Members 146 Flower LILY-OF-THE-VALLEY I AM REALLY PLEASED BECAUSE WE WERE ABLE TO RAISE MONEY FOR A WORTHY CAUSE, BECAUSE THEY ARE DESERVING KIDS. - DANIEL FORNEY PI KAPPA ALPHA iOf 334 THE OLE MISS m s With the support of every sorority on campus, Pi Kappa Alpha publishes the Pike Calendar from which the proceeds are donated to the Mississippi Burned Camp Foundation Every year, Pi Kappa Alpha fraterni- ty has a philanthropy event to help raise mon- ey for the Mississippi Burned Camp Founda- tion, which hosts a summer camp for children and teenagers who have burn injuries. This camp provides a setting for the burn survivors to share their common experience while be- ing able to play without feeling self-conscious about what others may think of their scars. In an effort to raise money for the camp, Pi Kappa Alpha sells the Pike Calendar, a calendar in which a different sorority girl poses for a certain month ' s picture. Each year, the calendar sales are between $3000 and $3500. Daniel Forney, an active Pi Kappa Alpha member, stated, " I believe it is a great idea; every year, we help raise money because of the success of the Pike Calendar. " Though, the fraternity itself helps out as a whole it could not have been done without the help of Russ Brown, the fraternity ' s philanthropy chairman. " I am really pleased because we were able to raise money for a worthy cause, because they are very deserving kids, " said Brown. OPPOSITE ABOVE JOHN ADCOCK, JOSH LEGGETT, BRANDON EASTERWOOD, MATT THIEL, 5 ' i RYAN ALDRIDGE enjoy each others company as they support the Rebel football team in Vaught-Hemingway Stadium OPPOSITE CENTER To help those less fortunate than themselves. JASON WELLS for Humanity service project. RICHARD ROBERTSON selflessly participate in a Habitat OPPOSITE BOTTOM Wearing their new letters with pride, the pledges on Bid Day look forward to four years of fun and a lifetime of brotherhood. ABOVE STEPHEN CRUZEN, BUIE HALFORD, JOSH STELZER, REYNOLDS BOYKIN, porch UM vs. UGA weekend. Sister Hazel party BRANDON TOWNSEND nanging out on the Pike front MEMBERS Actives: John Adcock. Ryan Aldridge, Andrew Altman, Roy Antrobus, Warren Ar- nold, London Ash, Robbie Averwater, Ryan Baggett. Davis Berry, Philip Berry, Zach Bingham, Matt BIoss, Bradley Box, Reynolds Boykin, Thomas Brett, David Britt. Russ Brown, Jeremy Camaeho, Hank Carrier, Drew Chapman, Will Condon, Drew Cooper, Josh Crump, Chris Cull, Beau Dennis, Tyler Dutton.m Brandon Easterwood, Josh Erick- son, Ben Ferguson, Radley Fittes, Daniel Forney, Max Frost, Ben Gates, Mark Gilliam, Matt Gilmer, Will Gooeh, Michale Greer, Buie Halford, Hunter Hawkins, Ward Hegeler, Michael Home, Matt Howard, Afeef Husni, Corey Hyslop, Andy Ivison, Brock Ivison, Brock King, Matthew Koury, Josh Leggett, Joel Locke. Stephen Martin, Colby Mason, Tyler Mason, Brooks mathews. Jack McLarty, Jay McLeod, Wes McManus, Brian Mich- ie, Evan Miles, Hal Miller, Blake Mitchell, Chris Moffatt, Jim Moffatt, George Nassar, Gus Neely, Will Nichols, Chris Nicosia. Mike Nicosia, Will Parker, Cameron Phillips, Brian Pilkinton, Julio Quintana, Corey Ravenstein, Richard Robertson, Ben Salentine, Chris Sanchez, Anthony Scatamacchia, Wes Seale, Davis Secrest, Lee Shirley, Mark Simpson, Jordan Sledd. Nickle Smith, Justin Spears, Samson St. Germaine, Chase Ste- phens. Will Strahan, Justin Sypult, Ross Taylor. Clayton Templeton. Matt Theil, Aizaz Toor, Brandon Townsend, Daniel Trotter, Jason Wells, Chris White, Ross Whitehead, Ben Williams, Huntley Wigul, Evan Woodrell, Steven Wright, and Demetri Zouboukos. Pledges: Lee Averwater, Trey Berlin, David Berry, Zach Berry, Tiery Brady, Travis Brimm, Haynes Brother, Griffin Campbell, Chase Chapman. Tommy Collins, Bryan Crawford. Tyler Davis, Tommy Douglas. Austin Eagle. Drew Evans, Danny Furniss II, Will Gatlin, Lewis Graeber, Roberty Grenfell, Jacob Gurley, Justin Haas, Will Harris, Brandon Hays, Marty Hearn, Thomas Hennington, Jeff Hester, Kory Hobbs, Whit Hol- land, Derek Hoppe, Adam Houpt, Andrew Irby, Michael Jennings, Justin Jones, Seth Klein, Ryan Malone, Tim Mannon Jr., Andrew Marion, Pat Mark, Sam Mars, Scott May, Matthew McKnight, Scott McMenamy, Matt McNally, Rob Melton, Chris Moore. Chris Mullins, Justin Nichols, Tyler Norman, Dylan Oliver. Thomas Panagon, Jesse Phillips, Max Pittard. Brian Pope, Casey Price, Clint Reed. Clay Robertson. Garrett Rowland, Garrett Ryan, Tyer Samuels, Elliot Sanders, Barret Sherrill, Scott Slocum. Eric Stone, Mitch Strange, Dalton Trigg, Lane Trottman, Austin Wallace, Brad Weltner, Andrew Yarbrough, and Sean Vinett. THE OLE MISS 335 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Mississippi Gamma Nationl Chapter Founded 1856 Mascot LION Colors OLD GOLD ROYAL PURPLE Symbol PHOENIX Philanthropy MISSISSIPPI HURICANE RELIEF FUND Biggest Event Of The Year PADDY MURPHY House Mother MS. ANNE KOSSMAN Number Of Active Members 128 Flower VIOLET Sweetheart FISHER LUSTER DELTA DELTA DELTA GOLDEN ooys THE MEN OF SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON HOSTED A GOLF TOURNAMENT, " CHIPPING FOR CHARITY " FOR THE MISSISSIPPI HURRICANE RELIEF FUND The weekend of April 21, 2006 was a busy but productive weekend for all those involved with the Mississippi Gamma Chapter of Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Members of SAE at the University of Mississippi, as well as house- mother Anne Kossman and several hardworking and dedicated parents, worked tirelessly to organize a parents ' weekend at the fraternity that co- incided with the MSGA philanthropy weekend, as well as the Ole Miss-LSU baseball series. Saturday afternoon, a cocktail party on the back porch of the SAE house kicked off the weekend and gave parents and alumni a chance to tour the house and reconnect with old friends. Lunch, in the form of boiled shrimp, muffaletta sandwiches, onion souffle and several other hors d ' oeuvers and pastries greeted the hungry guests. Austin Barbour, the newly elected Housing Corporation President of MSGA, welcomed everyone to the event with a speech detailing the week- end ' s events, as well as other important news and functions surrounding the SAE house. MSGA President Zeb Whatley also gave a speech to those in at- tendance, thanking everyone for coming as well as providing more chapter updates. Three former members of MSGA were honored as recipients of the Lifetime Achievement Award for their hard work and dedication to MSGA over the years. Holmes Petty (MSGA ' 73), who pledged in 1969 from Memphis Uni- versity School and now lives in Clarksdale, Miss., was the first person to be honored for his role in enriching the fraternity. Petty recently retired from his I AM SO PROUD OF THESE YOUNG MEN WHO RESPONDED TO A NATIONAL DISASTER AND PUT I FORTH THE EFFORT TO RAISE MONEY FOR A VERY WORTHY CAUSE. " ZEB WHATLEY, MSGA PRESIDENT post of House Corporation and Alumni Association president for the Missis- sippi Gamma Chapter. Chip Morgan (MSGA ' 74) of Leland, Miss., was the second honoree at t he day ' s event. Morgan has been an integral part of the fraternity dating back to his days as a student at Ole Miss. Morgan recently retired from the position of secretary of the Housing Corporation. The third and final honoree of the Lifetime Achievement Award was Charlie Van Williams (MSGA ' 66). Williams hails from Senatobia, Miss., and has been actively involved in activities in and around the SAE house for many years. 336 THE OLE MISS After the cocktail party at the SAE house, many parents and alumni ventured to the friendly confines of Oxford- University Stadium and Swayze Field to watch the Reb- els battle archrival LSU in a three-game baseball series. Those who attended the games witnessed the first three- game sweep of the hated Tigers since 1982. Saturday evening began the 2006 philanthropy event for the Mississippi Gamma Chapter, which benefited the Mississippi Hurricane Relief Fund. The fraternity was able to rent out The Levee Bar and Grill in downtown Ox- ford Saturday night and sell tickets to help raise money for those in need on the Gulf Coast. All no members of the fraternity were able to sell three tickets apiece to the event, resulting in $3,300 for the relief fund. In addition to the tickets sold in advance, another $440 was raised through tickets bought at the door. " I am so proud of the way that all of these young men responded to a national disaster and put forth the effort they did to raise money for a very worthy cause, " MSGA President Zeb Whatley said. " The members of MSGA showed how much they care about helping others in the community and really did a fantastic job with this whole event. Many thanks also go to Anne Kossman for her help, ™ as well as all of the family and friends of MSGA that made this possible. " Sunday, the philanthropy event continued with an SAE golf tournament titled " Chipping for Charity, " which also benefited the Mississippi Hurricane Re- lief Fund. MSGA Vice President Chip Seale of Tyler, Texas, worked tirelessly to coordinate the event and solicit local businesses to help sponsor it. More than 45 people participated in the two-man better-ball tournament held at the University Golf Course. When all was said and done Sunday evening, an additional $2,350 was raised to bring the total amount raised for the Mississippi Hurricane Relief Fund to $6,090. " I was really pleased with the turnout for our golf tournament, " Seale said. " Everyone involved did a great job of helping to raise money for the philanthropy weekend, and I think everyone that participated in the golf tournament had an enjoyable time. " ABOVE JAMES MEREDITH ts the SAE house with ZEB WHATLEY JOHN LUTZ BELOW New SAE recruits meet on bid day. MEMBERS Actives: Burke Addison, Zac Addkison, Ty Allushuski, Kyle Atkinson. Kramer Austin. Joey Barker. Evan Carter, Tyler Caswell David Cole- man. John Collier III. Patrick Cooper, Forrest Dunavant. Johnathan Duttweiler, Mark Embrey, Daniel Evans, Will Faulconer IV, Stoney Ford. Kenny Freeman. Ben Fuller. Peyton Gardner, Harrison Gilchrist. Henry Hackl. Justin Hasting. Andrew Hasty, Cole Hawkins, Brett Heard, McLain Hedges, Will Hopkins, Mitch Hunt, Jeff Jackson, Em- ery Johnston. Harrison Jones, Will Jones V, Michael Karol. Ken Klein- schmidt. Trey Kitchens. Spencer Kurtz. Chip Land I ' . Chad Lederman. Chris Levy. Eric Lind, Will McNulty, Oby Morgan, John Norris, Warren Phillips. Harris Post. Michael Quinn. Wilson Rollins. Michael Schneider, Chip Seale, Drake Seligman. Jake Jenkbeil, Rob Shell. Collier Shepard. Bradley Taylor. Will Tindall, Andrew Torretti, J.T. Turner, Orman Upton. Zeb Whatley IV. Lewis Williamson, Jordan Windham. Carson Young. Tony Zande and John Zivlcy Pledges: Hunter Allen. Wes Bert, Jim Brashier, Perry Brasfield, Kevin Bronski, Russell Bronski, Haas Carter, John Paul Cates. Andrew Cham- bers. Ross Clary, David Densmore, Marty Dusek. Charlie Erb, Gordon Evans. Tyler Gabriel. Pittman Harrison. Hamilton Home. Jackson Ho- vis, Griffin Hunt. Hastings Hunt, Holt Irving, Tyler Jennings, Chapin Kay. Jimmy Lanier. We3sley Long. Taylor Lovitt. Jon Mallen, Travis May, James McClintock, Mark McClinton, R.W. McDonald Richard Mo- Gee, David Miller. Bobby Newman, Nick Nora, David O ' Neal, Matt Pay. Jay Perkins. Cy Phyj ' cr. Merrick Sloss. Sumpter Smartt. Kip Smith. Gil Smith. Jonathan Spalten, Joe Stieven, Matt Stringer, Zach Tate. Travis Taylor. Will Yarn III. Andrew Wallace, Graham Walters, Wesley Wil- liams and Zach Winter H°P 5D n THE OLE MISS 337 IX SIGMA CHI Eta Nationl Chapter Founded 1857 Colors BLUE OLD GOLD Symbol CROSS Philanthropy BIG BROTHERS SISTERS OF OXFORD, OXFORD LITERACY COUNCIL Biggest Event Of The Year DERBY DAYS House Mother LUCY HORTON Number Of Active Members 114 Flower WHITE ROSE Sweetheart KAREN JEFFRIES DELTA GAMMA BIG BROTHERS Eta Chapter of Sigma Chi takes pride in its annual Derby Days which raised over $30,000 for the Oxford community this past year. The event takes place over the course of a week in April where sororities compete for points by participating in several events like the hunt for the derby and the derby dash. The week is capped off by a huge field party where each sorority participates in games and a dance competition to see which sorority wins the title of " Derby Day Champion. " Sigma Chi presi- dent and senior William North commented that " Derby Days is unique because it brings to- gether the largest portion of the Ole Miss Greek community to work together for a great cause. " Sophomore philanthropy chairman Patrick Woodyard added " Derby Days at Ole Miss is like a small glimpse of heaven: hundreds of beautiful girls dancing for the good of the community with 170 Sigma Chi ' s smiling on the sideline. " The tradition of Sigma Chi ' s Derby Days began in the spring of 1933 at the Alpha Beta chapter at the University of California-Berkeley, under the name " Channingway Derby. " Located on Channing Way, the Alpha Beta Sigma Chis sponsored an event com- posed of a series of humorous skits. In fact, one publication later cited the Channingway Derby as " California ' s most amusing tradition. " In the spring of 1935, after receiving reports of the Channingway Derby, Beta Sigma chapter at the University of Tennessee- Knoxville made plans for a similar event. But instead of presenting skits, the event was planned around an all-day track and field competition between the pledge classes of the nine sororities at Tennessee. More than 1,000 people were in attendance on the big day, 338 THE OLE MISS h- With hundreds of beautiful girls dancing for the good of the community, Derby Days is a great way for greek organizations and Sigma Chi to give back and have fun November l, 1935, to witness the first Derby involving campus sororities. Coincidentally, on that day four Sigma Chi ' s from Delta chapter at the University of Georgia were visiting Knox- ville and witnessed the festivities. The brothers took the idea back to their campus and named their production " Sigma Chi Derby, " which seems to have stuck. During the 1960s, Derby Days began to take on the philanthropic approach for which it is now known on many campuses. After the Cleo Wallace Center became Sigma Chi ' s Fraternity-wide service project in 1967, many chapters began using Derby Days as a fundraising event for the Cen- Today, Sigma Chi Derby Days events are held to assist a number of charitable causes, some allocating a percentage of the proceeds to a local philanthropy and part to the Children ' s Miracle Network. Since Sigma Chi began raising money for charitable causes, the Fraternity has raised well over $2 Million dollars for these groups. Sigma Chi junior John Mark Scruggs said, " Derby Days is a great way to meet people, a great way give back to the community, and it ' s all wrapped together in an extremely fun week of social events and competitions. " Eta Chapter of Sigma Chi here at Ole Miss is unique because its Derby Days DERBY DAYS IS A GREAT WAY TO MEET PEOPLE, A GREAT WAY TO GIVE BACK TO THE COMMUNITY, AND IT ' S ALL WRAPPED TOGETHER IN AN EXTREMELY FUN WEEK OF SOCIAL EVENTS AND COMPETITIONS - MARK SCRUGGS ter. Although some amount of charitable work had been done through Derby and similar events prior to that time, the Wal- lace Center project gave a much-needed boost to the concept of doing something for a needy group outside of campus. At the 1992 Leadership Training Workshop, the Chil- dren ' s Miracle Network (CMN) was introduced as Sigma Chi ' s suggested beneficiary of proceeds from chapter community service projects. The CMN, an alliance of 165 hospitals and health care facilities across the United States and Canada, generates funds for the children its associated Hospitals serve. Seventy percent of the Fraternity ' s active chapters and many Alumni chapters are located in the same city or within an hour ' s drive of one or more Network hospitals. is the largest among all of the Sigma Chi Chapters nationally. Not only does it raise the most money but it also boasts of the largest number of participants making Sigma Chi Derby Days at the University of Mississippi an event that you do not want to miss. OPPOSITE TOP DON MICHEAL LAZARUS, AUSTIN SUMRALL, NICK MYRICK, BARCLAY ADAMS. JAKE WALLACE, BOBBY MORGAN SCOTT YOSTE day DANIEL ULMER, WILLIAM NORTH, CHARLES WARING, BERNIE BRANNAN BLAKE WIEDMAN 3t the Tn-Delt. Sigma Chi childhood ambitic MEMBERS Actives: Luke Ainsworth. Cameron Albriton, Steven Andrews. Kevin Baer. Drew Bagwell. Brad Bai- ley. Gib Bowden. Bernie Brannan III. Bo Butler. Justin Cameron. Bonn Camp. Ben Cayson, Stephen Cole. Bonner Coleman. Cowan Conway. Mare Corkern. Michael Cornett, Chris Coulter. Bentley Craw- ford. Chris Daniel. David Davis. Alex Debardeleben, Chad Deweese, Weldon Doe, Brian Drury. Kyle Drury, Kyle Duff. Jacob Dunaway, Brett Eisenhauer. Michael Engle. Davidson Forester, Matthew Fort. Daniel Foster, Alex Gafford. Dustin Geer. Benjiman Germany. Andrew Gowdey, Troy Graves, Colin Grayson, Josh Green, Ben Guess. John Harlin, Roy Harmon. Jeff Harris. Neil Harris. John Har- rison. David Henson. Tim Hewitt, Tays Heywe, Harrison Hood, Thad Hooper, Welsey Hurston. Steele Hutto. Jordan Janet, Gil Johnson. Will Johnson. Rob Jones. Colby Karninar. Matt Kohl. Peter Kruger, Luke Laney. William Ledbetter. Wally Leff. Sam Love. London MaGee. John Massey, John McLaugh- lin, David Michaelson, Martin Miller. Bennett Mize. Kemp Mosley. Preston Niemeyer, Randall Xoet, William S ' orth. Blake Olmsted, Jordan Pedron, Anderson Philips. Slater Phillips. Scott Pickett. Chris Pinkston, Bo Ramos. Jay Robinson. Heath Rush, Lane Rush, Danny Russell. Warner Russell. John Mark Scruggs. Stewart Sessums.. Riley Sheehan. Clint Sikes, Tommy Sikes. Turner Smith, Clay Sor- rells. Matt Spurlock, Scott Stevens, Austin Stiveart, Johnathan Stinson. Jonathan Strong. Mitchell Sutter, Kevin Thomas. Dale Tubb. Benton Turnage. Daniel Ulmer, Charles Waring, Kyle Wutkins. Will Watts. Patrick Weems. Blake Wiedman. Andy Wilcoxen. J.T. Williamson. Calen Wills. Max Woodliff, Patrick Woodyard and Jordan Youngquist Pledges: Barclay Adams, Coers Adams. David Allen. David Barrett. Wtll Bartz. Derek Blackburn, Hunter Candela, Austin Cardneaux, Rob Carpenter. Andrew Clark, Rem Cooper, Seth Davis, Phil- lip DeBardeleben, Kenny Ellis. William Fite. Kent Ford. Matthew Gilchrist. Alan Gray. Alex Green, Matthew Hall. John Hensley, Barnes Heyward. Brad Hightower. James Holcomb, Daniel Hollowcll. Stewart Hood. Seth Huspeth. Jed James. Sean Ketley, Baxter Kruger. Patrick Lamb. Don Michael iMzarus, Ryan Leet. John Love. Charles Marshall. Warren Masterson. Colin McBrearty. Taylor Mi- Combs. Robert McDonald, Mark McKinnon. Wallace Mcl.aurin. Kennedy Miller. Ben Molpus. Tyler Moore. Bobby Morgan, Coleman Morrison. Noel Moyes, Nick Myrick II. Josh Peal. Drew Power. Allen Reid, Clint Rosenblatt, Spencer Rowe. James Rozycki, Danie Ruff, Alston Rush. Evan Sharp. Chase Slappey. Sam Steele, Austin Sumrall, Reed Thompson. Blake Tidwell. Erik Tolleson. Jake Wallace. Curry Watkins. Reid Wesson and Scott Yioste THE OLE MISS 339 IN SIGMA NU Epsilon Xi Nationl Chapter Founded 1869 Mascot SNAKE Colors BLACK AND GOLD Motto SERVO SILENTE Philanthropy CHARITY BOWL Biggest Event Of The Year WOODSTOCK House Mother JANIS JONES Number Of Active Members 225 Flower CLASSIC FIVE-PETAL ENGLISH FLOURIBUNDA Sweetheart LINDSEY LOUVIERE CHI OMEGA 340 THE OLE MISS TACKLING charity Sigma Nu Charity Bowl is one of the most recognized greek events of the year to raise money for former Ole Miss Football player, Chucky Mullins The biggest philanthropic event for Sigma Nu is Charity Bowl, a padded football game that takes place between Sigma Nu and another fraternity that bids the most money to participate. The game is played in Vaught-Hemingway Stadium and is officiated by NFL referees. Charity Bowl was first held in 1990, one year after Chucky Mullins, an Ole Miss football player, was paralyzed. The men of Sigma Nu decided to start a philanthropy event to raise money for Mullins. Hank Spragins, Sigma Nu president, said, " Raising the money is an honor for Sigma Nu because we strongly believe that our effort makes a difference. " For the past 17 years, the fraternity has raised around $925,000, making it the most successful philanthropic event in the nation. Matthew Marks, Sigma Nu philanthropy chairman, said, " It is kind of nice to do something good for a person who is not as fortunate as us. It is an unexplainable feeling when you look him in the eye and know that you helped him out. " OPPOSITE ABOVE Sigma Nu brothers get ready for fall recruitment. OPPOSITE BELOW JORDAN CANTRELL, LAUREN VANLANDINGHAM, CHARLES CASCIO KATIE FARRIS take a break from dancing at spring formal in Nashville. ABOVE NICHOLAS JEW sings " Rapper ' s Delight " . LEFT SIDNEY KIDDER, WILL MOSBEY, CHARLES CASCIO, JASON MCDAVID, VICTOR COBB and JORDAN CANTRELL hangin out at Chi Omega cocktail party. MEMBERS Actives: Mark Adcock, Luke Addison, Kane Alber, Andy Anderson, Garrett Anderson, Drew Baker, John Barrett. Brad Baskin, Robert Bass, Trey Beeman, Daniel Benefield. Alex Bondurant, George Boone, Jackson Breland, Ben Brewer, Parker Brown, Wes Brown, Joey Bullock. Nicky Burgener. Port Campony, Baxter Cannada. Jordan Cantrell, Ryan Cardwell. Thomas Carlisle, Cosby Cartledge. Charles Cascio, Victor Cobb, John Cole, Woody Cole, Holt Coltharp, Seth Corley. Mitchell Cox, Patrick Crews, Will C rowley, Chad Cunningham, Rob Derivaux, Sean Douglas, Brett Drummond, Andrew Edwards, Jack Paul Edwards TV, Timmy Ellis, David Fields. Gray Flora. Joey Friend, Casey Ginder, Thomas Givens, Will Godfrey, Sean Gould, John Gresham, Michael Harkins, Phillip Harrison, Hayes Harris. Ryan Harter, Dexter Haynes, Ragan Hayward, John Mark Henderson, Eric Hernigan, Alex Hinton, Ben James, Nick Jew, Patrick Jones, Abe Kidder, Sidney Kidder, Hunter Kitchens, Chris Kyle, Jake Lancaster, Alex Lawhorn, JD Lawhorn, Alan Leland, Tyler Little. Robert Lomenick. Matt Low- ry, Clark Luke, Hatton Murbury, Matthew Marks, Ryan Marshall, Owen Maufield, Jason McDavid, Patrick McDavid, Jonathan McEwen, Rory McKean, Bee McNamara, Andrew Meaders, Read Mead- ows, Blake Meisenheimer, Andy Miller, Matt Monsour, Curtis Monts. Parker Moore, Will Mosby, Jack Murphy, Michael Murphy, Michael Naaman, Davis Nail. Jay Nail, Josh Neely, Reid Neely, John Nunn, Jeff Payne. Julian Posecai, Scott Powers, Geoff Pury ear. Will Ramsey, David Reed, David Rich. Chad Roberts, Walker Roberts, John Robertson, Tyler Rogers, Aaron Ross, Nathan Ross, Kirk Russ, Patrick Sadler. Patrick Sala, Becker Sams, Steven Saul. Matt Sights. Drew Smith. Harrison Smith, Parker Smith, Parks Smith, Peyton Smith, Will Smith, Witt Spencer. Hank Spragins, Stephen Stanford, Stewart Strange, Tedo Stone, Walker Sudduth, John Summers, Lee Tabor, Drew Taggart, Billy Tapp. Harrison Thomas. Samuel Thomason, Chip Trarumcll. David Traxler, Ben Van Landuyt, Jonathan Varney. Garrett Vaughan, Kyle Vogel, James Wahl, Scott Warren, Cameron Weavil. An- drew Weeks. Gerry Wessler, Tyler Westfaul, John White, McDaniel Wicker, Conner Wise, Stephen Worrel, Chase Wynn and Clark Zelenka Pledges: Adam Jeffreys, Adam Ruff. Alex Entile. Andrew Burnett, Andrew Jeffreys, Andrew Walker, Andy Welch. Hen Baxter. Ben Parker, Ben Pickering, Benjamin Stewart, Blake Coleman. Bradford Meythaler, Brandon Phillips. Brian Dyess, Buddy Earris. Thomas Collins. Conrad Reynaud. Corbin Brand, Dannie Malmo, Garret Stone. Graham Wise. Gray Ward. Greg McKie. Hillsman Knight, Ja- cob Smith. Jay Jemigan, Jeffrey Reed, John Bussey, John Cavelt. John Michael James, John Michael James. John Paul Morris, John Scarbrough. John Travis Lomineck, Lee Thompson, Luke Denton, Mason Wood. Matt Stuart, Matt Wilkins, Max Neely Neal Alvarez, Nick Tominello, Patrick Ellis. Foul Gunn. Perry Taylor, Reed Robinson, ReidGoza, Richard McKay. Risher Caves. Robert Coleman. Ross Parks. Russ Curtner. Ryan Walters. Stephen Barnett, Steven Gresham. Thomas Walker. Trewitt Mc- Gee, Tommy Stephenson, Trent Dixon. Tucker King. Vincent Castiglioga, Will Belk, Will Kilputrick. William Moorer and Winn Wakott THE OLE MISS 341 ™ ■ BY ELIZABETH DURKEE 1 B fc B " " ■ " r T PHOTOGRAPHY BY JOSEPH WARNER cnam£ OWL IN THE SPIRIT OF CHARITY, GREEKS COME TOGETHER TO BENEFIT INJURED HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETES AND ENGAGE IN SOME FRIENDLY COMPETITION Charity Bowl is a national philanthropy event hosted by the Sigma Nu fraternity to raise money for injured high school athletes. The night of March 31, 2006, marked the Epsilon Xi chapter ' s 17th Annual Charity Bowl, in which they competed against the Kappa Alpha Order in the Vaught-Hemingway Stadium. The philanthropic event raised $75,000 for injured Memphis East High School athlete Chris Morris. At halftime, Sen. Trent Lott joined Will Mosby, Sigma Nu ' s president, as well as Stephen Ratterman, Sigma Nu ' s phi- lanthropy chairman, in presenting the check to Morris. " This has become the number one college fundraising activity in all the U.S., " Lott said, praising his alma mater ' s fraternity, which he once served as president. Cheering on the players in the stadium was a crowd full of people who had paid $15 for admission, which helped contribute to the fund. A pre-paid package was also available for $25 and included a ticket to the game, a Charity Bowl T- shirt and a ticket to get into The Levee Bar and Grill after the game. After Sigma Nu asserted its 13-7 victory over Kappa Al- pha, the fraternity was in a celebratory mood to carry out the rest of the bowl weekend ' s festivities. However, the fraternities were not the only ones in competition that evening. Sororities at Ole Miss paid to com- pete against each other in a cheer and dance competition that took place prior to the football game. The Pi Beta Phi sorority beat out its competition, winning the award for the best dance and cheer. Each sorority also endorsed a candidate for Charity 342 THE OLE MISS Bowl Queen. This year, the title went to Caroline Wicker of the Delta Gamma sorority. After Sigma Nu defeated Kappa Alpha, the fraternity was ready to celebrate its victory. Sigma Nu had reserved The Levee for the after-party with performances by the ' 80s band Cover Girls. " We had a great time out on the field last night, and an even better time celebrating afterwards at The Levee, " said sophomore Samuel Thomalson of Athens, Ga. And yet, Sigma Nu ' s Charity Bowl Weekend still had more to come. By two o ' clock Saturday afternoon, Oxford based band Gunboat had performed on stage while Sigma Nu hosted a day party at the fraternity house. Sophomore Sigma Nu member Harrison Smith, the drummer of the five man band, comment- ed that he " felt at home playing at the Sigma Nu house. " When asked if this young talent was nervous, he shook his head. " The audience was full of all my friends. It was a fun atmosphere; we were having just as much fun on stage as everyone else was at the party. I can ' t wait to do it again next year. " However, the spirit of the weekend was not about having fun but about giving back to the community. " We had a great time throwing all the parties this weekend, " said sopho- more David Fields of Meridian, Miss., " but the best and most important part of it all was seeing how we can unify as a fra- ternity to collectively make this big of an impact on someone ' s life. " The Epsilon Xi chapter of Sigma Nu started Char- ity Bowl in 1989. Since that year, the event has raised over $850,000, deeming it the largest collegiate philanthropy in the nation. It was inspired by an accident during an Ole Miss football game against Vanderbilt in 1989 that left Chucky Mul- lins paralyzed. That same year, Allen Moore, a high school football player from Lauderdale, Miss., was also paralyzed in a game. He suffered similar injuries to Mullins, yet he lacked the financial support and publicity that had allowed Mullins to re- ceive premium treatment. After learning of Moore ' s situation, Sigma Nu decided to start the Charity Bowl in honor of Mul- lins that would benefit someone each year who experienced a similar tragedy and was in need of financial support. Over the past 17 years, Sigma Nu has accomplished just that. One exception was made for the 13th Annual Charily Bowl, for which all proceeds were contributed to the Christo- pher Reeve Paralysis Foundation. At that event, Christopher Reeve was present to address the attendees and accept the check. " It ' s become a great tradition, " Mosby said. " We ' re so happy that it ' s become such a big deal for such a good cause. We ' re very happy that we ' ve continued the tradition this year. " This year, Sigma Nu became aware of Morris ' ac- cident and his need for financial help through alumnus Bill Courtney. Courtney is a friend of Morris ' football coach and addressed the fraternity at a chapter meeting to suggest Morris be the recipient of the 2006 Charity Bowl fund. " We went up to the hospital in Memphis and met Chris and his family, and he just had such a great attitude and a great personality, " Mosby said. " We knew he was the one. " Doctors told Morris he would never walk again, but with Sigma Nu ' s help in paying for medical bills, he underwent vertebrate reconstruction surgery. " Chris is walking again. He ' s living proof that miracles do happen, " Ratterman said. THE BEST PART OF IT ALL WAS SEEING HOW WE CAN UNIFY AS A FRATERNITY TO COLLECTIVELY MAKE THIS BIG OF AN IMPACT ON SOMEONE ' S LIFE. - DAVID FIELDS LEFT The SIGMA NUS ought for the championship to no avail, but for a good cause. ABOVE RIGHT LANA MALKOVICH a sophomore Phi Mu dancing for charity. THE OLE MISS 343 1 DERBY THIS WEEK-LONG EVENT CULMINATES WITH EACH SORORITY VYING FOR THE ULTIMATE PRIZE: THE AFFECTION OF THE ALMIGHTY DERBY DADDY BY ELIZABETH DURKEE PHOTOGRAPHY BY JOSEPH WARNER DAZE Just shy of the Mississippi Delta, about an hour ' s drive south of Memphis, rests Oxford, home of the Uni- versity of Mississippi, where the Eta chapter of the Sigma Chi fraternity makes its home. Each spring the gentlemen of Sigma Chi gather together on a warm spring Saturday to celebrate their philanthropic tradition known as Derby Day. Sorority girls clad in thematic apparel perform cho- reographed dances in an event deemed worthy of specta- tion by the university ' s other students who come to soak up this annual event. " Camaraderie, philanth ropy and a little healthy competition— that ' s what it ' s all about, " Lane Rush, a junior from Meridian, Miss., said of his ex- perience at his fraternity ' s fundraiser. The 2006 Derby Day festivities were kicked off with a pledge auction at the Sigma Chi house on April 3. After the nine Panhellenic sororities enjoyed a dinner held on the porch of the fraternity house, Luke Ainsworth caught the crowd of girls off guard as he was the first to strut out onto the stage in a banana costume. His Michael Jackson-inspired dance moves to " My Humps " seemed immediately to impress the crowd as girls screamed out figures they were willing to pay for him. In his grand-fi- nale move, he tore off the full-body banana suit to reveal nothing but leopard-print boxers underneath. The girls ' screams echoed throughout campus. " I think that defi- nitely helped up my price a hundred bucks or so, " Ain- sworth said. Each sorority bid on several members of the Sigma Chi pledge class to be their coaches for Derby Day. Following the auction, the hunt for the derby began. The derby is the infamous game piece from the beloved game of Monopoly and is hidden in a discreet lo- cation on campus by an unknown group of Sigma Chis. The first clue was handed out after the auction as the girls quickly dispersed from the fraternity house and am- bitiously set out on a mission to find it. New clues were posted at the Sigma Chi house each day at 5 p.m. This year, the Kappa Alpha Theta sorority found the derby in a post-office box on campus. However, finding the der- by is just one of many ways for a sorority to earn points throughout the Derby Day events. On Wednesday, April 5, the sorority girls had a chance to test their own speed against the clock in the an- 344 THE OLE MISS SORORITY CHAPTERS ARE SO LARGE, IT IS A GREAT TIME TO GET TO KNOW EACH OTHER AND UNIFY AS A TEAM. - LAUREN TAYLOR nual Derby Dash, a huge race between sororities. By 4:30 that afternoon, hundreds of girls had lined up outside the Sigma Chi house, which was the starting point of the race. The girls raced the two-mile loop around campus, battling for the first five places that would earn their sorority points. Each night of the week, the sororities headed to their designated spots on campus to practice the dances they would perform for the Derby Day competition. Each sorority selects a carefully chosen theme that is reflected in their dance, songs and costumes. " The entire Derby Day week is something I ' ve always looked forward to, " said Lauren Taylor, a senior member of Delta Delta Delta who has helped choreograph and teach the Tri-Delt dance routine each year. " Sorority chapters are so large, it ' s a great time to get to know each other and unify to- gether through this dance, and each sorority truly benefits from Derby Day in that sense. It ' s a really cool thing when a phi- lanthropy can accomplish both sides of that— benefiting both those who were asked to give and those who were intended to receive the monetary gift. " In order to properly celebrate the Derby Day week, Sigma Chi rented out The Levee Bar and Grill on Thursday night and hired the ' 80s cover band Cover Girls to play. On Friday night Sigma Chi hosted a house party, com- plete with the group 17th Floor covering popular rap songs. Saturday morning marked the grand finale of the Derby Day week. " I get so excited about that day I always wake up extra early to make sure I ' m fully prepared, " said Mary Righton Brown of the Chi Omega sorority. Unfortunately, this year it literally rained on Sigma Chi ' s parade. After the rain carried through the night and into the morning, the intramural field was deemed too soggy, and at 9 a.m. that morning, Derby Day was declared rained out. Fortunately, the rain didn ' t completely ruin Derby Day. The event was rescheduled for the following Tuesday. " Whenever rain is involved, plans definitely get changed and things get hectic, " said Sigma Chi chairman Bentley Crawford, a senior from Meridian, Miss. " I and the rest of Sigma Chi fraternity would like to thank all the sororities and girls that participated. There were a few more problems this year than normal, and we just really appreciate how the girls were flex- ible to the sit uation. We would also like to thank them for the great turnout, despite having Derby Day on Tuesday night. " The following Tuesday at 9 p.m. the Derby Day com- petition finally took place on the band practice field. Each so- rority performed its dance and paraded its Derby Day Queen candidate for a panel of Sigma Chi judges. Kappa Delta ' s Ashley Dunn was crowned Derby Day Queen. To fit in with her soror- ity ' s Wedding Crashers theme, she looked ready to walk down the aisle in her white gown. At the conclusion of Kappa Delta ' s dance performance, she was paraded before Derby Daddy Josh Kemp, who inquired how she would entertain him if she had $1,000. She responded that she would use the money to whisk the two of them away on a trip to Australia. Kemp, as well as a panel of other Sigma Chi alumni, seemed to like the sound of an Australian excursion and crowned Dunn amid a crowd of envious girls. However, Derby Day Queen was not the final crown and glory that asserted a sorority as the ultimate champion of the Derby Day festivities. The points sororities earned through- out the week, as well as the points they earned for their dance, were tallied up to decide which sorority would win the entire Derby Day competition. All nine sororities brought original dances to the field, but it was Delta Gamma that sashayed away with the victory, winning both the dance and overall competi- tion. The Eta chapter ' s 2006 event successfully raised more than $25,000, according to Crawford. The money was donated to the Oxford chapter of Big Brothers Big Sisters and the Lafayette County Literacy Council. ANNA SULLIVAN a Phi Mu senior, competes for the Derby during th ABOVE RIGh ' COURTNEY ERICKSON a junic Day competition THE OLE MISS 345 ■ ' £¥4. m - • ■ H m i.. " ' « m y i v r 20 1HR |HP m BAM DOYNE a seni Rock. Arkansas - 5 the ban in a game against Alabama BY ANGELA GIGLIO PHOTOGRAPHY BY RYAN MOORE TO WW at N AN ATTEMPT TO START A NEW TRADITION FOR FUTURE OLE MISS STUDENTS AND FANS, A FEW PERSEVERANT STUDENTS ARE DILIGENTLY PURSUING THE GOAL OF FOUNDING THE UNIVERSITY ' S FIRST EVER CREW TEAM The University of Mississippi is a school deeply root- ed in Southern tradition. On game day most football fans dress in cocktail attire and tailgate under tents in the Grove. It is an atmosphere of hospitality, politeness and gentility. How- ever, for a school that is sometimes called " the Harvard of the South, " it seems almost imperative our Southern traditions match Northern rituals. Why, then, is it that Ole Miss lacks one of the tradi- tions for which Harvard is known: a crew team? " Ole Miss gets its school colors from Harvard and Yale. The oldest collegiate athletic competition in the nation is the row- ing match between those two schools " said Ralph Braseth, a member of the Ole Miss faculty as well as a past collegiate rower for Washington University. Braseth has been trying for years to get a team together. In late November, Ty Tucker, a senior at Ole Miss, decided to start a crew team. It was actually three years ago that he initially put plans into action for a team. He claims its previous failure was due to the lack in sponsorship from the University. " The athletic department says the university has enough NCAA teams, " according to Tucker. With the football, basketball, baseball and soccer teams all competing against other pow- erhouse SEC schools, there seems to be no need to add addi- tional teams. On the other hand, what the athletic department fails to see is that all these schools continue to compete on the water, leaving Ole Miss behind. Andy Albert, a junior at Wake Forest University, said, " I love coming to Oxford for the football games; it ' s just too bad we cannot see you all on the water! " Albert is the stroke seat for the varsity men ' s team at Wake Forest and rowed throughout high school with Tucker. Currently, the Ole Miss Rowing Team is a student-led organization that has reached its capacity for a women ' s team with 16 rowers and three coxswains. The members hope to expand the men ' s team which presently has only six rowers for next fall. They still face one daunting problem: They have no boats. Tucker, program head coach, empha- sized the critical importance of funding. " It takes a minimum of $25,000 to start a novice team with adequate equipment. If we want a full fledged boathouse and a full fleet of good boats, we are looking at $2 million. " Tucker hopes to have the girls in a boat and on the water by February. " We are very seri- ous about the team; the girls are registered for the Atlanta Erg sprints hosted by Georgia Tech this February and had hoped to be racing March through May at regattas throughout the Southeast. " Currently, Ole Miss has three more female NCAA teams than male teams, so Tucker cannot claim Title IX. Until the university or athletic department deems this a worthy en- deavor, the girls will have to share machines with every other student and faculty member on campus at the Turner Center and wait until sufficient funds can be raised to purchase a boat. The coaches are currently speaking with the Sardis Lake Park Commissioners about gaining permission for the team to set up a boathouse and row there once boats are ac- quired. Pertaining to practice times, Josh Kaywood, the team ' s assistant coach, laughingly said, " The team receives no 348 THE OLE MISS • r Fiv -4 JS . special registration times from the university, so if the entire team cannot schedule classes around afternoon practice, we will be holding practice on the water between 4 and 6 a.m. ev- ery day. " While their short-term goals are to acquire boats, oars and other necessities, the team also wants to expand the club to be a truly competitive team while improving the skill and fitness levels of all members. Tucker commented on his personal goals for the team, " I ' m hoping to bring Ole Miss a new legacy on the water. " 1 K THE OLE MISS 349 ATHLETICS MEN ' S BASKETBALL BY JOHN WILBERT PHOTOGRAPHY BY RYAN MOORE MATTHEW SHARPE i m W After beating Mississippi State last January, the Ole Miss men ' s basketball team could not help but smile. The Rebels had just won seven consecutive games, and more importantly, were 3-0 in the South- eastern Conference for the first time since 1998. During the winning streak, Ole Miss knocked off Alabama in Tuscaloosa, also for the first time since 1998— the last season Rob Evans coached at Ole Miss before becoming head coach at Arizona State, and the year Rod Barnes was summoned to be the next Rebels coach. However, the 2005-2006 season was Rod Barnes ' last at Ole Miss, and it was because of his team ' s lack of success during the final 13 regular-season games. In that span, dating back to the Jan. 14 Mississippi State win, the Rebels lost 12 of those 13 games, including back-to-back road losses to Mississippi State and Kentucky by a combined 69 points. After two late-season home losses to Auburn and Vanderbilt, Ole Miss Athletic Director Pete Boone had seen enough. On the day before the Rebels ' last game of the regu- lar season, Boone announced that Rod Barnes would not return as head coach after the season. " Rod Barnes has been a very positive and important part of Ole Miss basketball history throughout his playing and coaching career, " Boone said in a press release an- nouncing Barnes ' firing. " He has always represented the university with the utmost class and integrity. Because Rod means so much to the Ole Miss family, this was a difficult deci- sion. WE ' RE GOING TO PLAY IN THE NCAA TOURNAMENT, SO THIS IS NOT THEIR LAST GO-ROUND WITH ME, OKAY? - FORMER HEAD COACH ROD BARNES Barnes, however, still had to coach a regular season game against LSU and an SEC Tournament game, and his players were not ready to end the season just yet. In fact, Barnes made it somewhat apparent in a press conference before the SEC Tournament that his team would take to the floor in the NCAA Tour- nament. " We ' re going to play in the NCAA Tourna- ment, so this is not their last go-round with me, okay? " Barnes said jokingly. All jokes aside, the Rebels played their hearts out for their departing coach. Against then-No. 21 LSU in Baton Rouge, Ole Miss fought all the way to the end before succumbing to the eventual Final Four-bound Tigers, 55-52. LEFT A few enthusiastic Ole Miss fans display their extreme school spirit in an effort to ensure another Rebel victory. ABOVE RIGHT Front Row (L-R ) BRIAN SMITH, RODNEY JONES, CLARENCE SANDERS, BAM DOYNE, TODD ABERNETHY, JUSTIN CERASOLI, PATRICK SPACH, KIAH BROWN Back Row (L-R) WILL POOLE, KENNY WILLIAMS, ANDY OGIDE, XAVIER HANSBRO, DWAYNE CURTIS, JERMEY PARNELL, TREY HAMPTON, ENIEL POLYNICE, DAVID HUERTAS OPPOSITE RIGHT Soaring effortlessly above the competition, TREY HAMPTON launches toward the ball toward the basket. 350 THE OLE MISS iGINNING With a rough season under its belt and a new head coach, the Ole Miss men ' s basketball team prepares for seasons to come if V in i! • TTHEWSHARPE 1ATTHEW SHARPE In the conference tournament the next week, Ole Miss faced a hungry Kentucky team, which needed a win to boost its NCAA Tournament resume. This time with big man Dwayne Curtis in the lineup, Ole Miss was able to take a 29-26 lead into halftime of the first round game. Curtis, whose older brother had passed away in February from injuries sustained in a Jan. 11 car accident, had missed the Feb. 22 game against Kentucky so that he could attend his brother ' s funeral in Chicago. In what would be a motif for the Rebels throughout the 2005-2006 season, the Rebels ' lack of experience and depth cost them a victory in the second half. Ole Miss relinquished its first half lead against the Wildcats— being outscored 45-28— and lost 71-57. By the end of March there was optimism in the air about the Ole Miss men ' s basketball program. Ole Miss had just hired Cincinnati interim head coach Andy Kennedy to be its next head coach, and Kennedy was to bring an up-tempo style of play to Oxford. Not to mention, nine players would be returning for the following season. In addition to Kennedy, red-shirt transfer Justin Cerasoli and junior college transfer Kenny Williams were to debut for the Rebels in the 2006-2007 season. In what turned into a grueling and disappointing sea- son, the outlook for the future of the Ole Miss basketball pro- gram looked bright in the weeks just after the 2005-2006 sea- son had ended. " It ' s been quite some time since I ' ve stepped foot in this facility, and it conjures up a lot of good memories, " Kennedy said after being named the new Rebels head coach last March. " It conjures up memories of successful Ole Miss basketball from Carlos Clark to Elston Turner to Sean Tuohy, John Stroud to Gerald Glass. I know that there have been a lot of great players and a lot of great moments in here, and it is my charge and it is my duty to bring that back, and I assure you that will happen. " ABOVE LEFT With the aid of his long arms, TODD ABERNETHY covers the other team as best he can. ABOVE RIGHT CLARENCE SANDERS fakes out the competition as he guns his ball to another Rebel player as they move the ball down the court BELOW LEFT To score yet another point for the Rebels. TODD ABERNETHY gently takes the ball to the hoop. 352 THE OLE MISS ATHLETICS WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL BY CHASE PARHAM PHOTOGRAPHY BY RYAN MOORE leave it ON THE COURT In a season that will be recorded as a dissapointment to some fans, individual and first-time performances highlighted the year as another stepping stone in the rebuilding process ofOle Miss women ' s basketball THE OLE MISS 353 354 THE OLE MISS The Lady Rebels ' journey for a third-straight invitation to the NCAA tournament ended short of the goal, but the team rebounded in the WNIT to give coach Carol Ross the first post- season victory of her Rebel tenure with a victory over Kansas in historic Allen Fieldhouse. The season ended days later when the University of Pittsburgh defeated Ole Miss 85-76. The Lady Rebs finished with a final record of 17-14. Contrary to the year before when Ole Miss began the year in lackluster fashion, the 2005 Rebs ran through their nonconference slate at 10-3 in- cluding a 47-point dismantling of Western Athletic Conference favorite Rice and signature wins over highly ranked foes in Texas Tech and Rut- gers inside Tad Smith Coliseum. The strong start granted Ole Miss its first national ranking since 1996 when the team dropped into the Asso- ciated Press poll at No. 24 to close out the 2005 calendar year. That accolade was short-lived as the team followed it up with a three-game losing streak including two straight home losses to open up SEC play. The conference collar came off the next trip out with a victory over Auburn. As a whole, the league schedule was filled with incon- sistent play. Following the win over the Lady Tigers, Ole Miss dropped five of the next six and ended its opportunity to make a run at another NCAA appearance. Despite the setbacks, Ross ' group posted back-to-back wins over Alabama and Auburn to ensure a spot in the WNIT. Despite the 5-9 league record, Ole Miss tipped-off the SEC tournament with a thirty-point trouncing of Arkansas in North Little Rock, Ark. A day later, LSU finalized the Rebs ' stay with a double-digit setback. Soon after, the Rebels discovered their fate with the trip to Kansas for the first round of the WNIT. The contest would come down to the last seconds when junior Ashley Awk- ward knocked down a jumper to silence the crowd and bring a 78-76 victory back to Oxford. Junior Armintie Price poured in a season high with 31 points in the win. The win over the Jayhawks was the 300th of Ross ' career and the first postseason triumph for Ole Miss since the 1994 NCAA tournament against Indiana. Individually, the season was a monumental one for Price. She received the nod as the No. 1 two-guard nationally by ESPN.com and was named a first-team selection on the All-SEC squad. She received conference player of the week mentions on two occasions and was a preseason nominee for the John Wooden and Naismith award which are given to the country ' s top player. Price completed the season on pace to be- come the first Rebel and fifth player in NCAA women ' s history to record 2,000 points, 1,000 rebounds, 300 assists and 300 steals for a career. Ashley Johnson concluded her Rebel career in suc- cessful fashion by leading Ole Miss in three-point field goals and three-point percentage. Sophomore Carla Bailee saw her first action as a Rebel after transferring from Western Ken- tucky and began the campaign with 21 points against Rice, which would become her season high. Freshmen post players Danetra Forrest and Shawn Goff began their Rebel career ad- mirably both gracing the starting line-up by year ' s end. Forrest played her way into beginning 22 of the team ' s 29 games and Goff starting the final six of the season. OPPOSITE LEFT SHAWN GOFF sets up to take a shot despite the coverage given by the opposing team. ABOVE LEFT ASHLEY AWKWARD easily outruns the competition as she moves the b back into Rebel territory BELOW LEFT Before charging toward the goal. ALLIESHA EASLEY surveys the keeping possession of the ball. ABOVE Back row: Assistant Coach RENEE LADNER. Assistant Coac JOCELYN MCGILBERRY, JADA MINCY, BRANDI TIPTON, SHAWN GOFF, DANETRA FORREST. CARLA BARTEE SSOCiate Head Co,l PEGGIE GILLOM-GRANDERSON CAROL ROSS Front Rov. ASHLEY AWKWARD. TASI WORSHAM. LATANYA JONES, ELLEN BUCHANAN, ASHLEY JOHNSON, ARMINTIE PRICE, LINDSAY ROY. THE OLE MISS 355 ATHLETICS BASEBALL ■ ■ BY TY ALLUSHUSKI PHOTOGRAPHY BY MATTHEW SHARPE t ynr- .fc v-Asr A J 1 ' A 1 4 h m ■ n y i i i H4 ■ 356 THE OLE MISS NOT REBUILDING, • ran I 2006 BASEBALL SEASON PROVIDED EXCITEMENT AND DRAMA IN ORD AS OLE MISS AGAIN ENDED THE SEASON KNOCKING ON THE DOOR OF THE CQ LE«=gj VOH k ifcj IN OMAHA ; fTlffin m% h . ■ . l i 7 J | M ■■l Mr }m 1 BBM ft 1 ■ if VJ m ■ if Ikjki r 1 l« ■» I THE OLE MISS ;r The 2006 baseball season provided excitement and drama in Oxford, as Ole Miss again ended the season knocking on the door of the College World Series in Omaha, Neb. Similar to 2005, Ole Miss fell one game short of making its first trip to the College World Series since 1972. However, just being in position to contend for a berth in Omaha in 2006, not to mention hosting the deciding series, signaled that Rebel baseball has reached the status of the nation ' s elite. Prior to the 2006 season, Rebel head coach Mike Bianco and his staff were faced with what many outside the program perceived to be a " rebuilding year. " The 2005 season was arguably the best Ole Miss base- ball has ever seen. The team won a school-record 48 games and the SEC Western Division title, hosted both a Regional and Su- per Regional, and lost to eventual national champion Texas. The Rebels also had eight players selected in the Major League Baseball draft, including four in the first 100 picks, more than any other school in the country. Ole Miss also produced its first three-time All-American, Stephen Head. Many figured that with the loss of Rebel mainstays such as Head, Brian Pettway, captain Barry Gunter and the en- tire pitching staff that Ole Miss would be doomed to fall short of expectations. The Rebels had bountiful talent returning for 2006, but much of that talent was young and inexperienced. The pitching staff featured two true freshmen in the weekend ro- tation to begin the season, and four other positional players became full-time starters for the first time in their careers. The inexperience of the Rebel squad played a big part in the opening of the 2006 campaign. Ole Miss began the sea- son with a 14-game homestand that produced mixed results. The positives were the two-game sweep of St. Louis to open the season and the three-game sweep of a talented Maine team. The negatives were losses to Arkansas State, Illinois-Chicago, Murray State and Samford. Ole Miss began the season 9-4 but with more ques- tions than answers. Some of the Rebels ' key players, such as preseason All-America selection Mark Wright, were not play- ing up to potential, and the young pitching staff was struggling to string together quality outings. The schedule did not lighten after the 14-game home- stand as Ole Miss traveled to Los Angeles to take on UCLA. The Bruins gave the Rebels all they could handle and more as UCLA took two out of three games on the West Coast. After a victory over Arkansas State avenged the earlier misstep in the season, Ole Miss found itself at 11-6 heading into the first weekend of SEC competition against Vanderbilt. The Rebels and Commodores split the first two games of the series before Vanderbilt came out blazing in the decisive third game, shutting out the Rebels at home to clinch the series. A mid-week win at Memphis provided little reassurance as Ole Miss hobbled into Tuscaloosa at 13-8 overall and in desperate 358 THE OLE MISS need of some vietories against SEC West-rival Alabama. Ole Miss barely sniffed victory in the crucial series in what turned out to be the low point of the Rebels ' year. The first game of the series began with a talented Alabama squad running Ole Miss out of the stadium with a score of 12-2. The next game saw the Rebels compete with the Crimson Tide be- fore falling 9-8 in extra innings. The third and final game of the series was similar to the first in that Alabama dominated all facets of the game to claim a 9-2 victory and send Ole Miss back to Oxford battered and bruised. With the Rebels sitting at 13-11 overall and an uninspiring 1-5 in the SEC, catcher Justin Brashear told the situation like it was, but hinted that Ole Miss was not ready to pack in the season. " Our record is terrible; we know we ' re a bad team right now, " Brashear said. " We ' ve got to keep working and that ' s what we plan to do. We ' re not going to stop fighting, we ' ve got to stick together, keep fighting and keep getting better. " Something must have clicked following the debacle at Alabama and the soul-searching many Rebel players endured, because the season turned around in a hurry the following weekend. In an absolute must-win situation, the Rebels trav- eled to Athens, Ga., to take on the nationally ranked Georgia Bulldogs. In a statement series for the young Rebels, Ole Miss was able to sweep Georgia and climb back into contention in the SEC. The Georgia series set off a chain reaction, as Ole Miss went on to win 14 of its next 18 games. During that monumental stretch in the season, the Rebels swept arch-rivals LSU and Tennessee and picked up an emotional 1-0 victory over Mississippi State in the Mayor ' s Trophy game. It was not until the first weekend in May that Ole Miss came back down to earth. The Rebels, ranked No. 17, traveled to Kentucky to face a Wildcat team that was ranked No. 11. Kentucky flexed its baseball muscle for the first time in recent memory and dropped Ole Miss in all three games. Despite the reality check in Lexington, Ole Miss finished the season on a positive note. The Rebels won SEC series against Arkansas and Mississippi State to build momentum heading into the SEC tournament in Birmingham, Ala. It was evident that Ole Miss was playing its best base- ball of the year when the Rebels arrived at the SEC tournament in late May and proceeded to roll over the competition. Ole Miss went 4-0 in the postseason tournament and outscored its opponents 39-10, including a 12-1 mercy-rule victory over LSU. Mark Wright exploded for a tournament-record 13 RBI and was named the Most Valuable Player. The Rebels entered the NCAA tournament as one of the hottest teams in the coun try and were rewarded with a host-Regional site for the third season in a row. Ole Miss continued its terrific play in the Regional as the Rebels went 3-0 with victories over Bethune-Cookman, South Alabama and Tulane to advance. Shortly after winning the Oxford Regional, Ole Miss players and coaches were notified that they would host a Super Regional for the second consecutive season, with a trip to Omaha on the line. The Super Regional match-up featured Ole Miss and traditional powerhouse Miami. In much the same scene as 2005, record crowds showed up in Oxford to watch the Reb- els take the first game from Miami in dramatic fashion, 11-9. Rebel fans again suffered the most brutal of disappointments, though, as Ole Miss dropped two consecutive games to Miami to end the season in eerily similar fashion to 2005. Despite the heartbreak of the Super Regional, there was much to be excited over for Rebel baseball in 2006. Soph- omore shortstop Zack Cozart, a freshman All-American in 2005, was named a second-team All-American in 2006. Pitch- er Cody Satterwhite broke the freshman record for wins in a season with 11. Third baseman Chris Coghlan set an Ole Miss record for runs scored with 75. Ole Miss finished the season 44-22 overall, 17-13 in the SEC and ranked No. 10 in the na- tion. LEFT SWAYZE FIELD crawling with fans on game day. ABOVE LEFT ZACK COZART a Junior Short Stop, makes the play at second. BELOW Front Row L to R CODY OVERBECK, JESSE SIMPSON, EVAN BUTTON, JUSTIN CRYER, LUKE BARTHEL, JOJO TANN, ZACH MILLER, KYLE MILLS, RYAN WHITE, MILES CABACEIRAS. 2nd Row L to R Manager ZACH LEECH, SETH KESHEL, administrative Asst CARL LAFFERTY, LOGAN POWER, Asst Coach KYLE BUNN, MIKE BIANCO, Asst Coach STUART LAKE, PEYTON FARR, ALEX PRESLEY, BRETT BASHAM, Manager MICHAEL FRANKLIN, Manager DREW HORN 3rd Row L to R ZACK COZART, DEVIN HICKS, WADE BROYLES, PHILLIP IRWIN, CULLAN KIGHT, RORY MCKEAN, WILL KLINE, BRADLEY LUM, C.J. KETCHUM, CHRIS COGHLAN, THOMAS FLAUTT. 4th Row L to R MARK WRIGHT, JUSTIN HENRY, TOMMY BAUMGARDNER, ALEX KLIMAN, JON JON HANCOCK, GARRETT WHITE, STONEY STONE, LANCE LYNN, CODY SATTERWHITE, CRAIG RODRIGUEZ, NICK HETLAND, BRETT BUKVICH, JUSTIN BRASHEAR. BOTTOM outfielders LOGAN POWER 11 I ALEX PRESLEY work together on a fly ball. ATHLETICS SOFTBALL BY PATRICK OCHS PHOTOGRAPHY BY MATTHEW SHARPE " ' - - 360 THE OLE MISS Diamonds Are A Girl ' s Best Friend The 2005-2006 Season Was One of Firsts for the Ole Miss Softball Team In Missy Dickerson ' s first year at the helm of the program, the former UCLA star and Texas A M -Corpus Christi head coach led the team to a 24-36 overall record, go- ing 11-12 in the conference. Dickerson ' s biggest accomplish- ment was leading the team to its first South Eastern Confer- ence Tournament berth. Unfortunately for the eighth-seeded Rebels, they were bounced after one game, losing 6-0 to Alabama ' s Crim- son Tide. At the end of the season, Lisa Conchos was named to the freshman All-SEC team and honored as one of the best batters not only for the Rebels, but also in the SEC. Conchos was second on the team with a .295 batting average, tallying 10 doubles, 18 RBIs, and 22 runs scored. Mary Jane Callahan was once again one of the Rebel leaders in the batter ' s box and pitcher ' s circle. With a bat in Callahan ' s hands, the junior led the team with a .308 batting average, coming on strong at the end of the season after a slow start. Callahan also led the team with 52 hits, 25 runs scored, and a .350 on base percentage. In the circle Callahan was just as dominant, earning an 11-17 record with a 2.99 ERA in 36 appearances. The Texan also led the staff in com- plete games with 23 and innings pitched with 194.1. Lauren Rowe provided the bulk of the muscle for the Rebel bats. The sophomore second baseman led the Rebs with 6 home runs and 32 RBIs. Rowe also led the squad with a .422 slugging percentage and 19 walks. Heading into SEC play, the Rebs were 7-14. Between dropping three to LSU and Florida the following weekend, the Rebs took two mid-week double headers from Stephen F. Austin and Southern Miss 1-0, 2-0, 3-2 and 5-1. The Rebels earned their first conference win the following week, going 1-2 against the visiting Arkansas Razorbacks. After beating Mississippi Valley State 5-4, the team dropped three straight to the University of Georgia the following week. The following Wednesday the Rebels took their first of three games from the 25th ranked Mississippi State Bulldogs, 2-1 in Jackson, Miss. After losing three to the University of Tennessee, the Rebels beat Mississippi Valley State 5-3 for their 16th win on the season. The following Saturday the Rebels traveled to Columbia, S.C., in hope of keeping their SEC tournament aspirations alive. After dropping the first two games 2-0 and 3-2, the Rebels took the third game 5-4. The Rebels were a force to be reckoned with, winning seven of their final nine regular-season games. The Rebels swept the visiting Wildcats 1-0, 2-1, and 2-1. The Rebels split in a midweek double header against non-conference Birmingham Southern College 2-0 and 0-2 before traveling to Auburn, Ala., to close out the reg- ular season. The Rebels dropped their first meeting with the Tigers 2-0, putting their postseason aspirations in jeopardy. The Rebels played tough and took the final two games from Auburn 5-4 and 6-5. With emotions running high the Rebels traveled to Athens, Ga., to take on Alabama in their first SEC tournament game. Brill pitched a complete game in her last collegiate start against the Tide, striking out two and allowing six runs, four earned. Though the Lady Rebs finished below .500 overall, their strong play at the end of the season, along with their good recruiting class, means nothing but good things are in store for the upcoming season. LEFT DANA BRILL, pitcher for the 2005-2006 Ole Miss Softball teai their first SEC tournament appearance BELOW Back row L to R: Assistant Coacr TOM MCLAUCHLIN, Head Coac- MISSY DICKERSON and Assistant Coach MCKEWN DANNELLY. ddle row L to R Athletic Trame ' CHAD PERKINS, MICHELLE MAY, JILL BANDHAUER, TARA WILLITT, DANA BRILL, MANAGER KRISTIN COX, MARY JANE CALLAHAN, LYNETTE KARP, Manage JANA TRUEBENBACH, STACY MCCOMMON, MANDY OTT and Strength ( JAMI CLINTON. Front row L to R CATHIE HACKER, ERIN FAIRCLOTH, BRITTANY WARNER, LAUREN ROWE, Manager VIRGINIA HOUSTON, REBECCA MCINTIRE, VANESSA GIBBS, LISA CONCHOS, ASHLEY HILTON KAYLA MOSLEY THE OLE MISS 3 1 ATHLETICS BY ELIZABETH DURKEE PHOTOGRAPHY CONTRIBUTED LEAPS ABOUNDS Despite their overall lack of collegiate experience, the track and field team at the University of Mississippi proved themselves worthy at NCAA competitions and received national recognition in doing so The 2006 season climax for the University of Mis- sissippi ' s track and field team was at the NCAA First-round Regional Mideast Meet. The largest number of athletes in Ole Miss history made the NCAA cut with 25 athletes accepted into the first round of the NCAA Championship The Mideast region that Ole Miss is subject to is con- sidered the second largest NCAA first-round regional meet; it is also the most difficult. Though Ole Miss did not leave with a trophy, great individual performances contributed to bringing the women ' s team to nth place and the men ' s team to 14th. " We had the most qualifiers in school history at the Mideast meet, and most of them either made the next round of the NCAA ' s or ended this season with a season-best performance, " applauded Coach Walker. Barnabas Kirui gave an outstanding performance, placing second in the NCAA Mideast Regional steeplechase, proudly finishing before the previous SEC winner. At the first-round meet, a large number of individuals qualified to represent Ole Miss at the national NCAA semi-fi- nals and finals. Two freshmen, Derek McGuire and Barnabas Kirui, made the NCAA semi-finals this year. McGuire, though very small for a thrower, competed in the shot put. His performance in the first round earned him 5th place, automatically qualifying him for the next round. Mc- Guire became the first-ever shot-put competitor to make the nationals, and as only a freshman, he appears have three more promising seasons ahead of him. The large group of athletes that Ole Miss was able to qualify for the National NCAA meet all performed very well. Twenty-four of the 25 athletes competing improved their rank- ing. John Yarbrough, a sophomore, had his greatest per- formance at the national meet. He ran a personal-record time in the no hurdles, bringing his ranking from 6th place to 4th place. This was his first NCAA meet, and he demonstrated his physical and emotional ability to perform under pressure. Senior Marquita Aldridge brought her ranking in the long jump from 22nd to 17th and was only 3.25 inches away from qualifying into the final round of the national champion- ship. Sophomore Kenyata Coleman also had a solid perfor- mance, bringing her ranking from 21st to 15th and beat her own record time in the 400 meters. Though Kirui was not able to improve his standing at nationals, he was SEC runner-up and NCAA Mideast run- ner-up in the steeplechase. Walker has no doubt that Kirui will continue to shine and improve on a national level. 362 THE OLE MISS Coach Walker not only leads his team to run faster, jump higher and throw further, but he also serves as a mentor for each of the athletes. " My finest moments have not been the coach of the year awards, the team championships or the individuals that won NCAA ' s or made Olympic teams, but have, instead been an unexpected Father ' s day card from a former track athlete of mine . . . Once a person is in our program for a couple of years, they just kind of become to me like adopted children. " The U.S. Track Field and Cross Country Association announced the All Mideast Region team for outdoor track and field for 2006. Ole Miss had nine athletes honored with this distinction. Those honored were John Yarbrough for the 110 meter hurdles; Barnabas Kirui for the steeplechase; Kenyata Coleman for the 400 meters and 4x400 relay; Marquita Al- dridge for the long jump, 4x100 relay and the 4x400 relay; Ca- chet Murray for the 4x100 relay and 4x400 relay; Kim Mulkey for the 4x100 relay and 4x400 relay; Kadeshia Fortune for the 4x100 relay; Carmia Coleman for the high jump and Derek McGuire for the shot put. Coach Walker also notes that, with the exception of Marquita, almost all of the team ' s athletes are underclassmen. This provides for a very promising, solid future for the track and field team. ABOVE The 2006 track field men ' s team ANKA AUTMAN, CHARLES BAILEY, CHAD BERRY, RICKIE BRATTON, ADAM CHIARVGI, MICHAEL COLEMAN, SETH CONERLY, BRANDON COOK, P.J. COSELLI, DEVIN DARNALL, KENNY ELLIS, JACOB FARMER, BILL FENNELL, GEOFFREY FROMM, TY GILLESPIE, JUSTIN GUNN, BARNABAS KIRUI, KARL KOSMAN, KYLE LEWIS, RODNEY LOCKHART, JAMES MALONEY, DEREK MCGUIRE, BRYCE MCKAY, GABRIEL NGWIRI, MARK NOLAND, ADEWALE ODETUNDE, EDIN PASALIC, GARRETT ROWLAND, NEIL TABOR, BRYCE WILLEN and JOHN YARBROUGH The 2006 women ' s track field team ANNA ADAMS, BRITNEY BARNARD, AMBER BLEDSOE, CARMIA CARROLL, SHANNON CHANDLER, KENYATA COLEMAN, JASMINE DACUS, MELISSA DAVIS, SIRDONEA DAVIS, GINNY FLY, KADESHIA FORTUNE, CAROLYN HILL, MARLEE KEVECH, CASSIE KIPPER, SUSAN LEGATOVA, SAMANTHA MAZER, KIM MULKEY, CACHET MURRAY, DAVINA ORIEUKWU, KIRBY PATTERSON, MICAH PIORECK, BRITNEY REESE, CRYSTAL STEWART, KAREN TAYLOR, FRANCIS VITAL, and TAYLOR WARDEN ATHLETICS GOING THE DISTANCE With a team full of fresh, young talent, the Ole Miss cross country team had a successful season with an even more successful future in sight CROSS COUNTRY BY ASHLEY DEES PHOTOGRAPHY CONTRIBUTED It was a confident season for the University of Mis- sissippi cross country team and a strong sign of improvement and of good things to come for both the men ' s and women ' s teams. The sport of cross country requires teams to run across open or rough ground with the team who has the best time winning the meet. Cross countiy is one of the eleven var- sity sports at Ole Miss for men and women. In the conference, Ole Miss ' men ' s cross country team ranked at number eight while the women rested at number 12 at the end of the sea- son. " It was a very good season, " Joe Walker, head coach of the team, stated proudly. " We ' re headed in the right direc- tion. " In every meet the Ole Miss teams went to, the men never scored below 20th place and the women never dipped below 35th, showing strong stability and talent in the teams. Since both of the teams are relatively young as both the men ' s and women ' s teams are dominated by freshman and sopho- more runners, the program is assured that both the men ' s and women ' s teams will continue to win at both the regional and national levels as the seasons continue. Barnabas Kirui, a freshman, is a particularly exciting addition to the team ' s al- ready talented ranks. Kirui, who is a native of Kaplong, Kenya, brought back to Ole Miss the titles that had been missing from the Rebel ' s cross country team in past seasons. Kirui was named the South Eastern Conference Cross Country Athlete of the Year, South Region Athlete of the Year and SEC Cross Country Freshman of the year, a huge honor for any run- ner. Kirui also won the SEC Cross Coun- try Championship and the SEC NCAA South Regional titles. " I ' ve always been telling my team- mates that is one thing I long for is to hear the words ' and the winner from Ole Miss, ' " Kirui said about his wins during the various meets over the countiy. " I ' m very excited to have a con- ference champ, " Coach Walker said of Kind ' s victories in the meets. " He worked very hard. " Kirui finished the SEC Cross Coun- try Championship in first place with a time of 23:53.24. Gabriel Ngwiri, also a member of the Rebel team, came in 35th place with a time of 25:31.66. Five other members of the men ' s cross country team finished in the top 100; Kyle Lewis, Seth Conerly, Devil Darnall, Bryce McKay and Chad Berry. The team consists of eight men, Chad Berry, Seth Conerly, Devin Darnall, Ty Gillespie, Barnabas Kirui, Kyle Lewis, Bryce McKay, Sr., and Gabriel Ngwiri. For the women ' s team, eight members finished with- in the top no, giving them a SEC ranking at number 12. Sa- mantha Mazer was the fastest of the Lady Rebels at the SEC Cross Country Championship coming in 70th place with a time of 22:54.35. Anna Adams, Shannon Chandler, Cassie Kipper, Lindsay Doucett, Micah Pioreck, Kirby Patterson and Carolyn Hill followed Mazer in the race. The women ' s team consists of Anna Adams, Shannon Chandler, Lindsay Doucett, Ginny Fly, Carolyn Hill, Cassie Kipper, Samantha Mazer, Kirby Patterson. Micah Pioreck, and Karen Taylor. It has been a steady progression for the Ole Miss cross countiy teams, but the hard work and dedication has paid off. With the hope and training of the coaches, the youthful teams will be able to bring more honor and glory for the red and blue that is Ole Miss. LEFT BARNABAS KIRUI shows a level of endurance of super hero proportions as he continues in the race, no matter how exhausted he may be. ABOVE Leaving the competition behind. DEVIN DARNALL pushes past his physical limits in an attempt to achieve victory. THE OLE MISS 3 3 ATHLETICS MEN ' S GOLF BY TY ALLUSHUSKI PHOTOGRAPHY CONTRIBUTED TRUST your SWING Much optimism surrounded the Ole Miss men ' s golf team heading into the 2005-2006 season after a suc- ssful campaign in 2004-05 in which Ernest Ross re- rned to coach the Rebels. For the second consecutive season, Ole Miss aimed two tournament titles under Coach Ross. After a difficult start to the season in which Ole iss finished 13 at the Coca-Cola Classic, the Rebels re- unded in their second tournament of the season. In the inaugural Magnolia Cup, Ole Miss claimed e Cameron Trophy by defeating Mississippi State. The ebels fired an 11-under-par 277, four strokes better than e Bulldogs. Sophomore Jamie Howarth led the Rebels th a 67. Two tournaments later, Ole Miss claimed the first the team ' s two titles at the Squire Creek Intercollegiate Id in Ruston, La. The Rebels recorded a nine-under-par 5 to finish four strokes ahead of UT- Arlington. Ole Miss was paced by junior Chris Rogers, who jed for first place in the individual standings. Rogers, om Franklin, Tenn., posted a three-round score of 211, eluding a 68 on the final day. Freshmen Will Roebuck and Larry Blatt also sted top-10 finishes as they finished tied for eighth. Ole Miss closed out the fall slate with a 10-place lish at the inaugural Tunica National Intercollegiate. jyle Ellis recorded the best individual score for the Rebels he turned in a three-round total of 226 to finish in a tie r sixth place. The Rebels first victory of the spring season, and ird of the 2005-2006 season, came at the South Alabama ring Golf Classic at the Heron Lakes Country Club. Ole Miss dominated the tournament from start finish and entered the final day with an 11-stroke lead. hen it was all said and done, the Rebels posted a collec- e score of 856, good enough for a 21-stroke victory. |llis again turned in an outstanding performance to lead le Miss individually. He opened the tournament with a and finished with a three-day total of 212 to take home P p medalist honors. Ole Miss closed out the 2005-2006 regular sea- n with a solid showing at the Auburn Intercollegiate, e Rebels carded the best final round of the 11 teams mpeting and finished alone in third place. Charlotte fin- THE MEN ' S GOLF TEAM AT THE UNIVERSITY OF MISSISSIPPI SWUNG INTO A SUCCESSFUL SEASON AFTER PERSEVERING THROUGH LESS FRUITFUL SEASONS ished second, two shots ahead of Ole Miss, and Auburn took home the tournament title. Howarth and Blatt turned in phenomenal final round perfor- mances to jump into the top-five individually. The duo was tied for 15 heading into the final round, but both players shot a 2-under-par 70 to climb eleven spots to fourth. Ellis finished tied for 10th after a final- round 70. The Rebels entered the 2006 SEC Tournament at Sea Island, Ga., looking to improve on consecutive disappointing finishes in even the previous two seasons. Ole Miss finished last at the SEC tournament in 2003-2004 and second-to-last in 2004-2005. A solid opening round left the Rebels tied for seventh place, but Ole Miss could not maintain the momentum and gradually dropped in the standings as the tournament proceeded. The Rebels finished with a three-day total of 886 and finished 12 in the conference. Despite the disappointing finish, sophomore David Marino recorded a tournament-best round of 70 on the final day. Marino finished in a tie for 40th place. Although the Rebels finished the season on a disappointing note, there was much to be proud of from the 2005-2006 season. After a five-year drought without winning a tournament between 1999 and 2003, the Rebels have now won five tourna- ments in the past two seasons. Several play- ers posted impressive rounds throughout the season and matured into very competitive golfers. Coach Ross has brought a newfound optimism to the program and big things ap- pear to be on the horizon for the Rebels. if f tl ' t ' f %. ! iff ABOVE LEFT CALLUM MACAULAY makes a perfect swing during a tournament. RIGHT Back Row L to R Assistant Coach MARK JOHNSON, DAVID MARINO, DEREK ABEL, LARRY BLATT, WILL ROEBUCK, JAMIE HOWARTH, BRICE BAILEY, ADAM SWOPE. Front Row L to R: Head Coach ERNEST ROSS, CALLUM MACAULAY, MICHAEL NAMAAN, CHRIS ROGERS, KYLE ELLIS, CLARK BREWER, HUGH MUSE. THE OLE MISS 3 5 ATHLETICS WOMEN ' S GOLF BY ROBERT CHAPMAN PHOTOGRAPHY CONTRIBUTED teeing OFF WITH THE HELP OF SEASONED VETERANS, FRESH TALENT AND A TALENTED COACH, THE OLE MISS LADY REBELS GOLF TEAM IS SET TO BECOME A FORCE TO BE RECKONED WITH The 2005-2006 season for the University of Mississippi ' s women ' s golf team presented the small group of close-knit athletes with another opportunity for SEC greatness. After an inspiring per- formance by senior Laura Evans, carding 83-83-73—239, placing her tied for 47, the Lady Rebels looked to the future to not only improve their team scoring, but their individual scoring as well. Leading the Lady Rebels was head coach Meghan Bolger, who is in her sixth season as head coach. Under her watch, the women ' s team has reached the NCAA Tournament twice, in 2003 and 2004, as well as recorded the finest NCAA Tournament individual perfor- mance in school history. She not only encouraged her team through hours of practice and assistance, but she inspired them personally by winning the 2006 U.S. Women ' s Mid-Amateur Championship held at Mississippi ' s own Old Waverly Golf Club in West Point, Miss. Senior Katie Davidson, who led by example, aver- aging 76.75 shots per round and four top-10 finishes the previous season, guided the team by displaying the assur- ance and confidence a veteran player must possess. The presence of a veteran seemed to be a great inspiration to her newer, younger teammates. Her ability to aid in the maturity and development of her young team allowed this group of girls to play to the best of their ability. Assisting Davidson at the helm is returning sopho- more Dori Carter. The Georgia native who played in the 2005 U.S. Women ' s Open and the 2005 U.S. Women ' s Amateur aimed at improving her already impressive per- sonal career by helping the Lady Rebels improve their threat during tournament play. Starting out the season with an impressive finish at the Jeannine McHaney In- tercollegiate in Lubbock, Texas, she tied for seventh, carding a score of 74-72-72— 218. Also returning is junior Katherine Jones, who has been a consistent leader of the team from her freshman year. Her improved ball-striking has led her to be even more reliable on the course and the scorecard. Her veter- an leadership added to Davidson ' s and Carter ' s, complet- ing a trio that would guide the team and assist the fresh group of talented girls adjust to the difficulty of playing at such a high level. Five impressive golfers were added to Coach Bolg- er ' s arsenal, creating great promise for the Lady Rebels to be a conference threat. Sophomores J.J. Flynn, Rachel 366 THE OLE MISS I TRY TO TEACH THEM CONFIDENCE BECAUSE CONFIDENCE IS A BIG PART OF OUR GAME. - HEAD COACH MEGHAN BOLGER Ingram and Megan Johnson have created depth to the roster, increasing the team ' s chances of top-io and top- five finishes. Flynn helped her high school team go unde- feated during her entire high school career. She has brought a consistency to the Lady Rebels, adding to the steadiness of the team ' s strategy. Ingram, a highly com- petitive high school golfer, has added a new intensity to the women ' s team. Johnson, who is accustomed to win- ning and helping her team reach title after title, has been added to the threat of players who could bring the Lady Rebels tournament victories. Freshmen Andrea Buc- cilla and Sara Grantham bring freshness to a team that considers themselves a family. The increase from a six-person roster to an eight-person roster is evidence of the impact Coach Bol- ger is having on this program. She continues to bring quality talent to the course and leads by example. Her victory at the U.S. Women ' s Mid-Amateur has inspired her players to look at their own game and find ways to improve. She continues to encourage her team by shar- ing the same practice regime and tournament outlook as they do. Bolger said, " I try to teach them confidence be- cause confidence is a big part of our game. " The mixture of veteran leadership and the flair of new talent have created a team strengthened by the interdependency of each member. To win tournaments, each team member has to rely on the performance of their teammates. The reliability of each member is criti- cal to the outcome of the team. It seems that the trust and confidence shared by all eight women has fused to- gether a team that cannot be shattered. OPPOSITE LEFT DORI CARTER, a sophmore from Valdosta, Gt out of a sandtrao LEFT KATIE DAVIDSON, a senior from Bonair, Ga. tees off at the 2006 U.S. Women ' s Mid-Amateur Championship held at the Old Waverly Golf Club in West Point, Miss. ABOVE Front Row L to R KATIE DAVIDSON, LAURA EVANS, SARAH KATE COUSARTa-a KATHERINE JONES MEGHAN BOLGER, J.J. FLYNN, RACHEL INGRAM, MEGAN JOHNSON, DORI CARTER Assistant Coach KELLY ANDERS THE OLE MISS 3 7 ATHLETICS MEN ' S TENNIS BY STEVE NEWBOLD PHOTOGRAPHY BY RYAN MOORE INUED ITSCONFEREI OMINANCE, a p|p " |-|-j STF UN It was another successful year for the Ole Miss tennis team under the guidance of head coach Billy Chadwick. The Rebel Netters became a No. 14 seed in the field of 64, which allowed them to host the first two rounds of their region. The Rebels raced past Belmont 4-0 and then defeated Florida State in the second round 4-2. The Rebels made it to the final 16 but fell to No. 4 Texas 4-1 in a match that was closer than the final score indicated. The year featured many great memories that the 2005-2006 team will take with them forever. One of the most exciting memories was when the Rebels nearly knocked off Georgia, the top ranked team in the country. The match came down to Rebel Eric Claesson against Georgia ' s John Isner, who came into the contest undefeated. Claesson gave the giant all he could handle but came up just short in front of a sold out crowd that appeared to feed Claesson the energy to nearly pull off the upset. " The crowd was unbelievable, and we want to thank them for coming out and supporting us, " Chadwick said. " It makes us feel good to know that they are really starting to get involved and really love the program. " " These were two very good teams battling it out, and Georgia showed why they are ranked No. 1, " Chadwick said. " The big guy [Isner] had to serve it out, and he did it. I am proud of Eric for a valiant effort, and hats off to Jakob, Bram and Pablo for giving us three points in singles. " It was a great year for the Rebels, who won their fifth consecutive SEC Western Division Championship and made it to the SEC Championship game in a rematch against Georgia. The team was also able to give Chadwick his 500th win, a mile- stone he reached against non-conference rival, Memphis. " It ' s a great feeling to have achieved all of this at Ole Miss, " Chadwick said after the match. " I remember most of the wins, especially the big ones. I ' ve been fortunate to coach some really good players. They are the ones who got the wins. I am just out here with my hat on. I never dreamed I would be standing here in 2006. It ' s been a lot of fun. " Some of those great players were Claesson and Erling Tveit. Tveit was the Rebels ' No. 1 player for most of the year and won All-SEC first team honors. He clinched wins over Mis- sissippi State twice, once for the Mississippi Cup and the other for the Western Division title. He went 18-4 at No. 1 singles and went 22-8 in doubles when he teamed up with Claesson. Claesson was also an All-SEC first-team member, and he went 4-0 in regionals to help the Rebels get to the Sweet 16. He finished the season with a 36-13 overall record. Bram Ten Berge clinched the win over Florida State to put the Rebels in the Sweet 16 after winning three straight games when he was trailing 4-3 in the second set. He finished the season 30-14 and 13-8 at No. 3 singles. Robbye Poole did his part to help the Rebels claim the West title by going 7-3 in the SEC. Poole teamed up with Jakob Klaeson at No. 3 doubles, and the duo clinched the opening point in Ole Miss ' 4-2 win over Florida State to win the region- als. Poole also became the first black tennis player in Ole Miss history. Senior Juan Pablo Di Cesare was an integral part of the Rebel success, going 10-6 in the fall. Di Cesare boosted the Rebels when they almost knocked off Georgia by getting a cru- cial win in three sets. Klaeson finished the year with a 27-13 overall record and was 13-7 at No. 6 singles. Freshman Ahmed El Tabakh joined the team in January and played in three matches, win- ning all of them, including one SEC match. The Rebels finished the season with a 22-6 record. LEFT MATTHIAS WELLERMANN, a junior, returns a volley during a match BELOW LEFT ROBBYE POOLE, a junior, backhands to the opponent. BELOW RIGHT Back row L to R Manager TANNER COCHRAN, ROBBYE POOLE, CHRIS REA, ERLING TVEIT, MATTHIAS WELLERMANN, BRAM TEN BERGE, JAKOB KLAESON Assistant Coach JEFF CLARK and Head Coach BILLY CHADWICK Front row L to R AHMED EL TABAKH, JUAN PABLO DI CESARE, ERIC CLAESSON and Athletic Trainer YUJI KATSUTA. THE OLE MISS 369 ATHLETICS JMEN ' S TENNIS . NEWBOLD PHOTOGRAPHY BY RYAN MOORE n K ■■Hi flEy, lift Iff ' H liilll j IBW IP 4 1 ■ I ■ •- i EM 370 THE OLE MISS V e The women ' s tennis team took their competition to the national level, finishing as the 2005 Western Division Champions CONTRIBUTED An up and down season end- ed with a loss to South Carolina in the SEC tournament as the Lady Netters, the Ole Miss women ' s tennis team fell to 11-9. The Lady Netters were fight- ing to the very end in just about every match of the season, and the season finale 4-1 loss was no different. " There were a lot of close matches today that we could have won. Every time we were ahead 4-3 we let them come back, but they were really close sets. I don ' t think the heat was an issue today, " head coach Mark Beyers said. " We were fortunate to have some heat during practice on Monday and Tuesday. It wasn ' t much of an issue as not being able to close those sets. " Freshman Kseniia Tokarieva took Ole Miss by storm, becoming one of the most impressive freshmen during Beyers ' tenure. She went 8-3 in the fall and won six of her first seven matches in singles. Each of her eight wins came in straight sets with the exception of one opponent who stole the first set. In doubles she teamed with Carlin Cochran and posted a 4-2 doubles record. Cochran, a sophomore, had a 4-2 record in the fall. Tokarieva was named SEC co-Player of the Year. " To win an award in this league is a significant accomplishment, " Beyers said. " Every time you step on the court in the SEC you face a difficult challenge. We are very proud of Kseniia, and we are also excited for Ilona to make second team All-SEC. They both have worked very hard this year. " Kseniia finished the regular season with a combined 31-7 in singles and doubles. She was 16-3 in singles and teams with Nika Koukharthcouk for a 15-4 record at No. 2 doubles. Tokarieva clinched three of Ole Miss ' four SEC wins. Tokarieva also won another prestigious award when she was named Ten- nis Association ' s South Region Rookie of the Year. " This award is another testament to all her accom- EVERY TIME YOU STEP ON THE COURT IN THE SEC, YOU FACE A DIFFICULT CHALLENGE... THEY WORKED VERY HARD THIS YEAR. - MARK BEYERS plishments this year, " Beyers said. " This is such a great conference and region which makes her winning the SEC Freshman of the Year and this award very significant. We are very excited for her to receive these honors for this year, and more importantly, for what Kseniia will mean to this pro- gram over the next three years. " Koukhartchouk was a finalist at the Ole Miss Fall Classic but injured her ankle midway through the fall and saw limited action after that. Sarah Sabin had a nice first half of the sea- son as well as posting a 3-1 record. Ilona Somers started the fall ranked No. 100 in singles, but after going 8-4 with some key wins, she finished with a No. 15 ranking. She teamed with Virginia Tomatis for a 9-4 doubles record. Tomatis competed at No. 1 for the Lady Netters just about the entire season and was the leader of the team. Preethi Subramanian finished up the fall 7-5. In the spring the Lady Netters raced out of the gates with six straight wins but hit a slump and finished up the spring just over .500 before getting knocked off by the Gamecocks to finish up 11-9. LEFT CARLIN COCHRAN served the ball in an early season match, CENTER NIKA KOUKHARTCHOUK made a return in the 2005 Western Division Tournament. RIGHT Back row L to R: Athletic Trainer CORRIE HAZELWOOD, Manager BRAD VAN SICKLE, ILONA SOMERS, VIRGINIA TOMATIS, CARLIN COCHRAN, NIKA KOUKHARTCHOUK, Assistant Coach WHITT TABER i ead Coach MARK BEYERS. Front row L to R Student Assistant Coacn CHLOE CARLOTTI, PREETHI SUBRAMANIAN, KSENIIA TOKARIEVA, SARAH SABIN, MIMI RENAUDIN MERRY ELLEN HENRY. THE OLE MISS 371 ATHLETICS ••••••• FOOTBALL ? « I BY • TY ALLUSHUSKI • |Khotogr WY ' BY RYAN bJ mam mm- A PERSERVERING AGAINST THE ODDS Through a season of heartbreaking ly close losses, the veterans and the rookies of the Ole Miss football team played at an almost perfect level, becoming a force to be reckoned with among the other SEC superpowers OPPOSITE BENJARVUS GREEN-ELLIS attempts to fake out the defense on a run towards the end zone. THE OLE MISS 373 The second year of the Ed Orgeron experiment at Ole Miss ended with widespread improvement in the program despite the Rebels ' third consecutive losing season. Ole Miss finished the 2006 football season with a 4-8 overall record and a 2-6 mark in Southeastern Conference play. Victories over Memphis, Van- derbilt, Northwestern State and Mississippi State highlighted the season, while narrow losses to Auburn, Alabama, Georgia and LSU gave the Rebel faithful reason to be proud. Senior captain and middle linebacker Patrick Willis was again the star of the Rebel football squad. Willis followed up his 2005 effort, in which he was named both a First Team All-SEC selection, and a First Team All-America se- lection, with a stellar 2006 campaign. He led the SEC in total tackles (137X solo tackles (87) and tackles per game (11.4), while also recording three sacks. For his performance on the field, Willis won the Conerly Trophy, awarded annually to the top collegiate football player in the state of Mississippi. Willis will go down as one of the greatest players ever to don the Rebel red and blue. His career numbers include 355 total tackles, 33 tackles for a loss and 11 career sacks. The careers of several other Rebel seniors came to an end in 2006, in- cluding those of defensive backs Bryan Brown, Charles Clark and Trumaine Mc- Bride, tight ends Keith Houston and Lawrence Lilly, offensive linemen James McCoy and Andrew Wicker, and kicker Will Moseley. While a number of Rebel careers came to an end in the season ' s final game against Mississippi State, a talented group of underclassmen readied themselves to take the reins in 2007 and beyond. A number of freshmen from Ole Miss ' highest-rated recruiting class made an immediate impact this sea- son in a program desperate for an influx of talent. With depth running short on both sides of the foot- ball, Orgeron and assistant coaches Dan Werner and Art Kehoe were forced to turn to some of the younger players who showed glimpses of brilliance. Defensive linemen Greg Hardy and Marcus Tillman broke onto the scene in a hurry when inju- ries and other problems depleted the Rebels ' talent in the trenches. Tillman played as an undersized de- fensive tackle for a portion of the scene, but excelled at his natural defensive end position. Hardy made an impact on both sides of the ball with 49 total tack- les on defense, including five tackles for a loss and three sacks, as well as one receiving touchdown on offense. Fellow freshmen Shay Hodge, John Cor- nell, Dexter McCluster, Marshay Green, John Jerry and Jamal Harvey also made significant contribu- tions to the Rebels in 2006. 2006 also marked the arrival of one of the most acclaimed recruits ever to sign with Ole Miss in quarterback Brent Schaef- fer. Schaeffer, who started as a true freshman at Tennessee, transferred to Ole Miss from College of the Sequoias in Visalia, Calif. While 2006 did not go quite as planned for Schaeffer individually, great strides were made by the quarter- back as the season progressed. As a team, Ole Miss played its best football of the 2006 season against the best competition on the schedule. The Rebels lost four games to perennial SEC powers Alabama, Auburn, Georgia and LSU by a combined 17 points. The losses to both Alabama and LSU came by a three-point margin in the Rebels ' two overtime games of the season. Against Alabama in Tuscaloosa, a venue that has traditionally given Ole Miss fits, Schaeffer and the rest of the Rebels rose to the occasion and gave the Crimson Tide all it could handle in a 26-23 loss. Against No. 9 LSU, again on the road, Ole Miss displayed its most 374 THE OLE MISS I valiant effort of the season in a 23-20 loss. The Rebels dominated the game ' s statistics and held the lead the entire evening until LSU evened the score at 20 with 14 seconds remaining, and then kicked the game-winning field goal in overtime. Ole Miss also produced several memorable home games in 2006, specifically against nationally ranked Auburn and Georgia. The No. 10 Georgia Bulldogs came calling on Oxford in late October and got everything they could handle and more from an energized Rebel squad. The teams battled back and forth for much of the eve- ning but Ole Miss ' final drive could not produce any points in a 14-9 defeat. One month after Georgia narrowly escaped Vaught- Hemingway Stadium with a victory, No. 7 Auburn received the Reb- els ' best efforts at home. Both teams scored on their opening drives and did not return to the end zone un til the third quarter in what turned out to be a defensive stalemate. Auburn took the lead late in the second half after a touchdown and three John Vaughn field goals. Ole Miss ' final drive again failed to produce points as the Reb- els lost by six. Despite all the heartbreak and suffering Rebel fans had to endure, a season-ending victory against Mississippi State returned the Golden Egg to Oxford in the annual rivalry game. Willis and the rest of the Rebel seniors ended their careers with a 20-17 victory at home against their Magnolia State rivals. Green returned a punt for a touchdown, and Hardy saw his first ac- tion of the season at wide receiver when he caught a touchdown pass to go along with Joshua Shene ' s two field goals. Mississippi State ' s 52-yard field goal in the waning seconds drifted just left of the up- rights to end the 2006 Ole Miss football season on a winning note. ABOVE LE FT Anxiously waiting for the ball to be snapped. PATRICK WILLIS glares ; opposing offense, ready to prevent them from gaining any yards CENTER LEFT With all the force he could muster BRYAN BROWN stops the Mi runnning back dead in his tracks. OPPOSITE BOTTOM After the victory over MSU in the Egg Bowl. Head Coach ED ORGERON proudly shows off the Golden Egg to the media frenzy surrounding him. LEFT 2006-2007 Team Coaches in alphabetical ord COREY ACTIS, SETH ADAMS, CHRISTIAN ALBARRACIN, LAMARK ARMOUR, AARON AUSMUS- HEAD STRENGTH COACH, NATE BANKS, BEN BENEDETTO, CHRIS BOWERS, BRYAN BROWN, RYAN BRUNATTI, CHARLES CLARK, MARCUS COHEN, JASON COOK, JONATHAN CORNELL, DAVID CORRAO Assistant Defense ZAC CRAIG, RYAN CURRAN, CLIFF DAVIS, DERRICK DAVIS, VICIENTE DELOACH, DAVID DENSMORE, BILLY DOBBS, MIKE DZURA, CORDERA EASON, THOMAS ECKERS, JOHN EILERSTEN, RYAN FAVRET, WILL FOSTER, HUGH FREEZE Coordinator Tight Ends CECIL FRISON, JEREMY GARRETT, DAVER1N GERALDS, MARSHAY GREEN, BENJARVUS GREEN-ELLIS, ED GURNEY, BRUCE HALL, BRETT HAMMAC, GREG HARDY, DON HARGRODER, DARRYL HARRIS, ANDY HARTMANN, JAMAL HARVEY, GRANT HEARD - Graduate Assisant Offense, GEORGE HELOW, MICHAEL HERRICK, MICHAEL HICKS, REGGIE HICKS, KYLE HILL, SAM HOLCOMB, ROBERT HOUGH, KEITH HOUSTON, HAYWARD HOWARD, TONY HUGHES- ASSISTANT DEFENSIVE BACKS, PAUL HURD, TERRELL JACKSON, BRANDON JENKINS, JOHN JERRY, PERIA JERRY, ANDY JOHNSON, RORY JOHNSON, ANDY KEEN, ART KEHOE - Associate Head Coach Offensive Line BRYAN KENDRICKS, LERON KING, ROBERT LANE, KENDRICK LEWIS, LAWRENCE LILLY, KENTRELL LOCKETT, TAYLOR LOVITT, JOSEPH MAHER, TRUMAINE MCBRIDE, DEXTER MCCLUSTER, JAMES MCCOY, HALEY MCINGVALE, WALLACE MCLAURIN, MICO MCSWAIN, MAURICE MILLER, WILL MOSELEY, DON MOSLEY, DUSTIN MOUZON, REID NEELY, RYAN NEILSON MICHAEL OHER, ED ORGERON Head Coach ROB PARK, WESLEY PHILLIPS, PRESON POWERS, CHRIS RIPPON Special Teams Defensive Bar. KELVIN ROLACK, ROBERT RUSSELL, GARRETT RYAN, JAMARCA SANFORD, DAVID SAUNDERS BRENT SCHAEFFER, JOSHUA SHENE, BRENT SMITH, JUSTIN SPARKS, CARLOS SUGGS, MARKEITH SUMMERS, BILLY TAPP, BRANDON THOMAS, MARCUS TILLMAN. DAVID TRAXLER. ANTONIO TURNER, CASSIUS VAUGHN, ALLEN WALKER, MIKE WALLACE, DAN WERNER Quarterbai I HIRAM WHITE, ANDREW WICKER, PATRICK WILLIS, FRANK WILSON- R Backs CONNOR WISE, JOSH ZETTERGREN. THE OLE MISS 375 BY JERMAINE JACKSON PHOTOGRAPHY BY RYAN MOORE Although the University of Mullins, he is ford a distinguished member with the deatWBf Chucky lized in the hearts of all Ole Miss fans Most institutions of higher learning have their own symbols of courage and inspiration, but few have a symbol as powerful as Roy Lee Mullins, affectionately known to his fam- ily, friends and the University of Mississippi Rebels as Chucky. Mullins entered Ole Miss as a student and athlete but his im- pact on campus lives on. Mullins made Ole Miss history in 1989 when, after making a tackle during the season ' s homecoming game against Vanderbilt, he suffered a debilitating injury, leaving him para- lyzed from the neck down. Mullins shattered four vertebrae that day and was airlifted to a Memphis, Tenn., hospital. After a five-hour sur- gery to reconnect his vertebrae, Mullins still could not regain feeling below his neck. Stan Sandroni of Rebel Radio attended that October game and remembers what he saw that afternoon. " That day was against Vanderbilt and a big crowd was there and Chucky was one of the ones that led the Rebels out onto the field, " Sandroni said. " He was making a play for his team, trying to make a defensive play that hit. " Sandroni was close to Mullins when that fateful tackle left Mullins paralyzed took place. jjj " I was about 30 yards from where it happened, " San- droni said. " It was just a very awkward feeling to be close to something that happened. " Days after Mullins ' injury the university created the Chucky Mullins Trust Fund to assist his family with the costs of Mullins ' surgeries and rehabilitation efforts. The City of Ox- ford donated land in the city for a home for Mullins ' family. Mullins returned to Ole Miss the following year to complete his college education. Because he was paralyzed from the neck down, Mullins was bound to a wheelchair for the remainder of his life. Mullins ' life was cut short when, on May 6, 1991, he died after suffering a blood clot caused by poor circulation and his inability to move. He was buried in his hometown of Russellville, Ala. He was 21 years old. Mullins ' spirit and courage on and off the field live on in Ole Miss football. After Mullins ' injury, the Chucky Mullins ' t 376 THE OLE MISS IT HAS BEEN AN HONOR, PRIVILEGE AND BLESSING TO BRING THIS STORY TO THE SCREEN THROUGH THIS DOCUMENTARY. -m.cah G ,nn Memorial Courage Award was created and is awarded each year at a banquet sponsored by Phi Beta Sigma and Phi Kappa Psi fraternities and Pi Beta Phi sorority. The defensive player who most exemplifies the courage and spirit of Mullins earn the right to wear his number, 38. During the 2006 football season opener, Mullins ' number, 38, was retired, making it the second number retired in the university ' s history after Archie Manning ' s no: 18. The recipient of the Courage Award will now wear a patch with the number 38. The decision to retire the jersey, which has been considered for years, passed in the form of a resolution by the Ole Miss Alumni Chapter of the M-Club. " This is an amazing honor for Chucky and our family is very excited about it, " said Carver Phillips, who served as Mullins ' guardian after Mullins ' mother died. " Wanting to retire that jersey, I think it was much more than trying to honor a young man who had an unfor- tunate circumstance, " David Kellum, the Voice of the Rebels, said. " That jersey ' s retirement was because of who Chucky Mullins was and I think that is unique. " " Undefeated: The Chucky Mullins Story " was pro- duced by Ole Miss ' Alumni Association as a documentary of Mullins ' life both before and after the accident. " This film offers a riveting depiction of the strength of the Ole Miss family, " Executive Director of Alumni Affairs Warner Alford said. Micah Ginn, the co-director and producer of the doc- umentary, said the film was one he took pride in producing. " It has been an honor, privilege and blessing to bring this story to the screen through this documentary, " Ginn said. In the southwest corner of Vaught-Hemingway Sta- dium stands a bust of Mullins with the words " Never Quit. " Each member of the football team rubs this bust as he runs through the tunnel and onto Hollingsworth Field. This bust stands as a tradition to the football team to inspire them for their upcoming battle, a tradition started over a decade ago. A moment of silence was held during the Ole Miss- Vanderbilt game in 1999, the 10 year anniversary of the ac- cident. Danielle Howard, a prospective Ole Miss student, said while she is not a student here, she knows of the courage of Chucky Mullins. " I honestly feel there are four things everyone knows, or should know, about Ole Miss, " Howard said. " You should know that Ole Miss football is king and the Grove is the place to be on a Saturday. The Lyceum is one of the most famous buildings on campus. You should also know that Chucky - Mul- lins is a symbol of courage and really embodied the sense of Ole Miss football. " Mullins ' faith and strong will are obvious in a quote of his recorded In a Dixie Farewell, The Life and Death of Chucky Mullins by Larry Woody. " A word of encouragement to all of you: Keep faith for God is true. " Opening the vault of time CHUCKY MULLINS " team phc display inspiring the students and community of Oxford BELOW Friends, family and supporters of Chucky Mullins gather in dedication and memory of the football star ' s bronze bust, reminding them to " Never Quit. " THE OLE MISS 377 THE SPIRIT OF OLE MISS TAKING ON THE RESPONSIBILITY OF KEEPING THE CROWD PUMPED DURING FOOTBALL GAMES, THE CHEERLEADERS AT THE UNIVERSITY OF MISSISSIPPI MAINTAIN SCHOOL SPIRIT, WHILE NEVER LOSING THAT GAME-DAY SPARKLE 378 THE OLE MISS The Ole Miss cheerlead- ers represent the leaders of one of the school ' s most widely celebrated traditions— SEC football. However, there is more to being a cheerleader than igniting the stadium ' s support for their beloved Ole Miss Rebels. The cheerleaders ' week be- gins Monday morning at 7 a.m. with a running and weight-training session which they repeat Wednes- day morning, as well. Regular practice is held every Monday, Tuesday and Thursday from 4 p.m. to 6 p.m. Coached by Amanda Hoppert and assistant coach Carlos Garcias, the team is composed of 14 co- ed couples. The varsity cheerleaders travel to each away game and cheer at the men ' s basketball games. The junior varsity squad attends all practices, cheer- ing at home football games and women ' s basketball games. Laura Beth Wilson, a sophomore varsity cheerleader from Macon, Miss., commented, " Each day in practice, Amanda pushes us to advance our techniques, and to try something new, something different. We want our cheers and formations to be original and to perform stunts that have never been seen before. " On game day, the cheerleaders meet to tail- gate at the " cheerleaders ' tent " which is set up for them in the Circle. A different Oxford restaurant sponsors them for each game, providing food for them to eat before they begin cheering. After eating enough to last them through the day, they get ready to cheer for the football players as they walk down the Walk of Champions two hours prior to the game. After the parade down the Walk of Champion, the cheerleaders head straight for the stadium to stretch and prepare for pre-game cheerleading. During the " pre-game, " the cheer- leaders line up by the end zone op- posite the student section. The Ole Miss Pride of the South Band begins to play " Dixie, " followed by " Dixie With Love, " and then the national anthem. As these songs flood the stadium, the cheerleaders begin doing handsprings to the centerline. At the centerline, the varsity team performs one large stunt, while the junior varsity team breaks away and performs its own stunt. After complet- ing the stunts, they run Ole Miss spirit flags out on the field to kick off the game. " Every time I walk out on the field of the Vaught-Hemingway Stadium and ' Dixie ' begins to play, I get chills. " Wilson said. " And it ' s al- ways so encouraging to look up in the students ' sec- tion and see all the people there supporting the Reb- els. " " The cheerleading team is really like a big family, " Wilson said of how close-knit they are. " You really spend so much time with ev- eryone on the team that they feel like your family, " Lindsey Zepponi, a junior varsity cheerleader from Tribbett, Miss., said. " It ' s become a support system for me. All the girls are my sisters. " " We try to be excited and full of spirit even at practice, " Wilson said. " At the end of every practice, we get together in a circle, and some will start the, Are you ready? ' and we finish each practice strong with the ' Hotty Toddy ' cheer. Even at our 7 a.m. prac- tices. " It ' s a lot of work, and it takes up a lot of time, but it ' s also a lot of fun and I ' m honored to have the opportunity to be a member of the Ole Miss cheer- leading squad! " OPPOSITE LEFT TREY NANCE AND COLLINS TUOHY ead the crowd in a cheer i an effort to pump up the Ole Miss defense. LEFT EDDIE GRAYSON, JORDAN SMITH AND MEL YOUNG celebrate a to by waving Ole Miss flags for the crowd. ABOVE CENTER LIZ HOLLY enthusiastically entertains the crowd while the ganrn pauses for a television break. ABOVE RIGHT Front Row L to P MORGAN ROARK, COLLINS TUOHY, JORDAN SMITH, ABBY FURR, MEL YOUNG, JULIE CONKIN, MATT OWENS, LAURA BETH WILSON, ZACH PHILLIPS, MEGAN BRADLEY, CARSON KISNER, KRISTEN WESSEL, JONATHAN CAMP, EDDIE GRAYSON, ANNIE WILLIAMS, LINDSEY ZEPPOM. Back Row L to R ELIZABETH GILMORE, KEVIN DONAHUE, BRIAN MITCHELL, PERRIN YOUNG, TREY NANCE, LIZ HOLLY, ZACH SMITH, MARY MARGARET PHILLIPS, HUNTER CASE, ALYSSA BLACKBOURN. JOSEPH MURPHY, LAUREN TULLOS, JEFF FORD, CHERI GRIFFIN, BRANDON MASON. CAROLINE FRIERSON, JORDAN SLEDD, JOSH BROCK, LINDSEY THOMAS. THE OLE MISS 379 ATHLETICS REBELETTES BY LAUREN BRAUN PHOTOGRAPHY BY RYAN MOORE The University of Mississippi Rebelettes put a new meaning into the phrase " spirit fingers. " In fact, the ladies put a new meaning into the phrase " dance team. " If you have seen the Rebelettes, then you have seen the young women perform elaborate and entertaining dance routines. For those who have somehow missed this pivotal part of the football game halftime shows, the Ole Miss Rebelettes undoubtedly would surprise anyone with their dynamic dance performances. music N MOTION ADDING FLAIR TO EVERY HALFTIME SHOW, THE OLE MISS REBELETTES HAVE DANCED THEIR WAY INTO THE HEARTS OF ALL OLE MISS FANS The Rebelette squad consists of 22 women from plac- es as far as Minnesota, North Carolina and Virginia. Rebelettes perform at Ole Miss ' events, including football and basketball games. They practice for months in order to perform. They be- gin each year in early April, when tryouts are held. In case you are wondering just what qualifies one to be a Rebelette, several factors, are taken into account. For starters, a strong dance background is a must. Additionally, potential dancers are selected based upon physical fitness, jazz skills, pom ability and technique. With more than 50 girls try- ing out each year, it is very a competitive event. Upon completion of tryouts, Rebelettes begin prac- ticing for games and dance competitions. Through football season, practices become part of their daily routine, typically starting at six a.m. In the afternoon, the squad often practices with the band or solely with the team, fine-tuning the different dance routines. Football game performances are definitely a favorite of the Rebelettes, which explains their desire to per- fect routines so early in the season. What drives a young woman to commit herself to 38O THE OLE MISS • . • ♦ -•«-- ■• " v [1 . 4 p Ik 1 4 | 1 such a demanding activity? Anna Katherine Stuart, a freshman on the squad, desires to become a Rebelette by having a " pas- sion for dance. " Stuart ' s said, " I wanted to be a Rebelette since I was a little girl. " Rebelettes are in a league of their own. They do not travel with the athletic teams. They also are not divided into varsity and junior varsity groups; they are one combined group of talented women. Due to the longer schedule, during basket- ball season, the squad splits up the game time performances. In addition to dancing for the athletic teams, Re- belettes travel to a national dance competition each January. Taking part in nationals is one of the highlights of the season and involves preparation for months in advance. In fact, the ladies began practicing for nationals in the beginning of this year. Having selected a dance choreographer from Jackson, traveling there to learn the routine multiple times. For years, the girls have competed in the National Dance Association, but this will be the first year the girls compete in the Universal Dance Association national competition. The UDA focuses on a more lyrical jazz style. There are a lot of firsts for the squad this year. In addition to the new national competition, the dancers have a new coach. This will be the first year for Molly Hector to coach the squad. However, this is not first time Hector has been in- volved with the Rebelettes. She was a Rebelette herself, here at Ole Miss. Dancing for the Ole Miss Rebelettes is a terrific way to spend four years at the university. One may only put on the uniform and perform for four years, but once you are an ¥ Ole Miss Rebelette, you will always be an Ole Miss Rebelette. Stuart said, " The team unity is a bond between us all. We are all best friends, but all so different. We all share the same love for dance. " OPPOSITE BELOW Front Row SARA CARTER, CARLEY RUSSELL, ALLISON JOHNSON, BRANDI INMAN Second Row CONOLY WITHERSPOON, ALEXIS MORRIS, KENDALL BINGHAM, HOLLY BURTON, GENCEY STEEN Third Row: SARAH VARNER, NIKKI NORRIS, HILLARY CLARK, MAGGI LAMANNA, JESSICA BARNHOUSE, KATHLEEN FINGER, ERICA KELSEY, ANNA TAYLOR Back Row LISA KUKLINSKI, ALEX MCCASKILL, JORDAN COVINGTON, ANA KATHERINE STUART, KATIE KNIGHT. OPPOSITE ABOVE MELISSA MELOHN gives a display of true school spirit as she shows off her dance skills during the Rebelettes ' routine. ABOVE THE REBELETTES take over the field as they prepare to perform an amazing halftime show for Ole Miss fans. THE OLE MISS 38l ATHLETICS SOCCER BY LAYSON LAWLER PHOTOGRAPHY BY MATTHEW SHARPE THINKING ON THEIR FEET WITH A SEASON OF CLOSE LOSSES BEHIND THEM, MEMBERS OF THE OLE MISS WOMEN ' S SOCCER TEAM RECEIVED NUMEROUS AWARDS DUE TO THEIR HARD WORK AND RAW TALENT AND LOOK TO NEXT SEASON WITH A RENEWED OPTIMISM tiSMPHi -,- THIS WAS A TOUGH SEASON FOR US. FOR SOME REASON, WE WERE NOT ABLE TO FINISH A LOT OF OUR OPPORTUNITIES, BUT WE DID SOME GOOD THINGS TOO. - STEVE HOLMAN, HEAD COACH After two seasons of domination, the Ole Miss women ' s soccer team experienced a season of close calls in 2006. Faced with the most challenging non-confer- ence schedule in the history of the 12-year program, the Lady Rebels found defending their position as the Southeastern Conference Western Division champions and earning an invitation to the NCAA Tournament to be elusive goals. Ending the season only one point be- hind Auburn in the SEC West standings, the team was characterized by dedication as the program continues to excel. The Rebels ended the season with an overall re- cord of 8-7-5 and a record of 4-2-5 in the SEC; however, the statistics were a very poor reflection of the numerous near-wins that made up the season. According to head coach Steve Holeman, " This » was a tough season for us. For some reason, we were not able to finish a lot of our opportunities this year like we were last year.... It all made for a tough season, but we did some good things, too. " Holeman is the only head coach in Ole Miss history and holds a 131-95- 18 record. The season began early with a 2-1 loss to Notre Dame, a team that went on to hold the highest ranking for the majority of the year. Ole Miss was one of only six squads to score a goal on the Fighting Irish defense. Shortly thereafter, Ole Miss suffered losses to both Colorado and Denver, two teams that would eventuallv make it to the NCAA Tournament. OPPOSITE LEFT CHRISTINE LIBERTO struggles to keep the ball from University of Memphis defenders whili DANIELLE JOHNSON runs up the field to help her teammate. ABOVE RIGHT Leaping into the ai ' JENNIFER HANCE prepares to kick the ball down field in hopes of scoi a goal for Ole Miss. BELOW RIGHT Back row (L to R): manager CARRIE STRINI manager DENISE FAVA strength coa DARREN EDGINGTON assistant coach DEREK GREENE head coach STEVE HOLEMAN assistant coach MELINDA SMITH athletic trame ' ERICA WILBURN 3-33e ' MARY ROBINSON CAITLIN MIZELL, ELISE KARLOWICZ, CHRISSY STRINI, HANNAH WEATHERLY, JENNIFER HANCE, MORGAN REICHEL, JACKIE DENOVA, ANN SHELTON, AMY BAYLES, LYNDSEY WILLIAMS, MALLORY COLEMAN, AMANDA VERKIN, CORI MEHAN MALLORY RICKERT, PERRYN TYLER, KELLY RENIE, DANIELLE JOHNSON, STACEY EMMONDS, BROOK THEBEAU, AMY GILL, CHRISTINE LIBERTO, BRITTNEY POTTS, JESSIE HRAPMANN, AUSTIN BROWN, CHRISTINE BREAUX, ASHLEY FERREE Not picl MEGAN VICKERY THE OLE MISS 383 ATHLETICS RIFLE BY JAMIE ARREXI While playing a sport requiring a very high level of mental focus and concentration, the rifle team at the University of Mississippi is struggling to break stereotypes and is forming friendships that will last a lifetime BULLS 384 THE OLE MISS Standing perfectly still while taking deep, resound- ing breaths, Shannon Wilson is attempting to slow her heart rate. All her training and hard work have taught her this is the best time to take her shot. Standing with her eyes closed, she concentrates. Breath after breath, her heart rate begins to slow. She knows her time is approaching, knows her moment is near. In her last deep breath, she opens her eyes, takes aim and pulls the trigger. For Wilson, rifle is more of a mental game than any other sport. " Shooting uses a level of mental activity, " Wilson said. " It far exceeds its physical demands. " After an outstanding season last year, Wilson has not only set the bar high for the team but for herself, as well. " I want the team to realize these standards, " Wilson tice people to come out and support the team. " By using electronic targets, people will be able to see what happens shot for shot, " Boothe said. Although the team has many accomplishments, its members hope to move past its current perception. Most stu- dents see the team as intimidating, and some even say they are not real athletes. Phillips urges people to come see the team in action. " If people would come and watch they would realize what we do, " Phillips said. " We need support just like any other team. " Boothe also urges people to see what kind of work goes into being a member of the team. " The team works very hard and I challenge anyone to come and train, " Boothe said. " It is a lot of physical and mental work. " IF PEOPLE WOULD COME AND WATCH THEY WOULD REALIZE WHAT WE DO. WE NEED SUPPORT JUST LIKE ANY OTHER TEAM. - « SEY P " " - L " ,s said. " Also, I want to live up to the standards I set for myself. " Wilson has done just that by breaking the school re- cord twice. The record stood at 590 in air rifle. She broke the record first at 591, setting the new record for the University of Mississippi. She then broke her own record with a 592, once again setting the bar high. Coach Valerie Boothe also has high hopes for the team. " Our goal is to make it to post-season play, " Boothe said. " We want to continue growing and to make NCAA cham- pionships again. " Casey Phillips says the best way to get to the champi- onship is through teamwork and determination. " Shooting requires a lot of hard work, " Phillips said. " I hope to make it to NCAA ' s again this year. " Phillips credits her success to Coach Boothe ' s hard work. " She gives us mental exercises to work on, " Phillips said. " We use workbooks and tapes she gives us to improve concentration. " Boothe, who is now in her 11th year with the program, has set her sights on attracting more fans and making rifle a fun spectator sport. She plans to use electronic targets to en- Even though it carries such a heavy perception, Boothe says the team could not be any closer. " It ' s just like being family, " she said. " It ' s a fun envi- ronment, friendly and competitive. " Team member Jessica Hornby is a native of Canada, a point the team loves to talk about. " The team teases her quite a bit, " Boothe said, " but she fits right in. " " It ' s a different culture down here, " Hornby said. " I miss my family a lot, but the team is good about it. " Not only did she adjust to Southern life, she had to adjust to the team ' s way of shooting and training. " They have a lot of different training styles, like ad- justing my positions, " Hornby said. " Other than that, it wasn ' t too much of an adjustment because shooting is pretty univer- sal. " OPPOSITE LEFT The 2006 Rifle team includes JESSICA HORNBY, JENNIFER LORENZEN, JESSICA MCCLAIN, CASEY PHILLIIPS, MARA POLONSKY, PAM SMITH, SHANNON WILSON OPPOSITE ABOVE Showing no signs of nervousness, a member of the rifle team tends to her gun in preparation for the comper THE OLE MISS 385 ATHLETICS VOLLEYBALL ; BY PATRICK OCHS PHOTOGRAPHY BY JOSEPH WARNER OR HOME For the Ole Miss volleyball team, the 2006 season marked a year of firsts, mosts and bests The Rebels post- ed their first sweep over Arkansas, having only beaten them once before in the program ' s history; beat South Carolina for the first time since ' 92 and defeated Alabama for the first time since ' 97. The Lady Rebs also accu- mulated 10 Southeastern Conference wins, the most for Ole Miss since 1979, and earned the program ' s first winning season since Ole Miss went 19-11 in 1996. Among the various accolades achieved by the Rebels over the season, senior Jaclyn Toohey was named to the All-SEC second team, and head coach Joe Getzin was named the SEC ' s Coach of the Year. Toohe y ' s nomi- nation was the first time a Lady Rebel had been named to an All-Conference team since Kira Zschau in 2000. All the aforementioned accomplishments com- bined into the Rebels making their first appearance in the NCAA Tournament in the program ' s 30-year his- 386 THE OLE MISS tory. After beating West- ern Carolina and Southeast Missouri 3-0, the Rebels had to come from behind to beat the University of Ar- kansas-Little Rock 3-2, be- fore eventually losing to Pitt 3-1 to finish second in their Invitational. Illinois defeated Ole Miss in their first match away from the Gillom Sports Complex, 3-1, but th he season. Next on the Lady Rebels ' agenda was the Nike LaQuinta Invitational in Ft. Worth, Texas against Cen- tenary, Davidson and host TCU. The Lady Rebs breezed through their matches with Centenary and Davidson, beating them 3-0 apiece before going up against Texas Christian. Ole Miss rode the career day of Kramer to beat TCU 3-0 to sweep the playing field and claim the Invi- tational. Kramer, who had a career-high 28 kills, was V XF wZ named the tournament ' s Most Valuable Player. Her 28 kills in the TCU match ranked her tied with Nikki Hill for fifth-most all time by an Ole Miss player. Man- Ahem holds the all-time record of 33 kills against Florida in 1989. Tara Langley and Lauren Moffett were also named to the all-tourna- ment team for their play. Moffett earned 15 blocks in the three matches, while Langley ' s 59 digs on the weekend landed her the honor of SEC Defensive Player of the Week. The Red-and-Blue opened SEC play rather slow, going 0-3 hole after losing to Mississippi State 3-0, and Alabama 3-2 before dropping their SEC home opener to No 17 Tennessee 3-1. Ole Miss picked up their first conference win beating the University of Kentucky 3-just two days after losing to Tennessee. Toohey and Carroll sup- plied the firepower for the Rebs, tallying 21 and 20 kills respectively in the vic- tory. The Rebs split on the road the following weekend, losing to No. 12 LSU 3-0, but beating Arkansas 3-2. It was the Rebels first victory over Arkansas since 1996. The Rebs got back in the win column with 3-0 wins over UGA and South Carolina at home. Their victory over USC was their first since 1992. The Lady Rebs ' season came down to the final weekend. It was do-or- die time as the Rebels welcomed Arkansas and LSU to the Gillom Sports Com- plex to closeout the regular season. The Rebels season all came down to their season finale against No. 11 LSU. The Rebs were officially a bubble team, and one win could put them over the top and get them into the NCAA Tournament. However they would have to go through a team they hadn ' t beat since 2004. It took five games, but Ole Miss was able to come away with their first ever victory against a ranked opponent, beating the LSU Tigers 3-2 (23-30, 30- 24, 24-30, 30-25, 15-8) in what was arguably the biggest win in the program ' s history. Seven days later the Rebels were named to their first ever NCAA Tour- nament, and were packing their bags for So-Cal to take on the No. 6 University of Southern California in the first round of the Tournament. On November 30 the Ole Miss volleyball team participated in their first ever NCAA Tournament match, losing to USC ' s Women of Troy 3-0 (17-30, 24- 30, 23-30) to end their story-book season. With a 19-12 overall record, and the SEC ' s Coach of the Year returning along with all but two players, the Rebels look like they will be a force to be reckoned with for a long time. OPPOSITE TOP Head Coach JOE GETZIN discusses game strategy with the Rebels. OPPOSITE MIDDLE KRISTEN CARROLL prepares to hit the ball back at her oppoe Lady Rebels. OPPOSITE BOTTO ' • JACLYN TOOHEY, KATIE KRAMER, LAUREN MOFFETT, CAITLIN KEEFE, KRISTEN CARROLL Standing Assistant Coac- MOLLY ALVEY, SraduateAss stanl NIKKI HILL, CAITLIN WEISS. ANASTASIA PORTER, CHRISTINE MARCHINSKI, JESSICA DALKE, EMILY JONES, NICOLE MAHAN, TARA LANGLEY, RACHEL KIECKHAEFER, ALLISON WEBER, Head JOE GETZIN, ALLISON GREEN, JENN SUTHERLAND, Manager STEVE LOHN, BRENT COLBERT. RIG r RACHEL KIECKHAEFER sets up a shot for her teammate. EMILY JONES I spike at the opposi THE OLE MISS 387 A Aamodt, Brie 241, 251 Abadie, Mimi 242, 266 Abadie, Miriam 128. 195, 255, 276 Abdeen, Chris 315 Abel, Derek 365 Abell, Thomas Usher 262 Abernethy, Todd 350 Abram, Erma 195 Abualhaol, Ibrahi 228 Abualhaol, Ibrahim Yakup 262 Acey, Holley 150, 305 Acosta, Amanda 150 Acosta, Jody 325 Actis, Corey 375 Acuff, Mimi 195, 305 Adair, Robert 163 Adams. Anna 362 Adams, Anna 333 Adams, Barclay 339 Adams, Brett 315 Adams, Brooke 303 Adams, Candace 313 Adams, Clay 195. 315 Adams, Coers 339 Adams, Dan 329 Adams, Ebony 242, 246, 264 Adams, Fara Lanae 272 Adams, Jeannie 128, 235, 236, 242, 313 Adams, Jennifer 150, 307 Adams, Joseph Clay 262 Adams, Joshua 150, 247 Adams, Kara 177 Adams, Lauren 305 Adams, Seth 375 Adams, William 163 Adams, Zachary 195 Adcock, John 335 Adcock, Mark 234, 262. 290, 341 Adcock, Mary Margaret 319 Addison, Burke 337 Addison. Luke 341 Addkison, Zac 337 Adger, Sydney 295 Adkins, Christy 177 Adkins, Suzanne 195 Aertker, Kailyn 295 Agent, Ashton 295 Ager, Sarah B. 303 Agnew, Maggie 321 Agnew, Walker Jr. 163, 239, 323 Agnew, Walter 235. 282 Aiello, Alexandra 163 Aiello, Allie 321 Aiken, Beth 319 Aiken, Molly 305 Aiken, Robert 325 Ainsworth, Leigh 305 Ainsworth, Luke 339 Ainsworth, Megan 307 Ainsworth, Meghann 261 Ainsworth, Meghann Diane 262 Akers, Meredith 307 Akins, Sarah 177. 305 Al-sherri, Najat 255 Al-sherri, Najat 163 Alabi, Adebanjo 195,255 Alabi. Fadekemi 150 Alabi. Olamide 228 Albarracin, Chris 195 Albarracin, Christian 375 Albarracin, Christian 234 Albarracin, Matthew Christian 128 Alber, Kane 253,341 Alberson, Mary 163 Albriton. Cameron 339 Alderman, Andrew 241 Aldred, Wesley 323 Aldridge, Allison 177, 264 Aldridge, Ansley 321 Aldridge, Emily 307 Aldridge, Ryan 335 Aleman, Jennifer 317 Alexander, Brian 311 Alexander, Heather 321 Alford, Warner 248 Algood, Jesse 242 Alipoe, Adole 195, 246 Alipoe, Adole Natasha 128 Alizadegan, Hannah 333 Allen, Blake 317 Allen, Brian 163 Allen, Brittany 283. 305 Allen, Casey 331 Allen. Charles 195.325 388 THE OLE MISS Allen, Charles Julian 128 Allen, Christina 150 Allen, David 339 Allen, Greg 242 Allen. Henderson 195 Allen. Hunter 337 Allen. Jessica 264,265 Allen. Karen 259 Allen, Karen 258 Allen, Katherine 303 Allen, Maddie 319 Allen, Mathew 315 Allen, Meredith 321 Allen, Michael 195,242 Allen, Molly 295 Allen, Nelson 177, 242. 255, 268, 270 Allen, Polly 305 Allen. Rachel 195. 302. 303 Allen, Tommie 303 Allen, Tommie Wilsford 262 Allen, Whitney 295 Alley, Liz 319 Allison, Laura Beth 305 Allnutt. Katie 331 Allred, Kelly 195 Allushuski, Ty 337 Aim. David 163,250 Almagableh, Amer 228 Altenbach, Stephen 315 Altman. Andrew 335 Altom, Jessica 195 Aluko, Alex Olu 128 Alvarez, Dan 195 Alvarez, Max Neely Neal 341 Alvey, Molly 387 Alvis, Kayla 321 Alward, Adam 195 Amauche, Anulika 150 Ambrose, Kathleen 305 Amos, Collisha 163 Amos, Geoff 236 Amsden, Brandi 195 Anders, Kelly 367 Anderson, Allison 321 Anderson. Andy 341 Anderson, Andy David 262 Anderson, Annie 305 Anderson, Ashley 195, 305 Anderson, Chrissy 256 Anderson, Dabbs 303 Anderson, Emily 264, 265 Anderson, Garrett 341 Anderson, Gina 305 Anderson, James 177,299 Anderson, Jenny 195 Anderson, Kaley 177 Anderson. Kari 195 A nderson. Keita 195 Anderson, Liz 163, 295 Anderson, Megan 331 Anderson, Paige 333 Anderson, Roy 325 Anderson, Sharon 195 Andrade, Andrea 295 And rewrogers, Tyler 139 Andrews, Abby 307 Andrews, Amber 307 Andrews. Bryan 263 Andrews. Charles Bryan 276 Andrews, Steven 339 Angle, Caroline 241 Anglin, Gina 272 Anglin, Renae 272 Ansell, Amber 276 Ansley, Clarissa 321 Antar, Jennifer 163 Antici, Anna Brittain 305 Antrobus, Roy 335 Aportella, Carlos 55 Appel, Ed 327 Apple, Matt 315 Applewhite, Breland 257, 315 Applewhite, Tori 319 Arborough, Tim 265 Archer, Ashley 307 Archer, Kate 305 Archer, Stephanie 319 Archie. Anteeatta 177, 275 Arenas, Tatiana 317 Arentson, Kari 307 Ares, Rebecca 267 Armendinger, Drew 195, 329 Armour, Lamark 375 Armstrong, Brenda Louise 262 Armstrong, Cayce 321 Armstrong, Chad 315 Armstrong, Crystal 177 Armstrong, Emily 331 Armstrong, Grace 195, 255, 270, 282, 317 Armstrong, Kathelyn 305 Arnold, Angela 196, 303 Arnold, Chris 327 Arnold, Hunter 315 Arnold, Kristie 303 Arnold, Warren 335 Arnow, Paul 329 Arrexi. Jamie 196 Arris, Megan H 305 Arst, Simon 329 Arther, Cornelius 177 Arther, Trashiend 196 Arthur, Corwin 309 Arthur. Lee 196, 323 Asemota, Gavin 163 Ash, Landon 335 Ashburn. Shannon 307 Ashford, Alex 325 Ashley, Jessica 196, 272 Ashmore, Amanda 163. 267. 276 Ashmore, Raymond 276 Ashoo, Andrus 196 Ashoo, Dm 311 Ashoo, Dru 261. 311 Ashoo, Gareth Andrus 128 Askew, Anna 196.252 Aston, Avery 303 Ater, Kristen 264, 265, 331 Atkins, Whitney 307 Atkinson, Erin 319 Atkinson, Jenna 307 Atkinson. Kyle 337 Aube, Amarerte 276 Ausmus, Aaron 375 Austin, Anna 260 Austin, Blakeley 303 Austin, Daniel 315 Austin, Keith 327 Austin, Kramer 163, 337 Auter.Alanna 333 Autman, Anka 362 Avant.Toni 247 Aven, Anna Lauren 305 Avera, Katie 305 Averwater, Lee 335 Averwater, Robbie 335 Avery, Bekah 303 Awkward, Ashley 355 Awwad, Jon 150 Awwad, Jonathan 276 Ayers, Jessica 261,271,313 Ayers, Jessica Nicole 128 Ayers, Patrick 253 B Babbitt, Justin 272 Bacon, Brandy 196 Badie, Cortessia 242, 246, 255, 270 Badie, Cortessia R.d. 128 Badie, Lacourtland 246 Bae, Ji Young 228 Baer, Kevin 339 Baggett, Ryan 335 Bagley, Elizabeth 307 Bagoy, Christine 150 Bagwell, Claire 196 Bagwell. Drew 339 Bagwell, Shakita 150 Bahm, Jonathan 177 Bailess, Becca 319 Bailey, Allison 307 Bailey. Betsey 234,252.261,307 Bailey. Blair 307 Bailey. Brad 177. 339 Bailey. Brice 365 Bailey, Brice Andrew 128 Bailey, Charles 362 Bailey, Chris 196 Bailey, Elizabeth Meadows 129 Bailey, Kamesha 196, 253 Bailey, Kemisha 283 Bailey, Meredith 196, 234. 307 Bailey, Sedrick 150, 246 Bailey, Shellie 163 Bailey, Tay 305 Bain, Carl 263 Baker, Adam 327 Baker, Andrea 305 Baker, Baron 177 Baker, Bradley 268 Baker, Brittany 268, 321 Baker, Drew 341 Baker, Emily 303 Baker, Jane-claire 319 Baker, Jane Claire 150 Baker, Josh 301 Baker. Lindsey 333 Baker, Mallory 333 Balach, Ms. Nancy 267 Balentine, Autumn 295 Ball. George 163, 325 Ball, Sarah 321 Ball, Sara Martin 126 Ballantyne, Elizabeth 333 Ballard, John 265 Ballard. Mona Gail 262 Balthazar, Shawn 150, 295 Baly, Kate 331 Banahan, Abby 35 Banahan, Abby 241,319 Banahan, Abigail 270 Banahan, John Anderson Jr. 125 Banahan, Lesli e 271 Bandhauer. .Jill 361 Banfield. James Ernest 262 Bank, Taylor 333 Banks, Nate 375 Banks, Nicole 177 Banks, Trey 327 Bankston, Dustin 177 Barber, Caroline 321 Barber, Patricia Lane 256 Barbey. Austin 196 Barefield. Henry 246 Barefoot. Betsy 307 Barker, Joey 337 Barkett, Katherine 251,303 Barley, Matt 315 Barlow, Angela 163, 303 Barmer, Angie 196 Barnard, Britney 362 Barnard, Britney 303 Barnes, Brooke 331 Barnes, Christian 163,246,315 Barnes, Christian Hudspeth 270 Barnes, Jenna 321 Barnes, Kate 331 Barnes, Markie 305 Barnes, Whitney 319 Barnett, Allison 331 Barnett, Jimmy 283,323 Barnett, John 177 Barnett, Stephen 341 Barney, Jccee 196 Barney, Kathryn 295 Bamhouse. Jessica 381 Barnthouse, Jessica 307 Barraza, Alex 303 Barrenechea. Natalie 150 Barrett, Amy 319 Barrett, David 339 Barrett, Elizabeth 177 Barrett, John 341 Barrett, Mary Ann 129 Barrett, Mary Ann 196,234,252 Barrett. Reed 299 Barrett. Reed 299 Barrone. Jenna 317 Barrousse, Luke 250 Barrows, Danielle 319 Barry, Kathryn 196,303 Bartee, Carla 355 Barthel. Luke 359 Bartlet, Jordan 196 Bartlett, Andrew 177 Bartlett. Mary 163 Bartlett, Mary Virginia 331 Barton, Jennifer 150,295 Bartz, Will 339 Basak, Ram Sankar 228 Basham, Brett 359 Baskett, David 266 Baskin. Brad 341 Baskin, Brittany 331 Baskin. Lauren 331 Bass, Jonathan 315 Bass, Mallory 305 Bass, Robert 341 Bassett, Kalista 321 Bateman, Kathryn 196 Bateman, Katie 273 Bates, Thomas 196 Batson, Brad 255 Batson, Bradley 299 Batte, Kevin 315 Batton, Brittney 333 Battu, Sunil Kumar 228 Bauer, Casey 317 Bauer, Holly 317 Baumann, Charlene 196. 258, 276 Baumgardner, Tommy 359 Bax, Jarrod 327 Bax, Justin 327 Baxter, Ben 341 Baxter, Teresa 242. 313 Baxter, Teresa Pecola 129 Bayer, Brittany 321 Bayles, Amy 383 Beachum, Lana 331 Beagley, Steven 196 Beal, Kristen 177 Beall, Cam 307 Bean, Adrianne 177.272 Bean, Detrice 163 Bean. Teilichia 163 Beard, , Marcus 275 Beard, Barrett 2, 299, 402 Beard, Barrett 239. 254, 257, 299 Beard, Brad 323 Beard, Brooke 246, 251, 307 Beard, Peyton 299 Beardsley, Jennifer 295 Beasley, Alex 311 Beasley, Jenny 317 Beasley, Megan 255, 305 Beattie, Lauren 295 Beatty. Shipley 325 Beaty, Rachel 319 Beavers, Andy 196 Beck, Jessica 150 Becket, Rebecca 295 Beckham, Allison 303 Beckham. Aubrey 303 Becknell, Alex 321 Bee, Paige 319 Beebe, Jennifer 78 Beebe, Jennifer 321 Beeman. Lindsay 196 Beeman. Trey 250,341 Beene, Alex 241, 258 Beitler, Jeff 301 Beitler, Jeffrey 270 Belk, Frank 150 Belk. Will 341 Bell, Anthony 244 Bell, Georgia 272 Bell, Joshua 246 Bell, Mary Claire 150, 331 Bell. Natalie 319 Bell.Toni 276 Benedetto, Ben 375 Benedict, John 309 Benefield, Daniel 256, 341 Bennet, Marley 305 Bennett, Amanda 196 Bennett, Deanna 197 Bennett, Frazier 305 Bennett, Kelly Ann 262 Bennett, Mandy 265 Bennett, Sara 331 Bennett, Sarah 283 Bennett, Shane 150 Benoit, Creighton 329 Benson, Brandon 264 Benson, Brett 163,315 Benton, Brian 265 Benton, Matt 315 Benton, Tom 265 Benvenutti, Ben 197 Benvenutti, Lindsay 150,307 Berge, Bram Ten 369 Berlin, Trey 335 Berndt, Erin 241,303 Bern ' , Brannon 315 Bern. ' , Brittany 197. 246 Berry, Chad 362 Berry, Chad 150, 315 Bern, David 335 Berry, Davis 256, 335 Berry, Davis Pappandreaou 262 Bern.-, Erica 274 Berry, Erika 177,241,270,319 Berry, Katy 255, 303 Berry, Melody 197. 235, 256 Berry, Philip 335 Berry, Roseanna 177 Berry. Ross 250 Berry, Sara 303 Berry, Tyler 329 Berry, Zach 335 Berryhill, Leslie 305 Bert, Wes 337 Bertrand, Rebecca 282 Bertucci, Evan 325 Bertucci, Timmy 325 Bevil, Ben 323 Beyers, Mark 371 Bi.Sheng 228 Biami, Arnica 276 Bianco, Mike 359 Bibbs. Tiffany 177 Bickerstaff, Sarah Love 126 Biddle, Ben 325 Bidek, Diane 234. 236, 317 Bienvenue, Andre 309 Bierman, Scott 150 Bigham.Ty 263 Bigham, Tyler 276 Bilbo, Andrew 197 Bilbo, Ann Reagan 319 Bilyer, Jamie 163 Bilyeu, Jamie 317 Bing, Aly 333 Bing, Alyson 197 Bingham, Kendall 381 Bingham, Kendall 307 Bingham, Zach 335 Birdsong, Rachel 331 Birmingham. Megan 177 Bishop. Morgan 197,272 Black, Brady 333 Black, Catherine 255, 307 Black, Elizabeth 307 Black, Faye 49 Black, Katese 163 Black, Lauren 295 Black, Meghan 255, 307 Black, Sally Spears 303 Blackbourn, Alyssa 379 Blackburn, Alyssa 331 Blackburn, Derek 339 Blackburn, Joseph 244 Blackburn, Scott 197 Blackman, Robert 325 Blackmond, Yakira 275 Blackwell, Casey 333 Blackwell, Donald 177 Blackwell, Emily 163,317 Blair, Brittany 197 Blair, Jeannie 178, 255, 274, 307 Blair, Jeannie Letita 262 Blair, Laura 307 Blair, Lenore 197 Blair, Maria 317 Blair, Rachel 307 Blair. Valerie 307 Blaize, Abiodum 258 Blaize, Biodun 164 Blakeney. Lauren 331 Blalock, Meghan Cori 262 Bland, Andrew 309 Bland, Deronica Michelle 400 Blatt, Larry 365 Blaylock, Brittany 307 Blaylock, Stanton 237 Bledsoe, Amber 362 Bledsoe, Julia Andersen 126 Blevens, Carry 197, 264, 265 Blevens, Carly Sabrina 129 Blevins, Jeremy 228 Blevins, Joshua 178 Blevins, Tim 234 Blevins. Timothy 197 Blisset, Jerome 246 Blocker, Chris 197 Blocker, Kayla 303 Blonkvist, Kevin 178 Blonkvist, Michael 235 Blonkvist, Whitney 305 Blonvist. Michael 325 Bloodworth, Jeffrey 263. 276 Bloom, Lance 327 Bloss, Matt 335 Blount, Katelyn 319 Bly, Audrey 317 Bobo, E ' lane 303 Bobo. Lee 305 Bobo, Sam 265 Bobo, Samuel 197, 264 Bockelmann, Erin 295 Bodkin, Briana 303 Boehms, Richard Henry 262 Bohnert, Malorie 321 Bojuwon, Hawau 164 Bojuwon, Lukman 197 Bojuwon, Lukman Adekunle 129 Bojuwon, Tayo 258 Bolden, Cicily 150 Bolen, Cory 197, 263 Boler, Mary Beth 303 — Boler, Patrick 264, 265 Boler, Patrick Lynn 129 Boler, Philip 242 Boler, Terrell 265 Boles, Marissa 317 Bolger. Meghan 367 Boling, Curt 327 Boling, Jordan 331 Bolla. Vishal 228 Boiling, William 299 Bolton, Katie 197, 272 Bolton, Robyn 319 Bond-bryant, Katrina 178 Bondurant, Alex 341 Bonner, Zachaxy Mori 125 Booker. Mario 197, 242, 256 Boone. Christina 197 Boone. Cristina 272 Boone, Gant 323 Boone, George 341 Boone, Whitney 303 Boozer, Amanda 118 Boozer, Amanda 197,255,261,270, 303. 307 Bordelon, .lames 164.31s Borne, Mignon 321 Borreli. Benjamin 197 Bosarge, Stephanie 265 Bostick, Jonathan 150 Bottorff, Marguerite 317 Bouck, Kristen 33 Bouck, Kristen 321 Bouldin. Tiffany 246 Bounds, Andrew 178 Bounds. Ashley 197 Bounds, Lauren 321 Bourgeois. Reed 319 Bourland, Audrey 290, 303 Bourne, Nathaniel Adam 258 Bourne, William 164 Bowden, Ellen 164 Bowden, Gib 339 Bowen, Betsy 264, 265 Bowen, Cal 266 Bowen, Lindsey 264 Bowen, Mary 305 Bowen, Matt 311 Bowen, Todd 263, 276 Bowers, Chris 375 Bowers, William 315 Bowman, Charity 197 Bowman, Hayes 315 Box, Blanton 255.270.305 Box. Bradley 335 Box, Lauren 197 Box, Lauren Elizabeth 129 Box, Lauren Elizabeth 126, 262 Boyd, Amy 333 Boyd, Erica 333 Boyd, Justin 150, 164 Boyd, Laura 228 Boyd, Regina 273 Boyers, Brittany 333 Boykin, Reynolds 335 Boyles, Megan 151, 331 Boyte, Matthew 151 Braasch, Heather 305 Brabec. Claire 197,261.303 Brabec, Susan Claire 129 Brabec, Susan Claire 125,262 Bracey, Margaret 321 Brackett, Anna 321 Brackert, Chap 309 Braden, Margaret 258 Braden, Marley 198 Bradford, Chelsea 295 Bradford, Harrison 309 Bradley, Brett 256 Bradley, Catory 296 Bradley, Joseph 242 Bradley, Kandie 242, 240, 247 Bradley, Magen 305 Bradley, Megan 379 Bradshaw, Beau 151 Brady, Lyndsey 317 Brady. Tiery- 335 Braham, Jamelle 257 Bramble, Jon 198 Brame, Allison 321 Brame, Lindsey 295 Brame, Olivia 331 Brame, Thomas 164 Brand, Corbin 341 Brand, Jana 178, 265 Brandon, Joe 327 Brannon. Kimberly 164 Brantley, Ashley 198, 246 Brantley. Bry 305 Brantley. Marisa Leigh 129 Braseth, Ralph 2 Brasfield, Perry ' 337 Brashe, Richard 315 Brashear. Justin 359 Brasher, Jacob W. 262 Brasher, Vanessa 258 Brashier. Jim 337 Bratton, Rickie 115,362 Bratton, Rickie 178 Braud. Will 315 Braun, Lauren 2 Braun. Lauren 164,295 Bray, Kathy 198 Breadsley. Jenni 198 Breaux, Christine 383 Breaux, Kim 198, 242 Breaux, Kimberly Anne 129 Breedlove. Lexey 331 Breland. Jackson i S. 341 Breland, Mark 198 Brehind, M.irk Fitzhugh 262 Brendle, Drew 325 Brent. Holly 317 Brents. Melissa 198,31- Bressie, Morgan 235 Brett, Thomas 335 Brewer, Ben 198, 234, 341 Brewer, Benjamin 198 Brewer. Campbell 178 Bu ' uit (. .itherineGayie 126 Brewer. Clark 365 Brewer, CI, irk 178 Brewer, Dillon 178 Brewer, Jessica 283 Brewer, Lakendra 151 Brewer, Megan 178, 273 Brewer, Oby 315 Brewei Sail} Ward 303 Brewer, Ward 327 Hi ickej . Karen Elizabeth 125, 126 Bridges. Beth 260 Brigance. Allison 295 Briggs. Emily 248 Bright, Meghan 303 Bright, William 299 Brill. Dana 361 Brimm, Travis 335 Brinson, Jenna 178,251,331 Brinson, Judy 242 Briody, Patrick 329 Briscoe, Adams 15, 25 Briscoe, Marshall 299 Brislin, Stephanie 333 Brister, Karinlee 198, 267 Britt, Candace 198 Britt, David 335 Britt, Margaret 303 Britten, Ashley 151. 246, 275 Brittenum, Terren 198 Brittenum, Terrence 273 Brittingham, Mclean 305 Britton, Rachel 321 Britton, Rebecca 321 Brnes, Courtney 305 Broadwell. Kenny 309 Brock, Andrew 325 Brock, Josh 379 Brock, Ramsey 325 Brocklehurst, Amanda 276 Brocks, Vanessa 228 Bronski, Kevin 337 Bronski, Russell 337 Brookings, Michael 178, 275 Brooks, Ryan 323 Brooks, Shelera 151 Brooks, Stephanie 333 Brookshire. Carter 178 Broome. Lauren 321 Broone. Abigail 198 Brother, Haynes 335 Broussard, AprilTaylor 125.126 Brown, Adraine 198 Brown, Alex 151.309 Brown, Amanda 333 Brown, Ashley 151, 276 Brown, Austin 383 Brown, Austin 305 Brown. Brandon Joseph 400 Brown, Bryan 375 Brown, Cannon 247 Brown, Chelsea Beth 251 Brown, Cindy 248 Broun, Dabney 303 Brown, Daniel 198 Brown, Elizabeth 295 Broun, Ferriss 315 Brown, Joe 275 Brown, Joey 164, 255 Brown, Josh 178 Brown, Justin 263, 276 Brown, Katherine Elizabeth 125 Brown, Katie 198, 251 Brown, Kenneth 242 Brown, Laura 276 Brown, Linda 198 Brown, Luke 315 Brown, Maggie 164, 333 Brown, Martin 246 Brown, Man ' Righton 303 Brown, Parker 341 Brown, Riley 309 Brown, Russ 335 Brown, Ryan 198 Brown, Sarah 331 Brown, Sarah Elizabeth 130 Brown, Wes 341 Brown, Yolanda 151 Browne, Bailey 321 Browning, Taylor 299 Browning, Whitney 331 Brownlee, Christopher 246 Broyles, Becky 303 Broyles, Ginny 303 Broyles, Wade 359 Brunatti, Ryan 375 Bruner, Morgan 321 Brunner. Dana 198 Bryan. Chris 241, 258, 266 Bryan, Richard 299 Bryan, Shaun 198, 272 Bryan. Wayne 329 Brvant, Courtney 321 Bryant. Ivy 305 Brvant, Julia 198,240.307 Bryant, Trae 325 Brvant. Will 164 Bryant, William 258 Bucaciuc, Alex 164, 246, 303 Buccola. Daniel 250 Buchanan, Ali 333 Buchanan. Cameron 178, 268. J n, 307 Buchanan. Ellen 355 Buchanan. Sarah Rose 303 Buckman, Rebecca 178 Budde. Kris 319 Budslick, Sara 317 Budwine. Andria 264.265 Buffington, Nicole 164,305 Buffolino, Kyle 323 Bufltin, Helen 151 Buford. Katie 303 Buford, Melissa 198 Buford. Vanessa 248 Bujnoch. Caitlin 333 Bukvich, Brett 359 Bullard, Austin 265 Bullock, Joey 341 Bullock, Kyle 198 Bullock, Maggie 303 i ' liilli " k. u .lie 250 Bullock, Ryan Kenneth 126 Bunn, Kyle 359 Buntin. Elaine 164, 317 Burch. Carrie 307 Burchfield, Brittany 333 Burchfield, Heather 199.261.319 Burchfield, Heather Danielle 130 Burck, Lizzie 321 Burdine. Mallory 307 Burdine, Matt 325 Burford. Matthew 125 Burge. Paul 325 Burgener, Nicky 341 Burgess, Caroline Hudson 319 Unless, Uniise 317 Burgess, Meredith [19 Burke. Hart 305 Burke. Shannon 295 Burkhalter, Laura 305 Burkhalter, Lelia 303 Burkhead, Lakesha 178 Burkhead, Lakeshia 258 Burkks, Taylor 325 Burks, Jamison 250 Burleson, Claire 295 Burleson, Constance 199 Burnett, Andrew 341 Burnett, Jillian 321 Burnett, Will 309 Burnham, Jeremy 276 Burnham.Tom 102 Burns, Cadley 178,241,270,301 Burns. Christin 178 Burrel, Sara 319 Bums, Laura 303 Burt, Lindsay 319 Burton, Hannah 331 Burton, Holly 381 Burton, Holly 307 Burton. Nicole 164 Burwell, Carter 323 Bussey, Jenny Lind 319 Bussey, John 341 Bussy. Jenny 199 Bustamante, Travis 325 Butcher. Spencer 323 Butler, Anginita 199 Butler. Bo 339 Butler, Brett 270, 301 Butler, Christin 2, 130. 199. 403 Butler, Lisha Joy 126 Butler, Sara Shari 199. 262 Butler, Sheridan 321 Button, Evan 359 Bynum, Luke 199 Bynum, Luke Austin 262 Bynum. Parker 325 Byrd, .Angel 242 Byrd, Jessica 317 Byrd, Justin 299 Byrd. Kelli 319 Byrd, Lauren 321 Byrd, Tyler 276 Cabaceiras. Miles 359 Caboni-quinn, Devin 323 Cagle, Allie 295 Cagle, Sami 295 Cain, Brandon 199 Cajoleas, James George 262 Cajoleas, Jimmy 30 Caldwell, Adele 303 Caldwell, Brent 274 Caldwell, Haviey ii " Caldwell, Jessica 331 Caldwell, Jim 164 Caldwell, Kindall 319 Calhoun, Callie 257, 303 Calhoun, Haviey 333 Calhoun, Meagan 319 Call, Rosemary 164,266 Callahan, Mary Jane 361 Callaway, Brandi 251 Calmes, Carmen 313 Calvert, Amy 199-319 Camacho, Jeremy 335 Camel, Rozerrio 246, 296 Camerer, Paige 333 Cameron, Jacob 178 Cameron, Justin 339 Camp, Bonn 339 Camp, Griff 311 Camp, Jonathan 379 Camp, Jonathan 178 Campassi, Claire 331 Campassi, Claire Lee 270 Campbell. Ann Catherine 303 Campbell, David 242 Campbell, Delaney 303 Campbell, Griffin 335 Campbell, Katie 319 Campbell, Maggie 331 Campbell, Martha 164.303 Campbell, Matthew 327 Campbell, Ransom 244, 299 Campbell, Thomas 199 Campony, Port 341 Campos, John 276 Canaan, Heather 199 Candela, Hunter 339 Cannada, Baxter 341 Cannada. Caroline 256, 305 Cannada, Kathryn V. 126 Cannan, Heather 333 Cannon, Crystel Laura Fay 126 Cannon, Kody 323 Cannon, Lauren 164, 333 Cannon, Tory 303 Canterberry, Brittany 319 Cantrell, .lessi 329 Cantrell, Jordan 341 Canty, Ann 262 Can. Lei 256 Caples, Edgar L. 249 Caples. Laura 265 Capouii-i 1.1. T.1 1 . 1 ' ' i jimi I appleman Jennifer l.ynn 256 Capplcman. Jenny 199 Cardneaux, Austin 339 Cardwell, Ryan 341 Carey, Caitlin 260 1 are) Jane 274,305 Carey, Sarah 29 , Cai tin, Courtney 295 Carlisle, Charles K 276 Carlisle, Jenny 317 Carlisle. Thorns Carlotti, Chloe 371 Carlson, Rachel 321 Carlton, Brittany 199 Carmack, Amber 295 i armean, Wendy 248 Carmichael, Brittany 303 Carmicheal, Brill 199 1 arnahan, Kate 164,317 Carnes, Mary Ann 199 Carpenter, Cassi 255, 282 Carpenter, Erika 276 Carpenter, Hunter 199, 270 Carpenter, Rob 339 Carr, Antron 178 Carr, Jasmine 199, 246 Carr, Lacy 319 CaiT, Whitney 305 Carrier, Hank 335 Carriere, Anne 321 Carrillo. Heather Ryanne 125 Carroll. Alissa 151 Carroll, Allen 164, 276 Carroll, Carmia 362 Carroll, John 315 Carroll, Kristen 387 Carroll. Sawyer 276 Carson, Fowler 305 Carstens, Brittany 295 Carter, Aubrey 199 Carter, Catherine 116,122 Carter, Catherine 199. 261, 303 Carter, Catherine Anne 130 Carter, Crystal 228 Carter, Dori 367 Carter, Dori 307 Carter, Dudley 199 Carter, Evan 337 Carter, Evelyn 317 Carter, Haas 337 Carter, Hillary 321 Carter, Jasmine 246, 253 Carter, Kate 303 Carter, Laura 317 Carter, Lindsey 199, 319 Carter, Mark 178 Carter. Mary 331 Carter. Matt 164 Carter. Sara 381 Carter, Sara 33 1 Carter, Shernina 151 Carter, Vanessa 179 Cartledge, Campbell 305 Cartledge, Cosby 341 Cartlidge, Gabe 263, 276 Cartwright, Catherine 151, 305 Cartwright, Clint 325 Carwyle. Johnette 404 Cascio. Charles 179, 235, 241, 270, 274. 341 Case, Amelia 321 Case, Hunter 379 Cash, Andy 315 Caskey. Katherine 199,257 Caskey, Katherine Ann 262 Caskey, Katie 295 Cason. Courtney 240,295 Castiglioga, Vincent 341 Castigliola, Caroline 319 Caswell, Tyler 337 Catalano. Lindsey 321 Cates, John Paul 337 Catoe, Bo 325 Caves, Risher 151,270.341 Cavett. Clay 248 Cavett.John 151,270,341 Cavett, Laura 151 Cayson, Ben 235. 339 Cedatol. Courtney 305 Cerasoli, Justin 350 ( rh|. |[,l Mjllliv J.( J, 1 1 Cerdeira, Marcos Demoraes 242 Cesare. Juan Pablo Di 369 Chadwick, Billy 369 Chadwick, Jennifer Faith 126 Chadwick, Liz 305 Chady, Joshua 199 Chalk, Andrew 276 Chalmers, Lakendra 246, 247, 264 Chalmers, Lakendra 179 Chambers, Andrew 337 Chambers, Emily 104 Chambers. Emily 164.333 Chamblee, Vince 151,255,311 Chambliss, Matthew 179, 315 Champion, Jbeth 151 Champion, Leaha 331 Champlain. Vanessa 199 Champman, Robert 199 Chancellor, Justin 200 Chani ellor, Leah 305 Chandler. Mae 317 Chandler. Rachel 242 Chandler, Sarah 200, 273 Chandler, Shannon 362 Chandler, Shannon 200 Chandler, Thomas 151,276 Chaney, Logan 179, 331 Chancy. Valerie 164 Chao, Xiaobo 256 Chapman, Annie 307 Chapman, Brittany 165. 242, 246, 255. 275 Chapman, Camille 267, 305 Chapman, Chase 335 Chapman. Claj |] , Chapman, David 60 Chapman, Drew 335 ( oapman, Shekenna 200 Chapman, Tudd 200. 323 Chapton, John 299 CharleswoernJe, Keith 142 i h 11 Lwood, John 244 Chase, Jeffrey 151 Chaudhary, Mishcfa 228 Chavez. Rodrigo 151, 276 Chen, m 228 Chen, Yi 200 Vl.i 1-1). 2-0. 319 Chernus, Amy 321 t herrj i auren [1 1 l lii.. Max Sherman 262 ndreah 246, 275 er, Erin 303 Chestnut, Ashley 151 Chiarvgi, Adam 362 Childers, Amanda 200 Childers, Chip 325 1 Ihildei s, Jennnifer 200 1 lulili is. Tiffany 276 1 hildress Justin 165 s, Kaki 321 1 hildresi Katie 179.303 Chism. Carla 283 Chitwood. Linda 102 t Ihitwood, Linda 262 Chong, Ming Kuan 200 Choong, Aik Min 228, 256 Choudhari, Prasad 228 Chow, Garrett 151 ' 1 1 1 ten, Heidi 200 Christie, Carley 200 Christopher, Mary Glenn 303 Chruch, Brent 270 Church, Ashley 165,246.303 Church. Brent 200,261,290,315 Church, Brent Wills 262 Cialone, Laura 331 Cibulas, George 165, 283 ( h shiewicz, Amanda 179 Cileglover-rogers, Mary 145 Claesson, Eric 369 Clanton, Natalie 295 Clark, Andrew 339 Clark, Anne Peyton 130 Clark, Brad 327 Clark, Charles 375 Clark, Charles 200,246 Clark, Christopher 165. 275, 276 Clark, Elaine 307 Clark. Erica 179 Clark, Gordon M. 329 Clark. Hillary 381 Clark, Hillary 307 Clark, James 200 Clark. Jeff 369 Clark, Jody 305 Clark, Jonathan 179 Clark, Julie 303 Clark, Kayla 165, 295 Clark, Laquetta 275 Clark, Latoya 165 Clark. Lauren 240, 268 Clark, Len 30 Clark, Mickey 200 Clark, Morgan 200 Clark, Sarah 246 Clark, Susan 305 Clark, Tia 242, 246 Clark, Wesley 263, 276 Clarke, Chris 200, 256 Clary. Ross 337 Clause. Donald 179 Clay. Anna Booth 303 Clay, Jonathan 311 Clay, Shallanda 272 Clayton, Carley 179, 307 Clayton, Christina 295 Clayton, Sallye 179 Clearman, Ashley 151, 31- Cleary, Mark 200 Clem, Adam 165, 250, 258 Clemens. Tyler 151 Clement, Anna 321 Clements, Carisah 152 Clements, Lindsey 283, 317 Clemons, Tyler 275 Cliburn, Katie 255, 307 Clifton, Maggie 331 Clifton, Raynor 323 Clingan, Kyle 329 Clingan, Matthew 200 Clinton, Jami 361 Clippard. Mary - Brette 319 Clolinger, Aaron i 9 Clore, Katie 165, 255, 321 Clother, Brett 200 Clothier, Brett 299 Cloud, Julie 255, 331 Coakley, Emily 319 Coakley, Leslie 319 Coaten, William 242 Cobb. Caroline 331 Cobb, Victor 341 Cobbert, Matthew 179. 246 Cochran, Carlin 371 Cochran, Christin 303 Cochran, Tanner 369 Cockerell, Candy 333 Cockrell, Chris 200 Cockrell, Christopher 276 Cockrell, Pamela Jean 262 liley 333 Cofer, Anne 200, 331 Coffman, Andrew 241 Coggins, Heather 200, 26-, 276 Coghlan, Chris 359 Cohea, Paige 179 Cohen, Heather 331 Cohen. Marcus Coker, Jessica 200 Coker, Joshua 1-9 Colbert, Brent 387 rt, Brent 329 ( olbeit, Caroline 179 Cole, Ashlee 265 Cole, Ashlee Marie 130 Cole. Beau 89 Coli I uru-Beth 331 Cole, Cassie 264.331 Cole. Donald 246, 262 I nli fi-liii 200, 341 i ill Mariah 179,242,291.313 Cole, Melissa 152. 242. 24b. 275 Cole, Stephen 201.339 ■ i ok Will 242 tliam 165,246 Col V i ta 201 hi, Anna ii in, Blake 341 Coleman, Bonner 339 Coleman, Carter 315 Coleman, Christy 152 Coleman, David 234, 337 Coleman, James Thomas 262 Coleman, Jamie 253,315 Coleman, Jennifer 317 Coleman. Jennifer 317 Coleman, Kenyata 362 Coleman, Kenyatta 275 Coleman, Lauren 331 Coleman, Mallory 383 Coleman, Mallory 307 Coleman, Meg 307 Coleman, Michael 362 Coleman, Michael 179.315 Coleman, Patrick 152,242 Coleman, Paula 272 Coleman, Robert 341 Coleman, Sherilyn 152, 260, 276 Coleman, Stephanie 201, 260, 276 Coleman, Tamar 246 I imothy 246 Collier, Margaret Ann 333 I H 1 1 i 1 i . Chelsea 307 .Ashley 235, 242. 271.313 Collins. Ashley Jcnnette 130 , Bobby 315 Collins, Caroline 303 Collins, Elizabeth 331 Collins, Erin 305 Collins, Lauren 321 Collins, Rachel 122 Collins, Thomas 341 Collins, Tommy 335 Collums, Mary 201 Collums, Toni 165 Coltharp, Holt 341 Col well, Sean 299 Colwell, Sean 299 Comans, William 299 Comer, Carra 179 Compston, Adriane 264, 265 Conaway, Jordan 307 Conchos, Lisa 361 Condemarin, Ricardo Alberto 262 Condon, Will 335 Conerly, Seth 362 Conerly, Seth 165 Conkin, Julie 379 Conkin, Julie 331 Conley, Courtney 165, 319 Conley. Latasia 201 Conn. Phillip 264, 265 Conner, Bethany Joy 125 Conner, Cameron 315 Conner, Catherine 321 Conner, Kristen 331 Connolly, Meagan 295 Connolly, Sean 329 Conover, Andrea 201 Conrad, Pete 329 Conway, Cowan 339 Conway, Dannah 303 Conway, Mary Beth 307 Conway, Nicholas 299 Cook, Anita 201 Cook, Ashley 295 Cook, Brandon 362 Cook, Grace 246 Cook, Jason 375 Cook, Jason 271 Cook, Jayme 333 Cook, Julie 152, 276 Cook, Leslie 201 Cook, Maribeth 305 Cook, Russell 201 Cook, Ryan 244, 329 Cool Will 327 Cooley, Shakina 275 Coomer, Allissa 321 Cooper, Carolyn 295 Cooper, Catherine 152 Cooper, Conlee 305 Cooper, Drew 335 Cooper, Henry 250 Cooper, Kyle 201, 234, 273 Cooper, Liza 21 1 Cooper, Patrick 337 Cooper, Rem 339 Cooper, Ruth Ann 201, 255, 270, 331 Cope, Matt 325 Cope, Palmer Harton 125 Copeland, Kari 246 Copeland. Maegan 33 Copeland, Maegan 321 Coppenbarger, Jesse 30 Cordelli, Kelly 317 Corkern, Bob 237 Corkern, Marc 339 Corley, Seth 341 Cornelious, Damitia 246 Cornelius, John 152 Cornell, Jonathan 3-5 Cornett, Michael 339 Corrao, David 375 Correll, Willie 315 Correro. Phillip 201 Coselli. P.j. 115,362 Cossar, John " Bones " 248 Costello, Katie 321 Costello, Lauren 257. 295 Cothron, Angela 317 i.Andre ' 246, 270 Cotten, Graham 315 Cottor: Cotton, Andre 152 Andre ' 275 Cotton. Indira 201 Cotton. Larissa 261 Cotton, Larissa Lashelle 130 79, 247, 2 " Coulston, Will 152 Coulter, Chris 339 Coulter. Macken Council, Orin 250 Couper. Cat 333 Coursen M Courtney. I-iuren 264 Courtn- 0, 319 Cousart, Sarah Kat uh. Josh 323 Covington. Camille 2QO. 321 THE OLE MISS 389 Covington, Jordan 381 Covington, Jordan 321 Cowan, Claudia 303 Cowan, Kedra 152 Cowan, Kendra 275 Coward, Rebecca 331 Cowart, Alex 303 Cowart, Alex 303 Cowart, Kelsey 331 Cowart, Lindsay Rea 307 Cox, Johnathan 201 Cox, Josh 242 Cox, Manager Kristin 361 Cox. Megan 152 Cox, Mitchell 341 Cox, Steven 179. 270, 323 Coyle, Becky 253 Cozart, Zack 359 Crabb, Katherine 295 Crabtree, Bethany 321 Crabtree, Kaitlin 303 Crader, Layne 303 Craft, Tyler 311 Craig, Campbell Peyton 130 Craig, Jordan 179, 236 Craig, Shauna 179 Craig, Zac 375 Craine, Janice 275 Crandall. Mallory 319 Crane, Amanda 152, 242, 275 Crane, Kelsey 305 Crawford, Bentley 201, 339 Crawford, Bently 234 Crawford, Brittany Candice 126 Crawford, Bryan 335 Crawford, Kendra 180 Crawford, Kirby 319 Crawford, Terri 180 Credille, Emma 331 Creel, Jennifer 264 Crenshaw, Chuck 301 Crews, Patrick 341 Cripps, Sam 329 Crisp, Tyler 201 Crittenden, Matt 180 Crockett, Julianne 305 Crockett, Meredith 331 Crockford, Megan 307 Crofford, Courtney 165 Cromwell, Chase 315 Cronan, Christina 264. 265 Crook, Elizabeth 333 Crook, Hallie Swayzee 317 Crosby, Haley 303 Crosby, Kaitlyn 319 Crosby, Katie 307 Crosby, Margaret 319 Crosby, Thomas 299 Cross, Jane 264 Cross, Laren 201, 283 Cross, Lydia 165 Cross, Selena 295 Crotts, Martin 253 Crouch, Blair 295 Crouch, Meredith 276 Crowder, Bailey 295 Crowe, Angela 201 Crowley, Anne Elizabeth 305 Crowley, Ashley 331 Crowley, Will 341 Crowson, Mary Claire 264, 265 Crum, Haley 276 Crum, Heather 272 Crum, Lauren 267.276 Crum, Leslie 276 Crump, Josh 335 Crutcher, Lauren 201 Crutcher, Skye 180, 255 Cruthirds, Zachary 247 Cruzen, Julia 333 Cryer, Justin 359 Cu, Jonathan 49 Cubillo, Blanca 152 Cull, Chris 335 Cummings, Fred 201 Cummings, Laura 201,264,265,331 Cummings, Maria Ann 130 Cummings, Mary Cooper 295 Cummings, Sarah 305 Cunningham, Chad 341 Cunningham, Jack 325 Cunningham, Kate 165. 303 Cunningham, Page 116 Cunningham, Page 321 Curran, Ryan 375 Curry, Alicia 201,283 Curry, Kristen Mckelle 131 Curther, Russ 152 Curtis. Dwayne 350 Curtis, Joel 301 Curtis, Kaitlyn 89 Curtis, Kaitlyn 165 Curtner. Russ 341 Cutrell, Dayne 325 Cutrer, Grady 180 Cutrer, Grady L. 262 Cutrer, Matthew 299 Cyree, Ken 235 Czeschin, Ashley 165. 3«7 Czesnakowicz, Kate 303 D D ' Antoni, Laura 234,331 Dabbs, Jonathan 180 Dacus, Jasmine 362 Dacy, Elizabeth 295 Daga, Pankaj Rameshchandra 262 Dalby, Kathryn 165, 317 Dale, Dr. Carol 267 Dale, James 325 Dalke, Jessica 387 Dalton, Laura 307 Dalton, Michael 180 Dalton, Mike 301 Dana, Jessica 264.265 Dandridge, Christina 242, 275 1 lam-, Robert 299 Danial, Megan 305 Daniel, Ashley 319 Daniel, Chris 339 Daniel, Christopher 201 I teniel, Courtney 333 390 THE OLE MISS Daniel, Shanice 152, 275, 276 Dannelly, Mckewn 361 Dantzler, Lauren-ashe 283 Dantzler, Lauren Ashe 307 Darby, Billie Claire 2 Darby, Billie Claire 180. 331 Dares, Jene 201 Darnall, Devin 362,363 Darnell, Eve 264 Darnell, James E. 249 Darnell, John 165,311 Darrow, Kerri Frances 125 Daugherty, Dana 255 Davdison, Brantley 270 Davenport, Marcus 272 Davidovich. Ryan 152 Davidson, Brantley 315 Davidson, Brittany 295 Davidson, Brittany 165, 295 Davidson, English 303 Davidson, Katie 367 Davidson, Lauren 331 Davidson. Tyler 315 Davidson, Wobble (Sarah) 249 Davis. Andrea 295 Davis, Anne 321 Davis. Betsy 303 Davis. Brittany 246, 276 Davis, Caleb 263, 276 Davis, Cliff 375 Davis. Crystal 260. 276 Davis, Darcy 2 Davis, David 180, 339 Davis, Derrick 375 Davis, Elizabeth 321 Davis, Erica 202, 276 Davis, Ivy 152, 307 Davis, Jacob 299 Davis, James 262,301 Dav is. Jamie 333 Davis, John P. 276 Davis, John Paul 202. 258 Davis, Jonathan 202, 236 Davis. Jordan 152 Davis, Josh 248 Davis, Kristin 303 Davis, Lauren 317 Davis, Lorie Hamilton 262 Davis. Mary Beth 272 Davis, Mary Beth Graham 262 Davis. Mary Jane 180, 240, 270, 303 Davis, Matt 325 Davis, Melissa 362 Davis, Melissa 202 Davis, Reginald 275 Davis, Sabrina 152, 242, 275 Davis, Samuel M. 102 Davis, Sara 333 Davis, Sarah 152 Davis, Seth 339 Davis, Shante 276 Davis, Sirdonea 362 Davis, Stephanie 303 Davis, Stephanie Marie 270 Davis, Tara 165 Davis. Tyler 335 Davis, Walter 235 Davis, William 180 Davis-mauney, Chauncey 180 Davison, Matthew 180 Dawkins, Jane Marie 303 Daws, Bethany 94 Daws, Bethany 202 Dawson, Caroline 331 Day, Christine Erin 126 Day, Jonathan 327 Day, Phillip 325 Day, Tim 315 Dayton, David 152 Dean, Alicia 290. 319 Dean, Jonathan 249 Dean, Jonathan 246 Deaton, Blake 202 Deaton, Taylor 331 Deb, Saumyanil 228 Debardeleben, Alex 240, 290 Debardeleben, Alex 202, 339 Debardeleben, Phillip 339 Debord, Michae 244 Debray, Thomas 315 Debrock, Kim 331 Debuys, Andrew 329 Decarlo, Jenna 295 Dedglin, Daniel John 262 Deedy, Chelsea 317 Deer, Candace 307 Dees, Ashley 2, 403 Dees, Ashley 180 Dees, Caroline 307 Dees, Kayla 331 Dehenre, Reyna 283 Dehyle. Elly 295 Deibler, Melissa 202.235.270,307 Deibler, Melissa Leigh 131 Dejournett, Dr. William 263 Delancey, James 202 Delap, Lauren 152, 307 Deloach. Viciente 375 Delozier, Meg 305 Demelfi, Nicholas 329 Demetropoulos. Katie 319 Dempster, Darleen 228 Dempster, Darleen Patricia 262 Denapolis, Kimberleigh 251, 270 Denapolis, Kimmie 307 Denham, Whitney 241,307 Denney, Willaim 315 Denney. William 165 Denney, William Craig 270 Dennis, Beau 335 Dennis, Ken 250 Dennis, Kenneth 259 Dennis, Kenneth 258 Dennis, Suzannah Blair 131 Denova, Jackie 383 Densmore, David 375 Densmore, David 337 Dente, Shahara 228 Denton. Lindsey 253, 307 Denton, Luke 341 Deperier, Lori 202 Dequesnay, Emily 321 Derek 365 Derivanx, Rob 270 Derivaux, Rob 165,241,274,341 Derrick, Allison 202 Desai, Jeegna 180, 303 Desai, Sweta 234 Desalvo, Jessica 241,260,319 Desota, Lisa 228 Dettbarn, Charlie 180,305 Devallette, John 250 Devore, Mandy 303 Devould, Ashley 276 Devould, Ashley 275 Deweese. Chad 202, 234, 339 Deweese, Chad Reynolds 131 Deweese, Drew 202 Dcwitt, G. 299 Dick, Jamie 333 Dickerson, Buster 165, 315 Dickerson, Hunter 202 Dickerson, Jennifer 267, 276 Dickerson, Katie 152, 333 Dickerson, Missy 361 Dickey, Christy 372 Dickhaus. Lauren 333 Dicks, Laura Ann 295 Dickson, Keneisha 52 Dickson, Natalie 152, 303 Dickson, Natalie Rose 15, 25 Dickson, Paul 315 Digby, Chelsea 267 Dilard, Kristin 333 Dillard, Rachel 319 Dillehay. James Kendall 125 Dfllehay, Taylor 299 Dillingham, Elise 317 Dillon. Allie 333 Dillon, Edward 202, 242, 246, 275 Dillon. Taylor 325 Dilworth, Cat 333 Dilworth, Margaret 166 Dilworth, Tracy 180, 272 Dingus, Edy 166 Dinkins, Doug 283 Discon, Charlotte 319 Dixon, Crystal 180 Dixon, Trent 341 Dixon, Tyler 202, 301 Dobbs, Billy 375 Dobson, Bo 325 Dockersy, Corshun 202 Dockersy. Corshunda 256 Dockery, Corshunda 242 Dodd, Ebony 180 Dodez, Kevin 243 Dodez-ball, Kevin 258 Dodgen,, Cass 315 Dodgen, Cass 315 Doe, Weldon 339 Doeges, Rachel 317 Doenges, Rachel 317 Dogan, Patrick 315 Dogan, Patrick Hunter 131 Doh, Yoo Kyong 228 Dolive, Suzanne 295 Dollar. Jessica 305 Dollarhide, Martha 248 Dollerschell, Lauren M. 321 Donahue, Jillian, 307 Donahue, Kevin 379 Donahue, Kevin 202 Donahue, Tyler 327 Donald, Alicia 265,319 Donelson, Yanisha 153,246,275 Donnell, Anna 295 Doolittle, Kimber 202 Dornan, Kristin 331 Dorrian, Kasey 333 Dorroh, Catherine 255,307 Dorrough. Blair 305 Dorsey, Addie 247. 305 Dosooye, Sarvesh 202 Dossett, Sheila 248, 270 Doster, Elise 333 Dottley, Jordan 331 Doty, Graham 153 Doty, John 299 Doty, Laura 180, 240, 251, 252, 254, 270, 303 Doucet, Ashley 317 Douglas, Sean 341 Douglas, Tommy 335 Dove, Colleen 333 Dover. Seth 202 Dowdy, Betsy 317 Dowdy, Jefferson 250 Dowell, Britt 202, 309 Dowell.Chad 309 Dowl, Tameka 246 Dowlen, Whit 166, 315 Downey, Kate 166, 321 Downey, Missy 244 Downs, Amy 180 Downs, John 315 Downs, John Rogers 153 Downs, Jordan 180,315 Doyle, Blake 153 Doyle, Brian 280 Doyle, Bryan 271 Doyie, Hunter 202 Doyle, William 329 Doyne, Bam 115, 350 Dozier, Julius 276 Dozier. Mark 242 Drahos. Kory 153 Drakeford, Mary 202 Draper, Christina 291, 297 Drawe, Morgan 331 Dressier, Jada 321 Drocge, Alexander 180 Drown, Anne 319 Drummond, Brett 341 Drummond, William Carlton 131 Drummond. Wright 315 Drury, Brian 339 Drury, Kyle 339 Dryden, Katherine 305 Dubois, Cassi 270 Dubois, Cassi 251 Dubois, Cassie 307 Dubois, Cassie 180 Dudney, Nathaniel 329 Duesing, Anna 317 Duff, Joel 180, 253, 255, 299 Duff, Kyle 339 Dugar, Kristen 153,321 Dugas, Claire 303 Dugger, Ashley 181,307 Duke, Austin 329 Duke, Heather 303 Duke, Robert 261,311 Dulaney. Ashley 317 Dunagin, Jennifer 319 Dunagin, Shannon 319 Dunavant, Forrest 337 Dunaway, Jacob 339 Duncan. Ashley 303 Duncan, Faron 309 Dunlap. Anna 307 Dunn, Laina 181 Dunn, Melindah 333 Dunne, Charles 299 Dunnigan, Jeffrey 202 Dunnigan, Kayla 181 Dunning, Mary Hannah 303 Duplessis, Erica 166 Dupuy, Hill 309 Duquesnay, Ford 323 Durkee, Elizabeth 2 Durkee, Elizabeth 305 Durkee, Laura 317 Durrett, Katherine 321 Duru, Eucharia 181 Dusek, Marty 337 Dutton, Tyler 335 Duttweiler, Johnathan 337 Duvall, James 244 Dye, Bradford Jr. 249 Dye, Caroline Turner 125 Dye. Mason 299 Dyess. Brian 341 Dyke, Jessie Van 307 Dyre, Justin 325 Dzura, Mike 375 Eagan, Andrew 299 Eagle, Austin 335 Earl, Christopher 203, 258 Earls, Brittany 240, 331 Earthman. Doug 315 Earthman. William 299 Earwood, Brad 274, 282, 315 Earwood, David 270 Eason, Abbie 307 Eason, Cordera 375 Easson, Cole 181, 276 Easterling, John 203 Easterwood, M Brandon 335 Eaton, Sara 333 Eaton, Sarah 181, 250 Eaves, Morgan 295 Eben. Deanna L. 262 Echoles, Krystal 203, 242 Echoles, Krystall 270 Echols, Courtney 303 Echols, Princeton 275, 276 Eckers, Thomas 375 Eckers, Thomas 203 Edelen, Meagan 331 Edgington, Darren 383 Edmond, Dolishia 275 Edmonds, Addison 166, 315 Edward, Desire ' 242 Edwards, Alex 333 Edwards, Andrew 241,270,341 Edwards, Blake 315 Edwards, Desire ' 275 Edwards, Elizabeth 265 Edwards. Evelyn 153, 266 Edwards, Ja ' nay 275 Edwards, Joann 93 Edwards, Jordan 317 Edwards, Martin 311 Edwards, Megan 203,251.253,295 Edwards. Megan Blair 131 Edwards, Trey 299 Eftink.Jan 234,333 Eftink, Jan Elizabeth 262 Eggers, Michael 329 Eggers, Sydney 295 Eggesiecker, Quinn 321 Egloff, Heidi 307 Ehrhardt, Rachel 49 Eicholtz, Sarah 166 Eicholtz, Sunny 295 Eicholtz, Sunny 295 Eilersten, John 375 Eilertsen, Jon 315 Eisenhauer, Brett 339 Eisenhaurer, Brett 241 Ekugwum, Sam 291 Ekugwum, Samuel 242 Elder, Nathaniel 244 Eldridge, Callie 295 Eley, Carolyen 261 Eley, Carolyn 234, 247. 307 Eley, Carolyn Christine 131 Eley, Carolyn Christine 262 Ellard, Ben 323 Ellen, Merry 371 Ellenburg, Lindsey 203 Ellenburgh, Lindsey 283 Ellett, Cole 315 Ellington. Margaritta 203 Elliot. Anne 305 Elliot. Christie 317 Elliot, Erin 246 Elliott, Ashley 203 Elliott, Elizabeth 272 Elliott, Erin 276 Ellis, Austin 325 Ellis, David 309 Ellis, Heather 317 Ellis, Josh 327 Ellis, Kenny 362 Ellis, Kenny 339 Ellis, Kyle 365 Ellis, Larua 305 Ellis, Laura 305 Ellis, Mariah 251, 331 Ellis. Patrick 341 Ellis, Tayvi 162 Ellis, Tim 234 Ellis, Timmy 181, 341 Ellison, Cory 317 Ellmer, Susan 203, 333 Ellrich.Seth 323 Elmiger, Nicole 317 Elsherbeni, Donia 166 Elsohly, Adel Mahmoud 126 Ely, Julie 203,261,270,307 Elzie. John 276 Embrey, Mark 337 Embry, Jonathan 299 Emerson, Ashley 203, 295 Emerson, Jill Elizabeth 126 Emerson. Joseph 203,235 Emmonds, Stacey 383 England, Allison 303 Engle, Alex 153.341 Engle, Michael 339 Eppes, Jared 315 Eppes, Mike 315 Erb, Charlie 337 Erickson, Courtney 345 Erickson, Courtney 305 Erickson, Jamie 305 Erickson, Josh 335 Ericson, Heather 267 Escousse, Thomas 315 Eskew, Emily 181 Eskew, Kevin 203 Eslinger, Rodney 203 Esposito, Marcus 203,271,290,323 Essenpreis, Shannon Diana 262 Essner, Katie 295 Estes, Pamela 181 Estopinal, Caroline 153, 305 Etcheberry. Xavier 33 Etheridge, Lindsey 203 Ethridge, Thomas R. 249 Etling, Lindsey 321 Eubank. Ellon 317 Eva. Elizabeth 256 Evans, Angela 242 Evans. Bech 181 Evans, Benton 327 Evans, Dallas 305 Evans, Daniel 337 Evans, Destri 258 Evans, Drew 335 Evans. Elizabeth Ann 305 Evans, Erick 181,236,323 Evans, Ginger 235, 305 Evans, Gordon 337 Evans, John 325 Evans, Jonathan 255. 263. 276 Evans, Justin 250 Evans, Laura 367 Evans, Lee 203 Evans, Nathan 203 Evans, Whitney 302, 303 Ewell, Nathan Oliver 262 Ewing, Marcia 272 Eyler, Elizabeth 331 Ezell, Clark 325 Ezell, Lekesha 203 Fabris, Mary Hendrix 321 Faggart, Andrew 315 Faggert, Miles 244 Fair, Bailey 315 Fair, Jamie 89 Fair, Jamie 203 Fair, Lauren 203, 257, 307 Fair, Laushelle 203 Fair, Laushelle Katrice 131 Faircloth. Erin 361 Falconi, Vince 247 Falk, Kolin 327 Fannin, Barret 309 Fant, Charlotte N. 262 Fant, Darius 276 Fargason, Kourtney 319 Paris, Vicki 203 Farley, Allen 329 Farmer, Alexis 203 Farmer, Jacob 115,362 Farmer, Jacob 275 Farr, Peyton 347, 359 Farrar, Michael 309 Farrell, Alyssa Donovan 131 Farrell, Derek 234 Farrell. Whiney 234 Farrell, Whitney Marie 132,262 Farris, Buddy 341 Farris, Fernand 153 Farris. Frannie 303 Farris, Katherine 234 Farris. Katie 303, 341 Farris, Katie 181, 241. 270, 282. 303 Fassero. I.auren 166,305 Faulk, Johannah 126 Faulkner, Alison Avery 262 Faulkner, Jarvis 400 Faulkner, Megan 307 Faust, Donald 327 Fava, Denise 383 Favreau, Lauren Lee 319 Favret, Ryan 375 Faz, Marcella 305 Fears. Alfred 299 Fears. Daniel 299 Fears, Kimberly 153 Feathers, Liz Eva Brooke 295 Feazell, Christia 228 Feigley, Peyton 319 Felder, Danitra 275 Feldhaus. Amanda 264, 265 Felton, Dalindra 259 Felton. Dalindra 258, 266 Fendley. Taylor 315 Fendley, Taylor Patrick 132 Fennell, Bill 362 Ferguson, Ben 335 Ferguson, Chelsea 153 Ferguson, Harper 319 Ferguson, Lee Michael 126 Ferguson, Lindsey 317 Ferguson, Shelly 251 Ferree, Ashley 383 Ferree. Ashley 203. 261, 271, 295 Ferree, Ashley Ryan 145 Ferree, Matt 315 Ferreira, Renate 280 Ferreira, Renate 228 Ferrel, Emily 321 Ferrell, Sam 181 Ferri, Jackie 333 Ferrill, Geoffrey Roger 125 Ferris, Allison 305 Fetters, Kyle 153, 327 Fewell, Christine 295 Fiechtl, Jennifer 204 Field, Andrew 244 Fields, David 341 Fields, Keona 181 Figueroa, Mar Isabel 303 Figueroa, Marisabel 204 Fike, Jaclyn 307 Fike, Jaclyn Michelle 262 Filbin, Allison 333 Fillingim, Sarah 295 Finan, Emily 333 Fincher, Ashley 153,276 Fincher, William 204,315 Findley, Taylor 234 Fine. Lindsey 89 Finger, Kat 305 Finger, Kathleen 381 Finimore, Jennifer 204 Finlen, Hillary 166,255,319 Finn, Tim 309 Finn, Whitney 319 Finn, Will 325 Finnegan, Kathleen Louise 262 Finnegan, Katie 234,305 Finney, Maryanna 319 Fiser, Rip Stafford 125 Fisher, Amanda 204 Fisher, James 299 Fisher, Jane Harrison 248 Fisher, Jared 299 Fite, William 339 Fittes, Radley 335 Fitzpatrick, Chara 204, 260 Flaherty, Nicole 272 Flanagan, Caitlin 333 Flanigan, Rebecca 319 Flannery, Craig 299 Flautt, Clansey 305 Flautt, Duvall 325 Flautt, Thomas 359 Fleming, Christopher Davis 262 Fleming, John 299 Flenorl, Lillie 181, 255, 270, 274 Flenorl, Rose Jackson 248 Flesher, Dale 262 Fletcher. Milton 237 Flick, Elizabeth 331 Flinn, Dunbar 204 Flint, Hannah 153,307 Flint, Jon Thomas 262 Flora, Gray 341 Floyd, Chris 309. 329 Floyd, Darneice 166, 242, 246 Floyd, Elizabeth 166 Floyd, Erin 46 Floyd, Erin 204, 258. 266, 276 Floyd, Lauren 204 Fly, Ann 204. 262, 302, 303 Fly, Ginny 303, 362 Flynn, J.J. 295.367 Fogerty, Austin 166 Foil. Catherine 242.261,307 Foil, Catherine Elizabeth 262 Foil, Leigh Ann 307 Folvag. Lauren 333 Fonda. Sam 325 Fondren, Kavia 204.295 Fondren, Lauren 275 Fong, Kyle 329 Fontenot, Sarah 132, 264, 265 Forbes, Margaret 317 Ford, Brett 305 Ford, Harrison 311 Ford, Jeff 379 Ford, Katie 266 Ford, Kent 153, 339 Ford, Mallory 204 Ford, Mary 181 Ford.Stoney 204,337 Ford, Will 204 Forde. Rachel 331 Foreman, William 311 Forester, David 204 Forester, Davidson 339 Forney, Daniel 241,335 Forrest, Danetra 355 Forrest, Nicole 181,331 Forrester. Marcial Davidson 262 Forsdick, Andrew 299 Forshee, Kelly 331 Forsythe, Josh 276 Fort, Jessi 153.305 Fort, Matthew 339 Fortneberry, Jody 315 Fortune, Kadeshia 362 Foster, Andrea 204, 251 Foster, Daniel 339 Foster, Katie 295 Foster, Laurie 153 Foster, Paul 329 Foster, Rebecca 166 Foster. Will 375 Foster, Will 309 Fountain, Jerri 181 Fountain, Kristen 319 Fourchy, Cece 307 Fowler, Cole 153, 253 Fowler, Tracy 204, 240, 303 Fo x, Kayla 307 Foxx, Brittany 270 Fraley, Stephanie 181,333 Frank. Alia Jeanae 247 Frank, Jeanae 251 Franklin, Kenneth J. 176 Franklin, Lacey 321 Franklin, Ladonna 246 Franklin, Michael 359 Franklin, Michael 276 Franks. Carin 204 Franks, James 272 Franz, Tori 333 Frascogna, Genny 319 Frasier, Brett 181 Fratesi, Haley 257. 307 Frayser, Brent 194 Frazer, Mary Randolph 260 Frazer, Trey 315 Frazier, Candace 264, 265 Frazier, Loma 204, 251 Frazier, Lorna D. 270 Frazier, Meaghan 333 Frazier, Meredith 319 Frederick, Anna Golson 261, 262, 305 Free, Christopher 204 Freeman, Anne 303 Freeman. Erin 303 Freeman. Hillary 241, 265. 3°3 Freeman, Karen 264, 265 Freeman, Kenny 337 Freeman, Latoya 204 Freeman, Lauren 204 Freeman, Leigh 319 Freeman, Morgan 83 Freeny, Lyndsey 307 Freese, Scott 276 Freeze, Hugh 375 French, Michael 265 Frey, Benjamin 153, 276 Frick, Liza 333 Friend, Joey 341 Friend, Mallord 331 Frierson, Andrea 242, 246, 275 Frierson. Caroline 379 Frierson, Caroline 319 Frihi, Mohomed 228 Frison, Cecil 375 Fromm, Geoffrey 362 Frost. Christine 333 Frost, Lynn 228 Frost, Max 335 Fry. Jillien 303 Fn . L ndsey 305 Fuchs, Garth 303 Fulbright, Danielle 276 Fukher. Keisha 181, 264, 265 Fulcher, Matt 309 Fulghom, Liz 305 Fuller. Ben 337 Fuller, William 300,301 Fuller, William Liddell 262 Fullerton, Jeremiah 204, 276 Furlough. Leigh 321 Furr. Abby 379 Fujt, Abby 264 Furr. Analee 204, 234. 235 Furr. Lauren 255, 270, 319 Fyke, Georgia Katherine 262 G Gable, Candi 305 Gabriel, Ashley 317 Gabriel, Tyler 337 Gadd, Whitney 255. 319 Gaddy, Bryan 299 Gaddy. Jason 311 Gaffney, Libby 307 Gafford, Alex 204.339 Gage. Maggie 321 Gaggini, Allie 295 Gailes, Monica 333 Gaillard. Amanda 264,265 Gainer, Matt 325 Gainey, Styles 205 Galante, Dan 270 Galaway, Laura Anne 295 Galbierz, Andrew 315 Gallagher, Greg 244 Gallagher, Jessi 166 Galloway. Amanda 321 Galloway, Richard 309 Galway, Laura Anne 258 Gah " way, Laura Anne 259 Gandy, Joyneeka 275 Gandy, Joyneka 153, 242 Gandy, Katie 276, 303 Ganier, Matt 256 Gannaway. Ann Clark 303 Gannaway. Rebekah 303 Gao, Yanxia 234 Garcia, Magdalen 317 Gardner. Amber 275 Gardner, Amy Elizabeth 262 Gardner, Dee 255, 282 Gardner, Jenna 181, 267, 276 Gardner. Kristen 331 Gardner, Ladeidre 181 Gardner, Leslie 333 Gardner. Peyton 337 Garethashoo. Andrus 144 Garland. Molly 319 Garner, Adrienne 205 Garner, Allison 166, 333 Garner. Angela 181, 255 Garner, Justin 315 Garner, Sam 323 Garran, Jane Claire 305 Garrett. Ginny 31 " Garrett, Jeremy 375 Garrett. Jeremy 205 Garrett, John 181 Garrett. Karen 276 Garrett, Mathew 299 Garrett, Rachael 255 Garrett. Rachel 317 Garrett. Rachel 31 " Garrett, Sarah 253, 267. 276 Garrett, Scott 272 Gasquet, Sophie 205 Gast. Jason 242 Gates. Ben 335 Gates. Shaqilla 246 Gates, Shaquilla 264,270 Gfttewood, Bettini 205 Gatewood, Bettinica 246 Gatlin, .Anna 60. 116, 238 Gatlin, Anna 205,241,319 Gatlin. Anna Louise 132 Gatlin, Anna Louise 125, 262 Gatlin. Lindsa) 205 Gatlin. Will 335 Gatling. Molly 331 Gatti. MaJerie 2 j6 Gatti, Mallerie 256 Gattu, Koushik 228 Gauthier, Monet 166,246,321 Gautier, Charles 255,315 Gavin, Kent 245 Gavin, Kent 244 Gay, Candace 331 Gayden, Chip 527 Gayle, Michael 325 Geary, Ashby 321 Geary, Will 325 Gee, John Phillip 166 Geer, Dustin 339 Geeslin, Ben 309 Geeslin, Ben 309 Gehrs, Leah 153, 333 Gemelli, Corey 182 Geny. Jennifer 319 George, Ashley 153.305 Georgia, Lauren 331 Geralds. Daverin 375 Germaine, Samson St. 335 Germany, Benjiman 339 Gernert. Leigh 205,234,319 Gessler, Carl 325 Getzin.Joe 387 Gho, Lindsey 307 Gibbons, Samantha 321 Gibbs, Devonne 205, 258 Gibbs, Jessica 265 Gibbs. Vanessa 361 Gibson, Amos 315 Gibson, Amy 205, 270 Gibson, Ashley 205, 246, 247, 270 Gibson, Celeste 321 Gibson, Chip 205 Gifford, Dustin 272 Gigilio. Angela 295 Giglio, Angela 295 Gilbert, Elise 319 Gilbert, Kline 276 Gilbert, Lateffa 166, 275 Gilbert, Lesli-anne 319 Gilchrist, Harrison 337 Gilchrist, Matthew 339 Gildewell, Hope 182 Gill, Amy 383 Gillespie, Bryan 272 Gillespie, Timothy 182 Gillespie, Ty 362 Gilliam. Mark 335 Gillis, William 315 Gillis, William 315 Gillom-granderson, Peggie 355 Gilmer, Matt 335 Gilmore, David 248 Gilmore, Elizabeth 379 Gilmore. Elizabeth 295 Gilmore, Man- Katherine 132 Gilmore, Mary Katherine 305 Ginder, Casey 341 Gipson. Jacque 295 Giri, Pinky 234 Gist, Lisa 205 Giuffria. Chris 182 Givens, Kara Janette 125 Givens, Thomas 341 Givens, Tim 327 Glasco. Matt 182,250 Glass, Jabarie 263, 276 Glass, Larhonda 205 Glorioso. Megan 331 Glover. Christina 276 Glover. Matt 166,315 Glover. Tiffany 275 Glover- Rogers. Mary Cile 110. 132, 238. 241, 251, 261, 271, 319 Goddard, Mitch 299 Godfrey, Gaylan 166, 260 Godfrey. Will 241,341 Godwin. Emily 228 Goff, Shawn 355 Gole, Tony 283, 327 Goletz, Christine 270 Golez, Christine 321 Goltermann, Laura 317 Gomez. Greg 327 Gonzalez, Juan 205 Gooch, Robbie 205 Gooch, Will 335 Goode, Tom 37 Goodfellow, Samantha 153 Goodin, Sally 271, 290, 295 Goodman. Hunter 256 Goodwin, Amy 253 Goodwin, Crystal 205 Goodwin. D ' atron 241 Goodwin. Datron 205 Goolsby, Melonie 205, 273 Gopal, Gayatri 228 Gordon. Falicia 153, 246, 275 Gordon, Labriska 205 Gordon. Preston 299 Gotberg, Alex 295 Gotsacker, Kate 321 O mill, Samantha 205 Gould. Samantha Eldon 132 Gould. Sammi 252,319 Gould, Sean 205, 341 Goulet. Lauren 319 Gowdey, Andrew 339 Goza, Reid 341 Gozatrammell, Floyd " Chip " 14 " Grace, Bonnie 319 Grace. Leonard 205 Grady, Kasey 317 Grady. Kimberly 205 Graeber. Lewis 335 Gragson, Ashle ) 17 Graham, Caroline 295 Graham, Hannah 234 Graham, Homer 299 Gr.ih.ini. Jana 255,272 Graham, Justina 276 Graham. Kaitlin 266 Graham. Knox 166,315 Graham. Lauren 321 Grainger. Anne 303 Grantham, Ben 206 Grantham, Jord.m 234 Grantham. Sara 295 Graugnard, Will 265 Gravely, Colleen 319 Graves, Claire 241 Graves, Eric 325 Graves, Faison 333 Graves, Graceann 333 Graves, Jacquelyn 256 Graves, John 325 Graves, Troy 339 Gray, Alan 339 Gray, Euphiazene 262 Gray. Hunter 234 Gray, Matt 315 Gray, Nate 299 Gray. Sara 182, 256 Gray, Sedena 154 - ' -P. 260 ( inisMin, Aslile ;i ; Grayson, Colin 339 Grayson, Eddie 379 Grayson, Mary Beth 295 Grayson, Shelley 303 Grear, Stephanie 303 Greaser, Andrew 299 Grebifus, Emily 333 Green, Alex 339 Green, Allison 387 Green, Andrea 182, 264, 265 Green, Benton 166,315 Green, Donald 299 Green, Josh 339 Green, Katherine Paige 262 Green, Kenneth 206 Green, Marshay 375 Green, Tracie 206,317 Green-ellis, Benjarvus 10. 373, 375 Greenbaum, Maddy 321 Greene, Bernetha 166 Greene, Derek 383 Greer, Jake 182 Greer, John 325 Greer, Julia 206 Greer, Kyle 244, 329 Greer, Michale 335 Greer, Wright 325 Gregg, Ryan 311 Gregory, Bryant 154 Gregory, Chris 329 Gregory, Margaret 268, 307 Gregory, Mark 315 Gremillion. Morgan 206 GrenfeU, Catherine 305 Grenfell, Roberty 335 Gresham, John 341 Gresham, Leisel 303 Gresham, Steven 341 Gresham, Thomas 325 Gressett, William 206 Grey, Ryan 166 Griffin, Alex 295 Griffin, Amanda Lee 251 Griffin, Amanda Leigh 319 Griffin, Annie 182 Griffin, Cheri 379 Griffin, Dani 319 Griffin, Jd 276 Griffin, John 182 Griffin, Katherine 333 Griffin, Mary Cole 182 Griffin, Ralanda 206 Griffin. Steven James 125 Griffin. Tanya 206,264 Griffin. Veronica 206 Griffith. Katherine 167 Griffith, Nicholas 276 Griffith. Nick 258, 263 Griggs, Shea 327 Grigsby, Jennifer 206 Grimm, Erin 303 Groestch, Bailey 317 Gross. Laurin 264, 265, 307 Groves, Katie 317 Grow, Meg 307 Grown, Todd 315 Grubb. Houston 325 Grubbs, Stacie 273 Gruber. Ashley 276 Grumley, Thomas 299 Gubelman, Stephen 327 Guerieri.Trey 206,315 Guerra. Jynette 206 Guess, Ben 339 Guess, Brandi 182 Guest, Ann Clare 331 Guffin, Amie 307 Guice, Mario 154, 317 Guinn, Amber 206, 264 Guinn, Ashley 206 Guinn, Martha 182,307 Guise. Carey 276 Gulley, Jay 264. 265 Gully, Candice 167 Gunby, Robert 325 Gunn, Alyson 333 Gunn, Carol 305 Gunn. Justin 362 Gunn. Paul 341 Gunn. Trey 206. 234 Gunn, William 299 Gunter. Austyn 16 " . 307 Gunter, Jennifer Holman 262 Gunter. Lindsey 253. 264. 305 Gupta, Akanksha 271 Gurley, Jacob 335 Gurley. Lance 315 Gurley. Lance 315 Gurney, Ed 375 Gusmus, Michael 325 Gustafson, Greer 295 Guthrie, Ashley 2:16.295 Guthrie, Christopher 182. 256 Gutierrez, Mia 333 Guyton, Chelsea 154. 242, 275 Gwin. Hannah 305 Gwyn, Ally 321 H Haadsm, Emirj |i 1 Haadsma, Emirj 411 Haas, Justin 335 Haas. Sarah 303 Hacke, Susannah 307 Hacker, Cathie 361 Hack), Henry 337 Hadaway, Jared 309 Haddock. Mike 327 Hagcn, Karri na 333 Haggard, Allison 259 Haggard, Allison 206, 258, 267. 276 Haggard, Emily 319 Hail .Anna 154.276,295 Hailey, Anna Marie 262 Hailey, Camille 295 Hailey, David 206 Hailey, Marie 206 Hails. Barrett 315 Haines, Laura 295 Hairston, Frances Jariel 125 Hairston. Jariel 303 Halbrook. Madison 154,317 Hale, Adam 206 Haley, Whitney 35 Haley, Whitney 319 Haley, Whitney Lauren 270 Halford, Buie 241, 335 Halford, Erin 333 Hall, Anna Claire 206,262 Hall. Bruce 375 Hall. Cameron 154,275 Hall. Carolina 331 Hall. Jesse 182 Hall, Jessica 154, 242, 260, 276 Hall, Kate 167.307 Hall, Kevin 182 Hall, Lacey 303 Hall, Madeleine 206 Hall. Matthew 339 Hall, Merdis 275,276 Hall, Monica 206 Hall, Sylvia 331 Hall, Tyler 182 Hall, William 266 Halle, Page 303 Halle, Victoria 305 Hallemann, Amy 321 Halligan, James 323 Hallmark, Kimberly 276 Haltom, Ann Rainey 303 Halvorson. Justin 329 Hamblin, Walker 309 Hamby, Blair 257 Hamil. Nathan 182,265 Hamilton, Benjamin 256 Hamilton, Bud 273 Hamilton, Carter 299 Hamilton, Meagan 331 Hamilton, Sarah 303 Hammac, Amanda 331 Hammac, Brett 375 Hammad, Mohamed 228 Hammond, Aaron 154 Hammond, Amber 182 Hammond, Amy 182 Hammond, Benjamin Laird 126 Hammond, Jenny 307 Hampton, Alexis 182.275 Hampton, Chundra 182 Hampton, Courtney 246 Hampton, Javon 206 Hampton, Jeremiah 246 Hampton, Shannon 319 Hampton, Thomas 296 Hampton, Trey 350 Hanafee, Mae 307 Hance, Jennifer 383 Hancock, Jon Jon 359 Hand, Meghan 182.331 Haney, Alex 317 Haney, Cary 329 Haney, Hunter 315 Haney, Lauren 307 Hankins, Blake 206 Hankins. Madeline 206, 270 Hankins, Madeline 331 Hankins, Madeline Ruth 133 Hankins, Richard 301 Hans, Samantha 207 Hansbro, Xavier 350 Hansen, Chelsea 295 Hansen, Noelle 303 Hansen, Noelle Marie 133 Hansen, Noelle Marie 262 Hanson, Aly 307 Hanson. Elizabeth 246, 275 Harbison, Molly 331 Harbour, Beth 333 Harden, Blair 319 Harden, Shakitha 275 Hardgrave. Hailey Anne 303 Harding, Kelly 333 Hardison, Brandon 309 Hardwick, Lauren 331 Hardy, Abbie 319 Hardy. Ashey 333 Hardy, Greg 375 Hardy, Kathryn 167 Hardy, Kimberly 272 Hare, Rebecca 182 Hargroder, Don 375 Hargrove, Tyshun 207. 236 Harkins. Jennifer 207 Harkins, Michael 154.341 Harkins, Patrick 299 Harle, Stephen 276 Harlin, John 339 Harlow. Lauren 317 Harlow. Lauren 317 Harlow, Michael 244 Harmon. Amanda 116.249 Harmon, Amanda 241.247.253,261, 270, 307 Harmon. Amanda Kristin 133 Harmon. Amanda Kristin 262 Harmon, Dacia 182 Harmon, Lekeishia 235 Harmon. Roy 339 Harper, Alecia 207 Harper. Alicia 252.268,307 Harper. Alicia Louise 133 Harper, Amanda 264, 265 Harper. Anne 331 Harper, April 207 Harper, Krista 183 Harper, Peyton 309 Peyton 309 Harper, Tara 207 v .1. II, Russ 207 Harrington. Eliza 207 Harrington, Elizabeth Thea 262 Harrington, Leighton 301 Harrington, Liz 253 Harris, Beth 207, 264, 265 Harris, Blair 303 Hams, Ilridgette 260 Harris, Cedric 242 Harris, Christina 331 Harris, Cliff 299 Harris, Darryl 375 Harris, Darryl 207 Harris, Elizabeth 264 Harris, Haley 307 Harris, Hayes 341 Harris, Janae 307 Harris, Jeff 339 Harris, Jennifer 307 Harris, Kasey 242 Harris, Katherine 331 Harris, L. Kasimu 133 1-ateshia 207 Harris, Lkasimu 228 Harris, Louis 242, 266 Harris, Luke 325 Harris, Morgan 295 Harris, Neil 167,339 Harris, Scott 323 Harris. Thomas 256 Harris, Will 335 Harrison, Austin 261, 276, 307 Harrison, Daniel 315 Harrison, Denver 315 Harrison, Felecia Witherspoon 262 Harrison, Gabe 301 Harrison, James 207 Harrison, John 183, 339 Harrison, Lauren 235, 319 Harrison, Leigh 317 Harrison, Lennon 167,327 Harrison, Nathan 315 Harrison, Phillip 341 Harrison, Pittman 337 Harrison. Rob 207 Harshman, Robert 327 Harston, Taylor 305 Harter, Ryan 341 Hartmann, Andy 375 Hartner, Oliver 299 Hartung, Landon 154 Harvey, Jake 299 Harvey, Jamal 375 Harwell, Lindsay 154, 331 Haskins, Caroline 305 Haskins, Josh 283 Haslam, Meghan 307 Hasting, Justin 337 Hasty, Andrew 337 Haswell, Aston 329 Hathcock, Jennifer 331 Hathorn, Amy 242 Hathorn, Erin 183 Hatten, Beverly 307 Haupt, Kelly 207 Hawkins. Carolyn 207 Hawkins, Carolyn Grace 118,303 Hawkins, Carolyn Grace 133 Hawkins, Carolyn Grace 247, 262, 303 Hawkins, Cole 337 Hawkins, Hunter 335 Hawkins, Justin 299 Hawley, Erin 55 Hayden, Carmen 264 Hayden, Carmen Alicia 133 Hayden, Carmend 333 Hayes, Amber 276 Hayes, Justyn 276 Hayes, Wesley 263, 276 Haynes, Carley 307 Haynes, Christine 305 Haynes, Dexter 341 Haynes, Marius 167, 275. 276 Haynes, Nicole 207 Haynes, Randall 183, 256 Haynes, Sonya 242. 246, 255, 264, 275 Haynes, William 296 Haynes, Willie 242, 271, 291 Haynie, Sara Beth 305 Hays, Brandon 335 Hays, Kristina 307 Hayward, Ragan 207, 235, 270, 341 Haywood, Daffeney 183, 242, 246, 260, 266, 275 Haywood, Kenyanda 275 Haywood, Kenyarrd 154 Hazard, Katie 305 Hazelwood, Corrie 371 He, Zhiguo 256 Head, Cassie 251, 331 Healy. Franco 241, 258, 274 Heard. Brett 337 Heard, Courtney 242, 247 Heard. Grant 375 Heard. Lizy 307 Heard, Sarah 207. 264, 265 Heard, Sarah Beth 133 Heard. Tasha 207, 242 Hearn, Marty 335 Heath, Angelena 331 Heaton, Cliff 325 Heaton, Ellen 307 Hebel, Brittany 333 Hebert, Alaina 242 Hebert, Anne Marie 319 Hebert, Jordan 270,319 Hebert, Kk 319 Hector, Alyssa 333 Hedgelin, Daniel 311 Hedges M Hedglin, Daniel 240.243.311 Heer, Sarah 307 Heffernan, Julie 317 ■ ,135 : redith 207.264.265 Hegi. Meredith Mansfield 133 Heglar, Lindsey 331 lindsey 183 Hegwood, William 49 Hegwood, WUUam 183.323 Heidel, Jamie 321 Heimbuch, Summer 255.333 Heinz. Todd 315 Heithaus, Evans 315 Heithuas, Evans 183 Heller, Jessica 331 Helmes. Brandon 207, 327 Brittany 295 jllin 207.329 Marcus 207 Helow, George 375 Hememway, Leigh Anne 333 Hemphill, Jarvis 275 Hemric, Mandy 331 Hendee, Allie 321 Hendce, Meg 295 Henderson, Ebony 266 Henderson, Elbony 183 Henderson, John Mark 341 Henderson, Sara 183 Hendley, Rebecca 331 Hendon, Drew 264.265 Hendricks, Casey 237 Hendricks. Casey Lynne 262 Hendrix, Lindsey 207 Hendrix, Tamisha 264,265 Hendry, Amanda 270 Heniken, John 299 Henley, Eamcs 315 Henley, Price 315 Henley, Sara 333 Hennessey, William 325 Hennessy, Molly 303 Henning, Holly 154, 276, 333 Hennington, Hailey 270, 319 Hennington, Thomas 335 Henry 371 Henry, Baxter 250 Henry. Crystal 207, 242, 258, 266, 275 Henry, George 239, 299 Henry, George Mark 133 Henry, Justin 359 Henry. Sherry 183, 276 Hensley, John 339 Henson, David 256, 327, 339 Henson, Gail 208,319 Henson, Jessica 78 Henson, Jessica 321 Henson, Stephanie 183, 234, 305 Henyard, Ashley 183 Heppenstall, Baker 325 Herbert, Alaina 208, 236 Herderhorst. Andrea 229 Hereford, Stephanie 266, 275 Herndon, Daniel 208 Hernigan, Eric 341 Herold, Michelle 307 Herr, Dustin 276 Herrick. Elton 208, 283 Herrick, Michael 375 Herrin, Holeigh 208 Herrin, Sydney 333 Herring, Ann 208, 234 Herring, Jeremy 208 Herrington, Audrey 250 Herrington, Brock 2, 403 Herrington, Brock 167 Herrington, Catherine Ann 2,35,116 Herrington, Catherine Ann 167, 241, 246, 270, 319 Herrington, Josh 183 Herrington, Liz 317 Herrington, Marie 295 Hersh, Rachel Van 264 Herzog, Anna 305 Herzog, Anna Elizabeth 134 Herzog, Anna Elizabeth 262 Herzog, John 301 Herzog, John 208 Hester, Jeff 335 Hetland, Nick 359 Hetsel.Jana 301 Hetsel, January 208 Heumann, Heidi 305 Hewett, Ashley 276,295 Hewitt, Ashley 295 Hewitt. Megan 333 Hewitt. Tim 339 Heyer, John Tays 16- Heyer, Tays 241 Heyward, Barnes 339 Heywe, Tays 339 Hiatt, Katie 321 Hibbard, Ryan 301 Hibbert, John 235,323 Hickey, Alex 321 Hicks, Ashley 283 Hicks. Devin 359 Hicks. Dorothy Jean 115 Hicks, Dorthy Jean 307 Hicks, Jack 299 Hicks, Michael 375 Hicks, Monique 208,246 Hicks. Reggie 375 Hieks, Ashley 208 Hieronymous, Brooks 325 Hieronymus, Ward 325 Higdon, Alice Ann 208 Higgins, Andrew 244 Higgs. Kelsey 303 Hightower, Ashlee 319 Hightower, Brad 339 Hightower. Eleanor Marie 126 Hightower. Lauren 319 Hilker, Jessica 276 Hill., Weber 309 Hill. Allison 276 Hill. April 242,246 Hill, Beau 325 Hill, Carolyn 362 Hill. Carolyn 208. 331 Hill, Dallis 305 Hill. Garrett 309 Hill, Jessie 319 Hill. Kyle 375 THE OLE MISS 391 Hill, Leslie 235, 305 Hill, Martha Lynn 307 Hill, Monye ' 275 Hill, Natalie 307 Hill. Nicole 208 Hill.Nikki 387 Hill. Rebekah 321 Hill. Sara Alice 234 Hill. Weber 183 Hilliard, Chris 208 Hillman, David 301 Hills, Heather 208, 265 Hills, Heather Ann 134 Hillyer, Rainey 303 Hilton, Ashley 361 Hilton. Ashley 331 Hilton, Jamie 319 Hines, Chris 183 Hines, Holli 305 Hines, Margaret 183 Hines, Margaret Alison 262 Hines, Olivia 303 Hines, Peyton 325 Hines, Whitney 333 Hinrichs, Juliann 333 Hinson, Carrie 208 Hinson, Evan 329 Hinton, Alex 341 Hinton, Daniel 265 Hitchcock, Andrew 315 Hitchcock, Travis 282 Hitt, Adrienne 208 Hitt, Marty 238 Hitt, Marty 208, 240, 271, 303 Hitt, Marty Marie 125 Hobbs, Kory 335 Hobgood, Anthony 208 Hobgood, Austin 167. 315 Hobson, Elliot Lee 208 Hodge. Caroline 319 Hodges, Deidra 264 Hodges. Deidra Michelle 134 Hodges. Jm 229 Hodges. Libby 303 Hodgson, Sam 327 Hoeger, Michelle 267, 276 Hoffman, Lauren 208, 317 Hogan, Alison 208, 241, 247, 333 Hogan, Alison Monique 125 Hogan, Allison Monique 134 Hogan, Dendy 307 Hogan, Jeff 256 Hogan, Jeffa 325 Hogan, Kelly 167, 333 Hogue, Chelsea 303 Hogue, Maurie 307 Hoing, Daniel 311 Hoke, Caroline 307 Holcomb, James 339 Holcomb, Sam 375 Holcomb, Sam 315 Holder, Alisha 319 Holdiness, Samuel 208, 299 Holdiness, Samuel Joseph 262 Holeman, Steve 383 Holeman, Wade 323 Hollan, Kasey 333 Holland. Floyd 154, 246 Holland. Margot 331 Holland. Margot (Catherine 134 Holland. Olivia 116 Holland, Olivia 333 Holland, Rosland 208, 276 Holland, Samantha 167, 242 Holland, Sarah 154 Holland, Sarah-allison 307 Holland, Tre 275 Holland, Tyler 209 Holland, Whit 335 Hollandwilkins, Emily 142 Hollaway, Carol 331 Holleman, Addie 319 Holleman, Sarah Gant 319 Holley, Kari Bunn 198 Hollins. Glenetta 275 Hollis, Martha 303 Holloway. Eric 263, 276 Holloway, Michael 272 Holloway, Tammy 273 Hollowell, Daniel 339 Hollowell, Wayne 154 Holly, Liz 379 Holmes, Deangeli 246 Holsworth. Amanda 167,239,295 Holt. Rachel 167,317 Holt, Sarah 167 Homolik, Ann 209. 303 Hood, David 309 Hood, Harrison 339 Hood. John Payton 325 Hood, Stewart 339 Hooper, Ashley Lynn 126 Hooper. Hallie 319 Hooper, Matt 241, 255 Hooper, Thad 339 Hoormann, Ryan 167 Hooshmand, Amere 245 Hooshmand, Amere 244 Hopkins. Billy 256 Hopkins. Cooper 325 Hopkins. Glenn W. 102 Hopkins, Trisha 303 Hopkins, Will 337 Hopkins, William 67 Hoppe, Derek 335 Hoppe, Linnae 307 Hopper, James Matthew 270 Hopper, Matt 167. 282. 315 Hopson, Sonya 183 Horn, Drew 359 Horn, Hanson 209 Hornby, Jessica 384 Home, Hamilton 337 Home, Michael 335 Home, Nailah 246, 275 Horner, Andrew 329 Horner, Daniel 242 Hornsby, Brooke 267 Hornsby, Robyn 154 Homsby, Robyn Leigh 331 Hortman, Andrew 299 Hortman, Andrew 167,299 392 THE OLE MISS Horton, Kennedy 167, 266 Horton. Kenney 258 Horton, Leslie 229 Hosch, Roshanda 209, 275 Hosch, Roshonda 242 Hosford, Holly 307 Hossain, A.k.m. Azad 256 Hotard, Dale 299 Hotard, Pete 331 Hotard, Pete 167 Hotz, Taylor 333 Houchins, Lawrence Palmer 125 Hough, Robert 375 Houk, Davis 315 Houk, Lauren 319 Houpt, Adam 335 House, Andrea 209, 255. 282, 295 House, Laura 305 House, Seth 266 Houston, Keith 375 Houston, Virginia 361 Houston, Virginia 317 Hovis, Jackson 337 Howard, Andria 209 Howard, Austin 167 Howard, Coleman 315 Howard, Courtney 154, 275 Howard, Elizabeth 307 Howard, Ellen 167,319 Howard, Hayward 375 Howard, Matt 335 Howard, Michelle 331 Howard, Rachel 255, 331 Howard, Sam 183 Howarth, Jamie 115,365 Howe. Janie 303 Howell. Bobbie Sue 250 Howell. Chuck 229 Howell, Haley 319 Howell. Haley 183,270,319 Howell, Hunter Herring 262 Howell, Jd 315 Howell, Julie 307 Howell, Whitney 272 Howington, James 209 Howington. Timothy 250 Howl, Carley 321 Howie, Ellison 183, 307 Howie. Elision 270 Hoyt, Morgan Leigh 252 Hrapmann. Jessie 383 Hreish, Viola 183,265 Huang, Derek Chen 125, 126 Hubbard. Katheryn 305 Hubby. Bethany 319 Huber. Ryan Christopher 125 Hubred, Heidi 209 Huch, Kristin 295 Huckaby, Lindsay 295 Hudec, Michael 329 Hudson, Jeremy 183, 236, 255 Hudson, Kala 319 Hudson, Mary Joe 333 Hudson, Morgan 317 Hudspeth, Laura 270, 319 Huett. Meghan 317 Huff, Amaqnda 305 Huff. Elizabeth 305 Huffaker, Bobby 325 Huffman, Taylor 321 Hughery, Tiffany 183, 246 Hughes. Anna Catherine 307 Hughes. Colin 323 Hughes. Jessica 331 Hughes, Katie 307 Hughes. Kellie 319 Hughes. Lauren 321 Hughes. Meghan 319 Hughes, Michael 167 Hughes, Phillip 276 Hughes, Phillip Michael 250 Hughes, Rachel 183, 272 Hughes, Tony 375 Huhn, Joy 321 Hulsabeck, Rick 256 Humphrey. Tambra 264 Humphreys, Hailey 168,242,275 Humphreys, Terri 184, 264, 265 Humphries, Courtney Hoyt 262 Humphries, Lindsay 264, 265 Hungerpillar, Brittain 331 Hungerpiller. Brittain 209, 256 Hunsucker, Amelia 317 Hunt, Crystal 275 Hunt, Griffin 337 Hunt, Hastings 337 Hunt, Mitch 235,256,337 Hunt. Quint 184, 265 Hunter, Ben 256 Hunter, Clark 301 Hunter, Jennifer 209 Hunter, Shallon 303 Hurd. Paul 375 Hurd. Paul 323 Hurdle. Heather 168 Hurlburt, Brittani 295 Hurley, Holly 319 Hurst, Jullie 168 Hurston, Welsey 339 Hurston, Wesley 209, 234 Husband, Junior 250, 327 Husni. Afeef 335 Huspeth, Seth 339 Hussey, Lauren 209, 256, 305 Hutchenson, Kelli 184 Hutcheson, Emilie 276 Hutchinson, Katy 305 Hutchison, Hope 321 Hutto, Eric Davis 125 Hutto, Steele 339 Hutton, Alexandra Leigh 262 Hutton, George 327 Hutton, Reed 209 Huwe, Andrew 265 Hyde, Lizzy 331 Hylander, Alyssa 333 Hylander, Chris 283 Hymel, Kristen 321 Hyslop, Corey 335 Ii, Chase Davis 323 li, Danny Furniss 335 Ii, NickMyrick 339 Ii, Phillip Dean 323 Iii, Bernie Brannan 339 Hi, Corby Lee Usry 141 Iii, David Mccaffrey 262 Iii, James E. Sherrard 249 Iii, James Wallace Gunn, 132 Iii, John Becknell 299 Iii, John Collier 337 Iii , John Darnell 239 Iii, Marcial Davidson Forester, 132 Iii, Robert E. Seibels 249 Iii, Will Varn 337 Ingram. Corretha 184,246 Ingram, Eliza 317 Ingram. Jackie 333 Ingram, Jennifer 283,305 Ingram, Rachel 367 Ingram, Vicky 333 Inman, Brandi 381 Inman. Brandi 257 Inman. James 299 Inthasaro, Podjanee 256 Irby, Andrew 335 Irby. Morgan 168, 255, 333 Irvine, Brandon 154, 266, 276 Irving, Holt 337 Irwin, Phillip 359 Iv. Chip Land 337 Iv, Jack Paul Edwards 341 Iv, Will Faulconer 337 Iv, Zeb Whatley 337 Iverson, Kenya 246, 276 Ivey. Kelly 267, 276 Ivison, Andy 335 Ivison, Brock 335 Ivory, Melissa 209 Ivy, Jalessa 275 Iyortyer, Ivy 154 Jack, Kyle 184 Jackcson, Morgan 305 Jackson, Ben 87 Jackson, Blake 315 Jackson, Bradley 184, 257, 270, 276 Jackson, Charles 325 Jackson, Courtney 154 Jackson, Courtney Ann 307 Jackson, Denton 327 Jackson, Dewell 154 Jackson, Erikka 184, 276 Jackson, Garrett 246,257 Jackson, Jason 209 Jackson, Jeff 337 Jackson, Jermaine 280 Jackson, Jermaine 241,271 Jackson, Jon 265 Jackson, Katie 154. 255, 307 Jackson, Lamar 265 Jackson, Laura 209, 261 Jackson, Lauren 209 Jackson, Lynn 184, 260, 267 Jackson, Terrell 375 Jackson, Tristen 254,265,299 Jacobs, Ann Kirk 270, 303 Jacobson, Kyle 315 Jagor, Mary Claire 319 Jalbert, Nicole 317 Jamerson, Jada 209 James, Ben 274, 341 James, Cromley 276 James, Jed 154, 339 James, Jessica 209, 257 James, John Michael 341 James, Kelley Dawn 126 James, Lauren 295 James, Melissa 184.264.265 James, Tim 325 Jamieson. Jennier 333 Jamieson, Jennifer 155 Jamison, Carissa 242 Jamison, Christopher 275 Jamison, Heather 305 Janet. Jordan 339 Janezic, Dana 209 Janezic, Megan 209 Janssen, Katherine 250, 258 Jarvis, Katherine 184 Jasper, Sara Beth 295 Jatho, Will 327 Jawhar, Bashar 209 Jayasinghe, Indik 229 Jeandron, Meghan 333 Jeanes, Kelly Lynn 125 Jeansonne, Abbey 295 Jeansonne, Jennifer Anne 125,126 Jeffers, Whitney 255 Jefferson, Billy 246 Jefferson. Brittany 246 Jefferson, Lacrissia 250, 255, 264 Jefferson. Lacrissia 246 Jefferson, Trimella 246 Jeffreys, Adam 341 Jeffreys, Andrew 341 Jeffries, Daphne 253 Jeffries, Karen 307 Jeffries, Marly 307 Jeffus, Justin 309 Jenkbeil, Jake 337 Jenkins, Brandon 375 Jenkins, Jamonica 209 Jenkins. Justin 325 Jenkins, Kellyn 209, 264, 265 Jenkins, Sherry 273 Jenkins, Tamzen 168, 275, 276 Jennings, Amelia 209 Jennings, Andrew 276 Jennings, Johnathan 327 Jennings, Michael 335 Jennings, Q ' shay 275 Jennings, Tyler 337 Jernigan, Dustin 210 Jernigan, Eric 210 Jernigan, Jay 341 Jernigan, John 242 Jernigan, Kristen 35 Jernigan, Kristen 270, 319 Jernigan, Kristin 319 Jerry, John 375 Jerry, Peria 375 Jessup, Allyson 305 Jeter, William 325 Jew, Nick 341 Jeyashekar, Nigil 229 Jiang, Bing 229 Jiles, Rayelle 242, 246 Jimenez, Sara 168.246,251,276,307 Jimenez, Scotty 210, 243, 255, 276 Jiminez, Scotty 263 Jin. Wentao 256 Joe, Craig 276 Joe, Kristen 168, 295 Johansen, Saunders 333 John, Trey St. 309 John, Trey St. 309 Johns, Jarvis 242 Johns, Kim 319 Johnson, Allison 381 Johnson, Allison 257, 333 Johnson, Andy 375 Johnson, Andy 315 Johnson, Ashley 355 Johnson, Boz 267 Johnson, Brandon 242 Johnson, Brittney 184, 319 Johnson, Chermanda 259 Johnson, Chermanda 258, 267 Johnson, Christy 210 Johnson, Courtney 155,333 Johnson, Danielle 383 Johnson, Erin 307 Johnson, Gil 339 Johnson, Hanna 307 Johnson, Jacquea 275, 276 Johnson, Jennifer 210,321 Johnson, Jennifer Danielle 262 Johnson, Jordan 249 Johnson, Jordan 270, 331 Johnson, Katie 321 Johnson, Lauren Ann 305 Johnson, Lynnessa 210 Johnson, Maggie 210, 272 Johnson. Mark 365 Johnson, Man-Morgan 251,253,307 Johnson, Megan 367 Johnson, Melissa 276 Johnson, Monica 307 Johnson, Morgan 210 Johnson, Nancy Viola 262 Johnson. Nick 155,325 Johnson, Paul 275 Johnson, Rory 375 Johnson, Ryan 184 Johnson, Serena 184, 272 Johnson, Sloan 333 Johnson, Will 339 Johnson. Yavonda 155 Johnston. Abby 307 Johnston, Ariel 184 Johnston, Caroline 333 Johnston, Chris 283 Johnston, Daniel 315 Johnston, Emery 337 Johnston. Kelsey 295 Joiner, Alicia 210,236 Joiner, Alicia Denise 134 Jolly, Lee 315 Jolly, Sabina 331 Jones, Aby 333 Jones. Alisha 246 Jones. Amanda 257,282,319 Jones, Amber 168, 246 Jones, Andrew 168, 315 Jones, Anna 305 Jones, Brittany 246. 275. 319 Jones, Bryan 258 Jones, Cameron 242, 275 Jones, Candace 210 Jones, Chardae 210, 260, 275 Jones, Elizabeth 303 Jones, Emily 387 Jones. Graham 305 Jones, Harrison 337 Jones, Hunter 325 Jones, Jenna 321 Jones, Jessie 184 Jones, Jordan 239, 303 Jones, Justin 335 Jones, Karen 210,234 Jones, Katherine 367 Jones, Katherine 303 Jones, Kelty 305 Jones, Kristin 210 Jones, Latanya 355 Jones, Lee 303 Jones, Lela 210 Jones, Leslie 33 Jones, Liz 210 Jones, Mac 309 Jones. Madeline 303 Jones, Markitta 155, 246, 275 Jones, Marquitta 210 Jones, Matt 272 Jones, Matthew Clay 272 Jones, Morgan 331 Jones, Patrice 210, 239, 254. 261, 271, 317 Jones, Patrice Louise 134 Jones, Patrick 341 Jones. Rebecca 333 Jones, Rob 339 Jones, Scarlet 210, 247. 252. 261. 303 Jones, Scarlet Amber 134 Jones, Taylor 301,307 Jones, Tim 309 Jones, Wendy 283 Jones, Xavier 242 Jordan, Brittany 400 Jordan, Carley 400 Jordan, Jessica 331 Jordan, Lindsay 319 Jordan, Nigel 210 Jordan. Samuel 299 Jordon, Laura 317 Jordon, Nigel 246 Joseph, Elizabeth 155, 303 Joseph, Jasmia 210,283 Jowell, Nathan 299 Joy, Natalie 333 Joyce, Patricia 270 Joyce, Tricia 333 Joyner, Bill 323 Joyner, Katie 210, 251 Joyner, Meg 155.255 Joyner, Sarah 307 Jr. Walker Agnew, 239 Jr., Bradford J. Dye 249 Jr., Edward York, 276 Jr., J.w. Mulkin 323 Jr.. Ralph Brooks Vance 126 Jr., Ronald Odom 242 Jr., Ronald Odom, 263 Jr., Tim Mannon 335 Jr., Walker Agnew 323 Judson. Amos 246 Jurden, Jay 246 Jurgensen, Cathleen 255 Justice, Alan 155 K K, Varan 168 Kabel, Hilary 307 Kahlstorf, Mary 184 Kahlstorf, Mary Ellis 270, 274, 319 Kaigler. Olivia 303 Kalec, David 299 Kalich. Sam 325 Kaminar. Colby 339 Kaminer, Colby 235 Kang, Arvinder 229 Kang, Arvinder Singh 134 Kaplan, Chandler 168,315 Karakozova. Tamar 229 Karlowicz, Elise 383 Karol, Michael 168, 337 Karp. Lynette 361 Karp, Sarah Lynn 262 Karper, Kallie 257. 305 Karper, Kate 305 Katsiotis, Eleni 317 Katsuta, Yuji 369 Katzenmeyer, Amy 265 Kay, Ann Elizabeth 303 Kay, Chapin 337 Kaylor, Brittany 267, 276 Keefe, Caitlin 387 Keen, Andy 375 Keen, Maryann 333 Keen, Ryan 299 Keener, John 329 Keenum, Blythe 210, 240, 247. 261, 270, 331 Keenum, Blythe Leigh 135 Keesler. Kate 317 Keetch, Grey 309 Kehoe, Art 375 Keith, Barrett 303 Keith, Michele 303 Keller, Scott 327 Kelley, Sean 339 Kelly, Amanda 319 Kelly, Angela 319 Kelly, Annette 248 Kelly, Aryn Jayne 305 Kelly, Betsy 305 Kelly, Claire 303 Kelly, Laine 321 Kelsey, Erica 381 Kelso, Kk 305 Kemp, Chris 229 Kemp, Lee 323 Kendricks, Bryan 375 Keng, Carleen 210 Keng, Carleen Elizabeth 135 Kennedy, Amanda 321 Kennedy, Andy 413 Kennedy, Claire 319 Kennedy, Courtney 295 Kennedy, Joshua 168 Kennedy, Kristen 168 Kennedy, Kristin 333 Kenny. Michelle Erin 135 Kent, Amy 210 Kent. Bradford 325 Kent, Lena Kay 305 Kent, Raleigh 325 Kent, Whitney 184 Kent, Whitney Elizabeth 262 Kerckhoff, Claire 255.321 Kern. Cameron 321 Kern, Sperri 321 Kerr, Kayiyn 321 Kerr, Mary Jane 317 Kersten, Jenna 317 Kerstetter, Sally 184,317 Keshel. Eth 244 Keshel, Seth 359 Kesler, Kate 317 Kt ' tchum, C.j. 359 Kcvcch, Marlee 362 Kevin, Dion 246 Keyes, Krysten 319 Keyes, Marion 305 Keys, Kory 327 Khalid. Zainub 210 Khayat. Robert 85 Khayat. Robert C. 107 Khiantani, Sonia 168 Kholomeydik, Nade 229 Kidd, Dean Sterling 135 Kidd, Dean Sterling 262 Kidd, James 168 Kidd. Sterling 211,239,261,270, 274. 325 Kidd, Tyler 315 Kidder, Abe 341 Kidder, Mollie 303 Kidder, Sidney 341 Kidy, Tiffany 244 Kieckhaefer, Rachel 387 Kieckhaefer, Rachel 246 Kieffer, Patrick 211 Kicffer, Patrick Michael 135 Kight.Cullan 359 Kihyet, Lauren 211 Kilaru, Prem 229 Kilgore. Ansley 295 Kilgore. Madison 184,303 Kilgore, Marvis 229 Killen, Claire 319 Killian.Tom 329 Kilpatrick, Kimberly Lane 125 Kilpatrick, Will 341 Kim. Bo Kyoung 262 Kim.Jiaee 229 Ki m. Min Jung 229 Kim, Ronald 264, 265 Kimball, Landon 211 Kimble, Tina 253 Kimble, Tyrowone 155 Kimbrough, Daniel Eric 249 Kimbrough, Holli 234 Kimbrough. Holli Lynn 262 Kimmel, Katherine 303 Kimmell, Katherine 44 Kimmons, Angela 168 Kimmons, Lauren 184,251,264,265 Kimmons, Veronica 246 Kimsey, Lauren 333 Kinard, Ira 229 Kincade, Beth 303 Kincade, Marion 305 Kinchen. Claire 333 King, Andrea 305 King. Brock 335 King. Christina 211 King. Cody 309 King, Cosandra Smith 272 King, Darling 211, 246 King, Felicia 266 King, Felicia 271 King, Jonathan 168 King. Judy 303 King, Kaylin 295 King. Kristian 168. 275 King. Lee 299 King, Leron 375 King, Meghan 211 King, Melissa 2 King, Melissa 211,254,271 King, Melissa Ann 135 King, Rob 299 King, Sean 264 King. Stephen 184 King, Summer 317 King, Travis 184,265 King, Tucker 341 Kipapa, Barnabas 184 Kipp. Joshua 239,271,311 Kipp. Joshua Dudley 262 Kipper, Cassie 362 Kirk. Barbara 260, 275 Kirk, Brian 211 Kirkbridge, Stephanie 317 Kirkland. Heather 211 Kirkley, James 168 Kirkpatrick, Sean 30 Kirkwood. Christopher 327 Kirai, Barnabas 362, 363 Kirui, Barnabas 227 Kishk, Omayma 155, 255 Kisner, Carson 379 Kisner, Carson 211 Kisner, Carson Allen 135 Kisor, Brandon 155 Kitchens, Charles Hunter 135 Kitchens, Hunter 113,211,270, 274. 341 Kitchens, Josie 303 Kitchens, Melissa King Hunter 261 Kitchens, Trey 211,337 Kittredge, Brett 211, 327 Klaeson, Jakob 369 Klein, Alyssa 333 Klein, Seth 335 Kleinschmidt, Ken 337 Kleman, Ashley 321 Kliman.Alex 359 Kline, Will 359 Klinke. John 315 Klinke, Margaret 211 Klinke, Margaret Ann 303 Klinke, Margaret Ann 303 Kneip, Stephen 325 Knight, Colin 327 Knight. Frances 303 Knight, Hillsman 341 Knight. Katie 381 Knight, Katie 331 Knight. Kelly 307 Knight, Rodney 242 Knottek, Michael 299 Knowles, Josh 329 Knox, Chris 263.276 Koger.Tj 311 Kohl, Matt 339 Koon, Emma 307 Koon, Luke 247, 261, 315 Koon, Luther Boyd 135 Koons, Lee 325 Kooshad, Matthew 211 Korb, Katie 236, 303 Korte. Jackie 331 Korte, Kaitlyn 317 Kosko, Mark Gill 126 Kosman, Karl 362 Kossman, Anne 289 Kossman, Karl 323 Kostadine, Bobby 315 Koukhartchouk, Nika 371 Koury, Matthew 184. 240. 335 Kowalski, Courtney 319 Kraft, Hedy 333 Kraft. Hedy Rose 250 Kramer. Edward 255, 327 Kramer, Justin 315 Kramer, Katie 387 Kramer, Laura 155, 276 Kress, Kelly 247 Kruchten, Keith 266 Krager, Baxter 339 Krager, Peter 339 Krase, Natalie 321 Kuklinksi, Lisa 305 Kuklinski. Lisa 381 Kulikova. Olena Olexandrivna 126 Kulzer, Jackie 321 Kurgancvic, Kate 116 Kurtts, Riley 325 Kurtz, Chris 2,403 Kurtz, Spencer 337 Kutrzeba, Lukasz 229 Kuykendall, Kim 272 Kuykendall, Miran 184 Kwak, Sang Jong 229 Kyle. Chris 341 Kyle, Kate 331 Kysiak, Carolann 295 Laborde, Courtney 305 Lacy, Erma 211 Lacy, Melissa 321 Ladner, Heath 168, 327 Ladner, Renee 355 Lady, Michelle 211 Ladyman.EmiK 2,303 Ladyman, Emily 303,416 Lafferty, Carl 359 Lai, Wei Kai 229 Lainc. Craig 211, 234. 242 Laird, Emily Griffin 125 Laird, Laura Katie 125, 126 Laird, Sean 264 Lake, Alyssa 307 Lake, Stuart 359 Lamanna, Maggi 381 Lamb. Graham 229 Lamb, Jason 211,235,299 Lamb. Jason Blain 135 Lamb, Patrick 339 Lambert, Heather 283 Lammel. Matthew Joseph 262 Lampkin. Natasha 229 Lamport, Dusty 301 Lampton, Ana 305 Lancaster, Emma 305 Lancaster, Jake 341 Lancaster, Leigh 305 Lancaster, Maggie 295, 300 Lance, Brady 315 Lance, Drew 315 Lance, Karrie 211 Lance, Karrie 295 Lance, Levi 273 Land, Deborah 185 Landers, Luke 315 Landis, Carter 325 Landrum. Phil 329 Landry. Sara 331 Landry, Sarah 2 Landry, Sarah 168 Landuyt, Ben Van 341 Lane, Holly 185 Lane, Kellen 211,257 Lane, Robert 375 Laney, Luke 339 Laney. Mike 311 Laney, Mike 311 Lanford, MaryAlden 303 Lang, Ashley 185, 258, 266 Lang, Cassie 259 Lang, Cassie 211, 246, 258, 260, 283 Lang, Eleanor 295 Lang, Janna 321 Lang, Jilly 319 Lang, Laura 305 Langenfelder, Liz 168, 303 Langhart. Jennifer 319 Langley. Andrew 309 Langley. Rob 315 Langley, Robert 398 Langley, Tara 387 Lanier, Jimmy 337 Lapanan, Nicha 185 Laroche, Katie 333 Larson, Cali 303 Lassiter, Christy 321 Latham, William 327 Latta, Forrest 299 Lauderdale, Kristin 283 Lauderdale, Laurin 283 Lauman. Mandv 211 Laumbattus, Jacob 329 Lavant, Regio 246 Lavassani, Farah 211, 295 Lavigne. Daryl 250 Lavigne, Daryl Heath 262 Lavigne, Parker 309 Lavigne, Parker 155 Lawhora, Alex 235,290,341 Lawhorn. Jd 341 Lawler, Dan 185 Lawler. Layson 2 Lawler, Layson 168, 240, 246, 270. 303 Lawrence, Ennifer 251 Lawrence, Jen 319 Lawrence, Jennifer 168, 253, 255, 270 LawTence. Kenshan 155 Lawrence, Kevin 155, 246 Lawrence, Mary 307 LawTence, Susan 169, 239, 243, 246. 307 Lawrence, Wes 212 Laws, Chance 24H Laws. Kat 321 Lawson, Melanie 321 Lawson, Traci 265.331 Lawson, Tracy 265 Layton, Peter 212, 276 Lazarus, Don Michael 339 Leatherman, Vaughn 305 Leblanc, Amanda 261,290.331 Leblanc, Amanda 212 Leblanc, Amanda Elizabeth 136 Leblanc, Mairin 307 Leblanc, Trey 301 Leblanc. Trey 301 Ledbetter, William 212.339 Ledennan, Chad 337 Lee, Amanda 212,251 Lee, Anna 169, 319 Lee, Bailt 295 Lee. Bonnie Catherine 136 Lee ( Iml-young 256 Lei-, Clifford 155 Lee. Cynthia 212, 275, 276 Lee, Kai-fbng 103 Lee, Kristen 319, 331 Lee. Kristin 305 Lee. Lauren 331 Lee, Morgann 212, 246 |i • ' Lee, Myung Eun 212 Lee, Rebecca 241,267,295 U e, Yeonkyo 235 Leech. Nathan 276 1 eech, Zach 359 1 eeper Deidre 305 Leet, Jenna 212,303 Leet, Jenna Nicole 262 Leet, Ryan 339 Leff.Wall) 139 Leftwich, Claire 319 Legatova, Susan 362 Legett. Anna 295 Leggett.Josh 335 Legros, Jane 303 Legros, Jane 185 Leitch, Maggie 229 Leland. Alan {-41 Leland, Tejuan 275 I (in ij C.irne 276 Lemay, Carrie 169 Leming, Katie 317 Leming, Mary Katherine 276 Lenoue, Rebecca 331 Lentile. Katie 307 Leonard. Malarie 307 Leonard, Marissa 317 Leonard. Marissa 317 Lepoidevin, Carl 255 Lequeshasimmons 2 2 Lester, Brittany 331 Lester, Deana Jackson 262 Lester, Dena 212, 234, 317 Lester, Dena Jackson 136 Lester, Richard 212 Letteri. Megan 255, 305 Levidiotis, Florida 260 Levy, Chris 169, 337 Lewis, Amber 264, 265 Lewis, Angela 264 Lewis, Caroline 295 Lewis, Justin 266 Lewis, Kenan 309 Lewis, Kendrick 375 Lewis, Kyle 362 Lewis, Nisa 169 Lewis, Rebecca 283, 303 Lewis, Wicke 325 Lezon, Kate 169,241,319 Li. Alisha 169. 307 Li. Hanchia 229 Li. Ping 256 Liberto. Christine 383 Liddell. Paul 212, 242, 275 Lieber, Julie 317 Lieber, Julie 317 Liedtke, Claire 303 Lightsey, Margaret 295 Lightsey, Margaret 295 Lightsey. Mary Reagan 246 Lightsey, Reagan 30 " Lightsey, Suzanne 212 Liipfert, Ben 309 Liipfert, Sarah 212 Liles, Alison 333 LiUey, Matt 185 Lilly. LawTence 375 Lim, Janice 185 Lin, Fang 212, 234 Lin. Yaning 212 Lincoln. Molly 155,331 Lind, Eric 337 Lindsey, Andrew 276 Lindsey, Andy 212 Lindsey. Brent 299 Lindsey, Mallorie 258 Linton. Ashley 319 Lipe, Douglas 250 Lipford. Crystal 212 Lippincott, J 185 Listenbee, Christy 236 Listenbee, Deitrich 275, 276 Little. Callie 333 Little, Elizabeth 185 Little, Margo 331 Little, Salh 303 Little, Tyler 341 Littlefield, Teresa 248 Livingston, Clint 265 Livingston, Elizabeth 305 I n ingston, Justin 57 Livingston. Justin 243,246 Livingston, Lacey 307 Lloyd. Chloe 303 Lloyd, Courtney 169, 276 Lo, Rebecca 15, 25 Lo, Rebecca 185 Loberg, Andrea 185 Lobosco, Laura 212 Locantro, Lauren 333 Locke, Joel 335 Locke, Josh 283 Locke, Joshua 169 Lockett, Christy 212,236 Lockett, Kentrell 375 Lockett, Lakeshia 155,246 Lockhart, Brandon 299 Lockhart, Rodm {02 Lockwood. Amber 2 Lockvvood. Amber 185.270,321 Loden, Justin 242 Loflin, Lauren 295 Loftin. Matt 265 Lofton. Julianne 212,255 Lofton, Julianne Kay 136 Logan. Ashley 272 Logan. Briana 211- Logan, Briana Fac 262 Logan. Kayla 258, 276 Logan. Mallory 319 Logan, Meg 305 Lognion, Alexis 2 Lohn, Stew J87 Lohrisch. Andrew 265 Lomax, Caroline 305 Ixjmbard, Emily 295 I jmienick. Robert 341 Lomineck John Gravis 141 London, Jessi 295 Long, Jenti 246, 275 Long, Jennifer 212 Long Kara 255 Long, Margaret Ross 303 Long, Taylor 315 Long, We3slej 337 Loomis, Daniel 323 Lorenzen, Jennit. Lorenzen, Jennifer 212 Lotman, Michael 2og Lott, Jennifer 267 I ot2 Erin 295 Louisegatlin, Anna 145 Louisejones, Patrice 146 Louviere, Lindsey 303 Louvierc. Lindsey 212,303 Louviere. Lindsey Marie 262 Love, James Madison 136 Love, Jessica 169 Love, Jimmy 113,212,270,325 Low John 339 Love, Sam 119 Love, s.im 339 Love. Samuel Hammond 136 Lou-. Sara 1H5. 305 Lovitt, Molly 305 Lovitt, Taylor 375 Lovitt, Taylor 337 Lovorn. Justin 323 Lowe, Andrew 236 Lowe, Kirstin 305 Lowe, Rachel 305 Lowe, Rebecca 283 Lowenfield, Nancy Paige 305 Lower; . William 276 Lowry, Matt 341 Lowther. Becca 307 Loy, Hannah 241,333 Lu, Zhiqu 256 Luber. Kyle 185, 283, 323 Luber, Michelle 169, 333 Lucas, Daniel 299 Lucas, Evan 299 I in av I mvli-i jb..j _ ' ( -, Lucas, Steven 242, 276 Luce. Herndon 325 Lucius. Kimberly 2 2 Luke. Clark 234. 341 Luke. Keith 246 Lukinovich. Lesley 295 Lum, Bradley 359 Luna, Lauren 213 Lund. Caroline 331 Lundeen. Elise 321 Lunkino ich, Lesle 169 Lusk, Brian 213, 234, 235, 329 Lusk. Walker 315 Luster. Fisher 286 Luster. Fisher 305 Luther, Lindsey 260 Lutken, Po 325 Lutzenkirchen. Amy 333 Lync. Bob 311 Lynch, Bob 185 Lynch, Courtney 201 Lynch, John 311 Lynch, Mary Gwen 303 Lynch, Sam 256, 325 Lynn, Lance 359 Lyons. Darian 295 Lyons. Kenny 315 Lyons, Laura Beth 185, 303 Lyons. Letravis 155 Lytle, Chessa 251 M Mabry. Austin 265 Mann. Holly 319 Mabry, John 244 Macaulay, Callum 365 Macias, Livia 185 Macin. Lafadra 213 Mack. Jasmine 242 Macklin. Lafadra 242,260 Macklin, Rachel 185, 246 Maclellan, Sarah 307 Maclellan, Sarah 155 Macneil. Ramsay 155 Macneill. Ramsay 311 MacneiU, Ramsey 311 Macon, Phanaka 213, 273 Madaris. James 265 Madden. Courtney 333 Madden, Rachel 169,295 Maddox. Camille 305 Maddox. Will 315 Magce. shle 30 " Magee Dan] 155 Magee. Drew 257 Magee. Emma 319 Magee. Emma Cornelia 270 Magee. Landan 339 Magee, Mallorie 185 Magli, Lauren 305 Magli, Lauren 213. 305 Magliocca, Lauren 321 Magro. Mallory 307 Magusiak, Ben 309 Mahaffey, Alyssa 241,255,257, 282, 295 Mahan, Nicole 387 Maher, Joseph 3-5 Maher, Mary 303 Mai. Alexa 305 Mai, Olivia 305 Make] Kristina 305 Malhotra, Swati 213 Malkovich, Lana 343 Malkovich. Lana 331 Mallen, Jon 337 Mallctte. Jennifer 185, 276 Mallette, Man Kathryn 213 Malley. Brad 155 Malloy, Caroline 213,319 Malmo, Donnie 341 Malone. Jamie 283 Malone, Madeline 319 Maloni Ryan 32 " . 335 Mai a -h r ;i - Malone .James ; b2 Mangum. Martha 155,319 Mann, Jessica 213 Manning. Josh 265 Manning, Joshua " Manning, Megan 321 Manning, Moll) 169, 321 Mannion Mis -■■ . M. mnnii. Tim Jr. 335 Mansell, .lohn 213 Mansfield. Brooke 307 Manuel. Leigh Maples, Courtney 260 Maples. Matthew 169 Mapp, Mallori 307 Marbury, David 213 Marbury, Elizabeth 213. 305 Marbury, Hatton 341 Marchinski, Christine 387 Marcoux, Danielle 213 Man ) Kelly 213 Marino, David 365 Marino, Michael 315 Marion, Andrew 155, 276,335 Ma 1. 1-iura 213. 26l, 26-. 276,317 Marion. Laura Lynn 136 Marion. Laura Lynn 262 Marion, Nicole 244 Marion, Tisha 213 Mark. Pat 335 Markle, I Histin 311 Markle, Dustin 311 Markle. Dustin Land 136 Markle, Dustin Land 125, 262 Marks. George Matthew 136 Marks, Matthew 235, 270. 341 Mark j I ' feifer 305 Marlin, James 213 Marriam, Kristen 185 Marriam, Kristen 331 Mars, Mary Lea 169, 307 Mars, Sam 335 Marsh. Andrew 244 Marsh. Rob 315 Marshall, Annie 295 Marshall. Ashley 213 Marshall, Austin 235 Marshall, Brandon 323 Marshall, Charles 339 Marshall. Christopher Allen 262 Marshall, Hallie Landon 262 Marshall, John Stephen 262 Marshall, Ryan 341 Marshall, Sam 325 Marshall. Stephen 213 Martello. Cat 333 Martin, Alex 264, 265 Martin, Chris 263 Martin, Christina Elizabeth 262 Martin. Christine 295 Martin, Crystal 242, 246, 253, 254 Martin, David 309 Martin, Edmund Daniel 125 Martin, Eric 213, 242 Martin. Gentry 315 Martin, Haley 319 Martin. Hannah 116 Martin. Hannah 303 Martin, Jesse 276 Martin, Joanna 321 Martin. Joe 242 Martin, John 311 Martin, Katie 307 Martin, Kelsey 317 Martin, Kerric Voneric 136 Martin. Lacey 185 Martin, Laun-n 169.319 Martin, Marilyn 319 Martin, Melissa 213,305 Martin, Rob 315 Martin, Sarah 319 Martin. Stephen 335 Martin, Sydney St. 331 Martin, Whitney 276 Martindale, Hutch 325 Martindale. Mallory 321 Martindale, Mark Brandon 262 Martins. Tommy Joe 283 Marx, Justin 265 Masingill, Sydney 307 Mason. Brandon 379 Mason. Colby 335 Mason. Heather 295 Mason, Jessica 213 Mason. Matthew 256 Mason, Miles 242 Mason, Tyler 335 Massengill, Whitney 295 Mass ) Amanda 321 Massey, Jessica 295 Massey. John 339 Massey. Kera Nichole 126 Massey, Nicole 169, 319 Massey, Whitney 156,331 Mastcn, Alex 327 Masterson. Grace 295 Masterson, Warren 339 Ma-trangeli I ' ll !2l Matalkah, Ghaith 229 Matchctt. Luke 236 Mathews, Brooks 335 Mathews. Maile 319 Mathias, Bryan 315 Mathis, Keri 213 Mathis, Lauren 213 Mathis. Morgan 307 Mathius, Maggie 321 Matthews. Allie 303 Matthews. Blythe 305 Matthews, Lee 213,246 Matthews. Libby 265 Matthews, Ryan 214 Mattingly. Erin 333 Mattox. Sarah 214 Mauldin, Drew 2 Mauldin. Ruth 241.243.303 Maun Carlos 185, 246 M ixcy, Preston 323 Maxev, Ku Hand Mi •in. Kate 333 Maxwell. Jennifer 295 Mr. :n. 1 i eigh ■■ ■ |, 319 ■■ : ■ 1 Mi I H jbeth 303 M ■ 1 1 im 185 Maj . Lauren - .i May. Lauren 331 Maj . Meilssa 295 Maj . Michelle 361 May, Randle 275 Maj Scott 335 M l) I i;n is 337 M.r. itte, HolK 319 Mayberry, Bethan) 156 Janice 273 I I 321 Mayes Mist] 331 ! 1 Misty Leigh 186 Mayet Lauren 214, 260 Mayette, Holly 156 Mayeux, We 156 Mayeux, Kathryn 186 Mayfield, Brigitte 295 Mayfield, Dominique 242, 247 Mayfield, 1 lise 4 " Ma ficld,Owen 235,341 Mayo, Rainey 321 sica 246, 275 Mays. Kayla 242 Mays rhelma 248 Samantha 362 unantha 186 e, Matt 311 Mazzone, Matthew 156 Mcadory. l.ajoi 246 Mcalexander, Courtney 214 Mcalexander, Courtne} Elizabeth 262 Mcalexander. Sidney 169 Mcandrew, Alexan 214 Mi andrews, Alex 295 Mcandrews, Alexandra 234 Mcaninch, Melanie 264 Mcarthur, Alex 234,235 Mcarthur, Ashley 274 Mcarthur, Lindsay 321 Mcashan, Samantha 321 Mcauley, Michelle 305 Mcauthor, Ashley 321 Mcbeth, Cody 299 Mcbrearty, Colin 339 Mcbride, Trumaine 375 Mccaa, Ellen 307 Mccabe, Henry 186 Mccabe, Katie 303 Mccaffrey, Jordan 333 Mccaffrey, Suzanne 234 Mccalip. Megan 295 Mccall, Najah 258 Mccall. Najah 169 Mccallum, Terrell 242 Mccammon, Allison 257 Mccann. Elizabeth 333 McCarthy. Emily 307 Mccarty, Timothy 299 Mccarver, Abby 317 Mccaner, Abby ii " Mccaskill, Alex 381 Mccaskill, Alex 305 Mccaskill. Chasza 242 Mccaskill, Gigi 242,313 Mccaskill, Gigi 214 Mccaskill. Gigi Syrenthia 137 Mccaskill, Jermaine 275 Mi easkill. Jermaine 186 Mccaslin. Brittany 333 Mccay. Lauren 303 Mcclain, Allison 25 " Mcclain. Allsion 214 Mcclain. Jessica 384 Mcclain, Jessica 214 Mcclain. Kirby 276 Mcclain. Wesley 169 Mcclarty, Alex 246 Mcclarty, Alex 156 Mcclary, Emett 229 Mcclatchy, Kate 333 Mcclellan, Dominique 15, 25 Mcclellan, Dominique 275 Mcclellan, Dominique 214 Mcclenahan. Katy 331 Mcclendon, Brooks 315 Mcclintock, James 337 Mcclinton, Mark 337 Mccluster, Dexter 375 Mccombs, Taylor 339 Mccommon, Stacy 361 Mccool. Bryce 301 Mccool, Kyle 253 Mccord, D.d 295 Mccormack, Megan 317 Mccormick. Chris 235 Mccormick, David 248 Mccormick, Meg 305 Mccormick, Meg 169 Mccoy, Derrick 214 Mccoy. James 375 Mccoy, Mandy 276, 305 Mccoy, Suzanna 331 Mccoy. Suzanne 156 Mm rate. Brian 258,276 Mccrate, Brian 169 Mccraw, Salley 307 Mccrory, Kelli 307 Mccullouch, Lai Mccullough. Micah 256 Mccullough. Micah 214 Mi ill. Shakari 169 Mcdaniel. Bradley 315 Mcdaniel. Catherine 251. 270. 319 Mcdaniel. Darb . Mcdaniel, Meredith 2-0.307 Mcdaniel. Meredith 186 Mcdaniel, Ron 244 Mcdaniel, Ronald 242 Mcdaniel, Sara Tyson 303 m, . Li-, id, Jason 341 Mcda vid, Patrick 341 Mcdermott, Madison 321 m. donald, Blair 307 Id, Brooks in] Mi donald, Broot Mcdonald. Kellii lid, Robert 339 il Myies 315 Mcdowell, Katj Mi dowell, Katy 156 Mi doweS I eig] Rachel 32! ion. Lon 169 ■ Mcelhanej K3 ti Mcelhany, Vshton 2-0. 331 Mcelhany, Ashton 1-0 in 125 Kale 321 Mcewen, Jonathan 341 Mcfadden, Levita 170 305 1 Mcgaha, Sydney 239, 242, 271 Mcgahey. Betsy 307 Mcgammon, Allison 214 Colin 186 Mcgee, Gregory 329 Mcgee, Michael 186 Mcgee, R.w. Mcdonald Richard 337 Sabrina 214 Trewitt 341 ■ , Steven 276 Mcgilberry, Jocelyn 355 Mcgill, Courtney 186 Mcginnis, Couri:i Mcgowan. Mims 257, 331 ■ ■ Mcgowin, Alex 325 Mcgrail, Tricia 333 Mcgrath, Marcus 311 iw, Jake 255 Mcguire. Derek 362 Mcguire, Jeffery 323 Me iire, Mary-grace 303 Mcguire for) 305 Mcgwire, Brett 329 Mchan, Jessi 307 ile. Haley 375 Mcinney, Lauren 317 Meinnis, (tarrett 241. 311 Meinnis, Garrett 214 Meinnis, Robert Garrett 137 Mcintire, Ashley 156 Mcintire, Rebecca 361 Mcintosh, Lauren 331 Mi intosh, I-eah 331 Mcintrye, Virgina 307 Mantyre, Virginia 15,25 McintvTe, Virginia 252 Virginia Pelham 137 Mckay, Bryce 362 Mckay, Molly 307 Mekay. Richard 241.255.341 Mckay, Richard 156 Mckean, Ron- 359 Mckean, Ron 341 in, Run- 170 Mckee. Thomas 156 Mckeigney. Will 242 Mckeithen, Kelsey 333 Mckenzie, Joanna 331 Mckenzie, Megan 264, 319 Mckibben, Jordan 303 Mckibben, Megan 303 Mckibben. Megan 214 Mckibben, Ryan 315 Mckie, Greg 341 Mckie, Greg 170 Mckinley. Camille 241,303 Mckinney, Cole 299 Mckinney, Latoya 246 Mckinney. Latoya 242 Mckinney. Lyle 325 Mckinney, Mackie 327 Mckinney. Mackin 305 Mckinney. Meredith 333 Mckinnon, Mark 339 Mckissick, Mallory 156 Mcknight, Matthew 335 Mckone. Kelsey 303 Mclarty. Jack 335 Mclarty. John 325 Mclauchlin, Tom 361 Mclaughlin, John 339 Mclaunn. Emily 303 Mclaurin. WaDai Mclaurin, Wallace 339 Mclean, Hite 325 Mclelland, Anna 331 Mclemor, Mallary 295 Mclendon. Brittany 317 Mcleod. Emily 307 Mcleod. ) Mcleod. Kelleigh 305 Mcleod. Morgan 290 Mcleskey, Bambi 260 Mcleskey, Bambi 186 Mcleskey, Bambi I nge 260 Mcleskey, Thon 1 1 Mcmahan. Heather 307 Mcmanus, Wes 335 Mcmenamy, Scott 335 Mcmillan. Dorothv i o Mcmillan, Marcia 186 Mcmonies, Elyse 333 Mcmullan, Jeff 2-0.315 Mcmullen, Kevin 249 Mcmullen, Kevin 242, 276 Memurtray. Ben 311 Mcnairy, Harry 244 Mcnairy, Henry 186 Mcnally, Matt 335 Mcnally, Rachel 214 Mcnamara, Bee 2 4. 341 Mcnamara. Bee 170 Mi m al, Roun 115 Mcneal, Roun 83. 238 Mcneal. Roun 255. 26l, 271, 2 4- 3 " Mcneal, Roun 214 Mcneal, Rounsaville S. 112 Mcneal, Rounsaville Smith 13- Mcneer, Laney Elizabet! Chloey 1-0 Mcneill, Bronwyn 30 " Mcnulty, Malory 331 Mcnulty. Matt 263 Mcnulty, Matthew 276 Mcnulty, Will 337 Mcnutt, Jessica 258 I 214 m, Allison 331 n, Elena 305 Mcquiston, William 329 MtT.iney, Megan 307 Mcraney, Meghan 241 Mcright, Elizabeth 305 in, Mico 375 Mcswain, Mico 2— Mcvey, Amu Mark 325 THE OLE MISS 393 Meaders, Andrew 246, 341 Meador, Andrew 246 Meadors. Molly 303 Meadows, Read 341 Meadows, Sunni 214 Medders, Cullen 325 Medders, Maggie 331 Medlin, Stacy 333 Medlock, Lindsey 331 Meek, Kathleen 333 Meeks, Ben 315 Meeks, Kimberly 214 Megar, Katherine 303 Mehan, Cori 383 Meisenheimer. Blake 341 Meisenheimer, Molly 253, 257 Melancon, Christine 295 Melancon, Claire 186 Mellon, Drew 30 Melton, Bailey 280 Melton, Bailey 271 Melton, Emily 170, 265 Melton, Erin 276 Melton, Rob 335 Melvin, Penny 272 Mendieta, Antonio 186 Menefee, Hannah 331 Meredith, James 84 Meroney, Caitlin 333 Men-ell, Kathryn Zoe 125 Merrell, Maggie 307 Merritt, Whitney 170 Merriweather, Sandra 186 Messer, Blake 309 Metcalf, Michael 243 Metcalf, Philip Grayson 126, 262 Metz, Courtney 253 Metzger, Melissa 170 Meyer, Nicholas 329 Meythaler. Bradford 341 Michael, Alise 331 Michael, Andrew 311 Michael, Dale 272 Michael, Meagan 307 Michaels, Jeff 276 Michaels, Jeffrey 170 Michaelson, David 339 Michell, Meagan 305 Michie, Brian 335 Mickel, Miesha 275 Middlebrooks. Martha Ann 214 Middleton, Chase 156 Middleton, Margaret O ' brien 125 Miers, Elizabeth 236, 256 Miers. Lee 325 Migely, Lindsey 321 Mikel, Katheryn 260 Mikeska, Katie 295 Milam, John 186 Miles, Ann Scott 331 Miles, Evan 335 Miles, John 156 Miley, Doty 303 Miller, Amanda 270, 295 Miller, Andy 214, 270, 341 Miller, David 337 Miller, Dena 215 Miller, Elizabeth 270 Miller, Grace 307 Miller, Hal 335 Miller, Jaron 309 Miller, Jessica 186 Miller. Jim 315 Miller, Kennedy 339 Miller, Lisa 319 Miller, Martin 170, 339 Miller, Matthew 329 Miller, Maurice 375 Miller, Meade 305 Miller, Peggy Timms 272 Miller, Sara 311 Miller, Sara-marie 295 Miller, Sarah Marie 258 Miller, Susan 170 Miller, Tamara 186,272 Miller. Vicki 270, 295 Miller. Winston 325 Miller, Zach 359 Millette. Catherine 319 Milloy, Megan 270, 307 Milloy, Meghan 246, 255 Mills, Bridget 259 Mills. Bridget 258 Mills, Chelsea 295 Mills, Clark Ryan 126 Mills, Kyle 359 Mills, Nathaniel 327 Mills, Rebekah 331 Milner, Adam 229 Milner, Anna Kathryn 262 Milner, Katherine 215 Mims, Amanda 305 Mims, Marlee 319 Mims, Mary Lindley 319 Mincy, Ja da 355 Mincy, Jada 215 Ming, Ashlic 331 Minga, Adam 186 Minis, Marguerite Ann 270 Minis, Peggy 319 Minor, Lancelot 325 Minor, Megan 215 Minshew, Tera 264, 265 Minto, David 215, 261, 315 Mintz, William 299 Minyard, Matt 315 Mister, Jarvis 242 Mitcham, Megan 321 Mitchell, Barrett 315 Mitchell, Ben 263 Mitchell, Bess 305 Mitchell, Blake 335 Mitchell, Brian 379 Mitchell, Christopher 329 Mitchell, Erin 170.319 Mitchell, Ginger 260 Mitchell, Jonathan 265 Mitchell, .Josh 156 Mitchell, Joshua 299 Mitchell. Kevin 315 Mitchell, 1 indsey 215,331 Mitchell, Sarah 317 Mitchell. Saron 331 394 THE OLE MISS Mitchell, Tracey 215 Mitchell, Traci 2 Mixon, Jill 215,303 Mixon, Jill Melanie 137 Mixon, Katie 321 Mize, Ann 215. 276 Mi A ' , Bennett 339 Mize, Laura 186, 276 Mize, Lee 315 Mizell, Caitlin 383 Mizell, Caitlin 321 Moak, Jim 276 Mock, Angela 215 Mockbee, Cole 315 Mockbee. Wescy 315 Mockbee, Wesley 315 Mockbee, Wesley 234 Moeller, Jessica 156 Moerman. Alexia 186,295 Moffatt, Chris 335 Moffatt.Jim 335 Moffett, Alex 315 Moffett, Jeffery 170 Moffett, Lauren 387 Mokry, Sarah 116 Mokry, Sarah 270, 307 Molle, Nathaniel 215 Molpus, Ben 339 Molpus, Emily 305 Molpus, Emily 305 Momm, Henrique 229 Monaghan, Daniel 186 Monger, Crystal 275 Monroe, Stephen 271 Monsour, Chris 325 Monsour. Matt 341 Monsour, Meredith 215 Monsour, Meredith J. 137 Montague, Anna 319 Montague, Maddie 321 Montalbano, Nicole 156 Montalvo, Natalie 295 Montgomery ' , Casey 186 Montgomery, William 299 Monts, Curtis 341 Moon, Aynslee 259 Moon, Aynslee 186, 258 Moon, Laura 331 Mooney, Man, ' Grace 215, 303 Mooneyham, Brooks 215, 263, 276 Mooneyhan, Laura 267, 276 Moonneyhan, Laura 267 Moore, Allen Ryves 137 Moore, Allen Ryves 262 Moore, Blakley 215, 272 Moore, Caleb 215 Moore, Chelsea 303 Moore, Chris 335 Moore, Emily 319 Moore. Erin 317 Moore, Haley 331 Moore. Holly 317 Moore, Jakeisha 242, 275 Moore, Jocelyn 170 Moore, John 299 Moore, John Austin 262 Moore, Jonalyn 156, 246, 275 Moore, Kiley 321 Moore, Kyle 315 Moore, Lauren 307, 321 Moore, Melanie 319 Moore, Meredith 215 Moore, Michael 325 Moore, Monique 170 Moore, Natalie 317 Moore, Neeley 264. 265 Moore, Neely 265 Moore, Parker 341 Moore, Ryan 2, 403 Moore, Ryan 170 Moore, Ryves 215, 290, 325 Moore, Shaw 29 Moore, Spencer 299 Moore, Taney 215 Moore, Taney Renee 262 Moore. Tyler 339 Moorer, William 255, 341 Moorman, Miranda 215 Moorrow, Paul 325 Moosa, Jessica 333 Moran, Anna 295 Moran, Jessica 317 Moran. Joeseph 299 Moran, Ryan 256 Moran, Stephanie 215 Moreman, Chad 256 Morgan, Allison 303,321 Morgan, Allison Brooke 262 Morgan, Ashley 321 Morgan, Bobby 241,339 Morgan, Christi 331 Morgan, Kelsey 321 Morgan. Mary Virginia 319 Morgan, Oby 337 Morgan, Shannon 186 Morley, Brendan 63 Morris, Alexis 381 Morris, Chyrelle 156 Morris, Claire 187,241,307 Morris, John Paul 341 Morris, Jonathan 265 Morris, Jonethan 187,265 Morris, Laci 331 Morris, Lillian 215 Morris, Rachel 333 Morris, Scott 242 Morris, Whitney 321 Morrison, Coleman 339 Morrison. Melissa 156,307 Morrison, Phillip 299 Morrison, Rebecca 215 Morrison, Sarah Winsor 303 Morrison, Susan Rebecca 137 Morrisson. Randy 156 Morrow, Anne 305 Morrow, Kristina 170, 246 Morse, Kristen 215, 276 Morton. Nichi 187 Mosby, Will 119 Mosby, Will 234, 341 Mosby, William Rush 137 Moseley, Will 375 Mosely. William Scott 126 Mosley, Don 375 Mosley, Kayla 361 Mosley, Kemp 339 Mosley, Kino 296 Mosley, Mitchell K. 262 Mosquera, Emily 321 Moss, Bianca 246 Moss, Brittany 170,331 Moss, Carly 319 Moss, Peyton 215, 303 Motes. Rachel 307 Mothershed, Chelsea 331 Mott, Allison 333 Mott, Joanna 282 Mott. Joanna Tarpley 137 Mouledoux, Pierre 299 Mouzon, Dustin 375 Mowatt, Garnet 263 Moyer, Blake 187 Movers, Janice 187 Moves, Noel 156, 339 Mueller, Jack 309 Mueller, Ragan 303 Muherin. Harbert 325 Muhoberac, Megan 295 Muir, John 325 Mulkey. Kim 362 Mulkin, J.W. Jr. 323 Mull, Strom 303 Mullen, Anne 303 Mullens, Chucky 377 Mullinax, Lauren 333 Mullins, Chris 335 Mulrooney, Katie 295 Munca, Daniela 229 Munderloh, Alex 235,256,325 Munderloh, Charles 325 Munoz, Olivia 321 Munro, Taylor 250 Murff. Katherine 303 Murff. Kristin 305 Murphee, Becca 49 Murphree, Marsha Allen 262 Murphree, Melissa Caroline 126 Murphy, Caroline 305 Murphy, Erin 331 Murphy, Hershel 274 Murphy, Jack 341 Murphy, Joseph 379 Murphy, Josh 276 Murphy, Michael 341 Murphy, Ryan 325 Murray, Alexsandni .121 Murray. Alley 317 Murray, Babs 268, 303 Murray, Cachet 362 Murray, Cachet 170 Murray, Heather 319 Murray, Jack 311 Murray, Matthew Wayne 125 Murray, Nicki 187, 295 Murray, Will 315 Muruako, Lawrence 242 Muse, Hugh 365 Muse, Hugh 170 Musgrove, Ben 327 Musgrove, Carmen 156 Musgrove, Carmen Rae 251, 255 Musgrove. Ronnie 93 Musselman, Sara 267 Musselwhite, Meg 303 Myatt, Alice 272 Myers. Brent 301 Myers, Jessica 305 Myrick, Jamie 307 N Naaman, Michael 341 Nabors, Joanne 319 Nabors, Laura 331 Nabors, Loren 187 Nail, Davis 341 Nail, Jay 341 Nail, Jennifer 236 Nail, John Philip 262 Najjar. Andrew 327 Namaan, Michael 365 Nance. Anna Leigh 305 Nance, Julia 244 Nance, Trey 379 Napier, Ben 2, 403, 416 Napoletan, Joey 327 Naryka, Virginia 255 Nash, Jamie 307 Nash, Karon 187 Nash. Keely 303 Nassar, George 335 Natcher, Nan 303 Navarrete, Carley 295 Navarro, Ian 257, 270, 323 Navarro, Kristina 321 Naylor, Jenny 303 Neal, Susan 317 Neal, Thomas 242 Necaise, Tiffany 264, 265 Neel, Lauren 305 Neely, Gus 335 Neely, Josh 341 Neely, Joshua Rowan 262 Neely, Mallory 270.319 Neely. Reid 375 Neely, Reid 341 Negru. Dominca 229 Nehring, Rachel 234 Neilson, Ryan 375 Nelan. Lindsey 319 Nelson, Andrea 319 Nelson. Stephanie 321 Nelson, Stcvan 327 Nelson, Steven 156 Nero, Willow 170 Nesbit, Garrett 309 Nesbit, Parker 309 Nesbitt, Dede 305 Nesbitt, Garrett 309 Nesbitt, Parker 309 Nethery, Hallcy 333 Nettles, Mallory 307 Neumeier. Ashley 333 Newberry, Jacob 258 Newberry, .Jacob James 125 Newell, Casey 265 Newell, Mandy 295 Newlon, Lance 265 Newman, Bobby 337 Newman, Candice 400 Newman, James 315 Newsome, Logan 244 Newton, Chelsea 331 Newton, Libby 35 Newton, Libby 319 Ngo, My-linh Dinh 262 Ngo. Mylinh 187 Ngwiri, Gabriel 362 Niblett, Justin 255 Nicely, Sally 307 Nicholas, Marie 303 Nichols, Anne 170 Nichols, Dave 235 Nichols. David 156 Nichols, Ebony 187, 239, 242, 258. 271 Nichols, Ellie 303 Nichols. Justin 335 Nichols, Will 335 Nicholson, Deanna 267,276 Nicholson, Deanna Lauren 138 Nicholson, Deanna Lauren 262 Nicholson, Jane 303 Nickell, Ashley 333 Nicoleayers, Jessica 144 Nicosia, Chris 335 Nicosia, Mike 335 Nicosia, Whitney 333 Nielsen, Bradley 329 Niemeyer, Preston 339 Nikuma, Nay 260 Nix, Jimmy 325 Nix, Justin 325 Nix, Rachel 171 Nix, Steven 256 Nix, Steven Clarke 138 Nix, Steven Clarke 262 Noel. Brad 242 Noel, Katherine 321 Noel, Lee 325 Noel, Randall 171,339 Noland, Mark 362 Nolen, Londrick 350 Nonaivory, Melissa 134 Nora, Nick 337 Norcross, Whitney 303 Norfleet, Barton 301 Norman, Chelsea 276 Norman, Mary-brandon 307 Norman, Tyler 335 Norris, Christina 246,247,275 Norris, Cotter 325 Norris, John 337 Norris, Joshua 237 Norris, Joshua Lee 262 Norris, Nikki 381 Norris, Nikki 321 North, Anderson 307 North, William 339 Norton, Clarke 315 Norton, Evan 234,315 Norwood, Shawann 246 Nowell.Jessi 171,251 Nuismer, Claire 303 Nunn, John 341 Nuzzo, Anna 305 O O ' Bannon, David 242 O ' Brien, Sydni 333 O ' Brien, Tim 329 O ' Connor, Clara 305 O ' Connor, Logan 299 O ' Connor, Mary Lauren 305 O ' Donnell, Shannon 333 O ' Hearn, Emily 307 O ' Neal. David 337 O ' Neill, Natalie 295 O ' Quinn, Ashleigh 319 O ' Rear, Matt 325 O ' Sullivan, Robert 327 Obi, Morgan 295 Ochello, Ashley 321 Odetunde, Adewale 362 Odom, Ashlea 171, 255, 307 Odom, Ronald Jr. 242, 263 Ogburn, Charlotte 333 Ogden, Chase 301 Ogletree, Elizabeth 157. 295 Oher, Michael 375 Ohwofasa, Urhobo 157, 242, 246, 275 Ojha, Mukund Sampurnanand 262 Okeefe, Ivan 171 Okoh, Teddy 157, 246, 275 Olanigan, Hareez Ademola 138 Olaosun, Olumuyiw 229 Old, Meriwether 295 Oliver, Alexa 331 Oliver, David 250 Oliver, Dylan 335 Olivi, Kate 303 Ollie, Rochelle 246 Olmsted, Blake 339 Olsen, Andrea 317 Olson, Ashley 333 Oluwaponmile. Olo 230 Onwubiko. Udochi 138 Onwubiko, Udochi 247 Oppcnhcimer, Johnston 325 Oppenheimer, William Johnston 262 Orgeron, Ed 375 Orieukwu, Davina 362 Orozalieva, Elza 230 Orr, Griffin 157, 276 Orr, Victoria 272 Orth, James 309 Ortner, Jason 171 Osborn. Joshua 157 Osborne, Katherine 331 Osteen, Tyler 187. 323 Oswald, Laura Kate 317 Ott, Ashlee 171, 317 Ott, Mandy 361 Ousley, Andrew 299 Overall, Ryan 187 Overbeck. Cody 359 Overwyk, Ben 315 Owens, Becky 272 Owens, Courtney 273 Owens, Matt 379 Owusu, Banson 187 Owusu-banson, Derek 259 Owusu-banson, Derek 258 P Pace, Ally 171, 305 Pace, Davis 315 Pace, Lauren 321 Pace, Meg 305 Pace, Molly 171, 305 Page, Dominique 242 Page, Kaleb 171 Palmer. Casey 321 Palmer, Christina 251,307 Palmer, Hunter 187, 315 Palmer, John 299 Palmer, Leslie 157 Palmere, Jacey 295 Panagon, Thomas 335 Panayiotou, Adam 325 Pannell, Amanda 281 Pannell, Amanda 271 Pannell, Amanda Elizabeth 138 Pannell, Elizabeth 187 Pappas, Katerina 157 Parchman, Abigail 241 Parchman, Charles 299 Parham, Meghan 331 Paris, Henry 315 Paris, Henry 315 Parish, Brittney 171, 273 Park, Rob 375 Park, Rob 325 Parker, Alice 305 Parker. Ben 341 Parker, Camille 333 Parker, Crystal 171, 242, 253, 266, 282 Parker, Ginger 187, 307 Parker, Jackie Dillard 262 Parker. Jesse 301 Parker, Katie 307 Parker, Lauren 171.246,253.307 Parker, Mackenzie 321 Parker, Meredith 171, 305 Parker, Tonesha 275 Parker, Will 335 Parkes, Liza 319 Parks, Marcus 296 Parks, Rachel 246 Parks, Ross 157. 341 Parncll, Jermey 350 Parrett, Jamie 187 Parrish, George 299 Parson, Jasmine 187 Parsons, Blake 315 Partin, John 250 Partridge, Juliet 331 Pasalic, Edin 362 Pate, Adam 264, 265 Pate, Jamesha 275 Pate, Lindsey 321 Pate, Warren 187, 270, 315 Pate, Warren Hays 138 Pate, Warren Hays 262 Patel, Amil 230 Patel, Pratima 235 Patel, Vishal 265 Patino, Yolanda 187, 275 Patny, Akshay 230 Patrick, Amy 2, 138, 271, 281, 405, 416 Patrick, Andy 258, 276 Patrick, Charles Andrew 125 Patrick, Paige 305 Patrick, Paige 305 Patridge, Katie 319 Patteron, Brandon 350 Patterson, Amanda 157. 276 Patterson. Blake 325 Patterson, Eric Lee 262 Patterson, Kelly 331 Patterson, Kirby 362 Patterson, Kirby 275 Patterson, Kitty 303 Patterson, Lee 309 Patterson, Sarah 333 Patti, Marion 157,331 Patton, Calvin 250 Patton, Ginny 333 Pauck, Julianne 317 Pauli.Angie 333 Paulk. Ryan 265 Paxton, Casey 333 Pay, Matt 337 Payette, Suzanne 2, 404 Payne, Bradley 276 Payne, Constance 264 Payne, Hannah 317 Payne, Jeff 282,341 Payne, Jeffrey 171 Payne, John 315 Payne, Leslie 272 Peake, Daniel 325 Peal, Josh 339 Pearce, Carey Ann 295 Pearsall, Paige 321 Pearson, Anna 303 Pearson. Erica 321 Pearson, Hallie 187 Pearson, Katie 321 Pearson, Lauren 331 Pearson, Will 315 Pechenkina, Anna 259 Pechenkina, Anna 258 Pechenkina, Anna Oleksandrivna 125 Peck, Caroline 321 Pedron, Jordan 339 Pcdroso, Lauren 171 Peeden, Jonathan 171, 265, 276 Peets, Jill 319 Peggen, Deirdre 272 Pegram, Jim 325 Pegues, Brittany 246 Pegues, Whitney 295 Pegus, Brittney 264 Peller, Chris 309 Pelton, Laurel 333 Pence, Alex 333 Pender, Fair 305 Pendergrass, Caitlin 171 Pendowski, Mo 321 Penick, Sara 305 Penley, Jennifer 239,271,305 Penman, Susan N. 262 Penman. Susie 2 Penn. Emily 187,303 Penn, Josh 311 Pennington, Mary 157 Pennington, Mary Ann 307 Pennington, Morgan 319 Penson, Nicole 321 Pepper, Chris 315 Pepper, Stacy 187 Peresieh, Lindsey 246,270,307 Perez, Kara 321 Perkins, Ashley 236 Perkins, Ben 325 Perkins, Benton 171 Perkins, Chad 361 Perkins, Jay 337 Perkins. Kashundra 235 Perkins. Richard 323 Perkins, Ryan 254, 257, 282 Perkkins, Ashley 305 Perry, Ann Turner 305 Perry, Ann Whitten 305 Perry, Bill 263 Perry, Harrison 321 Perry, Jena 187,255,264,265 Persia, Hannah 319 Peters, Brandon 299 Peters, Breanne 264, 265 Peters, Chris 276 Peters, Jarrod 325 Petersen, Natalie 264, 265 Peterson, Betsy 246, 319 Peterson, Mary 171 Peterson, Mary Margaret 246 Peterson, Mary Margret 321 Peterson, Natalie 333 Petgrave, Omotola 171. 258 Petgrave, Tola 259 Petrone, John 315 Pettigrew, Lauren 333 Pettijohn, Brianna 307 Pettit, Bobby 244 Pettit, Robert 243,255,311 Pettit, Samantha Kay 262 Pettus, Hannah 317 Petty, Anna Lysse 317 Petty, Brandon 187 Petty, Gerilynn 188, 234 Petty, Megan 276 Pfeiffer, Brian 244 Pharcs. Lauren 319 Phelan, Sally 321 Philip, Lizzie 321 Philips, Anderson 339 Philliips, Casey 384 Phillips, Ashley 157 Phillips, Brandon 341 Phillips, Cameron 335 Phillips, Casey 188 Phillips, Courtney 305 Phillips, Emily 319 Phillips, Jenna Hale 125, 126 Phillips, Jesse 335 Phillips, Jonathan 256 Phillips, Kevin 258 Phillips, Kylie 317 Phillips, Leslie 307 Phillips, Mallory 157,321 Phillips, Margaret 305 Phillips, Mari Margaret 305 Phillips, Mary 307 Phillips, Mary Margaret 379 Phillips, Slater 339 Phillips, Undreia 242 Phillips, Warren 337 Phillips, Wesley 375 Phillips, Zach 379 Phillips, Zack 257 Philpot, Maggie 171,333 Phyfer, Cy 337 Phyfer, Lindsey 120 Piazza, Elizabeth Spence 125, 126 Piccirillo, Marcus 329 Pickard, Morgan 331 Pickens, Dennis 242 Pickering, Ben 341 Pickering, Lauren 188, 264, 265, 270, 303 Pickett, Scott 339 Pie3per, Gretchen 333 Pierce, Cody 327 Pierce, Wes 265 Pierce, Wesly 265 Pierotich, Melissa 307 Pierro, Samuel Palmer 400 Pierse, Tim 327 Pigg, K ' dee 307 Pigott, Katie 303 Pigott, Katie 303 Pigott, Meghan 265 Pigott, Melissa 319 Pilcher, Ali 305 Pilkinton. Brian 335 Pillow, Jane Critz 303 Pinion, Jesse 157 Pinion, Sharon 188 Pinkham. Brittney 251 Pinkston, Christopher 110,138,339 Pinner. Audrey 317 Pinnow, Jennifer 75 Pinson, Pashana 247 Pinson, Sandrika 247 Pioreek. Micah 362 Piper, Ben 311 Pippin, Karrye 157,275 Pippins, Fenesha 283 Pitre, Anne 255 Pittard. Max 335 Pittman, Ashley 321 Pittman, Matt 309 Pittman, Michael 309 Pittman, Michael 309 Pittman, Sarah 276 Pizzo, Emily 321 Plaxico, Brittany 157, 246 Pledger, Edward 250 Pless, Weldon 315 Plunk, Cherise 188 Plunk, Kayla 264, 265 Plyler, Hailey 333 Poe, Jaqueline 303 Poindexter, Van 325 Poland. Brannon 244 Polizzi, Amanda 333 Polk, Anne Barrett 303 Polk, Carol 242, 313 Polk, Latoya 244 Pollard. Landon Christian 125. 126 Pollard, Ryn 303 Pollock, Erin 317 Pollock, Josh 315 Pollock, Morgan 331 Pollock, Sarita 171, 276 Polonslty, Mara 384 Pond, Ashley 333 Pond. Lauren 321 Poole. Robbye 369 Pope, Brian 335 Pope, Jason 325 Pope, Oscar 157 Poplar. Shandreka 275 Portas. Page 311 Portas, Page 242, 266 Porter, Anastasia 387 Porter, Darius 258 Porter, Meghan 317 Porter, Samantha 2, 333 Portie, Mollie 188,307 Posecai. Julian 341 Posey, Kaitlin 303 Posey, Victoria 267, 276 Post. Harris 337 Potts, Brittney 383 Powell. Aubrey 331 Powell, Catelin 307 Powell, Courtney 333 Powell, Jesse 244 Powell. Kathryn 303 Powell, Susan 241, 303 Powell. Susan Grace 274 Power, Drew 339 Power. Leigh 319 Power, Logan 359 Powers, Lauren 331 Powers, Nancy 303 Powers, Preson 375 Powers, Preston 325 Powers, Scott 341 Powers, Tamara 258 Pradhan, Anupam 256 Pratt, Lindsey 305 Preble. Lauren 188 Presley, Alex 359 Presley. Camille 319 Presley, Lindsay 295 Presley, Lindsay 171, 295 Presley. Lindsey 235, 255, 270, 319 Presley, Marcus Andrew 125, 126 Pressley, Ben 171 Prestage, Paige 261, 264, 265. 303 Prewitt. Anthony 242 Price. Ann Clark 305 Price. Armintie 355 Price, Ashley 188 Price. Ben 309 Price, Casey 335 Price. Melissa 333 Prichard, Morgan 331 Primos, Paige 303 Prince, Bethany 321 Prince, Shaquita 172, 242 Pritchard, Megan 331 Pritchartt, Grafton 319 Pritchett, Mary Bess 260 Privette. Michell 172 Proctor, Leyton 188 Prost, Julie 321 Provence, Dane 327 Pruett. Whitney 188.317 Pruitt, Greer 250 Pruitt, Stephen 283, 327 Pryor, Andrew 263, 276 Psillas. Christina 321 Pugh, Caroline 319 Pullen. Kristen 331 Pumphrey, Scott 188 Purcell, Graham 241,255,282,299 Purnell, Walter 188 Purvis, Mary 172 Purvis, Mary Mitchell 241,303 Puryear. Geoff 341 Putnam. Catherine 267,276 Putnam. Michael 276 Putt. Sally 265,295 Putt. Sally Renea 138 Pyron, Steven 315 Q Quails. Stacia 283 Quilter, Ben 243 Quindexter, Renita 242 Quinn, Heather 188.307 Quinn. Michael 337 Quinn, Ross 315 Quintana, Julio 335 Quirk, Cailin 333 R Rabideau. Ashley 172 Race. Jennifer 295 Rackley. Ben 276 Radice, Robert 248 Rafferty. Nigel 309 Raglan. Timothy James 262 Ragland, Emily 172, 246, 303 Ragland. Emily W. 270 Ragland, Kate 305 Ragsdale, Ali 307 Ragsdale. Jimmie 327 Rahn, Matthew Alexander 262 Raine, Taraja is -7 Raine, Taraje 246 Rainer, Chelsea 321 Rainer, Elizabeth 122 Rainey, Brittany 172, 275 R.i 1 run, Elizabeth 261,295 Rainey. Elizabeth Page 139 Rainey. Elizabeth Page 125 Rainey, Jack 299 Rainey, Lindsay 295 Rainey, Monica 246. 275 Rainey, Nelson 315 Rainy, Elizabeth 295 Rakestraw, Amanda 188 Ramer, Jenna 305 Ramirez, Alyssa 241,319 Ramos, Bo 339 Ramsey, Amanda 295 Ramsey. Anna 331 R.udm ' V Will 341 Randall, Caroline 305 Randall. Madeline 303 Randall. Mark 309 Randle. Josh 255,315 Randolph. Caroline 243,266,321 Rang, Leah Marie 262 Ransey, Kierra 275 Raper, Pepper 333 Rasberry, Erin 2, 139. 404. 416 Rasmussen, Dane 259 R.isimissLMi. IVhu ' IMS, -;,S, -h ;. _! h Rathbone, Elizabeth 319 Rather. Ashley 157. 265 Ratliff, Lizzie 319 Ratliff, Thornton 325 Rau, Rachel 188 Rauch, Bryan 188 Raulston.Web 234,235,256,325 Ravenstein, Corey 335 Rawlings. Kelly 319 Rawls. Jonathan 276 Ray, Brittany 258 Ray, Douglas 240 Ray, George 242 Ray. Georgia Anne 109,249 Ray. Georgia Anne 139 Ray, Georgia Anne 114,247,257.307 Ray. Ma 307 Ray. Mary Ellen 172,255,305 Ray. Samuel Douglas 262 Rayborn, Jessica 242, 246 Rayburn, Bryan 315 Rea, Chris 369 Read. Daniel 157 Ready. Aaron 299 Reardon. Thomas 404 Rebarchak, Vance 303 Rebentisch, Man, Katherine 307 Reboul, Krissy 331 Rebstock. Logan 253 Rector. Anthony 315 Redd, Kira Reaverm Jaimee 333 Reddick, Trace 299 Reddick, Trace 256, 299 Redfern, Laura 333 Redmond, Ashley 275 Redmond. Kendra 157 Redmond, Krista 305 Reed. Brett 319 Reed, Carrie 188 Reed, Clint 335 Reed, David 341 Reed, Emily 319 Reed, Hallie 303 Reed, Ingrid 157, 246 Reed, Jeffrey 157. 341 Reed, Jessica 246, 2 5 Reedy, Alexandra 331 Reep, Daniel 244 Reese, Britney 362 Reeves. Abby 270 Reeves, Jessica 172, 276, 317 Reeves, Josh 188, 255, 301 Reeves, Peyton 327 Refsland, Laura 241 Reichel, Morgan 383 Reichel, Morgan 303 Reid, Allen 339 Reid, Ashlee 188, 331 Reid, Callan 321 Reid, Kristal 1S8. 264 Reiker. Thomas 246,274,301 Reimann, Jennifer 305 Reineman, Kelley 276 Reinemann. Kelley 172, 267 Reinwald, Neil 244 Reising, Bart 240, 270, 274, 301 Reithel. Brian J. 103 Reithel. Brian J. 262 Relyea. Christina 311 Relyea. Christina 295 Remadna, Nabil 299 Renaudin, Mimi 371 Renie, Kelly 383 Reno, Grey 323 Renovich, Bill 249 Renshaw, Kate 317 Rester, Samantha 276 Reves, Cooper 157 Reynaud, Conrad 341 Reynolds, Gari 258, 266 Reynolds, Kendra 303 Reysen, Rebekah Holmes 139 Rhea, Tiffany 331 Rhett, Taylor 325 Rhodes. Alex 333 Rhodes. Austin 315 Rhodes. Debra 272 Rhodes, Justin 275 Rhodes. Stewart 315 Rhodes, William 325 Rhymes, Samantha 157, 246, 275 Rials, Brittany 317 Rice. David 315 Rice, Katherine 331 Rice. Stephanie 317 Rich. David 341 Richards, Ladiedra 275 Richardson, Clint 299 Richardson, Clint 235, 299 Richardson, Fannn 2 | Richardson, George 172 Richardson. Kathryn Kaiser 125 Richardson, Lea 333 Richardson. Nathan 158 Richardson, Nicki 264 Richardson. Patricia 172 Richardson, Patrick 315 Richhurg, Susan Ashley 305 Richey, Olivia 305 Richmond. Cacera 291 Rickert. Mallory 383 Rickman. I-aura 303 Riil, Steven 301 Riddell. Heather 295 Riddick, Katherine 295 Riden, Corie 321 Ridge. Samuel Houston 139 Ridgeway, Larry 271 Ridgeway. William 270 Ridgway. Will 315 Ridley, Celia Janette 125 Ridout. Steven 158 Rieder, Lacey 264 Rieker, Lindsay 301 Riesenbeck, Kristen 321 Rigdon. Courtney 319 Riggins. Leshauny 158 Rimmer, Cooper 311 Rimmer. Thomas 158 Rippon, Chris 375 Rippy, John 258 Rippy, John William 139 Riser. Emilie 158. 307 Risher, Laura 319 Risner, Beau 276 Risner, Robert 242 Rivera, Xavier 250 Riviere, Anthony 327 Roach, Rashonda 188 Roach, Shonda 275 Roach, Thomas 329 Roark, Morgan 379 Roark, Morgan 257, 305 Robakiewicz, Kat 244 Robb. Philip 247, 261 Robbins, Will 315 Roberson, Becky 305 Roberson, James 188 Roberson. Jasmine 246, 275 Roberson, Katie 303 Roberts, Allison 321 Roberts, Chad 341 Roberts. Davis 325 Roberts, Dylan 276 Roberts, Hannah 331 Roberts, Jason 315 Roberts, John 315 Roberts, John 315 Roberts, Kaitlyn 305 Roberts, Lauren 158. 31 " Roberts, Sarah 276 Roberts, Susan 305 Roberts. Walker 241.341 Robertson, Clay 335 Robertson, Cole 172 Robertson. John 341 Robertson. Lauren 172,307 Robertson. Maggie 317 Robertson. Marque 158 Robertson. Richard 188.274,335 Robilio, Michelle 331 Robinson, Anthony 188 Robinson, April Teresa 262 Robinson, Catherine 2 Robinson, Catherine 333 Robinson, Diana 256 Robinson, Jay 339 Robinson, Jesse 325 Robinson, Josh 301 Robinson, Josh 301 Robinson, Kim 317 Robinson, Kristen 172, 303 Robinson. Lauren 317 Robinson, Mallory 283,331 Robinson, Mark 189 Robinson. Mary 383 Robinson. Morgan 189 Robinson, Rachel 333 Robinson, Reed 341 Robinson, Robby 325 Robinson, Ryan 329 Rcm belle, Katherine 317 Rockette, Cassie i 2 Rockstad, Trevor Bruce 262 Rodgers, April 283 Rodgers, Ashley 317 Rodgers. Brendan 315 Rodgers, Colby 33 Rodrigue. Brooks 158, 317 Rodrigues, Marcus Vinicius 126 Rodriguez, Alex 243 Rodriguez, Craig 359 Rodriguez, Dom 301 Rodriguez, Jose 172 Rodriguez, Richard 256 Roebuck. Will 115.365 Roecker, Frank 323 Rogers, Ainsley 303 Rogers, Anna 307 Rogers, Artair 158, 246, 255, 275 Rogers. Audrey 333 Rogers. Brett 327 Rogers. Chris 365 Rogers, Claire 303 Rogers, Deana 331 Rogers, Kasey 189 Rogers. Kenny 296 Rogers. Kory 305 Rogers. Lindsay 172, 253, 265 Rogers. Man Cile Glover 205 Rogers. Megan Christine 262 Rogers, Phillip 259 Rogers, Phillip 246 Rogers. Scarlett 253,31 " Rogers, Tyler 341 Rogers, Will 256 Rohmfeld, Destiny 236 Rolack. Kelvin 375 Roland, Clay 325 Rollins. Aaron 296 Rollins, Debrietta 246 Rollins, Wilson 337 Rolwing. Andrea 264. 321 Rolwing, Andrea Marie 139 Rolwing. Rebecca 158 Roman. Tim 309 Rone, Jean 189 Rooney, Celeste 260 Roper, April 272 Rorie, Joshua 189 Rosa, Jessica 8, 89 Rosenblatt, Clint 339 Rosengren, Laura 301 Ross. Aaron 341 Ross, Carol 355 Ross. Ernest 365 Russ, Henry i " u Ross, John 158 Ross, Michael 250 Ross, Nathan 341 Ross, Sean 301 Rossetti, Allyson E. 270 Rossetti, Alyson 331 Roth, Brent 311 Rous Jennifer i " j Roussell, Ellis 327 Rowe, Lauren 2, 361 Rowe, l-auren 276 Rowe, Spencer 339 Rowland, Garrett 362 Rowland, Garrett 335 Rowley, Ben 270, 274 Rowley. John 172 Rowling. Andrea 265 Rowling. Rebecca 321 Roy, Lindsay 355 Royals, Lauren 264, 265 Rozier. Stephanie 331 Rozmahelova, Veronica 317 Rozmahelova, Veronrka 251 Rozycki, James 339 Rucker, Carolyn 253, 295 Rucker. Nathan 189 Rudd. Antoinette 189 Rudd. Shannon 331 Ruello. Rachel 189,331 Ruello, Renee 158,331 Ruff, Adam 253, 341 Ruff, Danie 339 Ruleman, Katheryn 246 Ruleman, Kathryn 172,303 Rumowicz, Lance 189 Rumph, Winslow 331 Runnells, Blair 333 Rush, Alston 339 Rush, Heath 339 Rush, Justin 240,254,270,275 Rush, Lane 339 Rushing, John 172 Rushing, Matt 311 Rushing, Matthew 311 Russ, Kirk 341 Russell, Brandon Skylur 262 Russell, Carley 381 Russell, Carley 307 Russell, Daena 189 Russell, Daniel 263, 276 Russell, Danny 339 Russell. Derek 189 Russell. Jennifer 295 Russell. Jocelyn 270, 295 Russell. Jordan 158.189,315 Russell. Lindsey 331 Russell. Meg 305 Russell. Missy 305 Russell. Rachel 172 Russell, Robert 375 Russell, Tony 301 Russell. Warner 339 Russell. Will 325 Rutherford, Callie 172, 333 Rutherford, Matt 315 Rutland. Zack 315 Ryan, Garrett 375 Ryan, Garrett 335 Ryan, Katie 319 Ryan, Margaret 319 Ryan, Tieah 260, 270 Ryanferree. Ashley 132 S.mcneal, Rounsaville 147 S.ojha, Mukund 138 Sabbatini, Megan 307 Sabin, Sarah 371 Sadler, Patrick 341 Sadler, Patrick Guider 120 Sage, Emily 319 Sain, Allison 307 Sain, Maggie 319 Saito, Yoshihiro 230 Sala, Patrick 274, 341 Salas, Brandon 244 Salem. Majorie 305 Salentine, Ben 335 Salley, Morgan 189, 256 SaJloum, Jordan 325 Salter, Kate 295 Samonds, John 262 Sams, Becker 341 Samuels, Twaun 296 Samuels, Tyer 335 Samuelson, Scott 250 Sanchez, Chris 335 Sanders, Alexia 275 Sanders, Clarence 350 Sanders Hi .lbrth . ' Sanders, Elizabeth 158, 303 Sanders. Elliot 335 Sanders, Kendall 172. 319 Sanders, Kyle 263, 276 Sanders, Lacey 331 Sanders. Man ' Margaret 255.331 Sanders, Megan 319 Sanders, Nichole 189, 331 Sanders. Thomas 299 Sanders. Tiffany 23 " Sanderson, Tarah 305 Sandifer. Phillip 325 Sandifer. Randy 189 Sandlin, Elisabeth 189. 303 Sandlin, Will 315 Sandling, Lauren 307 Sandridge, Stephen 276 Sands, Katherine 274 Sands. Kathemce 321 Sanford, Anna 52 Sanford, Anna 307 Sanford. Austin 311 Sanford. Elizabeth 307 Sanford. Elizabeth Padgett 139 Sanford, Jaman .1 | | Sanford, Katherine 331 Sanford. Man ' . Kathryn 319 Sansin, Cherish 295 Sansing, Cherish 257 Saporito. Scott 299 Saporito, Scott 299 Sappington, Albert 315 Sappington, Jenny 331 Sappington, Laura 273 Sapporito, Chris 309 Sarasin, Tatiana 189 Sargent, Alex 276 Shabnam 262 Sasser, Ashley 321 Satin, Kalen 303 Satterwhite, Cody 115.359 Saucier, Nicholas 189 Sauer. Majorie Ann 305 Saul, Steven 341 Saulnier. David 230 Saunders, Charlorb 121 Saunders, David 375 Savner, Shaunna 319 Savoie. Robert 235 Savoie, Ronda 321 Sawyer, Joe 299 Sawyer. Joseph 250 Sawyer, Tori 307 Sayres, Gerald 158, 309 Scandlyn, Sara 331 Scanlon, Jessica 295 Scarborough, Mary 303 Scarbrough. Jill 173.246,307 Scarbrough, John 341 Scardino, Debra Jo 260 Scatamacchia, Anthony 335 Schaeffer, Brent 375 Schedler. Christian 301 Schenk, Meaghan 331 Schillaci, Lindse 33] Schimelman, Jamie 333 Schimmel, Ruth 305 Schindler. Kevin 158, 247 Schlumbrecht, Jason 173,276 Schmalz, Christina 276 Schmalz, Tina 267 Schmidt, Chris 301 Schmidt, Derrick 189 Schmidt, Philip 315 Schmitt, Suzanne 319 Schneider, Michael 337 Schoenoff, Tara 189 Schrader, Jessica 331 Schreiner. Aimee 321 Schroeder, Erin 331 Schuchard, Mary Margaret 139 Schuchard, Mary Margaret 261,264, 265, 307 Schuster. Katie 295 Schwetschenaul. Kriste 321 Schwinn, Andrew 283 Scott, Allison 31 " Scott, Chasity 275 Scott, Jimeca 276 Scott, Kaelyn 317 Scott, Kenyata 275 Scott, Lesley 264 Scott, Magan 253 Scott, Margaret 305 Scott, Meghan 173, 255, 282, 295 Scott, Morin 189 Scott. Paul 263, 276 Scott, Russell 244 Scott, Sarah 321 Scott, Shira 246 Scott, Tami Rene 262 Scrivner, Bess 319 Scruggs, John Mark 339 Scully. Holy 333 Seale. Chip 337 Seale, Wes 335 Sears, Garrett 301 Searson, Layne 317 Seawood, Jocelyn 242 Seay. Andrew 329 Seay, Natalya 230 Secrest, Davis 335 Seigel, Anna Padgett 307 Seip, Ashton 255, 303 Selden, MaryTait 303 Selden, Masey 303 Self, Ashton 295 Self, Callie 303 Self, Sara 331 Seligman, Drake 337 Sellers, Danielle Lea 140 Sellers, Kristen Alicia 262 Sellers, Megan 333 Selman, Ryan 325 Sensing, John 299 Senter. John 325 Sepe. Matt 244 Sephus. Whitney 246. 258, 275 Sergeeva. Galina Yurevna 125 Senati. Catherine 246, m Sessums, Brandon 173 Sessums, Stewart 339 Sewell. Hayden 189 Sewell, .luhna 189. 317 Shackelford. Leah 276 Shackelford, Rachel 273 Shai kelford, Regan 49 Shackelford. Regan 305 Shade. Kathleen 256, 333 Shah, Ahsan 256 Shah, Ashan 235 Shan, Zhizhong 230 Shands. Hill 256 Shank, Jeff 250 Shanks. John 325 Shannon, Ashlea 295 Shappley. Brinkle 189 Shappley. Brinkley 307 Sharp. Brian 275 Sharp, Dejuan 266, 275 Sharp, Elizabeth 303 Sharp, Evan 339 Sharp. Megan 333 Sharpe, Brent 325 Sharpe, Golda 1-3. 242, 246. 24 " . 253. 255, 257. 266 Matthi w Samuel 140 Elizabeth 317 Shaver, James 244 Shaver. Lacey 243 Shaw, uston 307 Shaw, Brandis 1-3, 24 " Shaw , John Lyle 270, 315 Sh.m Margaret ;{2i Shav Martha 295 Shaw, William 315 Shea, Timmothy Karl 158 Sheehan, Riley 339 Sheffield, Parker 315 (haillc 307 Shell, Hunter Bradley 262 Shell. Rob 337 Shelly, Kalyn 331 Shelton, Ann 383 Shelton, Brandy 189 : Shelton, Kacie 26 Shelton, Pam 248 slim. . Joshua 375 Shepard, Collier 173.337 Shepard, Jordan 331 Shepard. Sally Kate 317 Shepherd 315 Shepherd, Banks 173,257,270 Shepherd, Julie 272 Sheppard, Rebecca 190 Sheridan, Meg 303 Sherman, Eden 307 Sherrill, Barret 335 Sherrill, Summer 190 Shields, Jeremy 246 Shiftier. Kendall 333 Shirley, Katie 295 Shirley. Katrina 321 Shirley. Kelsey 321 Shirley. Lee 335 Shirmeen, Tahmina 230 Shivers, Andrew 299 Shockey, Casey 299 Shoemate, Antoine 246, 282 Shoffher, Jonathan 158 Sholtis, Sarah 158, 307 Shook, Corey 190 Shook, Morgan 251, 295 Shook. Rachael 2 Shook, Rachael 255, 257. 282, 333 Shoptaw, Danielle 317 Shorter. Maureen Elizabeth 140 Shorter. Michael 276 Shrestha, Roshan 230 Shudak, Lissa 264 Shudak. Melissa 173, 276 Shufordm, Emily 305 Shull, Britany 234, 331 Shull, Britany Lee 262 Shumpert, Katie 331 Shumway. Meredith 231,247 Sibley. David 299 Sickle 371 Sidle, Desti 295 Siebert, Sarah 190, 295 Sights, Matt 341 Sigman. Ashley 255, 307 Sikes. Clint 339 Sikes, Tommy 339 Silkwood, Mike 327 Sills, Holy 331 Silver, Emily 321 Simeone, Shaylee 303 Simmons, Christy 333 Simmons, Courtney 303 Simmons. Courtney 303 Simmons. Eric 276 Simmons. Erin 190 Simmons, Gregory Turner 125 Simmons. Liza 295 Simmons. Maggie 305 Simmons. Maghen 272 Simmons, Melissa 235 Simmons, Nancy 190 Simmons, Rina 190 Simms. Whitney 321 Simpson. Jesse 359 Simpson. Katie 260 Simpson, Mark 335 Sims, Christy 158,266,307 Sims. Katie 158 Sims, Mary Kate 115 Sims, Man- Kate 190,241,303 Sims, Man ' Katherine 270 Sims, Zackary 262 Sinclair. Chandler 309 Sinclair, Chandler 190, 309 Sineno. Kate 321 Singer, Alex 331 Singh, Melanie Addington 282 Sipp, Jordan 276 Sitton, Matt 309 Sivaprakasam, Prasanna 230 Size, Dan 315 Skelton, Charlotte 305 Skelton, Elizabeth 303 Skelton, Emily 303 Skelton, Laura 305 Skelton, Leslie 236 Skinner. Chris 325 Skinner, Wade 325 Skrmetta, Robert 235, 325 Slabaugh, Holley 319 Slabaugh. Holley Minor 262 Slappey. Chase 339 Slaughter, Stephanie 331 Foey 173.258 n, John 299 Sledd, Jordan 379 Sledd, Jordan 335 Sledd. Mcferrin 321 Sledge, Caroline 241.319 Sledge. Taylor 35, 120, 315 Sledge, Taylor 315 Sledge 1 avis 315 Sloan, Hugh 236 Slocum. Scott 335 Mernck 337 Michael 309 Slyke, Jessica Van 251 Small, Alex 333 Smallwood, April 264,265 Smartt. Sumpter 33 " Smercak, Robert 190 Andrew 158. 276 Smith. Alice 303 Smith, Alton 190 THE OLE MISS 395 Smith. Anna 264.265 Smith, Anna Kathleen 262 Smith, Anna Marie 264, 265 Smith. Anne 255,305 Smith, April 242 Smith, Ashley 276 Smith. Aynslee 307 Smith, Bahati 2, 259 Smith, Bahati 173.258,266 Smith, Barbara 115 Smith. Barbara 255, 303 Smith, Bart 264 Smith. Bart Russell 125 Smith. Branson 299 Smith. Brent 375 Smith. Brent 173.246.323 Smith, Brian 350 Smith. Brittany 275 Smith, Brittney 234. 242, 246, 313 Smith. Brittney Niccole 140 Smith. Carlie 158.307 Smith. Chelsea 295 Smith, Chris 190 Smith, Christy 190 Smith. Claire 303 Smith, Clark 250,309 Smith, Corey 27 Smith, Daniel 325 Smith, Desmond 275 Smith. Drew 341 Smith, Eddie 190 Smith. Erica 295 Smith, Gil 337 Smith, Gregory 230 Smith, Griffin 315 Smith. Harrison 341 Smith, Jacob 341 Smith, Jason 311 Smith, Jazzma 173,246 Smith, Jennie Lynn 305 Smith, Jeremy 263, 276 Smith. Jessi ca 190. 258, 260, 267, 276 Smith. Jordan 379 Smith, Joshua 158 Smith. Justin 309 Smith. Katherine 295 Smith. Kathleen Patricia 125 Smith. Kelli 319 Smith. Kimie 319 Smith. Kip 337 Smith, Kristina 158,333 Smith. Kyle 315 Smith. Laura 190 Smith. Laura E. 262 Smith, I auren 307 Smith, Lucy 303 Smith. Lydia 173, 258, 275 Smith, Lydia Siniardm Lauren 331 Smith, Maegan 159, 295 Smith, Mary Kathryn 262 Smith, Mattie 319 Smith, Megan 319 Smith. Melinda 383 Smith, Melissa Levert 125 Smith, Michael 242 Smith, Mike 350 Smith, Nickle 335 Smith. Pam 384 Smith. Parker 341 Smith, Parks 341 Smith, Patrick 309 Smith, Peyton 341 Smith. Robert Alexander 262 Smith, Scott 309 Smith. Scotty 230 Smith. Stacie 264, 265 Smith, Stephen 159.315 Smith, Steven Paul 125 Smith, Tarance Mccall 125 Smith, Theresa 190 Smith. Tricia 303 Smith, Turner 190.339 Smith. Whitman 282 Smith, Will 341 Smith, Zach 379 Smith. Zach 315 Smith-vaniz. Leigh 331 Smith-vaniz. Leigh Ann 270 Smithers. Amber 264, 331 Smithers, Amber Rene 140 Smithhart, Will 246 Smothers, Mary 270, 307 Sneed. Heather 190,283,303 Sneed, Katty 305 Snow, David 250 Snow, Shannon 295 Snowden, Daniel 404 Sodcrquist, Katie 274, 305 Soenkson. Kalyn 321 Soloman, Mark 327 Solomon, Sam 317 Solomon. Sam 317 Somers. llona 371 Somerville, Megan 305 Somerville, William 323 Soneson.Jane 317 Sorrel, Fd 315 Sorrells, Clay 339 Sosnowski, Lauren 247 Sowell. Nathan 299 Sowell, Uri 299 Spach, Patrick 350 Spahn, Courtney 264 Spalten, Jonathan 337 Spargo, Linda 274 Sparks, Justin 375 Sparks. Justin 325 Sparks, Paul 258, 263, 276 Sparks, Tara 303 Sparrow. Morgan 159 Spears, Justin 290, 335 Spencer, Brandon 258 Spencer, Brittany 333 Spencer. Daniel 159, 275 Spencer, Dorothy 331 Spencer, Garrett 259 Spencer, Garrett 258 Spencer, Kimbrell 303 Spencer, Lesley 264 Spencer, Witt 341 Spicher, Keely 331 Spilker, Michael 329 396 THE OLE MISS Spollen. Katie 333 Spoon, Carol 272 Spotswood, Mary Hayward 274. 305 Spradlin, Lisa 272 Spraggins, Mary Gunn 317 Spragins, Hank 247,270,341 Spratlin, Kimberley 272 Spratlin, Liza 317 Spurgeon, Dr. Debra 267 Spurlock. Bonny 303 Spurlock, Matt 339 Sriprasert, Thanaporn (Aui) 256 Srirangam, Ramesh 230 Stabler, Nate 309 Stacks, Jeannie 276 Stadler, Denise 303 Stafeil, Megan 331 Stafford. Becca 333 Stafford, Whitney 267. 283 Staggs, Brandon 190 Stainback, Andrew 234 Stalcup, Jean 305 Stallings, Destiny 260 Stalnaker, Christie 331 Stalnaker, Christine 159 Stamper, Chantrel 190 Stanbro. Susan 303 Stanbury, Abigale 173. 255, 303 Stand. Cedahlia 272 Standfield. John 272 Stanfill, Amy 257,333 Stanfill, Jeftina 276 Stanford, Bridget 190.253.307 Stanford, Stephen 270, 341 Stange, Amber 159 Stanley, Jayme 331 Stanley, Meredith 307 Stanley, Ruth 307 Stanton. Marybeth 173. 295 Stanwood, Michala 305 Stark. Whitney 305 Stark, Whitney 305 Starr, Jessi 266 Starr, Jessica 258 Starr, Natalie 321 Starr, Robert 159, 327 Starratt, Robert 299 Steele, David 140 Steele, Davied 315 Steele, Kate 319 Steele, Lauren 295 Steele, Sam 339 Steen, Brandi 295 Steen, Gencey 381 Stefaniak, Sara 295 Stefanou, Elaine 317 Stegall, Jennifer 190,331 Steinberg, Ida 230 Steinberger, Sarah 319 Steinberger, Suzanne 295 Steiner, Camille 190.235,317 Steiner, Camille N. 262 Stennett, Lauren 190 Stephens, Anna Beth 319 Stephens, Chase 335 Stephens, Elizabeth 97 Stephens, Jennifer 295 Stephens, Kimberly 295 Stephens, Mary 307 Stephenson, Ginny 264,265 Stephenson, Matt 311 Stephenson, Matthew 276 Stephenson, Tommy 341 Steplock, Barbara 321 Sterlingkidd. Dean 146 Stevens, Andy 311 Stevens, Andy 311 Stevens, Caroline 255 Stevens, Heath 230 Stevens, Heath Reed 262 Stevens, Kaleigh 331 Stevens, Michael 173, 270, 315 Stevens, Sara 283 Stevens, Scott 339 Stevens, Shantell 191 Stevens. Taylor 325 Steward, Vikki 264 Steward, Vikki Marie 140 Stewart, Benjamin 341 Stewart, Bisa 242 Stewart, Crystal 115,362 Stewart, Imani 173 Stewart, John 266 Stewart, Scott 173, 246, 255, 274. 301 Stewart, Stephanie 331 Sthapit, Manish 262 Stiefel, Stephanie 333 Stieven, Joe 337 Stieven, Maggie 321 Still. Claudia 331 Still, Julie 303 Still, Leslie 191.331 Stine.Tim 311 Stine, Timothy 276 Stinson, Gerald 246, 258 Stinson, Johnathan 339 Stobbe, Alex 250 Stock, Allison 331 Stock, Amanda 159. 295 Stock, Colvin 325 Stogner, Cassidy 319 Stohler.Will 327 Stuiber, Megan 264, 333 Stokes, Janet 248 Stokes, Kristi 295 Stokes, Leigh 242, 275 Stokes, Meagan 222.331 Stokes. Megan 255 Stokes, Tracey 267, 276 Stone. Addie 159, 331 Stone, Adelyn 264 Stone, Amanda 321 Stone, Eric 335 Stone, Garret 341 Stone, Hofer 325 Stone. Stoney 359 Stone, Stoney 222 Stone, Tedo 341 Stoncburner,, Bennett 315 Stoner, Sara 305 Stoner, Sarah 159 Storey, Meghan 305 Storey. Meghan 305 Storment. Taylor 331 Story, John 159.263 Story, Sarah 303 Story, Tiffany 305 Stout, Amanda 257 Stout, Lauren 305 Stout, Megan 222, 305 Stout, Taryn 333 Stover,, David 315 Stowers, Anna 317 Strahan, Will 335 Strain, Emmie 305 Strange, Mitch 335 Strange, Stewart 191, 341 Stratton, Erin 331 Streeter, Mar quita 191 Strehlow, Laurie 222 Strianse. Noel 319 Strickland, David 159 Strickland, Garrett 173, 311 Strickland, Julie 222.264.265 Strickland, Sara Jane 333 Strickland, Tiffas73 Stridden, Amanda 222, 264 Strickler, Laura 321 Stringer, Matt 337 Strini. Carrie 383 Strini, Chrissy 383 Strode, Haley 89 Strong, Jonathan 339 Strong, Shelby 173, 303 Strong, Stephen 235 Stroud. William 299 Stuart, Ana Katherine 381 Stuart, Anna Katherine 307 Stuart, Matt 341 Stubblefield. Ashley 264,265 Stubblefield, Ashley Jasmine 140 Stubbs. Krystal 247 Stubstad, Molly 333 Stuckey, Dennis 222 Stuckey, Katie 264 Stumpf, Kelly 333 Sturdevant, Katee 264, 265 Stutts, James 222, 276 Stutts. Jimmy 263 Stweart, Austin 339 Subramanian, Preethi 371 Suddarth. Kristen 331 Sudduth. Betsy Carol 303 Sudduth, Walker 341 Suggs. Carlos 375 Sukmann, Ann Marie 222, 333 Sullenberger, Amy 333 Sullenberger, Amy Wilkins 140 Sullivan, Anna 345 Sullivan, Evelyn 159, 275 Sullivan. Jason 311 Sullivan, Katherine 246, 264 Sullivan, Kathleen 305 Sullivan, Morgan 307 Sully. Holly 173 Summers, Jane Ellito 305 Summers, John 341 Summers, Katty 305 Summers, Markeith 375 Summers, Tim 311 Summerson. Sally 305 Sumrall. Austin 339 Sumrall, Justin 299 Sumrall, Tananda 260 Sun, Lingzhi 256 Sunday, Megan 305 Sunday, Megan 222,305 Suporito, Scott 299 Surrell, Jacquelyn A. 262 Sutherland, Jenn 387 Sutter, Mitchell 339 Sutton, Charlotte 222 Sutton, Chris 242, 275 Sutton. Christin 259 Sutton, Christin 246, 258. 266 Sutton, Larue 246 Swan, Joshua 222 Swan, Joshua Taylor 140 Swanger, Bethany 321 Swann, Alice 321 Swann, Bennett 159 Swann, Jeff 222 Swanson, J.b. 311 Swanson, Jb 311 Swanson, Makena 264 Swartz, John 329 Sweebe. Mary 222 Sweeney, Liz 295 Sweeny, Donald Andrew 126 Sweet, Brad 327 Sweet, Jon 323 Sweeting, Cameron 307 Swenson, Angela 222 Swift, Somer 321 Swindoll, Paige 222 Swope. Adam 365 Sypult. Justin 335 Tabakh, Ahmed El 369 Tabor, Lee 341 Tabor. Neil 362 Tabor, Neil 191, 299 Tadlock, Greggina 307 Tadlock, Lee Anne 126 Tadlock, Stephen Kyle 125 Taff. Julia 305 Taff. Rachel 222, 242, 246 Taggart, Drew 191,241,255,270, 274. 341 Talarico. Geoffrey 276 Tallent, Will ji.i Tann.Jojo 115. 359 Tanner, Christen 319 Tapp, Billy 375 Tapp. Billy 341 Tapper, Ashley 191, 283 Tarpy, Whitney 295 Tate, Brittaney 173 Tate, Brittany 246 Tate, Kathryn 162,191,303 Tate, Kristen 276 Tate, Sloan 321 Tate, Zach 337 Tatineni, Vidya 230 Tatum, Ben 327 Tatum, Christopher Franklin 125 Taylor, Adam 222 Taylor, Alex 222,311 Taylor, Allyson 173,331 Taylor, Anna 381 Taylor, Anna 305 Taylor, Anne 174, 303 Taylor, Bradley 337 Taylor, Catherine 333 Taylor, Christina 333 Taylor, Claire Yvonne 262 Taylor, Cliff 235 Taylor, Clifton 222 Taylor, Courtney 242, 258, 275 Taylor. Darline 275 Taylor, David 159. 246, 275 Taylor, Desmond 246 Taylor. Dominique 191 Taylor, Freddie 222 Taylor, Harper 305 Taylor, Jacqueline 303 Taylor, Jacqueline Bailey 270 Taylor, Jennifer 122 Taylor, Jennifer 268 Taylor, Jeremy 222, 323 Taylor, Jonathan 283 Taylor, Joseph 299 Taylor, Karen 362 Taylor, Kathleen 303 Taylor, Kelly 321 Taylor, Latoya 222 Taylor, Lauren 345 Taylor, Lauren 305 Taylor, Lee 305 Taylor, Lee 305 Taylor, Leigh Carol 262 Taylor, Margaret 222, 303 Taylor, Marteena 246 Taylor, Matt 191 Taylor, Matthew 276 Taylor, Natalie 303 Taylor, Perry 341 Taylor, Preston 325 Taylor, Rebecca 264,270,303 Taylor, Robert 301 Taylor, Ross 335 Taylor, Sovent 282 Taylor, Stellana 159,242.246,275 Taylor, Stephen 222,234.235.242 Taylor, Stephen Justin 262 Taylor, Travis 337 Taylor, Wynne 323 Tazawa, Kelli 317 Tee, Lauren 251, 305 Teel, John Paul 223 Temple, Shaunna 223 Temples, Mary-baldwin 319 Templeton, Clayton 335 Tennet, Boom 327 Terrell, Tori 174, 264 Terry, Blake 236, 323 Terry, Clay 311 Terry, Jillian 333 Terry, Julian 246, 275 Thebeau, Brook 383 Theil, Matt 335 Thiel, Lacey 319 Thiessen, Chad 223.311 Thomas, Ashton 331 Thomas, Brandon 375 Thomas. Busch 299 Thomas, Cameron 159 Thomas, Candis 159 Thomas, Carter 223 Thomas, Chris 223 Thomas, Christy 223 Thomas, Dan 325 Thomas, Darrias 242, 246 Thomas, Elise 321 Thomas, Elizabeth 305 Thomas, Harrison 341 Thomas, Jay 223 Thomas, Jonathan Brett 262 Thomas, Jordan 2 Thomas, Jordan 174, 303 Thomas, Julie Brooke 283 Thomas, Kevin 339 Thomas, Kimberly 223 Thomas, Kristina 319 Thomas, Lindsay 303 Thomas, Lindsey 379 Thomas, Lindsey 305 Thomas. Mary Katheryn 305 Thomas. Micah 321 Thomas, Ross 159, 327 Thomas, Shenetric 223 Thomas, Tabitha 255 Thomas. Webb 325 Thomason, Samuel 341 Thomaswicks, Robert 147 Thompson, Angela 223 Thompson, Angela Dawn 141 Thompson, Ann Laurer 317 Thompson, Brooke 331 Thompson, Carter 191 Thompson, Chase 325 Thompson. Coley 191 Thompson, Hope 234,319 Thompson, Joy 319 Thompson, Katie 223 Thompson. Latoya 191,235,260,275 Thompson, Lee 341 Thompson, Lindsey 223, 307 Thompson, Lindsey Ellen 262 Thompson, Reed 339 Thompson, Sara 331 Thompson, Scott 248, 255. 270 Thompson, Stanley 159 Thompson, Steven 309 Thompson, Tammy 159 Thompson, Teresa Hope 141 Thompson, Virginia 319 Thompson, Whitney 331 Thompson, Will 301 Thompson, Zaehary 276 Thompson, Zack 263 Thornton, Brittany 307 Thornton, Charlie 323 Thornton, Mallory 257 Thrash, Adam 223,329 Thrash. Cassi 191.234,307 Thrash, Cassi Gwendolyn 262 Thrash, Chris 223 Threadgill. Thomas 325 Threadgill, Will 325 Thumma. Sridhar 230 Thumula, Vennela 230 Thurmond, Abby 305 Tichnell, Brian Martin 262 Tidwell, Blake 339 Tidwell, Dustin 327 Tidwell, Jon 325 Tidwell, Man ' Ann 223 Tillman, Marcus 375 Tillotson, Jake 223 Timm. Lindsey 255 Tindall, Will 337 Tindell, Cassie 303 Tingle, Jamie Kay 262 Tippee, Jackie 251 Tippee, Jakcie 331 Tippett, James 268 Tipton. Brandi 355 Tison, Kara 333 Todd. Elizabeth 319 Todd.Joi 159,242,275 Todd, Joy 249 Tokarieva, Kseniia 371 Tolbert, Candice 174, 242, 246, 255, 264. 266 Tolbert, Jason 325 Tolbert, Lauren 283,321 Tolbert, Leah 159. 333 Tolbert. Morris 276 Tolleson, Erik 339 Tomatis, Virginia 371 Tominello, Nick 341 Tomlinson, Molly 191,267,276 Tongate, Camille 331 Tongumpun, Tanarat 242 Tonos, Joe 242 Toohey, Jaclyn 387 Toor, Aizaz 335 Torres, Leonardo 264 Torretti, Andrew 337 Totoro, Nikki 191, 331 Totten, Danielle 236,242,313 Towers, Kelly 305 Towey, Barrett 321 Townsend, Brandon 335 Townsend, Carla 223 Townsend, Jenelle Corriene 125 Tracy, Bart 299 Trammell, Chip 121,249 Trammell, Chip 113,223,261,270, 274.341 Trammell, Floyd Goza 141 Trash, Cassie 256 Travis, Sharmel 275 Traxler, David 375 Traxler, David 234, 341 Trayal, Elizabeth 191 Trayal, Liz Ann 307 Treadway, Chase 191, 309 Treadway, Lerico 242 Treen, Rachel 319 Trcfi, Ayman 309 Trenthem, Daine 191 Trepina, Brandon 301 Treppendahl. Rob 315 Trewolla, David 159 Trewolla. Davy 315 Triantis, Nia 295 Trice, Dejarnette 223. 235 Trigg, Dalton 335 Troiani, Cara 319 Trotter. Bryant 223, 325 Trotter. Bryant Collins 141 Trotter. Daniel 335 Trottman, Lane 335 Truebenbach, Jana 361 Truly, Ashanti 223 Tse, Yinwan 223 Tubb, Dale 339 Tubb. Lauren 307 Tubb, Shanna 317 Tubb. Shanna 223,317 Tubbs, Charlotte 250 Tubbs, Haley 303 Tuberville. Ben 263 Tuberville, Benjamin 276 Tucker., Harry 315 Tucker, Ann Robin 331 Tucker, Beau 174 Tucker, Elizabeth 319 Tucker, Lauren 305 Tucker, Samantha 295 Tucker, Trey 223 Tucker, Will 223 Tudor, Tara 122 Tullarm, Jessica 295 Tullos, Bobby 224 Tullos, Lauren 379 Tullos, Lauren 319 Tullos, Rachel 159 Tuohy. Collins 115,379 Tuohy, Collins 257, 270, 319 Turberville, Paige 319 Turnage, Benton 339 Turner, Antonio 375 Turner. Ashton 317 Turner, Ashton 317 Turner, Brittany 331 Turner, Carly 191,270,321 Turner. Caroline 303 Turner, J.t. 274.337 Turner, Jared 242, 291 Turner. Jonathan 224 Turner, Jt 235 Turner, Kendal 295 Turner, Mary-crosby 303 Turner. Mary Margaret 274. 319 Turner, Mary Margo 319 Turner. Tim 224,264,265 Tussey, Megan 295 Tutor, Tara 116 Tutor, Tara 264.265 Tveit, Erling 369 Tyler, Anthony 256 Tyler, Perryn 383 Tyler, Perryn 319 Tyler, Whitney 319 Tyndall, Sally 303 Tyner. Lauren 224 Tyson, Kristen 191, 267, 276 Tyson, Kristen Lee 262 Tyson, Tracy 191 u Udemgba, Chigozie 246, 276 Udemgba. Chinelo 174,246,275,276 Udeze, Chioma 258 Uline, Emily 321 Ulmer, Daniel 339 Ulmer, Melanie 321 Umfress, Daniel 224 Uncapher, Ha leigh 321 Unigwe, Ikenna 174, 246, 258 Unigwe, Tc 160 Upchurch, Hunter Glenn 125,126 Upshaw, Ryan 69 Upshaw, Ryan 230 Upton, Orman 337 Urbanek, Jim 248 Usher, Kellee 174, 255 Usry, Corby 160 Usry, Trey 234, 236 Utley, Mark 325 Utroska, Steven 258 V V, Will Jones 337 Valentine, Rush 315 Valerius, Kia 160 Van. Brad 371 Vanadore, Jordan 283 Vanassche, John 250 Vance, Michelle 317 Vance, Michelle 317 Vance, Miller 325 Vance, Ralph Brooks. Jr. 125, 126 Vanderboegh, Summer 319 Vandever, Taylor 299 Vandora, Anna 331 Vandyke, Jessica 224 Vandyke, Jessica Glen 125 Vanlandingham, Lauren 341 Vanlandingham, Lauren 303 Vanlanduyt. Ben 174 Vanmeter, Anne 321 Vanmeter, Anne 160 Vann, Fred 325 Varnado, Jessica 224, 276 Varner, Sara 331 Varner, Sarah 381 Varney, Jonathan 341 Vassar, Jason 224,261,315 Vassar, Jason W. 141 Vassar, Jason William 125, 262 Vasser, Tommy 247 Vaughan, Alyssa 295 Vaughan, Alyssa 295 Vaughan, Amy 331 Vaughan, Garrett 341 Vaughn, Cassius 375 Vaughn, Eliza 303 Vaughn, Jackson 246, 299 Vaughn, Will 325 Vause, Betsey 305 Vazquez, Eric 191,276,329 Veals, Jeffrey 224 Veazey, Katie 303 Veazey, Kim 317 Veazey, Kim 236, 317 Veeregowda. Deepa 230 Vega, Alex 174 Velasquez, Gabriela 160 Venable. Alisha 160 Veneits, Marianth 191 Venson, Jacquline 246 Ventola, Carly 317 Verhine, David 250 Vericella, Gina 333 Verkin, Amanda 383 Vescovo, Jill 303 Via, Genie Alice 141 Via, Genie Alice 331 Vick, Jenilyn 305 Yick, Shannon 267,276 Vickers, Lauren 160, 295 Vickery, Megan 383 Viduna, Taylor 295 Vigilanti.Tara 333 Vigne, Ross St. 319 Vilart, Natasha 305 Villa, Mikail 276 Viner, Heath 192,315 Viner, Ryan 160, 315 Vinett, Sean 335 Vinnakota, Harsha 230 Vinson, Kathryn 295 Vinson, Mandy 192 Virgo, Will 309 Vital, Francis 362 Vo, Jacqueline 317 Voda, Britni 331 Vogel. Kyle 341 Voight, Meagan 224 Vokenburgm, Greg Van 325 Volta, Caroline 299 Votta, Caroline 305 Votta, Michael 235, 299 Vowell, Elizabeth 307 Vucannon, Casey 192 W Wade, Carolyne 303 Wade, Kevin 244 Wade. Lauren 303 Wahl, Brigid 236 Wahl, James 341 Wahl, Johnny 299 Wakefield, Michael Benjamin 125 Walcott, Winn 341 Wales, Stephanie 160, 242, 246. 275 Walhood. Cassie 305 Walker, Allen 375 Walker, Andrew 244.341 Walker. Bess 307 Walker. Brevard 325 Walker, Charles 160 Walker. Corsheilia 246 Walker, Courtney 224 Walker, Elizabeth 270, 319 I Walker, Haley 317 Walker, Jade 317 Walker, Jazmine 174. 242. 246. 255. 282 Walker, Jonathan 160 Walker, Jonathon 246 Walker, Josh 325 Walker, Kevin 245 Walker, Kevin 160 Walker, Lewis 236 Walker, Marc Edward 125 Walker, Marcie 192 Walker, Marice 236 Walker, Paden 283 Walker, Shaterrica 49 Walker, Tatyana 276, 297 Walker, Teela 247 Walker, Thomas 341 Walker, Valerie 317 Wallace, Andrew 337 Wallace, Ansley 305 Wallace, Austin 160, 335 Wallace, Jake 339 Wallace, Joseph 192 Wallace, Justin 263 Wallace, Mike 375 Wallace. Rachael 295 Wallace, Sommer 174, 242. 246. 258. 260, 275 Wallace, Stephanie 224, 264 Wallace. Thomas 65.262,271 Waller, Ann Elize 303 Waller, Ansley 333 Waller, Ashley 321 Waller, Edward 242 Waller, Joanna 276 Waller, Lori 333 . Walley, Robert 276 Walley, Seth 323 Walls, Jasmine 242 Walsh, Laura 31? Walsh, Tim 248 Walter, Faye 160, 319 Walter, Morgan 192. 255, 319 Walters. Brandon 241 Walters, Graham 337 Walters, Megan 321 Walters, Patricia 319 Walters, Ryan 341 Waltke. Scott 323 Walton, Jamarr 160 Walton, Lane 307 Wamble, Leigh-taylor 307 W : amble, Lindsey Joy 262 Wamp, Keeley 319 Wantland, Megan Haley 125 Ward, Brad 311 Ward, Brad 192,311 Ward, Dan-ell 276, 283 Ward. Doug 256, 270, 315 Ward, Gray 341 Ward.Jerrick 275 Ward, Julie 2 Ward. Julie 192,270.319 Ward. Kara 224, 246 Ward. Lauren 224. 234. 242, 252 Ward, Mary 267 Ward, Sara 224, 266 Warden, Taylor 115.362 Warden. Taylor 333 Warden-mendes. Nadine 224 Wardlaw, Hart 255, 265, 3°7 Wardwright. Lanier 142 Ware, Evette 224.275 Ware, Sidney Larken 126 Waring, Charles 339 Warmack, Iesha 192 Warner, Andrea 174. 267. 276, 295 Warner, Brittany 361 Wamer, Joseph 2 Warner, Joseph 192 Warner, Robin 273 Warren, Anna Catherine 262 Warren, Crystal 224 Warren, Jeanie 97 Warren, Robert Thomas 400 Warren, Scott 235,341 Wanen, Scott Bolton 270 Warren. Zach 174 Warrington, Mckenzie 305 Warton, Kathryn 331 Washburn, David 315 Washington, Jacqueline 246 Washington, Shari 160 Washington, Sharita 246 Wassell, Kellee 333 Wasson, Katie 307 Watkins, Allison 174 Watkins, Carley 174 Watkins, Curry 339 Watkins, Katie 307 Watkins, Kyle 339 Watkins, Mandy 160. 251, 331 Watkins, Randall Alexander 141 Watkins. Randall Alexander 262 Watkins, Randy 224 Watson, Anna 319 Watson, Beth 307 Watson, Chameka 256 Watson, Crystal 275 Watson, Erica 242. 246, 275 Watson, Farris 224 Watson, Samuel Stewart 262 Watt, Charles 250 Watt, Julia 115 Watt. Julia 319 Watts, Mollie 255.270 Watts, Will 339 Waycaster, Jill 249 Wear, Sara Katelyn 331 Weast. Trade 224 Weatherall. Ucey 307 Weatherall, Lauren 317 Weatherholt, Courtney 321 WeatherK, Hannah 383 Weatherly, Hannah 307 Weathers, Charlene 174 Weaver. Jamie 307 Weaver. Natalie 305 Weaver, Suzanne 321 Weaver. T.j. 325 Weavil, Cameron 341 Web, Caroline 274 Webb, Adrienne 276, 295 Webb, Amanda 224 Webb, April 305 Webb. Burton 329 Webb, Caroline 274. 319 Webb, Elizabeth 3°5 Webb, Patton 325 Webber, Cain 299 Webber, Key 315 Webber, Trisaina 224 Weber. Allison 387 Weber, Caitlin 317 Webster, Brandon Tate 262 Weddington, Allison 174.295 Weeks, Andrew 192,341 Weeks, Andrew Quinn 262 Weeks, Xadier 224 Weems, Patrick 339 Weghorst, Tammy 192 Wei, Wei 141 Wei, Wei 262 Weiland, David 309 Weiland, David 309 Weir, Bowen 325 Weir, Jack 301 Weir, Jack 301 Weiss, Caitlin 387 Weiss, Elizabeth 305 Weiss, Hunter 244 Weiss, Pete 327 Welch, Andy 341 Welch, Chase 255.301 Welch. Jason 192 Welch, Micah 244, 266 Welden, Mary Allison 303 Weldon, Dave 265 Wellen, Jamie 255 Wellermann, Matthias 369 Wells, Barbara 103 Wells, Jason 174.335 Wells, Jeremy 224 Wells, Kamen 258. 275 Wells, Leslie 319 Wells, Makeela 270 Wells, Mary Alexia 251. 331 Wells, Vernella 160 Weltner. Brad 335 Weltner, Heather 333 Werner, Becca 307 Werner, Dan 375 Werner. Rebecca 160 Wesberry. Elizabeth 303 Wessel. Kristen 379 Wessel. Kristen 331 Wessler, Gerry 341 Wesson, Betsy 305 Wesson, Reid 339 West, Dana 317 West. Danitra 276 West, Haley 307 West, Hayden 325 West, Lewis 192 West, Meghan 319 West, Rachel 246. 295 West, Shannon 192. 270, 307 West, Stephany 174 Westfaul, Katie-scott 319 Westfaul, Tyler 341 Westmoreland, Justin 160, 276 Westover-schwartz, Sellers 319 Wetherbee, Kathryn Elizabeth 262 Wetzel, Jonathan 242 Weyand, Elizabeth 333 Whal, Bridgid 321 Whaley, Lori 225. 319 Whaley, Skyk 192 Whatley. Zeb 286 Wbatley, Zebb 261 Wheat, Steven Montgomery 125 Wheatley, Alex 299 Wheatley. Taylor 192.331 Wheeler, Danielle 301 Whelan, Jennings Kathryn 125 Whipple, Nicholas Shawn 125.126 Whitaker, Holly 2, 303 Whitaker, Holly 225. 303, 416 White, Carter 2 White, Carter 192. 270. 274, 319 White, Charlie 270 White, Chris 335 White. Christina 303 White. Christina 225. 234. 235. 303 White, Emily 260 White, Garrett 359 White. Hiram 375 White. Jeff 301 White. Jessie 317 White. John 230, 256, 341 White. Joy Butler 272 White. Julianne 303 White. Julieanne 303 White, Katelyn 321 White. Kelly 174. 303 White, Lacye 192 White. Lauren 305 White, Lindsey 333 White, Maeghan 321 White. Maggie 225 White. Meagan 174.307 White, Meredith 281 White, Michael 256 White. Patricia 225 White. Reid 225 White. Ryan 359 White. Sarah 174 White. Sarah Catherine 270, 307 White. Shad 50, 238 White. Shad 192,237,274 White. Tyler 333 White. Whitney 253. 319. 333 Whitehead. Kristen 230. 272 Whitehead, Ross 335 Whites, Stnbling 303 Whiteside, Margie 225, 307 Whitfield, Nicole 192 Whitley, Bryce 290.307 Whitmire, Kendall 317 Whitmire, Wend) 225 Whitmire. Wendy Rachelle 202 Whitright, Ashley 303 Whitten. Timothy 225 Whittenberg, Susan 267 Whittington, Courtney 333 Whittington, Haley 333 Wicker, Andrew 375 Wicker, Caroline Elizabeth 125 Wicker, Mcdaniel 239. 270, 283, 341 Wicker. Mcdaniel 174 Wicks, Robert Thomas 141 Widdows, Kyle 323 Wiedman. Blake 339 Wiegartner, Jay 315 Wieloch, Jason 192,327 Wier, Zach 256 Wiggers, Erin 160, 319 Wiggers. Morgan 315 Wiggins. Haley 116 Wiggins. Haley 160, 319 Wiggins. Heather 225. 319 Wightman. Kristin 317 Wigul, Huntley 335 Wilbanks, Allyce 255. 307 Wilborn, Dneshia 160 Wilburn, Erica 383 Wilco 40 Wilcnxen, Andy 339 Wilder. Mark 103 Wildman, Charlie 192, 255 Wiley, Katherine 192 Wilkerson, Caitlin 307 Wilkes, Rachel 241,305 Wilkie. Thomas 253 Wilkins, Matt 341 Wilks, Amy 295 Wilks. Amy 192,295 Wilks, Kimberly 225. 253 Willa, Mikail 263 Willen. Bryce 362 Williams, Abbey 305. 331 Williams. Amanda 267 Williams, Amber 264 Williams, Annie 379 Williams, Ashley 331 Williams, Ashton 333 Williams, Baker 325 Williams, Ben 335 Williams, Billy Ray 272 Williams, Brandon 246 Williams. Brian 296 Williams, Carlin 230 Williams, Carol 319 Williams, Chanel 160, 266 Williams, Chase 325 Williams, David 242, 250, 258 Williams, Deondra 160, 255. 266, 276 Williams, Derrick 225 Williams, Diva 161,246 Williams, Douglas 315 Williams, Drew 193 Williams. Elizabeth 331 Williams, Emily 333 Williams, Erin 333 Williams, Garner 325 Williams, Gregory 327 Williams, Jazzmine 258 Williams, Jeremy 258 Williams, Jessica 331 Williams. Kate 307 Williams. Kathleen 116 Williams, Kathleen 174. 246. 303 Williams, Kim 242 Williams, Kimber 319 Williams, Kristina 331 Williams, Lauren 319 Williams, Lindsay 225 Williams. Lizza 282 Williams, Lizzie 255. 307 Williams. Luke 225 Williams, Lyndsey 383 Williams, Marcus 242 Williams, Mary Catherine 60 Williams. Mary Catherine 303 Williams, Owen 193 Williams. Patrick 315, 327 Williams. Patti 272 Williams, Roy 262 Williams. Suneisha 161, 247 Williams, Titus 225. 234. 256 Williams. Travis 161 Williams. Wade 256 Williams. Wesley 337 Williams. Vesha 242, 313 Williams. Tesha 193 Williamson. Andrew 32- Williamson.J.t. 339 Williamson. John 262 Williamson. Laura Beth 331 Williamson. Lewis 337 Williamson. Margaret 193. 303 Williamson, Margaret Hill 262 Williamson, Mary 319 Williamson, Michael 225. 242. 268, 271 Williamson, Rachel 303 Willingham, Sally 305 Willis, James 175 Willis, Laura 319 Willis, Patrick 375 Willis, Robbie 295 Willitt.Tara 361 Willoughby, Kayla 305 Wills, Calen 339 Wills. Diana 307 Wills, Leigh 303 Wilson. Adam 230 Wilson. Amber 193.264 Wilson, Austin 315 Wilson. Casey 240. 246 Wilson, Casie 331 Wilson, Catherine 161,319 Wilson, Courtney 333 Wilson, Cynthia 59 Wilson, Emilj WilsonJanae 321 Wilson, Erika 193. 246. 275. 276 Wilson, Frank 375 Wilson, Jenny 225 Wilson. Jessica 2-6.331 Wilson, Jessic a 1 laine 262 Wilson. Jessie 319 Wilson, Keith 230. 276 Wilson. K.Mii 203.276 Wilson, Laura Beth 379 Wilson, 1 jura Beth 305 Wilson. Logan 307 Wilson. Marco 276 Wilson, Medley 225, 283, 303 Wilson, Nancy ' 225, 276 Wilson, Nathaniel 242 Wilson, Sandra 242,256 Wilson, Shannon 384 Wilson, Taylor 175.303 Wilson, Tiffany 225 Will i " 11 283 Wilson. Zac 255 Wiltz, Katherine 333 Wimberly. Courtney 264 Wince, Carlishia 264 Windham, David 225 Windham, Heather 305 Windham, Jordan 337 Windham, Kammie 225, 257 Windham. Kristen 225 Wine, shlc 295 Wingo. Aubrey 307 Winkler. Mark 161. 276 Winship, Henry 299 Winslow. Amanda 321 Winter, Zach 337 Winters, Alex 275 Winters, Caroline 307 Winters, Jenna 295 Winzer, Colby 230 Wise. Cole 325 Wise. Conner 341 Wise, Connor 375 Wise, Graham 161, 241, 341 Wiseman, Zach 323 Withers, Ashleigh 225, 283 Witherspoon, Conoly 381 Witherspoon, Conoly 303 Witherspoon, V 175 Witherspoon, Veronique 242, 246, 266 Wittich, Kristen 317 Witwer, Colby 256, 323 Wix, Jenna 251 Woernle, Keith 225 Wofford. Alden 319 Wofford, Brooke Nicole 331 Wohrman, Tyler 325 Wolf, Steven 315 Wolfe, Jonathan 311 Womack, Brittany 193 Wommack. Emily 193.321 Wood,, Andrew 315 Wood, Amanda 161,276 Wood, Andrew 193 Wood, Brittany 321 Wood, Dana 272 Wood, Dana Leigh 126 Wood. Elizabeth Woodm Katie 333 Wood. Marion 303 Wood, Mason 161, 341 Wood, Matt 226 Wood, Melissa 319 Wood. Richard 193. 241. 257. 271, 276 Wood, Ricky 271, 282 Wood, Thomas 175 Woodall, Lasheba 297 Woodliff. Max 339 Woodrell, Evan 335 Woodruf. Ginger Ann 319 Woodruff, Julie 226 Woodruff, Marsha 272 Woodruff, Richard 226, 234, 236 Woods, Barry 230 Woods, Brooke 226 Woods, Cori 307 Woods. Kimera 226 Woods, Nicholas 246 Woods. Perry 333 Woods, Rusty 248 Woods. Thomas 265.315 Woods, Wes Miller 234, 262 Woodson, Janice 230 Woodson. Peyton 321 Woodvard, Catherine 226. 251 Woodyard, Patrick 274. 339 Wooldridge, Ron 175 Wooley, Adam 325 Wooley, Lee 319 Woolridge, Jessi 161 Wooten, Jeri Leigh 333 Wooten, Valentina 246 Wooten, Whitney 272 Wooters, Laura 226 Word, Jenny 193,305 Workman, Greg 309 Worley, Burt 325 Worrel. Stephen 341 Worrell, Claudia 305 Worsham, Elle 319 Worsham, Tasi 355 Worthy, Dr. Michael 263 Wren, Ali 226,333 Wrenn, Liz 31 " Wrentmore, Brittni 31 " Wright, Amy 333 Wright, Ashley 319 Wright, Evan 226,327 Wright, James 299 Wright, Jasmine 161 Wright. Joseph 193. 23» Wright. Kelly 307 Wright. Lanier 121, 122 Wright. Lanier 257. 331 Wright. Leigh Anne 226. 257. 262 Wright. Mark 359 Wright, Mary Anna 319 Wright, Mikala 295 Wright. Steven 335 Wright, Terri 193 Wriglev.Jaklui 254.208. 319 Wu. Haidong 256 Wuertt, Hope 317 Wunder, Jenzy 246, 255. 333 Wyandt.Chri I W ant, Andrew 193 Wyant, Andy 299 Wyly, Grady 299 Wynn, Anna 230 Wynn,Chase 2- " . 341 Wynne, Louis 242 U v 1 11 k. Emily 259 Wyrick. Emily 230 Wyzard, Mary 333 Y Yakiilis. Alex 309 Yancey, Amanda 260 Yancey, Benjamil Ifam 1 Jey 325 Yarber, Catherini 105 Yarl gh. Andrew 161 Yarb gh, Hallie 321 Yarbrough, John 362 Yates, Eric 299 Yates, Ryan A. 262 Yates, Ryan Anthony 125 Yauger. Amy 303 Yaun. Sarah 307 Yeager, Alexis 333 Ye ins, Taylor 319 Yerger. Elizabeth 254. 307 Yoe, Abigail 307 York, Benton 193.239.315 York, Edward Jr. 226, 276 York. Mary 321 Yoste, Megan 307 Yoste, Scott 339 Young. Anna Laura 161,303 Young, Ashley 175.242 Young, Carson 337 Young. Elise 241,3°7 Young, Elizabeth Ann 303 Young, Jenny 270, 305 Young. Jenny L. 262 Young, Joshua 226, 283 Young, Larry Wade 262 Young, Latonya 226 Young, Laura 283,295 Young, Lucy 303 Young, Marqui- I . ' Young, Mary ' Allyson 125 Young, Mel 379 Young, Perren 331 Young, Perrin 379 Young. Ramie 331 Young, Skylar 317 Young. Starr 275 Young. Wade 226 Youngblood, And Kendall 333 Youngquist, Jordan 339 Yuen, Anthony 193. 239 Yuen, Anthony Ka-leung 262 Yun, Heesuk 230 z Zammit, Hollyn 175 Zande.Tony 337 Zaremba, Elizabeth 276 Zehra, Sammer 257 Zelenka, Clark 341 Zeleskey, Brittany 321 Zeppom, Lindsey 379 Zepponi, Lindsey 305 Zepponi, Terry Lynn 264 Zepponi,, Tern Lynn 264 Zettergren, Jessica 305 Zettergren, Josh 375 Zhang, Ping 230 Zhang, Ping (Emily ) 256 Zhang, Yaoxing 256 Zhekeveva, Elmira 230 Zimmerman, Margaret 241, 247. 252, 256, 319 Zito. Jennifer 333 Zivlev, John 337 Zolliecoffer. Tiffany 275 Zouboukos. Demetri 335 Zuckley, Libba 319 Zulu, Isis 313 Zurburg, Gray 325 THE OLE MISS 397 a V- m F . i § J ji % BY LINDSEY PHILLIPS PHOTOGRAPHY BY JENNY ANDERSON RYAN MOORE In a series of tragic events, Ole Miss lost one of its greatest public servants, University Police Officer Robert Langley 398 THE OLE MISS University Police Officer Robert Lang- ' ; ley played church softball like he was winning the World Series, and the first day he met his wife, Lisa, he sang to her. He frequently gave Lisa cards with small mes- sages in them, and produced a short video for her . during the 14 months of active duty that he served with the National Guard in Afghanistan. In the video he looked straight into the camera to tell her, " I love you very much, and I miss you. " ■ " Langley had a close relationship with his wife that can be described almost to that of playful teenag- ers who were deeply in love and enjoyed spending all of their time together, " said Rev. Joe Tonos of Saint John the Evange- list Catholic Church in Oxford. " I had the pleasure of spending time with Officer Langley on numerous occasions and know him as a great man who viewed his wife and four children as the most important things in life, " said Tonos. Having fun, however, was only a small part of who Langley was, according to the officer ' s family and friends. " He was a family man, he put his family first, " Rev. Kevin Crofford, of Sardis Lake Baptist Church, said during Langley ' s funeral services Oct. 25. " He didn ' t want big things in life. He was a hardworking man; he was a man that served his country. " Those close to Langley, 30, remember him for his dedication to his wife, four children, country and the Univer- sity of Mississippi Police Department, where the officer had recently been promoted to the K-9 Unit. Truus, UPD ' s new drug dog, was in his care, and joined the Langley family in 2006. Langley also had a deep love of God and was an active mem- ber of Sardis Lake Bap- tist Church in Batesville, Crofford said. " Robert was a wonderful husband, fa- ther, police officer and war veteran who will al- ways live in their hearts and minds, " Langley ' s wife, Lisa, said in a state- ment. " Robert died doing something he truly loved— serving Ole Miss as a police officer. " Langley began working for UPD in 2002, after being employed by the University of Mississippi Grounds Dept. Prior to that he had a brief career in the mortuary service business, according to documents provided by Wells Funeral Home. In February 2006 Langley was deported to Afghani- stan with the 114th Battalion from New Albany, Miss., of which he was a member. The officer served 14 months and returned in April 2006. The couple had just had a baby and were in the process of building a house when Langley returned to UPD, said UPD Chief Jeff Van Slyke. " Honest, " " authentic " and " genuine " are among some of the words that friends of the officer have recently used to describe him. " This is one man that lived what he believed and in- deed set the standard for all of us to live by, " Van Slyke said during the services. " There was no doubt in my mind that Robert loves Jesus, and he ' s in heaven for that. This is one man that lived what he be- lieved and indeed set the standard for all of us to live by. " We are, as government officials, minsters of God for good, and that ' s how Robert Langley lived his life, " said Van Slyke. Langley was a 1995 graduate of Madison Ridge- land Academy in Madison, Miss., where he was a member of the ROTC and won the state cham- pionship for the high jump and 100-meter dash JE NNV ANDERSON . Jjgfa wa g als0 part Q f the high school ' s football team and an active member of Fel- lowship of Christian Athletes, according to the documents. He joined the National Guard as a junior in high school. After attending Valley Forge Military College and r 1 i » JENNY ANDERSON Delta State University, Langley earned a degree from Northwest Community College in mortuary science. His hobbies included soccer, baseball, bass fishing and playing musical instruments. Many of those close to Langley believe that they have not seen the officer for the last time. " We can do nothing about this, but we can trust the Lord with all that we have, " Crofford said. " You ' ll get to see Robert again. " J Until that time, family, friends and commu- nity members will continue to remember Langley as rvan moore he was; an officerj a so idier, a husband and a father. " He ' ll be deeply missed— he was one of my good friends, " said Oxford Police Department Sgt. Sean Eylar, who had known Langley for three years. " I don ' t know that anyone can ever get over it; we ' re just trying to get through it. We ' re a tight knit family. When something like this happens, it hurts us all. " ABOVE Center OFFICER LANGL his dog Truus. part of the K-9 unit. ABOVE Right CHIEF JEFF VAN SLYKE and Officer Langley ' s wife. LISA LANGLEY and children watch during the funeral procession. ABOVE LEFT Fraternity and sorority houses hang black ribbons on their houses in THE OLE MISS 399 DERONICA MICHELLE BLAND Kilmichael, Miss. BRANDON JOSEPH BROWN Amory, Miss. JARVIS FAULKNER Holly Springs, Miss. BRITTANY JORDAN Ocean Springs, Miss. CARLEY JORD AN Ocean Springs, Miss. CANDICE NEWMAN Biloxi, Miss. SAMUEL PALMER PIERRO Austin, Texas ROBERT THOMAS WARREN Holly Springs, Miss. 400 THE OLE MISS IN MEMORY 4? m mtmm %-, 2007 ANNUAL STAFF The staff of The Ole Miss 2007 would like to give a note of thanks to the people who helped make this year ' s book possible. PHOTOGRAPHY BY JENNY ANDERSON FIRST I WOULD LIKE TO BEGIN BY SAYING, it ' s water! That should sum up the year that I have had in yearbook. Being on this staff, I have made some incredible friends, and more than anything, incredible memories that will last a lifetime. Who would have imagined that a yearbook group from Ole Miss could have stirred up so much trouble on Bourbon Street? Actually, that is believable. On a more serious note, I cannot thank my copy assistant enough. Alexis, you have done an amazing job, and have gone above and beyond your call of duty! Thank you! I have gained an incredible amount of knowledge from everyone on staff, especially from Erin. You are an amazing designer, and I know you will succeed in life! Christin, your ability to stay organized and sane at the same time is something I will never understand. I am thoroughly impressed. Brock... Maurice, thank you for the plethora of stories you gave me this year! You managed to always keep me busy! And last, but certainly not least Amy; your restructuring of the yearbook has been a major success this year. You were willing to take a risk and you came out on top. You have been an incredible editor, and someone is going to have some tuff shoes to follow! I hate to say it, but I am glad we ' re done. It was a hard road coming, but we got it done and I ' d say, it looks amazing! Good luck to everyone in the future. I ' d like to end with a quote near and dear to my heart. " I ' m in love with a stripper. " -BARRETT BEARD, Copy Editor 402 THE OLE MISS I WOULD LIKE TO START OFF BY SAYING, that I am now a firm believer in the saying " What doesn ' t kill you only makes you stronger " . This year has been filled with so many ups and downs, but the most important thing is that we survived them both. We incurred one of the most tragic photo catastrophes that one staff could ever be faced with, and despite all the tears, frus- tration, stress and anxiety caused by this event I feel that we as a staff pulled together and persevered with style and grace. Amy, I would firstly like to thank you for letting me fill . your old shoes as the Managing Editor. I don ' t think I could ever | imagined or prepared myself for what this job actually entails, but now I know that I am a much stronger person for holding this po- sition. Thanks for being our fearless leader and not being afraid to reconstruct the whole yearbook system. Thanks to Elizabeth, j Carter, Sara, Jordan, Melissa for helping with all the tedious jobs that being on the managing team entails. To Erin, you have done an absolute amazing job with this book. It is one of the most fabulous things that I ' ve seen since our Jones book. I know this year has been hard on you, but just know that i n the end it will all I be worth it. You will never know how much your hard work and relentless effort encouraged me to do my job despite the major I blocks we came across. You your beautiful designs will go far in life! Ryan, a big thanks goes to you for never letting me down and always finding someone to take all those organizations pho- tos last minute. To Brock Barrett, thanks for always making me laugh when all I wanted to do was cry. Last but not least, Chris I am so thankful for you, your delightful personality and uncanny desire to do the many things I didn ' t have time to do. Joseph, thanks so much for always back- ing your photos up and being willing and able to take whatever shots we needed. Suzanne, you will never know what our friend- ship means to me. Thank you for retaking all those organizations photos, never complaining, and most importantly for being the friend that I ' ve needed through all this. To TJ my family, I ' m so grateful to you for both supporting and encouraging me to work through all the obstacles I was faced with. I sincerely hope that everyone who sees this book will take away a greater sense of the diversified beauty that this university beholds and use it to fuel the passion for the place that is near dear to all of our hearts — We are Ole Miss. - CHRISTIN BUTLER, Managing Editor IT ' S BEEN ANOTHER YEAR with another fabulous book. I would like to start and thank my grand editor in chief Amy Patrick for all her hard work, leadership and quirky person- ality. It was a blessing to be a part of your staff. Brock, thanks for the stories and for being patient with me when things got a little rough. You ' re an awesome writing editor. I would also like to thank Christin for always finding something for me to do and letting me use her computer all the time! Thanks to everyone on staff for the awesome experience and the fabulous book that is The Ole Miss 2007. ASHLEY DEES, Writing Team FIRST AND FOREMOST, I want to thank everyone who helped me out by writing a story last minute. There are too many of you guys to name! I also could not have done my job without the assistance of my faithful staff: Lauren Braun, Elizabeth Dur- kee, Ashley Dees and Layson Lawler. Thank you for all the last minute stories y ' all wrote; I know I could be a pain sometimes, so thank you for having patience. I would have gone crazy without Amy Patrick, Ryan Moore, Christin Butler, Erin Rasberry, Ben Napier, Barrett Beard, Chris Kurtz and Samantha Porter: thanks for all the many laughs and reassurances. The last group of people I want to thank is anyone who went on the trip to New Orleans: thanks for making it the most fun and interesting trip I have ever taken to NOLA. - BROCK HERRINGTON Writing Editor I WOULD LIKE TO THANK Amy Patrick for allowing me the opportunity to work on her staff. As a transfer, she hired me based on my experience even though I was past deadline for application. A special thanks to Christin Butler, the managing editor. Being apart of the managing team was a great and educa- tional experience. Christin represented everything that a manag- ing editor should and I hope that I will be able to live up to her expectations on next year ' s staff. Thanks to all, CHRIS KURTZ, Managing Team THIS YEAR HAS BEEN AN EYE OPENING experi- ence for me and the one person I have to thank for that is Amy Patrick. You gave me an opportunity along with a great friendship the first day I walked in the door. Coming from the University of Southern Mississippi to a school with such prestige and legacy that evolves around Ole Miss made me quite nervous, but with an editor like Amy and a team of editors like Brock Herrington, Christin Butler, Erin Rasberry, and Barret Beard I discovered quickly I had nothing to fear. That each one of these co-workers, which I now call close friends all had my back and believed in me every step of the way. Each of you has made my first year at Ole Miss a wonderful experience that I will treasure forever, along with the friendships of each of you. Last and certainly not least I would like to thank Jenny Anderson, Ben Napier, Joseph War- ner, Suzanne Payette, and Heath Stevens for stepping up when I needed help, especially in a time of crisis such as the photo inci- dent we encountered in the process of piecing together the book. This has been a wonderful year, from scuba diving with Big Ben to New Orleans with the whole staff, and it has turned out to be an amazing book, along with a staff that could not be topped. - RYAN MOORE, Photo Editor AND NOW, THE END IS HERE, and so we face the final curtain. The Ole Miss yearbook is an immense project that I am particularly appreciative to have been a part of. First and foremost, I would like to thank Traci and Amy for giving me this opportunity. While the task grew arduous, I come away with a grateful attitude. Erin, thank you for getting me involved in year- book, teaching me how to be a semi-artist, and being a wonder- ful work-a-holic. Christin, thanks for being in the media center twenty-seven hours a day, eleven days a week. It was nice to count on seeing you in there anytime. Brock, well Marie Claire, you do great work and always had something funny to say. Ryan, while I am the better scuba diver, you are the better photogra- pher. Chris, thanks for calling me Big Ben, because I am big and my name is Ben (nobody calls me that anymore, it takes me back). Peter Cleary, you are a genius. Coach K, you are my rock. Design team, thanks for always talking to me like a real designer. To the construction workers, thanks for making Bishop accessible. Final thoughts — I did it Erin ' s way. — BEN NAPIER, Assistant Design Editor THE OLE MISS 403 u FIRST OF ALL, I WOULD LIKE TO THANK our editor, Amy Patrick. Thank you for giving me a chance to make my mark. I know this book will be everything that we hoped it would be. You have done a great job keeping things together! Also, I would like to thank all the people that I dealt with and cooperated with me to get the job done. To Christin, my best friend and keeper of my sanity, thanks for always reminding me when I was scheduled to take a picture. You are such a great Managing Editor and friend!! Heart u! To Ryan, thanks for always answering my silly little novice photography questions. Without you, I would probably still be looking for the ON-OFF switch!! To Erin, you are such a wonderful designer. Your designs have made our book very classy! Thanks to my family and boyfriend for always allowing me to practice my photogra- phy skills on you! I love you all! I hope everyone enjoys our hard work and dedication. Peace! - SUZANNE PAYETTE, Photo Team THIS YEAR HAS BEEN AN AMAZING chal- lenge for me. I was given the opportunity to design my greatest work yet for a student body who genuinely adore this university. Never before in my life has a project taken my sole attention and crept into my every waking thought with so much intensity. I have never before looked back on an experience with so much pride. I have never before been so thankful to those people in my life who made my job possible. To Amy, thank you for giving me the opportunity to create such an important part of Ole Miss ' s history. To Ryan, thank you for stepping up to photo editor with so much confidence. I am infinitely grateful for the last min- ute photos. To Julie, Holly, Emily, Catherine Ann, and Samantha I truly appreciate the hours of your time spent working on layouts. I promise your efforts did not go un- noticed. To Ben, you are my best friend in the world. Thank you for all your work on the book, but most of all for help- ing me through the rough spots. I would be lost without you. Lastly, to Christin, seeing your familiar smiling face around the office every day brought back so many of my best memories, and I could never have done my job with- out you. You are a shining inspiration of leadership, and the most determined person I know for getting through the organizations fiasco. Jones would be proud of us. I hope that every student who carries this book home realizes the unique place where we all are in life right now — on the cusp of adulthood. I sincerely hope every student appreciates their time spent at this institution and most of all, I hope that our staff has instilled the memory of your college life into this book and that every student can feel a connection to " the spot ever calls. " Remember that this is who we were, and this was our youth. - ERIN RASBERRY, Design Editor PEClAi HANKS TO JOHNETTE CARWYLE GET LUCKY MANGIANTE PHOTOGRAPHY DR. THOMAS REARDON, DEAN OF STUDENTS DANIEL SNOWDEN, ATHLETICS MEDIA RELATIONS STUDENT ORGANIZATIONS UM IMAGING SERVICES 404 THE OLE MISS 1 X ■jftmifr EDITOR-IN-CHIEF fearl a nin. in all i life. Th I just do . remembei rst words I was " you hi panic attac. his could h re been so en know v t year whe to wear a ridiculous eye members New Orleans? ' . my first experience with t As I stumbled in man year, I had no idea here today. There are s amazin; I would Darcy D; have beei Li ' er since lay I was chosen to be the shoes to fill. " This started ully be over soon. But best year of my sad days that n. For instance, everyone y lost my left eye and had »ut a month. And who re- lat a fabulous trip. It wi it Media Center my fresh- yearbook would bring me le I need to thank for my , if it had not been for you, goodbye. Traci Mitchell, Ikins and Peter Geary, we .k. . illL •.■ _»., egi one of you dea Kelly Hunsbur cially, you wer at friends and like to give extra ! h thanks to Dr. Sparky Reardon and Johnette Carwyle in the o Ashley Williams, Nathan Geddie es- lerful editors and rou all. I would thanks to Dr. i. he things you bal. Ben and »u made my i count. To i dl co-work- ■t Dean of Students office for ; have done to make our book s Karen, I just love you both. And Mil frown turn upside down more days th my staff and editors, you have been wui ers and best of all, you have been such wonderful friends. Meredith, you will no doubt be my best friend for life and I promise never to break down your door over something silly again. Daddy and Kevin, I love you so much. Scooter, i best dog a girl could ask for. And lastly, Mom for all of the nights I have cried and c ned and for all of the " I ' m praying for you and everything rill be ok " speeches you gave me when it was too rough to han- dle. You are my best friend and my rock. So this is it. I have never been so sad to end something • 1 • r ■ »■ i i i i • .1. 5__«_r in in in . ii.aiuwwi iicio w_ _ii my paooiwiij wulh_l uiiu oi i i jm. like a friend to me for five years and will be hard for me to let go. But this book is sort of our stamp in time. A memory that • in print. And I am so proud I can ' t stand it. the reader, n |DU all love this book as much . til to enjoy. And as far lose snoes go, an i can inmK anout now is how small my feet ■eally are. I hope I lived up to my expectations. I love you all and you were my inspiration. Keep on livin ' the dream. All my love, m THE OLE MISS 405 406 THE OLE Ml: L£FF Enjoying the beauty and intricacy of the natural world. MORGANN LEE observes the plant life on campus for her botany class. _ 1.1 THE OLE MISS 4 7 I 1 3 408 THE OLE MISS LEFT The brief snowfall only made the Ole Miss landscape all the more picturesque. The late night snow at the new James Meredith monument dusted by the ice and snow was a beautiful sight for students leaving the library. ■ ■ H " " r m Hlpe ■ m mm. • LEFT EMILY HAADSMA, freshman English major, and EL1SE MAYFIELD. junior theatre arts major, practice a grand jete in their Dance 351 class ■ 1 ' • ' I " ' THEOL .iftfc ■ H f H t bI U v iflfiWj JE :Ii.k !» M m ff m SPIRIT ■ HQBp •£ : : LEFT With the introduction of new head coach Andy ' I Kennedy, came the student section. AK ' S ARMY, who | cheered the Rebel basketball team on to victory against : Mississippi State. THE OLE MISS 413 . yp I 414 THE OLE MISS " m He « l JOSEPH WARNER THE OLE MISS 415 THE OLE MISS 2007 colophon VOL. NO. I I HI II m II ■ ; 8 HISTORY The Ole Miss has been the official yearbook of the University of Mississippi since 1897. That same year, Elma Meek submitted the name " Ole Miss " in a student contest to determine the name of the yearbook. Gradually, the name became the affectionate nickname for the university. GENERAL The 111th volume of The Ole Miss, with the theme " Timeless, " was printed at Taylor Publishing; 1550 Mockingbird Lane; Dallas, Texas 75235. The book was created by a staff of 33 students including five editors, five assistant editors, and five teams in the areas of management, design, photography, writing, and copy editing, all led by Editor-in-Chief Amy Patrick. The yearbook office is located in the S. Gale Denley Student Media Center in Bishop Hall on the campus of the University of Mississippi. Ben Allen served as the publishing representative and Milani Ar- guelles served as the account executive. The editorial content does not necessarily represent the opinions of the university. The cost of The Ole Miss is included in the tuition of every full-time student and pages sold to Greek and student organizations. The budget for production of The Ole Miss 2007 was $136,528. COVER ENDSHEETS The cover was designed by Erin Rasberry with the input of Emily Ladyman, Ben Napier, Amy Patrick and Holly Whitaker. The cover material consists of .160 binder ' s board covered in Lexa- tone Rainbow in oyster with applied colors X9026, black 910 and a UV clearcoat pattern. The fonts on the cover are Gotham Bold, Gotham Light and Georgia. The endsheet is deluxe Rainbow in black. DESIGN The Ole Miss 2007 was designed using two font families, Georgia and Gotham. The headlines are combinations of Georgia and Gotham in varying weights, styles, and sizes. The sub-headlines are Georgia Italic at 12-point, and Gotham Light at 13-point with 50-point leading. The by-lines are in Gotham Light at 9-point with 75-point leading. Body copy throughout the book is in Georgia Regular at 9-point. All captions are in Gotham Bold, Gotham Light and Gotham Light Italic at 5.5-point. Photography by-lines are Gotham Light at 4-point. The pull quotes are all caps Geor- gia Regular at 25-point. Flourishes and embellishments were created by and purchased from www.youworkforthem .com. PHOTOGRAPHY Personality photographs for the 2007 book were taken by Imaging Services at the University of Mississippi. All other photographs were taken by staff photographers or contributed to the book by the university Athletic Media Relations or the individuals pictured. The majority of the pho- tographs were taken with a Nikon Di, Nikon DiH, Nikon DiX, Nikon D2X or a Nikon D70. EQUIPMENT This 416-page book was produced mainly by two GHz PowerPC G5 and one iMac 1.25 GHz PowerPC G4 Macintosh machines using Adobe Creative Suite version 3.0.1 and was submitted by disc. The press run was 6,500 copies. Taylor Publishing printed the Spectra all-color book using the Super Perfector Press. THE OLE MISS S. Gale Denley Student Media Center 201 Bishop Hall University, MS 38677 yearbook@olemiss.edu 662.915.5503 416 THE OLE MISS H « ■;.. , ' V ■ . vr .-.V ..•a » i «. ,-V ? 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