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

 - Class of 2009

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University of Mississippi - Ole Miss Yearbook (Oxford, MS) online yearbook collection, 2009 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 428 of the 2009 volume:

•Vsii , ■■ 1 . ■ I. - .-Jl • ■■■,;:■ : ' -♦t!» « ■ ' ■ X ' — . ' -i ■■•■■- ' f ' i " P ,- :- r--,. ■ »v-:.,-, ■ ■ ■■ - ■ ' 0 1 lb , ■ ' ' VS ■ ■ ■- ,-■- •■ ' . ' ;-4 H - ' ■ ■ ' ifip pm ' . V, ' ,,if ■- f ' y-m i; l.V ' ' ■• , •,.■; ..■ ' ■ A M ' -■, .T ' l. ii -T(, -::»; ' ' - i; vf . .♦ i- v ■•».;., .J.i 1 I f mii ii itflttKii M sumBMom ' ' ffYJt. •■i ' ' ' f -fS S. Gale Denley Student Medea Center Thf, University of Mississippi 201 Bishop Hall University, MS 38677 662.915.5503 www. Tutal Enrollment: 15,289 TlieO!eMi«l001 iiM ' . ' J» Dedicated to... Photo contributed Director. Mentor. Frienc . rrr J. ' • ' . r 1 One man changed Student Media forever. S. Gale Denley fought for student journaUsts rights and believed in a free campus press. His mark will forever be left on The Daily Mississippian, Rebel Radio, The Ole Miss and NewsWatch. Even for those who walk within the newsroom that bears his name and never knew the man Dehind the legend, they will feel his influence. For that, we dedicate this yearbook to the man who gave us the right to call us the Student Media Center of the University of Mississippi. Mr. Denley, your influence will be felt forevermore. teOltMiss 00. STUDENT LIFE reality television • double decker • going green • fashion shows • homecoming • presedential election • blogging ACADEMICS class guide • double majoring • chemistry majors • letter from the chancellor • stage combat • graduate students DISTINCTIONS colonel reb • miss ole miss • columns society • miss university • campus favorites • parade of beauties PERSONALITIES freshman • getting a glimpse at • sophomores • juniors • seniors • getting to know your professor ORGANIZATIONS black student union • university band • air force rote • diamond girls • s. gale denley media center GREEKS stepping • rush • councils • fraternaties • sororities • bid day SPORTS cotton bowl • nutt mania • football • rebelettes • rifle • cross country lli oil Miss ' 00, " we march we dance we sing we run we swim we study we speak we write we follow we lead we live we love we i. 00()K1-1;K Oi( ' Mi In ihe spirit of SEC fbotbaU. the Ole Miss Rebelettes keep the spirit of Rebel fans high with performances throughout the games. Maggi La.Manna. center. |r« performs with Rebel pride at each and very game. A. • Photo b Rvan Moore we are brothers we are fathers we are sisters we are mothers we are black we are white we are shades in between we are rich we are poor we are neighbors we are citizens we are emotional we are stable we are changing we are forever we O ' OS I I Ik C;I( Miss Ole Miss and the town of Oxford become a home to a growing number of international students. While adapting to the Southern mannerisms that surround them, they keep their culture alive through events on campus such as hndia N ' ight. J.., ' - ' 4 Photo b Jamie lohnson m,.t we are all parts of the bigger story. we are all direct catalysts of change. we are all the faces of tomorrow. alone, we are one. together, we are Ole Miss. () 1()| I Ik uU- Miss Derek Van Barham in a moving scene during the spring performace of Grapes of Wrath. Photo by Ryan Moore this is my story. this is your story. this is our story, this is a vignette. ■ m OlZiriit Ule Mi f ir.iflii.ilion IS .1 iiiovinn liinc ol s.kIikss .iikI i cli ' jor iis (iiir liiiic ill ( )l( ' Miss (Ir.iws l .1 c lose, t iil ll(■v rifl " (-s .iWiiil lor II I liv Kyan iMfxin- on a da intake of at least one cup of coffee to make it tiirough the day, especialy during th( o ' clock classes. Maggie Savely, a sophomore International Studies major fis ' Ponotoc, stirs her coffee to the right consistency at IbuailLbar in StarbuCki. obvM ' maMSi tk •♦l- v ti; STUDENT LIFE i ' ' -, ' ♦ • ' I .. ' rtieOleKlisslOLv ' . -. Wifb the new green initiative sweep ting the campus y we are finding it easier than ever to be environmentally friendly STORY BY HALEY CRUM »HOTOGRAPHY BY JAMIE JOHNSON ( |( Mi 5 W: - ' % kf: e: ' » Kermit the Frog once said, " It ' s not easy being green, " but he obviously did not attend school at the University of Mississippi in the year 2008. In fact, what you ' re reading right now was printed on recycled paper. This is partly because students and faculty members are making an effort to create a more eco-friendly campus. Jim Morrison, assistant to the vice chancellor for planning and operations, says small groups on campus have been working towards this for years, but it was not until spring 2008 that the university officially started going green. " Before April 2008 we ' ve always had pockets of success from student-led groups such as Roots and Shoots and other groups, like an environmental studies class or recycling programs, " Morrison said. " But I think what we realized is that if we could develop some kind of structure to harness that activity and to move forward collaboratively, then we could be much Qaore successful in our efforts to move forward a campus sustainability initiative. " ' And move forward they did. In April 2008, Chancellor Robert Khayat signed the President ' s Climate Commitment, which is a commitment universities across the country have signed pledging to develop a plan that will eliminate, or drastically reduce, their greenhouse gases. Since then, signs of an eco-friendly campus have been popping up all around campus, such as more recycling bins and more classes being offered in environmental studies. Students have formed groups promoting saving the environment and raising environmental awareness in the community. Roots and Shoots was established to bring together students who shared an interest in making the campus more eco-friendly. In an effort to do their part in the green initiative, Landscape Services has begun using biodiesel made on campus in their lawnmowers. By using biodiesel, the university is able to decrease greenhouse gases and save energy, " We were very thrilled at the opportunity to try and use the biodiesel to not only try and save money but also to have cleaner output on our mowers, " Jeff McManus, director of landscape services, said. English professor Ann Fisher-Wirth, with the help of several of her colleagues, has been working on a curriculum for a minor in environmental studies for years, which started with her teaching a few environmental literature classes. With her help the university has raised student interest in the subject by bringing in guest speakers and raising environmental awareness around campus. " It was slow and a long process, and just within the last year or so has it caught much more fire rapidly, " she said. " Now we are in the process of having an environmental studies minor approved. It ' s working its way up and has already been through many committees. " Fisher-Wirth is also the head the of the faculty senate ' s environmental task force, which identifies , environment issues on campus that need addressing. J .. Sophomore Hannah Black said she has noticed the environmental changes around campus, and it has caught her interest. " Ever since recycling bins were put in the library, I ' ve noticed a lot of students using them, " Black said. " Sometimes it ' s hard as a college student to find the time, or the means, to recycle. That ' s why I think it ' s cool that the university is making it so easy for us. It makes me want to do it more. " y m It was slow and a long process, and just within the last year or so has it caught much more fire rapidly. Now we are in the process of having an environmental studies minor approved. Ann Fisher-Wirth, English Professor i r ' ;V-- ' -.- ' IH ' l k iiK. greenscenestealers We know how to treat Mother Earth A • 4ww ■ Ir If 1 K Li :- ' - V ' . Bis«isf» .:- j- ' r 7jJ ' . Fhoto by Jennifer MtcHagg Katy McClenahan and Cephra McKee donate their time to help clean up the Grove after game days and separate the plastics and cans in special green bags to take to the recycling plant. This practice of recycling helps keep the Grove green, the way it is supposed to be. Cody McCloy and Brian Hardy of CNN ' s biofuel road trip challenge, interviewing Brad Crafton, made a pitstop in Oxford in their cross country treck in a 1978 Scout that was powered only with biofuel. They were impressed with the green initiative the campus promoted. The campus newspaper The Daily Mississippian and the University promote the action of placing discarded newspapers in special containers in the buildings. The same is done for office paper, bottles and cans with designated containers for each. TheOleMiss|019 The English Way Double Decker takes the iconic bus known better in the United Kingdom and gives it a Southern, Oxford, festival flair. Story by Jermaine Jackson Photography by Cass Green ' 4 ' ftg " t: ' Hip M " Double-Decker rocks my socks off, man! Nothing like this festival nowhere near this festival! " The shout emerged from the crowd near the south side of the Oxford Courthouse Square as the people surrounded the unknown shouter started clapping and cheering. The cheering was just the first of several as many people made their way around the Square during the Double Decker Arts Festival. The sky may have been dark and threat- ening during the morning, but the unfavorable weather conditions could not dampen the moods of the crowds as they descended Oxford for Double Decker. According to Rachel Ehrhardt, a senior hospitality management and psychology student from Houston, the day was full of a variety of things to do. " That morning it looked like it might rain, lit it was still a pretty good time, " she said. " The food was good, and the shopping was excellent. It was overall not bad even though it could have _ started pouring at any second that morning. " j The festival, held Saturday, April 26, 2008, v s the 13th year the event was held in Oxford. The event presented a host of a , food, music and fun for all ages. With two stages, the Budweiser North Stage and the AT T South Stage, nearly 15 artists performed for the slightly damp crowds on both sides of the courthouse. These artists came from a variety of music genres, including pop, rock and Local aft was also leatured at the festival, with over 100 artists displaying their works for patrons to view and purchase during the event. The artists worked with many different elements, including glass, pottery, wood and paint. Over 30 food vendors provided culinary reats for everyone to taste from fried shrimp to bar- beque to ice cream and other desserts. Square Fair is an event just for children where they saw magicians and jugglers perform and heard story telling. The children ' s event was held just off the Square at St. Peter ' s Episcopal Church and was meant to allow children to have a part in the Double Decker festivities. The Double Decker Arts Festival started in the mid-1990s as a way to encourage community, according to Hugh Stump, the executive director of the Oxford Convention and Tourism Bureau. The festival borrows its name from the double-decker tourist bus that can often be seen around the city giving tours of Oxford ' s attractions. " The festival was started by the original tourism council to encourage a community event and bring it to the Square, " Stump said. " It is a way to highlight Oxford music, art and food. " Stump said his favorite part of the festival is the family interaction he witnesses. " Every year my favorite part hands down is the coming together of the community. It ' s amazing and cool to see families out together enjoying music and food, " he said. " Some families plan reunions around this time and make plans to come back to Oxford for the festival. " Layson Lawler, a senior psychology major from Jackson, agrees with Stump. She said the best part of Double Decker is the sense of community. " I like how the whole town, both the Ole Miss and Oxford communities, come out to celebrate, " Lawler said. " There ' s something entertaining for everyone. " Stump said the event gets bigger and better each passing year. " This year I think we saw some of the best in art, music, food and fun in the Double Decker Festival, " Stump said. " The festival grows each year and attracts more people to our city. In future years we can expect to see more att ention as people see food, music and art mix with Oxford ' s hospitality, sense of community and good-natured fun. " Even though skateboarding imposes risks and complications, it is still an expression of freedom and personality for those that dare to take it on. n r-_.,, f . half pipe half time More college students are shredding it up on boards along with the textbooks STORY BY TIM SUMMERS PHOTOGRAPHY BY KYLE KRUSE 022 ITheOle Miss Oxford is a unique town. Southern, yes, and small as well, it holds a perspective that people assume is stereotypical; however, there lies more to it than one can see at first glance. For example, there is a skate park down by the Public Library, squeezed in-between the Boys and Girls Club and the Public Swimming Pool. This skate park has a history of being a local hangout for high school and home schooled kids during the day and night. One time, Tony Hawk even skated there. The most interesting skaters, though, are the ones easily discernable among the rest from their noticeable height advantage and advanced facial hair: the college kids. Now, the motives for younger children to jump on tiny pieces of wood and hurl themselves around a concrete bowl are obvious. They are indestructible motion-machines provided a healthy outlet by the local skate park. Also, like those who play baseball and other sports, there are heroes, like Hawk and others, for the kids to idolize. What motivation then drives these older skaters? Brian Cage, owner of Suite 10 Skateboards in Oxford, says that the biggest advantage to skateboarding is that it pushes the individual to improve themselves while encouraging an active lifestyle. " It like with a ball diamond, a soccer field, the bike trails, or anything that gets somebody active. Especially to get active in a sport that pushes you to get better than your peers in a positive way. Anytime you try something new and are pushed by your peers, it is going to be positive. You can transition that to school, your job, or whatever. " It ' s what we make of it. " Cage reflects on the quality of the skate park. " I have lived here for 24 out of my 36 years, and I never would have thought we would have this. When I am down there I don ' t even think I am in Oxford anymore. When I was a kid, we had to travel 5 or 6 hours to a park where pros would come. " Is it really that good? " When you have a free park to the public that costs 475,000 dollars and in the first two years that it is open you have pros like Tony Hawk come that is how good a park we have. " " The great thing about the park is that it is free, and the great thing about skateboarding is that you have diversity, from kids to University students. Matt Hosey, a self-proclaimed " older skater, " reflects on his reasons to walk down University Avenue to the park, revealing the hold that the sport has even as one ages. " It ' s a self-achievement. It is something I want to be good at. It is a very rewarding sport, and I have the utmost respect for those who do it well. Achieving my goals for me is so rewarding. That is why I continue to walk down there. " What about falling? Does that hurt more than it used to? " Not too good. But it gets better. Once you fall down so many times, you learn how to fall down without getting hurt. " The age difference does not really matter to Hosey. " It ' s kind of weird for me too, because I always felt that I was the younger one, and now I have kids looking up to me. I wouldn ' t say I feel like a role model, but I try to be encouraging. I think its fun. " " I met this kid once, who said, ' How old do you think I am? ' I said 16. He was actually 14. This kid shreds better than anyone there almost. He is on up there. " Hosey said he would continue to skate " as long as possible. " " Until I can ' t skate anymore, or probably until I outgrow my youthful vigor. That ' s what I love about skating though, is that you don ' t even have to pull big tricks to have fun. You can just skate, and it is fun in itself. " The Ole Nliss | 023 SSSBsLi! ifi ' SS; ' ; a.« « ,S. nusiicv ' ill ' a mmm cardsp radios (o floNA ers sodas-- v - jSbuUW ' smiles Keeping tl ifJii 3m It takes time to make sure everything is perfect when it comes to the Grove. it, )V Miss STORY BY SAMANTHA CASE ILLUSTRATION BY ASHLEY DEES Fourteen hundred red and blue trashcans dot the a 13-acre section of the University of Mississippi campus. Hundreds of football-thirsty fans rush from every direction towards The Grove to claim the perfect plot for their tent. It ' s just another fall Friday in Oxford, and much is under way to prepare for the over 100-year-old tradition of tailgating in the legendary Grove. No, it ' s not football season; it ' s Grove season. What makes the tailgating in The Grove worthy of being named the No. 2 sporting event in the world by ESPN? Maybe it ' s the football- shaped cupcakes or the plasma screen televisions or the chandeliers Between the tent, chairs, food, hanging above the elaborate spreads. But, what has really earned Organizing a tent Can be The Grove this esteemed L - extremely Stressfu I ranking is the rich . t • n- ,. . J , . Liza oimmons tradition and camaraderie shared by the Ole Miss fan family. makes them feel like we are taking time and effort to support the Rebels. Also, I really like to be super fashionable. " On game day, what was just a plot of grass the day before becomes the site of the main event. Beginning in the North end of the Grove and ending at the edge of Vaught- Hemingway Stadium on All- American Drive, these tent plots are everywhere. Next comes the Grove menu. From fried chicken to barbecue and from delectable trays of fruit and cheese to coolers full of refreshing beverages. The Grove sees all sorts of delectable goodies on game day, making the denizens mouths water as they pass by. To an outsider who ' s been brainwashed by the stereotypical rumors of The Grove elaborate fans and decorations, this all may seem a little much just for tailgating. Against the stereotype of This close family is made up of thousands of fans who the snotty attitude, southern hospitality is epitomized in The Senior, Psychology have traveled from every corner of the country, even from places as far away as Illinois, Maryland, Texas or North Carolina. Although from many different places leading drastically different lives, the fans of Ole Miss come together to share one thing; to partake in something greater than themselves; and to carry on the tradition of tailgating in The Grove. The fans of the University of Mississippi never fail to impress. It is all about style, and the students and fans of Ole Miss know how to arrive looking the part. Upon seeing the beautiful ladies in stilettos and the perfect dress and the Grove. Any one of our classy and friendly fans will graciously welcome anyone in to their tent with open arms to their amenities and into the Ole Miss family. " Between the tent, chairs, food, drinks, television and flowers, organizing a tent can be extremely stressful, " Liza Simmons, senior psychology major from Columbia, said. " The best idea is to split up jobs between friends and family, so you ' re not completely overwhelmed Friday night. " Groving season does come with many preparations, including carrying coolers, tents and chairs from that parking place all the way across campus, but most agree these are well handsome gentlemen in sear-sucker pants and a polo, there is worth the trouble to participate in The Grove experience, no mistaking that you have arrived in the greatest place in the Each fan plays an important role in the story of The Grove South to cheer on the football team. tailgating tradition. And, each Saturday, whether the football " I like to dress up in The Grove because I think that it team wins or loses, the social spectacular that is The Grove shows respect for the team, " Sunny Eicholtz, senior never slows down, hospitality management major from Louisville, Ky., said. " It Tlie Ole Miss | 025 : : wm tr ife ' S , . .•V %- CULTU ,rc ,rf T ; ' 1.lii - Nil Australian Megan Mackander and Eva Eferink of the Netherlands came to Ole Miss looking for a new experience, what they found became so much more than they could have ever imagined. «s • V STORY BY ALINE CARAMBAT PHOTOGRAPHY BY Mi ' CHEL JARJOURA a MH m n ■ A ■ ISIIB mum 4lk i ' WFTVM iv T and Mackander have been exploring the „... _s iri order t et themselves acclimated to -this American university. Every year the Ole Miss campus is filled with eager students ready to start class, make new friends, unite with old ones and maybe even pencil in some extracurricular activities into the mix. With the excitement that comes with starting school, there are also changes and adaptations that have to be made. Sure, some students move miles away from home and have to manage studying and their newfound freedom along with many other things they wouldn ' t have to do while living with their parents, but in some way this idea is familiar to Americans. But what if we chose to live the college experience elsewhere, say outside the borders of the U.S.? What if the question we asked ourselves wasn ' t " How do I use the washing machine, " but " What language am I speaking? " What if it didn ' t just stop with language either but --n extended into mannerisms, College seems to consume your dress attire, rules and M lives here ... In Australia we don ' t regulations? Would we A have alumni know how to act if placed somewhere not so familiar? The best way to understand how the whole . , . . , umor, ournalism process works is to ask • ' ' - ' some of the international exchange students who have chosen to study here on campus to get a better view of what happens when cultures clash. On the first day of class, we learn our professor ' s names and whether to call them Mister or Miss or Doctor. This is a common practice in America; however, other countries are not so formal when it comes to addressing their professors. again they are separate from the university, " Eferink said. " University is really only your classes and major or whatever. " Here in the U.S., we have grown accustomed to seeing T-shirts and sweaters that display the name of a college scrolled boldly across the front. However, a majority of international students agree that it is very unlikely that you will see students from their schools do this. " It ' s kind of nice, though, seeing this, " Mackander said. " I mean, it shows that you have fun with it. " Placing a much larger emphasis on social time while in college could become overwhelming at times for exchange students. It is possible to make friends while inside a classroom; however, it is more likely that friends are made while participating Megan Mackander ' uon L 77 in extracurricular activities. This may exert problems for international students because access to transportation is not very accommodating here in Oxford. Campus is fine because every student has to walk it daily, but what about trips to the grocery store? American students have the ability to jump in their car and drive to wherever they please while in other countries this is not the case. " Even the smallest villages in Spain have a bus or train that passes at least once a day, but nothing here, " Maria Miranda, an exchange student from Spain, said. " American kids get cars when they are sixteen, but we don ' t need them because we just walk or get on the bus or train. So, it ' s hard for " We call our teachers by their first names, " Eva Eferink, us to get around when there is none of that here. exchange student from the Netherlands, said. " I get confused here sometimes because I don ' t know whether to call my professor Mister or Doctor? It ' s all very formal. Our professors don ' t think anything of hanging out with us or anything, but here the professors are more formal. " This is a major difference between American professors and European professors. An big emphasis is on maintaining a distant professional relationship with students, whereas European professors place an emphasis on meeting students on their level. Another thing that may be overwhelming to international students is the large variety of social clubs and intramurals offered on campus. Social clubs and sports teams are minimal and usually never associated with a university. " College seems to consume your lives here, " Megan Mackander, exchange student from Australia. " In Australia we pretty much go to class; we go home; and that ' s it. Then when we graduate, we get a job and forget about it; we don ' t have alumni. " Eva Eferink agrees that Holland is similar in the way of how the universities work as opposed to here in America. " We have the sports teams but not intramurals, and " I walk to Wal-Mart sometimes because the walk is not bad, but sometimes I think people look at me and think, ' What is that girl doing? ' " Miranda went on to say. There is one thing that most of the exchange students agree on: Ole Miss does a very good job with extending Southern hospitality. Friendly faces with warm smiles and polite gestures have become a very pleasant and welcoming feature to them. " Of course we ' re polite, but you guys go above and beyond to make sure we feel welcomed, " Mackander claimed. " I still feel like I hold back here, like on the way I act, because people might take me as being rude. " Having different people coming from all over the world to attend American universities is a great learning experience, not just for exchange students, but also for American students. Learning how other areas of the world work broadens the minds of those who ha ' e not traveled, and it helps them to become more open minded and accepting of others. Having cultures clash here on the Ole Miss campus has only bettered our recipe by adding a dash of excitement and exoticism to our already sweet down-home flavor. The Ole Miss | OZ ' . girls iust wanna have ' i 3 of ■0) , V ■ Nothing beats getting ready with your best friends for a night out on the town, without the guys STORY BY ALEX MCDANIEL PHOTOGRAPHY BY JENNIFER MICHAELS ABOVE Katrina Mays and Chephra McKee share a mirror for the lengthy primping rituals that occur before heading out on the town. BELOW Lisa Pederson helps Katrina achieve the perfect makeup with a little assistance. OPPOSITE Emily Morrison, Carrie Cowart and Katrina rock out to the stereo to get in the mood. « Your true girlfriends will always be there when times get tough, through the good and the bad. Emily Williams Senior, Communicative Sciences and Disorders Loud music and laughter fills the room as the girls lazily primp, preparing for a night out on the town. No matter what the activity, these girls are just looking to have a good time with one another. They are ready to let their hair down after a long week of classes or work, and no matter the reason, these " girls just wanna have fun. " Girls night out activities range from dinner and a movie to dancing until your heels break or even teaching each other how to play silly card games. Regardless of the occasion, it is always more fun when your girlfriends are there to shake things up. We girls use any excuse to get all dolled up, like played dress up as little girls (only now the jewelry is real and not plastic Pretty Pretty Princess pieces). Newsflash, boys: It is not you we are dressing up for. Our appearance is just an added perk. What we are really trying to accomplish is outshining and impressing one another, to be the crowning jewel amongst all the glittering gems in the room. Don ' t believe me? Check out The Grove on game day. Overall, the term " girls night out " refers to a fun, carefree night out with fellow divas. It ' s just another excuse to shake what our mommas gave us and let loose. However, everyone has their own opinion of what the quintessential girls night out might look like. For some, it may be catching the latest chick flick after a filling dinner at Ajax or Old Venice. For others it might be showcasing the latest moves you learned in Zoomba class out on The Library dance floor while DJ Mario is mixing it up your new favorite song. No matter what the ideal location, most people would agree that it is all about spending some good quality time with the ladies. After all, most of our girlfriends outlast the latest cute fraternity boy anyway. " I know many came to college hoping to find true love, but that may not always work out, " Emily Williams, senior communications sciences and disorders major from Oxford, said. " Instead, focus on the girls that are there for you when Mr. Man of the Month breaks your heart, or when you have an unfortunate accident that requires extended hours in the E.R. Your true girlfriends will always be there when times get tough, through the good and the bad. I ' m always grateful for my friends. They are the best. " In college, the slumber parties evolve from playing games and braiding each other ' s hair to getting ready for football games or the much- anticipated date party. The hours of talking with each other never seems to get old, and these conversations and memories stay with you the rest of your life. You can find any reason to have a good time with your girls, from birthday celebrations to good grades on tests or just random debauchery for no reason other than you are all together. A cardinal girls night out ritual includes the cute little digital camera and lots of posing. Girls night out would not be complete without commemorating the nights events. These are moments that are captured on film but will remain alive in our hearts forever. " My girls are my sounding board and my support system, " Alex Pence, junior journalism major from Memphis, said. " Without them, my college experience would be missing about a million laughs and memories that will stay with me always. " Tlie Ole Miss | 029 The University of Mississippi might be the No. 2 party school in the nation, for the second consecutive year, but the guys of Ole Miss know that while enjoying a night out on the town can be fun, sometimes you just need a little time with your friends. According to Philip Harrison, graduate student in higher education from Louisville, sometimes you need a little time away from the girls and just hang out with your friends. " Life is stressful, especially with women around, and sometimes you need to just relax and just be a guy, " Harrison said. " The best way to do that is just by hanging out with your friends, doing things you like to do. Guy things. That ' s why a guys night out might be appropriate at times. " Edmond Quillen agrees with Harrison. Quillen, senior pharmacology and biology major originally from Naperville, III, but who now calls Bruce home, believes that a guys night out sometimes is a necessity. " There are just some things a guy can do around other men that he can ' t do in front of a woman, " Quillen said. " Around your boys you can just be yourself without worrying about impressing anyone. " Associated Student Body President Graham Purcell, senior political science major from Louisville via St. Petersburg, Russia, says a guys night out can be important to keeping your perspective in order. " While I ' m not sure I ' d refer to it as a ' guys night out, ' I think that everyone needs the opportunity to just get away with their group of close friends where you can be yourself and discuss those things that are important to you, " Purcell said. " A listening ear can go a long way. " " The activities that most guys could get into range from anything like playing a game of pick up basketball, going bowling, grabbing a bite to eat or hitting up the Square, " Purcell said. " All of these are places where a guy can be a guy " McDaniel Wicker, senior international studies major Life is stressful, especially with women around, and sometimes you need to just relax and just be a guy. PhiUip Harris Graduate Student, Higher Education from Tupelo, said spending time on the Square is just one way his friends enjoy time together. " Going out on the balcony at City Grocery on a sunny afternoon is a good way to just hang out for us, " Wicker said. " We just sit there with a refreshing beverage and talk about whatever we want. " But Wicker said his friends don ' t always have to visit the Square to have a good time out together. " Sometimes, my friends and I just head over to a buddy ' s house and have a campfire in his backyard, " he said. " We may cook out or just sit around and shoot the breeze. " Tucker Gore, sophomore economics major from Oxford, agreed that spending time outside is a good way to just hang out with the guys. " We just load up a few cars and head out to Sardis, " Gore said. " We just hang out without any pressure. It ' s almost like we ' ve left the w orld, and it ' s just us. " Andy Correll, second year law student from Charlotte, NC, said sports are the best way for guys to hang out. " Guys are naturally competitive, and therefore sports of any kind are a good way to get guys together, " Correll said. " Just by playing football or basketball gets the adrenaline running and guys bonding. " Wicker agrees with Correll. He said playing or watching sports is probably the first thing guys can do together. " Ultimate Frisbee, flag football and basketball are just a few sports guys can play when they just want to hang out away from other people, " Wicker said. " If all the guys can ' t play a sport, you can all watch one. Guys get just as competitive about watching sports as we do playing them. " Richard Hankins, senior biochemistry major from Omaha, Neb., said a guys night out can be as simple as getting together. " Guys together can sometimes equal some crazy stuff, " Hankins said. " Sometimes it really doesn ' t matter what you ' re doing. You can just be crazy and fool around. " Quillen agrees. He said his friends night out can include some fun on the Square. " We can just get together and make jokes, " he said. " It really doesn ' t matter. That ' s why it is a guys night out. Everything doesn ' t have to make sense. " Hankins said the best thing about guys going out is that, unlike with women, everything does not always have to be planned out. " The one common factor for most nights out is the unknown factor, " Hankins said. " Things just happen. No planning goes into it, and at the end of it, you can look back and think about how you really didn ' t see that coming. That ' s what makes hanging out with the guys fun. No expectations. " 030lTlie UleMiss Taylor Watkins, Cory Lamb and Robbie Starr enjoy the testosterone atmosphere of a card game intended only for males. The Ole Miss I 031 Wbile thousands gathered to experience the 2008 Presidential Debate, the University of Mississippi was hush with excitement for what would become our finest hour this year. Ole Miss ' •Xtfl xcitment was high and evident as the Ford Genu i began to fill up for the debate and media outlets began pre-debate reporting. Students were granted access tu pugh a lottery that looked at leadership and I campus participation. Photo by Ryan Mi k A ■ y w smt fir s f.- , , N - ' .. t ' kn ' V 034 i I Ik CJk Miss ; ock the Grove On September 26 2008, the Grove became the hub for media, mm ' r nnr mania surround the first presidential debate. STORY BY ALEX MCDANIEL For the thousands of Ole Miss students and Oxford residents who were unable to attend the first presidential debate, there was plenty going on in The Grove all day long including live music, Southern cooking and an afternoon of politically based festivities. Whitman Smith, director of enrollment services, said he was thrilled the debate was at the university, and he expected out-of-state visitors to enjoy Mississippi by taking part in The Grove festivities. " This is Mississippi at its finest, " Whitman said. " There is food, fun and fellowship. Hopefully, with all the media attention being given to the university, we can raise awareness to other issues in Mississippi. " A live concert, known as " Rock the Debate, " featured musical artists such as the University of Missis- sippi Gospel Choir, Josh Kelley and the North Mississippi All-Stars. The free concert gave participants the oppor- tunity to enjoy entertainment throughout the day. Food vendors, including Jim ' n Nick ' s Bar-B-Q, Taqueria Del Sol, Chef John Folse and Company, Newk ' s and Taylor Grocery Catfish featured Southern-style food for all festival partici- pants. Many adults, children and pets roamed The Grove throughout the afternoon, wearing promotional campaign attire supporting their candidate of choice. Lee Tyner, uni- versity attorney, said the festival was the event of a lifetime. " I ' ve never seen students so engaged, " Tyner said. " We ' re doing the debate the ' Ole Miss Way ' by having the events in The Grove. This is a celebration of democracy in America. " Sponsors included Apple, Microsoft, Dell, FedEx and Cellular South. Many organizations included tents and interactive booths in which participants could engage in political activities. FedEx had a tent in The Grove where passersby were encouraged to take a free book entitled, " China ' s Rise Challenges and Opportunities " by C. Fred Bergsten, Charles Freeman, Nicholas R. Lardy and Derek J. Mitchell about China ' s successes and improvements in the business world. FedEx also had a booth where students had the opportunity to learn more about the power of technological access around the world and how they be- lieve it has helped them. Students who participated in this info booth received a free FedEx jump drive. Dell ' s tent provided students with the opportu- nity to play the popular video game " Guitar Hero " on Dell Alienware systems. In addition to playing the game, students and faculty of the university could also register to win a Dell computer, two laser printers or two laptop bags. A Dell spokesperson said Dell wanted to give back to the people that have supported them. Music professor Mark Waymire said he enjoyed the festival but was shocked by the number of participants. " I am surprised there weren ' t more people here, " Waymire said. " This kind of thing does not happen in your backyard everyday. This is something that happens once in a lifetime. " Waymire said he was also pleased that there was equal representation among the presidential candidates. Another key element of the debate festival was a row of tents and booths known as Issue Alley that presented a slew of various issues, provided a venue for political party supporters and featured advocacy groups. Groups such as the UM Constitutionalists and the Constitution Vote r Or- ganization advocated non-partisanship. The CVO urged people to consider if the next president will be someone that will stick to the Constitution and live by it. " We want to ask the next president what he will do to protect the Constitution, " Sarah Young, representative of the Mississippi chapter of the American Civil Liberties Union, said. Ron Paul was rumored to speak at the Rock the Debate Festival but was unable to attend. In his place, Adam Kolcesh, Iraq veteran, spoke on behalf of the Lib- ertarians, stressing the need for a candidate outside of the corporate operated two-party system. Power Vote was also a part of Issue Alley as an environmentally conscious organization that advocated clean energy, displaying lines of wind-powered generators next to the booth. " Power Vote ' s goal is to build a clean and just energy force, " Jessy Tolkan, executive director of energy ac- tion coalition, said. " We want to make it clear this fall that we need an aggressive energy plan and have the candidates know that is what the youth of America want. " The finale of the festival began at 8 p.m. with a live broadcast of the first 2008 presidential debate ' ia two high-definition televisions in The Grove. Although many participants were solely interested in celebrating the debate, many attended the festival out of political inter- est. Jane LeGros, senior marketing communications major from Metairie, La., said she does have political interest in the campaign but attended the festival to support the debate and to see all the people. " It ' s history in the making, " LeGros said. " This is not a normal presidential election and will invoke change in our country. " JOHN MCCAIN g m John McCain, the Republican presidential nominee, received a lot of attention on campus the day of the debate. With his familial ties to Mississippi and roots in the South, it ' s no wonder that he has many supporters in the Ole Miss community. which I thought was really strange, " she said. " I think it made McCain look less confident and, well, kind of mean. And who wants to vote for someone like that? " However, Danielle Fulbright, senior biology major from Oxford, saw confidence in Leah Whitt, sophomore pharmaceutical McCain and thinks it served him well sciences major from Pontotoc, said she liked McCain ' s ideas on how to fix the economic crisis in the U.S. " I really like John McCain ' s opinions on cutting spending, " Whitt said. " I think that ' s a big problem we have in our economy, and that ' s a good way to look at (solutions for our economy) and a good way to try to fix (our economy). " Lindsey Mask, sophomore music major from Corinth and McCain supporter, said she wishes he would have been a little friendlier towards Obama during the debate, something he was highly criticized for afterwards. " It kind of made me mad that McCain didn ' t interact more with Obama, " Mask said. " He didn ' t engage with him at all. " McCain ' s failure to interact with Obama also bothered freshman Larin Walls. " McCain wouldn ' t even look at Obama, McCain came out swinging like he knw he points he wa 5 make and he didn ' t seem Danielle Fulbright Senior, Biology " McCain did really well, " she said. " He came out swinging like he knew the points he wanted to make, and he didn ' t seem nervous or get I rattled, which seems In ' t seem to be a problem with ■ ' ' " y him. He seemed really confident, and it made me really confident in him. " - By Haley Crum i m BARACK OBAMA presidential nominee, made a splash on campus the day of the debate, fueled by his many supporters who showed up for the event. Signs across campus read, " Barack the vote, " " Obama Mammas " and even " Rednecks for Obama " . However, some signs also read " NObama " and " The only difference between Obama and Osama is BS " . No matter the sentiment, his presence was felt on , hi It really sn ■. . . Barack O Alter the , J , , much exp debate, many . ' students had things is still rea to say about the young senator from Illinois. Josh Fre Lindley, freshman business major from Marietta, Ga., said he was ecstatic about Obama ' s performance during the debate, especially since his specialty is not foreign policy. " I thought he did really well, better than most expected, " Lindley said. " I think it really showed that even though Obama doesn ' t have as much experience as John McCain, he is still ready to step in the White House. I think he would make a great president. " Lindsey Mask, sophomore music major from Corinth, said that although she thinks Obama is a talented public speaker, she thought he " lost " the debate. . i-rying to be moit personal, and McCain was trying to be more professional, " Mask said. " McCain covered a lot of information, and Obama did more attacking. I love hearing Obama speak, but I just don ' t know if he can take his ideas and actually carry them out. " Courtney Lloyd, senior history majors from Piano, Texas, also expressed jiU u u concerns with ed that even though , , , , I ,, I what Obama had ma doesn t have as ence as McCain, he „. to step in the White u j u watched the debate and paid ;h Lindley attention, and nan, Business it seemed like Obama did say a lot of what people wanted to hear, but a lot of his stuff seemed like it was more short term goals versus what McCain said, which were long term goals, " Lloyd said. " He said basically that we just have to wait things out and they ' ll get better in the long run. " Danielle Fulbright, senior biology major from Oxford, said that despite all, Obama ' s quick political reflexes impressed her. " Obama did really well in his rebuttals, " Fulbright said. " He thought really quick on his feet. I was impressed with his quick wit. " - By Haley Crum It real ly shov ed that even though Barack Obama doesn ' t have as much experience as McCain, he is still ready to step in the White House. Josh Lindley Freshman, Business it ' saU about coming home 0381 IheOle Miss The Rebels and entire campus gear up for the homecoming of alumni and friends. STORY BY ALLY PACE PHOTOGRAPHY BY JENNIFER MICHAELS Homecoming week has always been an exciting time for the students here at Ole Miss, and this year was no excep- tion. Falling on the week after the presidential debate festivi- ties and the Rebels 31-30 upset victory over the University of Florida, spirits were already high on campus as everyone was ready for a little Homecoming excitement. There was no shortage of fun activities for students and faculty alike to take part in. On Monday there was a mechanical bull set up in the Student Union Plaza and butt sketch caricatures being drawn in the Union Lobby. Tues- day, students enjoyed Union Unplugged with Jimmy Atto while munching on free popcorn. On Wednesday students were given the opportunity to design their own " pimp cups. " The butt sketches and pimp cups were brought back this year because of the positive response that they received from students. On Thursday, Head Coach Houston Nutt kicked off the weekend festivities by hosting the cam- pus ' s first ever " Homecoming Student Body Pre-game Tail- gate. " The Ole Miss Cheerleaders and the Rebelettes were also there to lead the faculty and students in chants, the fight song and, of course, Hotty Toddy. The event took place on bikes to promote the ' going green ' theme, " Kent Ford, mem- ber of the Student Programming Board, said. The two most representative bikes were rewarded with gift packages from Active Oxford and Oxford Bicycle Co. The theme for Homecoming this year was " Welcome Home, " and floats were to be designed with this theme in mind. Student organizations showed some brotherly love and teamed up to build floats for the parade that were entered into the float contest. The award for best overall float went to the one designed by Pi Beta Phi, Sigma Gamma Rho and Sigma Chi, and the " float that best depicts theme " went to the float made by Chi Omega, Pi Kappa Alpha, Kappa Sigma and Omega Psi Phi. Second place went to the float by Tri Delta, Phi Kappa Tau, Sigma Alpha Epsilon and Kappa Alpha Psi, while third place went to the float created by Ole Miss Housing. The parade was fol- lowed by a pep rally on the Square. All of this led up to the big event: the football game on Saturday. Ole Miss fans from all over the country rose with the sun Saturday morning to start getting their Grove tents ready for a day full of food, ca- maraderie and football. People starting filtering in the Grove We encouraged riders to dress up or decorate their bikes to pro- mote the ' going green ' theme, Kent Ford, Student Programming Board member the Union Plaza from noon to 1 p.m. Aramark and Coke Zero about mid-morning to get the day long Homecoming eel- provided free tailgating food and drinks for all who attended. ebration started. During the halftime show, the Homecoming The annual Homecoming Parade took place on Fri- court graced the field prior to the debut of this year ' s queen, day afternoon, and Ole Miss ' s own Olympian, Brittney Reese, Claudia Cowan. Although the Rebels were defeated by South served as honorary grand marshal. The parade is enjoyed ev- Carolina, Ole Miss students, alumni and fans returned to The ery year by not only the student body but also the whole town Grove and tailgated the rest of the evening, glad to be " wel- of Oxford. People lined the parade route to watch the floats comed home " to Ole Miss once again, go by. The Courthouse Square was filled with spectators who This led up to the big event: the football game on crowded the sidewalks and hung over balcony railings eagerly Saturday. Ole Miss fans from all over the country rose with awaiting the arrival of the floats. the sun Saturday morning to start getting their Grove tents As the parade made its way from the Circle, down ready for a day full of food, camaraderie and football. People University Ave. and onto the Square, spectators were pre- starting filtering in the Grove about mid-morning to get the sented with all kinds of wonderful sights and sounds. The day long Homecoming celebration started. During the half- Ole Miss Gospel Choir rode in style atop a double-decker bus time show, the Homecoming court graced the field prior to and serenaded parade viewers with their heavenly voices. The the debut of this year ' s queen, Claudia Cowan. Although the Student Programming Board also opened the parade up this Rebels were defeated by South Carolina, Ole Miss students, year to anyone who wanted to ride their bikes to promote the UM Green Initiative and alternative transportation. Over 30 students, faculty and locals showed up to ride. " We encouraged riders to dress up or decorate their alumni and fans returned to The Grove and tailgated the rest of the evening, glad to be " welcomed home " to Ole Miss once again. The Ole Miss | 039 iat Katrina Mays, a junior majorS community college to UniverSi ogy, took the transition from out missing a beat. to oxford , with love Ajtc college for two or so j Jifp iiinf)IP: while oth rK fjvd it a bit rockier STORY BY ELISE DILLINGHAM PHOTOGRAPHY BY JENNIFER MICHAELS ome students jina the transition to Oxford 040 ITlieOle Miss Transfer students have a unique college experience. They have the opportunity to get life experiences from two sometimes completely different schools. Normally, a transfer student does one of two things — transfers in or transfers out. My story is a little different. I came into Ole Miss as an excited freshman. Ole Miss was among the choices of schools that my dad would allow me to go to. But, in the back of my mind, I always wanted to go to school and live in New York City. I went through my freshman and sophomore years happy but knew I wanted to try something bigger. Sure, I liked going to football games and occasionally going to the Square, but I needed more options in my life. After two years of nagging my dad to let me transfer to New York, he finally let me do it. I said goodbye to Ole Miss in July 2007 and enrolled in Hunter College in New York City. Maybe I should have known New York would not be easy to survive when the day I left for the Big Apple, I tried to check in at the airport and realized I accidentally left my purse with my wallet, ID and cell phone at my house, 45 minutes away. It was almost an omen. For those of us who can ' t afford to easily pay rent for a $1,600 studio apartment along with all the other expensive necessities. New York is a hard place to live. School is last on your list of priorities. It ' s a far cry from the typical Ole Miss student ' s life: class, homework, hanging out and maybe a job. After a few months, I was burnt out. I told my friends over the phone that I felt more like an overworked 28-year-old than a college student. After doing an internship in the spring, I decided it was time to finish up school at Ole Miss. I have absolutely no regrets about coming back. It was easy to jump back into classes and the old swing of things. A few things have changed, but sometimes I feel like I never left. I hope to go back and work in New York one day, but I can ' t imagine being happy graduating anywhere other than Ole Miss. Two more traditional transfer students are Josh Beckham and Georgia Belvin, both former community college students. Beckham is a senior accounting major from Wiggins. He first went to school at Mississippi Gulf Coast Community College, Perkinston Campus but transferred to Ole Miss his junior year. He first went to a community college because of its homey feeling. " It was near my hometown and a great community college, " he said.. He chose Ole Miss for a variety of reasons. " Ole Miss has a strong accounting program; I liked the campus; and I had friends coming here, " he explained. Beckham said the size of the school and the professors are the biggest difference between MGCCC and Ole Miss, and he had to adjust to new things. " The parking way off campus as a commuter blew me away, " he claimed. " But mainly, just dealing with the different attitude put forth by the teachers. A community college has a more at home feel where the teachers in general seem to care more about each individual. " Georgia Belvin, junior secondary education major from Enterprise, also transferred to Ole Miss from a community college her junior year. Belvin first went to Meridian Community College to save money, but before coming to Ole Miss, she had to go through the transferring process. " I applied online and began my own leg work, " she explained. " I made contact with education counselors here on campus and began working toward my requirements while still at MCC. As the time got closer, I bega n applying for scholarships and double-checked my courses. Finally, I sent my final transcript. " Belvin said extracurricular involvement is one of the differences between community college and Ole Miss. " MCC is a mostly commuter campus with little opportunity to get involved. It is also very small. Ole Miss offers many programs that junior colleges simply cannot. " But, she does miss one thing about MCC. " The convenience of being close to home if I need to be is great, but the freedom here is really nice as well, " she said. Things she had to get used to at Ole Miss were " time management, money, school work, a new job, and grocery shopping. " She claimed these are all normal things one has to do when moving out of your parents ' home. Belvin said she has been very busy since transferring to Ole Miss because of her 18-hour workload, but she has many new friends and took part in the debate activities. " And of course, football Saturdays in The Grove " she added. Georgia said Ole Miss has been a wonderful experience so far, " It has given me the opportunity to see diversity, to test myself and to grow as a woman, " she said. After graduating, Georgia hopes to teach for a few years in Oxford while working to get her Masters Degree. She eventually hopes to be a high school counselor. " I have always loved Ole Miss. The traditions, the beauty of the campus, The Grove during football... all of it just called to me. I always knew I would end up here. " The Ole Miss | 04 1 i I P 4 M ' i ... Internet] has become a hybrid between real news sources and individuals. Melanie Addington Graduate Student, Higher Education Doogie Howser, Carrie Bradshaw and Rev Run all did it, and so can you. What do they have in common? Of course, they are famous television characters, but they have also all been a part of the growing phenomenon know to us all as blogging. Blogging has become a fast growing trend. The word blog is a combination of the words web and log. It is a journal-type record of thoughts, ideas and more displayed on the Internet. It can be about a certain issue or whatever is on the blogger ' s mind at the time. Richard Wood, senior marketing major from Memphis, chooses to blog some on Facebook but mainly on his personal MySpace page. He believes blogging is thera- peutic. " It ' s a sense of release, like a personal journal, " Wood claimed. He writes once or twice a week mainly to update friends and family on hap- penings in his life. " I ' ll post updates or thoughts for the week or even my perspective on different things, but only my friends on Myspace are able to see what I write, " Wood said. Claire Graves, senior marketing communications major, was involved in a two-week program with the Sally McDonnell Barksdale Honors College through the Washington Center. She was allotted the opportunity to attend the Republican Nation- al Convention. Afterwards, she blogged about her experiences there. " This was definitely my first experience blogging. I was just supposed to keep people informed of what ' s going on with the Republican National Convention, " Graves said. Dr. Mark Dolan, assistant professor of journalism, used blogging for the first time with one of his summer journalism classes. " I think it empowered everybody, " Dolan said. " With blogging, in the jour- nalism field we can go out, cover something and have it up on the Web within a few minutes. It lets you be your own complete publication and assume all the roles and editorial functions at once. " Melanie Addington, graduate student in higher education, claimed it is not as new of a fad as people might think. " Ever since the Internet has developed, people have been reaching out and getting news out faster than media sources, " Addington said. " It ' s become a hybrid between real news sources and individuals. " So, how do you start a blog? You can either start one on your Myspace page, or you can start one on many different blogging sites such as " A blog by nature could be many different things: diaries about a cat or politics, literary blogs or news blogs, " Dolan stated. " Blogging gives everyone a chance to express themselves, " Addington claimed. " If you ' re plann ing on starting a blog, you should start by writing once a day to keep yourself in the habit. " 042 ITheOle Miss ;b9Qi6f13) m o ' qlsf |p:)niW qolsvsQ i J. « . .. : ,- It i ri JT my personal, digital diary. STORY BY RACHEL SHOOK PHOTOGRAPHY BY JOSEPH WARNER ;tti- i- -sfi Mf i srJT ±lV lVJCi f (31 I Jn ' ' -»iioC i)3V 0llB 01B 2J23Dgnio 2Jfl9rnmoO oJia oflJ vd boyoiqqB od JEum Iduq oiB voriJ oic jdioJBTJainiinbfi b iriB ' ioiq ofaulTiJi JfiiiJ zlnsmrnoD (i Ilr i£ . jlBhqoiqqfifli isrilo I oiii noiu 112 sriJ mcrd bar omoi InB bowoli.; ton 9ifi etnommoo nBiqqlaaiseiM ibG orfT moo.9niinOMG9iiT 3 Id2fioq8 MG offf MG 9ff r 9fai2nl Mi 2flOfn9rj TOJVT HOT ian isxuniqg gfooiVT I ,7BbimB2 no E9vil ov t bgrnifilo olgqul ' ni Jrob: job offtBU nimq .liobL " 2 28iK 9lO 9nc W9t moid rfJod ,Qi nonnfiD nBhbA bnB loinutblo- . jv-os: b ,-ioi bBO ' foOlo noiJ092i9Jni 9rfJ Jb b9Tmooo rioirfv ,Jn9bL jb 9rb ni be ..jis: xfiM , Jb2 no id inhim bnuoiB U .. a ffguolj gnibuloni «M99tw sxiJ ni bermini 9i9v 2i9ilJo luo .iBmnoLyla jxiioi T .nc 9iom loi nBiqqUzizziM ' HbG 9rfJto nobibs a ' fibagi l ' hB9 .n aimmaiooo tM ii:p Jfs y. J Az 8oos ,01 w 92nqiu2 yd 2}fl9bi23i iqqi 22i22iM lafisiiliofl OBm tiiguso 9M£updj u .noonrofl The Ole Miss I 043 Students have always enjoyed going out to Sardis Lake for a bit of recreational fun. A new sport seems to be gaining in popularity among those students that are fortunate enough to own a boat or know someone that owns one. People have been wakeboarding out at Sardis for some time now, but the sport has been growing in the past few years. Wakeboarding is a water sport similar to water skiing; only the person being pulled behind the boat has both feet on what looks like small surfboard instead of on two separate skis. Daniel Trotter, senior psychology major from Madison, has been wakeboarding for almost six years. " I started wakeboarding behind a 14 foot jon-boat (fishing boat), " Trotter said. " Over the years I believe God smiled on our wakeboarding efforts by providing for my friend Jon Mark ' s family a new boat which was much more wakeboarder- friendly; we just kept going out on the lake and trying new things. " When Trotter began going to Ole Miss, he started going out to wakeboa rd with his friends who own boats. Trotter, like others that wakeboard out at Sardis, has made friends through the sport that he may not have met otherwise. " This (making friends) came through one of the Ole Miss wakeboarding team ' s annual fall afternoon of wakeboarding rides where Ole Miss students who share the love of the sport meet at the Sardis Lake marina and go out on boats to wakeboard, " Trotter said. Trotter is not the only one out at Sardis wakeboarding. Kyle Staude, junior geological engineering major from Tampa, Fla., has been wakeboarding for about four years. " I got into wakeboarding through my pastor ' s son, " Staude said. " My dad had just bought a brand new wakeboarding boat, so he went with us one time and he showed me how to do it. " Staude has been wakeboarding ever since. When Staude ' s parents moved to Tampa from Bowling Green, Ken., the salt water started to wear on the family ' s boat. " We kept the boat in the Gulf for about two weeks, and the salt water began to take its toll on the hull of the boat so dad thought it ' d be a good idea for me to bring it back to school and put it back in fresh water, " Staude said. Staude and his friends try and get out on Sardis as often as they possibly can. " We try and go to Sardis at least once every weekend, " Staude said. " Before school started we went almost every day. " Staude likes to take as many of his friends out on his boat with him, usually a group of about eight to 10 people. Like Trotter, Staude has made friends out on the lake as well. LEFT JB Swanson uses his time at Sardis not to relax on the water ' s edge, but to tackle it head on with wakeboarding. OPPOSITE Swanson rides the waves made courtesy of a boat that propels him along. I 044 I liie ule lvli- Rebel Radio centers TWBishop Hall and houses DJs from many majors with vastly different tastes jif music to keep the listening audience guessing and singing along. )46| ihi-c u ms k ;lj Photography by: Cass Green Story by: ben dobbs It is early in the morning, and excitement is building for the big event at the radio station. All of the music is ready, and all of the former DJs are present. Everyone is ready to hear about the beginnings of Rebel Radio and to talk about the fun times they have had at the station in its 20-year term. This year marks the 20th anniversary of Ole Miss ' student radio station. Rebel Radio 92.1 . One of Oxford ' s most popular stations is looking back at the past 20 years to see how the radio station has evolved throughout its existence and what its plans for the future are. In 1981 S. Gale Denley. the man responsible for the student media center, wanted to create a working radio station on campus. His dreams were realized when he received ap- proval to start a radio station in April of that year. Josh Butler, current station manager, has been with Rebel Radio for years and has learned about the history surrounding the airwaves he calls home. " At first Rebel Radio started out as a typical radio sta- tion. " Butler said. However, in recent years the radio station has become a commercialized station as far as music and radio programs go. Rebel Radio is just one of four college radio stations in the nation that is commercialized. Despite the com- mercialization, the radio station is completely student run and managed. " Most college radio stations in the country are run by advisors, but the good thing about Rebel Radio is that it is com- pletely run by students. " Butler explained. Students do everything when it comes to running the station; whether they are making music packages, creating commercials or running the soundboard, stu- dents perform the entire operation. Butler also claimed that Rebel Radio also makes an impact not just on the Ole Miss campus but the Oxford community as well. The station also gets involved more in the community itself by going out and doing live remote broadcasts from different locales in Oxford. Rebel Radio is an integral part of campus because it provides students with a unique learning opportunity and also allows them to make a little money on the side. The stations offer many different student positions, from DJs to managers to creative directors. " New employees usually get the graveyard late night shifts until they get the hang of it, then they can move to more popular work times. " Butler said. Rebel Radio gives students the experience of working in a real radio station, which would be very beneficial experience if they are planning to work in broadcast journalism. " Exposure is what the radio station provides and gives you a real opportunity to get a taste of what a real radio station is, " Tony Russell, a junior journalism major from St. Louis and current news director, said. The airwaves of Rebel Radio are not limited to campus or even the city limits of Oxford, nor are they packed solely with a smattering of musical genres. The station has. in fact, become a trusted news source for the surrounding areas. It also has plans to expand its broadcast to even more cities than the ones it does now. " Rebel Radio has become the breaking news authority for the entire listening area. " Russell claimed. Rebel Radio is celebrating its successful 20 years with many activities. One of the big events planned is to find the very first show that was ever aired and to use clips of it in a segment on the station ' s birthday. Butler said there are big plans for the birthday celebration. " Parties, concerts and things to give back to the community for their 20 years of support will be just some of the activities. " The station is also going to ask former DJs and em- ployees of Rebel Radio to speak about their time at the station and how it has helped them after college. With 20 years under its belt. Rebel Radio is looking to the future as it hopes to ha e another successful two decades. 20 YEARS OLD. ALMOST LEGAL. 1 048 I riieOleMiss The televisoin airwaves have officially been dominated with unscripted (kind of) dramas that keep us glued to the tube. STORY BY CAITLIN WILKERSON It is real life on television, unscripted and genuine. You may love it or hate it, but reality television is one of the newest fads sweeping the nation. Although reality TV has existed in some form or another since the 1950s, the phrase " reality television " is typically used to refer to programs of the genre produced after the year 2000. Originally, most reality shows starred the average American citizen. One such show is The Real World, now in its 20 ' ' ' season. The Real World is a popular MTV show that features seven roommates, who did not know each other before moving in together. The show depicts how they react to the other roommates ' different personalities. More recently, however, celebrities have decided to join in. Shows such as The Surreal Life, which bring celebrities together under one roof and films their every move, have broken the barrier and pushed celebrities into the realm of reality television. One show that quickly climbed the ratings chart this year was Flavor of Love, which aired on VHl. In this highly dramatic reality series, a group of women compete for the love and attention of former Public Enemy rapper, Flavor Flav. The show attracts a wide variety of viewers because of its wacky and eccentric antics that set it apart from others like it. Some are fans of Flav, and others just watch to heckle Flav. Grey Reno, senior business major from Gulfport, said he watches the show simply for the sheer entertainment of Flav and his outrageous behavior. " You ' re bound to see at least one catfight per episode, and the bonus is you get to hear the intellect of Flavor Flav as he commentates what happens on the show, " Reno said. " Anyone who wears Viking helmets and clocks around their necks is going to catch my attention for at least a couple minutes, and that is all the time this show needs to have you hooked. " Another reality show attracting that has attracted a lot of attention is So You Think You Can Dance. This show is an American Idol-style talent search where participants go through a grueling try-out process, which includes performing dance routines for a panel of judges and getting a chance to compete on national television. Once the dancers make it to the final round, they get paired with a different partner each week, and the two have to perform a dance of a certain genre. Anna Katherine Stuart, junior elementary education major from Bay St. Louis, said her love of dance and admiration for the talented performers drew her to the show. " The different types of dances they choreograph are very unique, and the dancers are unbelievable, " Stuart said. " In high school I used to watch it with my dance team every week. It was really fun because we are all trained dancers that practice on a weekly basis, so for us to get together and enjoy watching what we do on national television was really rewarding. " MTV made a mark on the reality TV world with its hit series. The Hills, starring Lauren Conrad and her friends living fun, carefree lives in the Hollywood Hills. This reality show is a spin-off of another popular MTV show, Laguna Beach, which also featured Conrad as a main character. Sarah Sholtis, junior marketing major from Austin, Texas, said that she enjoys watching the show because she and her friends can relate to the characters. " Many of the shows on TV have characters that are much older than me and my friends, while the girls on The Hills are our age, " she said. " Each one of the girls is very relatable, and I see personality traits in them that I also see in myself and my friends. " According to Sholtis, getting the chance to see how the " other half " lives is another pull for the show. " It ' s always interesting to watch the lives of the wealthy and glamorous, " Sholtis said. " The Hills isn ' t groundbreaking or particularly innovative, but then again, what reality show is? " Fear Factor is another reality show that involves participants competing for a common goal. This goal, however, is more than a chance at love or the honor of being titled " America ' s favorite dancer. " The winners of this reality show receive a grand prize of $50,000. The show requires the players to compete in three different stunts, which test their physical and mental abilities. Anthony Scatamacchia, senior marketing major from Memphis, said he is amazed by the show ' s unique way to test human capabilities. " It ' s not just a show to see how book smart or physically dominant one person is compared to another, but rather the mental toughness and tolerance a person is able to withstand to win the prize money, " he said. " Joe Rogan, the host, loves antagonizing and mocking the contestants about how much longer they have to stay in a bed of scorpions, or how many more glasses of 100-year-old eggnog they have to drink to finish the mission. " The E! channel ' s reality show, Snoop D ogg ' s Fatherhood, features legendary rapper Snoop Dogg working on his latest album while also trying to maintain a normal lifestyle with his wife and three children. The reality series shows Snoop in a way never before seen by his fans. Dorothy Jean Hicks, senior hospitality management major from Greenwood, said she has always been a big fan of Snoop and loves the relationship he has with his family on the show. " His image is like a rough gangster, but after watching the show, he is really just a funny loveable guy, " Hicks said. " My favorite episodes are when he gets a big bucket of fried chicken from Roscoe ' s House of Chicken and Waffles. But he has to be sneaky about it because his boss lady doesn ' t approve of him eating all of that fried food. " The modeling show phenomenon, America ' s Next Top Model, is now in its 11 " ' cycle and still seems to be going strong. Hosted by international supermodel Tyra Banks, this show is designed to discover young and upcoming female models. The winner of the show receives a modeling contract along with many other exciting prizes. Jane Henderson, sophomore nursing major from Madison, said she watches the show because she loves the fashion industry and enjoys seeing the girls live the life of a glamorous model. " I like that America ' s Next Top Model shows all the work that models have to go through, " she said. " It shows how they act in real life and not just on the runway. It gives you a different perspective on the modeling industry. The modeling industry is a tough business, and it ' s interesting to see the process girls have to go through to get to the top. " Though reality TV is sometimes scrutinized for its absurd idea of what reality actually is, one thing cannot be questioned: the ability it has to entertain — because reality television is something that everyone loves to hate. The Ole Miss I 049 iT ii :;.; ;. !;; red, primped and pretty, one v oM think ss Lid be at the forefront of the stye " Temptation is strong. that students a. , hkh apples did you take a bite out of It is a well-known fact that the University of Mississippi prides itself on many things: the historic downtown Courthouse Square; the charm and beauty that this quaint little town possesses; and the most magical 10- acre forest of oak trees in the South, The Grove. Some say that Ole Miss is " The Harvard of the South. " This nickname, of course, refers to the classy and sophisticated charm that this wonderful institution emulates. Along with the many other things that make this school stand out from other universities in the South is the knowledge of fashion that the students seem to have. Ole Miss is famous for making a game day in the fall resemble a wedding reception or a cocktail party with everyone dressed in his or her Sunday best. Our knowledge of fashion does set us apart from other schools, but, just as with any place, there will always be some who are misinformed or " fashionably challenged " if you will. However, these problems have not gone unnoticed. Below are the seven deadly fashion sins of Ole Miss students. Take notes, boys and girls. Pearls are thought to be classy and timeless by all girls who enjoy being girls. What began as a formal accessory is now a piece of jewelry worn on all occasions and is very prevalent among the female population at Ole Miss. It is very common to see a girl wearing a pearl necklace while jogging through town or walking to class. According to a Facebook group, " Real women wear pearls, " pearls have became a standard for any and every outfit for Ole Miss alpha females; however, some students tend to think this fashion trend is more of a fashion sin. Sarah Joyner, junior graphic design major from Clinton, thinks that pearls should only be worn to a church, a funeral or a court hearing if you are trying to give the judge an innocent vibe. " There may be occasions that are appropriate for wearing pearls, but not everywhere, and certainly not everywhere at Ole Miss, " Joyner said. " At the bar? In class? Seriously, just leave them where they belong... in a box in the top of your closet. " Bangs are a hairstyle that has been progressively changing throughout the decades. Although bangs existed in some form or another before the 70s, they did not reach their climactic proportions until the late 70s. The 80s were the years of the feathered bangs and wings that reached to the heavens with frizzy passion. By the late 90s, bangs had pretty much been put to rest; however, there were still those that chose to sport the style. But now, thanks to some well-known celebrities, bangs are back, and they are bigger than ever. Don ' t be confused. The bangs that are in vogue are actually very cute and stylish, but the hairstyle can be very easily misconstrued if not cut or worn properly. Avery Aston, junior journalism student from Lubbock, Texas, explains the " super swoop " as hair being parted from one ear and swooping across your forehead to the other ear creating almost a toupee look. " Not only is the swoop completely unattractive, but it ' s also very hard to keep in place from what I can see, " Aston said. " You would have to spend hours in the mirror perfectly placing each strand across your forehead and tucking it behind your ear. " T-shirts are an essential part of every Ole Miss student ' s wardrobe. On any given weekday, it is very common to spot a sea of T-shirt wearing students on campus. Whether it is a T-shirt promoting a club or organization you are involved in or a sorority or fraternity swap T-shirt, one thing is for sure: it is never, not in any case, acceptable to wear a high school T-shirt while in college. Richard McKay, junior accounting major from Philadelphia, thinks that high school T-shirts should stay tucked away in a drawer, only to come out when reminiscing on the old days or to be worn as a sleep shirt. " We were all athletes. We were all on student council. We all went to the high school prom, " McKay said. " There is no need in wearing t-shirts that proclaims it. You will automatically be labeled as a freshman. " Uggs are a commodity found in most every girl ' s closet. They may not be the actual Ugg Australia brand, but most Ole Miss girls at one time or another has worn some form of a furry knee-high boot. Along with Uggs, Nike shorts seem to be another pretty popular fashion trend these days. Although these two pieces of clothing are very trendy and certainly stylish, one commits a fashion sin when they pair these two articles together. Dani Griffin, senior marketing communications student from Brandon, thinks that Nike shorts should be worn casually to class or the gym with tennis shoes or flip flops and that Uggs should only be worn in the winter with jeans or other long pants. " When deciding if you should pair your Nike shorts I In UlfMisslOS (or any shorts) with your Uggs consider this rule: if you have shorts on, it ' s way too hot for Uggs, " Griffin stated. " Everyone will assume you are an idiot because you will either be drenched in sweat because your feet are so hot or shaking in your boots because your legs are so cold. " Each shoe is intended to serve a different purpose. Rain boots are to be worn when it is raining outside. Tennis shoes are worn when working out or running. Uggs are worn to keep your feet warm when it is cold outside. Crocs, on the other hand, are shoes with a purpose that remains questionable. They were originally designed as a spa shoe. However, some Ole Miss students seem to think they can be worn everywhere, from class, to work and even to the bar. A large group of students think this fashion sin needs to be put to rest. For good. Jamie Nash, senior marketing major from Clinton, says that Crocs are only appropriate to wear when mowing the lawn or taking a shower in an unsanitary place. " As if the shoes are not hideous enough, you can actually put croc charms ' in the holes that are on top of the shoe, " Nash said. " Last time I checked, shoes were not bulletin boards. " In this day and age, image is everything. And, image is definitely everything at Ole Miss. An unspoken rule abounds among the female population, claiming it is social suicide to wear the same outfit twice. No one is certain how this silly and somewhat unrealistic rule came about, but it is definitely exercised by many Ole Miss girls. The rule not only applies to physically wearing the outfit twice but al so to taking a picture in the outfit and it ending up on Facebook. Oh, the horror. Adam Malone, graduate student from Madison has never heard this rule spoken aloud but can find evidence that it exists by looking around The Grove or the bar. " It is completely normal for a girl to spend 300 dollars on a dress and then lose it in her closet, " Malone said. " Ole Miss is the only place on Earth where I can honestly say that I have never seen a girl wear the same outfit twice. Apparently it is against the rules. " Another very common phenonmenon on campus is to see a girl sitting in class wearing an oversized T-shirt with skinny jeans and patent leather black pumps. It is also common to witness a girl running quickly into a building around 7:30 a.m., wearing a dress and messy ponytail with her heels in hand. The chances are that she did not plan that outfit, and we can also infer that she probably did not stay at her place the previous night. This breed of young women are lovingly referred to as " shackers. " Usually, these girls went out the night before, stayed with a (sometimes) handsome young man and woke up the next morning, looking a hot mess and realizing she had class in 20 minutes. Elizabeth Howard, senior marketing communications major from Memphis, is one Ole Miss student that is choosing to call out these girls on their fashion sin. " It is never appropriate to go out in public in shacker clothes. Ever. You might as well shout from the rooftops your experiences from the night before, " Howard said. " What happened to the days of keeping some sort of privacy? Let ' s keep it classy, ladies. " The seven deadly fashion sins of Ole Miss students are constantly on display for all to see. No matter what, someone will always be pointing fingers and critiquing. For the brave souls that choose to sport these styles, a round of applause is in order shortly followed by a quick lesson in socially acceptable attire. Ik I » PEARLS - YOU RE NOT SCARLETT O ' HARA - FEMALE COMBOVERf 7 052|TlieOleMis; - NOT YOUR TYPICAL COLLEGE RUBBER m B i 4 i « i ' } K?! i! H ■ w SHACKER HAT WOULD YOUR PARENTS SAY? shoot it to live it More and more people are picking up video cameras to record life. They ' re not just for playground birthdays anymore. I STORY BY ALEX BEENE PHOTOGRAPHY BY RYAN MOORE 054 I The OleKliss For years, cameras and camcorders were only lugged around by students at the Grove on Football game Saturdays and at Graduation. For a new generation of students, though, filming the world around them is just a part of the daily routine. " I know that there are a lot more people interested at least with the aspect of film because of YouTube and other video uploading web sites, " senior English major Winsor Yuan said. Yuan has spear-headed a few filming projects on campus within the Honors College and English department. From music videos to a thesis through a camera ' s lens, his work has many different flavors, but all of his projects have been shot within the Ole Miss com- munity. " I think the most popular thing I ' ve done on cam- pus is ' The Office - Ole Miss, ' " Yuan said. " Everything I ' ve actually filmed on campus has turned out better than I originally anticipated when the project was started. " For many students like Yuan, the desire to start filming comes well before the college years. High school students Chase and Tanner Beecham said there is an increased interest in film-making because of the quality of movies hitting cinemaplexes today. " There are many different forms of entertainment, but the one that has really got a lot of students interested in being a part of something bigger is film, " Beecham said. The increased marketing of film on the pre-teen and teenage markets has lead to interest in participating in the film-making process at an earlier age. Yuan admits his first ideas about entering the world of Hollywood started during his high school days. " I wanted to go into film around 7th grade, " Yuan said. " Originally, I intended to focus more on writing but since I ' ve entered college, I have shifted focus to directing and producing, as well. " Another high school project that spilled into the Ole Miss campus was " Fair or Foul. " Originally titled " 1:00 Curfew, " the show was developed by Clint and Bill Rosenb- latt during their days at Jackson Preparatory School. " I didn ' t have much interest in film until I started working with the Rosenblatts, " Rob Carpenter, junior liberal arts major and " Fair or Foul " cameraman said. " Then, the Rosenblatts opened my eyes to the possibilities of what filming could be. " What started out as a pet project became one of " The Daily Mississippian ' s " top columns and one of the most viewed campus-related videos on YouTube. " We originally set out to make a show where we talked about what was going on in our lives each week " Clint Rosenblatt said. " It began to catch on around Jackson and now we are continually introducing more people to our show on campus each week. " The success of the online show and column have lead to more opportunities and notoriety on campus. " I get asked all the time, ' Rob, when ' s the new episode going to be online? ' " Carpenter said. " I think people like the show because we try to make it as funny as possible for the viewers. " While filming projects are on the rise, so is film appreciation. In fall 2006, the University of Mississippi Film Association was formed for students who had an interest in discussing film and getting involved in cinema- related activities at Ole Miss. From movies being made in or about Mississippi to talk of what will take home the big Oscars each year, UMFA covers a wide range of topics. " We set out to do something were students could talk about what was going on in the cinema world, " UMFA Vice President Eric Solomon said. " It offers the opportu- nity for people to discuss a part of entertainment that is so important to them on a weekly basis. " For UMFA and others involved with film on cam- pus, the desire is not just about loving classic movies or making it in Hollywood. The underlying purpose of being involved with the medium, as Yuan explained, was to gain a deeper knowledge of the campus around them. " Don ' t expect your first film or any of your first films to make you millions or get you an immediate job in Hollywood. You have to start small and gain the experience and meet the right people, " Yuan said. " Don ' t make films because you want to get famous, do it because you want to tell the world a story. IheUk Mi -. ' 055 3,1 , •»;,; t I Your roommate doesnt have to be loud, messy and smelly. Sometimes they can be warm and cuddly. STORY BY ALINE CARAMBAT PHOTOGRAPHY BY JOSEPH WARNER 056 ITheOle Miss J !• t S O: For some students, the closest bonds made while in college are not limited to lavish tents in the Grove before a football game, or at a study group that meets at the J.D Williams Library before a big chemistry test. Sometimes these close bonds are not between humans at all, but between man and " man ' s best friend. " However, this bond is not limited to just dogs, but also cats, birds, lizards, goldfish, and many other friendly companions. Cody Lemons, a sophomore and journalism major, lives at The Exchange with his two-year-old Pomeranian, Cinnamon. " Cinnamon is my girlfriend ' s dog she brought from home, but now that we live together. Cinnamon is just as much my dog as she is hers. " Cody and his girlfriend share equal responsibility in taking care of their dog, which is important and beneficial for Cinnamon, considering she loves attention. " Living with my pet is a blast even though things can be tough sometimes with work and school. " Having a pet can have its benefits but they also come with some responsibility as well. Necessities like food, veterinarian visits, and spending time with a pet can be straining at times for college students. " I am always either at work or school. I have a pretty hectic schedule, so I have to divide my time wisely so that I can spend time with Cinnamon, " Lemons said. Before buying a pet, students should do some research on the animal they want, because some may require a lot more attention than others. Just like humans, every pet ' s personality is different; and potential pet owners should consider what is best for their animal " I love playing with Cinnamon, but she ' s not an extremely ' needy ' dog, " Lemons adds. " If I didn ' t make her play and run around for exercise, she would be completely fine with just sleeping next to me while watching a movie. She just loves to be around you in general, no matter what the activity. " Another thing students have to consider is what places allow pets. Most student apartments that do allow them charge a pet deposit; which can be a pretty steep price for some, as it can be as much as $300. Sophomore, Tab Hirschuey, lives at Campus Walk Apartments with his two cats Max and Maggie. Max, 6 months old, and Maggie, 9 months old, have the advantage of keeping each other company when their owner is at school. " My cats are easy to take care of, " said Hirschuey. " I feed them and give them attention, but most of their day is spent sleeping; except for the 2 or 3 hours a day they devote to playing with their toys. " Owning a pet does take work, but they can bring so much happiness to their owners. They can help you to relax after a long day of lectures and labs, or put a smile on your face after a particularly stressful day. " I have to admit, they are pretty funny to watch, " Hirschuey adds. " It makes me laugh just watching them chase each other around the apartment because for the most part they ' re pretty lazy; it ' s like that sudden b urst of energy comes out of nowhere. " All-in-all, those who already own a pet can honestly say, that the time and money spent on their faithfully friends is definitely worth it. I The Ole Miss 1 OS " SOUNDS aroun TOWN Many students spend their weekends hopping around The Square to watch the performances of different Oxford musicians PHOTOGRAPHY BY JOSEPH WARNER STORY BY KIMBERLY WALLACE Here at Ole Miss, the academic life is cherished as the most important priority. But, the music scene is just as important and most of all, exciting and relaxing. The live performances, from the local artist to the mainstream stars, provide student with college memories that are worthwhile. The Lyric is a popular venue that generates a lot of music for the Oxford music scene. Senior art major, Marion Startz is an Assistant Manager for the popular hangout. " The Lyric ' s genre gears toward many student ' s request and uses Facebook as a means of communication, " said Startz. The Lyric ' s genre includes country, rap and indie music, as well as cover bands and local D.J.s. Their celebrity list includes 3 6 Mafia, Project Pat, Conor Oberst, Eric Church, Dark Star Orchestra, Girl Talk, Modest Mouse and many more. The Lyric recently hosted a concert featuring Citizen Cope and one thousand people attended. Although it may seem hard to recruit these celebs to our college town, Startz stated that The Lyric has a booking agent that is a musician. Usually a concert ticket is very expensive, but at The Lyric, tickets are actually affordable. ' Tickets are normally $20 and lower compared to other major cities, " states Startz. The Lyric is known for hourly sell-outs due to their prices and has brought differen t acts to Oxford. Not only does The Lyric cater to the 058 I The Ole Miss a-w t 1 students of Ole Miss, but they also cater to the Oxford commu- nity. In the upcoming year. The Lyric promises to host over 20 events serving the Oxford community. During the week of the presidential debate. The Lyric hosted " Obama-Rama " which allowed Ole Miss students the opportunity to show their support for the new president, Barack Obama. The Lyric serves as a venue for many activities hosted by Ole Miss student organizations. Tim Burkhead, a junior business major, is an Assistant Sound and Light Engineer for The Lyric and is proud of The Lyric ' s future plans. " Ole Miss can expect bigger bands, better music, and The Lyric will continue to serve the Oxford Community, " Burkhead said. Proud Larry ' s, a bar on the opposite side of the Square, is known for its live local bands and exciting live atmosphere. Greg Peters is an Ole Miss Senior majoring in Journalism and has worked for Proud Larry ' s for a year and a half. " Proud Larry ' s caters to many different crowds in the Oxford community, " Peters said. Proud Larry ' s entertainment includes The Felice Brother, Animal Collective, Alejandro Escovedo and many more. Peters knows that Proud Larry ' s is the place to hear great music for a reasonable price. For Proud Larry ' s, the future holds great live performances and it is not leaving anytime soon. Rooster ' s provides Oxford with the blues. Rooster ' s caters to the 2 1 and older crowd that is looking for a more mellow vibe, instead of thumping rap beats. They host an open mic night on Tuesdays which features local artists and local bands, giving local acts with the chance to perform for a live audience. It has a relaxed, chilled atmosphere that draws the college crowd, even though you can expect a cover charge Wednesday thru Saturday after 9:00 p.m. The rate is often S5 to $10, but depends on the band that is playing. The Ole Miss community will continue to be a big influence over the music scene in Oxford, Miss. Although the students love local entertainment, it is obvious that they prefer celebrity entertainment. With the prices being very reasonable, it is definitely a plus in regards to the student ' s enjoyment. The music scene, here in Oxford, is exciting and rewards students with the opportunity to relax and have a great time moving to the music. Students will look forward to the future of these entertaining establishments and the great entertainment they will offer in the year to come. Students enjoy The Lyric ' s atmosphere. Proud Larry ' s Jazz band, and Rooster ' s Open Mic Night because of the e clectic musical styles. If you ' re headed out for a night of music searching on the square, you ' ll never be left with silence. OPPOSITE TOP Chris Skinner performs the guitar at Taylor ' s Pub in Oxford. BOTTOM Vocalist Kathleen Wheeler performs with Skuiner regularly. BELOW Skinner, Wheeler and John Michael Skinner draw crowds when they grace the musical threshold of Oxford. A3 VIGr fc % ' .-.- : First apartments offer freedom and the luxuries of pfi baths and bedrooms. They also do not come equipt with RAs, dorm or house mothers, or curfews. ' M STORY BY ALLY PACE PHOTOGRAPHY BY Mi ' cHEL JARJOURA Juniors Kristin Lowe and Sarah Stoner are enjoying the freedoms that come along with living off campus, but that does not mean that there aren ' t some days when they wish for the convenience of dorm life. Lowe and Stoner lived in the dorms their freshman and sophomore years. Their sophomore year they lived in Crosby on a " sorority floor " where their hall mates were also their sorority sisters. " The dorm was nice because there was always someone around to hang out with, help with homework, or borrow clothes from, " said Stoner. " But it was also loud and not a very good environment for studying in. " " Yeah, I miss having people around all the time, but we ' re lucky because a lot of our friends live in our (apartment) complex now, " added Lowe. The two have really enjoyed living off campus because of all the freedoms. The thing that they have enjoyed the most is decorat- ing their apartment. " You ' re not limited to just futons and butterfly chairs, " said Stoner, as she reclines on their oversized leather sofa. Among some of the other perks they ' ve enjoyed with off-campus living is more closet space and having a kitchen to use whenever they like. " We really like to cook and have dinner parties, " said Lowe. " And with our apartment we don ' t have to worry about visitation hours so our friends can come and stay with us for a weekend and we don ' t have to worry about signing them in at the front desk or any- thing. " While the two are enjoying their larger closets, balcony, queen-sized beds and the freedom to entertain, they say there are still draw backs to living off-campus. Their biggest complaint is transportation. " Commuting is awful, " said Lowe. " A nightmare, " agreed Stoner. " I leave my apartment half an hour to 45 mintues before my classes start so that I ' ll have time to find a parking space, and sometimes I still don ' t make it to class on time. " Lowe and Stoner said that commuting is what makes them miss the dorm the most. " I could just roll out of bed and walk out the door ten minutes before my class started, " said Lowe. " If I did that now, my class would be over before I even got my car parked. " Aside from transportation, Lowe and Stoner say it ' s the small things that they took fore granted while living in the dorm that make them wish they still lived on campus sometimes. " I miss little things like not having to worry about getting my rent in on time and not having to walk too far to take my garbage out, " said Stoner. " Yeah, I miss those things too, " agreed Lowe. " I ' ve had to pay late fees on top of my rent because I can never remember to get it in on time. " The thing they miss the least about the dorms? " The bathrooms, " said Stoner. " Something is wrong if you have to wear shoes to keep your feet from getting dirty in the place that you ' re supposed to be getting clean. " While there are certain conveniences that come along with living in the dorms, Lowe and Stoner both agree that the pros far outweigh the cons when it comes to off-campus living. " The dorms were great for meeting people and they are an important part of the whole ' college experience, ' " said Stoner. " But now that I ' ve lived off-campus and enjoyed my own room and all of the freedom, I don ' t think I could go back to living in the dorms again. " Tin w im -K,i %.i I BOUND :- s 2 f " Wy.l - :-% ' Mils „ ? tt -v iZI IlK C;l Miss Many students find quiet solace for religious reflection in the courtyard of Paris-Yates chapel on campus. Religion isnt a cookie-cutter thing. It is a complex field of opinions and beliefs tailor-made for the believer on hand. STORY BY JANNA JONES PHOTOGRAPHY BY RYAN MOORE At first glance, the University of Mississippi seems to be a fairly homogenous mix of bubbly blonde socialites and khaki-clad frat boys, brainy overachievers and swaggering athletes. It looks like a perfect avatar for the American South: friendly, genteel, God-loving and conservative. However, closer inspection reveals a community pulsating with diversity. There is a woman with a colorful scarf pinned over her hair, not because she ' s masking a bad hair day but because she is preserving a part of her beauty for her future husband. There is a man eating a meatless lunch, not because he is an overzealous vegan but because his religion teaches that each living creature possesses a soul with the same rights as a human soul. Other views might be less noticeable, such as the quiet kid who never voices his true opinions on religion for fear that he will lose his friends and become a target for proselytizing groups. Despite its conservative reputation, Ole Miss is accommodating to a wide variety of religious views from around the world. Connecting with students of many different faiths in this small community is a learning experience that can be appre- ciated by all. The dean of students ' Web site lists almost 20 Christian groups active on the Ole Miss campus. The Oxford telephone directory contains roughly five pages of church listings. How does that compare to other religions represented at the university? As of February 2009, the Web site listed no organizations for Jews, Hindus or Buddhists. The group Students for the Advancement of the Non-Religious never got started due to lack of interest. The Muslim Students Association has an active presence both on-campus and in the Oxford community. There is one Islamic mosque in the city, but no synagogues or other temples. Despite the lack of formal religious groups, it is never hard to find someone who shares one ' s beliefs. " I don ' t feel the desire to have a Hindu group on campus because most of my contacts are Hindu and we greet each other accordingly and the religion is involved in our day-to-day lives, " said Shyam Kandoi, a junior mechanical engineering major from Katmandu, Nepal. For example, Kandoi ' s family feeds 111 homeless people and fasts as a sign of respect on the anniversary of his grandfather ' s death. " I am doing the same, " Kandoi said. " Well, not feeding HI. But fasting. " Anatole Langdon, a junior from New Orleans majoring in philosophy and modern languages, tried to create an organization for non-religious students but eventually called off the endeavor. Langdon, who prefers the term " non-theist " to " atheist, " worried that Students for the Advancement of the Non-Religious would produce the same traps that conventional religion contains. " There is no doctrine of atheism, " Langdon said. " It ' s the absence of belief and that ' s all it is. There is no unifying belief of any two atheists, not even in God because most atheists don ' t say that they disbelieve in God; it ' s that they don ' t acknowledge the question. I didn ' t want to create an organization that tried to tell people what to think. " Al White, a senior education major from Dumas, disagrees with Langdon ' s position. He believes such a group would encourage identity and community among non-religious students. " I want an atheist group, but mostly because I have a deep internal desire to have a group with which I identify, " White said. " I understand that a lot of people are afraid to admit it, but you have to be honest with who you are. If you lie about what you are, pretend you ' re something you ' re not, it ' s an unhealthy way to live life. " Langdon said that openly atheist students often become targets for some of the evangelical Christian groups on campus. " It ' s extremely aggressive and it makes a lot of people very quiet because they don ' t want to be harassed, even if it ' s in a loving way, " Langdon said. " It can be extremely stressful and ostracizing for someone to come out [as an atheist]. " Some students with other religious views have not felt the same pressures exerted by Christian groups on campus. Kandoi said he has never been approached by anyone trying to talk him into changing his religion. Omayma Kishk, a junior pharmacy major from Oxford who serves as president of the Muslim Students Association, said she only feels awkward when the Gideons International distribute Bibles on campus. " I ' ve told them several times, ' No thank you, ' but they still give me one and I don ' t know what to do with them, " Kishk said. While some Muslims at Ole Miss have not been treated differently because of their religious beliefs, they still have to deal with many misconceptions about their religion. Most common is the notion that many Muslims are violent or aggressive. " Actually, Islam is one of the most peaceful religions, " Kishk said. " Nowhere does it ever say in the Quran to ever go out and hurt people. " There is also a false impression that women are op- pressed in Islam. Kishk explained that women are very revered in Muslim society, and it is the husband ' s job to take care of his wife so she does not have to work outside the home if she doesn ' t want to. Jenna Elshamy, a senior dietetics and nutrition major from Huntsville, Ala., and Hamzeh Omari, a graduate student in electrical engineering from Eugene, Ore., added that not all Mus- lims are Arabs. All three were quick to point out that Muslims worship God; they just call Him by a different name, Allah. They also believe in Jesus, but they consider him a prophet rather than the son of God. There is a tremendously poignant notion common among many people with very different religious beliefs: no mat- ter what belief system one identifies with, essentially everyone is the same. " All the religions in the world ha e same basic principles, " Kandoi said. " It ' s just different what name you take to worship, but you still do the same thing. Everyone aims for heaven, right? " The Ole Miss | 063 playful work Summer holidays are not for bumming around or sweating it out. Sometimes, all you have to do is play. 2SS0 i(ve STORY BY ALLY PACE PHOTOGRAPHY BY LEE TAYLOR 064rriieOieN; ISS Many students spend iheir summers loung- ing on the beach and enhancing their tans or slaving away at intern- ships in an effort to boost their resumes for future employers, but there are some that still spend their vacation at summer camp. When one thinks of summer camp, they get a vision of dozens of happy, freckled children running around covered in band-aids and bug spray, but what about the people that run the place? Lee Taylor and Douglas Williams both spent their summer as camp coun- selors at a kid ' s summer camp. Taylor spent her time at Merri-Mac, a Christian summer camp for girls, and Williams spent his summer at Alpine Camp for Boys, also a Christian summer camp. Merri-Mac is located in Black Mountain, North Carolina and is an all- girls summer camp that is " dedicated to encourag- ing growth in fruits of the Spirit. " Black Mountain is situated in the moun- tains about 15 minutes outside of Asheville, S.C. According to Taylor, the motto there is, " If you are too weird for Asheville, then you are too weird. " Taylor taught chorus classes three days a week and also led climbing and canoe trips. She was a counselor in charge of the Tweedle Dee cabin (5-7 year olds) the first three weeks of her time at the camp, but was then switch to the Tweedle Doe cabin (8-9). " Living in a cabin with two other counselors and 12 little girls is an experience I will not soon forget, " said Taylor. " It was so fun being able to hear the little girls stories and to listen to their jokes. " Aside from learning what life is like in the eyes of eight or nine year old girl, there is something else Taylor learned from her experiences at Merri-Mac. It is something that has left a lasting impression on her and a lesson that she is sure to carry with her throughout the rest of her life. " I was hired to give of myself everyday, and that is exactly what I did, " said Taylor. " By pouring myself into my campers, I was able to learn patience, forgiveness and love. Camp is an incredible opportunity to learn more about yourself, make great friendships and really invest in the lives of others. " Aside from learning to how to invest in the lives of young people, Taylor ' s time working for Merri-Mac was also a time of spiritual growth. " Living in the mountains at Camp Merri-Mac helped me to refocus my priorities, " said Taylor. " It is difficult to wake up in the mountains and not thank God for his beautiful creation. " There is one day at Merri-Mac that Taylor remembers quite particularly, her 21st birthday. Taylor ' s 21st birthday was unlike most peoples; she did not get all dressed up and go to the bar and buy her first legal adult beverage and she wasn ' t surrounded by her 10 or so of her closest girlfriends. " My favorite memory of camp is my 21st birthday, " said Taylor. " I woke up to 12 little girls singing Happy Birthday to me and handing me birthday cards. My friends and family had sent me birthday packages, so I opened gifts before breakfast. That night, my cabin popped party poppers in celebration and camped out under the stars. " Overall, Taylor rates her summer at Merri-Mac as the one of the best in her life, and may even spend this summer working for them. " I haven ' t quite decided my summer plans, but there is a large chance that I will be back at Merri-Mac again, " said Taylor. Williams worked at Alpine Summer Camp for Boys. Dick O ' Ferrall, an Ole Miss Alumni, started Alpine in 1959. The camp is located in Mentone, Ala. on Lookout Mountain. Williams has spent four summers as an employee at Alpine. The first year he was there he worked in the kitchen and helped to prepare, serve and clean up after meals. His second and third summers at Alpine he served as counselor. " I lived in a cabin with 4 to 5 seven-year-olds, " said Williams. " I helped them wake up in the morning and get them to Morning Watch (a morning devotional time). I then helped them get to their activities. " While the boys were at their activities, Williams worked the ropes course. " Alpine has an excellent ropes course where we can challenge boys to conquer their fears and learn about themselves and others, " said Williams. " We stress group dynamics and encouragement. " Working the ropes course is Williams ' favorite part of working at Alpine. He said that he likes to watch the boys do things that they never thought possible, and then watching as they gain confidence from it. " When they jumped from a catwalk or made it across a tight line, their faces would light up, and I knew that we were doing something real in their lives, " said Williams. This past summer, Williams served as a Head Counselor, which means that he was in charge of a group of seven to eight other counselors. He also led devotionals in the morning and organized different special activities for the kids in his area to take part in. Above all else, Williams loves the relationships that develop at Alpine. The camp first stresses the campers ' and counselors ' relationships with the Lord, and then they seek to foster the relationships that the campers have with each other and their counselors. Williams thinks that the relationships fostered at the camp are the most important thing that the camp does. " I grew up going to alpine as a camper, and my two best friends at camp became two of my college roommates, " said Williams. " None of us lived in the same town before coming to ole miss. We have remained good friends through all these years, starting as adolescents at alpine. " Summer camp is not just a place where kids build memories, relationships and learn valuable life lessons; it ' s also a place for college students to the very same thing. The Ole Miss | 065 J PUBLISHED SINCE GREEN SINCE FRIENDLY This book that you are currently holding in your hands is different from any other past yearbooks. This year, TheOleMisshas decided to take on the challenge posed by the University with the Green Initiative and went green with help from our publisher Friesens, of Altona, Manitoba, Canada. They made us an offer than we, nor Mother Nature, could refuse. We on staff of 7 " ?eO e W sstookitas our mission and our responsibility to bring eco-f riendly printing to the campus and we have succeeded. So as you flip through your memories, you can feel proud of the fact that you ' ve done your part for Mother Earth. I T ,6 ! i he Ule Miss , 14,849 p u n _ d _ s 48,478 GALLONS of wastewate r X MILLION BTU ' s of energy Total energy consumption measures all ijg energ ' L Th energy, includingelectricity and all formsof fuels, consumed to produce a given amount of paper. The unit of measure is British Thermal Units ([BTUs). The average U.S. household uses 91 million BTUsof energy in a year 0. pIunds solid WASTE i Tlie Ole Miss | 0, r Let ' s HONORI D r . .rica LiJtlbf c •IKJ ■ ' i J V, f A ' Fo ( c K ' Ni ' AlN ' M M CHA www BA " public ans During the Presidential Debate, many media outlets visited the campus, including the CBS morning show that drew hundreds of students out to support their favorite candidate. Photo by Jennifer Michaels i.;!JiR.tJu Ole Miss is kno KKs oeauuiui campus u.iv.. w.i.. " .«- - " . -- --- - hole Ji l Kfect places to get away and scan over a set ot notes before 070 iTIie Ole Miss Photo by Jamie Johnson s ' - ACADEMICS Tlie Ole Miss | O4I I WOR Some classes are the epitome of dull while others have a tendency to be a highlight in your week. PSY 203: self management for your personal life CHIN 321: Chinese culture and civilization AAS 337: anthropology of blues culture ART 381: introduction to photography CLC 104: sports in the ancient world SOC 101: introductory sociology INST 212: french news coverage JOUR 371: editing by design THEA 246: costume crafts BISC 329: biology of fishes GEOL 221: Mineralogy LAT 331: latin poetry POL 492: mock trial EL 137: bowling ENGL 466: faulkner DANC 154: tap dance 1 ITAL 361: Italian cinema AAS 307: peoples of africa ANTH 301: history of culture ENGL 353: introduction to film EL 142: open water scuba diving AH 101: introduction to western art EDCI 201: american sign language 1 MGMT 371 : principles of management EDLD 110: chancellor ' s leadership class HIS 332: the south in the twentieth century lilt Uk Miss , 07, ' i 21 Dear Miss Students, f9 edition of the Ole Miss Ining year in the tumni Shad White becam e our 5th Rhgdes Scholar. We jolted the first presrcMRal debtite between Senator Barack Obama and Seaa lcCain. We elected ' ' the first Afirican Ai fflH HH Upumni association, Ros ackson Flenorl, (B.A. 79). And, we enjoyed a meni j Rle victory over Texas Tech in the 2009 _ Cotton Bowl. All of these are vivid examples aiif indicators of the extraordinary qualities of Ole MisS ;, 2008-2P09 should be remembered as a defining momer in the life of the university. For 112 years, our students ' " have produced the Ole Miss as a record of the broad and diverse activities that occur on our campus. Today, our . yeg rbook is unquestionably among the best college a.nd J f university publications in the nation. All of us are| profoundly grateful to the editor, Ashley Dees and her staff for producing such a treasure for us. I Warmest Regards, Kobert C. Khayat Chancellot " -- riiec k- Miss [075 The University of Mississippi s 2009 A i S :n T ' " ' - Deans V • .•. " . i ' ' - ri ifcfi 076! I lie Ole M-iss fl - 1 Dr. Linda Chitwood School of Applied Sciences KTj h I Hlfft ' . ' MTH Dr. TomBurnham v -div 4 1 School of Education M JM Dr. Samuel M. Davis School of Law Dr. Kendall Cyree School of Business Administration Dr. Kai-Fong Lee School of Engineering Dr. Glenn W. Hopkins College of Liberal Arts Dr. Mark Wilder School of Accountancy Dr. Barbara Wells School of Pharmacy The Ole Miss I 077 Vince Fermo, computer science graduate student, gets to explore special oppurtunities in Weir Hall, and teaches undergraduate computer science cours es in order to gain proffesional experience in the field. , 078 ITheOle Miss For Ole Miss seniors, the prospect of entering the workforce after graduation is exciting. Others, however, opt to continue their educations and attend graduate school. Graduate programs are often hard work, and some students make the tough decision to attend. However, graduate school allows students to have an edge over those with just a bachelor ' s degree, and the reality of making a respectable income and the power to climb the ladder in the workforce is the fuel needed for many students to decide to attend graduate school here at Ole Miss. Beauty Jones is a graduate student that is determined to obtain a degree in curriculum and instructing with an emphasis in special education. She works as a full time employee at the North Mississippi Regional Center, and she is a full-time graduate student at Ole Miss. While she is a non-traditional student, she completed her undergraduate course work at Ole Miss. She decided to attend graduate school mid during her senior year. In the graduate program, Jones states that the professors do not hold the students ' hands. They expect the students to be ready to learn and complete the course work responsibly. Jones also explains that the graduate program gives great leverage when the student decides to enter into the workforce. The university ' s programs will enhance the student ' s application. Beauty ' s experience at Ole Miss has made her more focused and determined to achieve her own personal goals. " I ' m not a traditional student and because of my age, I am focused only on my studies, " Jones Degrees Dreams 1 he (Jradut STORY BY KIMBERLY WALLACE PHOTOGRAPHY BY JAMIE JOHNSON claimed. " I am not distracted as easily. " Jones explained that the program at Ole Miss prepares her for her career in every aspect. She intends to be a special education teacher with the highest degree possible for her career. Ashley Gutierrez is another graduate student at Ole Miss and is enrolled in the literature program. She obtained her bachelor ' s degree at Augusta State University in Augusta, Ga. She was informed about the program at Ole Miss when she attended a graduate school seminar. Gutierrez expressed that she was impressed with the professors ' attitude about the programs at the university. " The professors at this seminar were funny and smart. They were scholars that seemed very approachable, " Gutierrez said. Her career plans are to become a college professor. She is in her first semester at Ole Miss and loves the college as well as the atmosphere. She is a student teacher as well as a full-time graduate student. " Student teaching and graduate school is exhausting and a lot of hard work, but I enjoy it all at the University of Mississippi, " Gutierrez said. She knows that she is at the university to learn and obtain her degree, but she often has to remind herself that she has homework because she enjoys student teaching so much. She loves many aspects of the graduate program but especially the student relationships with the professors. " There are a lot of competition at other colleges and university ' s graduate programs, but at Ole Miss it feels like a sharing community, " Gutierrez said. " The professors engage in group discussions that involve the entire class, and the community is a friendly environment. " Kamesha Bailey is also a graduate student at the university. She is obtaining her master ' s in journalism but also attended Ole Miss for her undergraduate degree. She chose Ole Miss for graduate school because it was the quickest to accept her. She enjoys the graduate program but was disappointed because Ole Miss does not offer a public relations program. Bailey explained that she had to learn how to manage her time and adapt to the graduate coursework. She claimed that the professors expect more and are more demanding but that they will explain the assignments thoroughly. She also looks forward to her web design classes because she believes they will make her more marketable when she graduates. The graduate program at the university is exciting and requires a lot of hard work. It demands people that are passionate about succeeding. The program is enjoyable, and it is worth the earned degree. The Ole Miss I 079 hitting tiie bool(s Many i SLuacru- 10 nu toeu career opi Tt i sacrifice . STORY BY DUANE RIGHT PHOTOGRAPHY BY JAMIE JOHNSON Walking across the stage at graduation is always a special moment but to be rewarded with two degrees makes the whole experience more worthwhile. A small group of students choose to take the extra course load throughout their career and graduate as double majors. Generally, each major at Ole Miss requires between 120-130 semester hours in order to qualify for graduation. Students who seek a double major must double their load by logging these hours for each degree. Some traditional students struggle to complete a single degree in four years, but motivated double majors can complete twice the work in just as much time. Students who choose to pursue a double major often seek degrees in similar subjects. This makes the workload easier as some classes cover core requirements for both degrees. Regardless of this, double majors still have more classes than typical students. This extra work adds additional stress to the lives of these students. Meghan Scott, senior liberal arts and African American studies major, does not let the stress get to her. " As president of the Alpha Omicron Pi sorority, handling stress has become second nature, " Scott said. As mentioned earlier, Scott is a double major in African American studies and liberal arts, which consists of three minors in history, psychology and English. Originally a pre-med hopeful, she decided that she did not like her science classes as much as her history and English cl asses. " After thinking about what college really meant to me, I decided to take classes every semester that really interested me. My course decisions were in no way based on the opportunities they would give me in the future, but with all the very different courses I have had, I have learned more about life and the true value of an education, " Scott said. Despite the work, double majoring can have its advantages. A university or college is supposed to specialize students in one area. However, an extra major broadens students ' horizons and molds more complete, well-rounded graduates. Someone with a broader background is also more attractive to future employers. " By being a double major, I feel like I have more opportunities when it comes time to apply to Graduate School, " Scott claimed. Double majoring does not mean that all someone does is study. Many of these students are able to find the perfect balance between their academic and social lives. " I have enjoyed every minute of my time here at Ole Miss and allowing myself to experience as many options as possible has only made the experience better, " Scott said. These students enjoy their time here at the university just as much as anyone else. Just because they have more classes does not mean they spend all their time studying. It is just as much as an experience to study multiple subjects as it is to soak up the college life and live it to the fullest. College molds everyone into the person he or she will become, and double majors seek as much experience as they can while still in college by expanding their horizons. The Ole Miss OSl r § ■ 1 fh.o T BIM! BAM! BOOM! nfMi. issppiy the students iv ' Theater Deparf ' tage combat course go her id. STORY BY ALINE CARAMBAT PHOTOGRAPHY BY RYAN MOORE Stage combat is a very important area of the performing arts; indubitably, it brings a literal meaning to the phrase, " Lights, Camera, Action! " Essentially, stage combat is a choreographed fight scene that entails implementing a safe illusion of violence in a performance. This can range from a simple fall to a brutal fight between two characters in a play. More simply put, " It ' s the choreography not used for dance, " Rene Pulliam, associate professor of theatre arts, said. Pulliam puts a strong emphasis on safety, while reiterating that the task is to create the illusion that physical contact is being made. Most of the time, partner work is necessary for learning these skills; 082 i IheUle Miss therefore, improvisation is highly discouraged. The major goal for safety is not only to keep yourself from being harmed but also those who you work with. " Stage combat has come a long way. When I was growing up, we did contact slaps, which are very dangerous, " Pulliam claimed. Luckily, different methods are used today that give an alternative to physical contact. " Stage combat is very specifically choreographed, " Rachel Daniel, who is currently enrolled in the course. " Nothing can change in a fight; if you change anything, there ' s no telling what could go wrong. " Though there is a wide array of safety issues involved with the class, it is still fun and filled with energy. The course is conveniently held on the top floor of the Turner Center, which may also attribute to the light aerobic atmosphere felt upon entering. Though it is early in the morning, the students are ready to jump right into their work. After a quick jog around the perimeter of the gym, they are ready and warmed up. Big blue safety mats are then hauled out onto the floor, and then groups are formed. As their instructor watches, students practice their choreography for falling, by carefully tucking their heads and shifting the shoulder downward so that their arms are protecting the neck from being injured. The energy in the area increases significantly as they begin to create different types of scenarios that will enviably result in a fight. Phrases like, " Get out and stay out! " and " I can ' t believe you told him that! " echo through the gym along with the sounds of slaps, punches, flips and falls. One may be fooled by the reality of the scene; the illusions look and sound so real. However, when the actions are slowed down, the secret is revealed. First, a signal is sent to the receiver of the punch or slap, usually a subtle touch or grab of the shoulder to let that person know to prepare. After the signal is sent the person then cocks their arm and releases, while the other person carefully turns their body and claps their hands together on the way to grabbing the part of the face that is supposedly getting hit. This illusion creates a very realistic sound of skin hitting skin and the illusion that violence is actually taking place. With all the action taking place, the actors must remember to not only safely perform stage combat scenes but also remember to stay in character. However, staying in character can be a difficult task " Sometimes it ' s hard to stay serious, like when we have to fall in slow motion onto the mats, " said Daniel. " It ' s just so funny looking that we can ' t help but laugh at one another. " Staying in character aids not only in making a scene realistic, but it also gives the actor emotion to draw from. " An actor without emotion is not an actor or is not a very good one, " Daniel went on to say. Though emotion is a necessity in this field, too much of it could also have a damaging effect. If too much emotion is taking over the actor, it may steer this person away from the practiced choreography and right into improvisation, which could lead to injury. " The one thing I tell my students over and over again is to never let your character take over to the point you loose control, " Pulliam stated. It is possible for the actor to loose control of his or her emotions during a scene, just as the audience becomes captivated in the drama on stage. Fortunately, stage combat teaches the students to control their emotions and maintain character while implementing just enough emotion so that they are still in control. Stage combat details in many of the areas needed to help a young actor or actress progress in future performances. It is mainly about maintaining safety and learning different types of choreography, but it also deals with everything else surrounding it. " It ' s almost an art form in itself. It ' s beautiful how you can tell a story through the choreography of a well executed fight scene, " Daniel added. The students enrolled in the course work so closely together that they have developed a trust with one another, a strong bond. They put the safety of their classmates first and foremost because they know that it will be reciprocated. This t ' pe of bond formed between them gives stage combat a sweet sense of irony, mixing trust and friendship with violence and danger. It is truly a unique field of the performing arts. There are many enjoyable aspects of taking the course, creating friendships, learning techniques and choreography and incorporating safet) ' , but Rene Pulliam sums it all up: " It ' s work. " OPPOSITE Josh Baker and Whitney Merritt participate in a sparring activity during their stage combat course. ABON ' E LEFT Greg Flaherty and Brittany Ray practice capturing each other in X ' elson positions in the I ' urner Center exercise room. .-VBOX ' E RIGHT Nick Hauser and Rachel Daniel wrestle each other down during an exercise in stage combat. The Ole Miss | 083 SPARKNOTES, opposite page, are a naughty way to make an A, while the age-old cheat sheet, above, still lives on. f084 1 The CJle Miss CHEAT TO BE OR NOT TO BE, THAT IS THE QUESTION STORY BY DUANE HEIGHT PHOTOGRAPHY BY KYLE KRUSE Facebook, MySpace, and SparkNotes: one of these does not belong here. The rise of online " help " sites like SparkNotes and CliffsNotes have made it easier and more accessible for students to cheat. No longer does a student have to labor for hours reading a book when they can read the summary online in half an hour. Over the past decade it has become increasingly tougher for professors to catch students when they plagiarize. a professor ' s job more strenuous. Technological advances have drastically helped catch plagiarizers with the invention of cross-reference databases. Every professor and teaching assistant on campus has access to a database that will cross- reference the web for online articles and essays to make sure students do not plagiarize. " As a freshman, I have not had a chance to where I could cheat, but even if I had the opportunity I know I would When SparkNotes was launched in 1999, its only competition not do it, " Josh CuUey, freshman political science major from was rival company, CliffsNotes. There were limited places that a student could go online and cheat like this, so a professor could easily cross-reference students ' work to the online databases. In the 21 " century, though, online help sites have popped up all over the Internet, making catching cheaters even tougher. SparkNotes was not originally set up as a help site but rather as a dating site under the domain name, TheSpark. When TheSpark gained popularity with college and high school students, the owners published the first SparkNotes, online study guides of classic works of literature. The shift took several years, but eventually, SparkNotes evolved fr om a dating site into the online faux-academic empire that it has become. SparkNotes completed the shift to online help materials when they expanded the site from literature study guides to test prep and the " No Fear Shakespeare " sections. Students can now download summaries for hundreds of books as well as professional analysis of poems, prepare for standardized tests, and read SparkNotes ' own version of simplified Shakespeare. This expanded SparkNotes has increased its popularity, drawing more and more students to the website. After the rise of SparkNotes, other similar Web sites began popping up as well. As more and more students use these sites, professors are the ones being hurt. Students have more options to cheat from if they so choose, and it has made popularity and access. Olive Branch, said. " They take plagiarism more seriously here then at high school, and I cannot afford to get caught. The one thing I have noticed about Ole Miss though is that they really take that seriously. All of my professors stressed the importance of not plagiarizing on the very first day of school. " The university has combated plagiarism with a tough enforcement policy. Anyone caught cheating will be failed for that course and also is up for suspension or expulsion. Ole Miss does not mess around with cheaters and has had to make the policy more strict to scare students from cheating. " I understood from my first day on campus that cheating was not accepted here, " Heath Hamilton, sophomore philosophy major from Ripley, said. " I am aiming on going to medical school after I finish my undergrad work, and the last thing I need is to be caught plagiarizing. I cannot afford to have a failing grade much less be expelled from the university. Sometimes the temptation arises to plagiarize whenever I get really swamped with work, but I have to mentally tell myself that I cannot do that, and so far I have not cheated so I guess it works. " Ole Miss has worked hard to improve its academic reputation by cutting down on the amount of plagiarism on campus. Professors have to work much more diligently so that cheaters do not slip through their fingers. In the future the university will continue to butt heads with sites like SparkNotes and CliffsNotes as the) ' continue to grow in The Ole Miss | 085 y Rogers has to be incredible patient with her chaiMMBa|or as one slip of the ' oufcffl f disaster in the lab. STORY BY KIMBERLY WALLACE PHOTOGRAPHY BY JENNIFER MICHAELS The University of Mississippi offers many diverse and interesting majors to its undergraduates. Many of these majors are difficult and challenging but still allow students to have a social life and to enjoy their college years. Chemistry majors are not any different. They have a consistent workload, and although the curriculum is demanding, these students still find time to complete their school academics and remain involved in the college community. Many students explain that it is oftentimes mind over matter, but in this case it is matter over mind. Brittany Rogers, senior biochemistry major from Ripley, appreciates the chemistry program because it forces her to think outside mere textbooks and to apply classroom concepts to real world issues. She also explains that the teachers are very helpful. " I find that when I still don ' t understand something asking another professor always help, " Rogers claimed. The fact that the students help each other with the chemistry curriculum allows her to develop friendships and working relationships with others. " We have developed study groups that work as well as whole class relationships that have each others ' best interests at heart, " Rogers said. " Through my experience here, I have formed friendships among the students as well as the staff. I think it is important not only to go to class but to develop personal relationships with the professors. " LaCrissia Jefferson is a senior forensic chemistry major at Ole Miss. She decided to attend the university because of the family environment, landscape and the scholarship offer. She explained that being a chemistry major has made her a better individual. " Being a chemistry major has molded me into a more disciplined individual, " Jefferson said. " It has also confirmed that time management is essential to success. " Jefferson also stated that being a chemistry major has made her analyze things more like a chemist would, giving her a different perspective on the world. " After learning the forensic chemistry literature, I can not help but to look at earthly things differently, " she stated. " It has prompted me to be more cautious of my surroundings and of what I touch. " Jefferson stated that in order to adapt to this major and have a personal life, she had to manage her time very wisely. She has to devote time equally to her courses and her personal life. She has enjoyed her major thus far, and she explained that forensic chemistry is very rewarding and challenging. " The number one advantage of the forensic chemistry program is that it permits an individual to learn about numerous instruments and functions, " Jefferson said. Her future plans are to attend the graduate school at Ole Miss and to obtain a doctorate in analytical chemistry. She then plans to conduct research or work for a chemical company. Jazmine Walker, senior biochemistry major from Jackson, has a social life although her major is demanding. She enjoys interacting in activities around campus. " Really, I keep my school life totally separate from my social life, " Walker claimed. " My school life is stressful enough, so I get involved with ASB, BSU and Columns. All of these organizations have nothing to do with biochemistry. " Walker also claimed that going to summer school lightens her course load during the regular semesters. She said another key was to ask for help if she needs it because if the students do not ask questions, then the teachers move at a very fast pace. She stressed the importance of building relationships with teachers because Dr. Susan Pedigo, associate professor of chemistry and biochemistry and Dr. Erin Chapman, assistant professor of history and African American studies, really help make her major enjoyable. Chemistry majors are not allowing their major to slow them down at all. They study hard but also involve themselves in social events. Balancing this demanding major and having a social life requires time management and hard work. " Chemistry majors have lives too, " Walker stressed. Their teachers aid them in their studies and allow them to grow and become better students. The curriculum of a chemistry major seems worth the hard work and will conclude to a promising future and many opportunities. TlieOleMiss|087 Five Years of College and no job? As graduation approaches and the ecomony continues to decline, more and more college students are worrying if their years of college will pay off. PHOTOGRAPHY BY CASS GREEN STORY BY CAITLIN WILKERSON Being a student at Ole Miss definitely has its perks. The notorious Grove that we are so lucky to enjoy whenever we please, whether it be to lay beneath the shady trees to read a book or to spend time with family and friends amongst the sea of red and blue tents on a game day in the fall. The variety of wonderfully delicious restaurants we are able to choose from daily. The feeling that knowing we are a part of something special because we live in the same town that was once home to the awe-inspiring " All they keep telling me is how a college degree is just not merely enough. It ' s a scary thought because the real world is just around the corner. " As a result of students feeling this sudden urge to better themselves in order to become successful in the unstable professional world, they are dealing with added tension on top of the stress that being in college already provides. Not only are students focusing on the grades they William Faulkner. And of course, who could forget about DJ are making right now, but also, how those grades will affect Mario at the Library on a Thursday night. their future. The life of a college student is not always fun i and exciting, although when - put into consideration with W All they keep telling me is how a all of these things, it does M college degree is just not merely tend to seem that way. v h pnouph y° " " § m. AT R 1 person in search of that L I1 Kagsaaie long awaited degree, we || Junior, Journalism have to deal with an enor- mous amount of stress placed on us by professors, parents, and ourselves. The bittersweet gift of freedom and responsibility we get when we come to college sometimes takes a toll on us when we have to deal with issues and difficult situations. Amid the current financial crisis the United States is facing, college students are finding that there is even more to stress about aside from the typical everyday issues such as homework, tests, and juggling a job with school. With the job market suffering its biggest loss in over 30 years, students are looking for ways to make themselves more marketable. Whether that is through an internship, academic accomplishments or extracurricular activities to improve their resume. Some students, however, are choosing to improve their credentials by receiving a secondary education, fearful that a bachelor ' s degree alone simply won ' t suffice in the working world today. Ali Ragsdale, junior journalism major from St. Louis, Mo., is one of the many students having concerns about what her future plans will be and how the economy may affect those plans. " I have so many friends who have recently graduated and are now having the hardest time finding a good job in a good location, " Ragsdale said. 088 I I Ik UleMiss " I can barely watch television anymore without hearing something mentioned about the thousands of jobs lost and the dif- ficulty young people are having with finding work, " Ragsdale said. " That alone causes me to freak out and worry about my future, when I should really be focused on what I ' m doing right now in school. " Ragsdale said that she decided years ago that she wanted to pursue law someday. " As I contemplated if getting a law degree was something I truly wanted to accomplish, I considered the economic events that were flooding the country and my decision became clear. " Now on top of her classes and job, Ragsdale said she is busy making plans to attend law school upon graduation. " I remember how carefree freshman year was and I can ' t help it but smile. I find myself now having trouble sitting down to breathe. I often get discouraged and overwhelmed and have to calm myself down, " Ragsdale said. Though many can agree that college is one of the best times in a young person ' s life, filled with excitement, self discovery, and experiences that will mold the person you will be for the rest of your life, it is also a very hectic and demanding four years, especially in today ' s society. OPPOSITE With jobs becoming scarce, some students are turning to jobs that they didn ' t spend years in school training for just to hold them in over in hopes that the economy will turn in their favor soon. V iVV- X . » N «■» r p i % - • tt VNK - ' V«Rc B % ' «i.« «A, .r fV X lie Ulu liss i ■ ' ' 5 I 4 ? A y i lit i;le. While walking around campus, it is not difficult to notice the students from other countries, but it is not always so easy to recognize someone who is majoring in another language. They look like everyone else, they act like everyone else. In no way are they different, except in their classroom studies. There are many majors at Ole Miss covering many topics, but one that is particularly unique is the Chinese major. Experiences that these students have are special and they cannot be recreated in any other area of study. To many students, majoring in Chinese may not sound exciting, but for those with a true passion for China and its language, this major is perfect. Freshman Chinese major Jessica Dickson has been captivated with China and its culture since she was a child. " It originally started with a fascination for their bright colors and interesting festivals, but it evolved into a true love for the culture, " Dickson said. Now that she is attending Ole Miss, she is fulfilling a dream by majoring in Chinese, a language she has been passionate about for years. What is so special about being a Chinese major one may ask? Dickson says that the most unique thing about the Chinese program is the closeness her classmates share. As a member of the Chinese flagship program, she shares all of her Chinese classes with the same 14 people. Spending this much time together fosters a close bond between peers that is difficult for other major to offer. Starting college can be a scary experience, but obtaining close ties with true friends makes the whole experience easier. Chinese is a special language and is quite different from any other language. Dickson enjoys this and finds that it can be beneficial to know a language that no one else knows. " If you want to tell a secret, you can say it out loud in Chinese and not fear anyone overhearing. It ' s great, " Dickson said. It is perks like this that Dickson says is the best part of majoring in the Chinese language. Despite all the fun times that Chinese students share, the major is still a tough academic program. Just like every major on campus, Chinese requires a lot of hard work and dedication to complete. " Like all majors, it ' s hard. It takes the bulk of my studying, " Dickson said. " You have to be motivated to learn Chinese because it ' s not easy. " Confidence, creativity, and tenacity. These three core areas are what Dickson says is required for a Chinese major. " It requires creativity because you learn all of these grammar structures and you need to apply them in every situation, " she said. It also requires confidence and resolve to continue working on an unfamiliar language. It is never easy learning a foreign language, but it is really tough to learn such an odd, unusual language. TlieOleMiss|09l LECTURE Classrooms in the Enviromental Studies program are a little more unconventional than your average biology class. STORY BY DUANE HIGHT PHOTOGRAPHY BY MI ' CHEL JARJOURA The initiative to become more eco-friendly has swept across the nation. Evidence can be found across campus that reveals that Ole Miss is helping lead the way in such a movement. Every student who calls The University of Mississippi home has seen an increase in environmental awareness throughout the year. Recycling bins have popped up in front of heavily trafficked buildings, bike racks have appeared in hopes that people will adopt alternative means of transportation, and there is continued progress towards becoming a paperless university. Amidst all of these changes, something took place in the classrooms that not many people are aware of. Following the University ' s commitment to increase environmental awareness, Ann Fisher- Wirth headed up the Enviro nmental Studies Minor Committee to bring an academic program to the school ' s curriculum. In the fall of 2008, the Environmental Studies program became an official minor open to all students. Fisher- Wirth realized the growing environmental problem and wanted to increase awareness to students. " The Environmental Studies minor at the University of Mississippi will introduce students to an interdisciplinary approach to environmental concerns, " said Fisher- Wirth, chair of the Environmental Studies Minor Committee. i 092 ' The Ole Miss The minor will help students understand " the scientific foundations of environmental thought, human environmen- tal interactions from the viewpoint of the social sciences, and environmental themes in the arts and humanities, " Fisher- Wirth said. The program offers classes in the humanities, social sciences and natural sciences. Students who minor in Environmental Studies must complete ENVS 101, either BISC 104 or BISC 162, and 12 hours of approved electives. These electives range in courses from Biology and Chemistry to EngUsh and Anthropology. The hope of the Environmental Studies Minor Committee is that in the future the program will be able to offer a major in Environmental Studies. " The future depends on student enrollment in courses and student interest, so all students are hereby encouraged to become involved, " Fisher- Wirth said. The minor gives students a background into environmental issues that the world faces today. With the induction of this minor, Ole Miss joins many universities who have already established Environmental Studies programs. " Environmental Studies programs are burgeoning across the nation, and students are responding enthusiastically to these programs, " Fisher- Wirth said. When the University of Mississippi signed the Green Initiative, it declared its intention to be more eco-friendly by increasing awareness and implementing environmentally- minded practices around campus. " The Environmental Studies minor will help to serve these aims as well, " said Fisher- Wirth. The environment has been a growing concern throughout the scientific world and actions must be made to fix what has been damaged. Programs like the University ' s Environmental Studies minor get students involved in a first-hand position of helping make the world a better place to live. As the minor grows in popularity it is the hope of many that the program can turn into a major and produce more environmentally conscious citizens that desire to protect this place we call home. i lie Olt Miss 1093 A new program will train interested students in the field of Intelligence and Studies, making us all feel a little safer STORY BY DUANE RIGHT Following the terrorist attacks on September 11, 2001, many people began to worry about their safety. As the government began to step up its security defenses, the University of Mississippi answered the call from the intelligence community to form an academic program to edu- cate future entry level intelligence analysts. The new Center for Intelligence and Security Studies was approved for funding and opened during the summer of 2008 with the Center releasing the Intelligence and Security Studies minor into the academic curriculum in the fall of 2008. The creation of this program was the University of Mississippi ' s way of responding to the country ' s need for quality intelligence officers. Staff members from the School of Applied Sciences, including Dean Linda Chitwood and Assistant Dean Marie Barnard, formed the concept of the Center and worked with the Croft Institute for International Studies to receive funding. By the time Carl Jensen, director of the Center for Intelligence and Security Studies, came into the picture, the Center was established but he helped to iron out details about the new minor. Unlike most academic minors, there is no flexibility to a minor in Intelligence and Security Studies. To complete the program, students are required to take six mandatory classes to complete the 18 hours needed to fulfill the minor 094 ITheOle Miss k requirements. " The purpose of these classes and the program is to educate students for entry level positions in public and private sector intelligence analysis, " said Jensen. The ISS minor is also unlike most minors because students must apply for the minor and be accepted through a rigorous selection process. Accepted students must keep a 3.0 GPA to stay in the minor. Students must take four classes ranging from Introduction to Intelligence Studies to National Security Issues of the 21st Century. Upon completion of these core classes a student must finish an internship with an intelligence or security agency. The final step in the program is the senior capstone project. This project is the same as a senior thesis where " students will apply the skills they learned in all previous courses to complete a project of practical benefit to the intelligence community, " states the Center ' s website. " This curriculum helps prepare our students for the future and provides them with the capability to think critically, write and brief effectively, and understand the role and needs of the United States intelligence community, " Jensen said. As with any new academic program on campus, the future is unclear at this young stage in its existence. Members of the Center for Intelligence and Security Studies, as well as members of the intelligence community, hope that the program will continue to grow in strength. " The minor will be offered into the foreseeable future, " Jensen said, " with plans to determine whether a certificate and or graduate program would make sense. " The Ole Miss | 095 ■ X 4 4 i I r As Robert ayat step down as the Chancellor of Ok Miss, one can ' t help but remember all that he has done for the university and for us. 0961 riieUle Miss I If ' r - STORY BY TIM SUMMERS PHOTOGRAPHY BY RYAN MOORE After 14 years of service, the University of Mississippi must come to terms with the departure of Chancellor Robert Khayat and find a suitable replacement. Some of the current staff do not seem convinced that is possible. " I think that he has being the greatest chancellor in the history of the university, " Carolyn Staton, special assistant and professor of law, said. " I think that he has loved this place and cared for it as a labor of that love. He had a vision of what we could be and he set out making us much, much better than we were. " " To say that he is wonderful is an understatement, " Sue Kaiser, assistant to the chancellor, said. " He wants everyone to be successful. He has great vision and the oppor- tunity to work with him has been the biggest thrill of my life. " Khayat seemed to believe it was simply time to leave. " Having reached the ripe old age of 70-plus, it is time for me to retire, " Khayat said in the university release concerning his retirement. " I do so with a heart filled with gratitude to the thousands of people who support our university. I leave with an abiding affection for the people and the school, and with confidence that this university will continue to provide the quality programs so vital to our state and region. " One could not fault the Chancellor for his timing. The last year has been an eventful and singular one for Ole Miss and not solely as a result of the Presidential Debate last fall. There has been the addition of the 25th Rhodes Scholar, the birth of the Green Initiative, the creation of both the Sally McDonnell Barksdale Honors College and the Croft Institute for International Studies as well as the Lott Leadership Insti- tute, and many more. The University of Mississippi also now has its own Phi Beta Kappa chapter, no small feat. Recently, new projects such as the residential college and the renovation of the law school play witness to continued commitment of the chan- cellor ' s administration to better facilities on campus for the students. The economist Richard Vedder even placed the University of Mississippi as among one of the top 25 public universities in the nation for Forbes magazine. Ole Miss ranked 23rd. In some respects, however, it is the passion of the chancellor for the concerns of the students which rings loudest among his accomplishments. " I think you couldn ' t have a better chancellor for the university, for Ole Miss, " ASB President Graham Purcell said " I think he reaches out to students like no other chancellor would. He is so open, accessible and is a caring person. He goes above and beyond to reach out for students. He is so passionate about students needs. " The Chancellor began his career at the Ole Miss in 1956 and during his time as an undergraduate played for both the football and baseball teams. After graduating he spent three years playing professional football for the Washington Redskins, he returned to the university to attend law school where he finished third in his class. He received his Master of Law from Yale University on the Sterling Fellowship. Khayat taught at the University of Mississippi School of Law and eventually was promoted first as associate dean of the law school and then as vice chancellor for university affairs in 1984. The law school student body voted him the 1993-1994 Outstanding Law Professor of the year. On July 1, 1995, he became the next chancellor, a position he would hold for 14 years scheduled to end this July. In the press release from the University announcing his retirement, Chancellor received numerous compliments from alumni and supporters of Ole Miss. " In the university ' s 160-year history, no one has done more to enhance its luster, " alumnus Jim Barksdale said. " We could not have asked for more effort, diligence, love and ability than we ' ve received from Robert Khayat. He has brought the university national renown, great credibility and respect. He is leaving us with a strong foundation upon which to build. " " It is rare to find one person so perfectly suited for one job, " author John Grisham said. " Robert Khayat was meant to be the Ole Miss chancellor, and his charismatic leadership will impact the lives of many students for many years. " " I knew him while I was a student. His door was always open, " Alumni Association president Rose Flenorl said. " He listened and made us feel our input was important. He was a mentor and a friend. As an alumnus, he challenged us to give back to the university that had given so much to us. No one could say ' no ' to him. Today, there will be many tears shed on our campus, in our state and around the country. Tears of sadness because we don ' t want him to go and tears of joy because we will always be thankful for his many years of leadership and service to Ole Miss. " For some, it is the memories of the character of the chancellor which will persist. Sm HB " I went go to class one morning and I saw him outside picking up trash, " Kevin Dodez, a senior international studies major said. " It was my freshman year, and I had no idea who he was then. To understand now who he was and what he was doing, it showed a genuine love for the university. It is a powerful quality and one that cannot be learned. " OPPOSITE: Chancellor Khayat with FOX News anchor Shepard Smith at the 2008 graduation ceremony. The friendly smile and demeanor of Khayat is something many students and alumni will remember of fondly. TlieOleMiss|097 ■S? " r ' :- : ntress Hall is home to the scrawled signatures of previous ■l ates in an immortal tribute to their years to Ole Miss. Photo by Mi ' chel Jarjoura ■uu Miss 099 ii A V k ' 1 .. Mj Mary Norman Brandon captured the title of Miss tiiversity 2 8 and represented Oie Miss at the Miss JMississippi pageant during the summer. I Photo bv Jospeh Warner ' •ST.JKZrlgr .- f ,v- ;Af«J..-» I DISTINCTIONS m TheOleMissI 101 v • . ' m I olonel Reb iss OleMiss Ruling the campus never looked this good PHOTOGRAPH BY RYAN MOORE STORY BY BROCK HERRINGTON Barrett Beard, son of Johnny and Glenda Beard of Memphis, is a broadcast journalism major with an emphasis in pubhc relations and a minor in English. An active member of the Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity, Beard has served as Parent ' s Club president and newsletter chairman as well as held positions on the Executive Rush Committee and Membership Education Committee. He is an inaugural member of the Columns Society and currently serves as the senior class president. Getting involved on campus starting freshmen year, Beard has been a member of The Ole Miss Student Spirit Committee and C.H.E.E.R.S. He served as an orientation leader for two summers. He has also been involved with Ole Miss Study Abroad, the Student Programming Board, The Ole Miss yearbook and NewsWatch. In the Associated Student Body, Beard was a member of the Freshmen Focus Program and later served as a Freshmen Focus mentor. He also served as an executive assistant to the president, as a senator for three terms. He is currently the director of first year student experience in the president ' s cabinet. Beard ' s community service involvement includes United Way of Ole Miss, Oxford Rehabilitation Center, Jean Jones Walk Run for Cancer, Care Walk, Cordova Rehabilitation Center, Boys and Girls Club of Oxford, Oxford Lafayette Humane Society, Move-in and UMSFusion. His honors and awards include Ambassador of the Year, Ambassador Executive Member of the Semester, Chancellors Honor Roll, The Order of Omega Honor Society, Phi Mu Mr. Valentine and the Alpha Omicron Pi Alpha Male. " Being elected this year ' s Colonel Reb has been the greatest honor of my life, " Beard said. " Ole Miss has given me so much and shaped the person who I have become today. It is an honor to represent the student body as Colonel Reb. " Jen Lawrence, daughter of Robert and Carol Lawrence of Louisville, Ky., is a Southern studies and political science double major. She serves as president of Kappa Delta, where she is the former vice- president of operations, junior and assistant Panhellenic delegate and a two-time National Conference delegate. She is an Ole Miss Women ' s Council for Philanthropy Scholar, a student in the Sally McDonnell-Barksdale Honors College and a member of the inaugural class of the Columns Society. Always active on campus, Lawrence has been involved with the Universit) ' ' s Mock Trial Team, Ole Miss Diamond Girls, University Judicial Council, Student Sierra Club, Ole Miss Amba.ssadors, University Fencing Club and as a Freshman Focus Mentor. She has also worked extensively, both academically and professionally, with the Center for the Study of Southern Culture. Her community service involvement includes Yoknapatawpha Arts Council, Mid-Town Farmer ' s Market, Mississippi Voter Registration Drives, TOMS Shoes (in association with Hope for Africa) , Lafayette-Oxford-University Exchange Club, Grove Clean-Up, LOU Rebel Club, Mississippi Blood Services, Angel Ranch and Prevent Child Abuse America. She also has been an active participant in the annual Kappa Delta Shamrock Event, which raises over $50,000 each year for the prevention of child abuse. Lawrence was a participant in the first Trent Lott Leadership Exchange to Mexico in 2006, interned at the Smithsonian Folklife Festival in Washington, D.C., in 2007 and currently works with the University of Mississippi Foundation in university relations and development. Her honors and awards include Kappa Delta Model Initiate, University of Mississippi Academic Excellence Scholarship, Chancellor ' s Honor Roll, Pi Sigma Alpha, Mortar Board, Order of Omega and Omicron Delta Kappa. " Ole Miss is an incredibly special place, " Lawrence said. " This university has allowed me to grow and learn and transform in ways I never could have imagined; the past four years have truly shaped me into the person I am— and to represent Ole Miss, my home, as Miss Ole Miss, I feel honored, e.xceedingly proud, privileged and thankful. " riieOleMissI 103 STORY BY BROCK HERRINGTON PHOTOGRAPHY BY JENNIFER MICHAELS Homecoming week has always been an exciting time for the students here at Ole Miss, and this year was no exception. Falling on the week after the presidential debate festivities and the Rebels 31-30 upset victory over the University of Florida, spirits were already high on campus as everyone was ready for a little Homecoming excitement. There was no shortage of fun activities for students and faculty alike to take part in. On Monday there was a mechanical bull set up in the Student Union Plaza and butt sketch caricatures being drawn in the Union Lobby. Tuesday, students enjoyed Union Unplugged with Jimmy Atto while munching on free popcorn. On Wednesday students were given the opportunity to design their own " pimp cups. " The 104 I lilt- Ult Miss butt sketches and pimp cups were brought back this year because of the positive response that they received from students. On Thursday, Head Coach Houston Nutt kicked off the weekend festivities by hosting the campus ' s first ever " Homecoming Student Body Pre-game Tailgate. " The Ole Miss Cheerleaders and the Rebelettes were also there to lead the faculty and students in chants, the fight song and, of course, Hotty Toddy. The event took place on the Union Plaza from noon to 1 p.m. Aramark and Coke Zero provided free tailgating food and drinks for all who attended. The annual Homecoming Parade took place on Friday afternoon, and Ole Miss ' s own Olympian, Brittney IH Reese, served as honorary grand marshal. The parade is enjoyed every year by not only the student body but also the whole town of Oxford. People lined the parade route to watch the floats go by. The Courthouse Square was filled with spectators who crowded the sidewalks and hung over balcony railings eagerly awaiting the arrival of the floats. As the parade made its way from the Circle, down University Ave. and onto the Square, spectators were presented with all kinds of wonderful sights and sounds. The Ole Miss Gospel Choir rode in style atop a double- decker bus and serenaded parade viewers with their heavenly voices. The Student Programming Board also opened the parade up this year to anyone who wanted to ride their bikes to promote the UM Green Initiative and alternative transportation. Over 30 students, faculty and locals showed up to ride. " We encouraged riders to dress up or decorate their bikes to promote the going green ' theme, " Kent Ford, member of the Student Programming Board, said. The two most representative bikes were rewarded with gift packages from Active Oxford and Oxford Bicycle Co. The theme for Homecoming this year was " Welcome Home, " and floats were to be designed with this theme in mind. Student organizations showed some brotherly love and teamed up to build floats for the parade that were entered into the float contest. The award for best overall float went to the one designed by Pi Beta Phi, Sigma Ga mma Rho and Sigma Chi, and the " float that best depicts theme " went to the float made by Chi Omega, Pi Kappa Alpha, Kappa Sigma and Omega Psi Phi. Second place went to the float by Tri Delta, Phi Kappa Tau, Sigma Alpha Epsilon and Kappa Alpha Psi, while third place went to the float created by Ole Miss Housing. The parade was followed by a pep rally on the Square. All of this led up to the big event: the football game on Saturday. Ole Miss fans from all over the country rose with the sun Saturday morning to start getting their Grove tents ready for a day full of food, camaraderie and football. People starting filtering in the Grove about mid-morning to get the day long Homecoming celebration started. During the halftime show, the Homecoming court graced the field prior to the debut of this year ' s queen, Claudia Cowan. Although the Rebels were defeated by South Carolina, Ole Miss students, alumni and fans returned to The Grove and tailgated the rest of the evening, glad to be " welcomed home " to Ole Miss once again. Senior Maid LANA MALKOVICH Escorted by RORY MCKEAN Senior Maid KATHLEEN WILLIAMS Escorted by ROBBYE POOLE Junior Maid ALYSAA BEASLEY Escorted by ADEWALW ODETU Junior Maid HART LADLAW Escorted by JACOB KLEASON Sophomore Maid CRYSTAL AUSBURN Escorted by NATHAN BAKER Sophomore Maid PAIGE NOBLE Escorted by BRANDON COOK Freshman Maid ELIZABETH HERRINGTON Escorted by CHRIS BUSH Freshman Maid NIKKI BYRD Escorted by DAVID HUERTAS Tlie Ole Miss I 105 astron ot strenstli Students were selected to represent the University during the Presidential Debate under the title of Columns Society How many students were given the opportunity to be on the inside of the Presidential Debate on September 26? Not many. However, members of the Ole Miss Columns Society were some of the few students privy enough to be on the inside and were even given the ultimate responsibility of being ushers for the remarkable event. " The Columns Society was so excited to serve in this capacity, " Matt Hopper, senior Southern studies major from Walnut, said. " We also helped the news anchors, like Katie Couric and Bob Schieffer. We showed Howard Dean and John Kerry to their seats and watched first hand one of the most important events in this election cycle. " Although the Columns Society is only in its inaugural year at the university, this organization provides its members with the unique opportunity to serve. Their job is to represent the student body as the official hosts of the University of Mississippi in many events throughout the year. The Columns Society consists of an elite group of juniors and seniors at Ole Miss. The group consists of 24 students, 12 males and 12 females. The members are chosen from a number of applicants who partook in a rigorous application process. The society ' s hopefuls were required to write several essays and were interviewed, mainly on why they thought they should be chosen to be in the organization. After all, the student and faculty of Ole Miss would prefer the most willing and dedicated students to represent them to visitors on campus. However, the members of the Columns Society do not just show around potential students and their parents like the Ole Miss Ambassadors do. They are actually given the responsibility to tour potential investors of the university around our beautiful campus. These elite visitors are the reason for the meticulous application process. The members of the Columns Society are also required to do community service. They are not only expected to exhibit exemplary behavior on campus but also in the community of Oxford as well. The organization has made plans to adopt a family within the community but has other service projects in the works as well. They meet once a week to prepare for visits and discuss community service opportunities. " With our service we have obtained a greater appreciation and love for our Ole Miss, " Artair Rogers, junior Column Society member, said as he summed up the Columns Society ' s purpose. OPPOSITE Column Society Members: Natalie Montalvo, Rebecca Lee, Jen Lawrence, Sederia Gray, Layson Lawler, Natalie Dickson, Richard McKay, Anna Rogers, Whitney Denham, Matt Hopper, Brittany Smith, Melissa Cole, McDaniel Wicker, Mary Maher, Jazmine Walker, Vince Chamblee, Artair Rogers, Ben Van Lamduyt, Kyle Ferriss, Charles Gautier, Dennis Pickens, Stephen Nelson, Josh Randle, Barrett Beard lOOl I lie Ulir Miss . Mm fr m ' si Si { ■•- ' « JTD j:8fr uo ru ' B ' D STORY BY Elizabeth Vowell PHOrOCRAPHY BY ASHLEY DEES This is the phrase that Mary Brandon Norman, 2008 Miss University, kept repeating through the endless practices, rehearsals, workouts and training. It was this motto, along with hard work and help from family, friends and Student Programming Board Director Jennifer Taylor, that earned Norman every stone in her crown and a top- 10 spot in Miss Mississippi. Beyond the gowns and pageantry, Miss University is very demanding and requires months of preparation, some- thing that is not easy for someone like Norman who holds a part-time job at the Lilly Pad and is a full-time pharmacy student and an active member and representative of the Uni- versity chapter of March of Dimes, her competition platform. Planning for Miss University starts a year in advance, according to Taylor. " Our work begins as soon as the previous pageant is finished.... Students plan the theme... and things really get busy around mid-fall, " Taylor said. While Taylor and the Student Programming Board were busy planning the program, Norman was busy getting in shape, eating healthy, keeping up with current events and planning her talent. " [The program] is about being fit and being healthy, " Nor- man said. " It pushes you to be as healthy as you can be. " Norman said she received help from her friends and family, whether it was emotional support or motivation to hit the gym every day. However, to overcome her most challenging part of the competition, Norman turned to her past experi- ences at Ole Miss. " I was a cheerleader for Ole Miss, so I used that experience to come up with my dance talent, " Norman ex- plained. After months of preparation, Norman earned the title of Miss University, but the work was just beginning because ahead was Miss Mississippi. " We got to work immediately and changed everything, " Norman said. " We changed my talent song from ' It ' s Raining Men, ' to ' I Can Only Imagine. ' I had a custom evening gown made. The SPB provided so much support. " According to Taylor who works directly with Miss University, preparing Norman for the state program was a campus-wide effort. Professors, administrators, students and alumni gave their time and effort by helping with mock interviews, buying ads or just giving support. " We have such a team at the university.... It ' s a lot to live up to. You ' re expected to do well, and that ' s the motivation, " Taylor said. " That decides how hard you work, how hard you push. " When taking on the title of Miss University, Norman joined the ranks of over 50 women who have represented Ole Miss, five of whom went on to win the title of Miss Missis- sippi and two of whom won Miss America. " I was so honored and blessed to get to represent my school, " Norman said. When the big week came, Norman felt completely at ease. " We had done everything. I was just excited. I knew I was ready, " Norman stated. Throughout the competition, Taylor stayed with Norman ' s family, who had given support every step of the way. " They were fantastic. I became a part of the family, " Taylor claimed. " They wanted what was best for Mary Brandon, and they trusted us to do what was best. " Norman competed with 45 other young women in Vicksburg. Her performances in talent, swimwear, interview and evening gown earned her a top- 10 spot in the overall competition. " When I watched her land that back tuck in her talent, I was ecstatic. I could have gone home right then, " Taylor said when recounting her proudest moment. When looking back on the experience, Norman says she was excited to represent Ole Miss, and she would not have changed anything about it. " What sticks out in my head was when we were in a parade early in the competition week.... My car drove by my enormous family cheering, and we started the Hotty Toddy cheer, right next to the group from Starkville.... It was great. " Norman will finish the year as Miss University until she gives away the title in early spring. Until then, she con- tinues to represent the school she loves, leaving no stone unturned. Miss University 2008 Mary Brandon Norman participated in a trunk show that displayed her pagentry wear to the public before going to the Miss Mississippi Pageant . The tJle Miss I 109 CAMPUS FAVORITES PHOTOGRAPHY BY RYAN MOORE Iker Agnew Walker Spicer Agnew, Jr. is a management major from Houston. He has serve Associated Student Body as cliief of staff, director of first year experience, 20i Exchange hosting coordinator and a senate committee chairman, where was Senator of the Year. As an active member of Kappa Sigma, he has served as tr sorority relations chair and pledge class president. Agnew also has served as a] 2007 orientation leader, a member of Chancellor ' s Leadership Class, the treas Student Rebel Bullpen Club and as a member of the Presidential Debate Stude: Committee, Students for a Safe Ride and the Senior Class Executive Committi Eagle Scout and has spent his summers as a counselor at Camp Ozark on the team, where he was the 2008 Male Counselor of the Year. Molly Aiken is a hospitality management major from Lookout Mountaa, Tenn. She is a member of Gamma Beta Phi, Ole Miss Ambassadors and the National Society of Collegiate Scholars. Aiken is active in Delta Delta Delta, Canftus Crusade for Christ and Reformed University Fellowship. She has volunaered for Widows Harvest, Mother Goose, Leap Frog and St. Jude Children ' s Hospital. Aiken has also served as Assistant New Member Educator for her soroAy. She is a recipient of the Outstanding Student Award in Hospitality Managepent and was elected homecoming maid her junior year. 1 lOiriieUle M iss BIOGRAPHIES BY BROCK HERRINGTON CAMPUS FAVORITES Rob Derivaux Rob Derivaux is an accounting and Spanish major from Jackson. He currently serves as president of the Associated Accounting Student Body. He has served as treasurer of the Associated Student Body and as an Associated Student Body senator, both as a residence hall and College of Liberal Arts representative. Derivaux is a member of the Sally McDonnell Barksdale Honors College, where he also served as senator. He has been a member of the Chancellor ' s Leadership Class and served on the Associated Student Body Finance Committee, External Affairs Committee, the Chancellor ' s Standing Committee for Student Life and Students for a Safe Ride. He is active in Sigma Nu and has ser ed as president of his pledge class, secretary, and scholarship chairman. Derivaux is the recipient of a Taylor Medal in Accounting and is a member of Phi Kappa Phi and Beta Gamma Sigma. He served as a Iiimpstart counselor, a student athlete tutor and a volunteer for a Hispanic community center in Tupelo. Catherine Ann Herrinston Catherii e Ann Herrington is a graphic design major from Nev Albany. She is currently a designer for The Ole Miss yearbook, the Public Relations officer for C.H.E.E.R.S. and the Internal Secretary for Omicron Delta Kappa. Herrington is a member of Order of Omega, Mortar Board, Alpha Lambda Delta and Lambda Sigma. She is also active in the Student Art Association and the Student Alumni Council. She has also served in the Associated Student Body senate as well. Herrington has served on the Student Programming Board and waMilected as a 2007 Ole Miss orientation leader. She is a member of Kappa Delta, where she has served as pledge class president, vice president of public relations. Shamrock philanthropy chair, leadership excellence appointed officer and T-shirt chairman. She was awarded the 2005 Greek New Member of the Year. Herrington was a member of the Chancellor ' s Leadership Class and received the Young Republicans Scholarship for Leadership Excellence. She also volunteers with the Boys and Girls Clubs and Habitat for Humanity. The Ole Miss | 1 1 1 CAMPUS FAVORITES PHOTOGRAPHY BY RYAN MOORE 1 Dorothy Jean Hicks is a hospitality management major from Greenwood. She is an active member of Delta Gamma, where she currently serves as the special events chairman. She was elected homecoming maid her sophomore year. Hicks is featured as " Miss September " in the 2007-2008 Pike Calendar. She was also awarded the 2008 Queen of the Court for Alpha Tau Omega. Matt Hopper is a Southern studies major from Walnut. He has served in Associated Student Body Freshman Focus and in ASB senate. He has also served as co-director of student involvement for the ASB. He has been a member of the Chancellor ' s m Leadership Class and also served as a sophomore leader. He is a member of the Sally McDonnell Barksdale Honors College and served as an SMBHC student senator. Hopper has also been involved with Ole Miss Ambassadors, Student Programming Board and Student Alumni Council. He was also selected to be a 2006 orientation leader He is a member of the Kappa Alpha Order, where he served as his pledge class president. Hopper currently serves as the senior class vice president and as Omicron Delta Kappa president. He is a member of the Columns SocietH||jMfiAJugM|||e as pre?;ident. He ha% been listed on the Chancellor ' . ; Honor Roll ff HR Robert C. Khayat Leadership Scholarship. He has also worked as a campus coordinator for Teach For America and as an intern for Mississippi Teacher Corps. ily Ragland Emil TTapan r npTsI n pofinca cienc fn MaoisorT sne currently serves as the director of community service for the Associated Student Body and as the secretary-treasurer for the Student Spirit Committee. She is member of Chi Omega, where she serves as director of scholarship. She has served on the ASB Elections Commission and as a student represen|ative on the Lecture Series Committee and Rebel Ride Committee. She is a member of the inaugural class of the Lott Leadership Institute Scholarship class, Sally 1 McDonnell-Barksdale Honors College, Omicron Delta Kappa, Mortar Foard, Lambda Sigma and Chancellor ' s Leadership Class. m h{ I 1 IZlTht ulc Miss BIOGRAPHIES BY BROCK HERRINGTON CAMPUS FAVORITES Catherine Serv Catherine Servati is an English major from Tupelo. She is a member of the Sally McDonnell Barksdale Honors College and has served on its student senate. She is currently the social chairman for Delta Gamma, and she served also as the recruitment chairman. She is a member of Mortar Board, Order of Omega, Lambda Sigma and Gamma Beta Phi. Servati has volunteered with the Big Brothers Big Sisters program and Manna Feeding Ministry and as a tutor for Central Elementary School. She is active in Reformed University Fellowship and Hope for Africa David Steele David Steele is a behavioral management major with a focus in pre-medicine from Jackson. He is an active member of Kappa Alpha Order, where he formerly held the office of recruitment chairman in 2006 and currently holds the offices of corresponding secretary and scholarship chairman. He is a member of Beta Gamma Sigma Honor Society and the National Society of Collegiate Scholars. Steele has be an active participant in Reformed University Fellowship since his freshman year. He is an Eagle Scout and has been listed on the Chancellor ' s Honor Roll. He currently volunteers with North Mississippi Regional Center and Oxford Medical Missions Clinic. eon ol ' tlie r, ' 2t « The Ole Miss 1113 M 40h %- v % : 2ara Shock filled the air around Heather Jamison when she heard her named called last in the annual Parade of Beauties event. PHOTOGRAPHY BY JOSEPH WARNE ' i •% ' . 4!TlieUleMis.s when they called my name. After the top 25 were called they were ready to announce was a ready surprised to have made it that far. The first name they called was my sister ' s. I was really excited that I got to share the whole experience iwith my sister. p I feel both honored and humbled to have been chosen. t was such a great experience. I really cant believe that it happened. Heather Jamison, Most Beautiful r.. ' ' » ' T. I • ■ llieUlc Miss 1115 Students do not apply for membership but are sleeted during the spring semester after a careful review of the academic records of eligible candidates. r Maribeth Stolzenburg Former PBK Secretary-Treasurer Whi le nearly 30 percent of incoming freshmen choose to join the Greek system, even fewer students attain the honor of Phi Beta Kappa— the oldest undergraduate honors organization in the United States. Ole Miss houses the only chapter of Phi Beta Kappa in the state of Mississippi besides Millsaps College and is one of about 285 colleges and universities throughout the country that are a member of the National Phi Beta Kappa Society. Ole Miss ' chapter was founded in 2001, but the first chapter was founded at the College of William and Mary in 1776. Phi Beta Kappa is for undergraduate seniors majoring in a liberal arts who have at least a 3.80 grade point average and have extensive " professional and vocational training, internships, and practica, " Maribeth Stolzenburg, former secretary-treasurer of Phi Beta Kappa, said. Exceptions are made for juniors and graduate students who show exceptional distinction, but they are held to higher standards, like having a minimum grade point average of 3.90. Students must also have completed at least 95 hours of work in liberal arts. Each spring, the chapter only invites around 10 percent of the student body for membership. " Students do not apply for membership but are selected during the spring semester of each year by the Phi Beta Kappa chapter after a careful review of the academic records of eligible candidates, " Stolzenburg said. " Students are usually sent invitations in late February or early March. Those who accept their invitation are initiated at an induction ceremony held in early April. " Initiated members become Hfetime members and have full rights to both the University of Mississippi ' s chapter and the national society. Members can " attend chapter meetings and become involved in chapter activities, " Stolzenburg said. " In addition to recognizing outstanding undergraduates at an annual initiation ceremony, the chapter sponsors lectures by distinguished Phi Beta Kappa visiting scholars. " After three and a half years of strenuous coursework, there is no greater honor than to be invited to join such a prestigious organization. It takes more than intelligence to make the cut for Phi Beta Kappa; it takes hard work and determination. 1 16| lli(r u!e Miss Editvil b) Anne Razey Gounly sHhKl ' -Hj». i M f ' i Phi SH Vis an honors organization that is by invitation only. roiSs gain a sense of community by being surround by peers who share their enthusiasm for learning. 3SL r MEDALISTS Awarded to no more than one percent of the student body, the Mar cm Elvis Taylor Medal is awarded to s tudents with at least a 3.8 grade point average or higher who have completed at least 18 semester hours in the school from which they receive the nomination. 1 1 Si lilt Ult Miss COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS William Wright Busching Susan Thurman Lawrence Amy Lynn Downs My-Linh Dinh Ngo Jon Thomas Flint Casey Starr Phillips Evan Fuller Garner Leah Marie Rang Mubina Aziz Isani George Brooks Richardson Nicholas Barranco Jew William Anthony Robbins Ryan William Johnson Megan Christine Rogers Kirk Burdette Russ Gretchen Kyle Shaheen Corey Scott Shook Joseph Chambers Tann 3rian Martin Tichnell Anthony Ka-Leung Yuen SCHOOL OF ACCOUNTANCY Robert Preston Derivaux Rebecca K. Lo Cassi Gwendolyn Thrash SCHOOL OF PHARMACY Jessica Michelle Allen Catherine Anne Black 1 Jessica Nicole Gibbs Andrea Malone Green Tera Morgan Minshew 1 Vishal Maganbhai Patel Wesly Adam Pierce Margaret Emily Grimsley Lauren Ann Kimmons :lon Wade Welch SCHOOLOF , ... .. ._ James Ernest Banfield James Eric Fortenberry Bradley Wayne Harbur SCHOOL OF APPLIED SCIENCES ! Cynthia Renae Hellen Marcus Ryan Ruling Candance Nicole Oswalt Heather Virginia Sneed Margaret Hill Williamson SCHOOLOF IESSADMINISTRATIOh Amy Gregory Hill Bryan Allen Jones Mitchell Kemp Mosley Hal Scot Spargins SCHOOL OF nDUCATION Erica Lindsey Ormon liicOleMiss ' 11 " Jf. Vv? ic i ' % ' » ! ' % AMONG AMERICAN rni i Fr, PHOTOS BV IMAGING SERVICES Jackson, miss. BIOCHEMISTRY benton, la. ACCOUNTING meri dian, MECHANICAL ENGINEERING oxford, miss. PHYSICS brandon, miss. POLITICAL SCIENCE IMAGE-President, Associated Student Body-Diversity Affairs Secretary, Minority Affairs Leadership Council, Students National Pharmaceutical Association-Secretary, Black Student Union, National Organization of Black Chemist and Chemical Engineers, Boys and Girls Club, OMazing Race, Habitat for Humanity, National Collegiate Honor Society, Charles Alexander Leadership Award, Pharmacy President ' s Award. Kappa Kappa Gamma-Vice President of Academic Excellence, Treasurer, Beta Alpha Psi Accounting Honor Society, Gamma Beta Phi Honor Society, College Republicans, Big Sis Little Sis Program, CA.R.E., Chancellor ' s List, Dean ' s List, Interned in Washington D.C. for Congressman Jim McCrery, Susan Peterson Dedication Award Tau Beta Pi-Secretary, American Society of Mechanical Engineering-Treasurer, IFC Recruitment Counselor, Fraternity Kustos (Sergeant- at-Arms), National Society of Collegiate Scholars, Sigma Alpha Lambda, Sigma Chi, Aircraft Owners and Pilots Association, Oxford Pantry, Boys and Girls Club, Engineering Student Mentor, Eagle Scout Ole Miss Ambassadors- Executive Director for Correspondence, Co-Director of Communications, National Society of Collegiate Scholars-Vice- President of Community Service, Sally McDonnell Barksdale Honors College Newsletter Editor, Society of Physics-Secretary, Honors College Ambassador, Society of Physics Students, Muslim Student Association, Residence Hall Association, Lucky Day Scholar, Phi Kappa Phi, Sigma Pi Sigma, National Society of Collegiate Scholars, Chancellor ' s Honor Roll Indian Student Association- Cultural Ambassador, Publicity Manager, Ole Miss Mock Trial Organization- Treasurer, Psi Chi, Sigma Alpha Lambda, International Student Organization, Indian Student Organization, Indian Student Association, Ole Miss Mock Trial Association, STAND, Bhangra Rebels, Volunteer in Kid ' s Camp For Sikhism Learning, Volunteer tutor for Hindi to English translation, Toys for Tots, First-runner up in Miss India Mississippi AUNE oxford, miss. ENGINEERING sara elizabeti BALCI " angeia mane BARLOW BASHAM madison, miss. MARKETING texarkana, tx. MARKETING knoxville, tenn. MARKETING arreiigienn BEARD memphis, tenn. JOURNALISM American Society of Mechanical Engineers-President, Rebel Rocketry- President, Student Representative to the Engineering- Advisory Board, Engineering Student Body- Executive Council, Children ' s Upward Basketball-Head Coach Phi Theta Kappa, Mortar Board, Ole Miss Ad Club, Swim Club, Campus Crusade for Christ, Reformed University Fellowship, Sunnybrook Children ' s Home Fundraiser Coordinator, Christmas Angel Tree volunteer, Miss Holmes Community College, Community Junior College Excellence Award Recipient, President ' s List Student Spirit Committee, Ladies Basketball-Committee Chair, Ole Miss Recruitment Counselor, Cardinal Cabinet- Head, Chi Omega, Member of Oxford Ballet Association, inc, Make-A-Wish Foundation, Gardner Simmons Home for Girls, Operation Christmas Child, Chancellor ' s Honor Roll, Dean ' s Honor Roll, National Society of Collegiate . Scholars, Lambda Sigma, Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Kappa Phi University of Mississippi Baseball Team-Capitan, Fellowship of Christian Athletes, Campus Crusade for Christ, Reading with the Rebels, Bats and Balls Baseball Camp, Southeastern Conference Freshman All-Academic Team, All-Southeastern Conference Baseball Selection, Major League Baseball drafted by the Chicago White Sox ASB-Liberal Arts Senator, The Ole Miss-Copy Editor, Editorial Board Manager, Ambassadors- Co-Director of Campus Tours, C.H.E.E.R.S.-Director of Public Relations, James Meredith Achievement Gala- Director of Public Relations, Alpha Tau Alpha -Newsletter Chair, Parents Relations Chairman, Senior Class President, Student Programming Board, Newswatch-Anchor, Reporter, Order of Omega, Orientation Leader, United Way, Columns Society. Ambassador of the Vear, Chancellor ' s Honor Roll, Colonel Reb 122 I I he Ole Miss f Catherine anne BLACK emily leighana BLACKWELL Christine m. BOCEK joey devon BROWN jeremi nicole BUFFINGTON memphis, tenn. PHARMACY mchenry, miss. MARKETING COMM. biloxi, miss. PSYCHOLOGY mac ENGLISH SOCIOLOGY brandon, miss. COMM. SCIENCES Delta Gamma-Vice-President of Programming, Mortar Board- President, Die Miss Ambassadors, Gamma Beta Phi, American Pharmaceutical Association, ASB Student Services Committee, Habitat for Humanit) ' , Mississippi Blood Services, Taylor Medalist, Phi Kappa Phi, Alpha Lambda Delta, Chancellor ' s Honor Roll Ole Miss Marketing Organization- Reaching Out Communication Chair, Ole Miss Ad Club-Hospitalit) ' Committee, Study Abroad Internship in London, Enlgand, Public Relations Association of Mississippi, The Ole Miss-Managing Co-Editor, SMC Recruiter, The DM Online- Creative Director and Life Style Editor, College Republicans, Katrina Relief Volunteer, Oxford Food Pantry, C.A.R.E. Walk, Luckyday Scholar, Lonnie Smith Scholarship Recipient, Chancellor ' s Honor Roll University of Mississippi Mock Trial Association Regional Tournament-2nd place. Gold Nationals Tournament, National Society of Collegiate Scholars, Psi Chi, Phi Kappa Phi, Sally McDonnell Barksdale Honor College, Lott Leadership South Africa Exchange Program, Wesley Foundation, Operation Christmas Child, Hurricane Katrina Relief, Girl Scout Gold Award, Operation Doughboy, Chancellor ' s Honor Roll NPHC-President, Phi Beta Sigma- 1st Vice President, Orientation Leader, Lott Leadership Scholar, Minority Affairs Leadership Council, Ole Miss Ambassadors-Multicultural Man of the Year, Associated Student Body-Diversity Affairs Committee, Alpha Kappa Delta, Respect Mississippi, Chancellor ' s Leadership Class, Lott Leadership Summer Exchange Panhellenic Executive Council- Assistant Vice President of Recruitment, Omicron Delta Kappa-Vice President, Presidential Debate-Media Con- tact, Relay For Life- Team Captain, Delta Delta Delta, Campus Crusade for Christ, Order of Omega, Greek Affairs Programming Board, Ole Miss Hand Band, Psi Chi, National Scholars Honor Society, Leap Frog Volunteer, Relay for Life brent michael CALDWELL rosemary joy CALL ocean PUBLIC POLICY gulfport, miss. PHARMACY claire lee CAMPASSI lauren victoria CANNON columbus, miss. JOURNALISM booneville, miss. george anthony CIBULAS, II PHARMACY College Democrats- President, PFLAG-Treasurer, Roosevelt Institution-Executive Director, Roots Shoots- Founding .Member, Student Debate Activities-Coordinating Committee. Student Services Center, One .Mississippi, Azalea Gardens, Boy Scouts of America, Eagle Scout, Salh McDonnell Barksdale Honors Scholarship recipient American Pharmacists Association- Vice President of Promotions, Residence Hall .• ssociation- ice-President, Residence Hall Council-.Martin Hall and Hefley Hall representative. Phi Kappa Phi, Academic Competitions Corps, Loaves and Fishes, Oxford Medical .Ministries Clinic, Oxford Literacy Council, Phi Kappa Phi. Chancellor ' s Scholarship, Pharmacy Classman of the Year. Chancellor ' s Honor Roll, Sally McDonnell Bark.sdale Honors College .• SB Senator, Sigma Phi Lambda- ' ice President and Co-Founder, NewsW ' atch-Anchor, Rebel Radio, The D.M Online, Student .Mumni Council, Phi .Vlu, Societ) ' of Professional journalists, Asian American lournalists .Association, The Daily .Mississippian, College Demorcrats, St. lude ' s Hospital. Habitat for Humanity, Chancellor ' s Honor Roll. Student Media Center " News .Anchor of the Year. " Ole Miss Campus Favorite, 2005 Miss Mississippi Pageant Ole Miss Marketing Organization-Consulting Officer, Membership Officer, Phi Beta Pi-Communit ' Service Director, ' ice-President of Philanthropy, Chancellor ' s Honor Roll, Dean ' s Honor Roll, Sally .McDonnell Barksdale Honors College, Alpha Lambda Delta, Sigma Alpha Lambda, National Society of Collegiate Scholars, Business School Student Advisory Board, Gamma Beta Phi, C.A.R.E. Walk, lean (ones VX ' alk Pharmacy Class- ' ice President, Phi Delta Chi, Alpha Epilson- Chapter Rush Chairman, Cadet Squadroom Commander, United States Air Force ROTC, American Pharmacist ' s Association, Joint Service Color Guard, Grove Clean Up, Veterans Home ' olunteer. Phi Kappa Phi, Gamma Beta Phi, National Society of Collegiate Scholars, Chancellor ' s Honor Roll, Dean ' s Honor Roll, Alpha Lambda Delta. Recipient of VFW Academic Excellence Award brandon BUISNESS THEATRE ARTS Wiggins, miss. MANAGEMENT ashland, miss. PHARMACY fort pay ne, ala. ACCOUNTING BSU Praise Band, North Oxford Baptist Church Praise Band, SOMA, Sally McDonnell Barksdale Honors College, Baptist Student Union, Lambda Sigma, Society of Advancement of Management, Intramural Sports, Disaster Relief Effort, Eagle Scout Alpha Psi Omega-Treasurer , President, Mississippi: The Dance Company-Representative, President, University Chorus, Showstoppers, Ole Miss Opera Theatre, Oxford Shakespeare Festival, Ole Miss Choral Festival Volunteer, Chancellor ' s Honor Roll, Taylor Medal Nomination, Sally McDonnell Barksdale Honors College, Phi Kappa Phi, National Scholars Honor Society, Director, Choreographer, Producer Delta Gamma-Vice-President of Finance, Beta Gamma Sigma- Vice -President of Membership, UM Summer College for High School Counselor, Beta Alpha Psi, Ambassadors, Gamma Beta Phi, Sigma Alpha Lambda, National Scholars Honor Society, Habitat for Humanity, UM Fusion, Azeala Gardens Volunteer, Chancellor ' s List, Dean ' s List AJPHA-National Director, Student Life Camp Student Leader, Operation Christmas Child, School of Pharmacy Tutor, Boys and Girls Club, Kids Karnival, Habitat for Humanity, Phi Kappa Phi, Chancellor ' s Honor Roll, Robert Byrd Scholarship Recipient, Academic Excellence Scholarship Kappa Kappa Gamma- Vice President, Panhellinic, Ambassadors, Student Programming Board, Order of Omega, Gamma Chi, Chancellor ' s Honor Roll, Alpha Lambda Delta, National Collegiate Honor Society, Reading is Fundamental, Habitat for Humanity, Congressional Intern, Ambassador of the Month ]uite dianne ruth ann COOPER hernando, miss. ELEMENTARY EDU. COX went edwan CREN SHAW COMM. SCIENCES tupelo, m „. ACCOUNTING laiey auson CRUM PHARMACEUTICAL SCI. oxford, miss. JOURNALISM, ENGLISH Phi Mu-President, Varsity Cheerleader, Orientation Leader, Associated Student Body- Education School Senator, Student Rebel Bullpen Club- Ewcutive Board Member. Senior Class Cominittee, Student Programming Board, Ambassador, Jean Jones Walk for Cancer, F.U.R.R. Program, Chancellor ' s Honor Roll, Dean ' s Honor Roll, Order of Omega, Omnicron Delta Kappa Senior Class bti i ii.n , Treasurer, Order of Omega- Presiden,; Omicron Delia Kappa- External Secretary, Ole Miss Hand Band-Co-Presidcnt, Gamma Chi, Phi Mu-Secretary, Sally McDonnell Barksdale Honors College, Student Alumni Council, College Republicans, National Society of Collegiate Scholars, Alpha Lambda Delta Honor, Ole Miss Ambassador, Presidential Debate Volunteer, Barksdale Reading Institute Volunteer Tutor, Phi Kappa Phi, Estella G. Hefley Award Campus C,i u .iui- loi Christ Leadership, Ole Miss Ambassador, Interfraternity Council- Recruitment Counselor, Philanthropy Committee, Sigma Nu, Order of Omeg, Mortar Board, National Society of Collegiate Scholars, Gamma Beta Phi, Beta Alpha Psi, Habitat for Humanity Volunteer, Salvation Army Volunteer, Eagle Scout . Award, Chancellor ' s Honor Roll Pharmacy Class- President, Pharmacy School-Executive Council Committee, Student- Faculty Relations Committee, Phi Delta Chi, American Pharmacists ' Association, Habitat for Humanity, Azalea Gardens, Veteran ' s Assistance Volunteer, Chancellor ' s Honor Roll, Dean ' s Honor Roll, Academic Excellence Scholarship Recipient File Daily ivlississippidn-Campus News Editor, Senior Staff Reporter, DMonline-News Editor, University Band, Sally McDonnell Barksdale Honors College, National Society of Collegiate Scholars, Phi Kappa Phi, The Ole Miss Yearbook, Volunteer at NMRC, Graceland Care Center, MTV ' s Choose or Loose Street Team-Mississippi Reporter, Smithsonian Magazine Intern zachary mark CRUTHIRDS gulfport, miss. ECONOMICS ashley Christine ZESCHIN John alien John brantley west monroe, la. REAL ESTATE POLL SCIENCE, SPANISH brandon, miss. ENGINEERING kosciusko, miss. JOURNALISM Orientation Leader, Pi Mu Epsilon- President, Gay-Straight Alliance-Interim President, Newswatch, Student Programming Board, Rebel Radio, Jean Jones Walk, Move- In Day Volunteer, Sally McDonnell Barksdale Honors College, Gamma Beta Phi, The National Scholars Honors Society Delta Gamm-Vice President of Social Standards, Chairman of Honor Board, Chief Emissary Officer, Vice President, Ole Miss Business School, Ad Club, Rho Epsilon, Service for Sight, Mississippi Blood Services, Leap Frog Volunteer, Student Worker for the Dean of the Ole Miss Business School, Campus Crusade for Christ Honor ' s College Student Director, Delta Psi-Philanthropy Chair, President, ASB- Director of Communications, Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi, Pi Sigma Alpha, Sigma Delta Pi, Baptist Student Union Drama Team, The Daily Mississippian, Alpha Lambda Delta, Mortar Board, Order of Omega, Newswatch- Anchor, Ole Miss Ambassadors, Honor ' s Senate, Chief planner of 2008 Honor ' s College 5k, Mentor for Freshman Focus, Ole Miss Ambassadors Housing Award, Chancellor ' s List Student Alumni Council-Vice- President External Affairs, Chancellor ' s Stewardship Committee, Engineering Advisory Board-Student Representative, President Debate Volunteer, Big Brother, Big Sister, Katrina Aid Volunteer, Chancellor ' s Honor Roll, Alpine Camp for Boy ' s Head Counselor, Eagle Scout The Ole Miss Yearbook, Editor- in-Chief, Design Editor, Presi- dential Debate, Gamma Beta Phi, Sigma Alpha Lambda, The Daily Mississippian, Creative Services, Phi Theta Kappa, National So- ciety of Collegiate Scholars, The DM Online, Special Publications Editor, United Way, Katrina Pick-Up; SUN Award; Editor of the Year; Chancellor ' s Honor Roll, Dean ' s Honor Roll Whitney kathleen DENHAM oxford, miss. APPLIED SCIENCES robert DERIVAUX Jackson, miss. SPANISH lindsay denee DOUCETT whitman scott DOWLEN matthew paul DUKES signal mountain, tenn. APPLIED SCIENCES BUSINESS brandon, miss BIOCHEMISTRY Freshman Hall Council-Secretary, Campus Crusade, Adopt a Child, Delta Gamma-Director of Activities, ASB-Secretary, Cabinet, Freshman and Sophomore Bible Study Leader, College Republicans, Ad Club, Habitat for Humanity, Student Programming Board Committee, C.A.R.E Walk, Rebel Run, Big Brother Big Sister, Salvation Army, National Dean ' s List ASB-Treasurer, Associated Accounting Student Body- President, Senator-Honor ' s College Senate, Pledge Class President, Students for a Safe Ride Committee, Student Alumni Council, University of Mississippi Outreach Department, University of Mississippi Office of Student- Athlete Academic Support, Taylor Medal, Campus Favorites, Phi Kappa Phi, Beta Gamma Sigma, Chancellor ' s Honor Roll, The National Dean ' s List, Chancellor ' s Leadership Class, Order of Omega Rebel Reruns, Ole Miss Cross Country, Ole Miss Indoor Track, Ole Miss Outdoor Track, Ole Miss Track, Student Athlete Advising Committee, M-Club, Fellowship of Christian Athletes, Exercise Science Club, Lafayette Humane Society, Reading With The Rebels, South Eastern Conference Academic Honor Roll, Dean ' s Honor Roll, Chancellor ' s Honor Roll Kappa Alpha-Freshman Bible Study Leader, Sigma Alpha Lambda-Vice-President of Community Service, Alpha Epsilon Delta-Historian, ASB Standing Committee, Interfraternity Council- Recruitment Counselor, SMBHC, Campus Crusade for Christ, Students for a Safe Ride, Alpine Camp for Boys, Jump Start, Mortar Board, Chancellor ' s Honor Roll, Beta Gamma Sigma Sigma Alpha Lambda-Secretary, Teaching Assistant for the Dept. of Chemistry and Biochemistry, Phi Kappa Phi, Gamma Beta Phi, Lambda Alpha Delta, Beta Beta Beta, The American Physiological Society, Student Af- filiates of the American Chemical Society, Mortar Board, SMBHC, Katrina Relief Mission, MANNA Community Meal, American Physiology Society ' s David S. Bruce Award, Chancellor ' s Honor Roll, University of Mississippi Academic Excellence Scholarship leOle Miss i 125 brittany marie EARLS sarah ann EICHOLTZ petal, miss. BUISNESS, ECONOMICS louisville, ky. APPLIED SCIENCES bailey robertson FAIR brian kyle FERRISS Catherine alison FILBIN Jackson, miss. ENGLISH, POLL SCIENCE bentonia, miss. PHILOSOPHY kingwood, tx. BUSINESS Business School-Student Body President, University Judicial Council, Student Advisory Board-Chairperson, Phi Mu- Finance Chair, Treasurer. ASB Judicial Council, Russian Club, Alpha Lambda Delta, Sigma Alpha Lambda, Roots Shoots, Beta Gamma Sigma, LeBonheur Children ' s Hospital, Habitat for Humanity, SMBHC Student Programming Board- Associate Director, Student Spirit Committee, Alpha Omicron Pi- Vice- President of Administration, Orientation Leader, Presidential Debate Student Steering Committee, Ole ' Miss, Senior Class Executive Committee, Ole Miss Ambassadors for Southern Hospitality, STaR, Alpha Lambda Delta, Habitat for Humanity, Relay for Life, The Humane Society, Chancellor ' s Honor Roll, Dean ' s Honor Roll Interfraternity Council-Secretary Treasurer, Kappa Alpha Order- Parliamentarian, College Hill Youth Ministry Team Volunteer, Alpine Camp for Boys-Counselor, Head Life Guard, Eagle Scout, Chancellor ' s Honor Roll, Dean ' s Honor Roll, Skip Kline Award Honor ' s College Ambassador, Columns Society-Constitutional Committee Chair, Park City Mountain Resort, Summer Operations Team Leader, ASB Community Service Commit- tee, SMBHC, Focus, Sigma Chi, Leap Frog, Communities in Aid, Chancellor ' s Honor Roll, Alumni Association Scholarship Director of Parent and Alumni Relations, Chairman of the Leadership and Nominating Committee, Pi Beta Phi, Beta Gamma Sigma, Chief Emissary Officer, Student Media Center- Account Executive, Student Programming Board, Gamma Chi, Relay for Life, Leap Frog, Chancellor ' s Honor Roll, Internship with Plains All American Pipeline, Reverend Mobley Scholarship arneice seante FLOYD whitn. labeth monet ann FREEMAN louisville, miss. FAMILY CONSUMER SCIENCE greenwood, miss. PHARMACY germantown, tenn. PSYCHOLOGY arlington, va. MARKETING COMM. angela whitney alpharetta, ga. JOURNALISM Black Student Union-Treasurer, Student Programming Board, Association for Black Journalists, Associated Student Body Diversity Affairs-Secretary, National Pan-Hellenic Council- Secretar, Delta Sigma Theta- Publicity Committee Chair, Chaplain, Freshman Focus, IMAGE, American Dietetic Association, UMSFUSION, Salvation Army, Habitat for Humanity, Kappa Omicron Nu, Luckyday Scholar American Pharmacists Association-Vice President, Committee Chair, Foundation Ambassador, Chi Omega, Chancellor ' s Leadership Class, Gamma Beta Phi, Alpha Lambda Delia, Campus Crusades. Mississippi Veteran ' s Home, Gardner-Simmons Home for Abused Girls, Phi Kappa Phi, Mortar Board, Intern-United States Senate, Robert C. Byrd Scholar Columns Society-Committee Service Chairman, ASB-Vice Presidential Executive Assistant, Kappa Delta-Vice President of Standards, Campus Crusades- Leadership Team, Ambassadors, Alpha Epsilon Delta, Gamma Beta Phi, Student Alumni Council, Order of Omega, Mortar Board, National Societ) ' of Collegiate Scholars, Leap Frog, Campus Crusade Urban Immersion, Phi Kappa Phi Kappa Kappa Gamma- Preference Chair, Slating Committee. Lambda Sigma-Selections Publicity Officer, Order of Omega- Vice President, Alpha Lambda Delta, Gamma Beta Phi, National Society of Collegiate Scholars. Ad Club. Public Relations Associations of Mississippi. College Republicans, Campus Crusade; Azalea Gardens. Boys and Girls Club. White House Intern Alpha Omicron Pi-Leader ' s Counsel, Executive Recruitment Committee Video Chair. Rowing Club-Founder, President, MZNE, The Daily Mississippian-Senior Campus News Editor. Ole Miss Crew, Campus Crusade. Hope lor Africa. Ole Miss Outdoors, Invisible Children. Groving for Arthritis. Jean Jones Run Walk, Chancellor ' s Honor Roll, Dean ' s Honor Roll, Magnum Cum Laude, Sigma Alpha Lambda, Gamma Beta Phi i kaitlin lauryn ashley , miss. BIOLOGY genu mane GUTIERREZ oxford, miss. CHEMISTRY Catherine arm new albany, miss. GRAPHIC DESIGN timothy brock HERRINGTON enterprise, miss. SOUTHERN STUDIES timothy matthew HILL petal, miss. PHARMACY Beta Beta Beta-Secretary, Residence Hall Association- President, Presidential Debate Student Steering Committee, Ole Miss Hand Band, Alpha Epsilon Delta, Gamma Beta Phi, Residence Hall Council, Ford Center Usher, Relay for Life, UMSFUSION. SMBHC, Phi Kappa Phi, Luckyday Opportunity Scholar NWCC Soccer Team-Captian, Lab Assistant in Organic Synthesis, Teaching Assistant, Phi Theta Kappa, Phi Beta Lambda, Phi Kappa Phi, Summer Research Institute tor Undergraduates, American Medical Student Association, Student Affiliates of the American Chemical Society, NJCAA Distinguished Academic, MACJC All-State, Chancellor s Honor Roll, Dean ' s Honor Roll Orientation Leader, ASH Student Life Committee Chair, Fresh- man Focus, Omicron Delta Kappa-Internal Secretary, Kappa Delta- Pledge Class President, Vice President of Public Relations, Student Programming Board, The Ole Miss, Student Art Associa- tion, Student Alumni Council, National Society of Collegiate Scholars, Lambda Sigma, Alpha Lambda Delta, Order of Omega, Mortar Board, Leap Frog, Habitat for Humanity, National Honor Roll, Chancellor ' s Honor Roll, Dean ' s Honor Roll, Campus Favorite ASB-Senate, Director of Public Relations, The Ole Miss- X ' riting Editor, Copy Editor, The DM Online-Community News Editor, Copy Editor, Newswatch- Producer, Reformed University Fellowship, UM Modeling Board, Hope for Africa, Double Decker Volunteer, Ad Club, UMSFU- SION, Jean Jones Walk Run for Cancer, Kappa Phi, Gamma Beta Phi, Chancellor ' s Honor Roll, Outstanding Student in Italian Award School of Pharmacy-Student Body President, Student Executive Council Chair Mississippi Federation of College Republicans- Executive Director, College Republicans-Executive Director, ASB Senator, American Pharmacists Association: Academy of Student Pharmacists, American Society of Health-System Pharmacists, Delta Psi, Kappa Psi, Phi Kappa Phi, Kappa Psi Pledge of the Year dustin wade HOLEMAN daniel sloan HOLLEY amanda michelle HOLSWORTH James matthew HOPPER madiso MANAGERIAL FINANCE Columbus, miss. ACCOUNTING tiplersv francis kennedy HORTON, IV ACCOUNTING SOUTHERN STUDIES INT. STUDIES Interfraternity Council-President, Vice President- Recruitment, Kappa Sigma-Secretary, Risk Management Chairman, Presidential Debate Student Steering Committee, Student Leadership Advisory Council, Financier ' s Club, One Mississippi, Angel Ranch, Robert Langley Foundation, Dream Riders Philanthropist, Omicron Delta Kappa, Order of Omega, Chancellor ' s Ho nor Roll, Dean ' s Honor Roll Beta Alpha Psi,-Vice President, Sigma Alpha Epsilon-Social Chair, House Chair, Beta Gamma Sigma, Sociology Anthropology Club, SBA Senate Programming Committee, College Republicans, One-Campus-One Community, Habitat for Humanity, Santa Shoestring Christmas Project, Else Scholar, MSCPA Foundation Award Scholarship ASB-Director of External Affairs, City Council Student Representative, Beta Alpha Psi- President, Recording Secretary, Alpha Omicron Phi-Leader ' s Council, Assistant Treasurer, Beta Gamma Sigma, Order of Omega, Gamma Beta Phi, Women ' s Ensemble Choir, Mortar Board, Alpha Lambda Delta, Leap Frog, Phi Kappa Phi, Beta Alpha Psi, Humane Society, Habitat for Humanity, Chancellor ' s Scholar- ship, Chancellor ' s Honor Roll Columns Society- President, Omicron Delta Kappa-President, Senior Class Vice-President, Kappa Alpha-Pledge Class President, ASB-Executive Co- Director of Student Involvement, Chancellor ' s Leadership Class-Sophomore Leader, Honor ' s College Senate Public Relations Committee Chair, Ole Miss Ambassadors, Orientation Leader, NewsWatch, Student Alumni Council, Freshman Focus, Hurricane Katrina Relief, Phi Kappa Phi, Phi Alpha Theta, Society of Collegiate Scholars, Chancellor ' s Honor Roll, Campus Favorite Baptist Student Union Leader, SMBHC Student Senate-Junior Representative, Resident Assistant, Croft Institute for International Studies, Delta Psi. Resident Hall Association, Lafayette Country Fire Dept. Volunteer, Hurricane Katrina Relief, North Mississippi Chinese Cultural School Volunteer, Croft Scholar, Dean ' s Honor Roll, Chancellor ' s Honor Roll I he Ult Mi austin archie HOV ARD rachel carol anne HOWARD elizabeth erin HYDE madalyn rose IVY bradley david JACKSON forest, miss. CHEMISTRY Columbus, miss. Psychology, sociology forest, miss. MAREKTING COMM. meridian, miss. PHARMACEUTICAL SCIENCES Columbia, ala. BANKING AND FINANCE Lolt Leadership Scholar, Lott Leadership Exchange, Student Affiliates of the American Chemical Society, Gamma Beta Phi, Keith Mollis Organometallic Research Group, Nathan Hammer Physical Chemistry Research Group, Society of Physics Students, Quiz Bowl competition judge, Phi Kappa Phi, Phi Beta Kappa, Outstanding Student in Spanish Award Phi Theta Kappa- Vice President of Services, Baptist Student Union-Bible Study Leader, Teach- ers Assistant, SMBHC, Missis- sippi Psychological Association, Alpha Kappa Delta, Habitat for Humanity, Columbus Air Force Base Volunteers, Clean up the Grove. National Dean ' s List, Dean ' s List, Air Force Aid Society Hap Arnold Scholarship Phi Mu-Treasurer, Italian Club- Secretary, Career Club-Secretary, Bid Day Chairperson, Society of the Advancement of Management, Die Miss Scholarship Ambassadors, Phi Kappa Phi, Beta Gamma Sigma, College Democrats, Public Relations of Mississippi, Presidential Debate Media-PR Intern, Italian Tutor, Chancellor ' s Honor Roll, Forrest C. Mobley Scholar Christian Pharmacists Fellowship International Treasurer, Sigma Phi Lambda Chaplain, Baptist Student Union Transfer Leader, Sigma Phi Lambda-Pledge Trainer-Publicity Chair, American Pharmacists Association, Gamma Beta Phi, Phi Theta Kappa, Grove Clean Up, Anderson Critical Care Unit Volunteer, Plough Academic Scholarship IMentor Counselor for Jumpstart, Teaching Assistant, Die Miss Ambassador, Lyceum Tour Guide, Financier ' s Club, Die Miss Marching Band, Die Miss Student Spirit Committee, Student Alumni Council, Senior Class Executive Committee, St. Jude ' s Children ' s Hospital, Hurricane Katrina Relief, Dean ' s Honor Roll daniel garrett brookhaven, miss. PUBLIC POI.ICV, POLl ' l ICAL SCltNCIi paula mi ' chel JARJOURA kathernine elise caitlin harper senatobia. jacksL 1 MARKETING MANAGEMENT HOSPITALITY MANAGEMENT alversity of Mississippi Roosevelt Institute- Policy Director Founding Member, USpeak-State Coordinator, One Mississippi-Education Committee Chairman, Associated Student Body-Executive Liaison, Phi Kappa Phi, Alpha Lambda Delta, Lambda Sigma Service Society, National Society of Collegiate Scholars, Student Spirit Committee, M-Club, American Cancer Society Volunteer, Boy ' s and Girl ' s Club, Chancellor ' s Honor Roll, Chancellors I radership Class rhe Die Miss, The Daily Missis- sippian-Assistant Photo Editor, The Student Art Association, Alpha lambda Delta, Kappa Pi, Miss Nortliwest, Presidential Scholarship, National Scholars Honor Society, Awards in Photography-Mississippi Press Association, Phi Theta Kappa, Most Artistic Photographer Award, National Dean ' s List Panhellenic Executive Council- President, VP Education a nd Judicial, Kappa Kappa Gamma Sorority-Marhsal, Presidential Debate Student Steering Committee, Student Leadership Academic Council, Order of Omega, National Society for Collegiate Scholars, Cinderella ' s Closet, Hurricane Katrina Relief, Habitat for Humanity, Chancellor ' s Honor Roll, Dean ' s Honor Roll, University of Mississippi Academic Scholarship Ole Miss Women ' s Golf Team- Captain; President, Student Athletic Advisory Committee- Secretary, Fellowship of Christian Athletes Leadership Team, Chi Omega Sorority, Campus Crusade for Christ. fvt-Club, Delta Epsilon Chi, Habitat for Humanity. Reading with the Rebels, Locks of Love, 2007 SEC Good X ' orks Team, SEC Academic Honor Roll. UMAA Honor Roll Ole Miss Volleyball Team, M-Club, SMBHC, Reading with the Rebels, Ole Miss Volleyball Skills Camp, AVCA Academic Award, SEC Academic Honor Roll. Dean ' s List, Alpha Lambda Delta, Chancellor ' s Cup 128iriie01e M iss I marlee dawn KEVEECH sonia haresh KHIA Washington, pa. HEALTH AND EXERCISE SCIENCE belden, miss. PSYCHOLOGY racket elizabeth KIECKHAEFER hartford, conn. DIETETICS AND NUTRITION Stephen edward mobile, ala. HISTORY, MARKETING hanna valerievna KOVALENKO lake cormorant, miss. COMM. SCIENCES Student Athletic Advisoi Committee- Chair, Ole Miss Track and Field, Gamma Beta Phi Honor Society, Fellowship of Christian Athletes, National Society of Collegiate Scholars, M- Cltib, Oxford- Lafayette Humane Society, Volunteer for Special Olympics, Reading with the Rebels, Chancellor ' s Honor Roll, Dean ' s Honor Roll, SEC Academic Honor Roll, Washington Federal Community Service Award, National Dean ' s List, Ole Miss Record Holder in the Javelin Phi Kappa Phi, Gamma Beta Phi, Alpha Lambda Delta, Baptist Student Union, University Chorus, UM Women ' s Ensemble Choir, Leapfrog Tutor, Scholar ' s Bowl, Hurricane Katrina Relief, Luckyday Scholar, Chancellor ' s Honor Roll, Academic Excellence Scholarship Student Athlete Advisory Committee-Vice President, Apple Leadership Team, NCAA Certification Committee, Women ' s Varsity Volleyball Team-Team Captain, Volleyball Youth League-Assistant Volleyball Coach, Assistant Basketball Coach, Reading with the Rebels, Big Brother Big Sister of Mississippi, All-SEC- Second Team, All-SEC Academic Honor Roll Fraternity Director of Alumni Relations, Interfraternity Council- Asst. Vice President of Recruitment, Gamma Beta Phi Honors Society, Order of Omega, Charity Basketball Tournament, Episcopal Church at Ole Miss Kappa Epsilon-Treasurer, Phi Kappa Phi, Phi Theta Kappa-Vice- President, American Pharmacists Association, American Society of Health-System Pharmacists, Christian Pharmacists Fellowship International, Mississippi Pharmacists Association, Mission Trip to Honduras, Hurricane Katrin.i Support, Relay for Life, Phi Kappa Phi William jake LANCASTER Jennifer elaine LAWRENCE rebecca blair LEE PHYSICS simpsonville, ky. SOUTHERN STUDIi:S. I ' OLITICAL SCIENCI: madison, miss. HOSPITALITY MANAGEMENT lesley leigh LUKINOVICH marren, la. PHARMACY ramsay forrest MACNEILL nd, miss. CHEMICAL ENGINEERING Society of Physics Students- Vice President, Alpha F.psilon Delta-President, Physics Teaching Assistant, ASB Senate Academic Affairs Committee, AMSA, Sigma Nu, Leap Frog, Katrina Service Trip, Phi Kappa Phi, Omicron Delta Kappa, Sigma Pi Sigma, Order of Omega, Mortar Board, AED Premed Honor Society Kappa Delta- President, Assistant Panhellenic Delegate, University of ludicial Council-Co-Chairman, Freshman Focus-Senior Mentor, SMBHC, Ole Miss Diamond Girls, Ole Miss Ambassadors, ASB, Student Alumni Council, Student Rebel Athletic Foundation, Roots Shoots, St. lude Children ' s Hospital, Miss Ole Miss, The Columns Society, Omicron Delta Kappa, Order of Omega, Mortar Board, Chancellor ' s Honor Roll ASB-External Affairs Committee Chair-Senator, Columns Society, Judicial Chair, C.HT..E.R.S to the Designated Driver-President, Alpha Omicron Pi-Philanthropy Chair, Order of Omega, Kappa Omicron Nu, University Chorus, Jean Jones Walk Run, Habitat for Humanity Gamma Chi, School of Pharmacy Honor Council, Phi Kappa Phi, Gamma Beta Phi, Phi Delta Chi, National Societ) ' of Collegiate Scholars, Alpha Lambda Delta, Alpha Omicron Pi, Habitat for Humanity, CARE Walk, Chancellor ' s Honor Roll, Dean ' s Honor Roll, Academic Excellence Scholarship Delta Psi-President, Tau Beta Pi- Vice President, SMBHC, Interfraternity Council, French Club, Phi Kappa Phi, Gamma Beta Phi, Alpha Lambda Delta, Mentor at Oxford Middle School. Special Olympics Volunteer, Relay for Life, National Merit Finalist, Modern Language Department French Award he Ole Miss I 129 alyssa jeanann MAHAFFEY lana michelle MALKOVICH crystal MARTIN george hutchinson MARTINDALE Jackson, miss. POLITICAL SCIENCE benton, ill. PHARMACY vicksburg, miss. BIOLOGY mobile, ala. MANAGERIAL FINANCE brian matthew MCCRATE I i cape girardeau, mo. PHARMACY Orientation Leader.Founding Member of the Student Spirit Committee, ASB Liberal Arts Senator, Gamma Chi, Alpha Omicron Pi Cabinet, Freshman Focus, C.A.R.E. walk, Leap Frog, UMSFUSION, National Society of Collegiate Scholars, Order of Omega, Mortar Board, Pi Sigma Alpha Phi Mu- VP of recruitment, American Pharmacists Association, National Society of Collegiate Scholars, Campus Crusade for Christ, Student Rebel Bullpen Club, Children ' s Miracle Network, Victory Boxes for Soldiers, Care Walk, Chancellor ' s Honor Roll, Dean ' s Honor Roll, Residence Hall Scholar, Alpha Lambda Delta Delta Sigma Theta-President, Director of Multicultural Affairs, Ole Miss Ambassadors, Black Student Union-Treasurer, IMAGE, Freshman Focus, Minority Affairs Leadership Council, ASB Minority Affairs Committee, Lambda Sigma, Alpha Lambda Delia, Omicron Delta Kappa, National Society of Collegiate Scholars, UMSFUSION, RA.C.E. way, L-O-U Thanksgiving Dinner, B.EA.R, lames C. Hays Medical Scholarship Inter-Fraternity Judicial Council, Phi Delta Theta-President, Chancellor ' s Leadership Class, Mortar Board, National Society of Collegiate Scholars, Gamma Beta Phi, Gamma Beta Sigma, Order of Omega, Habitat for Humanity, Hoops for Charity, " Adopt A Basket " , Phi Delta Theta Educational Foundation Scholarship School of Pharmacy Executive Council-Student Body Election Chair, Vice President of Academy of Managed Care Pharmacy, American Pharmacy Association-Treasurer; Secretary of National Residence Hall Mississippi Pharmacists Association, Academic Competition Corps, National Residence Hall Honorar, SMBHC, Oxford Free Medical Clinic, Operation Christmas Child, Mississippi Veteran Home mereaiin naynes DANIEL )ason navKms CDAV Id ' JFtlMif likM ' JtM wry mamon megan asmey CRANEY ACCOUNTING ACCOUNTING ACCOUNTING BIOCHEMISTRY, BIOLOGY SOCIOLOGY Delta Gamma-Vice President -Finance, Director of E-Communications, Dean ' s List, National Honor Roll, Beta Alpha Psi, Order of Omega, Ole Miss Ambassadors, Student Alumni Council, Alpha Lambda Delta, Lambda Sigma, Chancellor ' s Leadership Class, National Society of Collegiate Scholars, Oxford food bank. World Fest ASB Accounting School Senator, Charity Bowl Philanthropy Committee, Student for a Safe Ride, ASB Finance Committee, Sigma Nu, Habitat for Humanity, Beta Alpha Psi, Phi Kappa Phi, Mortar Board, Beta Gamma Sigma, National Society of Collegiate Scholars, Gamma Beta Phi, Chancellor ' s Honor Roll School of Accounting- Vice President of Publicity, Charity Bowl Committee, Rebel Ride Committee, Sigma Nu, Beta Alpha Psi, Habitat for Humanity, Phi Kappa Phi, Beta Gamma Sigma, Mortar Board, Gamma Beta Phi, National Society of Collegiate Scholars, Dean ' s Honor Roll, Chancellor ' s Honor Roll Ole Miss Student Athlete Advisory Committee-President, Ole Miss FCA- President, Ole Miss Baseball Team, Sigma Nu, Student Leadership Advisory Committee, Campus Crusade, M-Club, SMBHC, Chancellor ' s Leadership Class, St. )ude ' s Hosp ital Volunteer, All SEC Academic Team Panhellenic Junior Representative, ASB Academic Affairs Commit tee, ASB Senator, Daily Mississippian Editorial Board, Daily Mississippian Managing Editor, ASB Vice President, SMBHC, Student Steering Committee Presidential Debate, Mortar Board, Urn Student Leader ' s Council, Chancellor ' s Leadership Class, Freshman Focus, Student Alumni Council, Hope for Africa. One Mississippi. Hurricane Katrina Relief, Pichitino Scholarship, Alpha Kappa Delta, Homecoming Maid, National Merit Scholar 130] The Ule Miss 1 ' elizabeth Whitney leanne MERRITT matthew graham METCALF margaret o ' brien MIDDLETON greenville, miss. MARKETING Delta Delta Delta-President. Alpha Lambda Delta Honor Society, Chancellors Leadership Class, Student Rebel Athletic Association, Associated Student Body Community Service Committee, Rebel Ride, Order or Omega Fraternity, Pancakes for Kids benefitting St. |ude Research Hospital, Breast Cancer Walk, Special Olympics tupelo, miss. THEATRE ARTS Founder of Woman of the Earth Productions and Theatre, Founder of New York Stage and Film Buzz Newsletter, Founder of Dissention Improv Group, Theater Experience, Lysistrata, Purgatory. Relative Strangers, Film Experience, Crimson Twins, Technical Experience, Streetcar Named Desire, New York Stage and File Administrative Intern, FreeTime Productions, Invisible Children Africa, Tlieatre Merit Award, Chancellor ' s Scholar ' National College Honor Roll Jackson, miss. ACCOUNTING Baptist Student Union-Freshmen Ministry Leader, Beta Alpha Psi, Sally McDonnell Barksdale Honors College, Study Abroad Program, International Mission Board, Phi Kappa Phi, Accountancy Academic Achievement Award Scholarship, National Society of Collegiate Scholars, Sunday School Teacher at Baptist Church Oxford lula, miss. SCHOOL OF LAW Ole Miss Ambassadors- Co- Director of Campus Tours, Leap Frog- Site Director, Moot Court Board- Vice-Chair. Ole Miss Mock Trial Association, Sally McDonnell Barksdale Honors College. Mock Trial Competition, Summa Cum Laude, Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi, Chancellor ' s List, Kappa Alpha Theta, Alpha Lambda Delta, Golden Key. Chancellor ' s Leadership Second Best Brief in 2008 Gibbons Criminal Procedure Moot Court Competition james evans MILLER POLITICAL SCIENCE Ole Miss Orientation Leader, Student Programming Board, Gamma Beta Phi, Sigma Alpha Lambda, Alpha Lambda Delta, Kappa Alpha Order, Student Alumni Council, Student Spirit Committee, United Way Campaign, Presidential Debate Volunteer, Chancellor ' s Honor Roll, Dean ' s Honor Roll megan nicole MILTON nesbit, miss. SECONDARY EDUCATION Omega Phi Alpha, Teachers of Tomorrow, Leapfrog, Angel Ranch, EB Awareness, Unicel, Phi Theta Kappa. Phi Kappa Phi emily elizabeth MOSQUERA Houston, tx. ACCOUNTING Beta Alpha Psi- Corresponding Secretary, Standards Committee, Beta Alpha Psi, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Gamma Beta Phi, National Society of Collegiate Scholars, Habitat for Humanity, Intern for KPMG Accounting Firm, Deans Honor Roll, Chancellors Honor Roll sarah elizabeth NEEDHAM ripley, miss. PHARMACY Sigma Phi Lambda- Treasurer, American Pharmacists A.ssociation, National Society of Collegiate Scholars, Phi Delta Chi, Kids Karnival, Azalea Gardens Volunteer, Boys and Girls Club, Luckyday Scholar, Academic Excellence Recipient, Girl Scouts Gold Award Recipient willow beverly NERO bay St. louis, miss. JOURNALISM, FRENCH The Daily Mississippian- Copy Chief-Campus News Editor- Senior Staff Reporter, Sally McDonnell Barksdale Honors College, Phi Kappa Phi, Pi Delta Phi, Oxford Hurricane Katrina Resource Center Volunteer, Residence Hall Council Member, Chancellor ' s Honor Roll, Ella Somerville Award for Poetry, Study .Abroad in Angers, France randall walker NOEL memphis, te MA.VAGf RiAl , RFAI KSTATK H.S ' ANCr Sigma Chi- Fraternity Recruitment Chairman-Fraternity Social Chairman, Co-founder of Respect Mississippi, Big Brothers and Big Sisters of Oxford. Reformed Universit) ' Fellowship, Summer Abroad- London, Habitat for Humanity, Manna Feeding Ministry, Central Elementary School Tutor, Eikon Ministry Summer Intern in Memphis, Global Ambassador, Colonel Reb Runner- Up The Ole Miss I 131 meghan kathleen OSWALT derek OWUSU-BANSON joey keith PARKERSON Jeffrey michel PAYNE lindsey marie PERESICH oxford, miss. ENGINEERING COMPUTER SCIENCE oxford, miss. ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING french camp, miss. birmingham, ala. CHEMICAL ENGINEERING ACCOUNTING biloxi, miss. ACCOUNTING President of Feminist Majorit) ' , President of Association of Computing Machinery, Trip Leader for Die Miss Outdoors, Secretary Treasurer of Upsilon Pi Epsilon, Residential Life Conduct Board, Conference Assistant, Beautify Hefley Committee Chair, Upsilon Pi Epsilon, Helped set up and perform in the Vagina Monologues (all proceeds went to Crisis Center), Two Programs on STD Prevention and Cervical Cancer Awareness, Georgia Nix Miller Activism Award Alpha Lambda Delta Honors Society- Treasurer, Resident Assistant, African Caribbean Association- Webmaster, National Society of Collegiate Scholars, Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu, International Student Organization, Chi Alpha Campus Ministry, Fellowship of Christian Athlete, Chancellor ' s Honor Roll, Dean ' s Honor Roll, Honors College Engineering Student Body Government- Vice President, Engineering Honor Council Chair, Engineering Study Body Tutoring Program Coordinator, Founding Intelligent Design and Evolution Awareness chapter, Founding Engineer Without Borders Student Chapter, MathCounts Volunteer, Engineering Mentor Society, NASA- Kennedy Space Center Co-op Student Administration for the Patterson School of Accountancy- Vice President, Beta Alpha Psi- Vice President, Sigma Nu- Charity Bowl Committee, University of Mississippi Orientation Leader, Mortar Board, Gamma Beta Phi, National Society of Collegiate Scholars, Student Alumni Council, Campus Crusade, Kappa Delta Houseboy, University of Mississippi Athletic Foundation Mortar Board- Treasurer, Lambda Sigma- Events Coordinator, Beta Alpha Psi Accountancy Honor Society- Vice President Publicity Chair, Delta Gamma Sorority- New Members Director Ex- Anchor Splash Director Correspondence Committee, Leap Frog- Mentor and Tutor. Phi Kappa Phi Honor Society, Lambda Sigma Honor Society, Student Alumni Council Member, Order of Omega Greek Honor Society, Beta Alpha Psi Accountancy Honor Society, Beta Gamma Sigma Business Honor Society, National Society of Collegiate Scholars emily walker ILAND h, ark. MARKETING COMM. brandon, miss. SCHOOL OF LAW POLITICAL SCIENCE Jackson, miss. POLITICAL SCIENCE madison, miss. ENGLISH, POLITICAL SCIENCE -loruni; ice President of Com- munications, Beta Gamma Sigma- ' ice President, Business School Chief Erriissary Officer, Sorority Leader ' s Council, Sorority Standards Representative, Alpha Omicron Pi Sorority, Beta Gamma Sigmar Public Relations Association of Mississippi, Chief Emissai Officers, Phi Kappa Phi, National Society of Collegiate Scholars, ides for Christ Phi Kappa Phi, Phi Beta Kappa Liberal Arts Honorary, Sigma Tau Delta English Honorary, Phi Mu Epsilon Mathematics Honorary, Golden Key Society, Alpha Lambda Delta, Oxford ' s Christmas Store, UM High School Mathematics Contest, Academic Tutor, Faylor Medalist, Chancellor ' s Honor Roll, National Dean ' s List. Sheila Skeinp Prize, Alfred Hume Memorial Prize C.H.E.E.R.S- Co-founder-Vice President, Russian Club-Vice President-President, Greek B.UI.L.D Leadership Dinner- Co- founder, ASB Senate, Student Life Committee Chair, Army RO TC- Public Relations Chair Executive Officer, IFC Delegate, Co-Treasurer, Mississippi Recruitment Chau, Head Recruitment Chair, Leadership Chair, Co- Philanthropy Chair, ASB President, Uespcct One Mississippi, ASB Cabinet. Orientation Leader, Executive Management Council, Member of (Outstanding Honor Platoon. ASB Senate, Chi Omega- Director of Career and Personal Development, Alpha Lambda Delta Honor Society- President, Project Phoebe Service Project- Leadership Team, Gamma Be ta Phi Honor Society, Omicron Delta Kappa Honor Society, Mortar Board, C.H.E.E.R.S Program Committee, Governor ' s Award, Howard Stone . ' Xward, National Society of Collegiate Scholars ASB Director of Community Service, Student Spirit Committee-Secretary and IVeasurer, Chi Omega Director of Scholarship, Sally McDonnell Barksdale Honors College, One Missi.ssippi, Panhellenic Recruitment Chair, Student Alumni Council, Student Programming Board; Chancellor ' s Leadership Class, Rebel Ride; Leap Frog; Campus Favorite, Omicron Delta Kappa Honor Society, Mortar Board, Pi Sigma Alpha, Lambda Sigma, X ' ational Society of Collegiate Scholars I . cacera RICHMOND kristen michelle ROBINSON anna lauren OGERS lindsay elizabeth phillip Christopher ROGERS madiso JOURNALISM clevela MARKETING COMM. BIOLOGY brookhaven, miss. PHARMACY CIVIL ENGINEERING University of Mississippi Judicial Council- Chair, Associated Student Body Judicial Council- Chair, Alpha Kappa Alpha Sororit) ' - President, National Pan- Hellenic Council- Secretary, Forensics Team, Freshmen Focus Mentor; Black Student Union, Minority Affairs Leadership Council, Association of Black journalist. News Watch, Rebel Radio, ASB, Big Brother Big Sister, Relay for Life, Dean ' s List National Scholars Honor Society, Golden Key, Presidential Debate- CBS Pool Intern Business School- President- Vice President, Ole Miss Ad Club- ' ice President of Hospitality and Vice President of Comm., Sally McDonnell Barksdale Honors College, SPB, Student Alumni Council, Ole Miss Marketing Organization, Gamma Beta Phi, Chi Omega Sororit) ' , theDMon- Coordinator, The Daily Mississippian- Staff Writer, Rebel Radio- News Reporter Producer, Leap Frog, C.A.R.E Walk, Alpha Lambda Delta Honor Societ) ' , Phi Kappa Phi Hon or Society, Chancellor ' s Honor Roll, Chancel- lor ' s Leadership Class, National Society of Collegiate Scholars Co-President of Habitat for Humanity, Executive Assistant for ASB, Senior Judicial Member, Columns Society, Delta Gamma Sorority, Columns Society, Alpha Epsilon Delta, College Republicans, Oxford United Way, Food Pantry of Oxford, White and Black Affair Service Award, National Society of Collegiate Scholars, Chancellor ' s Honor Roll, Dean ' s Honor Roll Sigma Phi Lambda- President, Christian Pharmacist Fellowship International- Publicity Chair, Baptist Student Union, Ole Miss Women ' s Council, American Pharmacists Association, Summer Missionary- Northeast Asia, Grove Clean, Habitat for Humanity, Hurricane Katrina Relief Work, Ole Miss Luckyday Scholar, Chancellor ' s Honor Roll, Dean ' s Honor Roll Vice President of IMAGE, Trea- surer NSBE, Treasurer of Phi Beta Sigma Fraternity, Chi Epsilon, ASCE, ITE: NSBE, Luckydav Scholar, Boy s and Girls Club, March of Dimes, UM Fusion, Boy Scout of America Eagle Scout alyson elizabeth ROSSETTI lauren michelle ROWE kathryn blair RULEMAN ashley regan SASSER kingwood, tx. MARKETING COMM. _«, miss. BIOCHEMISTRY germantown, tenn. MARKETING COMM. summit, miss. POLITICAL SCIENCE jessica anne SCHRADER Cordova, tenn. MANAGERIAL FINANCE Phi Mu- Vks President, Panhellenic Delegate, Campus Activities Chair, Orientation Leader, Associated Student Body, Student Alumni Council, Order of Omega, Ole Miss Marketing Organization, Hurricane Katrina Relief, United Way, Assisted CBS during the Presidential Debate as a TV Pool Runner Ole Miss Yearbook, Organic Recitation Leader, Ole Miss Band, Symphonic Band. Sally McDonnell Barksdale Honors College. Alpha Epsilon Delta, National Society of Collegiate Scholars, Gamma Beta Phi, Habitat for Humanity, Operation Christmas Child, Italian Award, Silent Leader Award, Phi Kappa Phi Chancellor ' s Leadership Class, Sophomore Sensation, Phi Kappa Phi, Beta Gamma Sigma, Lambda Sigma, Daily Mississippian, Public Relations Association of Mississippi, Rotaracts, Student Rebel Athletic Foundation, Big Brother Big Sister, Operation Christmas Child, Adopt- A- Basket, Semester Abroad-London, England, Chancellor ' s Honor Roll, Campus Crusade Phi Theta Kappa Honor Societ) ' - President, Kappa Kappa Gamma- Vice President of Standards, Phi Kappa Phi, Order of Omega, Omicron Delta Kappa, Pi Sigma Alpha, ASB, Rebel Bull Pen Club, International Student Organization, Camp Sunshine Counselor, UMSFusion, Relay for Life, Derby Day Queen, Su.san Peterson Dedication Award Financier ' s Club, Ole Miss Marketing Organization. Gamma Chi, Leap Frog, Oxford Lafayette Humane Society, Beta Gamma Sigma, Phi Kappa Phi, Order of Omega, Alpha Lambda Delta, Chancellor ' s Honor Roll I he . lt MiSN i 13o ashton mclean SEIP Catherine carter SERVATI golda maria SHARPE montgomery, ala. POLITICAL SCIENCE Pahellenic Council- Gamma Chi Recruitment Counselor, Ole South- Membership Director, Freshman Ventures Team Captain, Sally McDonnell Barksdale Honors College, Chi Omega, Ole Miss Ambassador. Campus Crusade, Habitat for Humanity ' , Pi Sigma Alpha, Alpha Lambda Delta, Chancellor ' s Leadership Class, Chancellor ' s Honor Roll, Residence Hall Scholar tupelo, miss. ENGLISH Delta Gamma Sorority- Vice President, Mortar Board- Recruitment Chair, Hope for Africa- Art Committee Chair, Sally McDonnell Barksdale Honors College- Senate Secretary, Lambda Sigma Honor Society, Gamma Beta Phi Honor Society, Mortar Board, Order of Omega, Special Olympics, Salvation Army, Big Brothers Big Sisters, Study Abroad- Belfast, Ireland, Campus Favorite clarksdale, miss. ECONOMICS The National Society of Collegiate Scholars- President, Student Spirit Committee- Vice-Chair- man, LukyDay Peer Leader Men- tor, Crosby Hall Council- Presi- dent, Residence Hall Association- National Communications ' Coordinator, University Judicial Council, Ole Miss Ambassador, Alpha Lambda Delta, ASB, Black Study Union, Chancellor ' s Leadership Class, Respect Mississippi One Mississippi, Habitat for Humanity, Campus Clean-Up, Trent Lott Leadership Exchange- South Africa, LuckyDay Scholarship Recipient melissa rae SHUDAK jere matthews SIGHTS 1 ff t n I, 1 buffalo grove, ill. PHARMACY President of Academy of Managed Care Pharmacy, Co- Director of Christian Pharmacy Fellowship International, Vice President of Membership of American Pharmacist Associa- tion, Sally McDonnell Barksdale Honors College, University of Mississippi Marching Band, Symphonic Band, American Pharmacist Association, Graccland Nursing Home, Inner City Impact, Phi Theta Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi, Alpha Lama Delta, Chancellor ' s Honor Roll memphis, term. ACCOUNTING Sigma Nu Fraternity- President and Treasurer, Sally McDonnell Barksdale Honors College, Reformed University Fellowship, Habitat for Humanity, Oxford Lafayette Humane Society, Phi Kappa Phi, Beta Alpha Psi, National Society of Collegiate Scholars, Order of Omega hrittney deniese SMITH abbe CHE,MISTRY Black Student Union- President, Delta Sigma Theta Sorority- 1st Vice President, Lambda Sigma Honors Society- Vice President, ■ ' iL- Director of Community ,., , ice, NOBCChE- Treasurer, UMSFUSION- Site Coordinator, Mortar Board, AGEM. SAAC . Student Programming Board NAACP, Presidential Debate Steering Committee, R ACE Way, Chancellor ' s Honor Roll, Dean ' s Honor Roll, LuckyDay eric eawarL SOLOMON mcoie mane SPINUZZI david tyler STEELE ENGLISH, SPANISH Staff Student Athlete Academic Support, Hyperbole, Literary Magazine Staff Assistant Editor, The Daily Mississippian, I niversity of Mississippi Film Association Co-Founder, Delta Democrat Teen Newspaper, Gama Beta Phi, Alpha Lambda Delta, Sigma Tau Delta, Sally McDonnell Barksdale Honors College, College Democrats, Amnsety International, Barack Obama Campaign, Salvation Army Volunteer, Dean ' s List, Chancellor ' s Scholarship, Study Abroad- Buenos Aires, Argentina, Camp Hopewell alpharetta, ga. JOURNALISM The Daily Mississippian- Managing Editor, Pi Beta Phi, Links to Literacy, United Way, Women in Communications Scholarship, Mississippi Press Association Award Jackson, miss. MANAGEMENT Kappa Alpha Order- Recording Secretary, Beta Gamma Sigma, National Society of Collegiate scholars. Order of Omega, Phi Kappa Phi, Habitat for Humanity, Mission First, Leap Frog, Order of the Arrow, Danforth Award, Campus Favorite, Chancellor ' s Honor Roll megan nicole STOIBER little rock, ark. PHARMACY ASB- Senator, American Society of Health System Pharmacists, Order of Omega, One Mississippi, Gamma Beta Phi, National Society for Collegiate Scholars, ivjppa Epsilon, Alpha Lambda Delta, Links to Literacy, Chancellor ' s Honor Roll, Dean ' s Honor Roll 134 I IheUle Miss adelyn marie le, ill. taylor lea STORME bran ludovicus hencricus TEN BURGE candice nicole Christopher j on nether lands PHARMACY ELEMENTARY EDUCATI ON CLASSICS starkville, miss. FORENSIC CHEMISTRY southaven, ENGINEERING K.ippa Epsilon-President, Anieiican Society of Health Systems Pharmacy- Tobacco Cessation Awareness Chair, School ol ' Phaimacy Executive Council, Christian Pharmacists Fellowship International, Tupelo Children ' s Mansion, Azalea Gardens, Chancellor ' s Honor UoU, Dean ' s Honor Roll, Alpha Lambda Delta. Phi Mu-Bid Day Chair, Public Relations Chair, Senior Class Committee, Order of Omega, Student Programming Board, FURR, Teachers of Tomorrow. Chancellor ' s Leadership Class, Luckyday Scholarship, National Honors Scholar Society, National Honor Roll, Chancellor ' s Honor Roll. Men ' s Tennis-Captain, SAAC, German Club. Italian Club, Eta Sigma Phi, Special Olympics, Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi, . 11-American Honors NCAA Division I Tennis, SEC Scholar Athlete of the Year. Forensic Chemistry Club- President, National Organization for Black Chemists and Chemical Engineers-Vice President, Delta Sigma Theta-Hospitality i.Ommittee Chair. Crosby Hall- President, Student National Pharmaceutical Association- Secretary, National Pan-Hellenic Council-Parliamentarian, IMAGE, U.MSFUSION, Pre-Pharmacv .Student of the Year Engineering Student Body- Vice- President, Engineering Honor Council-Chairman, Engineering Student Body Tutoring-Program Coordinator, Undergrad Teaching .Assistant, Sally McDonnell Barksdale Honors College, Tau Beta Phi, Phi Kappa Phi, Chancellor ' s Honor Roll Whitney ann TYLER brando kelly ann USHER ben w. VAN LANDUYT BANKING AND FINANCE Starkville, miss. INTERNATIONAL STUDIES Springfield, r, ACCOUNTING John cantalin WAHL lauren elizabeth WAKEFIELD ECONOMICS, SPANISH THEATRE ART Youth Soccer Coach, Bible Study Leader, Kappa Delta, Leap Frog, College Republicans, Financer ' s Club. Baptist Student Union, Intramurals, St lude ' s. Rotary Club Scholar, Dean ' s Honor Roll. Girl Scouts of America .Mock Trial-Captain. NAACP Baptist Student Union Drama Team. Model UN, The Daily Mississippian-Copy Editor, Gamma Beta Phi. Alpha Lambda Delta. .Ambassador, STaR, Croft Scholar. Phi Beta Kappa. Phi Kappa Phi, National Merit Recruitment Committee .Associated Accounting Student Body-Secretary, Associated Student Body-Senator. Interfraternity Council- ' ice President of Standards. Sally McDonnell Barksdale Honors College, Columns Societ ' , Phi Kappa Phi. Beta . lpha Psi, Omicron Delta Kappa. Order of Omega. Beta Gamma Sigma, Alpha Lambda Delta, National Society of Collegiate Scholars. Sigma Nu, Chancellor ' s Honor Roll. Alpha Tau Omega-Secretary, Relief Team-Co-Founder. Phi Beta Kappa. Phi Kappa Phi. Gamma Beta Phi. .Alpha Lambda Delta, Interfraternity Council-Delegate, Sally McDonnell Barksdale Honor ' s College, Special Olympics, C.A.R.E. Walk. Chancellor ' s Scholarship. .Mississippi: The Dance Compan - Choreographer, Director. Costume Designer. Sally .McDonnell Barksdale Honor ' s College. Phi Kappa Psi, Alpha Psi Omega, Chancellor ' s Honor Roll, National Societv of Collegiate Scholars. .Alpha Lambda Delta. Gamma Beta Phi. National Deans List. Slud .Abroad- AnatT ' i. Frann.- I jazmine momque WALKER lauren elizabeth WALKER allison gardner W EBER damon stone WEBSTER allison lyn WEDDINGTON Jackson, miss. BIOCHEMISTRY madison, miss. RISK MANAGEMENT, INSURANCE forsyth, ill. APLLIED SCIENCES cobden, ill. CHEMICAL ENGINEERING gleason, tenn. PHARMACY Associated Student Body- Director of Diversity Affairs, Blacl Student Union-Director of Race Relations and Discussion, Orientation Leader, Summer College Counselor, Ambassador, IMAGE, Presidential Debate Steering Committee, SLAC, Columns Society, Habitat for Humanity, Dean ' s List Risk Management and Insurance Society-Vice-President of Communications, Order of Omega, Mortar Board, Gamma Beta Phi, Student Spirit Committee, Sigma Alpha Lambda, Alpha Lambda Delta, Student Alumni Council, National Society of Collegiate Scholars, Chancellor ' s Honor Roll, Dean ' s List, Luckyday Scholar VoUeyball-Libro, Defensive Specialist, Student Dietetic Association, Mississippi Dietetic Association, M Club, Reading with Rebels, Canned Food Drive, National Student Athlete Day, SEC Academic Honor Roll, Chancellor ' s Cup, SEC Freshmen Academic Honor Roll Engineers Without Borders- Co-Founder, IDEA Club-Co- Founder, Engineering Student Body, AlChE, Engineering School Honor Council, Campus Crusade tor Christ, Undergraduate Research Assistant, Honors College, Tau Beta Pi School of Pharmacy Senior Class President, Treasurer, Phi Delta Chi-Pledge Class Liaison, Alpha Omicron Pi, Phi Delta Chi, American Pharmacists Association, American Society of Health-System Pharmacists, Campus Crusade, Azalea Gardens, Habitat for Humanity, Relay for Life, Dean ' s Honor Roll mcaamei t Vf ICKER .rew lyier RSON katm WILLIAMS jenzy klaire WUNDER elizabeth love tupelo, miss. INTERNATIONAL STUDIES SOCIOLOGY 5, miss. MARKETING PSYCHOLOGY Jackson, tenn. MANAGEMENT Associated Student Body-Attor- ney General, Air Force ROTC- ' Videt Wing Commander, College Hepiiblicans-State Delegate, Campus Crusade for Christ, J Arnold Air Society, Coluiruis Society, Mock Trial, Sigma Nu, Sally McDonnell Barksdale Honors College, Ambassadors, Presidential Debate Volunteer, Phi Beta Kappa, Omicron Delta Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi, Chancellor ' s Leadership Class (Juiz Bowl Club- Founder, Gamma Beta Phi, Sally McDonnell Barksdale Honors College, National Society of Collegiate Scholars, Film Association, College Republicans, Leap Frog, Challenger League, Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi, Alpha Lambda Delta, Alpha Kappa Delta. Newniiin Scholarship Associated Student Body, Lambda Sigma-Service and Philanthropy Chairman, Chi Omega-Philan- thropy Chairman, Chancellor ' s Leadership Class, Rebel Radio, NewsWatch, Public Relations Association of Mississippi, United Way, Homecoming Maid, Chancellor ' s Honor Roll, National Honor Roll Pi Beta Phi-President, Students for a Safe Ride-Co-Chairman, Lambda Sigma, Associated Student Body, Student Alumni Council, Ambassadors, Order of Omega, Gamma Beta Phi, National Society of Collegiate Scholars, Leap Frog, Campus Clean-Up, Phi Kappa Phi, Sally McDonnell Barksdale Honors College, Chancellor ' s Honor Roll Associated Student Body- Presidential Cabinet, Ambassadors- Executive Director, Student Programming Board- Board of Directors, Rebel Ride, Senior Class Executive Committee, College Republicans, Alpha Kappa Psi, Freshman Focus, One Mississippi, Presidential Debate Volunteer, Relay for Life, Ad Club, OMMO %, Hall of FAME On January 30, 2009, ten university students were honored by being inducted into the 2008-2009 Hall of Fame. Selection into this exclusive group, which houses famous and successful alumni, was based upon scholarship, leadership, community service, and potential success. I IheOleMiss I 13 ' n I¥AU; m. lAT tHopf Y 138i riieule Miss 1 D EAHAM rUEClLL ©EITTAMY ETH McDaniel Wic: ,LIZABETe I lie uie Miss | 139 fr® 4( FROM THE DESK OF YOUR PRESIDENT To the Graduating Class of 2009, Can you believe our time as undergraduates at the Great American Public University known as Ole Miss has come and gone? It seems just like yesterday we were bright-eyed freshmen going through orientation with no idea our tenure here would be gone in the blink of an eye. Throughout the last four years we have changed. Many of our very own lost everything in hurricane Katrina just a few short weeks into school, and then just a few short months later, our class was struck with another tragedy with the loss of three of our very own in a tragic automobile accident. These tragedies, these obstacles and the way we overcame these life-changing experiences are what set us apart. We have grown into one of the most influential and inspirational graduating classes our university has seen in decades. We have risen above heartbreaks and hardships to a point that no one could have ever imagined. Members of the graduating class of 2009 have done exactly what we were told to do just four short years ago at orientation. We have made an impact and left our mark on not only our university, but on the lives of countless individuals. We have impacted the lives of not only current Ole Miss students but the lives of students for generations to come. Through the founding of One Mississippi and Respect Mississippi, we showed our administration we were ready for a change and ready to make a difference. We were tired of the old ways, and we stood together united for a common cause. I am so proud to say that our class was instrumental in bringing about the beginnings of change for a problem that could have seemed impossible to tackle. One of my biggest mentors at Ole Miss once told me that his goal for Ole Miss students was for us to successfully graduate and as alumni to go out to the real world and drop like a bomb wherever we might end up, to spread our unique Ole Miss traits to the rest of the world. Our goal as a class should be to impact the world like we have impacted our great university. We must work to continue to make our communities stronger, strive to bring awareness to causes some might deem too unimportant, always stand up for what we believe in and never cease to fight for a cause, no matter how big or small. One of my favorite quotes from Arnold Glasow says, " Success isn ' t a result of spontaneous combustion. You must set yourself on fire. " Fellow graduates, we have been on fire for Ole Miss. We gave back to our university that gave us so much. Continue to serve and continue to make not only Ole Miss a better place but also our world. It has been my pleasure serving as senior class president to a graduating class that has taught me so much. Throughout my four years here, you all have impacted my life in more ways than you will ever know. Good luck with all your future endeavors, and thank you all for the infinite opportunities and the everlasting memories. Hotty toddy and may God bless you all, Barrett G. Beard i Ole Miss II 2008 SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS " ■ ' %; K ( i . , im If :: ' i T L i J : ■- il IM., I , % lection sea si aflipus always sends thrills through the air, espei ially during Hom« WingWection time. Claudia Cowan, left, celebrates with her sorority sisters after being named Homecoming Queen. Lit • i v Pljoto by Colin McGee T The Ole Miss i J 1 PERSONALITIES . 1 1 K If 1 Hie Ole Miss 1 14 1 RESHMEN 1 1 116 I The OleMiss The Ole Miss I 147 148rnie01eMiss FRESHMEN uj iniintftisn ■ tr Daketa Johnson Grace Anne Joseph JK ate Kirkpatrick mae Lee Torri Lee-Jones Jordan Loftus Amy Mazzone Christopher Mcgehee Heather Mcgregor Kristin Mckay week of the 2008 Presidential idents woke up early to take part in We activities offered by the Universit ' and city f Oxford and stake a claim in the historical vent for Ole Miss. hoto by Ryan Moore The Ole Miss I 149 ISOrriieOleMiss FRESHMEN Ellen Thomas Willie Voss Pradeep Kumar Vuppala Amber Ward Cory Washington Laura Weible Brittney Williams Katelyn Williams I The Ole Miss | 1 5 1 ryan bore story byelizabeth vowell photos by Joseph warner Some people see the world through la vie en rose Some see it with the glass half-empty, or half-full. Hattiesburg, Miss, native Ryan Moore sees the world through a 35-millimeter camera lens. If a picture were worth a thousand words, Moore would need a novel to tell about the world he sees from behind his camera. From natural disasters, car wrecks, murders and fires, to sporting events ot all kind, Moore has captured all the tragedies and triumphs of life since he first picked up a camera in the seventh grade. " He makes the rest of us look bad. He ' s twenty-four seven, go-go-go. I don ' t know where he gets the energy. He latches onto a story and won ' t let go until it ' s done, " said journalism instructor Robert Jordan. Though he is a college student, Moore has already made a name for himself in the professional world. As a freshman at the University of Southern Mississippi, the Hattiesburg American was the first platform he used to have his pictures published nationally. Now a senior at Ole Miss, his photos appear in publications all over the nation, including the (Jackson Miss.) Clarion Ledger, USA Today, The Washington Post, ESPN, and other Gannet Co. publications. However, his early success does not surprise many who have worked with him said Chris Todd, the Clarion Ledger ' s director of photography. " He ' s earned it. The kid is a self-starter. He ' s a go-getter He ' s always willing to learn... He ' s not satisfied with simply fulfilling the requirements. He wants to do better each time, " said Todd. Moore has also won multiple awards, including the 2009 Southeastern Journalism Conference Best of the South award, the Ole Miss Journalism Department ' s Outstanding Photojournalist of the Year, and several Associated Press awards on the professional level. However, along with the weight of the camera around his neck, Moore also carries the weight of witnessing the extremes of life first hand. Described by Jordan as " a master of mayhem, " Moore has seen more than his share of tragic events. " There have been countless things that I ' ve seen that to most people, 1 would probably say, would be traumatizing. It affects you, but part of the business is being able to deal with it... Don ' t leave it at the door when you get off work, but always keep looking forward to tomorrow, " said Moore. The son of a retired police officer, Moore is unusually accustomed to tragic scenes- something that gives him an advantage in the field. " He has a great way of getting a rapport with officials on a news scene because of his maturity and experience and personality. He ' ll start up a conversation and get inside the ropes, " said Todd. The twenty-one year old embraces his unique ability to cover spot news like bad weather, accidents, murders and fires. " Anytime you have something like that, it always offers a ABO ' E: Moore with his photographer colleagues Matt Sharpe and Bruce Newman are usual staples at all sporting e ents on campus and the Oxford area. strong photo. The emotion plays into it so much... The atmosphere that surrounds it, people ' s tone or domineer kind of makes time stand still, " said Moore. According to the journalism major, while it is hard for both him and those involved to cover emotional events such as funerals or wrecks, it is important to do so with a sense of respect and sympathy. " At the end of the day you can always think back and say I ' m just simply here to tell a story, but after a time that wears on you and eventually piles up. But, you just have to keep going forward. I just take it one day at a time. You can hope that each day will be the best, but its news, and what people are interested in isn ' t usually good, " said Moore. However, Moore insisted that photography is not always morbid. He admitted that he loves photographing sports, and that his dream job w-ould be with Sports Illustrated. According to Moore, the unexpectedness of any sporting event is what makes it so interesting. " You don ' t ever know the outcome. It ' s always a surprise, " said Moore. Moore also confessed to always keeping a camera with him, and looking at the world in terms of pictures. His laid back approach to the job, combined with his talent makes a very special combination said Todd, who has been the Clarion Ledger ' s photography director for over twenty years. " That kind of desire, that kind of motivation, you can ' t teach that. That is Ryan, " said Todd. In August of 2006, Moore left his business major at the USM behind and transferred to the University of Mississippi for journalism and the S. Gale Denley Student Media Center Within two weeks, he had a job as photo editor. Since then Moore has worked a variety of jobs at the SMC while balancing photography assignments with other organizations and classes. " What ' s amazing to me about Ryan is his work ethic now as a college student rivals and surpasses the work ethic of many professional journalists at many professional papers, " said Todd. " I haven ' t seen a better college photographer come out of the state " Despite his early and many accomplishments, his colleges said that Moore continues to be laid back, and even a little quirky. " It you know the guy, you can ' t help but give him a hard time. " joked lordan. who also instructed Moore. Behind the lens ot a camera, every view of life can be captured- whether the glass if half-full or half-empty. To Moore, telling the story that words alone cannot capture is the most important thing about photography. " I honestly just love what I do, and I wouldn ' t dream of doing anything else. " The Ole Miss | 153 TlieOleMiss | 155 SOPHOMORES Dolishia Edmond Rachel Fairchild Hardy Farris Matt Felder Ruthie Fenger Martin Fisher Katie Summers Fondren Ashley Forester ■■ H 1 m ■1 n , sh Foust Jennifer Frederick Arthur Freeman Leslie Freeman Virginia Blair Fullilove Echarial Gaines Christill Gates Ella Gentry Elizabeth Googe Leslie Harrison Susan Haskins Kay la Hawkins The Ole Miss | lb? TheOleMissI 159 TheUleMissI 161 11 - - ■ ' - • " aifciaraM B i 1 " M mi «v Edwards story by duane hight photos by ryan moore Associate theatre professor Dex Edwards began his theater career in the third grade portraying Michael Darling in a professional theater production of Peter Pan. From that point on, he was hooked. As an undergraduate musical theatre major at the University of Mississippi, he " instantly fell in love with scenery, " taking enough design and scene painting classes to have earned a degree in design. " I started working as a designer in the summers and basically paid for my graduate degree [in directing] by working as a designer, " Edwards said. Some people might think designers mainly build and paint sets, but that is not the case. " A designer is much more like an architect on a building, " Edwards said. " 1 do all the drawings. 1 meet with the director and figure out what we want the show to look like, how we want it to unfold, and then you basically do the drawings and drafting for what everything on stage looks like. " Designers draw everything in scale, from sets to props. They choose everything from the furniture uphol- stery and drapes to minute details, such as doorknobs and knick knacks. " It ' s very specific, every little detail " Edwards said. Aside from design, Edwards has worked in several aspects of theater, including costume design, performance and directing. He has directed at many major theaters in several cities across the country, such as New York, Boston, Chicago, Las Vegas and Toronto. Edwards was resident designer for the Alliance Theater in Atlanta for 12 years. During those years, he was the " go-to " designer for the Atlanta area. Edwards helped turn the Atlanta production of Constance Ray and Alan Bailey ' s Smoke on the Mountain trilogy, which is set in Georgia, into a wild success. The original play began as a single four-week run and has turned into a 16-week annual production. The second and third installments also run once a year in Atlanta. " That show has just been sort of like my baby, and it ' s still there and it ' s still playing. It ' s still successful, " Edwards said. In the Smoke on the Mountain musicals, the cast provides its own accompaniment. Each cast member either plays or appears to play a number of musical instruments. Edwards is trying to do the same thing at the Ole Miss with the theater department ' s production of Walton Jones ' s 1940 ' s Radio Hour. ABOVE: Edwards stands before the set he designed for the spring play Five Women Wearing the Same Dress. LEFT: Edwards is known for his unique and realistic designs for the stage, making him a well known name. Edwards has worked on other major projects outside his profession as a theater designer. He designed the original production of Jimmy Buffet and Herman Wouk ' s musical Don ' t Stop the Carnival, which later led to a job as concept designer for the World Cup Opening Ceremonies. Edwards also served as design consultant for the 1996 Olympic Centennial Park in Atlanta. He convinced the Olympic committee to construct the park ' s Fountain of Rings, which has since seen more than 20 million visitors. " I am most proud of my contribution to the Olympics for that, " Edwards said, citing the eight months it took to convince the committee to build the fountain. Helping design those events is only a very small fraction of Edwards ' design career, which began more than 20 years ago. As of the end of September 2008, he had designed 296 shows. Edwards says he will break the 300 mark by the end of 2008. Edwards also has 26 directing credits and has garnered regional theater awards for design and directing, including Chicago ' s Jefferson Award (Much Ado About Nothing), Miami ' s Carbonell Award (Don ' t Stop the Carnival), Atlanta ' s Suzy Award (Mount Pleasant Homecoming), Boston ' s Critic ' s Circle Award (Miss Saigon) and Portland ' s Drammy Award (This Wonderful Life). Edwards is currently nominated for the 2008 Suzy Award for Best Scenic Design for The Persians. Even as a professor, Edwards still designs about 12 shows out of town each year. The theaters often hire his undergraduate students as design assistants for the shows. Edwards normally takes two or three students with him to a show to work as assistants and earn professional credit. The theaters have also hired those students as designers when Edwards was unavailable for a show. " I ' ve had students of mine as undergraduates... get hired as designers, " Edwards said. " That ' s very rewarding to me. It ' s just the greatest thing because I can see that I ' m a ctually making a difference as far as education rather than just [saying], ' And here ' s what the textbook says. ' " The Die Miss | 163 Lacey Bridges Ashley Brown Robin Brown Tashekia Brownlee Kimerly Campbell Rachel Cash John Cavett Rodrigo Chavez Vasco Chavez Ashley Chestnut Holly Chisholm Garrett Chow - V Latoya Clark Ashley Clearman Tyler demons Stephanie Collier Tiffany Conerly Andre Cotten Megan Cox Garry Cumbest 166lThe01eMiss K - r tf " B ternational Night gives dents the chance to absorb ferent cultures and experi- :e art forms that are not the rm in Oxford. The program is annual event and draws large crowds every year. Photo by Jessica Miller Nancy Davis Corey Deberry Natalie Dickson Yanisha Donelson Anna Donnell Graham Doty Ivana Drakic Kristen Dugar TheOleMissI 167 Kyle Fetters Ashley Fincher Kent Ford Bobby Fort Benjamin Frey Jamie Gandy Elise Garcia Mike Garmon Tameka Gates Shawn Gillean Davy Ginn Samantha Goodfellow Sederia Gray Bryant Gregory Mario Guice Samantha Guthrie M W, I (Zl 1 _ Devin Guyton Madison Halbrook Cameron Hall Jenny Hammond w ffl I68I The Ule Miss I Ifl Barnabas Kirui Omayma Kishk Brandon Kisor Katie Knight Carta Latham Mitchell Lawrence Margaret Ross Long Daryl Magee The Mud Daubers, an undergraduate and graduate ceramic group, hosted a sale outside of the Union in November. Paul Porter, a Mud Dauber member, talks to Lori Tucker about the unique pieces he created for the sale. Photo by Mi ' chel Jarjoura 170lTlieOleMiss JUNIORS Marley Maharrey Leann Manning Kawanda Martin Nikki Marzette L Andrew Mauney Angela Mauney Shakari Mcdale Levita Mcfadden - " ■ ■v— .»- JT» tfr J9- Richard Mckay Claire Mckee Jennifer Michaels Johnny Miles 1 Ifev V f- «:«l :« B , ■1 ' r 1 NJ « J ' 1 Ashley Minica Josh Mitchell Jessica Moeller Josh Moore Kevin Morgan Amanda Morris Chyrelle Morris Randy Morrisson The Ole Miss i 1 7 1 Wendy Nicholson Jovana Nikolic Joshua Osborn Eva Oude Elferink Leslie Palmer O ' Byron Pams Anna Pearson Robert Peel Anne Barrett Polk Oscar Pope Darla Poutoq Catelin Powell C. Pepper Paper Ashley Rather Ashley Redmond Austin Reynolds .«! k AtiNH Mary Ann Pennington Ashley Phillips Brandi Pigg Brittany Plaxico i 172 I The Ole Miss Kevin Stevens Ashley Stokes Amanda Stone Brandy Taylor Karen Taylor Jacqueline Thomas Lauren Tullos Lindsay Turner m m i ilL W 1 Mary- Crosby Turner Lori Vaughan Elizabeth Vowell Janita Walls 174|Tlie01eMiss 1 76!TlieUleMiss ' ' ;Son comunistas? ;Es eso una Democracia? Son los llamados pai ' ses rosados? iQue es eso? " Eso mi querido amigo estadounidense, es Venezuela. Ubicado al norte de Suramerica, Venezuela es un pais caribeno donde la situacion poli ' tica y social mantiene al pueblo en una constante confrontacion entre dos bandos: Chavistas Vs. Opositores. Los Venezolanos no discuten por problemas de estatus so- cial o de raza, pero en vez por la manera en que alguien piensa sobre " La Revolucion " " Tii no apoyas a Chavez? Estas despedido " " Te gusta Chavez? Te vas de mi casa " . A pesar de ello, Venezuela es un fantastico pais. Es una exotica mezcla entre el Mar del Caribe, las selvas del Amazonas, las sabanas de los Llanos, y la Cordillera de los Andes. Basicamente, es toda Suramerica en un solo lugar. 99.99% de la veces que digo que soy venezolano, la gente me responde: Hugo Chavez! Refiriendose al presidente de mi pais. Probablemente usted lo recuerda por haber llamado a George W. Bush " El Diablo " durante una Asamblea en la Plenaria de las Naciones Unidas. Quizas el estaba en lo cierto, o quizas no. El punto es que no solo Mr. Bush es considerado como " El Diablo " De hecho, 40% de los venezolanos son " seguidores del diablo " , o como el nos llama: " Pitiyankees " que segiin, son aquellas personas que supuestamente apoyan politicas estadounidenses en contra de la Revolucion Venezolana. Como muestra de un boton, semanas atras el Sr. Chavez dijo que el proyecto socialista que el representa es el mismo que el de Jesucristo, y que el de la oposicion es el de (udas Iscariote. Usted quiere estar al lado del diablo, Judas o del " Pitiyankee " Departamento de Estado? Sencillamente piense diferente del presidente venezolano y usted sera automaticamente aceptado a. En 1999, el Sr. Chavez prometio " cambios revolucionarios " para Venezuela. Yo aun no se donde esta el cambio. Es cierto que el ha brindado ayuda a los pobre a traves de programas de salud y educacion, pero las condiciones del pais son practicamente las misma que hace 10 afios. Por ejemplo, ir a un hospital publico sigue siendo deprimente. Yo recuerdo un dia que estaba en Caracas, la capital, y pase al frente de ABOVE: Jorge says life in Oxford is very different from his home in Venezuela, but has adapted to our distinct, slow-paced Southern style wtih ease and grace. un hospital; quede impactado cuando observe madres embarazadas en la calle esperando por ser atendidas. Algunas de ellas estaban sentadas en el piso. Estas personas no tienen mas opcion que esperar en la calle por un medico. Es esa la Revolucion? Probablemente la situacion es aun mas dif icil cuando se trabaja para el linico canal de noticias que no esta bajo el control del Gobierno. Globovision es un canal independiente que mantiene una linea editorial donde no se aplauden todas las acciones del gobierno, pero en vez se critican los defectos que parecen dominar a la revolucion: inseguridad, inflacion economica, desempleo. Globovision es constante- mente amenazado de ser cerrado por el gobierno. Si eso ocurre, los venezolanos tendriamos que mir ar propaganda oficialista las 24 horas del dia a traves la television nacional. Estar en los Estados Unidos es interesante, sobre todo cuando se es venezolano. Oxford v Ole Miss me han hospedado desde el verano pasado y la experiencia ha sido increible. Cuando Uegue a Oxford muchas veces me preguntaban que si era comunista. Cuando estoy en Venezuela me preguntan si soy " Pitiyankee " . No soy ninguno de los dos. Sencillamente he quedado entre dos tendencias distintas; un lado habla de la Libertad, y el otro habla de Igualdad. " De que lado estas tii? " es lo que se preguntan los venezola- nos entre ellos dia a dia. The Ole Miss I 177 ENIORS SlTheOleM - 1 i V SENIORS Heather Ann Achord Ebony Jade Adams Joseph Brady Adams Kailyn Aertker Ashton Elizabeth Agent Walker Spicer Agnew Amr Riyad Ahmad Alexandra Sue Aiello r r » . k ' Lucas Connor Ainsworth Douglas Quintrell Alford Najat Ahmad Al-Sherri Asem Al-Zoubi Wf w .x - 1 Brittany Nicole Amason James Connal Anderson Charles Bryan Andrews Jennifer Lynn Antar ;ti ' ; J Mary Shellie Bailey Lindsey Marie Baker Sara Elizabeth Balch George Alexander Ball The Ole Miss | 1 79 Shawn Michelle Balthazar Laurie Marie Bankston Henry Carl Barefield Angela Marie Barlow Brooke Barnes Christian Hudspeth Barnes Mary Virginia Bartlett Zachary Mason Bates Casey Brooke Bauer Brooke Leslie Beard Rebecca Kathryn Beckett Josh Edward Beckham John William Becknell Brett Michael Benson Safet Berisa Michael Bigelow Jamie Marie Bilyeu Christopher Marlow Binns Catherine Anne Black Emily Leighana Blackwell iSOlTheOleMiss SENIORS Caroline Mcdaniel Blevins Elizabeth Martha Blevins Joshua Paul Blevins Steven Matthew Blevins Jennifer Blount Christine M. Bocek Emmanuel Bolden Cory Randall Bolen I lie Ule Miss | idl SENIORS Felicia Bolton Lee Andrew Bounds Nathaniel Adam Bourne Ellen Meredith Bowden l82|TTie01eMiss SENIORS ' i William Everett Bryant Joy Ashley Buckley Nicole Bujfington Bahar G. Bulchandani v: Nicole Renee Burton Leona Rena Butler Mary Margaret Byron James Lawrence Caldwell - V W1 i ii ' :Jc 5V, 1 ff »pggg J.J 4 :ri)t-; " - " v, ' " John Morgan Caldwell Rosemary Joy Call Terrica Campbell Kate Leann Carnahan Tareka Carney Amanda Carpenter Thomas Howard Carpenter Betsy Hunt Carr I , ' i Robert Antron Carr Timothy Carroll Amanda Marie Carter Kristen Deanna Carter I he ule Miss | 1 So Kori Lee Castle Emily Kathryn Chambers Gary Champion Jr. Carrie Joe Chandler , . Rachel A. Chandler Lauren Elizabeth Cherry Ashley Rebecca Church Laura Beth Cialone flj George Anthony Cibulas Charles Benjamin Clark Christopher Cornelius Clark Steve Curtis Clark William Clark Ryan Steven Clayton Leigh Ann Clifton Aaron Charles Clolinger Katie Lynne Clore Julia Marie Cloud Audry Cobbs Hugh Edwin Cockrell % O fiiHVVi li l " »-] , l84rTlie01eMiss ji TheOleMissI 185 SENIORS Matthew James Crittenden Gary Nathan Cullum Myron Watkins Cummings Catherine Corinne Cunningham Jonathan Matthew Dabbs Kathryn Martin Dalby Larisha Daniels Billie Claire Darby Brittany Nicole Davidson Ramona Shante Davis Tara Lynn Davis Angela Davison Justin J Dawkins John Edward Deal Justin Harold Dean Tiffany Deberry Laura Ashley Dees Elizabeth Upchurch Dehart James Wayne Delancey Jn Kaci Renee Dempsey TheOleMissI 18 SENIORS Thirston Divinity Jennifer Malynn Dodds Jonathan Maquil Dodson Robert Perry Doggette Joshua Wayne Dollar Lindsay Denee Doucett Whitman Scott Dowlen Kate Lucile Downey x - Cheron Ann Draper James Kyle Duff Joel David Duff Elizabeth A. Duffy Brittany Marie Earls Sarah Anne Eicholtz Brett Eckland Eisenhauer Corey Elizabeth Ellison u- i Donia Atef Elsherbeni Kayla Juanice Emfinger Destri Renee Evans Laura Christine Everly ( . --4 iSSlTlieOleMiss SENIORS Cheryl Falcon Samuel Eli Ferrell Laurie Clay Ferriss Radley Garrett Fittes Jamie Leigh Flowers Darneice Seante Floyd Lisa Adams Floyd Kyle Nicholas Fong Kadeshia Jene Fortune Rebecca Rose Foster Stephen Corey Foster Brittany Ann Foxx Local bands always draw crowds to bars locat- ed around Oxford. Jesse Pinion and Donovan McCain play at Parish ' s on the Square. Photo by Jamie Johnson TheOleMissI 189 Stephanie Page Fraley Alia jeanae Frank Chadrick Dale Franks George Mason Frantom Ashley Erin Freeman Hillary Claire Freeman Mallory Louise Friend Whitney Elizabeth Gadd Styles Gainey Brittani Gann Allison Ann Garner Monet Ann Gauthier i W r. Angela Whitney Giglio Jeffrey Kline Gilbert Mary Virginia Gilbert Jane Catherine Gilder Kaitlin Lauryn Ashley Gilham Anna Kathryn Gill Shunda Gillespie Chris Glastetter m i M r l« I90l riie UleMiss SENIORS • ' Kathryn Ann Glaze Anthony Michael Gole Robin Lea Goolsby Sheena Machelle Goolsby w. f .: .•it Heather Green John Raymond Greer Aimee Danielle Griffin Katherine Mavis Griffith p,f ■■ Miranda Nicole Grubbs Sabrina Guess Shanna Gurley Laura Amanda Haines Ashley Letrica Hairston Jesse Keith Hall Emily Ann Hamilton Shakitha Paquita Harden )i r« ' Lauren Marie Harlow Bridgette Danielle Harris Cassandra Harris Neil Harris TlieOleMissI 191 ..J x At age 57, living at 204 Sorority Circle on the campus of the University of Mississippi was not a part of the plan on Sue Hodge ' s agenda. But as resident and mother to over 300 young women at the Kappa Delta sorority house, she is the prime definition of a second mother. .She balances a full schedule as the assistant to the dean of the business school while at the same time juggling a household of social busybodies around the clock. Growing up in Oxford, Mrs. Sue or Shuggy, as those close to her say feels like the small college town is all she ' s ever known. She started as a student in Ms. McClelland ' s kindergarten class on the Ole Miss campus when the stress of trying to spell out Mississippi was enough give her a throbbing headache. Now, life has come full circle for Mrs. Sue. She ' s not only found herself working back on campus, but she ' s found a home as well. " Living with these girls here has made me young and vibrant again, " said Mrs. Sue. " When I was asked to come and do it, I was tickled to death. " While both she and her husband worked at the business school, they always joked that she would never be able to leave college life. Interacting with students and being an active part in maintaining the school ' s rich and endearing southern tradition was ideal for her. " My husband said I ' d live to be 100, and I said sure am, and I ' m gonna be a house mom at a fraternity house. " Only better in reality, she ' s become a mother to many girls who insist Mrs. Sue fills the void of not having their own mothers nearby. Kimber Williams, a junior resident at the house, believes there is no other housemother who sincerely cares as much as " Shuggy Sue. " " She ' s like a mom that ' s never in a bad mood, " said Williams. " She has that constant smile on her face that lets you know it ' s all going to be Ok. " In November, 2007, when Mrs. Sue was named the new housemother, a six year emptiness was finally filled in her life as well. After her husband became ill and passed away, the home they shared on Sisk Avenue had become just an ordinary, stagnant house made of wooden slabs filled with nothing. " The quietness of my house was deathening. " At the time, Mrs. Sue had no family nearby to turn to for support and things became quite lonesome. For her, the opportunity to live in the sorority house was the perfect way to liven her thoughts and bring her charisma and vibrant personality back to life. A year and a half later, Mrs. Sue sits cozy in a recliner knitting away at a baby pink throw for her grandchild, ABOVE: Hodge is a mother figure to the sorority girls and makes sure they eat well, do their studies and enjoy the experiences offered to them at the house and at the University of Mississippi. reflecting on what it feels like to live in a home again. Her right arm is trapped in a sling from recent shoulder surgery, but she shows no signs of slowing down. Eager to share more about her experience as a housemother, Mrs. Sue continues to explain why she loves her everyday routine. With her room built adjacent to the foyer, she hears each and every sound the girls make as they enter and leave the doorway. From the stilettos clicking against the hard wood floors as they come and go in herds, to the sounds of hundreds of excited women screaming in high-pitched voices when rush week arrives, Mrs. Sue never seems to be bothered. " I love being in a home again where there ' s life and activity. To hear the girls run up and down the stairs is just like music to my ears. " While the house is full of commotion as the day nears an end, Mrs. Sue arrives back home from an active day of work around 5 p.m. After already interacting with students for nearly 10 hours, where she ' s worked for 36 years, she still enjoys coming home to even more chaos at the Kappa Delta house. " My job is just a second nature thing I do. I work with good people and students I love, and when you ' re doing that, it ' s no longer a job. " She ' s widely known for working hard, resolving problems for others, and giving back to those in need with no self glorification in mind. But her actions and upbeat attitude do not go unnoticed. Martha Mangum, the president of Kappa Delta sorority, is astounded at just how much a single person can accomplish. I don ' t understand how Mrs. Sue seems to do it all. Not only does she have to assist the dean, but she has to put up with me, which can be worse, " said Mangum. Approaching two years behind her belt, Mrs. Sue sees a long future with the ladies of Kappa Delta. To her, she still sees herself living to the age of 100 and staying connected with college students on her journey. " I don ' t ever see me not doing it. I ' ll know it ' s time to quit when I don ' t enjoy being with young people, which 1 hope is never. " I lie Ule Miss 190 o SENIORS Erin Elizabeth Hathorn Kevin Michael Hawkinson Justyn Ander Hayes John Dexter Haynes Daffeney Corvette Haywood John Mark Henderson Amber Dawn Henson Jennifer Hering Brock Herrington Catherine Ann Herrington Morgan Kennedy Herterich Sara Joanne Heying Stephanie Hicks Jackie Hill Jimmy Hill Nicole Hill Austin Christopher Hobgood Michelle Lynn Hoeger Robert Nelson Hoff Samantha Alexis Holland 194 I The Ole Miss Amanda Michelle Holsworth Michael David Horner Andrew Van Ruiten Hortman Rachael Carolanne Howard Vera Hreish Amber Hubbard Joy Lauren Huhn Steven Ty Humble Students showed their political colors during the Fall semester by registering to vote at the many booths scattered about campus. Photo by Mi ' chel Jarjoura TheOleMissI 195 SENIORS Mark Adam Hunt Heather Rhea Hurdle Julie Hurst James Scott Fross Hussey Alex Dixon Hutcheson Elizabeth Erin Hyde Danielle Ivy Madalyn Rose Ivy f Bradley David Jackson Danny Terrell Jackson Jenna Grant Jackson Hayley Jo James J ' j«s sJ : 5 Mary James Lacrissia Unsonta Jefferson Tamzen Jenkins Holly Johnson } Jennifer Nicole Johnson Jeremiah Joseph Johnson Megan Marie Johnson Chris Johnston K Or 96] the Ule Miss Chiquita Denise Jones Janna Renae Jones Jenna Lyn Jones Whitney Dionne Joy Tamar Karakozova Ann Elizabeth Kay Elizabeth Nicole Keen Barrett Mckinley Keith Kaline Kubinski Ashley Denise Lang Elizabeth Ann Langenfelder Elizabeth Anne Lassiter John David Lawhorn Jennifer Elaine Lawrence Kelvin D. Lee Rebecca Blair Lee TheOleMissI 9 SENIORS TheOleMissI 199 SENIORS Allison Mauney Lauren Elizabeth Mayet Dominique Mayfield Samantha L. Mazer ■} f: V Katherine G. Mccabe Brittany Mccarter Wesley Owen Mcclain Cortney Mccord Amanda Mccormick Brian Matthew Mccrate Lon Jackson Mcdurmon Ashton Elizabeth Mcelhany !?t Candace Arstella Mcfarland Gregory Colin Mcgee Suzsan Evaette Mcgehee Lashambura Shambura Mcinnis t: -:» Rory M. Mckean Latoya Tamekia Mckinney Katherine Mcknight Stephanie Lea Mcknight r . 200 ITIieOle Miss Miranda Kay Mclaughlin Elizabeth Carol Mclaurin Laney Elizabeth Mcneer Emily Lanell Melton Even on lazy Sunday afternoons, students find ways to enjoy thier campus and town. Photo by Jamie Johnson Tlie Ole Miss | 20 1 SENIORS Erin E. Melton Hannah Elizabeth Menefee Ross Martin Merideth Whitney Leanne Merritt Kathryn Mikeska Elizabeth Slaton Miller Shaketta Nicole Miller Jamie Mills Christina Landrum Mitchell Aynslee Elizabeth Moon Shirley Bogan Moon Amanda Ruth Moore Emily Ann Moore Jocelyn Moore Wanda Moore Daniel Gregory Morrison V — -■w « Kristina B. Morrow Brittany Lane Moss Anna Ruth Murphree Sarah Michelle Myers -3 ' i,n fc-«r fill, i 202 IThcOle Miss Katherine Keely Nash Kelly Naugles Sarah E. Needham William A. Neely le Miss come alive wtih lIUWU ' l inMfM lowing neon in a way that is not urban, but classically small town and laid back. hoto by Joseph Warner - yrv ' ■: f- The Ole Miss | 203 SENIORS There are even architehtural surprises all over campus, if you know where to look for them. Photo by Kyle Kruse Katie Newsom Veda Titus Newson Amanda Oaks Adewale Odetunde 4 204 ITheOle Miss SENIORS 5 ' ,a . Ashlea Alyse Odom Ashley Ann Olson Jamie Lynn Osman Sarah Otts 1 Ally Guion Pace Molly Catherine Pace Jason Hughes Palermo Tasha Bailey Parham Crystal Deonna Parker Brandy Parnell Mary Jennifer Parrish Pratima Patel ' V X: Kevin Michael Patrick Cynthia Payne-Hester Lagathia C. Pearson Tamatha Edwards Pearson Kristin Nicole Peeler Lindsey Marie Peresich Benton Daniel Perkins Kimberley Noelle Perry ns ai % - The Ole Miss | 205 SENIORS Emily Michelle Peters Eric Pettit Lindsey Morgan Phillips Margaret Elizabeth Philpot Jessica Lynn Pierce Susan Noel Polk Kellie Williams Poole Amy Elizabeth Poteet Shequita Powell Ashley Marie Prats Lindsay Nicole Presley Holly Lucretia Price Graham Boynton Purcell Vontella Rena Purnell Mary Mitchell Purvis Blair Renee Putman Lindsey Raburn Emily Walker Ragland Nelson Rainey Shannon Christine Rankin m i Xt ' m H 206 llheOle Miss SENIORS sr ■ » Willie Redmond Jr Ryan Michael Reeves Laura Colleen Refsland Kelley Lynn Reinemann Melanie Rae Rice Cacera Richmond Hayley Rieves Brittany Nicole Rinehart ' OZ PSidk ti i JVJ ( SSi In his first year coaching the Ole Miss Rebels, Coach Houston Nutt built the program back up to a winning force to be recognized with by leading the Rebels to the Cotton Bowl, their first bowl game since 2004. Photo by Jennifer iVf ichaels The Ole Miss I 207 SENIORS Brandi Robbins Matthew Cole Robertson Cassandra Robinson Kristen M. Robinson f .,f9- -r Ashley Leigh Rodgers Laura Rodgers Brittany Nicole Rogers Lindsay Elizabeth Rogers ?F c Brittany Ardell Rose Mandy Ross Christopher Douglas Row Tierney Eileen Rowan . Carolyn A. Rucker Ben Reid Russell Allison L. Sain Patrick Alex Sala r«e» Ashley Regan Sasser Nicholas Joseph Saucier Jason Daniel Schlumbrecht Katelyn Noel Scott -TSi S£? V - n ' 1 208 ITlieUle Miss The Ole Miss | 209 210t Ihc ule Miss , » - 6i L Joey Denise Slayton John Christopher Slayton Bahati Isabella Smith Barry James Smith ♦-■ J Brentley Quinten Smith Brittney Deniese Smith Christopher Joe Smith Jazzma Smith Sl " rr, V-, Krystle Anne Smith Leanna Marie Smith Mamie L. Smith Peter Curlin Smith Robert Stanley Smith William Ellison Smithhart Brandon C. Spencer Lindsey Kathleen Sramek .5r» y Sydney Therese St. Martin Chantrell Stamper Elliott Dean Stanley Samantha Bliss Sterling- Lynch The Ole Miss 1211 SENIORS Scott Andrew Stewart Megan Nicole Stoiber Adelyn Marie Stone April Christine Stratton Chelsea Paige Strickland Garrett Michael Strickland Brian Clark Stuart Andrew Knight Summerford « Brittaney Alicia Tate Anne Taylor Lee Taylor Tori Nashea Terrell H Christin L. Sutton Jonathan Evan Sweet William Eric Tallent Whitney Lauren Tarpy i • »► r John West Thames Christy Alane Thomas Jordan Elizabeth Thomas Scott Kevin Thomas li ' - ' " «35 r ' . ' irt i ai ' 2121 lilt Ule Miss Dorothy Thompson Kimberly Nicole Thompson Latoya Tavelle Thompson Kelli Nicole Thornton Jay Jurden performing in the 1940s Radio Hour performed by the Theatre Department. Photo by Ryan Moore The Ole Miss I 21 3 Brittany Nicole Tubb Robert Gordon Tucker Samantha Allison Tucker Collins Tuohy Co ' Lesha Nicole Turner Bar bara Tutor Chinelo Udemgba Kelly Ann Usher Jackson Robert Vaughan Eric Wagner Eric Wagner Lauren Elizabeth Wakefield Jazmine Monique Walker Brandon Leroy Wallace Ann Elizabeth Waller Elizabeth Rae Walley Robert David Walley Allison Suzanne Watkins Charlene Altovise Weathers Jaime Marie Weaver The01eMiss|2lo One of the advantages of being an Ole Miss student is having the opportunity to learn in an environment that provides us with extraordinary and insightful professors. These are the professors who make an impact on our lives; the ones who have the ability to make students see their world and the world around them in a different light. There is no doubt when saying that Dr. Adetayo Alabi is definitely one of those teachers. Born in Nigeria and earning his Ph.D. in English, Dr. Ala bi has taken his passion for teaching world literature to Africa, Asia Canada, Europe, South America, and has now made his home here with us at Ole Miss. " One of the best ways to bring literature to students is to relate it to the world around them, " he said. Alabi has a way of captivating the minds of his students by opening their eyes to see what role they play in the world, and how literature can help them to broaden and better understand that role. " At the very beginning of class I always ask my students these questions, ' what does it mean to be a part of the world, and what opportunities do you have to change it? ' " said Alabi. By studying the works of various authors from all over the world. Dr. Alabi gives his classes the ad- vantage of evaluating different regions of the world and how they, as individuals, will use that informa- tion to better themselves as well as others around them. " To be able to have a conversation with ABOVE: Being a teacher comes with time consuming tasks such as grading and constant e-mail, but Alabi handles it well and always takes time for his students. students is the most exciting part of the job, be- cause I can be able to dialogue with students and the point isn ' t necessarily to agree on everything, but to gain perspective, " he said. " I, in turn, get to learn everyday being a professor. " However, when it comes to teaching in the class- room Alabi really strives to be a living example of a quote by Chinua Achebe. Achebe says, " What you want to do as a teacher is to make people aware of the complexity of experience, of the complexity of the world- that our little corner is real and very i mportant, but it is not the whole. " Alabi explains that this quote is the main goal he wants students to reach by the end of his class, and what he wants to exemplify as a teacher. " Reality issues that students encounter in their everyday lives can relate to the global environment and help them better understand the world they live in, " said Alabi. " When they understand the world they live in they can ask themselves ' did you act as a responsible member of your community and the global community? ' " Dr. Alabi has been given numerous awards throughout his teaching career, traveled to exotic places, and has taught many students on our campus and worldwide new ways to experience the world through Literature. The Ole Miss I 21 7 218 irheOle Miss SENIORS (iM5 l Lindsey Wilbanks Chasity Nicole Williams Douglas Fugate Caldwell Williams Dustin Drew Williams " jk Kathleen Anne Williams Erika Nicole Wilson Jessica Lynn Wilson Sarah Wilson Ashley Kathryn Winstead Verohique Witherspoon Blake Aaron Wohlgemuth Thomas Thayer Wood I l ' T i Milton Woods Rubystine Wright Allison Whitney Wroten Elizabeth Love Yerger sss Ashley Elizabeth Young Lucy Ann Young Lauren Haverty Zimmerman 1 The OJe Miss I 2 1 9 218 ITheOle Miss S: V imJ W BT " • S-- ' l • SENIORS Lindsey Wilbanks Chasity Nicole Williams Douglas Fugate Caldwell Williams Dustin Drew Williams Kathleen Anne Williams Erika Nicole Wilson Jessica Lynn Wilson Sarah Wilson ik. Ashley Kathryn Winstead Verohique Witherspoon Blake Aaron Wohlgemuth Thomas Thayer Wood 1 .. Milton Woods Rubystine Wright Allison Whitney Wroten Elizabeth Love Yerger I ' ' n Ashley Elizabeth Young Lucy Ann Young Lauren Haverty Zimmerman The Ole Miss 1219 ' M 4: %: . ' : :m I ' f .4« T ' 1 ' Vf ' i m ■•.• ■?t ' t ' --M tOiriieOleMiss 7: GRADUATES Kamesha Bailey Sunil Kumar Battu ShengBi Judy Blann Timothy Blevins Laura Boyd Jackson Breland Daniel Calcote - ' w r , . •fei -J j- ' j- - ' i, -;:.-■ ft = mr. - ■!. t ' »Q ! iWi Ai i • A ■ i41l. C r N Meghan Dubea Bree Gates Kevin Gates Benson Gathitu Lisa Gist Mohamed Hammad Stephanie Henson Ellison Howie Ramih Kasamanli Natalya Kostenevich Sindhuri Maddineni Meredith Mcdaniel i «rL5 ki ' - -i The Ole Miss I 221 222 I IheOle Mis ss F brook DrpoK , cantwell story by tenola plaxico photos contributed .liirn Brooke Cantwell, a sophomore Exercise Science major and aspiring Physical Therapist, is much more than meets the eye. On the outside, Brooke Cantwell seems Hke a typical college student, she drives a )eep Liberty, sports a fashionable Coach purse enjoys reading Time and Newsweek magazine, listening to Rascal Flatts and, to top it all off, has a head full of beautiful red hair. There is something, however, that makes Cantwell very different from her peers, something you would never know just looking at her. In high school, while most teenagers were struggling with deciding what to wear to school the next day, she was battling cancer. Cantwell was a tremendously active teen, but during a routine dance performance she fell and bruised her knee. After further examination, an X-ray revealed that she had cancer in her leg, notably in her femur and near her knee. Shocked, and frightened, she had to put her high school athletic life on the shelf, strap in, and endure a 15-month journey through chemotherapy, radiation and intense physical therapy. For an active, promising high school athlete, it was crushing to hear her physicians tell her " You shouldn ' t run, jump or lift more than 40 pounds. " However, despite her excruciating and trying recovery, and being pricked by needles and catheters more than 2,000 times, Cantwell now has an unnerving phobia of needles as a result. She is now stronger, wiser, more mature and responsible as she celebrates 5 years and 70 days of being completely cancer free. As a result of her battle with cancer, Cantwell has become a tremendous advocate for cancer research and awareness. In fact, since her time here at Ole Miss, she has joined the sorority Pi Phi and has become the Team Captain for the Pi Beta Phi sorority in the upcoming " Relay for Life Run, Walk Roll. " " My sorority sisters have been awesome; their support was phenomenal, " she said when asked about last years cancer rally and the role her sorority played in making the event a success. " Although ABOVE: Cantwell doesn ' t let the past threat of cancer get her down. She is active on campus and with her sororit -, Pi Beta Phi, and raises cancer awareness through every means possible. literacy is our philanthropy, last year our sorority raised over $3,000 for cancer research and we came in 1st place amongst the highest contributing Ole Miss organizations. I experienced insurmountable happiness throughout the course of the race and rally. " Cantwell initially intended on being an English or Journalism major to foster to her love for writing. However, she explained that during her treatment and recovery, she developed a newfound love for Physical Therapy and helping people deal with recovery in general. Aside from advocating on behalf of cancer research and treatment, Cantwell also advocates abstinence and shares that although, on the surface, college may seem like a vast wasteland of drinking and wild partying, there are indeed people who exist that do not enjoy drinking. " We do a lot of work in the communit) ' that goes largely unnoticed, " said Cantwell. " If we don ' t pay to have an article advertised in the DM, reminding people of our accomplishments and contributions, people will think that we ' re not doing anything, and that ' s completely untrue. " To compliment her brilliant ingenuity ' , Cantwell also possesses a luminous sense of humor and often pokes fun at her last name. " In kindergarten, the other kids poked fun at my name, and instead they called me Brooke Cant-do-well " she says with a laugh. Brooke is a shining beacon of success and proves that you can overcome any obstacle that you ' re faced with. Her charming charisma, vast intelligence and incredible personality assure that she will have an exciting and productive future. Tlie Ole Miss 1 11 " :) ' ■) m Florida Levidiotis, Melody Frierson and Taylor Ridling performed Eve Ensler ' s " The Vagina Monologues " to raise money for the local women ' s shelter. The series of monologues is a moving collection of women ' s experiences and thoughts. Photo by Jamie Johnson 2261 lilt (. ' ii. Miss 1 . ' ■ ' A • .-« ' .• ' ' vJ ' ' -is t - :53r ' m m m .f- One of the few organizations o Rebel Radio celebrated its twen of the campus and of Oxford and i: tay that way for 20 more years, and then some. Photo by Cass Green ORGANIZATIONS The Ole Miss I 249 Ole Miss Alumni Association 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 arranging Homecoming activities, organizing reunions, sponsoring the Alumni Hall of Fame, publishing the Ole Miss Alumni Review magazine, operating The Inn at Ole Miss hotel, coordinating 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 The Ole Miss Alumni Association Staff: Timothy L. Walsh- Executive Director, Clay Cavett- Associate Director, Jim Urbanek- Assistant Director for Communications, Wendy Carmean-Assistant Director for Marketing, Tom Speed-Publications Editor Advertising Director, Rusty Woods-Assistant Director for Information Services, Sheila Dossett- Assistant Director, Josh Davis- Assistant Director, Scott Thompson-Alumni Assistant and Club Coordinator, Annette Kelly- Accountant, Joseph Bambaugh-System Analyst I, Martha DoUarhide-Systems Programmer II, Daniel Morrow-Web Developer, Gaye Bukur-Executive Secretary Office Manager, Teresa Littlefield-Programs Assistant, Emily Briggs-Administrative Secretary, Maggie Miller-Special Events Assistant, Thelma Mays-Senior Secretary, Pam Shelton-Records Supervisor, Wendy Whitmire-Records Assistant, Suzy Norwood- Records Assistant. 2009 Officers Executive Director Timothy L. Walsh, ' 83 - Oxford President Rose Jackson Flenorl, 79 - Cordova, Tenn. President-Elect Charles Clark, 72 - Birmingham, Ala. Vice-President Bill May, 79 - Newton Athletic Representatives John " Bones " Cossar, ' 61 - Jackson Karen Lee, ' 73 - Greenville 230 1 lilt uit Miss 4 1 ill RS JJL €. i li — Tlioto by Matt Slvii W m Hri 1 1 b==l TOP Z.£fr A D ? G T The 2008 recipients of Herbert E. Dewees Jr. Alumrd Association Lineal Descendant Scholarships. UPPER MIDDLE LEFT Grove Society Scholarship recipients Rhett Dixon, Jessica Miller and Steve Rone. UPPER MIDDLE RIGHT The Inn at Ole Miss Staff LOWER MIDDLE LEFT 2008 Ole Miss Alumni Association Scholarship recipients. ' " LOWER MIDDLE WGWT Waycaster Memorial Scholarship recipents Vince Chamblee, Joi Todd and Frazier Jenkins. LEFT 2008 Wobble Davidson M-Club Scholarship recipients with Sarah Davidson. ill. uIl Mis.s i Z 1 BBMBHnlSffiffiliMffl Associated Student Body I I 232 I The Ole Miss ASB Officers President-Graham Purcell, Vice-President-Megan McRaney, Secretary-Stewart Hood, Treasurer- Josh Randle, Attorney General-McDaniel Wicker, Judicial Chair-Cacera Richmond. if Presidential Cabin et 2008-2009 Chief of Staff- Walker Agnew Jr., Director of Academic Affairs-Sederia Gray, Director of Student Involvement-Matt Hopper, Director of Student Involvement-Artair Rogers, Director of Student Services-Elizabeth Yerger, Director of Student Services-Andre Cotton, Director of Communications- Charles Gautier, Director of External Affairs-Richard Walters, Director of First-Year Experience- Barrett Beard, Director of Diversity Affairs-Jazmine Walker, Director of Diversity Affairs-Alexsandra Murray, Director of Community Service-Emily Ragland, Garrett Jackson-Executive Liasion, Anna Rogers-Executive Assistant, Mary Katherine Graham and Natalie Montalvo-Executive Assistant. Executive Council 2008-2009 Campus Liaison-Kaleb Page, Director of Senate Committees-Alex McLelland, Executive Assistant- Camille McKinely, Parliamentarian-Brandon Irvine, Public Relations-Lee Taylor, Legislation Montior-Miles DeBardeleben, Legislation Montior-Nick Luckett. Senators 2008-20 09 Brown Hall-Moises Oritz, Crosby Hall-Ann Agnew, Deaton Hall-Dennis Pickens, Guess Hall- Koryann Porter, Hefley Hall-Marie Wicks, Kincannon Hall-Joseph Kennedy, Martin Hall-Meredith Moore, Miller Hall-Omotolaa Petgrave, Northgate-Elizabeth Joseph, Stewart Hall-Maggie Starks, Stockard Hall-Nathan Dye, Liberal Arts-Vince Chamblee, Mary Mitchell Purvis, Virginia Burke, Sarah Bransford, Stephen Worley, Veronika Rozmahelvoa, Aubrey Beckham, Hannah Loy, Courtney Allison Powell, Rob Carpenter, Martin Fisher, Alex Bucaciuc, Steven Nelson, Justin Chandler, Accountancy- Adam Ruff, Applied Sciences-Jacqueline Taylor, Jason Darby, Barbara Smith, Business Administration-Peyton Beard, Clint Rosenblatt, Kate Carter, Sarah Eaton, Richard McKay, Claudia Cowan, Adele Caldwell, Education-Mary-Crosby Turner, Engineering-Anna Hailey, Casey Shockey, Pharmacy-Megan Stoiber, Traci Lawson, Law School-Patrick Guild, MALC Seat- Christopher Cox, ISO Seat-Guenn Hernandez, Open Seats-Kenneth Barlow, Elizabeth Brock, Taylor McGraw, Matthew Henry, Josh Mitchell, Matthew Stuart. I iit ule Miss I Lo I Columns Society »i Members: President-Matt Hopper, Vice-President-Charles Gautier, Secretary-Layson Lawler, Natalie Montalvo, Rebecca Lee, Jen Lawrence, Sederia Gray, Natalie Dickson, Richard McKay, Anna Rogers, Whitney Gadd, Brittany Jones, Melissa Cole, McDaniel Wicker, Mary Maher, Jazmine Walker, Vince Chamblee, Artair Rogers, Ben Van Lamduyt, Kyle Ferris, Dennis Pickens, Stephen Nelson, Josh Randle, Barrett Beard, Whitney Gadd. 234 I The Ule Miss Ole Miss Air Force ROTC Members: Quovondo Brown, Aubrey Hamilton, Colby Hester, Jordan Linton, Peter Van Remmen, Austin Wolfe, Amanda Clark, Sarah Howard, Coya Jackson, Cedrick Jenkins, Cody Jordan, Bryan Tuttle, Sara Stevens, Rebecca Beckett, Chris Johnston, Joshua Locke, Jonathan Taylor, McDaniel Wicker, Tory Wilson, Tony Gole, Josh Haskins. lie Ule Miss 1 235 SIMPLY SPAIN Christina Palmer spun all around Spain and found a new sense of self and appreciation for the Square and home along the way. It would take a sheer miracle to adequately sum up my semester abroad in this one article. Nevertheless, I hereby abandon my skepticism and attempt the impossible. After I trashed my second completed study abroad application, my nerves were shot. For the life of me, I could not decide where to study. Only days before the deadline, my adviser Ruth Maron had the gentle nerve to mention yet another city where I could spend my semester As if 1 hadn ' t struggled enough! But with many thanks to her ingenious last-minute intuition, I opted to spend this past spring in Pamplona, Spain. I yearned for something new that would quench my thirsty traveler ' s heart and callous my status as a tenderfoot. Thanks to the rich culture and lifestyle of the Spanish people (of Europeans in general), I found just what I ' d been searching for Celebrated in the novel " The Sun Also Rises " by Ernest Hemingway, Pamplona is home to the famous " Running of the Bulls " and bullfights held during the San Fermin festival. Apart from the absolute mayhem of tourists pouring into the city ' s limits in July, Pamplona is a charming city of 200,000 in the northern region of Navarre, Spain. For five months I served as a guinea pig for the new exchange program. The first month and a half I lived with my lively host mother Asun. She is an outspoken 65-year-old woman whose opinion I have come to love and trust completely. I spent hours listening intently, soaking up wisdoam and personality from her po werful words. As for my Spanish, living with someone who speaks zero English forces you to experience full cultural immersion that, in turn, speeds up the learning curve significantly. During that first month I chased the unknown through conversations with random new people I ' d befriend on the street. I cast off the vision of blending in with heaps of tourists and searched tor the nooks and crannies of my newly beloved home. I ran up and down each street, through every park and around the city limits. When I wasn ' t exploring, I ' d be with Asun and her family. Reminiscent of most Hispanic cultures, in Spain, family comes first. Spending quality time with family is not an obliga- tion, but a privilege. Asun ' s extended family members were always coming and going, caring for their widowed mother The image of their daily support was spellbinding. After a month and a half with Asun, I tired of suburban living and moved into an apartment with two roommates only 50 meters from the center of the Plaza Del Castillo in the " Casco Viejo " (old town). We were located perpendicular to the famous street " Calle Estafeta, " where the bulls make their annual home-stretch for the bullring. When I walked out of our front door each morning, my nostrils filled with the decadent scent of chocolate croissants from Beatriz, a hole-in-the-wall bakery. Walking farther, I ' d pass over the worn cobbled streets, hear the honks of hurried commuters and feel a whirlwind of movement from those passing by me. It was the Spain I ' d dreamed of - real, diverse and utterly breathtaking. Speaking of the senses, ham and bread are like king and queen. Their reign over all food is clear when you pass a " panaderia " (bakery) or a " carniceria " (butcher shop) on every street. my journey story and photos by Christina Palmer my story The bars and restaurants serve " tapas " or " pinxos " (in Euskera, the Basque language) that consist of thousands of exquisite recipes. The " tortilla de patatas ' l alongside a " cafia " (draft beer) or vino tinto (red wine) is a typical snack to hold you over between meals. Spaniards have a pretty scheduled daily regimen. It starts with a tiny breakfast, " la comida " (lunch) around 3 p.m. and then dinner around 10 p.m. at the earliest. Talk about a change of pace. In comparison with the South, Pamplona ' s weather was another huge adjustment. When I left Madrid on May 31 it was 65 degrees. When I arrived home to Atlanta nine hours later, I nearly passed out from the wave of humidity that choked my foreign lungs. Oh how I had missed the feeling! Ah, and the " siestas. " Relaxation is an unfamiliar word here in the U.S. It is something we have to work hard to get and fail to do once we get it. Whether it was strolling down Carlos III (the main drag through town), taking a 3-hour power nap or enjoying a coffee with friends, we took advantage of every minute. When it came to partying, Spaniards had it right. We had the opportunity to learn from the best. Starting the night at midnight, we ' d paint the town red - with Kalimotxo, that is. It ' s a popular drink originating in the Basque areas of Spain that is equal parts red wine and Coke. Of the many places I traveled in Spain, I partied at Carnival in Sitges (it made Mardi Gras look like child ' s play), hiked through the rural towns in the Yalle de Roncal, made Barcelona a second home and deeply reflected from a cliff in San Sebastian. Thanks to cheap flights and ease of transportation, I carved my snowboard into the Andorran Pyrenees, soaked up the sun off the coast of the Sahara Desert, toured vineyards in Bordeaux and fell in love with London. I did everything I could in the time I had, from dating a Spanish rabbit farmer named Tomas, to dodging blows from Gypsies on the way home from the bar I met my soul mates from around the world, furthered my understanding of life ' s purpose and my purpose in it. Who says you can ' t do it all? The world is at your feet, and thankfully Ole Miss has a study abroad program full of devoted advisers that can make those dreams come true. 236 ITiie Ole Miss Nationeil Community Pharmacists Association Kappa Psi The National Community Pharmacists Assocation represents 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 progression of independent community pharmacy. Members: Emily Melton - President, Jeff Miller - Vice President, Mary Brandon Norman - Secretary, Katy Anna Richardson - Treasurer, Kyle Lusby, Melissa Webster, Kathy Smith, Nga Meinka, Ann-Katelyn McClellan, Allison Gallagher, LaDonna Franklin, Silas Richmond, Carletta Brown Richardson, Teresa McClain. Phi Delta Chi Kappa Psi Pharmaceutical Fraternity, founded in 1879, has a long history of serving the profession of pharmacy. Kappa Psi ' s student members follow the principles of industry, sobriety, fellowship, and high ideals while serving our school, community and the profession of pharmacy. Members: Will Graugnard - Regent, Lamar Jackson - Vice-Regent, Matt Dabbs - Secretary, Jeff Miller - Treasurer, Mercer Callicott, James Cooley, Brad Hammons, Joseph Hinton, Cliff Hendley, Matt Hill, Kevin Hodges, Brian LeBaron, Wesley Lee, James Madaris, Garrett McGinnis, Jonethan Morris, Kyle Null, Matthew Pfau, Nicholas Phillips, Glen Royall, Ron Welch, Thomas Wilkie. AMCP Members: Omayma Kishk - Worthy Chief Counselor, Ashley Rather - Worthy Correspondent, Brandi Oakes - Worthy Prelate, Kirby McClain - Worthy Vice Counselor, Sabrina McGee - Worthy Master of Arms, Emily Melton - Worthy Alumni Liason, Karen Wilson - Worthy Keeper of Fmances, Brett Barnes - Worthy Keeper of Records and Seals, Zack Brent - Worthy Inner Guard, Casey Trest, Rachel Roberts, Melanie McAninch, Sadie Broome, Ashton Self, Katie Sims, Kate Sullivan, Kristen Carter, Allison Weddington, Michael Noggle, Josh Bell, Robert Peel, Lowell Stone, Katherine Crabb, Miranda Jordan, Kristen Peeler, Eugene Lukienko, Brooke Palmer, Christopher Davis, Chephra McKee, Laurin Dixon, Lesley Lukinovich, George Cibulas. Members; Lissa Shudak - President, Brian McCrate - ' ice- President, Vera Hreish - Secretary Treasurer, Brittany Boather, Danielle Williams, Dee Norwood, Hope Glidewell, Jasmine Mckee, Kathy Jo Smith, Lauren Stanford, Lauren Freeman, Samuel Kyle Lusby. 238 rrheOIe Miss Kappa Epsilon Christian Pharmacists Fellowship International Kappa Epsilon is a professional pharamcy fraternity that was established to unite women pharmacy students across the n ation. KE has an important impact on the profession of pharmacy through supporting personal and professional development, providing networking opportunities, promoting pharmacy as a career, and participating in various breast cancer awareness efforts. Members: Addy Stone - President, Chelsea Bates - Vice-President, Mary Brandon Norman - Secretary, Hanna Kovalenko - P4 Treasurer, Lucy Cadwallader - Fundraiser Chair, Jennie Johnson - Rush Chair, Carrie Reed - Chaplain, Laura Smith - Service Chair, Jill Styron - National Project Chair, Lindsey Tillman - Pledge Trainer, Hart Wardlaw - P3 Treasurer, Melissa Webster - Big Sis Lil Sis, Jessica White - Historian, Lindsey Akers, Lindsey Gunter, Courtney Hong, Emily Clark McLaurin, Ashley Nettles. 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 students in fellowship and service, while reaching out to others in the field of pharmacy. Members: Vera Hreish - Co-Director, Lissa Shudak - Co-Director, Madalyn Ivy - Treasurer, Lindsay Rogers - Publicity Chairman, Laura Smith - Service Project Chairman, Brett Barnes, Chelsea Bates, Brittany Boatner, Whitney Carr, Katharine Crabb, Christopher Davis, Lauren Enstrom, Megan Enstrom, Lauren Freeman, Shaquilla Gates, Hope Glidewell, Molly Grimsley, Lindsey Gunter, Matt Hill, Jennifer Johnson, ,Terri Johnson, Hanna Kovalenko, Liz Krason, Sarah Leard, Wesley Lee, Ann-Katelyn McClellan, Emily Melton, Sam Myers, Dee Norwood, Katerina Pappas, Carrie Reed, Brian Rhodes, Lauren Stanford, Jill Styron, Lindsey Tillman, Miriam Webb, Ron Welch. American Societies of Health Systems Pharmacists Executive Council The American Society of Health Systems Pharmacists student chapter operates under the mission offurthering the practice of pharmacy in hospitals and health-systems through various community service projects. Members: Sam Myers - President-Elect, Liz Krasan - Vice- President-Elect, Megan Stoibes - Secretary Treasurer-Elect, Addy Stone, Sarah Heard, Ron Welch, Sabrina McGee, Katerina Pappas, Hope Glidewell, Matt Hill, LeAnn Malone, Whitney Carr, Lucy Cadwallades, Danielle Barrows, Laura Smith, Carrie Reed, Kim Keeth, Casey Trest, Laura Cialone, Allison Weddington, Ryan Killough, Omayma Kishk, Pauline Meinka, James Cooley, Danielle Williams, Lindsey Gunter, Sadye Broome, Lindsay Blaise, Megan Hewitt, Traci Lawson, Hart Wasdlaw, Corey McEwen, Mikki Kenny. Members: Matt Hill - Student Body President, Stephen Porter - Student Body Vice-President, Jessica Gibbs - Vice-President External Campus, Lucy Cadwallader - Student Body Secretary Treasurer, Brian McCrate - Elections Chair, Jeff Miller, Sam Myers, Omayma Kishk, Addy Stone, Emily Melton, Will Graugnard, Vera Hreish, Lissa Shudak, Laura Cialone, J.R. Davidson, Robert Peel, Brent Crenshaw, Andrea Budwine, Amber Holdiness. i lie uie .Miss 239 SNPhA SNPhA is an educational service association 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 heatlth, educational and social enviroonment of the community. Members: Shaquilla G ates - President, LaDonna Franklin - President-Elect, Aftan Henley - Vice-President, )osh Bell - Vice- President-Elect, Jennifer Lam - Secretary, Donan Boggess - Historian, Courtney Hong - Pre-pharmacy Liaison, Silas Rich- mond - P3 Liason, Nga Nguyen, Connie Lam, LeAnn Malone, Thirston Divinity, Bonnie Blakenship, Lindsey Collins, Chad lourdan, Kiara Davis, JaMeshia Graves, Derrick Pullins, LaQuita lohnson, Ijego Nwankwo, Allison Aldridge, Linh Nguyen, Catrissa Bailey, Jessica Lee, Cynthia Tran, Lauren Stanford, Jeremy Gibson, Keri Mills, Jeremy Downs, Sherida Guise, Leondria Brown, Deikiyah Jones, Teresa McClain, Whitney Isbell, Ellison Brown, Kelli Turbyfill, Autumn Gurry, Phyllis Tran, Ebony Adams. American Pharmacists Association - Academy of Student Pliarmacists For over 35 years, the APhA Academy of Student Pharmacists has placed a key role in helping students navigate through pharmacy school, explore careers in pharmacy, and connect with others in the profession. Members; Jeffery Miller - President, Vera Hreish - Vice-Pres- ident of Chapter Affairs, Rosemary Call - Vice-President of Promotions, Lissa Shudak - Vice-President of Membership, Hilary Freeman - Vice-President of Clinical Affairs, Donan Boggess - Secretary, Brian McCrate - Treasurer, Keri Mills - SPIN Coordinator, Timothy Arbourgh, Kristen Ater, Danielle Barrows, Amanda Bennett, Brandon Benson, Richard Benton, Lindsay Blaise, Brittany Blaylock, Carly Blevens, Samuel Bobo, Mary Beth Boler, Terrell Boler, Stephanie Bosarge, Lindsey Bowen, Matt Bramuchi, Andria Budwine, Austin Bullard, Marley Burns, Matthew Ceasar, Joshua Chady, Samantha Clark, AshleeCole, PhillipConn.JamesCooley, Lauren Courtney, Jennifer Crane, Kara Creel, Jennifer Creel, Brent Crenshaw, Jennifer Crowley, Laura Cummings, Matt Dabbs, Eve Darnell, Stephanie Davis, Kevin Davis, Alicia Donald, Jeramy Downs, Alan Dukes, James Eady, Elizabeth Edwards, Lauren Enstrom, Megan Enstrom, Eric Freeman, Karen Freeman, Leslie Gaddis, Allison Gallagher, Hope Gidewell, Katie Griffin, Laurin Gross, Amber Guinn, Jay Gulley, Brad Hammons, Tiffany Hardin, Amanda Harper, Elizabeth Harris, Carmen Hayden, Katie Hazard, Sarah Heard, Meredith Hegi, Andrew Hendon, Tamisha Hendrix, Aftan Henley, Christina Hillis, Matt Hill, Heather Hills, Daniel Hinton, Kevin Hodges, Deidra Hodges, Andrew Holleman, Viola Hreish, Jamie Hurdle, Andrew Huwe, Erin Innman, Ivy Madalyn, Lamar Jackson, Kellyn Jenkins, Christy Jenkinis, Kristen Joe, Steven Juraszek, Amy Katzenmeyer, Mikki Kenny, Ryan Killough, Lauren Kim- mons, Omayma Kishk, Hanna Kovalenko, Sarah Leard, William Lee, Amber Lewis, Lesley Likinovich, Rachel Little, Clint Livingston, Mat- thew Loftin, Andrew Lohrisch, Lorelei Lucas, Samuel Lusby, James Madaris, Lana Malkovich, Joshua Manning, Justin Marx, Teresa McClain, Ann-Katelyn McClellah, Corey Mcewen, Nga Melinka, Ross Merideth, Dustin Meyers, James Mitchell, Neeley Moore, Carley Navarrete, Sarah Needham, Casey Newell, Nga Nguyen, Yen Nguyen, Dee Norwood, Leslie Palmer, Katerina Pappas, Adam Pate, Pranali Patel, Dennis Paulk, Constance Payne, Fair Pender, Jena Perry, Breanne Peters, Natalie Petersen, Matthew Pfau, Lauren Pickering, Christopher Pierce, Wesly Pierce, Thomas Pressley, Kimbery Prestage, Sally Putt, Alexander Quesenberry, Carrie Reed, Mary Rogers, Lindsay Rogers, Andrea Rolwing, Glen Royal!, Lauren Royals, Maureen Shorter, Gracie Sills, April Smallwood, Laura Mamie Smith, Stacie Smith, Troy Smith, Courtney Spahn, Lesley Spencer, Vikki Steward, Megan Stoiber, LeAnn Stone, Julie Strickland, Amanda Stridden, Ashley Stubblefield, Jill Styron, Joshua Swan, Clay Taylor, Rebecca Taylor, Lauren Theobald, Lindsey Tillman, John Tran, Bryan Treanor, Tara Tutor, Stephanie Wallace, Mallori Hart Wardlaw, Robyn Watts, Allison Weddington, Ron Welch, Keisha White, Courtney Wimberly, Thomas Woods, Jim Yawn, Terry Zepponi, Jessica Dana. 240! llieC lfM Phi Mu Alnha Sinfonia The Lambda Xi chapter of Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia was originally chartered on March 31, 1962 at the University of Mississippi. Our chapter was re-chartered on May 4, 2002 and has been growing ever since! Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia can say it is the largest music frater- nity in the world. Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia consists of just not music related majors, but we have majors in chemistry to criminal justice, and everything in between. We are a group of men, who may not be the best musician, but we love music, and that is what binds us together as a brotherhood of men. We fundraise for different causes, perform at nursing homes, and we strive to advance music in America. President - Andrew Pryor Vice-President - Bryan Andrews Fraternity Education Officer - Paul Sparks Secretary - Wesley Clark Treasurer - Griffin Orr Historian - Mikail Villa Alumni Relations Officer and Webmaster - Matt McNulty Warden and Ritual Coordinator - Kevin Wilson Music Director - Eric Holloway Members: Bryan Andrews, Tyler Bigham, Jeffery Bloodworth, Trent Bloodworth, Cory Bolen, Julius Booth, Todd Bowen, Aspen Cannon, Chris Clark, Wesley Clark, Adam Davenport, Chris Frost, Wesley Hayes, Andrew Henning, Brandon Heishman, Eric Holloway, Daniel Hodges, Michael Hughes, J.R. Johnson, Woody Lambert, Daniel Locke, Kevin McMullen, Matt McNulty, Garnet Mowatt, Griffin Orr, O ' Byron Pams, Andrew Pryor, Cody Purvis, Dane Rasmussen, Dylan Roberts, Andrew Scott, Drew Smiley, Jeremy Smith, Patrick Smith, Paul Sparks, Chris Stutts, Zach Thompson, Mikail Villa, Michael Wegener, Marty White, Kevin Wilson. A= I lie Ule Miss I 24 1 Aloha Sigma Lambda The University of Mississippi- DeSoto inducted its newest class into the Omicorn Delta chapter of Alpha Sigma Lambda (ASL) in February 2008. This unique academic honor society aims to recognize the special achievements of adults who accomplish academic excellence while facing competing interests of home and work. ASL is also dedicated to the advancement of scholarship and recognizes high scholastic achievement in an adult student ' s career. Members: Jason Thomas Grayson, Sammy Joe Wilson, Rhonda Nicole Vance, Stephanie Garneau, Elizabeth Anne Dearing, Traci Walker Stevens, Heather Renee Smith, Allison Leigh Covington, Jennifer Lynn Davis, Melissa Dianne Reiners, Tammy Pelegrin, Melinda Dianne Moye, Wiley Skipper Lowder, Jenna Renee Long, Whitney May Lentz, Cynthia L. Lemmons, Autumn Lawrence, Deborah Ashley Land, Heidi Lynnette Ladd, Laurie Michelle Jackson, William Kristopher Hezel, Kelli Michelle Thomason, Joshua Wheat Filtz, Nathan Kyle Scruggs, Kristy Burton, Megan Brewer, Dr. Kristl Davison - Advisor. « Student Ambassadors As representatives for The University of Mississippi-DeSoto, Student Ambassadors participate in activities on campus and recruiting events in the community throughout the year Members: Justina Williams, Brittany Smith, Erin Murphy, Heather Green, Jacqueline Hall, Claire McKee, Rose Berry, Tabitha Strawn, Bradley Corbitt, Professor Johnson - Faculty Advisor, James Gooden, Anne Trunpaugh. 242 ITheOle Miss MS Association of Educators Student Social Work Mississippi Association of Educators (MAE) is comprised of education majors on the UM-DeSoto campus. Each year they participate in Read Across America to collects books for elementary school classrooms. They also host an appreciation reception in the spring for their clinical instructors and support area schools during Teacher Appreciation Week. This organization offers support and networking opportunities for education majors. Members: Veda Newsom, Kinshasha Jones, Professor Owens - Faculty advisor, Leigh Harville, Jennifer Herring, Melanie Armour, Jessica White, and Heather Surwic, Cacey Whitehead, Ruby White, Dr. Boyd - Facultv ' advisor, Jamie Pope, Nehal Keriwala, Mary Grace McGuire, Donna Taylor, Amanda Howell, Dr. Smothers Jones - Faculty advisor, Sara Buchanan. PC m ? m ;r j J ?: ks ■» HIFS Bt ' 4H ' ' ' " 4P p m m S f m =i f ' 1 The Student Social Work Organization is for UM-DeSoto students interested in obtaining community experience outside of the classroom. Among other events, this year members organized a toy drive and a can food drive to help local service groups. Members: Carla Holeman, Cassandra Harris, Joanna Howard, Professor Williams Jenkins - Faculty Advisor, Mallory Pendergrass, Audry Cobbs, Shurunda Sessom, Terrica Harris, Cheryl Locastro, Angela Davison, Christy Fernandes, Brandy Taylor, Felicia Bolton, Tamera Jones, Dr. Watson - Faculty Advisor. Students For justice Students for Justice (SFJ) is a student organization at the UM-DeSoto campus that includes paralegal and criminal justice majors who strive to be actively involved in community service projects and professional development opportunities through this group. One major project they work on each semester is to create awareness and advocacy for victims of domestic violence. Members: Justina Williams, Brittany Smith, Erin Murphy, Heather Green, Jacqueline Hall, Claire McKee, Rose Berry, Tabitha Strawn, Bradley Corbitt, Professor Johnson - Facultv ' Advisor, James Gooden, Anne Trunpaugh. I lie UK. A II Sb ; -iO Alpha Sigma Lambda The University of Mississippi- DeSoto inducted its newest class into the Omicorn Delta chapter of Alpha Sigma Lambda (ASL) in February 2008. This unique academic honor society aims to recognize the special achievements of adults who accomplish academic excellence while facing competing interests of home avid work. ASL is also dedicated to the advancement of scholarship and recognizes high scholastic achievement in an adult student ' s career Members: Jason Thomas Grayson, Sammy Joe Wilson, RJionda Nicole Vance, Stephanie Garneau, Elizabeth Anne Dearing, Traci Walker Stevens, Heather Renee Smith, Allison Leigh Covington, Jennifer Lynn Davis, Melissa Dianne Reiners, Tammy Pelegrin, Melinda Dianne Moye, Wiley Skipper Lowder, Jenna Renee Long, Whitney May Lentz, Cynthia L. Lemmons, Autumn Lawrence, Deborah Ashley Land, Heidi Lynnette Ladd, Laurie Michelle Jackson, William Kristopher Hezel, Kelli Michelle Thomason, Joshua Wheat Filtz, Nathan Kyle Scruggs, Kristy Burton, Megan Brewer, Dr. Kristl Davison - Advisor. I Student Ambassadors As representatives for The University of Mississippi- DeSoto, Student Ambassadors participate in activities on campus and recruiting events in the community throughout the year Members: Justina Williams, Brittany Smith, Erin Murphy, Heather Green, Jacqueline Hall, Claire McKee, Rose Berry, Tabitha Strawn, Bradley Corbitt, Professor Johnson - Faculty Advisor, James Gooden, Anne Trunpaugh. 242 I The Ole Miss MS Association of Educators Student Social Work Mississippi Association of Educators (MAE) is comprised of education majors on the UM-DeSoto campus. Each year they participate in Read Across America to collects books for elementary school classrooms. They also host an appreciation reception in the spring for their clinical instructors and support area schools during Teacher Appreciation Week. This organization offers support and networking opportunities for education majors. Members: Veda Newsom, Kinshasha Jones, Professor Owens - Faculty advisor, Leigh Harville, Jennifer Herring, Melanie Armour, Jessica White, and Heather Surwic, Cacey Whitehead, Ruby White, Dr. Boyd - Faculty advisor, Jamie Pope, Nehal Keriwala, Mary Grace McGuire, Donna Taylor, Amanda Howell, Dr. Smothers Jones - Faculty advisor, Sara Buchanan. The Student Social Work Organization is for UM-DeSoto students interested in obtaining community experience outside of the classroom. Among other events, this year members organized a toy drive and a can food drive to help local service groups. Members: Carla Holeman, Cassandra Harris, Joanna Howard, Professor Williams Jenkins - Faculty Advisor, Mallory Pendergrass, Audry Cobbs, Shurunda Sessom, Terrica Harris, Cheryl Locastro, Angela Davison, Christy Fernandes, Brandy Taylor, Felicia Bolton, Tamera Jones, Dr. Watson - Faculty Advisor. Students For justice Students for Justice (SFJ) is a student organization at the UM-DeSoto campus that includes paralegal and criminal justice majors who strive to be actively involved in community service projects and professional development opportunities through this group. One major project they work on each semester is to create awareness and advocacy for victims of domestic violence. Members: Justina Williams, Brittany Smith, Erin Murphy, Heather Green, Jacqueline Hall, Claire McKee, Rose Berry, Tabitha Strawn, Bradley Corbitt, Professor Johnson - Faculty Advisor, James Gooden, Anne Trunpaugh. Miss i 243 Student Ambassadors Teachers of Tomorrow As representatives for The University of Mississippi-Tupelo, Student Ambassadors participate in activities on campus and recruiting events in the community throughout the year. Members: Kathryn Wood, Tmora Payne, Maggie Ellis, Taka McCoy, Kimberly Smith. Composed of education majors at UM-Tupelo, the purpose of the Teachers of Tomorrow organization is to help future educators develop an understanding of the profession, to advance the interests and welfare of students preparing for a career in education, and to stimulate the highest ideals and professional ethics, standards, and attitudes. TOT members participate in several community service projects that benefit children in Northeast Mississippi including school supply drives. Members: Brittany McCarter, Brittani Gann, Amanda Carpenter, Hayley Rieves, Christy Roberts, Jamie Mills, Shunda Gillespie, Angela Young-Robinson, Adrian Lynch, Katherine McKnight, Ashley Wallis, Donna Butler, Pamela Thrasher, Emily O ' Neal, Donita Shotts. 244 I IheOleMiss Student Social Work Piii Beta Lambda Social Work majors at UM-Tupelo are actively involved in community service and professional development each semester. They have organized numerous fundraising and charity events to aid and assist the citizens of Northeast Mississippi. Members: Sherry Williams-Jenkins - SW Faculty, Melissa Ragin, Jacqueline Pulliam, Stephanie Collier, Jacqueline Thomas - Junior Liaison, Zaffron King, Jill Shaw - Advisor, Maggie Ellis - Senior Liaison, Kellie Naugles, Dawn Sullivan, Kristalyn Holcomb, Heather Wright, Kerry Oliver, Jamie Flanagin, Trista Ward, Lisa Swords, Missy Donovan, Tounya Walker, Felessia Ezell, Letisha Alexander-Bean, Lavonda Witherspoon, Belinda Shumpert, Marcia McGregory, Chrissy Wilburn, Lisa Springer, Dorothy Wright, Jackie Hill, Annacarmie Francis, Bobby Fort, Angela Johnson, Lakeshia Evans. Phi Beta Lambda (PBL) is a nationally organized association made up of students pursuing careers in business field. Its purpose is to bring together the business world and academics in a positive working relationship. Along with professional development and community service projects, UM-Tupelo. Members: Angel Hill, Mageeles Cornelious, Kimberly Smith - Secretary, Sara Gravlee, Stephanie Hicks, Anthony Dean - President, Takiva Bell, Michelle Payne - Treasurer, Ahmed Daher. Tupelo Legal Studies Student Association The University of Mississippi-Tupelo ' s newest student organization allows criminal justice and paralegal studies majors to network with others in the profession as well as become involved in training and community service projects. PBL members compete in state and national competitions that allow them to show their proficiency in munerous areas of business and accounting. Members: Terri Wright, Cheryl Falcon - Secretary, Amanda McCormick - Vice President, Terry Lyons - Advisor, Jonathan Holiman - President, Ray Hall, Barbara Tutor, Leah McDonald, Tmora Payne, Nicole Williams, Christopher Griffith, Lance Owings, Kizzy Hollis, Bruce Dodds, and Michael Gentry. I lie uie Miss | 245 Ole Miss Women ' s Council The Ole Miss Women ' s Council Scholars are a select group of students, chosen to receive these 4 year leadership-mentorship scholarships, based on their academic excellence and community service experience. The women ' s council program teaches them servant leadership skills and provided opportunities to these scholars to enhance their skills while a student on campus. They meet regularly for Red Plate Dinners and leadership seminars featuring speakers from successful backgrounds, usually alums of the University. Following graduation, the scholars are expected to give back to the program through mentoring future students, financially supporting the program and helping find o utstanding young students. Members: Fenesha Pippins, Jimmy Barnett, Sarah Bennett, Reyna DeHenre, Doug Dinldns, Stephen Pruitt, Tony Gole, Josh Hasl ins, Rebecca Beckett, George Cibulas, Chris Johnston, Joshua Locl e, Jonathan Taylor, McDaniel Wicker, Tory Wilson, Will Harrison, Christopher Dukes, Sara Stevens, Vasco Chavez, Amanda Clark, Natascha Donald, Lakeshia Edwards, Frederick Garrett, Corinne Hawkins, Sarah Howard, Cody Jordan, Tairyn Kaminski, Brad McDonald, William Sobecki. I 246!riit uif Miss Housing; Ambassadors Selected through an extensive application and interview process. Housing Ambassadors represent the best of our students who currently live in housing on campus and those who had a wonderful on campus housing experience and want to share it with other. These young students dedicate their time, Monday-Friday and the occasional weekend to share their housing experience with perspective students who are visiting campus, providing not only valuable technical information, but more importantly their personal stories and experiences to excite our future students about living on campus. The S.T.a.R. Program (Student Tours and Recruitment) offers undergraduate students an opportunity to share with perspective students their personal stories and love for Ole Miss. Members: Ashely Guinn, Coordinator; Lauren Williams, Student Coordinator; Douglas Alford, Megan Boyles, Jordan Kirdham, Justine Nolte, Amanda Sapera, Jarrod Smith, Elizabeth Tucker, Laura Bruster, Rachel Chandler, William Collins, Kedra Cowan, Erica Crafton, Amanda Crane, Darius Crockett, Simms Haguewood, Daniella Howard, Jordan Howard, Matthew Martinez, Shakari McDale, Heather McGregor, Kevin Morris, Stephanie Sheriff, Kaitlyn Stovall, Natasha Sugarman, Katherine Till, Marian Tillman, Kaci Robinson. I lit ule Miss I Z4 , ENTERING ECUADOR Ole Miss Senior John Darnell experienced a different sort of life way, way down south, but kept his Southern roots true to form. Sweat drips down into my eyes from my eyebrows as I stand on the tower staring across the horizon. It ' s 8:30 a.m. on an October day, and it is already 95 degrees. How is that possible? Well, it ' s actually a rather regular occurrence in the Amazon. At this time of day, it ' s already so hot that even the monkeys and toucans have retreated to find refuge in the shadows of the thick canopy of the Amazonian trees. The vast amount of trees is breathtaking. It ' s beautiful. It ' s Ecuador. My new home got its name because the equator runs right through it, and interestingly enough, the indigenous groups knew they lived in the Mitad del Mundo (middle of the world) even before the Europeans told them. The French came over and built a monument marking the equator, and they built it in the wrong place. However, it does serve as quite the tourist attraction. The museum on the equatorial line claims that indigenous cultures believed that one could better receive the energy of the sun by standing on the equator and facing the sun with his thumbs in the air, so I made sure I took my time to do that. I ' m not completely convinced it worked. Ecuador is the same size as Nebraska but is home to the Andes Mountains, Amazon and the Galapagos Islands and has miles of Pacific coastline. This Andean country takes biodiversity to a whole new level. There are more species of plants in Ecuador than in North America. The blessing of being on the equator is that it is possible to grow many varieties of fruit year round, and juices are an integral part of Ecuadorian cuisine. I spent much of my time sipping raspberry juice and eating fresh fruit. Another part of Ecuadorian cuisine is guinea pig, but I dared not partake in that culinary adventure. The politics are crazier than the climate of Ecuador where one can experience four seasons in one day. Two days after Ole Miss hosted the presidential debate and one day after defeating National Champion Florida, Ecuador voted to change its constitution for the 20th time since 1830. That number is almost as crazy as the number of presidents Ecuador has had since 1998: Eight. They face even more grave political struggles than the United States. Sixty percent of the nation lives in poverty, and their political system is more corrupt than the U.S. could ever my journey story and photos by John Darnell my story dream of What surprised me during my first full day in Ecuador was the diversity of the culture and people as well. As I strolled through Quicentro, a mall in Quito, I saw a mixture of races. Indigenous, African and European roots all contribute to the lineage of Ecuadorians. In some ways, it was like Mississippi from a diversity stand- point; however, Ecuador lacks social mobility and is stuck in the same caste system they received from the Span- ish in the 16th century. Whenever I asked the locals about my home state, they always replied " New Orleans! " Even New Or- leans is known abroad! Even though my state is not known, the U.S. ' s new president is. The main reason Ecuador- ians are really impressed with him is he is " moreno " (literally translates as brown), and that allows them to relate to him. Anyone walking through downtown Quito will notice the hundreds of churches towering over the city or the Virgin of Quito staring down from her hill above the city. These are monuments built to the conquest of Incan and indigenous culture by the Spanish over 500 years ago. Today, the people are still very committed to the Catholic Church, and one cannot help but notice it from the images of Mary and crosses everywhere. When I listened closely, 1 could hear Quechua (the native language of many indigenous groups in Ecuador), and it is one of the last components of their culture they have been able to protect from the Spanish conquest. However, it ' s fighting to remain important just as my memories from Ecuador fight to remain vibrant in my mind. I can still taste the raspberries, feel the heat of the Amazonian sun, hear the bark of sea lions in the Galapagos, see the towering volcanoes and smell the fresh breeze blowing through the Andes Mountains. 248|riieUle Miss y • - «-. 5fc:i - - " The Ole Miss ■■ 249 Black Student Union Members: Antavier Green, Cherese Kelly, Anquirlyt McDonald, Anthony Davis, Ladeidra Richards, David Taylor, Telisa Young, Earnishia Parker, Falicia Gordon, Brittney Williams, Amanda Hunter, Tarakesa Barry, Melissa Cole, Martini Pitts, Octavia Kincaid, Bettina Causey, Currissia Leakes, Berice Boone, Aundrya Rubbin, Josh Hulitt, Daketa Johnson, Steve Rone, Echarial Gaines, Shannis Woods, Steven Judson, Darius Crockett, Marian Tillman, Sunita Ward, Mia Hairston, Tracie Harris, Christopher Brownlee, Ronald Boyce, Whitney Sephus, Kearee Jackson, Courtney Jones, Nicholas Franklin, Shenika Black, Williams Peoples, Ebony Adams, Nikki Summers, Sharee Pittman, Antoine Shoemate, Jasmine Mines, Sherika Bradford, Brittany Rogers, WindoU Brown, Marius Williams, Chioma Udemgba, Camille McKinley, Claudia Cowan, Yanisha Donelson, Jonalyn Moore, Jessica Mays, Lenise Donelson, Tyler Allen, Fredrick Allen, Larry D. 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Alex McClarty and Desire Edwards took in the plentiful Debate day activities in the Grove. Melody Frierson was the Black Student Union 2008 Shades of Essence Pageant first Runner up. 250lTlieOleMi Ole Miss Men ' s Soccer Club Members: Ken Akpati, Charles Azu, Austen Cain, Michael Coleman, Pete Conrad, Byron Gustus, Lennon Harrison, PI Held, Reid Higginbotham, Ryan Hoormann, Mike Melton Marshall Moona. Michael Omell, Andy Oswalt, Louis Rogers, Ken Spach, Tommy Strini Matthias Welermann, Neil Williams. 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Meagan Michell, James Miller, Sara Miller, Catherine Milletie, Katie Mink, Chelsea Mitchell, Amanda MIxon. Jessica Moeller. Mitchell Moffett, Grace Moler, Melissa Monaghan, Aynslee Moon, Emily Moore, Sarah Moore, Claire Morris, Hallie Mosby. Emily Mosquera. Callie Mounger, Katherine Moyer, Camille Mueller, Colin Muncie, Charles Mundeiloh, Shannon Murphy, Elizabeth Naaman, Kristina Navarro-Soto, Rachel Nehring, Betsy Nelson, Steven Nelson, Sara New, Michael Noggle, Derek Parets, Sue Park, Jena Parker. Lisa Parker, Sarah Parker, Bindiya Patel, Sheetal Patel, Sarah Patterson. Tara Pawley, leffrey Payne, Courtney Peacock, Anna Pearson, Elizabeth Pearson, Lacey Pearson, Kristin Peeler, Jill Peets, Luanne Pender, Lindsey peresich, Amanda Perry, Omotola Petgrave, Amanda Phillips, Amber Phillips, Ashley Phillips, Brandon Phillips. Courtney Phillips, Lauren Pickering, Kelly Pizzo, Will Poole, Kathryn Powell, Bethany Pratt, Ann-Clark Price, Stacey Price, Caroline Pugh. 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Cara Troiani, Christopher Turbeville. Adrian Turner, Lindsay Turner, Tammie Turner, Sally lyndall, Jessica Tyson, Kelly Usher, Lauren Vanlandingham, Barbara Varner, Kayla Vescovo. Lauren Vickers, John Wahl. Lauren Wakefield, Richard Walters, Anna Wardlow. lesha Warmack, Katie Wasson, Katherine Watson, Sarah Watson, Lauren Weatherall, Meghan Weaver, Natalie Weaver, Adrienne Webb. James Webb, Kana Webster. Jennifer Wegmann, Elizabeth Weiss, Bert Welch, Ron Welch, Leslie Wells, Taylor West, Kate Weston, Barbara White, Jessica White. Mary White. Erin Wiggers, Lindsey Wilbanks, Drew Wilkerson. Deondra Williams. Rebecca Williams, Suneisha Williams, Taylor Williams, Brandon Willingham, Rachel Willis, Robbie Willis, Leigh Wills, Jessica Wilson, Karen Wilson, Mark Winkler, Kathryn Winslow, Graham Wise, Tay lor Wood, Thomas Wood, Camille Worley, Ashley Wright, Kayla Wright, Jenzy Wunder, Patrick Yamnik, Ryan Young, Winsor Yuan, Erin Zalocusky, Zheye Zhu. 252 ITlieUle Miss Croft Institute for International Studies The Croft Institute, established in 1997 by the Joseph 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 academic development, and pursues students ' social and educational interests relating to the international community. Members: President - Robert Pettit, Vice President - Erin Callahan, Secretary - Alex Bucaciuc, Public Relations Chair - Ann Kirkpatrick Jacobs, Kline Gilbert, Erin Cooper Reves, Scarlett Andrews, Frank Butz, Marie Wicks, Alyssa Yuen, Sarah-Fey Rumbarger, Meghan Litten. i Ihe Olc Miss i 2o3 sJEiTia aloha iota Sigma Aloha Iota Sigma Alpha Iota is an international music fraternity for women. Their goal is to spread the knowledge and joy of all music to the world. All of the sisters are drawn together through their love and are comitted to music and the arts. The Alpha Omega Chapter of Sigma Alpha Iota was founded on the campus of the University of Mississippi on April 20, 1937 by 20 gifted young women. Our undergraduate scholarship is named after one of our founding members, Dr. Mildred Thompson Bohne. The members are very active in the music department, University, and in the community. They usher for concerts at the Ford Center for Performing Arts and organize receptions for faculty performances. They enjoy organizing fundraisers for our chapter and music philanthropies. Members: Chermana Johnson, Katherine Carr, Carley Cook, Amanda Crane, Anna Hailey, Claire Hannibal, Sara Musselman, Mary Ward, Brittany Anderson, Mallory Baker, Amanda Frazier, Melissa Johnson, Katie Leming, Lindsey Mask, Amy Rives, Erica Swanson, Leah Whitt, Elizabeth Wilsona. Officers President Kelly Reinermann Vice-President of Membership Catherine Putman Vice-President of Ritual Michelle Hoeger Treasurer Julie Cook Recording Secretary Ashley Winstead Corresponding Secretary Jeftina Stanfill Editor Tina Schmaiz Sergeant at Arms Chermanda Johnson 254 I ihe Ult Miss Psi Chi sichi Kappa Omicron Nu Members: President - Hannah Menefee, Vice-President - Amy Yauger, Treasurer - Bahar Bulchandani, Kayla Alvis, Nikki Beloate, Kandie Bradley, Kristen King, Laura Haines, Ricki Harrell, Nailah Home, Laura House, Emily Leath, Katherine Moyer, Laurie Marie Bankston, Christine Bocek, Thomas Carpenter, Sydney Herrin, Lisa Liana Jong, Sonia Khiatani, Alisha Li, Chyrelle Morris, Omotola Carolyne Petgrave, Laura Katherine Rickman, Jason Roberts, James Shepard, Claire Skelton, Eleanor Worsham, Amy Yauger, Margaret Bobo, Jeremi Buffington, Hannah Menefee, Marie Renaudin, Robert Smith, Sommer Wallace, Bahar Bulchandani, Eric Davis, Clark Hunt, Jessica Love. National Society of Collegiate Scholars Members: Laura Blackledge, Alyssa Thomas, Maggie Robertson, Annie Zelesky, Rebekah Avery, Darneice Floyd, Claire Kerckhoff, Rainey Hillyer, Molly Harbison, Blair Harris, Kylie Phillips, Maggie Philpot, Lauren Braun, Keely Nash, Brooke Beard, Brandi Pigg, Amie Daya, Becca Stafford, Amber Lewis, Anna Brittain Antici, Katherine Sullivan, Leisel Gresham, Marion Keyes, Jacqueline Poe, Claire Killen, Kelsey Higgs, Rebecca Lee, Erika White. Business School CEOs The National Society of Collegiate Scholars (NSCS) is an honor society inviting high-achieving freshmen and sophomores with a GPA of 3.4 or above and rank in the top 20 percent of their class. Throughout the semester, the Ole Miss chapter has volunteered for the Leap Frog Program, successfully held an induction ceremony, participated in UMSFusion, donated canned goods to the Oxford Food Pantry and participated in other campus community events. Officers: Advisor - Toni Avant, President - Golda Sharpe, Executive Vice-President - Sederia Gray, Secretary Treasurer • Lauren Williams, Vice-President of Community Service - Najah Al ' Sherri, Vice-President of Planning for College Success - Trey Nordan, Publicity Chair - Katerina Pappas. Chief Emissary Officers represent the School of Business Administration ' s student body through ambassadorial positions at academic, professional and recruiting events. CEO ' s also help recruit high school and transfer students to majors within the School of Business, serve the Dean, Associate Deans, Business School Advisory Board and professors in advisory capacities, and inform their fellow students of opportunities within the School of Business. Members: Fadekemi Alabi, Brooke Barnes, Campbell Brewer, Thomas Carlisle- Webmaster, Kaitlyn Crosby, Ashley Czeschin-Vice President, Graham Doty, Alison Filbin, Jim Humpries, Henry Humpries, Jed James, Jane LeGros, Peggy Minis, Moises Ortiz- Special Event Director, Lindsay Presley, Billy Roach, Kristen Robinson-President, Denisse Rodriguez, Jill Scarbrough, David Taylor, Joi Todd, Jonathan ' arney-Secretary, Laura Beth Williamson, Starr Young. I lie Ule Miss I Z55 Luckyday Program Members: Anna Alexander, Tyler Allen, Asma Al-Sherri, Brandon Atwell, Anna Baker, Micheal Barber, Lindsey Barefield, Jay Barnhart, Elise Batiste, Mary Beal, Jenna Becker, Neel Bhula, Kenlea Blann, Jarrod Bloodworth, Caleb Boettcher, Megan Bramlitt, Preston Bridges, Ellison Brown, Williet Brown, Olivia Bucaciuc, Angellica Burnham, Kayla Canfield, Catherine Cannon, Summer Carmack, Tara Chills, Tanesha Clay, Crystal Clinton, Sarah Cole, Dominique Coley, Jon Crowell, Hunter Davenport, Joanna David, Joni Davis, Toran Dean, Manasi Desai, Jessica Dickson, Lenise Donelson, Lauren Ellis, Kelcey Enlow, Kodi Estep, Latrice Fox, Veenadhari Gadepalli, Tierra Gaillard, Bindiya Ganatra, Rhianna Garrett, Davis Gates, Samuel Goggins, Amy Goodin, Callie Gordon, Maygan Grubbs, Sherida Guise, Hannah Haguewood, Meagan Harbin, Alexander Harrelson, Heather Hasselle, Jacqueline Hawn, Madison Helms, Kelsey Horton, Nathan Hunt, Whitney lasbell, Danielle Ivy, Samantha Ivy, Kearee Jackson, Lucus Jackson, Molly Jarabica, Daketa Johnson, Jotavius Jones, Andrea Joyce, Thomas Kajdan, Chrissi Keel, Michael Ketchum, Candance King, Jessica Lee, Jordan Loftus, Sarah Lowery, Jonathan Lundahl, Michael Macias, Justin Mathis, Brian Mayo, Elizabeth Mazzanti, Johnna McDougal, Mia McElroy, Kristin McKay, Kayla McMorise, Meredith Meadows, John Morris, Alex Noah, Aeriel Parker, Kara Parker, Bryan Pearson, William Peoples, Venik Perry, Jon Person, Matthew Peterson, Jasmine Phillips, John Ramage, Shateema Randolph, Victoria Rawson, Savannah Rishel, Ariel Rogers, Shaun Russell, Sidra Sarker, Rhakori Shack, Jacob Sisson, Larry Smith, Taylor Smith, Kadin Snow, Brandi Soper, Andrea Staires, Jasmine Steverson, Erin Stewart, Kelsey Still, Brittany Taylor, Kiyanta Taylor, Lauren Taylor, Marian Tillman, Christopher Tucker, Stephanie Tuttle, Shana Vardaman, Morgan Wagner, Cole Walters, Deonna Walton, Kierra Washington, Teresa White, Brittney Williams, Beau Wilson, Shannis Woods, Elizabeth Woody, Adrien Young, Christopher Young. — ! Z: 6 lilt UleMiss Top Left: The Luckyday scholars go on an annual retreat every summer. Top Right: Three Luckyday scholars at a University function. Left: At the retreat, they are given the chance to bond with each other and up their Facebook friend count. lie Ule Miss | 25- CHARGED CHINA Being a different country with cultures so different from your own make you see what you have in a more appreciative light, as Natalie Dickson discovered. It is warm and muggy on most summer nights in the coastal city of Qingdao, China, in the northeastern province of Shandong. But despite the humidity brought in by the ocean breeze, the city comes to life each evening around 7 or 8 p.m. The business of the day, with cars and people streaming up and down the streets, is capped off each night with a tradition of food, play and conversation that calls back to the older days in China. Just one day in China offers a summary of a changing nation. As an Ole Miss student who lived and studied in Qingdao, China, both this and last summer, I was able to catch a glimpse of a society that seems like it has reached a turning point. Since the reforms initiated by Deng Xiaoping in the 1980 ' s, China has transformed into one of the largest economic forces on earth. The economy has been in the throes of breathtaking economic change, but there are still traditional parts of Chinese society. I do not claim to be an expert on Chinese culture, but through talking and living with Chinese students, adults and teachers, I was able to get a small grasp of the China that has only just recently reached the international stage. Qingdao has a mere century of history, as compared to the thousands of years of the country of China. But the way people lived in Qingdao did not seem to be much different from people of other cities I have visited. One of the most interesting times in the city to me was the evening. The city would come alive every night with droves of people and food stands. With everyone off-work except the stand managers, the night was the perfect time to come out and eat, play and socialize with everyone else. On the nights that I was out in the city, I would walk through the streets and look at the stands of merchandise and food. You could buy anything from traditional Chinese fans to fried scorpion-on-a-stick. At every corner of these night markets, you could see people drinking Tsingtao pi jiu, beer, or eating ga la, the Qingdao word for clams. By morning, though, all the color and excitement of the night had been cleared away. Yet again, I could see the traditions of Chinese culture creep into the early morning hours. While I was still recovering from jet lag, I would wake up early in the morning and look out my dorm window, and each morning our gatekeeper would be outside practicing tai chi, a traditional style of Chinese martial arts. The slow, steady motions of the man mesmerized me. But the calmness of his early morning ritual was soon broken by the business of the day. The droves of people who were outside the evening before came out again. Cars and buses flooded the streets as people traveled to work. Although an increasing number of people own their own cars, most people still use other modes of transportation to get to work. Because the city has so many hills, Qingdao citizens prefer riding buses or motorbikes instead of bicycles. As for students, most live on campus and walk to class. On my walk to class, I would frequently stop at the fruit stand or the food stand that some of the American students lovingly referred to as the " egg-taco place. " The food was conveniently inexpensive, and I could easily buy a breakfast of an " egg-taco " and some Chinese you tiao, literally meaning " grease sticks, " for three yuan, or roughly 50 cents. Although the food is inexpensive, a Chinese student ' s college education is not - both literally and figuratively. Many consider the college years to be pretty relaxed, especially in comparison to a student ' s elementary through high school days. But the path to college is not so easy-going. Shocking discipline marks a Chinese student ' s life. Many students start school as early as 7 a.m. and do not finish working until well into the evening. For a Chinese student, the years before college are the most important. If Chinese students can perform well in school and on the national standardized tests, they have a good chance of attending a university. The most important test of a Chinese student ' s life is probably what is called the gao kao. Students spend literally a year studying for the test that will determine if and where they will attend college. One of my Chinese teachers was brought to tears wh en she talked about the year before the gao kao. Her son had just finished the test, and she said that his year of preparing for the test had been one of the most difficult in his life. The tradition of the final examination goes as far back as the imperial days of China. Chinese scholars would take a test on Confucian values and if they scored highly enough, they were given an official position in the government and were sometimes given the emperor ' s daughter in marriage. The gao kao is just another example of how China ' s ancient traditions have met some of the changes in society. Most of the Chinese I talked with were not concerned by many of the changes they saw in society; rather, there was a strong feeling of national pride of what has been happening in their nation. Patriotism in China might never have been higher than it was this year for the 2008 Beijing Olympics. Everywhere I walked, 1 saw something related to the Olympics, from posters on the street to the cartoons played on the public bus televisions. Most of the Chinese I talked to were ready to show the world what China had become. Many of my Chinese friends used the phrase, " We are ready, " when talking about their feelings for the Olympic events. They seemed to recognize that China had undergone huge changes, yet had still remained Chinese. lust like a day, the traditional Chinese culture creeps in and sets with the sun while the modern China thrives during the daylight. From the peacefulness of early morning tai chi to the bustle of the day and the excitement of night, I feel blessed to have been able to experience such a great and changing society. my jo urney 258 IThe Ole Miss V J -l IChina is a spiritual place full of tradit linnovation. Ilii. t;k M rtiiHont moHia rpntpr ' " ' Tl » S P ' k » v. ■ ' -■ : ■ :. y i » ' . wm Olv Mis:il;.26l ) 162G3I M KSfSSIPPIAN Display Ad Insertion OrdJ Ordefed By ■ ' - ' Tearshecti per ' ississr oto by Ryan Moore Creative Services Creative Services Paul Gandy Barry Gist Jordan Lear Evgeny Lukienko Stephen Rogers Advisor: Dylan Parker Advertising Business Manager: Jeremy Roberts Account Executives: Allison Filbin Tarah Wiley Charles Davis Michael Buise Austin Peoples Christopher Harkey J Advisor: Melanie Wadkins Office Assistants Ricki Harrell Ashley Brown Terri Tipton Nancy Vu Kristen McElrath Professional Staff Interim Director: Traci Mitchell Advertising Manager: Melanie Wadkins Manger of Media Technology: Arvinder Kang Creative Technical Supervisor: Dylan Parker Broadcast Manager: Stephen Goforth Administrative Assistant: Darcy Davis Broadcast Engineer: Darrel Jordan The Daily Mississipian Editor-in-Chief: Tyler demons Managing Editor: Nicole Spinuzzi Online Editor: Josh Cox Campus News Editor: Alex McDaniel City Newfs Editor: Sally Nicely Assignment Editor: Paul Quinn Opinion Editor: Eddie Smith Sports Editor: Jacob Threadgill Arts Life Editor: Alex Beene Design Editor: Taylor McGraw Photo Editor: Jessica Miller Asst. Photo Editors Jennifer Michaels Mi ' chel Jarjoura Copy Editors Brock Croft Erin Mauffray Angela Guirola Staff Tim Summers J.M. Busby Douglas Alford Jackson Breland J.B. Clark Natalie Dickson Jacob Fuller Michael Ikeda-Chandler Cass Green Brandon Irvine Paul Katool Anna Malone Austin McAfee Colin McGee Bill Rosenblatt Clint Rosenblatt Jason Smith Allison Wing Advisor: Nancy Dupont 262 ITheOle Miss the ole miss -jgiiiil iigiMssissippp fe The Ole Miss Editor-in-Chief: Ashley Dees Design Editor: Justin Livingston Design Staff Catherine Ann Herrington Holly Scully Caitlin Powell Emily Roberts Lauren TuUos Maggie Starks Managing Editor: Jennifer Rose Adams Managing Staff Ashley Redmond Elizabeth Sanders Emily Blackwell Jasmine Phillips Photo Editor: Ryan Moore Photo Staff Kyle Kruse Jamie Johnson Jennifer Michaels Michel Jarjoura Cass Green Joseph Warner Writing Editor: Brock Herrington Asst. Writing Editor: Ally Pace Writing Staff Duane Hight Caitlin Wilkerson Kimberly Wallace Aline Carambat Ben Dobbs Rachael Shook Jermaine Jackson Haley Crum Advisor: Darcy Davis Newswatch station Manager: Elizabeth Vowell News Director: Ashley Phillips Assignment Editor: Jordan Thomas Producer: Jessica Scanlon Producer: Courtney Ann Jackson Sports Director: Black Hemphill Anchors Reporters Alyssa Manhold Amanda Coleman Anderson North Arianne Kiesel Ashley Means Ashley Young Bailey Arnold Brandon Irvine Brittany Michelle Duhon Bryant Gregory Cassie Bryant Catherine Conner Christina Forrest Dallas Evans Elizabeth Googe Ellen Wise Elw ' yn Lopez Hannah Chalker Hannah Payne Jamie Weaver John Price John Saylors Jon Person Joseph Doolittle Josh Butler Julianne Jones Katie Peterson Kelsey Malone Lillian Askins Lindsey Neyman Marianna Breland Mary Allen Langford Mary Beth Crifasi Michael Slother Peter Kelly Sarah Farris Stephen Quinn Steven Goforth Stuart Johnson Tangala Mollis Tony Russell Tricia Forbes Zachary Cruthirds Advisor: Stephen Goforth Rebel Radii Station Manager: Josh Butler Production Manager: Blake Buck News Director: Jason Caviness Program Manager: Chris Green Disk Jockeys Sarah Carey Craig Davis Tricia Forbes Carolyn Free Elizabeth Howard Silas Reed David Steele Tim Summers Caroline Turner Jonathon Walker Chelsea Hadley Rob Cornelius Michael Patronik Advisors Stephen Goforth Darrell Jordan 1 The Ole Miss | 263 THE MOMENT OF TRUTH fxJliE I ' ' - " ' ■ ' ' ■ ' - - ' TiikI WHAT PEOPLE REALLY THINK ABOUT THE SMC STUDENT MANAGERS Josh Butler Rebel Radio Station Manager My favorite song has to be. . . " Wagon Wheel, " Courtney Ati7i Jackson, NewsWatch You never see me without what? " A hat or ponytalU " Ashley Brown, Office Assistant I remind you of what? " Jim, " Ricki Harrell, office assistant Tyler Clemmons The Daily Mississippian Editor Describe me in one word " Yoiithjul, " Jeremy Roberts, Business Manager In the future, you see me doing what? A lawyer, I see it coming, " Nancy Dupont, DM Advisor I remind you of what? " Peter Pa?i, " Alex McDaniel, DM Fall Campus News Editor The employees of the Student Media Center were given the chance to talk about their student managers behind their backs. With nothing held bac k, what did they really think of the SMC Managers? Photography by Ryan Moore Jeremy Roberts Business Manager I remind you of what? " Dr. Seuss. A little goofy but always makes you laugh with his point of view, " Elizabeth Vowell, NewsWatch Station Manager In the future, you see me doing what? " Working at Motel 8. We 71 leave the light on for you, " Ryan Moore, Photo Editor You never see me without what? " Plaid or stripped shirts, " Tim Summers, DM reporter Ashley Dees The Ole Miss Editor Describe me in one word " Zealous, " Dylan Parker, Creative and Technical Supervisor I remind you of what? " Nylon Magazine. The two of you are synonymous in my opinion, " Justin Livingston, Design Editor My favorite song has to be. . . " Witchy Woman, " Darcy Davis, Yearbook Advisor Elizabeth Vowell NewsWatch Station Manager I remind you of what? " Scarlett O ' Hara, " Ashley Dees, The Ole Miss Editor In the future, you see me doing what? " Dominating. Ann Cuny will be begging to get some air time, " Ashley Phillips, NewsWatch Best Quality " Dependable, " Emily Blackwell, Managing Staff I he Ule Miss i Zo5 IRELAND ENCHANTED Alex Beene traveled to the other-worldly Ireland and discovered green, different kinds of brews and thick coats in the middle of summer. It ' s 8 a.m. on a July day, and I ' m bundled in a massive coat, dark jeans and heavy boots ready to be dragged through miles of mud. I look like a package that ' s been hurdled back and forth on a plane for hours and is just getting opened by the person receiving it. If I ' m in this kind of shape on a summer day, then it can only mean one thing: I ' ve arrived in Ireland. Whether one wants to admit it or not, the attitude, stamina and thought process of an individual seem to largely be determined by the weather. When I made the long journey abroad and escaped the hot days in the South, my initial thoughts on the culture were clouded with my anger that the constant rain, high winds and dark skies were robbing me of the summer I thought I should be having. However, feelings on a new country, like the weather, can change frequently. The Irish people helped me adapt to my new surroundings in ways I cannot even begin to describe. I once had a family member refer to Ireland as " the South of Europe " because of the friendly and gracious nature of the people, and I cannot help but agree. The rural parts of the country like the town of Abbeyleix are full of Main Street-esque features, and small shops sell specialty goods pertaining to the area. Many of churches are truly magnificent in size and scope and usually incorpo- rate the Celtic cross into the buildings ' designs in some form or another. What ' s remarkable is the accessibility to many of the historical " attractions " the country offers. I was shocked by the lack of barriers that limit access to centuries-old castles and homes because of the tight restrictions put on many landmarks in the U.S. Because of the openness offered, I felt as if I was touching history. I would lay my hands on the stones once a part of a castle the size of 10 houses and think about what went into making a structure of this nature many years prior Perhaps one of the reasons for the lack of restriction is the placement of some of these sites. Some of the country ' s most prominent cathedrals, towers and castles are located near or in rural communities where the town sees these structures as an ode to the legacy of their area. Each small town had its own share of stories pertaining to its past. While strolling around to different pubs in the later hours of the day, one will hear bits of family history local residents will have, some of which seem legitimate and others are looked upon skeptically by the outsider ' s view. Over a few drinks, one lifelong Irish man told me he had heard " the call of the Banshee, " a character associated with Irish folklore, and a few days later, one of his closest relatives was dead. Another woman scolded me when I made fun of leprechauns and said, " You don ' t need to talk about the little people because you don ' t know if they ' re listening or not. " While one may laugh these sayings off initially, it ' s hard to not look at Ireland as some sort of wondrous mythical land when such beautiful scenery is all around you. My days on the coast in the town of Dingle were some of the most enjoyable. Massive cliffs, isolated beaches and the blue ocean provided images one could only describe as being postcard-worthy. The town of Dingle was similar to Oxford: It contained some of the oldest shops in the country and some of the more recognized ones were in a triangle-shaped corner, similar to the Square. A few miles outside of Dingle, there is a sign posted outside of a pub that reads " The last pub till New York. " Not all of the country is filled with views of the countryside, though. Dublin is certainly a city that has been on the rise for the past 20 years and stepping foot in it will make one realize why. In many of the institutions and businesses in the city, there are heavy tones of modern culture. Fashion, art and technology rule the day. That ' s not to say elements of the past are not present in Dublin ' s big proximity. The backdrop of Trinity College, one of the oldest universities in Europe, gives the whole city a historical presence one does not sense in other major cities. The presence of students at Trinity walking from class to class made me want to return to Ole Miss. The renewed desire to return to the States was not fueled by discontent with Ireland as much as it was an understanding that, despite all the differences between our two cultures, the bonds of friendship and dedication to making each society a better one were just as prominent across the pond as they were here. my journey my story 2()bjTlie01e Miss I ' r ( If dp f lit. (;. , 1 Ambassadors . . ' Members: Elizabeth Yerger, Katie Jackson, Vince Chamblee, Richard Walters, Elizabeth Googe, Derek Nassick, Artair Rogers, Sarah Bransford, Hart Wardlaw, Najat Al-Sherri, Erin Wiggers, Melissa Cole, Fadekemi Alabi, Christina Allen, LaToya Anderson, Taylor Bank, Katie Barfield, Katherine Barkett, Peyton Beard, Blake Belcher, Kaley Bodey, Samuel Bolen, Paige Bryant, Cassandra Bryant, Virginia Burke, Kristen Burnette, Hannah Burson, Etoshia Butler, Frank Butz, Cameron Byrum, Caroline Calhoun, Kristin Carbrey, Summer Carmack, Caitlin Cassidy, Nick Castiglia, Shelley Clark, Katie Clore, Andre Cotton, Tyler Craft, Darius Crockett, Hope Cruse, Emily Cutrer, Laurin Dixon, Graham Doty, Kerry Dubuisson, Claire Duff, Erin Duff, Melanie England, Logan Fair, Kent Ford, Christin Gates, Charles Gautier, Falicia Gordon, Robert Gore, Mary Katherine Graham, Claire Graves, Anna Hailey, Chrystina Harris, Stacey Holmes, Hillary Howell, Bradley Jackson, Brenden Jackson, Alice Carroll Johnson, Brittany Jones, Jonathan Jones, Ryan Jones, Elizabeth Joseph, John Kaiser, Chris Lalo, Lucy Lang, Mary Allen Langford, Meagan Letteri, Kelsey Linehan, Barrett Lingle, Meghan Litten, Nick Luckett, Nickolaus Luckett, Ashley Mallett, Martha Mangum, Annie McClellan, Richard McKay, Thad Mims, Craig Moffett, Jonalyn More, Cortez Moss, Derek Nassick, Bonney Neill, Christina Norris, Jennifer Null, Abby Olivier, Moises Ortiz, Kesha Pearine, Kimberly Perry, Jasmine Phillips, Bethany Pratt, Diana Price, Josh Randle, Pepper Raper, Joey Ratcliff, Cooper Reves, Emily Roberts, Sarah Rogers, Adam Ruff, Sidra Sarker, Ashley Sigman, Christy Sims, Barbara Smith, Brandi Soper, Casey Stafford, Kaitlyn Stovall, Mary Alex Street, Katie Sullivan, Lyndsey Thigpen, Lindsay Bryan Turner, Jennifer Urban, Kellee Usher, Whitney Vance, Allison Vance, Lane Varner, Lauren Vickers, Robin Walker, Katie Watson, Jaime Weaver, Gabriel Weiss, Shantala Weiss, McDaniel Wicker, Marie Wicks, Caroline Williams, Emelia Wilson, Shannis Woods, Stephen Worley, Alyssa Yuen. 268|The01e Miss Orientation Leaders Members: Kailyn Aertker, Ann Agnew, Jessie Austin, Barrett Beard, Virginia Burke, Angelica Canals, Catherine Conner, Zachary Cruthirds, Sunny Eicholtz, Ruthie Fenger, Christin Gates, Ciiarles Gautier, Kapule Gray, Blair Harris, Moises Ortiz, Steven Judson, Alex McLelland, lim Miller, Natalie Montalvo, Neal Ann Parker, Nicole Penson, Josh Randle, Alyson Rossetti, Amanda Stone, Sommer Wallace, Whitman Smith, Director of Enrollment Services; Rebecca Bertrand, Coordinator of Orientation and Parent Programs; Carletta Brown, Graduate Assistant; Ashley Guinn, Graduate Assistant; Carolina Orrego, NODA Intern. ) I Hie Ule Miss Zb9 University Band THE PRIDE OF THE SOUTH 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. In addition to performing at all home football games and many away games, the marching band has attended numerous bowl games including the Sugar Bowl, the Gator Bowl, the Liberty Bowl, the Independence Bowl, the Peach Bowl, the Cotton Bowl, and most recently, the Cotton Bowl in 2009. In addition to the Marching Band there are several " Pep bands " formed out of " The Pride of the South " . These Pep bands perform for numerous 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 the SEC and NCAA tournaments anually. The Ole Miss Band is comprised of students from diverse courses of study such as Pre-Med, Criminal Justice, Engineering, Political Science, Journalism and countless others. Members: Andy Allen, Brittany Anderson, Charles Andrews, Brent Arendale, Amanda Ashmore, Daniel Ashmore, Raymond Ashmore, Amarette Aube, Chase Baker, John Barber, Mary Rodgers Beal, Toni Bell, Arnica Biami, Tyler Bigham, Maria Antonia Bird, Jeffrey Bloodworth, Trent Bloodworth, Julius Booth, Todd Bowen, Dennis Bramlett, John Brasher, Jessica Brasley, Jayson Brisendine, Amanda Brocklehurst, Haley Brooks, Ellison Brown, Jr., Ashton Brownlee, James Buchanan, Lucile Bueter, Angellica Burnham, Bridgett Byrum, Erika Carpenter, Allen Carroll, Gabriel Cartlidge, Thomas Chandler, Amanda Charest, Blayde Clark, Christopher Clark, Wesley Clark, Sherilyn Coleman, Whitney Coltharp, Carley Cook, Julie Cook, Michael Crow, Haley Crum, Mary Daniels, Adam Davenport, Adam Davis, Crystal Davis, Sarah Dickey, Paige Dipaola, Ashleigh Elkins, Charlotte Farris, Ashley Fincher, Apral Foreman, Amanda Frazier, Scott Freese, Benjamin Frey, Christopher Frost, Danielle Fulbright, Libera Garrett, Sarah Garrett, Danielle C. Gartman, Jeffrey Kline Gilbert, Barrett Gray, Arlene Gregoire, John D. Griffin, Joanna Grissom, Carey Guise, Jason Gunn, Joseph Habib, Jessica Hall, Claire Hannibal, Vivian Hansen, Kelli Harrison, Andrew Henning, Holly Henning, Angeliq Herrod, Lindsay Michelle Hieser, Jeremy Hilton, Leigh Hinton, Mitchell Hobbs, Daniel Hodges, Michelle Lynn Hoeger, Amanda HoUoway, Eric Holloway, Talon Holloway, Phillip M. Hughes, Molly Hunsucker, James Hynes, William Ingraham, Ashley Irvin, Brandon Irvine, Brennan Irvine, Bradley Jackson, Troy Jackson, Sarah C. James, Tamzen Jenkins, Andrew Jennings, Jesse Johnson, Melissa Johnson, Cherese Kelly, Michael Ketchum, Kevin Kinchen, Randell B. Kirby, Charles Lambert, Holli Lancaster, Brandon Lang, Zach Langley, Nathan Leech, Mary Katherine Leming, Nickolas Liew, Courtney Lloyd, Daniel Locke, Cody Logan, Cortez Loggins, Sara Lowrey, William Lowrey, Steven Lucas, Edna Luckett, Alex MacCormack, Lindsey Mask, Lucinda Mays, Shannon McChesney, Alex McDaniel, Anquirlyt McDonald, Ben McLemore, Kevin McMullen, Elizabeth McNair, Matthew McNulty, Erin E. Melton, Laura Mize, James Moak, Cassie Moffat, Jessica Moran, Paul Morgan, Tyler Morris, Phelton C. Moss, Josh Murphy, Jonathan Nabors, Lacey Nichols, Joseph Griffin Orr, O ' Byron Pams, Amanda Patterson, Christopher Patterson, Jennifer Polkowski, Madalyn Poole, Christopher Presley, Mark Price, Madison Pryor, Cody Purvis, Bette Catherine Putnam, Elizabeth Ragan, John Ramage, Caitlin Reesman, Kelley Reinemann, Nikki Reinemann, Patrick Richardson, Savannah Rishel, Amy Rives, Gary Robbins, Kyle Robbins, Dylan Roberts, Sarah Roberts, Ariel Rodgers, Lauren Rowe, Daniel Russell, Brandi Sanders, Stephen Sandridge, Jason Schlumbrecht, Christina Schmalz, Andrew Scott, Matthew Scott, Leah Shackelford, Jessica Sherrard, Melissa Shudak, Zachary Sickmann, Eric Simmons, Jonathan Sisson, Andrew Smiley, Ashley Smith, Christopher Smith, Jeremy Smith, LaShaunda Smith, Patrick Smith, Wesley Sparkmon, Paul Sparks, Mollie J. Stanfill, Stephanie Stubbs, Christopher Stutts, Kristen Tate, Rebekah Tettleton, William Thompson, Zachary Thompson, Dustin Thrasher, Lauren E. Townsend, Paige Turner, Shane Turner, Francisco Velasquez, Mikail Villa, Melanie Wall, Debbie-Marie Wallis, Damian Walls, Jasmine Walton, Andrea Warner, Theodore Watson, Adrienne Webb, Brittany Webb, Marty White, Misty White, Leah Whitt, Michael Williams, Elizabeth Wilson, Jessica Wilson, Kevin Wilson, Mark Winkler, Ashley Winstead, Richard Wood, Josh Wynn, Charles Young, David Willson - Director of Bands, Bill Dejournett - Asst. Director of Bands, Kristi Boggan - Administrative Secretary, Graduate Assistants: Deanna Nicholson, Nelson Rodriguez, David Samson, Alex Sargent. 270 I I he Ulfc Miss 4 lA f m ' l y •• • ' 0 ' Mk bA 7 «. 1 f IT f . ' ■ M w—WKm m ■» 1 ' MP— — —i Photo by Jennifej JVfjgtiisli HHMMi 1 B a 1 The drumline rests at attention from keeping the steady beat on the field. The hornline pays close attention to the instructions of the drummajor on the field. Woodwind instruments pro ide a sweet underlying melody that contrasts the brassniuss ot the trumpets and thumping of the drums. IheUleMiss | 2 1 Diamond Girls Captians Katherine Barkett Jackie Tippee Meg Joyner Members: Katherine Barkett, Brooke Beard, Chelsie Beth Brown, Virginia Burke, Stephanie Chekos, Alex Clay, Cayla Cook, Allison Croghan, Claire Duff, Mariah Ellis, Brooke Ewing, Danielle Forrest, Jeanae Frank, Jenny Garrett, Madison Garrison, Alex Gibert, Anna Kate Goodwin, Amanda Leigh Griffin, Lyndsie Harvey, Molly Sims Haynes, Brittney Herron, Whitney Hodge, Meg Joyner, Chessa Lytle, Taylor Madison, Michael McCollum, Casey McManus, Carmen Rae Musgrove, Paige Noble, Jessi Nowell, Jamie O ' Dea, Madison Pitzer, Veonika Rosmaslova, Laurern Radicioni, Sommer Richesin, Amanda Reinmann, Sarah Rogers, Becca Rollins, Jessica Seger, Barbara Smith, Claire Strider, Jackie Tippee, Taylor West, Hanna Whitley Jordan Whittle 272lTlie(JleMisb = Order of Ome Officers President Ruth Ann Cooper Vice-President Monet Gautheir Secretary Mary Beth Grayson Treasurer Jackson Vaughan Members: Kailyn Aertker, Caroline Angle, Barrett Beard, Brooke Beard, Catherine Black, Jermi Buffington, Tommy Chamblee, Katie Clore, Julie Conkin, Ruth Ann Cooper, Mitchell Cox, John Darnell, Witney Gadd, Monet Gauthier, Mary Beth Grayson, Catherine Ann Herrington, Dustin Holeman, Amanda Holsworth, Katie Jackson, Stephen Kneip, Ben van Landuyt, Jennifer Lawrence, Rebecca Lee, Alyssa McHaffey, George Martindale, Elizabeth McRight, Elizabeth Miller, Bradley Nielson, Lindsey Peresich, Lindsay Presley, Mary Ray, Alyson Rossetti, Ashley Sasser, Jessica Schrader, Meghan Scott, Catherine Sevati, Jere Sights III, Kimbrell Spencer, Matthew Stephenson, Megan Stoiber, Taylor Storment, Whitney Tarpy, Kelly Taylor, Jackson Vaughan, Laure Walker, Patrick Woodyard, Jenzy Wunder, Richard Hankins, Jenna Jones, William Lancaster, Matthew Murray, William Denney, Warner Russel 1 lit Ulc Miss I 273 B jWranWImimBS t Student Alumni Association iMcmbcis: Summer Abraham, Anne Clauc Allen, Abigail Banahan, Kalee Bodey, Megan Boyles, Shei ika Bradtord, Sarah Bradsford, Adams Brisco, Olivia Bucaciuc, Paris Buchanan, Virginia Burke, Cadley Burns, Chelsea Caveny, Risher Caves, John Cavett, Ashley Chaffin, Vince Chamblee, Mary Glen Christopher, Courtney Conley, Shakina Cooley, Ruth Ann Cooper, Hope Cruse, Lauren DeLap, Jessica DeSalvo, Nicholas Doyle, Hardy Farris, Lisa Floyd, Whitney Gadd, Tucker Gore, Whitney Lauren Haley, Blair Harden, Ashley Harrell, Molly Haynes, Catherine Ann Herrington, Elizabeth Herrington, Erin Hurt, Bradley David Jackson, Taylor Kitchens, John Klinke, Leah Laviano, Cole Lawler, Rebecca Lee, Chole Lloyd, Martha Mangum, Pablo Alfredo Mariaca, Megan McRaney, Catherine Milette, Jim Miller, Lisa Miller, Katie Millingan, William Moorer, JoAnne Nabors, Moises Ortiz, Robin Parker, Emily Partridge, Lindsey Peresich, Steve A. Rone, Clint Rosenblatt, William Rosenblatt, Ben Rowley, Veronika Rozmahelova, Renee Ruello, Audrey Seal, Casey Shockey, Kimberly Shoff, Barbara Smith, Megan Smith, Stephen Stan- ford, J.D. Stark, Scott Stewart, Douglas Strahan, Jacqueline Bailey Taylor, Rachel Thomas, Joi Todd, Leah Tolbert, Lauren Tullos, Jennifer Urban, Lane Varner, Andrew Walker, Elizabeth Walker, Taylor West, Sarah Catherine White, Justin Whitten, McDaniel Wicker, Marie Wicks, Caroline Williams, Kimber Williams, Rachel Williamson, Stephen Worley, Jenzy Wander, Amy Yauger. Officers President Collins Tuohy President-Elect Neal Ann Parker Vice-President of External Affairs Brantley Davidson Vice-President of Public Relations William Denney Treasurer Frazier Jenkins Secretary Layson Lawler 274 I I he UleMiss IMAGE Program The acronym of IMAGE stands for Increasing Minority Access to Graduate Education. The IMAGE Program at the University of Mississippi prepares students in science, engineering, and mathematics (SEM) to successfully enter graduate school after their undergraduate studies. I MAGE 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. IMAGE Mission Statement: By serving under represented students. The University of Mississippi ' s IMAGE Program promotes a threefold mission: to increase the academic standing of under-represented students in the science, math, and engineering; to increase the number of the under-represented students, matriculating to The University of Mississippi; and, to make IMAGE a catalyst for positive J things in and around the Univ ersity of Mississippi community. Members: President - Ebony Adams, Toyin AUi, External Publicist - LaToya Anderson, Sascha Anderson, Daniel Ball, Poinesha Barnes, Assistant Secretary - Natasha Bates, Carissa Beasley, Brittany Berry, Carlin Bibbs, Jessica Brasely, Ellison Brown, Gregory Brown, Jerica Brown, Justin Brown, Leondria Brown, Etoshia Butler, Ashley Clark, Melissa Cole, Dominique Coley, Darius Crockett, Anthony Daniels, External Publicist - Jasmine Dixon, Lenise Donelson, Yanisha Donelson, Chantell Ducksworth, Norris Edney, Charity Farr, Bindiya Ganatra, Kirsten Gatson, Danielle Gilbert, Ansley Gooden, Younna Gooden, Sherida Guise, Kythe Hall, Kayla Hayes, Aviance Hendricks, Angeliq Herrod, Whitney Hoskins, Chasity Jeffries, Frazier Jenkins, Daketa Johnson, LaQuita Johnson, , Paige Johnson, Brittany Jones, Deikiyah Jones, Markitta Jones, Marlon Jones, Steven Judson, Cherese Kelly, Andrew King, Candace King, Donald Knowles, Rachel Macklin, Demond Madkins, Newsletter Editor - Carlos Maury, Jessica Mays, Kanesha McAllister, Alex McClarty, Julia McClendon, Anquirlyt McDonald, Brittany McQuiller, Jari Minnet, Secretary - Jonalyn Moore, Kevin Morris, Festus Oguhebe, Teddy Okoh, Rachel Parks, Bindiya Patel, Sheetal Patel, Karneisha Patton, Kimberly Pegues, William Peoples, Amber Phillips, Newsletter Editor - Brittany Plaxico, Christopher Presley, Tiffany Pritchard, Derrick Pullins, Kelsee Purnell, Olivia Purvis, Jondalyn Ray, LaQuare Robinson, Ariel Rodgers, Kaleisha Rodgers, Brittany Rogers, Vice- President - Phillips Rogers, Internal Publicist - Joshua Rycraw, Lionel Saucier, Whitley Shannon, Stephanie Sheriff, Jessica Sherrad, Camille Short, Brittany Smith, Kiara Smith, Larry D. Smth, LaShunda Smith, Re ' Nesa Smiith, Gerald Stinson, Nikki Summers, David Taylor, Lauren Taylor, LaRico Treadwell, Chigozie Udemgba, Enrichment Coordinator - Chinelo Udemgba, Chioma Udemgba, Kierra Washington, Sharita Washington, Brittany Williams, Internal Publicist - Diarria Williams, Marius Williams, Tremayne Williams, Carlos Wilson, Veronique Witherspoon, Amanda Woodall, Shannis Woods, LaKira Wooten, Karnisha Young, Rimaz Zein I he Ulc Miss I 27 D ENTICING ITALY Past and present collide in a unique way down the streets of Italy, as Jordan Thomas found out while studying abroad in the boot-shaped country. f Seven friends, some, old some new, raise their wine glasses " To Italy " as the last night of an incredible month comes to an end. We reminisce on the last four weeks spent studying in Florence during the week and traveling during the weekends. A typical morning in our fourth floor walk-up apartment generally began around 8 a.m. when noise from the streets traveled up to our open windows. Traveling down the cobble-stone streets, I often stopped in to have a quick cappuccino before beginning class. Of course, I learned the hard way that according to Italians it is unacceptable to order cappuccino after 10:00 a.m. Living for four weeks in Italy taught me a lot about the Italian ' s lifestyle. This leisurely lifestyle where lunch breaks are two hours long, many shops close at 4 p.m. and wine goes with everything, made this busy college senior just a little jealous. In the early evenings, the local pubs were packed with Italians crowded around a television screen cheering loudly as the Italian soccer team vied for the Euro Cup. Cheers echoed throughout Florence as Italy beat the rival team of France 2-0. Although the Italian team did not make the finals, the Italians still boasted that they had " the best team in Europe. " Italians are not only passionate about their soccer team, but also about the beautiful artwork Florence boasts. Seeing Michelangelo ' s David for the first time is enough to take anyone ' s breath away. The Ufizzi Gallery, one of Europe ' s most famous art galleries, houses some of the most beautiful artwork including Boticelli ' s La Primavera and The Birth of Venus. As I wandered through more than 40 rooms viewing the exquisite art, it was easy to understand the Italians ' sense of pride. One of my favorite memories of my time spent in Italy was the bike and wine tour my friends and I experienced. We rode bikes throughout the Tuscan countryside stopping to take pictures of the beautiful views of wine country. We stopped twice, once to tour a castle turned winery, where we sampled fine wine and delicious olive oil, and again to have a lunch where the wine flowed freely. When it comes to meals, the Italians know how it is done. Every meal includes wine and some sort of fabulous pasta. However, contrary to what you may think, Italians are incredibly fit from all the walking and biking they do. If they need to travel out of walking distance, many Italians rely on their Vespas, which take over the crowded streets nearly hitting pedestrians. In fact, even the pedestrians who make sure to stay on the narrow sidewalks are not completely safe from the overzealous motorists. When Fridays rolled around and school ended for the week, we hopped on a train for various new adventures. After a 3-hour train ride, we came to my avorite stop, Rome. Rome ' s rich history was enough to keep a tourist busy for their entire stay. We toured the Vatican, learning all about the Sistine Chapel and St. Peter ' s Basilica. We pictured the gladiators fighting for their pride as we walked through the Coloseum. We even sat and admired the beauty of the Trevi Fountain as we tossed our coins over our shoulders wishing to come back one day. When it came time to sample Rome ' s nightlife, we turned to the experts of the Spanish Steps Pub Crawl to show us around. As the talented staff took us from pub to pub teaching us games and giving us free beer and shots, we caught a glimpse of the average night of a Roman. I think it ' s safe to say, that was the best 20 Euros I spent all summer. As we toasted to our last night as " Italians " over wine, bread and pasta I couldn ' t help but feel bittersweet. It was apparent that I would miss strolling along the Arno River in Florence, window-shopping the beautiful jewelry and leather on the famous Ponte Vecchio Bridge, and stopping at the numerous gelato stands along the streets. I am a southerner first and foremost, but a piece of my heart will always belong to Italy. my jo urney my story story and photos by Jordan Thomas 2761 Ihc UleMiss h «- », I ■w student Drosramins board Student Programing Board Members: Lauren Adams, Kailyn Aerker, Crystal Ausburn, Whiney Barnes, Brittany Berry, Kalee Bodey, Constance Brown, Lindsay Burke, Virgina Burke, Jasmine Carter, Bettina Causey, Hayes Cothram, Hope Cruse, Zacahry Cruthirds, Monica Daniel,, Lauren Delap, Katie Dennis, Jessica DeSalvo, Kelsey Durocher, Annsley Dykes, Melanie England, Katy FuQua, Christin Gates, Mary Katherine Graham, Kapule Gray, Erin Grimm, Brittany Grissett, Leslie Harrison, Kayla Hawkins, Molly Haynes, Robeson Heard, Elaine Holtzman, Hallie Hooper, Frazier Jenkins, Betsy Jones, Jordan Kennedy, Laura Kruger, Leah Laviano, Andrew Loeffler, Jessica Mays, Blair McDonald, Casey McManus, Josh Mitchell, Jonalyn Moore, Kevin Morris, Steven Nelson, Moises Ortiz, Neal Ann Parker, Jill Peets, Nicole Penson, Karrye Pippin, Elizabeth Ratliff, Jimmy Rice, Hayley Roberts, Kaleisha Rodgers, Sarah Rogers, Veronika Rozmahelova, Jill Scarbrough, McFerrin Sledd, Megan Smith, Wes Sparkmon, Amanda Stone, Ann Katherine Stuart, Rachel Thomas, Taylor Thomas, Justin Toney, Lindsay Turner, Andrew Walker, Melalicia Washinington, Haley West, Allyce Wilbanks, Emelia Wilson, Morgan Wilson, Jamie Windham, Mary Anna Wright. Officers Director Brittany Baker Associate Director Sunny Eicholtz Co-Directors of Special Events Kent Ford, Sederia Gray, Samantha Rhymes, Falicia Gordan, Elizabeth Yerger Co-Directors of Entertainment Arman Miri and Joi Todd Co- Directors of Pageants Anna Lee and Martha Mangum 278 i I lit Ult Miss student Drosraming board The Student Programming Board is behind many of the campus activities students flock to. Some of their programs include the annual Parade of Beauties (above) and the Rock the Debate festival in the Grove that was held during the Presidential Debate (below). All of the bands present at the event were Mississippi based musicians. IM I I iiL ' i vle Miss I Z 9 Graduate Student Council Members: Yogini Bhavsar - President, Tara Mclellan - Vice-President, Mohamed Hammad - Secretary, Ahmed Emam - Treasurer, Camp Best, Corrie Catlett Merricks, Derrick Donald, Sandipan Datta. Undergraduate Ciiapter of Black Law Student Association Members: Dominique Mayfield-President, Suneisha Williams-Vice President, Andre Cotton-Secretary, Jimmy Rice-Treasurer, Jawan McGrigg, Caleb Herod, Brittany Tuggle, Yavonda Johnson, Justin Toney, Amber Lowe, Cortez Moss, Christian Johnson, Kandie Bradley, Ryneisha Nicholson, Jade Mcintosh, LaToya McKinney, Nicole Burton. Ad Club Members: Christy Sims - President, Kristen Robinson - Vice-President of Hospitality, David Deschamp - Vice- President of Finance, Adrienne Pingel - Vice-President of Membership, Sarah Johnson - Vice-President of Communications, Jane Marie Dawkins - Secretary, Lizy Heard - Vice-Pre sident of Graphic Design, Jane Legros - Webmaster, Sara Balch, Shanta Bean, Emily Blackwell, Kathleen Carter, Michael Chase, Beau Chewy, Anna Coleman, Seth Conerly, Claudia Cowan, Brittany Davidson, Chelsea Deedy, Tonya Harris, Leslie Mardra, Grace Matrangos, Katie McCabe, Ginny Mello, Josh Osborn, Austin Peeples, Lauren Powers, Katherine Smith, Shannon Snow, Erin Stratton, Cameron Sweeting, Erik Tolleson, Kayla Vescovo, Taylor Wilson. 280! IheUle Mi Badminton Club ' tf u ' .S MiS % s j Mr k iv Jfc e A.K.M. Azad Hossain, Aik Min Choong, Alycia Taylor, Bi Sheng, Bing Wei, Cheng Jun Sun, Chung Yong Chan, Conchoz Lisa, Gang Fu, Hai Dong Wu, Hao Wang, Hong Jia, Jian Mei Cui, Jian Shu Zhao, Jiang Nan Peng, Jing Li, Jing Zhang, Kai Yu, Khai Sheng Tang, Lei Cao, Li Jun Zhang, Ling Zhi Sun, Liu Yang, Mandu Suryadevara, Noriko Toyotani, Ping Li, Ping Zhang, Podjanee Inthasaro, Qian Ru Lin, Ri Dong Wu, Shao Long Wan, Shi Min Bao, Shogo Tomita, Steven Yang, Tatsuya Kataoka, Thanaporn Sriprasert, Upul Hewamanna, Xiao Bo Choa, Xiao Fei Nan, Xiao Zhong Want, Yan Ding, Tao Ming Tuan, Yao Xin Zhang, Yi Haung, Yi Xin Chen, Yu Hui Hu, Yu Sheng Chen, Zhi Guo He, Zhi Qu Lu and Zulfigar AH. Ole Miss Navy Members: Luke Barousse, Adam Clem, Phillip Hughes, Katherine Janssen, Douglas Lipe, Taylor Munro, Kenneth Savage, Calvin Patton, Scott Samuelson, Ben Coker, Taylor Coker, Sean Dulaney, Tracy Depriest, Patricia Gauthier, John Matlaga, Stephen Mossman, Kyle Smith, Samantha Lowrimore, Ben Browning, Andrew Caudill, Austin Cloud, Brad Epperson, Gavinski Matt, Joshua Hollingshead, James Hynes, Thomas Jackson, Mathew Kilcrease, Taylor Lang, John Lowrimore, James Luckett, Peyton McAdams, Perkesa Page, Benton Pittman, Jonathan Sapp, R. McClain, C. Tubbs, Brian Sims, David Slinin, Lauren Threadgill, Caleb Varacalli and Treauna Youmans. Active Duty; GYSGT Baxter, USMC; OC Herndon, USN; OC Wise, USN; SGT Sanderson, USMC; OC Bailey, USN; SGT Arrington, USMC; SSGT Harrison, USMC; SSGT Switzer, USMC; LT Prevost, L. USN; LT. Montgomery, R.T. USN; MAJ. Davis, M.S. USMC; CDR Snow, D.R. USN; CAPT Dalrymple, J.F. USN. Omicron Delta Kappa Members: Matt Hopper - President, Nicole Buffington - Vice-President, Ruth Ann Cooper - External Secretary, Catherine Ann Herrington - Internal Secretary, Caroline Angle, Nicole Buffington, Vince Chamblee, Elaine Clark, Julie Conkin, Ruth Ann Cooper, Catherine Cunningham, William Denney, Lauren Purr, Whitney Gadd, Anna Hailey, Barret Hails, Richard Hakins, Catherine Ann Herrington, Wade Holeman, Matt Hopper, Katie Jackson, Megan Johnson, Jake Lancaster, Jen Lawrence, Meagan Lett eri, Crystal Martin, Drew Mauldin, Alan Pate, Jennifer Penley, Betsy Peterson, Mary Mitchell Purvis, Emily Ragland, Kendall Sanders, Jessica Smith, Sally Summerson, Anne Taylor, Lee Taylor, Zaducka Thomas, Ben Van Landuyt, Julie Ward, Jaime Weaver, Nicole Weaver, McDaniel Wicker, Douglas Williams, Ashley Wine. lilt uit MibS , 281 Omega Phi Aloha OMEGA PHI ALPHA MISSION The mission of Omega Phi Alpha is service. We provide opportunities for leadership and friendship through training and participation in service activities. Our hope is that our members will become life-long service-minded leaders. We strive to better the lives of others worldwide by collaborating with organizations and volunteering through a flexible service program. Members: Katrina Baker, Sherika Bradford-Membership Director, Beth Bridges-Communications Director, Leona Butler, Anitra Byrum, Heather Cohen-Treasurer, Grace Cook, Jessica DeSalvo, Lateffa Gilbert, Angela Guirola, Jessica Hall, Daffeney Haywood, Brittney Jackson, Brittany Jefferson, Brittany Jones, Janna Jones-Service Director, Octavia Kincaid, Barbara Kirk, Rachel Macklin, Jessica Mays, Bambi McLeskey- Vice-President, Jonalyn Moore, Christina Noris, Brittany Plaxico, Brittany Raine, Jessica Rayborn-Sergeant-at-Arms, Lindsey Schillaci- Secretary, Jessica Smith-President, Kiara Smith, Destiny Stallings, LaToya Thompson, Michelle Thomas, Michelle Tomes-Membership Director, Christine Bagby, Hattie Benfield, Ahlum Beruk, Bettina Causey, Yanisha Donelson, Lindsey Gordon, Paige Johnson, Markitta Jones, Tiffany Kiddy, Megan Milton, Ryneisha Nicholson, Monica Rainey, Whitney Richardson, Camille Short, Rachel Thomas, Jessica Wilson, Jessica Wooldridge, Jennifer Wright, Starr Young, Tiffany Zolliecoffer, Dr. Molly Pasco-Pranger- Advisor. Colors Dark Blue, Baby Blue Yellow Mascot Raggedy Ann " Ophia " Flower Yellow Rose Motto " Today ' s Friends, Tomorrow ' s Leaders, Forever in Service " Ole Miss Founding January 25, 2003 282 I riie Ole Miss Ule Miss Hand Band f Members: Lauren Furr-President, Ruth Ann Cooper- President, Michelle McAuley-Secretary, Kristina Thomas- Treasurer, Elizabeth Anderson, Lauren Vanlandingham, Nicole Buffington, Krissy Reboul, Rebecca Foster, Kaitlin Gilham, Chelsea Brown, W ' hitnev Denham. rtfSk v i Financier ' s Club Members: William Martin, Laura Beth Williamson, Robert Blackmon, Whit Branch, Ashley Chestnut, Bradley Jackson, Jacqueline Ingram, Shakitha Harden, Francis Mowers, Lee Allen Keys, Brannon Berry, Whitney Taylor, Adam Malone, Taylor Rhett, Caleb Coleman-Vice-President, Pratima Patel-Treasurer, Julio Quintana-Secretary, Mario Hilliard-President. I lie Ule Miss | 283 vT " ' " ■m k Olc Miss is a proud institution that leav friends and alumni with every thought and visit. Photo by Kyle Kruse . 8- ' idf I % w S " I X i K ' J X W- ;. v rv . the door as Alpha i Photo by Joseph Warner a V ' L GREEKS TlieOleMisslZS Greek members ((impete in an annual step show, which draws a huge numbers in response to the popu larity of step culture. 288 ITlieOle Miss At the university students establish important friendships, delve into academics and experience the joy of being a college student, but nothing can compare to the brother- and sisterhood of the Greek life community. The Greeks hold leadership roles, are studious students, and share an important role in the student body. One of the most exciting and anticipating events of Greek life is stepping in a Greek step show. While community service and studiousness plays a major role in the Greek community, the opportunity to stomp the yard is entertaining and can earn recognition among many peers. Delta Sigma Theta is one of the many sororities at Ole Miss. Brittney Smith, vice president of Delta Sigma Theta, explained that stepping in the sorority is a wonderful experience and stated that she takes pride in being a member. Smith also explained that her very first show was fun but that had her fair share of nerves despite her confidence. " My very first step show was called a probate show, " Smith said. " I was very excited about it, and it went extremely well. " Smith also explained that some of the pressures of creating and perfecting a step show include not making a mistake as well as impressing the senior members of the sorority. According to Smith, it can take up to three months to prepare for a good step show. Although stepping looks intimidating, she said it is a fairly easy technique to learn. STEP ON THIS While the usual parameters like community service and leadershii role in Greek community, the real highligh is in getting to stOn.j. . STORY BY KIMBERLY WALLACE PHOTOGRAPHY BY JOSEPH WARNER " Stepping is relatively easy, " Smith claimed. " Most people can step much easier than learning how to dance. " Phi Beta Sigma is another of the numerous fraternities at the university. Robert Reece is a member of Phi Beta Sigma and participates in step shows on a regular. " My first step show was very exciting, " Reece exclaimed. " We all learned very quickly that performing on stage is nothing like practice. When you ' re on stage, it ' s as if everything speeds up and slows down at the same time. " Although the rhythm of maintaining the structure and stride of the entire group looks challenge, he claims that it is not as hard as it appears to be. " It ' s not as hard as it looks, " Reece stated. " Of course, there are some steps that are more complicated than others, but anyone who can walk can learn how to step with a little practice. Once you learn one basic step, learning others becomes easier. " For Phi Beta Sigma, perfecting a routine takes just as much work as it takes for Delta Sigma Theta. Reece explained routine perfection and pleasing the crowd are very important when they put on a show. " We usually take about three weeks to perfect a new routine with completely new steps, but we can learn a step in about 2 days, " Reece said. " We usually just create a completely new show for Ole Miss step shows because it ' d look pretty bad to do the same one every time. " The student body enjoys these memorable step shows. Most students agree that the Greeks should have more step shows a year. Students look forward to the glide and stride of the Greeks and understand and appreciate the hard work it takes to prepare for a step show to mal e. Quindrana Gee, sophomore psychology major from Oxford, is one of these students who enjoys attending the Greek step shows. " I have been to several Greek shows on campus, " Gee said. " One of them was at the Tad Pad last spring, and the other was at the Ford Center last fall. They were both great and entertaining. " These step shows play a major role in the Ole Miss Greek community and are a big hit among the students. Attending a step show and watching the Greeks strut and stride will always remain a college tradition at the university. The Ole Miss | 289 I 290iTheOleMis Pledging a sorority is a swell of pride to a young woman, but the gifts are always the cherry on top STORY BY CAITLIN WILKERSON PHOTOGRAPHY BY JOSEPH WARNER The giant leap from high school to college is a pro- cess that many can agree is difficult. It takes stepping out of your comfort zone via meeting new people and trying dif- ferent things. College students choose to deal with this time of self-identification in many ways. Some immediately take advantage of the plethora of student clubs and organizations offered on campus, while others choose to immerse them- selves in their schoolwork. A large group of students at Ole Miss make the decision to become part of the Greek commu- nity. For some, it is to carry on their parent ' s legacy, but for most it is simply a way to meet new people. When joining a sorority, especially at Ole Miss with the outstanding chapter sizes, it is easy to feel alone, even when surrounded by hundreds of girls. To help girls who feel overwhelmed or lost, sororities assign each incoming member a big sister. The big sis acts as a mentor to help her little sis get acclimated. All of the girls in a sorority are sisters to one another, but of course it helps to have one girl who is there to specifically provide guidance and insight. " Big sis-little sis week " happens differently in ev- ery sorority, but for the most part, they all follow the same format. It is an exciting week filled with extravagant gifts and mystery and typically ends with a big sis revelation followed by some kind of fun activity. Kayla Willoughby, junior exercise science major from Clinton, recalls her experience as a little sis as being full of anxious excitement. " I remember the loud banging on the doors at around one in the morning and running out to see all the presents sprawled out across the floor, " Willoughby said. " Every night the presents were accompanied by a short little poem filled with ' dirt ' that my big sis had dug up about me. The poem was all in fun, and it really added to the excitement. " At the revelation at the end of the week, everyone was so anxious. Some were trying to guess who their big could be, and others had absolutely no clue. We all gathered in the chapter room and waited for our big sis to come and break the news. " Katie McCabe, senior marketing major from Gulf- port, explains her sorority ' s " big sis-little sis week " as being different from other sororities at Ole Miss. " Our big sis-little sis week takes place at the Chi Omega house rather than the dorm, " McCabe ex- plained. " We fill our old chapter room with posters, gifts and balloons. Lunch at the house during that week is all a buzz. Everyone eats in a hurry, so they can run in and see all the goods. " The week ends with everyone, including the grand big sis, at the house for the big revealing. Revelation day usually includes some funny costumes and extravagant gifts. Every freshman is given a balloon to pop with the name of her big sis inside, and they take off running in another room to find her. " " Big sis-little sis " does not end with the week full of presents for the bonds that are created as a result of that are everlasting. The tradition emphasizes the sisterhood in a sorority and gives the girls the opportunity to remove them- selves from their comfort zones and make a great friend, not only for the four years they are in college but hopefully for a lifetime. " When I was a big sis my sophomore year, we had every intention of going out that night, " McCabe recalled. " It wasn ' t until midnight that we realized we had actually spent the whole night just talking and hanging out at our apart- ment. " Willoughby shares the same feelings about being a big sis, and also reflects on the bonds that being a little sis has created. " As the tradition was passed on to me, I really en- joyed being on the other side, " she claimed. Going shopping and putting in the time is really worth it when you see how excited your lil ' sis gets. " My big sis has really made Tri-Delta feel like home to me. Over these past two years, my big and I have really bonded, whether it be calling each other at midnight for last minute advice, lounging around at the sorority house or go- ing out together on a Thursday night. " There are many students that come to college not ful- ly prepared for the size and scope of being one among many. Joining a sorority can help provide that familial link to make students feel at ease about such a large adjustment. Having an older, more experienced girl there to serve as a guide and mentor helps amplify that comfortable feeling even more. (i JAxA 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 Council is the governing body of women ' s 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 tradionally African- American fraternities and sororities including: Alpha Kappa Alpha, Delta Sigma Theta,Zeta Phi Beta, Sigma Gamma Rho, Alpha Phi Alpha, Kappa Alpha Psi, Omega Psi Phi and Phi Beta Sigma. PrpqiHpnf Wade Holeman Vice-President of Recruitment William Denney Asst. Vice-President of Recruitment Stephen Keip Vice-President of Public Relations Brad Nielson Vice-President of Community Service Christian Barnes Vice-President of Standards Ben Van Landuyt Secretary ireasurer Phillip DeBardeleben The Interfraternity Council ' s purpose is to advance the interests of 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 origanal ideas of scholarship, leadership, friendship and community service. They strive to ensure positive recruitment and membership experiences in fraternities. This group consists of selected representatives from fraternities on campus. 292 IFheOle Miss i NATIONAL PANHELLINIC Coundl PI, PresiH ' ' " Crystal Parker Vice-President Judicial Chair RoBo Ohwofasa Treasurer Social Chair Andre Cotton Public Relations Webmaster Kenneth Brown Secretary LiLLIE FlENORL Parliamentarian Darniece Floyd Community Service Chair Kenyatta Coleman Standards Chair Justin Boyd The National Panhellenic Council is the governing body of historically black fraternities and sororities at the University of Mississippi. The mission of the NPHC, as stated in its constitution, is " unify African- American greeks on campus, to provide service to the community, to provide social interaction among colleagues on and off campus and to stimulate organizations to foster and sponsor projects which encourage educational, moral and cultural progress on the campus and community. " President Jenna Jones Vice-President of Recruitment Kelsey Martin Asst. Vice-President of Recruitment Nicole Buffington Vice-President of Public Relations Kelsey Higgs Vice-President of Community Service Claire Leftvvich Vice-President of Education Judical Katie Jackson Secretary Treasurer Hannah Loy with lal ideas The Panhellenic Council is composed of selected active members from on-campus sororities. Thier job is to 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. I lie uit -Miss I 293 3 Ladies STORY BY ALINE CARAMBAT Alpha Omicron Pi is an organization that has made its appearance on over 180 college campuses in the United States for well over a hundred years. With over 131,500 members nationally, this unique Greek organization is certainly no stranger to the Ole Miss campus. It is a place to find acceptance while in college and form life-long friendships through the everlasting bonds of sisterhood. From chapter meetings and retreats, to fun-rilled movie nights, the girls of AOII always have a shoulder to lean on and a sister to pass the time with. Senior, and active AOII member, Mary Beth Grayson tells a little about how she perceives her sorority working to strengthen the bonds Detween them. " There are always girls at the house, so there is always a support system to rely on, " said Grayson. " We of course have chapter meetings where we get together, but we also have fun things like T.V. night where we get together and watch Grey ' s Anatomy and Gossip Girls. " While the girls have fun times together they also do hard work together. One of the main principles of AOII is to serve others in any way that they can. The group ' s philanthropy focuses on helping those in need by raising money for people or causes that desperately need support. " Our philanthropy is focusing on helping to raise money and awareness for finding a cure for Arthritis and Junior Arthritis, " stated Grayson. " We also had a fundraiser called, ' Groving for Arthritis ' to raise money and awareness for the cause. " The event the sorority held in the Grove raised $3,300 to benefit research for finding a cure for the disease. AOII also takes pride in creat- ing a friendly and comforting home environment for members to feel at ease in. " It is like a home away from home, " Grayson said. " You ' ll form friendships with people that stay with you throughout your college experience. " College is a fun and memorable experience for every one, and the soror- ity sisters of AOII know how to make it just that. 1. Mi-mlicrs Mej;han Stott: Presidenl. Whitney Pegues: VP Adnunistrjtion, lieheica Bctkclt: VP Academic Development. Mary Belh Grj s.iii P Standards, 1 .iiin-ii wUr V Communications. Kailyn Aertker VP Membership Recruitment. Anna Hailey VP Education. Hannah McEuen: Treasurer. Kesley Durother: Philanthropy Chair. Sarah Slefaniak: Recording Secretary, Elizabeth Baker Corresponding Secretary. Abbey leansome: Keeper of the Ritual. Jamie Windham; Social Chair. Kirhy Lee; VP Chapter Development. Blair Crouch; Voting Panhcllenic Delegate. Chelsea Bradford. Non Voting Panhellenit Delegate. Brittany Carstens; Alumni Relations, Jennifer Russell: New Member Educator. Knstalyn Slefveland; Chapter Advtsoi, Kendal lurner House Manager Emma AdeUon, Kailyn Aertker, Molly Allen. Ashley-Paige Angel. Lauren Ashley, Lu Baker. Ashley Balentine. Katie Barfield. Jennifer Barton. Erika Bawden, Amy Beam. Kelli Beard. Rebecca Beckett. Lauren Blackwell, Tabatha Blake. Emily Boyd. Chelsea Bradford. Kaitlynn Bramer. Allie Brashear. Lauren Braun, Jewiica Brewer. Elizabeth Brock, Iilhan Brodd. Sami Cagle. Sarah Carey, Courtney Carlin. Brittany Carstens. Mary Cifelli. Christine Cinatl. Caitlin Clancy. Rachel Clark, Christina Clayton, Melissa Cole. AK. Cook. Jennifer Corum. Cnslina Cric is, Blair Crouch. Bailey Crowder. Kathryn CuUen, Mary Cooper Cummings. l igh Cummins. Monica Daniel. Ashley Dauro. Brittany Davidson. Brenna Depies. Laurin Dixon. Anna Donnell, Emily Duke. Kelsey Durocher. Morgan Eaves. Sydney Eggers, Sunny Eicholtz, Rebecca Ely. Katie E«ner. Lauren Fabian, Elizabeth Files. Katherine Foster. Katy Fuqua. Emma Gaines. Laura Anne Galway, Megan Gargiulo. Angela Giglio. Kait Gildersleeve. Kathryn Glenn. Sophie Gracida, Caroline Graham. Sara Grantham. Kapule Gray. Mary Beth Grayson. Katie Grissom. Greer Gustafson. Anna Hailey. Laura Haines. Hayley Hallberg. Dina Halhgan. Alex Harris. Brittany Harris, lulie Harris. Morgan Harris. Madeline Henry. Jordan Herald. Emily Hightower. Ashley Hill. Mary Anna Hill, Montana Hill. Holly Hills. Heather Hobbs. Lauren Hoemke. Amanda Holsworth. Cara Horn. Hilary Hurst. Erin Hurt. Meghan Hutchison. Ally Imo. Skye James, Sarah Beth lasper. Abbey leansonne. Kristen loe, Rachel lohnson. KeLsey lohnston, Madison Kenda. Ansley Kilgore. Lizzie Kimherl. Kaylin King, lordan Kirkham. Taylor Kirksey. Carolann Kysiak. Ashley Lance. Bailey Lee. lessica Lee. kirby Lee. Rebecca Lee. Lexy Leedom. Anna Leggett. Caitlin Lewis. Meghan LItten. Kimberly Livingston, Erin Lotz. Lesley Lukinovich, Ohvia I vberg, levsica Lynch. Darian Lyons. Rachel Madden. Alyssa Mahaffey. Ally Marone, Mary Massengale. Whitney Masscngill, Grace Maslcrson. Jennifer Maxwell. Melissa May. lenna McCartv. ! li aboth McClung. lenna McDonald, Hannah McKuen, Annie McFadden, Anna McGowan. Morgan McHugh. Kaitlin McManus. Christine Meloncon, Chelsea Mills, Natalie Mont.iKo. Cl.iire Moore. Anna Moran, Gretchen Mueller, Kelly Muldcrig. Mandy Newell. lustine Nolle. Uuren ODriscoll. Natalie (INeill. Patricia Pacheco. Beth Payne. Whitney Pegues. Michelle Pesck. Christine Peterson. Courtney Pinac. Madison Pilzer. Lauren Pope. Shelby Portwood. Lindsay Presley. Diana Price, Morgan Prieur. Emory Rakestraw. Jordan Ray, Shelby Ray. Maria Repkig. Britni Riley. Amanda Roberson. Candace Rodriguez. Hannah Rowston. Carolyn Rucker. Tern Rue. Jennifer Ruiwell. Amanda Sapera. Caroline Schmitz. Katie Scott. Meghan Scott, Audrey Seal. Ashlea Shannon. Sarah Shaw. Nicole Sherrill. Katie Shirley, Desti Sidle. Katie Simms. Erin Singleton. Michelle Sitton. lordan AJysc Smith. Loren Smith. Shannon Snow. Lauren Steele, Sarah Stefaniak, Erin Stewart. Liz Stewart. Kristin Stokes. Rachel Stolfi. Rebecca Stroetman. Kitty Stuart. Rachel Sturdivant. Whitney Tarpy. Danielle Tavan. Lauren Tearc. Christina Thompson. Samantha Tucker. Kendal Turner, Megan Tussey, Mary Malinda Valenlmc. Alyssa Vaughan, Meghan Vaughan. Lauren Vickers. Taylor Viduna. Elizabeth Vonrhees. Morgan Wagner, Katie Walton. Carli Weathers. AUison Weddington. Alex Weiss. Lauren West. Rachel West. Alex Williams. Caroline Williams. Rachel Willis, Robbie Willis. Carly Willon. lamie Windham. Jenna Winters, Blaine Wise. Sarah Wood, Kate Woodard. Kelsey Wright. Emily Wuelig. Elena Wunder. Susannah Ybos. Elizabeth Younger, Gabi Zanengo. tional Chapfe ' Foundi 89 7 Arthritis uvenile iggest ±,vent ie SaT and lolot Cardinal Rec. ouse Mother Ms. Vicki Mallon ' ■ " " i Ti wTW -j fc ' ■;» f M I " Never I Quit " Cli HUi. , [ Jk ATO ' s celebrate a winning football season and " Never Quitting " . Photo contributed 296 i The OleVIiss GatcrFood STORY BY ALLY PACE Alpha Tau Omega was founded in 1865 at the Virginia Mihtary Institute. Alpha Tau Omega boasts more than 6,500 undergraduate members nationwide. The fraternity was founded on The Delta Psi chapter of ATO was established at Ole Miss in 1927. ATO ' s founder, Otis Allen Glazebrook, outlined in the creed of the fraternity exactly what he wanted the fraternity to stand for. According to the creed, the fraternity was established " to teach that true men the world over should stand together and contend for supremacy of good over evil, to teach, not politics, but morals; to foster... the recognition of true merit wherever found; to have no narrower limits within which to work together for the elevation of man than the outlines of the world. " The men of ATO are still sticking to this creed 144 years later. Alpha Tau Omega ' s main philanthropic event is the ATO Greek Open Tennis Tournament. The Greek Open is a doubles tennis tournament in which members from every fraternity and sorority competes. Each Greek organization chooses some of the best tennis players in their chapters to represent their organizations in the tournament. The female participants are also a part of an auction called the Tennis Girl Auction. Also, one girl from each sorority is put in charge of promoting the event within her chapter. The fraternity also has a BBQ dinner the Thursday night before the event starts where people buy tickets for a meal. " We raise money by selling T-shirts, ads, coin drop for each sorority ' s tennis girl, BBQ, a date auction, and a silent auction, " said ATO President John Becknell. Every year, they choose a differ- ent organization that is within the Oxford community to donate the money to. In 2008, the fraternity raised more than $35,000 for the Lafayette County Volunteer Fire Department. The fire department used the money to purchase a new fire truck. ■ n a 1 BBB8 ■■ ■■ t. 1 ' ' MB Hl H Maa aafixia a ' -MB- ' Hj Bi BS a ' IW Members; President- Andrew Forsdick, Vice President- Casey Neale. Chaplain Martm Fisher. Treasurer- Richard Wallers . Dye. Sentinel- Alex Yack. Historian-Taylor Deaton, Ricky Bryan. Ransom Campbell )ohn Chapton. loel Duff. Alfred fears. David Kalec. Bart Iracy. Grady NX yly, !ohn Becknell. Barrett Beard. Taylor Capocaccia. N ' lck Conway. lacob Davis. Mason Dye. Turner Fisher. Preston Gordon. Andrew Greaser. Carter Hamilton. Cliff Harris, lack Hitks. Andrew Hortman. Logan O ' Connor, Spero Peters. Brandon Peters. Graham Purcell. NXllliam Stroud, lackson ' aughan. Michael btta. lohnny VC ' ahl, Henry VCInship, Peyton Beard. Trey Bolting. Graham Dot ' . Matt Garrett. Devon Graham, lake Harvey, Tim McCart , losh Mitchell. Spencer Moore. Randv Morrison, Steven Xelson. Mick Micholson, N ' abil Remadna. Thomas Sanders. Casey Shockey. Branson Smith. Cain Webber. Alexander Yack, Eric Yate.s Chase Aertker, lustin Belcher. Owen Bell. David Burkhead. lake Chandler, lack Clarkson, Austin Cloud, Oliver Delery, Barrett Fleming, Hunter Ford. John Taylor. Forsdick William. Clay Fowler, Ty Gillespie. Ryan Havener. |osh Hembree. Cameron Himel. Adam Horlock. Michael tones. Matthew ludson. Christopher Lalo. Grant Lankford. Matthew Lockett. Tyler May William. Curtis McGehee Evan McGuire. Alex McLeliand. Millard Morrison. Raymond Malty. David Napier. Derek Nassick. Ben Nonnemacher. lustm O ' Connor. Daniel Parry, Paul Peterson. Travis Pullen, Bryan Rhcads, Andrew Roberts, Graham Rone. Ben Satyshur. George Schaff. Gary Michael Schimmer, August Schlafly. Scott Shilslone, Grant Snyder, William Stein, lohn Steinert. Tyler Transou. Michael Wathlman. Richard Walters. Gabriel Weiss. lohn Williams, Hunter Yancey. Andrew Amos. )ason Anderson. Adam Armagost, Ross Barksdale, Darryl Barrett. Colton Benford. Matt Brown, Adam Butkheister. Aubry Carmody. Landon Cole. Alex Conerly, Blake Coscino. Bryan Cuchens. Sam Cumbee. Andy Dale, Chase Dickerson. Ir, Matthew D ) e. Andrew Dunbar. lordan Edwards, Riley Egan. Nash Evans, Brady Fortenberry, Witt Fortenberry. Jeremy Gray, Micah Green, Lyle Gulley. Bryant Gunter. David Haadsma, Mike Hail. lonalhan Hanson, Alex Harrelson. Tyler Harvey. Mick Hays, Ryan Hill, Doug Howard. III. lonalhan Huggins. Brenden lackson. Troy lackson. Reid Kelly. lason King, lordan Loftus .Don MacKercher. David Marrin. Tripp Matheny. Will McMillan. Labruce Miller, lustm Musgrove, Frankie Penn. lared Peters. Ben Pitts. Kyle Putman, Brandon Ray. Andrew Rose, BI- Rueschoff. Trey Schenzel, Daniel Short. Denver Sinclair. Patrick Slattery, Charlson Smith, Chris Smith. Nelson Smith. Patrick Wahl. Ben Weaver. lordan Wiggins, Nick Will. Sam Williams. Edmondson Wright, Daniel Zimmerman, :ional Chapter Founded 1865 Pliilanthropy Greek Open Biggest Event Gator Bash Colors Sky Blue lid Old Gold r House Motlier i Ms. Sunny Lord me uie M i ? ' ? ' The Betas may be playful, but the games teach the brothers humility, hard word and strengthens the bond of brotherhood. Photo contributed. 298 ITheOle Miss Gaines and STORY BY ALLY PACE Beta Theta Pi was founded in 1839 at Miami University in Oxford, Ohio. Exactly 40 years later, in 1879, the fraternity began a chapter on the Ole Miss campus. This year. Beta was recognized by the Mississippi Department of History and Archive to be the first all men ' s fraternity at the University of Mississippi to be declared a historic landmark. " A historic marker will be placed in front of their house this year to show the distinguished age and character of the chapter, " said Beta President James Davis. The Ole Miss chapter of Beta Theta Pi was originally a part of the Mystical 7, which is a secret society that came to Ole Miss in 1859. There was only one group out of the seven to survive the Civil War. The group that survived was reestablished and merged with Beta Theta Pi in 1879. During its time here at Ole Miss, the chapter has produced many noteworthy alumni. Some of their prestigious alumni include; former governor Ray Mabus, Jamie L. Whitten, longest serving representative to Congress, US Senator Frank E. Smith, Chancellor Alfred Hume, and internationally acclaimed song writer Rivers Rutherford who wrote " Real Good Man " for Tim McGraw, " Aint Nothing Bout You " for Brooks and Dunn, and several other hits for country music artists. Aside from their engaging history, the men of Beta Theta Pi have a lot to offer to the Oxford community. In 2008 the fraternity raised funds for the Boys and Girls Club by selling Candy Cane-o-Grams. The winners of the Candy Cane-O-Gram competition were Phi Mu and Pi Beta Phi. The fraternity also hosted " Fun Days " for the Boys and Girls Club and held a toy drive. •II Founded ' 1839 Flower Rose Members: Dom Rodriguez-President, William Tallent-Vice President, Trey LeBlanc- Treasurer, Sean Ross- Secretary, Tony Russell- Risk Manager, James Davis- Recruitment Chariman, Trey LeBlanc- Pledge Educator, David Hillman- Scholarship Chairman, Willaim Talent- Ritual Chairman, Scotty Dunnam-Alumni Relations Chairman, William Talent, Dom Rodriguez, Trey LeBlanc, Richard Hawkins, Sean Ross, Bryce McCool, James Davis, David Hillman, Christian Schedler, Tony Russell, Clay Grayson, Ben Dobbs, Justin Burch, Javier Grivjala, Christopher Damore, Anthony LaCourt, Peter Kelly, Scotty Dunnman, Will Lively, Jordan Amy, John Hedges iors Motto Lite ' mi ,i • ' i.«ri: tWt I ' ll, ; r ' f T I I- i :f " i ' V -. ' , ' •. « 1. ii Frannie F Matthews, K Campbell get r Wilson, (oidan Thomas, Allie rtiii, Josic Kitchens and Martha ibr the Pic-sidcntial Debate activities in the Grove. Photo Contributed. lit);- 11 1, o v liss QideQf STORY BY ALINE CARAMBAT United by the bonds of sisterhood, and forever linked together as women of upstanding character, the girls of Chi Omega continue to foster friendliness, integrity, and academic excellence into their chapter here at Ole Miss. Founded in 1895, and surfacing at The University of Mississippi in 1899, Chi O has continued to strengthen as a sorority and enhance the UM campus with participation in community service projects while developing leadership qualities in their members. Chi Omega is not only active in the community, but they are also very involved with the Sorority ' s national philanthropy, the Make-A-Wish Foundation. By volunteering their time and donations Chi O has been helping to change the lives and grant wishes to the children in this foundation. They not only connect with Make-A-Wish Foundation, but they also are involved with helping the Gardner- Simmons Home for Girls. Located in Tupelo, Miss., Gardner- Simmons gives children who have been abused or neglected a place to call home, and the members of Chi O help cotribute to it ' s nurturing environment. The sorority encourages its members to grow in individual achievement, and embrace all aspects of each girl ' s unique and diverse characteristics. This helps the growing bond of sisterhood strengthen among them, and helps them to connect not only to each other, but also to the campus community. Through honor, respect, and integrity Chi Omega provides their members with a comforting place to gather together in support of their fellow sisters so that they may grow to excel as individuals while enhancing their chapter. Members Brooke Adams, Bekah Avery, Angela Barlow. Britney Barnard. E ' Lane Bobo. Margaret Bntl. Alex Butatjuc. Kalie Buford. Lelia Burkhalter. Adelf Ldldwcl l. ,Mjrih.3 1 .mipbell, Nal he Chamoun, Ashley Churth, Cristm Cochran, Claudia Cowan, Kate Cunningham. )ane Mane Dawkjns. Mandy DeVure, Mary Hannah Dunning, Frannie Farris, Hillary Freeman, Leisel Gresham, Ann Rainev Haltom, Sarah Hamilton. Molly Hennessy. Kelsey Higgs, Trisha Hopkms, Shallon Hunter, Ann Kirk lacobs, .Ann Elizabeth Kay, Barrett Keith, Beth Kincade, losie Kitchens, Liz Langenfelder. Layson Lawler. Mary Gwen Lynch, Hannah Martin. Allie Matthews, Elizabeth May. Katie McCabe, Camille McKmley. Molly Meadors, Ragan Mueller, Keely Nash. Ellie Nichols, Kate Olivi. jaqueline Poe, Ryn Pollard, Kathyrn Powell, Susan Powell, Mary Mitchell Purvis, Emily Ragland, Madeline Randall. Laura Rickman, Kristen Rubinson. Kathryn Ruleman. Mary Scarborough. Ashton Seip, Kimbrell Spencer. lulie Still, Anne Taylor. lordan Thomas, Cassie TindeH, Lauren N ' anlandingham, Kelly White, Kathleen Williams, Taylor Wilson, Conoly Witherspoon, Marion Wood, Elizabeth Ann Young. Lucy Young. Knstie Arnold, Avery Aston, Emily Baker, Katherine Barkett, Alex Barraza, Aubrey Beckham. Kayla Blocker. Sally Ward Brewer, Meghan Bright, Ginny Broyles. Laura Burns, Delanev Campbell. Torv Cannon, Kate Carter, Mary Glenn Christopher, iulie Clark, Dannah Conway, Alex Cowart. Kaitlin Crabtree, Layne Crader, Haley Crosby, English Davidson, Betsy Davis. Natalie Dickson, Heather Duke. Ashley Duncan, Courtney Echols. Ginny Fly, Katie Gandy. Ann Clark Gannaway. Anne Tyson Grainger, Shelley Grayson, Erin Grimm. Page Halle. Halley Anne Hargrave, Blair Hams, Katie Henley. Rainey Hillyer, Olivia Hines, Libby Hodges. Chelsea Hogue, lame Howe. Lee lones, lizabeth Joseph. ludy King, Frances Knight. Call Larson, Chloe Llyod. Margaret Ross Long, Emily McLaurin. Doty MIley, Chelsea Moore, Sarah VX ' insor Morrison. Strom .Mull. |ane Nicholson, Claire Nuismer, Anna Pearson, Ann Barrett Polk, Kaitlm Posey, Hallie Reed, Ainsley Rogers. Elizabeth Sanders, Masey Seldon. Elizabeth Skelton, Barabra Smith, Tara Sparks, Katie-Chloe Stock, Susan Stanbro. Betsy Carol Sudduth, lacqueline Taylor, Natalie Taylor, Mary-Crosby Turner, Sally Tyndall, Eliza ' aughn. Carolyne Wade. Elizabeth Wesberry. Iiilieanne White. Rachel Williamson. Leigh Wills, Amy duger. Anna Laura Young, Mary Morgan Alexander, Macey Baird, Annie Barraza. Kimbell Bingham, Marv Brock Bobo. Erin Briscoe, Sally Brooke, Chelsea Buell, Elizabeth Bunten. Haley Burks. Emily Cady, Emily Knox Caldwell. Parker Capps, Haley Childers. Adelaide Collins, Anna Conerly, Cameron Covert. Sarah Cummings, Katie Curtis, Mary Katherine Davis, lessica Day. Katherine Douglas, Mimi Dnscoll. Claire Duff, Erin Dunaway, Molly Dyal. Rachel Earnhart, Mimi Edge. Elizabeth Evans, Sarah Faggart. Elizabeth Fair. Meredith Flowers, Maggie Forester, Paige Gordy. Lynley Greer, Hannah Grogan. Dare Harcourt, Haley Hard, Cadey Heaton, Mary Henry, Locke Houston, Morgan lackson, Lizzie )ones, Helen Grace King, Morgan Lipscomb, Katie Longoria, Mary Katherine Lott. Dora Lee Malouf, Taylor McCrae, Mary lordan McDill, Audrey Morgan, Callie Mounger, Bailey Mueller, Lacey Naaman, Bonney Neill, Betsy Nelson, Meredith Nowell. Madeline Nowell, Robin Parker. Madeline Peeples. ' irginia Ranney. Kate Ridgway, Caroline Robbins, lennifer Roberts. Sarah Sams. Lauren Scholl, Mary Seckman. Mary Catherine Sheats, Ann Louise Stacy. Anna Steely, Mary Louise Stephenson, Ashley Stewart. Douglas Strahan, Kelly Sutton, Taylor Thomas, lessica-Phillips Tyson, Lane Varner, Kallie Wesley, Elizabeth White, Kathryn Winslow. Nicole Zouboukus. Caitlin Adams. Bess Ager, Fran Armistead, Courtney Atchison, Randle Bane. Caroline Beach. Liz Borgese, Kalie Breathitt. Kelsey Breathitt, Mary Brunson, Olivia Bucaciuc, Shannon Buell, Margaret Burge. Lanna Burkhalter, Hannah Burson, Rebecca Carter. Claire Casner. Morgan Chancy. Laura Cote, Caroline Cowan. Amanda Dagget. Cory Daniel, Alise Darnell. Sarah Denney, Allie Denton, Taylor Mane Dunaway, Sarah Reese Fincher, Reaghan Foley, Sarah Ford, Lake Graves, Mrginia Grayson, Alyssa Green, Annie Greiner. Meredith Gnffin, Lucy Grove, Simms Haquewood. Katv Hartman, Dorothy Harvey, Mary Hasbrouck. Rea Hasie, V ' aughan Hines, Mary Holbrook, Hillary Howell, Macy Hughart, Katie lacubson. Ken [amison, Alice Carroll lohnson, Allie lohnson, Summer lones, Grace Anne loseph. Hollis Kimmel, Kate Kirkpatrick. lamie Kline, Katherine Loftiss. Betsy L nch. Memory Madden, lemison Matthews, Laura Cate May. Laney Mayfield. Abbigail McCrary. Laura McCreight. Lauren Meyer. Emily Monsour, Meredith Moore, Jamie O ' Dea. Kaylyn Orr, Libbie Paull, Virginia Peacock, Grace Pearson. Mary Ward Pollard. Bess Randall. Ann-Hayden Rogers, Mary Saulters. Sarah Servati. Mary Katherine Sharman. Claire Sims, Bethany Stanfill. Katie Sterrenberg, )ulia Morgan Stone, Addie Stringer, Sarah Swift. Ellen Thomas. Belt Thompson. Morgan Wilson, Elizabeth Woody, Anna Woodyard National Chapter Founded " ' ' eiiilanthropy Gardner- Simmons Home Biggest Even Owls at th BSCOt X ouse Mother Mrs Sara In Uelt IS one of the largest soioi ities on campus, which means more sisters to meet and bond with from Rush to the end of the year. Photo contributed. 302 ITheOle Miss Sweet m STORY BY ALLY PACE Tri Delta was founded in 1888 at Boston College as an organization that is concerned with the growth and development of college women. The Chi Chapter of Tri Delta was established at Ole Miss in 1904. The women of Tri Delta are involved in a number of activities on campus and in the Oxford community, but their main focus is on their philan- thropies. Every fall, Tri Delta hosts their annual Pancakes for Kids event in order to raise money for St. Jude Children ' s Research Hospital in Memphis, Tenn. In the spring of 2008, the women began a letter writing campaign to help raise funds for the hospital as well. In 2008, the chapter raised over $60,000 for the hospital. The funds they raise for St. Jude go to help fund the Patient Care Floor in the Chili ' s Care Center that is located on the hospitals main campus. The girls not only raise funds for the hospital, but they also take trips to tour the hospital and spend time with the children. In the spring, the women host the Carson-Pitcock Crawfish Boil in which they raise money for a scholarship fund that was established in the name of two of their sorority sisters, Graham Carson and Leslie Pitcock, who were killed in a car accident in 2005. In 2008, they raised over $5,000 for the Carson-Pitcock Scholarship. Aside from philanthropic activities, the sorority also places a large emphasis on academics. The sororit) ' had the highest grade point average in the Fall of 2008 out of all of the sororities on campus. " Tri Delt has given me a place to call home at Ole Miss and, at the same time, taught me to broaden my horizons for the future, " said Nicole Buffington, a Senior member from Brandon, Miss. Mascot Philanth ropy St. Jude ' s Children ' s Research Flower Members: Elizabeth McRight - President, Laura Skelton - Vice-President of Administration, lessi Fort - Secretary, Courtney LaBorde- Tredsurir U)d Chrk tu Mmibtr Fduujlor, Lauren Adams, Elizabeth Adams. Bnanna Adkins. Ann Agnew, Molly Aiken, Kathleen .Ambrose. Anna Brittain Antici, Mary Armstrong, Tay Baile . Emilv Bailey. Lenon Baker, Stevie Bankston, Markte Barnes. Mallory Bavs, Megan Beasley, Frazier Bennett. Murray Benson. Kelsev Berger. Laura Blackledge. Peylun Blackwell. Lee Bobo, Kalee Bodey. Mary Bowen. Blanton Box. Magen Bradley. Sydney Brasher. Austin Brown. Ivy Bryant, Nicole Buffington, Jennifer Burke. Kalie Burke, Meghan Burke, Laura Burkhalter, Caroline Calhoun, Catherine Cannon. Mary Lawrence Carruthcrs, Campbell Cartledge. Catherine Cartwright. Sterling Cato, Kelsey Chancellor. Annie Childers. AUie Cimo. Susan Clark, losephine Clark. Sally Clark. Maddie Cleary, Taylor Clements. McKinley Cobb, Erin CoUins. Maribeth Cook. Taylor Coombs, Toni Counts, Meryl Cowan, Theresa Cravens, Bailey Crenshaw. Sarah Crites, Hastings Crockard. Anne Croweiy. Erika Dale. Megan Daniel. loanna David. Maggie Day, Margaret DeLozier. Beth Derivaux. le sica Dollar, Blair Dorrough, Addie Dorsey. lrginia Drago, Katherine Dryden. Erin Duff. Mar ' Kathryn Duke, Kale DuQuesnay, Sam Egger. lordyn Etland, lamie Erickson, Caroline Estopinal, Elizabeth , nn Evans. Dallas E ' ans. Brooke Ewing. Lauren Fassero, Allison Ferris. Clansey Flautt, Brett Ford, Lauren Fordice. Hannah Foreman, lessica Fori. Perry Fowler, Caroline Fox. Lyndsey Fry, Cryiilhia Fry. Elizabeth Fulghom. Meredith Fuller. Blair FuUilove, Jennifer Gardner. lane Claire Garren, Ella Gentry, Maggie Giffin, Gavannah Goodman. Christina Graves. Bnttany Grissett. Lmdsey Gunler. Hannah Gwin, Helen Gwm. Victoria Halla. Bentley Hammet. Megan Harris. Jordan Harston. Kathryn Harvey. Sally hazard. Sara Hazard. Heidi Heumann. Dallas Hill. Gresham Hodges. Elizabeth Hollomon. Heather Horner. Laura House, Lauren Huddleston, Rebecca Huff, Libbi Huff, Molly Hutter, Amanda Hyneman. Caroline Ingram. Robin iackson. Heather lamison. Hallie Jamison. .Mlyson Jessup. Heather Johnson, Katherine lohnson, Marv Blair Johnson, Anna Jones. EUzabeth Jones, Cyndi Joycr, Kaie Karper. Kate Karper. Aryn Jane Kelly. Clayton Kelly. Kailey Kemp. Marion Keyes, Mary Martha Kimbell, Brooke Kimbro, .Marion Kincade. .Mlison Kneip. Courtney LeBorde. Anastasia Lampton. Emma Lancaster. .Mary Allen Langford. Emily Lassener. .Adair LeBlanc. Kristen Lee, Jillian Lenamon. .Meagan l.etten, Kate Lewis. Maragret Logan. Caroline l max, Olivia Lott, Victoria Lott. Vancy Love, Rachel Lowe. Adrian Lovstv. Virginia Luster. Sarah Lyman. Annie Mjickey. Kate McNeil. Eti abelh Maddox, Meredith Magee, . Jexa Mai. Olivia Mai. Kristina Makey, Lauren Marpie, Angela Mazzanti. Elizabeth Mazzanti. Genie McAleer. Michell AcAuley. -Mary McCaskill. .Meg .McCormick, Caroline McGee, Mctona McGuire, Mackin McKinney. Taylor McLeod, Elena Mcpherson. Eliiabeth McRight, Victoria .Meadows. .Meredith Meadows. Margaret .Meredith. Meagan .Michell. Meade Miller, .Morgan Miller, Emily Moore. Margaret Anne Moore. Hallie Mosby. .Mackenzie Moussa, Carmen Rae Musgrove. Jessica Myers. Natalie Myers. Mary .Margaret Myers. Lauren Neel. Lousie Nesbitt. Clara OConner, Julia OConner. Hillary O ' Keefe. Ally Pace. Molly Pace. Meredith Parker, Paige Parker. Ambrie Parks. Courtney peacock. Elizabeth Pearson, Courtney Pell. Luanne Pendet. Hannah Penley, Ashley Perkins, Ann Turner Perry, Ann Whitlen Perry, Courtney Phillips. Margaret Phillips. Man Phillips. Blann Phillips. Lindsey Pratt. Maggie Pereisley. Ann Price, Blakeney Radar. TayHor Ragan. Ann Raines. Jenru Ramer. Caroline Randall. Gabby Rangel, loyce Ralliff. Mary Ellen Ray, Knsta Redmond. Bnttany Richardson, Hannah Richardson. Susan Ashley Richburg. Olivia Richey. Morgan Roark, Cameron Robbins, Kaitlyn Roberts. Susan Roberts. Annic-Laurie Roberts. Mallory Roberts. Melissa Russell. Holly Rutherford, Sarah Sabbatini, Majone Salem. Katherine Sams. Lauren Sndifer. Olivia Savage. Elyssa Scarbrough, Anna Schuster. Emily Sharp. Emily Shuford, Vaughan Simmons, Lenoir Skates. Laura Skelton. Charlotte Skelton, Mollie Sloan. Anne Smith. lennie Smith. Madeline Smith. Katty Sneed, Sar h Ellen Southern, Laurie Spradley, Tracte Steele. Sarah Stoner, Tiffany Story. Lauren Stout, Emmie Strain. Courtney Stubbs. Jane Summers, Harper Taylor. Lee Taylor. Anna Taylor, Katherine Taylor, Lau- ren Tee. Caroline Temple . Elizabeth Thomas, Lindsey Thomas, Maggie Tidwell. Tara Hallie Tight. Ellen Townsend, .Mary Brook Traxler. .Molly Tribble. Laura Ellen Trotti, Rachel Truxillo. Katie an Camp. Connor ' ogel, Caroline Votta, 01i ia Waggoner, .- nsley Wallace, .Marita Xalton, McKenzie Warrington, Natalie Weaver. Nicole Weaver. Elizabeth Weiss. Anna Katherine Welty. Taylor West, Lindsey VX ' hite. Sally White. Jordan Whittle, Kayla WiJIoughby. Laura Beth Wilson, Caroline Wilson, Sara Frances X ' ilson. Rachel Wntz, Virginia Yarber. Lindsey Zepponi. lessica Zeltergren Colors Blue anc Yellow w House Mother Ms. Martha Collins i 5o: OUO «:. v 1 _L r. 1 I i » « Phi)t ) conlributed. Anchors A STORY BY CAITLIN WILKERSON Delta Gammas across the United States are united in their efforts to assist those who are bhnd or visually impaired. Through their philanthropy, Service for Sight, Delta Gammas have been able to provide grants to organizations that share their same mission, fund genetic research, and give more than 96,000 hours of Ser- vice for Sight volunteer hours each year. The Delta Gammas of Ole Miss, along with more than 100 other collegiate chapters across the United States, host an event called Anchor Splash to raise awareness and funds for their foundation. Anchor Splash is a competition in the fall among fraternities that involves a penny drop in the union and a week of preparation leading up to the actual event. On Anchor Splash, showing up to the Turner Center in crazy attire according to the theme they have chosen for them- selves, fraternities compete in swimming events and a belly flop competition. Each fraternity also designates an " Anchor Man, " who represents their team and is required to answer a question in front of the audience. In the spring, Delta Gamma hosts a fairly new fundraiser called DG Milk and Cookies. For two days students are able to get milk and cookies delivered directly to their door by a DG. On one of the days during the Milk and Cookies fundraiser, there is also an opportunity for students to come to the Delta Gamma house to pick up their milk and cookies and enjoy live dj music. Half of the proceeds made from Anchor Splash and Milk and Cookies go toward a Service for Sight project and the other half goes to undergraduate DG scholarships. Laura Hall, sophomore Delta Gamma VP of Foundation, said that some of the other foundation projects DGs are involved with include an Eye Safety Semi- nar at Oxford Elementary School and an eyeglasses drive for the Lion ' s Club. Members. Bettd Aaron, lennifer Rose Adams. Meghan Ainswolh. Dana Ainsworth. Merodilh Akers. Emily Aldiidge, Corey Allen, Christnia A k ' n. Abigail Andrews. sh.mno[i Ashbiuni, i tllian Askms, Virgina Atkinson, Ann Atkinson, April At s ' ood, Crystal Ausbum, Allison Bailey, Blair Bailey. Elizabeth Barefoot, lessica Barnthouse. Brooke Beard. Katherine Belk, Lindsay Benvenutti. Kendal Bingham, Catherine Black. Meghan Black. leannie Blair. Laura Blair, ' alerie Blair. Brittany Blaylock. Semmes Bobo, Carrie Boone. Cameron Buchanan, Allison Burge. Virginia Burke. Holly Burton. Chelsea Byers, Heather Carr. Dori Carter. Ashley Chaffin. Lauren Cherry. Hillary Clark, Caroline Clark. Shelley Clark, Katie Clibum. Mallory Coleman. Chelsea Collins, Alex ( nllms. Karol Conaway. Lizzy Cottrell, Stella Crosby Ashley Czesthin. Mindy Czeschin. Laura Dallon, Martha Frances Dallon, Corey Davidage. K-y Davis. Ashley Davis, Sarah Davis. Caroline Dees. Lauren DeLap, Whitney Denham. Katie Dennis. Lindsey Denton, Catherine Dorroh. )amie Driver, Cassie DuBois. Ashley Dugger. Anna Dunlap, Katie Ely. Megan Faulkner. Olivia Faust, Hannah Flint. Crystal Flores. Leigh Foil. Katie Summers Fondren. Ashley Forester. Cece Fourchy. Anne Franetovich, Kathleen Franetovich. Molly Franks, Lyndsey Freeny. Courtney Gaston. I li ab.lh Googe, Ashley Gregson, Meg Grow. Martha Guinn. Austyn Gunter. Emily Haadsma, Susannah Hatkel, Kate Hall. Laura Hall. Lauren Haney, Aly Hanson, lennifer Harris, Meghan Haslam. McCarley Haynes. Molly Sims Haynes. Kristina Hays. Elizabeth Heard, Anne Roane Hennessy. Carrie Beth Henson, Michelle Herold, Dorothy Hicks. Emily Higdon. Martha HiU. N ' .italie Hill. Andrea Hodge. Dendy Hogan. Maurie Hogue, Anna Hood, Holly Hosford. Elizabeth Howard. Ellison Howie. Anna Hughes. Katherine Hughes. Courtney lackson, Katie Jackson, Marly leffnes. Mary !ohnson. Momca Johnson. Mary Margaret Johnson. Abby lohnston, Betsy Jones. Sarah Joyner, Hilary Kabel. Kelly Knight. Emma Koon. Abigayle Kostka. Alyssa Lake. Mary I awrence. Susan Lawrence. Catherine Lentile. Alisha Li. Reagan Lightsey. Barrett Lingle. Lacey Livingston, Alex Loomis. Laurel Luckey. Sarah MacLellan. Mallory Magro. Meredith Magro. iUooke MAnsfield, Mallori Mapp. Mary Mars. Kylie Martin. Leigh Mason. Ellen McCaa. Mary Catherine McClinton, Kelli McDonald, Leigh McDowell, Courtney McFarlin. Betsy McGahey. Molly McKay. Wliitney McUughli, Heather McMahn, Bronwyn McNeill. Ginny Mello. Maggie Merrell, Meagan Michael. Ann Elizabeth Miller, Katie MiUigan. Meghan Milloy. Sarah Mokey, I ' Arke Montague. Lauren Moore. Claire Morns, Melissa Morrison, )amie Nash, Hannah Meely. Mallory Nettles. Sally Nicely. Brittany Norman, Ashlea Odom. Emily OHeam. Shcllv Osbom. Christina Palmer. Laura Parker. Lauren Parker, Virginia Parker. |ena Parker, Page Pelzer. Mary Pennington, Lindsey Peresith, Briana Petti|ohn, Mary Phillips. Anna Kathryn Phillips, Melissa I ' lerotith. Brennan Pitts. Evelyn Portie. Catelm Powell. Heather Quinn, Ali Ragsdale. Melanie Rawls. Mary Ray, Mary Rebenlisch. Taylor Reese. Emilie Riser. Anna Rogers. Sarah Rogers. Laura RfihRosson. Megan Sabbatini, Allison Sam. Lauren Sandlmg. Anna Sanford. Courtney Sas ser. Victoria Sawyer, Hailey Sa »7er. Jill Scarbrogh. Emily Scheuer. Anna Seigc!. Catherine Ser ' ati. Bi iiikk Shappley. Austin Shaw, Chaille Shelbv, F.den Sherman. Kimberly Shoff. Sarah Sholtis, . shley Sigman. Christine Sims, Mare Sims. Kayla Skeen. Katy Siocumb. Aynslee Smith. Carlie Smith, C eorgij Smith, Kelly Smith, Mary Smothers. Anna Ray Snellgrove. Bridget Stanford. Ruth Stanley. Amy Stratton, Anna Stuart. Bftt - Sullivan. Cameron Sweeting. Elizabeth Trayal. Lauren Tubb, Leah Tuker. Elizabeth Vowell. BEss Walker. Leigh-Taylor Wamble, Mallori Wardlaw. Anna Wardlow. Katie Wasson. Katie Watkins. Sara Watson, Lacey Weathenill. Hannah Weatherly. lamie Weaver. Sydney Weed. Becca Werner. Haley West. Meagan White, Sarah White. Elizabeth Whitley. Allyce Wdbanks. Caitlin Wilkerson. Elizabeth X ' illiams. Katherine W illiams, Sarah W illiams. Diana Wills. Logan Wilson. Anna Terrell Wilson. Emelia Wilson. Aubrey Wingo. Taylor Winters. Mary Hodgm Womble. Megan Wray. Kelly Wright, Sarah Vaun. Elizabeth Yerger, Megan Yoste, Sharon Young, Laura Zachow. AT National Oiapter Founded 1873 Philanthropy Serv ice for Sight Biggest Event Anclior Splash Symbol Anchor House Mother fMs. Nancy I Maddox John Lynch and Brian Lebaron cook crawfish as a spring semester ritual of Delta Psi. Photo contributed. 306 ITheOle Miss .. Qose-Koit STORY BY TIM SUMMERS Founded on June 22, 1855, the Phi Chapter of the fraternity of Delta Psi is located in St. Anthony Hall at the corner of Fraternity Row and Confederate Drive on the campus of the University of Mississippi. The members of this literary society have upheld the organization ' s commitment to excel- lence in all aspects of Greek life at Ole Miss for the last 154 years. " The fraternity exists to provide a proper preparation for post-college life, which is more than merely being imbued with facts and the ories; it includes a process for the expression and expansion of one ' s ideas and opinions and an opportunity for communication, both intellectual and moral, among equals, " states the fraternity ' s website. " Advancement and development are our goals; the bonds of brother- hood are our reward. " The first chapter of the fraternity of Delta Psi was founded at Columbia University on St. Anthony Day, January 17, 1847, from which the fraternity derives its name. More chapters opened af- terwards, including Phi, but most were disrupted due to the Civil War. The Phi Chapter was decimated, losing 16 members to the War Between the States. It eventually reopened, and over the years the fraternity has endured many hardships, burned houses, and even a ban on fraternities. Restarted in 1999, the present incarnation of the Phi Chapter has made campus leadership and involvement a priority. Through positions such as Student Director of the Sally McDonnell Barksdale Honors College, Associate Student Body Senators, Cabinet Members, Taylor Medal recipients, Hall of Fame members, and many others, the members maintain a strong tie to the campus. Achievement in leadership has always been a strong Delta Psi tradition, one that continues to this day. The Phi Chapter is involved in the Oxford-Lafayette area in many service projects and philanthropic fundraising. For the last couple of years, the Special Olympics and individual service projects highlighted the fraternity ' s regular agenda, but new innovations in philanthropy such as the " Spring Fling Ultimate Tournament " for United Way are creating new opportunities for Delta Psi to make a difference in their community. Philanthropy remains a constant goal for the organization, and new, creative ways of service are always being developed. The men of Delta Psi understand that a balanced life is one that consists of both work and play. The traditional parties include the ever-popular Halloween extravaganza and the annual Saints and Angels Ball, hosted for the last two years in New Orleans. During the fall, the fraternity ' s tent in the Grove remains a central point of game day gather- ings. There are parties on football weekends and crawfish boils in the spring. Consistently, Delta Psi fields a wide variety of entries in intramural sports. Just this last year, the fraternity made it all the way to the second round of flag football playoffs, a record-breaking year in recent memory, as well as the semifinal round in soccer. The Phi Chapter always signs up for a wide variety of events including ping pong, ultimate Frisbee, Softball, wallyball, racquetball, tennis (singles and doubles), and many more. Members: lames Bailey. Benidmin Bates, Zachary Bransun, Wesle) Dent, lames Duck, Blake Gcilden. Gabriel Gonzalez, W ' ilsun Grilling, Marshall Hatcher, Mitchell Hobbs, Daniel Holcombe, Paul Kynerd, Cory Lamb, Gabriel Lee, Cody Logan, Ryan McDurmon, Tyler Olander, Willaim Portas, Duncan Smith, Forrest Smith, Greg Stewart, Matthew Suess, Thomas Sutherlin, lennmgs Treutel, Cole Walters, Scott Williams, Orevaoghene Addoh, Austin Alexander, Brain Alexander, lames Anders, Frank Butz, Tommy Chamblee, Tyler Craft, lason Darby, Arthur Edwards, William Foreman, Reed Gilbow, Ryan Gregg, William Grossenbacher 111, Matthew Henry, Timothy Hill, Brian Hovanec, Paul Katool, Michael Laney, Brian LeBaron. Cody Logan, lohn Lynch, Ramsay MacNeill, Matthew Mazzone, LaThaddeus Mims, Louis Morehouse, Matthew Murray, Ryan Parsons, Travis Ray, Matthew Rushing, Tim Shea, Tim Summers, lason Smith, Jason Sullivan, lohn Swanson, lonathan Wolfe, President- Ramsay MacNeill Rush Chairman- Matthew Mazzone, ' ince Chamblee Social Chairman- Brain Alexander, Philanthropy Chairman-William Foreman Lecture Chairman- Tyler Craft, Recycling Chairman-William Foreman, Intramural Chairman-Matthew Rushing, Risk Management Chairman- Jonathan Wolfe National Oiapter ounded " 1847 Philanttiropy Oxforc. Biggest Event Saint anc. Angels Ball Colors ' old anc Azure litkii liiiiK Tamaria Bolton at Willie Price Nursery helping the children to make patches for a quilt that will be sent to a child at St. Jude ' s. OPPOSITE; Delta Sigma Theta. Photos contributed. 3081 the Ule Miss Shming STORY BY ALINE CARAMBAT The Delta Sigma Theta Sorority was nationally founded in 1913 at Howard University, and opened its doors here at Ole Miss in 1974. Since then, the sisters have been letting their crimson and cream colors show by working together to improve our campus and community by contributing their time, donations, and effort to those who are in need. By promoting leadership, sisterhood, and unity both on and off campus, they strive to help those in need and represent exactly what the sorority ' s founders had first set out to do. Their most well known philan- thropy is working with the Boys and Girls Club to provide children with fun and positive after school activities while setting a good example for them to follow. However, this sorority does not only make themselves known only through philanthropic contributions, but also through Delta Week. It is during this week that the ladies of Delta educate the campus about who they are and what services they provide others with. Sticking to their motto, " Intelligence is the torch of Wisdom, " they make sure that Delta Week provides the students here on campus with fun and educational activities to partake in. The sisterhood is also extremely active in promoting others to vote, seeing as 97 percent of all Deltas are registered voters. Altogether, Delta Sigma Theta organizes all of their programs with five basic interests in mind: economic development, educational development, international awareness and involvement, physical and mental health, and political awareness and involvement. With having over 200,000 active members and 900 chapters all over the world, it is safe to say Delta Sigma Theta shines brightly not only on our campus but on campuses world wide. Qiapter Name ism Philanthropy 3oys and rica Biggest Event Colors a Encore is one of the biggest eveiBil ipus as it iuis every sorority competing against eacli other in danco lo i aisi ' (liey lor charily. Backstage, Theta members pause to caU li their breath after their routine. Anota STORY BY ALLY PACE Kappa Alpha Theta was founded at Asbury University, now known as DePauw, in Greencastle, Indiana. Theta was the first greek letter sorority for women to be established. The sorority came to Ole Miss in 1978. The Ole Miss chapter is the first Theta chapter to be established in Miss. In 2008, the chapter celebrated their 30th anniversary on campus. The philanthropy that the women of Kappa Alpha Theta support is called CASA. CASA, short for Court Appointed Special Advocates, is an organization that helps children who have been caught up in the judicial system. Most of these children have been left without a home for many reasons, the most prominent of which is child abuse. CASA provides the children with special trained advocates that will stay with the kids and represent them court. The advocates are volunteers and their main purpose is to provide support and comfort for the children as well as speaking on their behalf. In 2008, the women of Kappa Alpha Theta donated over $15,000 to this organization. They raised the funds by hosting Theta Encore and Theta Dodge ball. Theta Encore is a dance competition that the pledge classes of all the sororities on campus compete in. This year, the event was sold out; meaning more than 1,200 people were in atten- dance. Theta Dodge ball is a dodge ball tournament in which students, fraternity men and men from around the Oxford community compete. Aside from philanthropy, strengthening sisterhood is important to the women. The women of Theta are a very close-knit group, and their bonds leave a lasting impression on them even after they have graduated. " Theta has given me a family, " said Kelsey Martin, a senior from Houston, Texas. " Those women have been there to support me, challenge me and most of all encourage me to be a better stronger person. My college experience wouldn ' t have been the same without it. " National Chapter Founded 18761 Philanthropy iii 2a£ 5 ££j iggest r L»ir -©i i ft jIb B jtA Fis MSk Jninr liSJf mi - N ♦ mmL JkHntULttflT V m K Htt jk. T " V Cv% V rontrrl t««ifeyMShsljnte PKologra( ! " Members: Blake Allen, Natalie Baren, lamie Biyeu. Anastasia Bryant, Elaine Buntin, Sara Burns, Hayley Caldweli, lenny Carlisle. Kate Carnahan. Ashley Clearman, Anna Ct)leman. Hatlie Crook, Kathryn Dalby. Rebecca Davidson, Ashley Doucet. Corey Ellison, Kelli Fertitta. Lauribeth Foster, Drue Fritschle, Meaghan Gandy. Sara Garrett. Elizabeth Gayden, Mario Guice, Christina Hatzwiller, Madison Halbrook, Sabyn Hamilton. Claire Hannibal, Leigh Harrison. Haley Heath. Elizabeth Helovv, Rachel Holt, Sarah Holt. ' irginia Houston. Victoria Howell, Karlyn Hudson. Amelia Hunsucker, Eliza Ingram. Laure lordan. Lillie Kelly. Mary lane Kerr, Michelle Langdon, Madeleine l.eritz. Julie Lieber, Abby Loden. Dorothy Ma. Kelsy Martin, Megan McCormack, Kristen McElrath. Brittany McLendon, Ashleigh Means. Jamie Moore, [essica Moran, Natalie Nelson, Ciera Oueilete, luianne Pauck, Hannah Payne, Bryn Phelan, Kylie Phillips, Audrey Pinner, Erin Pollock. Sarah Ponze. Lauren Roberts, Kelly Robertson, Maggie Robertson, Laure Rochelle, Lana Sauls, Rebecca Schroeder. Katelyn Scott, Lauren Sealy. Jessica Smith. Mary Gunn Spragins. Anna Stowers, Ann Lauren Thompson, Theresa Upton, Ashton Weber. Caitlin Weber, Kristin Wightman, Carolyn Williams. Kaylen Addison, Ali Angerer. Bailey Arnold, Kelsey Barnes. Amanda Bell. Caitlin Brock. Shannon Byrne. Hayley Chappell, Caitlin Clark. Crystal Clinton. Taylor Davison. Avery Gauldin, Taylor Gilchrist. Sarah Hannah. Emily Higgins, Jordan Howard. Moliy Jarabica. Callie Kielhofner. Mary Klingman. Lindsey Kurmaskie, Caroline Lee. Abbie Mardis. Kristen Miller, Shannon Murray. Kaitlin O ' Donnell, Angela Pannunzio. Regan Perkins. Jessica Price, Mary Ashley Redmond, Emily Roberts, Simone Roberts. Alley Ronaldi. Harper Ross. Lindsay Schilder. Jordan Smith. Casey Stafford. Natasha Sugerman. Lydia Sullivan. Symbol House Motti Ms. giiiL . " Rliller lembers taklsome time during bWday to goof off with tl ir prized letters. Photo Contributed. Dower STORY BY CAITLIN WILKERSON The Alpha Mu chapter of Kappa Delta was founded here on the Ole Miss campus in 1927. Since that time, the KDs have worked to support several philanthropic organizations. While most sororities have only one or two philanthropies they are involved with, the KDs work to support five different organizations: Girl Scouts of America, Orthopedic Research Surgeon ' s Award, Children ' s Hospital Richmond Virginia, Dove Campaign for Real Beauty and Prevent Child Abuse America. KD ' s largest philanthropy event is known nationally as Kappa Delta Shamrock. KD chapters across the country join forces to help in the effort to prevent child abuse both on a national and local level. Whitney Barnes, junior Kappa Delta from Fulton, Miss., said that the Kappa Deltas at Ole Miss are able to lend a tremendous amount of support to the Prevent Child Abuse America organization through Kappa Delta Shamrock. " We have raised the most money of any KD chapter nationally for the past several years, " Barnes said. " Last year we raised over $55,000. " The Kappa Delta Shamrock event takes place every spring. The KDs host a golf tournament for adults and a separate tournament for students, along with a mother daughter brunch, all on one weekend. Partnered with the Oxford Exchange Club, the KDs also put on a silent auction where local artists donate merchandise for the sale. Half of the earnings from Kappa Delta Shamrock are donated to Angel Ranch, a home for abused children here in Oxford. The other half of the money is sent to the Prevent Child Abuse America foundation. Members Anne-Claire Allen. Abby Bjnjhjn, Cjn.line Hudson Burgess, Sara Burrel, kelli Byrd. Meagan Calhoun. Brittany Canterberry, Lji, Can, di iiiciic Llippaid. LouiliKv C.oulf . Mallor Crandall, Anne Drown. Peyton Feigley. Genny Frascogna. Lauren Furr, Jennifer Geny. Colleen Gravely. DAni Griffin. Emily Haggard, Catherine Ann Hernngton. Lauren Hightower, Ellen Howard. Bethany Hubby. Lindsay lordan. Claire Killen. Jennifer Langhart, Anna Lee. Claire Leftwich, Ashley Linton, Mollory Logan, Haley Martin. Lauryn Martin, Nicole Massey, Megan McKenzie. Lisa Miller, Catherine Mlllette, Peggy Minis, loAnne Nabors. Li a Parkes, Betsy Peterson. Caroline Reehl, Ross St.Vigne, Lacey Thiel. Kristina Thomas, Collins Tuohy. Lindsay Turner. Laura Walsh. Patricia Walters, Jessie Wilson. Elle Worsham, Beth Aiken, Ton Applewhite, Jane-Claire Baker. Amy Barrett. Ann Regan Bilbo, Reed Bourgeois. Lindsay Burt. Katie Campbell. Kaitlyn Crosby. Katie Demetropoulos. Jessica DeSalvo. Rachel Dillard. Shannon Dunagin. Harper Ferguson. Whitney Finn, Caroline Frierson, Amanda Leigh Griffin, Blair Harden. Abbie Hardy. Alisha Holder. Addie Holleman. Hallie Hooper, Kellier Hughes. Brittany Jones. Amanda Kelly, Claire Kennedy. Krysten Keyes. Krislen Lee, Madeline Malone, Maile Mathews. Holly Mayatte. Marlee Mims. Mary Lindley Mims, Anna Montague, Emily Moore, Marv iiginia Morgan, Jill Peets. Camille Presley, Grafton Pritchartt, Caroline Pugh. Lizzie Ratliff. Emily Sage. Mary Kathryn Sanford, Kclli Smith. Mattie Smith, Kate Steele, Sarah Stemberger. Cassidv Stogner, Christen Tanner. Cara Troiani. Elizabeth Tucker. Lauren Tultos, Paige Turberville. Faye Walter. lulia Watt. Leslie Wells. KatieScott Westfaul, hitney White, Erin W iggers, Haley W iggins, Kimber Williams, Lauren Williams. Catherine Wilson, Aldenn Wofford. Lee Wooley, Ashley right, Mary Anna W right. Caroline Campbell, Lauren Adams, Laurie Alexander, Mary River Barnhardt, Rebecca Barr. Rachel Batten. Anna Beard, Bailey Briggs. Mollory Britt. Caitlyn Brown, lessica Burton. Caitlin Cassidy. Chelsea Caveny. Liza Kate Chaney. Andrea Claret, Cara Clark. Maggie Coakley. Amanda Coleman, Anne Houston Cupit, Annsley Dykes. Jillian Eaton. Ellen Elliot, Grate Fields, Olivia Frascogna. Molly Fudge. Monlee Gaddy, Crystal Gardner. Emily Gasson. Catie Graham, Leslie Harrison, Susan Hawkins. Laura Katherine Henderson. Jes.s Anne Heppenstall. Katie Hewes, Sarah Hill. Elaine Holtzman, Megan Howell, Haley Huerta. Landon Hughes. Laura Kruger. Preston Lang. Juliette Lawrence. Catherine Lee. Angela Leis. Rachel Looser, Taylor Madison, Michael McCollum, Caroline McCormick, Meredith McGregor. McKenna Mehle. Chelsea Mitchell. Meagan Myers. Paige Noble, Kill Parker. Neal Ann Parker. Ali Phares. Clancy Piazza, Lauren radiconi. Mary Catherine Ragland. leslie Johns Ray. Amanda Reinman. Sommer Richesin. Blakeley Roberts. Hayley Roberts. Niki Rowland. Brittany Simpson, Lindsay Summers. Ginger Thomas. Collier Torjusen, Natalie Troutt, Alexandria Wallace, Mollye Ward. Katie Watson, Jennifer Wegmann, Allie Wells. Sarah Wilburn. Camille Worley. Tresse ung. Caroline Acker, Bethany Arnold. Anna Atherton, Lauren Baker, Lindsey Barefield, Beth Bilbo, Kenlea Blann, Megan Bramlitt. Ton Bufkm, Kayla Canfield. Therese Castigliola. Rosalind Chadbourne, Devin Chigos. Katie Childers, Casey Chinn. Cnmens Clifford. Liz y Clippard, Grace Cole, Emily Cutrer. Cassie De La Gar a. Ari Demetropoulos. Hannah DeSalvo. Katie Dillard, Traci Anne Edwards, Brooke Engle, Ashley Farrell. Anna Claire Freeman. Elizabeth Geny, Kelsey Griffin. Paige Hadd. Lacy Hanslip, Laura Hathcock. Elizabeth Hernngton, Mackenzie Hubbard. Stephanie labaley. Kalen Joe, Ashley lohnson, Ashley jolly. Kasev lunkin, Hannah Korle. Gabby Krotser. Lindsay Lang. Jennifer Mason. Lauren Mauer, Natalie May, Mollie Mellon. Hannah Micheli. Laura Milam. Courtney Minto, .Vlary Mize. ' irginij Mondelli, Callie Monger. Morgan . fonroe. Melissa Morrison. Lindsay Norwood, Avery Nystrom. Abby Oliver, Mary I ' age. Sam Pappas. Elizabeth Pettis. Emily Philpot. Natalie Phillips. Fran Phipps. Alev Poloyich. Kirby Richard. Rebecca Riddle. Natalie Rotenberry. Katie Rubino, Amanda Saylor. Holly Smyles. Amy Strange, Mary Alex Street. Madison Taylor. Meredith Thomas, Hannah Thompson. Sierra Thompson. Katie Till, Eleanor Valentine. Katie Waldrop, Lee Wilde, lordan Wilkerson. Morgan Winkel. Mary Witherspoon, Jessi Wood. National Chapter Founded 1897 Philanthropy Girl Scouts of USA Biggest Event Shamrock Project Motto Let us strive for that which is honorable, beautiful; and highest House Mother Ms. Sue Hod Iheult Miss 3 3 STORY BY ALLY PACE Kappa Kappa Gamma was founded in 1870 at Monmouth College in Monmouth, 111. Since 1870, the sorority has grown to boast over 134 collegiate chapters nationally. The sorority made its way to Ole Miss in 1947 with the founding of the Rho chapter. Since then, the women of Kappa have become very involved in not only the university community, but the community of Oxford as well Kappa Kappa Gamma ' s national philanthropy is Reading is Fundamental. Every fall, the sorority hosts the annual BBQ for Books. During BBQ for Books, the sorority sells bar-b-que dinners in order to raise money for their philanthropy. All of the proceeds go towards buying and donating thousands of books to Boys and Girls Clubs, elementary schools and hospitals. The women also host Support on the Court Volleyball tournament every spring in order to raise funds for their philanthropy. The sorority also teamed up with the men of Sigma Alpha Epsilon to host a spaghetti dinner. The dinner raised funds for YoungLife. YoungLife is a national Christian-based youth group. Kappa Kappa Gamma served over 800 plates of spaghetti and raised over $3,000 for YoungLife. KKG also supports the Kappa Kappa Gamma Foundation, which funds scholarships, education and training, confidential aid and supports the soror- ity ' s two museums. The museums a re located in Columbus, Ohio and Monmouth, 111. The museums feature exhibits from the sorority ' s archives and depict what life was like for their founders in the Victorian period. The women of KKG are not just involved with their philanthropies, but are involved throughout the campus. Members of KKG can found participating in all sorts of organizations like Campus Crusade, ASB, Ad Club and Orientation Leaders just to name a few. The chapter ' s colors are light and dark blue, their symbol is the golden key and their flower is the fleur-de-lis. Founded Hanthropy dine ( rO Members. Eli jb .-th ALomb, Monty Aiken. Mandy Apoldo, Margaret Ann Arrnsimng, Sarah Atnipp, lurdan j aim-,, i ath. inu ' Wiy . .- shk- RIair, Meghan Blair, Bailey Blossmon. Hcighlen Bnyd. Carol Ann Brannan. Blair Bryant. Anna Bumgarner. Summer Carmatk, Leigh Certer, Anna Claire Cauthen. Caroline Christian, Emily Clote, Carline Coulter. Margaret Crowson. Hannah Culpepper. Caroline Daniels, Meagan David, Lon Dennis, Molly Durnien. Kaythnn Durr. Carley Ellis, Christina Forrest, lulie Fraumeni, Leslie Fyfe, Savannah Gaines. Bri Gale. Tess Gan«le. Catherine Garland. Callie Gregg, Abigail Grenadier, Marguerite Hackl. Lauren Hammond, Lindsey Hansbrough. Emily Heer, Nancy Herron. Patricia lenkins, Ellen Karp, )ackie Kaske. Linde Kemp. Anne Kendnck, Kathryn Kenner. Stephanie Konkle. Lili Leadingham. Kristen Lcmes, Erica Lewis, Haley Long. Cailin Loyd, Betca MatNeilt, Kate Maddox, Blair Magee. Madeline Mandeville. Molly Mandeville, Katie Manor. Karii Monaghan, Alex Montgomery, Laura Nicholas, Taylor Nichols. Anna Peterson Caroline Pratt, Becky Ramsuer, Rachel Randazzo. Claire Renli. Kati Rogers, Leigh Rolhermel, Taylor Sabella, Hannah Sarvich. Kiley Schmidt, Catherine Scott, Amy Skelton, Kirkland Smith, Hutton Snellings, Laura Stolbeig. lessica Thorpe. Garcie Townsend, Katie Vivrelt. Hannah Vohra. Claire Williams, Alex Woods, Kristin Zwiener. Cayce Armstrong. Brittany Baker. Sarah Ball. Mignon Borne. Anne Carriere, lordan Covmgton, Lindsey Filing, Amanda Galloway, Ashby Geary, Samantha Gibbons, Celste Gibson, Christine Goletz, lamie Heidel, Alex Hickey, Rebckah Hill, Kristen Hymel. Lame Kelly, Sperri Kern, Melissa Lacy, Christy Lassiter, Leigh Lathem. Amanda Mayes, Ashley McAuthor, Kate McEvoy. Katherine Noel, Lindsey Pate. Paige Pearsall. Christina Psillas. Allison Roberts. Katherine Sands, Kriste Schwetschenaul, Katrina Shirley, Lauren Tolbert. Carly Turner, Emily Uline, Ashley Waller. Suzanne Weaver. Emily Wilson, lanae Wilson, Hallie Yarbrough, Maggie Agnew, Allie Allie, Heather Alexander. Meredith Allen. Caroline Barber, Alex Bccknell, Lizzie Burck, Hilary Carter, Katie Clore, Lauren Collins. Maegan Copeland. Mackenzie Coulter, Bethany Crabtree. Lauren M. Dollershell, Kate Downey, Emily DuQuesnay. Mary Hendrix Fabris. Monet Gauthier. Lauren Graham. Katie Hiatt, Icnnifer lohnson. lenna (ones, Claire Kerckhoff. Kaylyn Kerr, Ashley Klearman. Lauren Maglicocca, Megan Mannmg, Molly Manning, Maggie Mathius. Megan Mitcham, Caitlin Mi ell. Ashley Morgan, Emily Mosquera, Kristina Navarro. Caroline Peck. Katie Peterson, Mary Margaret Peterson, Sally Phelan. Lauren Pond. Bethany Prince. Kristen Risenbi-ck, Charlotte Saunders. Aimee Schreiner. Margaret Shaw. Whitney Simms. Bethany Swanger, Kt-llv Liylor, Elise Thomas, Haleigh Uncapher. Brittany Wood, Peyton Woodson, Brittany Zeleskey. Ansley Aldridge, Kayla Alvis, Alllison Anderson, Clarissa Ansley. lenna Barnes, Kalista Basselt. Brittany Bayer. Malorie Bohnert. Lauren Bounds, Anna Bracket!, Allison Brame, Rachel Britton. Rebecca Britton, Lauren Broome, Bailey Browne, Morgan Bruner, Courtney Bryant. )illian Burnett. Sheridan Butler, Lauren Byrd, Catherine Connor, Allissa Commer. Page Cunningham, lada Dressier. Kristen Dugar. Quinn Eggesiecker. Emily Ferrel, Maddy Greenbaum. Amy Hallemann. Allie Hendee. Taylor Huffman. Lauren Hughes, toy Huhn. Hope Hutthinson, Amanda Kenney, Cameron Kern. Natalie Kruse. lackie Kulzer, Kat Laws. Melanie Lawson. Elise Lundeen. loanna Martin, Matlory Martindale, Amanda Massey, lilli Mastrangeli, Lindsay McAuthur. Samantha McAshan. Madison McDermott. Lindsey Migley, Maddie Montague. Kiley Moore. KoKi Morgan. Whitney Morris. Olivia Munoz, Alexsandra Murray. Stephanie Nelson. Nikki Morris, Ashley Ochello. Casey Palmer, Mackenzie Parker, Erica Pearson. Mo Pendowski, Nicole Pcnson. Kara Perez. Mallory Phillips, Ashley Pittman, lulie Prost, Chelsea Rainer. Caroline Randolph. Callan Reid. Rebecca Rowling, Ashley Sasser. Sarah Scott. Kelsey Shirley. Emily Silver. Kate Sinervo. McFernn Sledd, Natalie Starr. Barbara Steplock, Amanda Stone. Somer Swift. Sloan Tate. Melanie Ulmer. Anne VanMeter, Courtney Weatherholt, Katelyn White. Maeghan Wliite. Amanda Winslow, Flower House Mother I VI , !e Miss I 3 1 5 I-J Richard P- ' ' - y;:;:;;:;;,- " cove before a football Makinga STORY BY KIMBERLY WALLACE Kappa Sigma is a fraternity that embraces Leadership, Fellowship, Scholarship, and Service. This brotherhood represents ex- cellence in academics and in the challenges of the world on a day-to-day basis. Kappa Sigma participates in many philanthropic donations. Wade Holeman is a Senior, Manage- rial Finance major from Ridgeland, MS. He knew that Kappa Sigma was the fraternity for him because he felt a warm embrace from his brothers. " They really embraced me as one of their own when I was a freshman and really helped me and my pledge brothers become the close knit group that we are today, " said Hole- man. " We make it a priority to excel in and out of the classroom, and to have a good time while doing so. " In 2008, Kappa Sigma held their annual philanthropy Diamond Day in which they raised $30,000 for Angel Ranch, which is a home for neglected and abused children in the Lafayette County area. Kappa Sigma shares their philanthropic spirit as they help children in the surrounding areas of Oxford, MS. " We work hard for ourselves, our university, and the Oxford community, and have fun doing so, " said Holeman. The type o f brotherhood that Kappa Sigma supplies helps young college boys entering college to become men prepared for the world upon graduating from college. The brotherhood represents friendship and hard work. " Being a Kappa Sigma has helped me realize what real friends are, " said Holeman. " My pledge class fought through adversity in which we were pulled off campus two years ago from our national office. We paid dues without even being able to function as a fraternity in order to keep the doors of our fraternity house open. Since then, we regained our charter within a year of hard work and determination and put Kappa Sigma back to the competitive status it was when we pledged in 2005. This process only strengthened our friendships, and our determination to build Kappa Sigma into the best fraternity on campus. Through this adversity, although it was a tumultuous year, I have gained the friendship o f 35 seniors that is unmatched that 1 will cherish for a lifetime. " Members: Blaiiu ,... . :.,.l,,., W jlk r .-Vgnew. Nate Akers. Wesley Aldred, lohn Alexander. Will Allen, Riley Allen, Anthony AKup. Chns Bandi, Billy Banks, Chase Bass, Brad Beard, Logan Bentley, Scott Bierman, Chris Binns, Nick Bosco, Austin Boudreaux, Wilson Bounds, Tyler Bourke, Ryan Brettel, Keaton Brewer, Ryan Bristol, Ryan Brooks, Mackenzie Broquet, Charlie Brown, Porter Burford, Spencer Butcher. Devin Caboni-Quinn, Kody Cannon, lesse Carnell. Brown Charlie, Tyler Chewning, Garrett Chow, Raynor Clifton, Brennan Clifton, Christ Court, losh Covaccvich. losh Cox, Cal Crawford, Patrick Davis, Chase Davis, Phillip Dean. Andrew Donovan, Drew Doonan Brad Drake, Kerry Dubuisson, Ford duQuesnay Ryan Feaster, Andrew Fisher, Brent French, Patrick Garhan, Thomas Gattis, Trev Gex, Sam Goggins, Daniel Harber, Chad Harkins, Mark Hawlev. Ross Heare, Rob Henkel, lohn Hibbert. Wade Holeman, Steve Holliday, Mark Hopper, Patrick House, Paul Hurd, Alex Jewess, Brooks lewett, Cody lohnson, Chad lourdan, Hayden King, Karl Kosnian, Chase Lake, Daniel Loomis, Derek Loper, Brad Luberda, Steven Lucius, Wes Madden, Brennan Marlowe, Dusty Mauffrey Simon McCloud, Taylor McGraw, leffrey McGuire, Ytler McMillan, Alaex Mette, Chase Middleton, Will Miles. Tyler Mouchet, LW. Mulkin, Colin Muncie, Robert Nelson, Taylor Nelson, Cameron Palmore, Billy Parks, Richard Perkins, Gil Pettit, Adam Porter. David Porter, lames Pyatt, Adam Quirch, Michael Quirk, lustin Ray. James Reagh, Grey Reno, l.R. Repetti, George Riviere, Matthew Robertson, Frank Roecker. Cory Schnare, Taylor Shannon, Markus Simmons, Cody Smith, Cole Smith, Brent Smith, jon Sweet, Wynne Taylor, Justin Trotman, Peter Van Remmcn, Tyler Walters, Scott Waltke, Mason Ward, Mac Weaver, lordan Webster, Austin Wells, Madden Wes, Dillon Widdows, Gallon Wilde, Bobb Wilkerson, lacob Williams, Beau Wilson, Zach Wiseman, Austin Wolfe, .Matt Wuerdeman, Chris Wvnne, Blake Yelverton. 1 he men ol I ' hi beta Sigma use their resourses and brotherhood to improve their campus and community through service projects such as fundraisers and more hands-on activities Hke picking up discarded trash. Photo contributed. 3l8l lilt Ule Miss BiDttiecs STORY BY ALLY PACE Phi Beta Sigma was founded in 1914 at Howard University in Washington D.C. The fraternity was founded on the principles of service, scholarship and brotherhood. 61 years later, the fraternity made it ' s way to the Ole Miss campus on Feb. 26, 1975. The Eta Beta Chapter of Phi Beta Sigma is known on the Ole Miss campus for their bright blue jackets and infamous step routines, but the men are also active philanthropists offering their services to several organizations all over the Oxford community. " The men of the Eta Beta Chapter of Phi Beta Sigma devote their time to planning social events that benefit the Oxford and Ole Miss community, " said Chapter President Justin Boyd. " Whether it ' s raising money for March of Dimes, registering citizens to vote through our Project Vote initiative or a simple highway clean-up, service is the underlying theme of every event. " The men of Phi Beta Sigma have a number of organizations that they give their time and money to every year. Their philanthropic activities include the Habitat for Humanity Kickball Tournament, March of Dimes Diamond-Dove Classic, Project Vote, Highway Clean-up, Kid ' s Day, UMSFUSION and the Humane Society. They also host a number of social events every year; some of the events they held this year include Tribute to a Black Woman, Obamarama and the Blu Phright Halloween Party. Aside from service, scholarship is also very important to the chapter and the men of Phi Beta Sigma take their academics very seriously. " The Eta Beta chapter prides itself on maintaining high standards, " said Boyd. " The brothers of Phi Beta Sigma have a cumulative GPA of 3.05, this is a testament to our hard work and dedication. " The third principle that the fraternity was founded on was brotherhood, and the men of Phi Beta Sigma are extremely close. " Without Brotherhood, this fraternity would not be possible, " Said Boyd. " This brotherhood we have transcends our own fraternal bonds and extends to anyone who needs help and support. " Members: lustlii Boyd - President, Tnston Anderson - 1st ' ice President, George Ray - 2nd Vice President, Pliillip Rogers - Iieasurei, Cliristin Sutton - NPHC Representative, Chad Bush • Recording Secretary, T.C. Unigwe - Corresponding Secretary, Joe Brown, Princeton Eachols - Step Captain, lerrick Ward. O ' Brien Hadley Enos Jackson - Director of Social Action, Michael Shorter, larvis Mister, Jeremy Williams, Alex McClarty - Historian, Biodun Blaize, Gmo Johnson, Fred Jackson, Windoil Brown, Robert Reese - Director of Publicity [y« 1 ' It ■ie. ! « :a F The Phi Delts spend time in the community on service projects that benefit the citizens locally and not. Photo contributed. 320 ITiieOle Miss Wk Committed to STORY BY ALLY PACE Phi Delta Theta was founded in 1848 at Miami University in Oxford, Ohio. According to their national website, the fraternity was founded with three principle objectives in mind; " The cultivation of friendship among its members, the acquirement individu- ally of a high degree of mental culture, and the attainment personally of a high standard of morality. " The men of Phi Delt at Ole Miss seek to live out these principles daily. Phi Delta Theta ' s national phi- lanthropy is The ALS Association. ALS (Amyotrophic Lateral Sclerosis) is also known as Lou Gehrig ' s Disease. The fraternity chose to support the associa- tion in honor of Lou Gehrig. Gehrig, formerly a Major League baseball player and member of Phi Delta Theta, was killed by ALS in 1941 at the age of 37. ALS is a disease that affects nerve cell in the brain and spinal cord. The disease deteriorates the nerve cells causing the patient to lose control of muscle movement. ALS is a fatal disease that often causes the patient to become paralyzed. The ALS Associa- tion seeks to " lead the fight to cure and treat ALS through global, cutting-edge research, and to empower people with Lou Gehrig ' s Disease and their families to live fuller lives by providing them with compassionate care and support. " The Ole Miss chapter not only supports the ALS Association, but they also raise support for the Sally Astor Burdine Breast Cancer foundation. Phi Delt ' s main philanthropy event is Hoops for Charity. Hoops for Charity is a basketball tournament in which team of three or more players compete to win a grand prize of $1,000. Biggest Eve AKiiiIni I ' ltsKltiii i luiiiijs Liiesham. ' P lutlitkil- lJj is Koin-iis, i RfcruiiniL-nt ill .kmi y. I iL-asurer- Paul Morrow. Secretary- Mims McLennan. Philanthropy Chairman- Roteat Lutken, Social Chairman- )ohn McLarty, Alumni Relations- Hamilton Brown, Academic and Awards Chairman- Richard Martindale, Risk Management Chairman- Walt Davis, Warden- Robert Zuckley Roy Anderson, Alex Ashford, George Ball. lohn Ball, Adron Belk. Andrew Brock, Hamilton Brown. Daniel Brown. Mic Brown, Chris Buck, Paul Burge, Taylor Burks, William Bulter, Todd Carlson, Bo Catoe, Preston Cauthen, Zach Charlton, Chip Childers, Schuyler Clay, Matt Cope, Corbin Cox, D oozer Crawford, Bo Crumplon, Walt Davis, Luke Davis, Hunter Day, Chase Elliot, Peyton Ellis, Reed Ellis, Matthew Fassero, Will Finn, Will Flautt, Duvall Flautt, . ndrew Frv, Dev Gaymes, Ryan Geary, Will Geary, Carl Gessler, loseph Gex, Stephen Gordon, Treanor Granberry, lohn Graves, Michael Gresham, Thomas Gresham, Houston Grubb, Bonner Hankins, Will Harris, Drew Henning, Brooks Hieronymus, Peyton Hines, Dillon Hobbs, Cooper Hopkins, Bobby Huffakcr, Charles Jackson, Jim lackson, Tim lames, James Jefferson, Nick Johnson, Kameron Jordan, Jordan Kariean, Raleigh Kent, Thomas King, Stephen Kneip, Phillip Koons, Riley Kurtts, Patrick Lampton,, losh Lancaster, Tyler Lancaster, Michael Lary, Scott Lause, Nick Lidji, Hern don Luce, Gordon Lutken, Poteat Lutken, Douglas MacKimm, Richard Martindale, Hutch Martindale, Thomas Marx, Miles McBee, Reed McCord, Alex McGowin, John McLarty, Mims McLennan, Mark McVey, Scott McVey, Jimmy Meadows, Lee Miers, Lance Minor, Thomas Morris, William Morrissette, Paul Morrow, Charles Munderloh, Rivers Myres, Jimmy Nix, Eric Nix, John Nix, Peter Nix. Chase O ' Steen, Henry Olivi, Jim Pegrani, Benton Perkins, Austin Perry, Jackson Pierce, Brock Pittman, Cory Quinn, Thorton Ratliff, Taylor Rhett, William Rhodes, Drake Roberts, Jesse Robinson, Will Russell, lordan Salloum, Gregory Sandifer, Ryan Selman, Brent Sharpe, James Sharpe, Wade Skinner. Peter Skrmetta. Matthew Smith. Derek Soldevilla, Kevin Stevens, Taylor Stevens, Colvin Stock, Preston Taylor, Stewart Thach, Dan Thomas, Will Threadgill, Thomas Threadgill, Charlie Threadgill, Charles Tisher. Trey Turner. William Turnley, Mark Utley. Miller Vance, Fred Vann, Cliff Vaughn, Will Vaughn, Culloni Walker, Marshall Walton, Gray Watt, William Ware, Patton Webb, William Webb, Bowen XU ' eir, Hayden West, Richard Wilkins, Thorne Williams. Cole Wise. Adam Woolley, ley Yancey. Robert Zuckley Colors Argentv nd Azure use Momer s. Eloise TUe U ' Phi Psi partakes in campus activities suc h as fundraisers and Homecoming, which they had a float in. Photo contributed. 322 I rheOle Miss ValuabMn STORY BY ALINE CARAMBAT Phi Kappa Psi is one of the oldest fraternities at Ole Miss. Upon their arrival here in 1875 they were the third fraternity to begin what would start a long line of tradition promoting brotherhood here on campus. Currently having 70 active mem- bers, Phi Psi works together to better the school and community while building life long friendships through the process. " Everyone is bringing something to the table, it ' s a great example of what teamwork and brotherhood can accomplish, " said Vice President Andrew Adams. Coming together to promote and support the improvement of students and of those in need, the fraternity ' s philanthropy hosted a 5k Walk Run benefiting Angel Ranch. Phi Psi ' s main goal is to raise money and awareness for the organization, which provides abused children with safety, health, and a loving home in which all are entitled to. " AH the brothers here are good people with good values, " Adams stated. This fraternity is filled with good hearts indeed, and current members intend to keep it that way. The 30 new pledges that have joined the group this year will learn the processes of what it means to be a brother of Phi Psi, and embark on a journey that will keep the tradition of generosity and virtuous spirit alive. " We have grown a lot this past year, and I ' m very excited about the direction we are going in, " Adams Continued. Among other things Phi Psi has been the host of many exciting concerts, which has brought a multitude of talented artists here on campus such as Fly-By Radio, Lord T Eloise, and Jamie Davis. While having the advantage of hosting fun live events is just another plus to being a member, it certainly does not overshadow the importance of developing a strong sense of brotherhood amongst them. " Whenever I have a problem or need something my brothers are always here for me, " Adams said. " Life wouldn ' t be the same at Ole Miss without my fraternity. " Phi Kappa Psi has made a mark on our campus that inspires us all to do good within the community and for our school. Their tradition and legacy has certainly grown to enhance life on campus, and will continue to do so throughout future generations. Flowe Members: |oe Albrecht, Adam Andrews- Vice President, Michael Aston, Matthew Bailey, larrod Bax, Andrew Berra, Curt Boling, )ohn Branam, Brent Brislin, Kameron Brock. Thomas Brool er, Thomas Brooks, Blake Busch, Scott Cordelia, Allex Dallmeyer, Andrew Dodd, Brian Doody, Wilham Farrington, Kyle Fetters, Daniel Fuentes, Harry Gayden, lames Golden, loel Gregory, Charles Haight, William Hall, William Hamilton, Patrick Held, David Henson, Caleb Hill, lames Hipp, Calvin larboe, lonathan lennings, Cody lordan, James Kelly, Kory Keys- President, Cliff Kinney- Treasurer, Christopher Kirkwood, Phillip Lawson, Andrew Loeffler, Matthew Magusiak, Austin McAfee. lohn McCandless, Michael Melton- Corresponding Secretary, Nathaniel Mills, loseph Napoletan, Robert Pittard, Mark Provence, John Riordan, lordan Sacks, loe Savage, Clark Scheible, Matthew Schipani, Patrick Simpson, Kenneth Spach, Nicolas Spirito, Ian Stewart, Bo Tennent, Zachary Toups, Collin Turbyne, Jordan Varnadoe, Ryan Walo, Peyton Wells, Patrick Williams, Brandon Wright, Rudolph Yelverton. fac uei iont " Rose • Philanttiropy ATrgel Ranclr Claudia Still, Marianna Breland, Chelsea Newton, and Kelsev Still take the. pink party to the footbal, in CsemaTon ' f Phi Mu. Photo contributed. REttyin STORY BY ALLY PACE Phi Mu was founded in 1852 at Wesleyan College in Macon, Georgia. It is the second oldest secret society for women and started out as a literary society called Philomathean. Philomathean did not change its name to Phi Mu until 1904. Phi Mu ' s Alpha Delta chapter was established at Ole Miss on June 7, 1926, and the sorority has been a presence on the campus ever since and the community surrounding the university ever since. The women of Phi Mu spend much of their time and energy every year raising funds and awareness for their chosen philanthropy. A line in the Phi Mu creed says that one of the purposes of the sorority is to " lend to those less fortunate a helping hand, " and the women of the Alpha Delta chapter do just that. The chapter raises funds for the Children ' s Miracle Network and the Le Bonheur Children ' s Hospital in Memphis, Tenn. In 2008, Phi Mu hosted a Mr. Valentine pageant. In the Mr. Valentine pageant, Greek and campus organizations could sponsor a male student to be a contestant in the pageant. The women sold tickets at the door of the event and the organizations paid an entry fee for the contestant that they chose to support. Along with their Mr. Valen- tine pageant, the sorority also sent care packages to soldiers that were abroad and collected items for the Humane Society. In 2008, the women of Phi Mu raised over $30,000 for the Children ' s Miracle Network. Phi Mu ' s aren ' t just philanthro- pists, they are also involved in several other activities throughout the Oxford community. The girls were even named the 2008 Sorority Intramural Champs. " Phi Mu has completed my college experience, " said Senior Saron Mitchell. " I can not imagine what these last four years would have been like had I not been part of such a faithful sister- hood. Phi Mu has truly molded me into the woman I am today. " Moinbtrs All Alt-xjndci, Eniilv Armstrong. Tara Ayles, Ellen Babb, Anna Beth Baker, Allison Barnett, lennifer Barnett. Noelle Barrett, Mary Virginia Bartlett. Brittany Baskin. Melissa Baskin, Lana Beachum, Lisa Beech, Tori Bennett, Kimberly Biagini, lessita Billings. Emily Boalner, lurdan Boling, Megan Boyles, Morgan Bradley, Lexey Breedlove, Mananna Breland, Sarah Britco, Claire Brown, Katy Brown. Lauren Browning, Paige Bryant, Knsten Burnette. Mary Beth Carter. Samantha Case. Hannah Chalker. Leaha Champion, Stephanie Chekos, Lauren Childers, Laura Cialone, Alex Clay, Maggie Clifton. Christy Cloud, lulie Cloud. Heather Cohen. lulie Conkin. Ruth Ann Cooper. Kelsey Cowart. Lauren Cowles. Alex Cox. Kayla Creel. Cameron Crenshaw, Mary Beth Cntasi. Allison Croghan. Hope Cruse, Bess Cunningham. Rebekah Daniel. Billie Claire Darby. Shana Davidson. Stephanie Davis. Talyor Deaton, Melissa Doherty. Sarah Doherty. Brittany Driver. Mary Duffy. Ali Durbin. Mallory Eagan. Brittany Earls. Anna Grace Eastland, Mariah Ellis, Victoria Farnsworth, less Farrell. Caroline Fink, Rivers Fischer, Elizabeth Flick, Ashley Flowers, Danielle Forrest, Ally Fransco, Amy Gamblee. Macy Garland. Kait- lin Gates. Lauren Georgia. Courtney Gibens. Camille Golden. Morgan Hall. Meagan Hamiliton. Mgan Hanna. Molly Harbison. Christina Harris. Claire Hartnett. Erica Harvey. Lindsay Harwell. Hailey Henderson, Brittany Herron, lenny Higgins, Whitney Hodge, Megan Hoel, Mary Brennan Hogg, Stacie Hood. Kelly Hopkins. Robyn Leigh Hornsby. Katy Howard. Sarah Hughes. Lizzy Hyde. Sarah Hyde. Taylor Johnson, Sabina lolly. Caitlin Kalfayan Caitlin. Chrissi Keel. Anna King. Kasey Kirchner. Katie Knight. Krisen Koon, Sarah Landry. Lucy Lang, Cami Laster, Traci Lawson, Shannon Leeke, Molly Lincoln. Chelsea Logan, Katherine Lowe. Hannah Ludke. Lana Malkovich. Whitney Massey. Annie McCellan. Katy McClenahan. Suzanna McCoy. Katy McDowell. Ashton McElhany. Brittany McGowan. Hanna McLemore. Malory McN ' ulty. Mollie McPhail, Abby Meyer. Alise Michael. Saron Mitchell. .Morgan .Montague. Laura Moon, lenna Morgan. Emily Morton. Brittany Moss, Knsten Moss. Alex .Moulds, Laura Nabors, Chelsea Newton. Ashley Suzanne Nowell. Caitlin O ' Neill. .WUe Oberiies. . mber Overstreet, Whitney Pardew, Sarah Parker, Emily Partridge, Kelly Patterson, Brooke Payne. Lindsey Peluso. Krislen Pike. Dana Poole. Emily Powell. Sarah Anne Powers. Kristen Pullen. Lacey Rauschenbach. Chelsea Reardon. Krissy Reboul. Leanna Reynolds, Amy Richards, Cecily Richardson. Katie Ridgeway, Anna Kate Robbins. Hannah Roberts, Lindsey Robinson, Hannah Roberts. Rebecca Rollins. Alyson Rossetti, Renee Ruello. Robin Ruello. Lindsey Rychalk. Emily Sanders. Lacey Sanders. Mary Maragaret Sanders. Molly Sanders. Kay Sanford. Elizabeth Sargent. Sarah Scandlyn. Lindsey Schillaci, lessica Schrader, Erin Schroeder, Lydia Siniard, Samantha Siviglia, Amanda Smith, Tyler Soper, Dorothv Spencer, Sydney St. Martin, Christie Stalnaker, Claudia Still, Kelsey Still. Allison Stock. Addie Stone. Taylor Slorment. Erin Strattnn, Kelsey Stratton. Allison Stock. Addie Stone. Taylor Storment. Erin Stratton, Kelsey Stratton, Meile Stuckey, Kristen Suddarth, Mary Wesson Sullivan, Sarah Swetnam, Stephanie Teague, Blake Tencer, lennifer Terrell, Katherine Terry, Morgan Terry, Sara Thompson, Whitney Thompson. Taylor Tiemann. lackie Tippee, Brittany Travers. Simmie Travis, Ann Robin Tucker, Adrian Turner, Lana Turner, lenny Urban, Kristina Valenzuela, Anna Van Dora, Amy Vaughan, Mary Margaret Via, Cara Wallace, Allie Ware, Natalie Warner, Mandy Watkins, Meagan Weir, Kristen Wessel, Lauren Wessel. Mary Rose White, Ton White, Anna Whitley. Hanna Whitley. Paige Whittle, Ivy Lauren Williams, lessica Williams. Laura Beth Williamson. Jessica Wilson. Katherine Wise, Amy Wolters. Liz Womack, Perren Young. Ramie Young, Brooke Zeman. Qje Ole Miss Lterate STORY BY JANNA JONES From its earliest years, Pi Beta Phi has been a champion of literacy. The tradition began in the early 1900s, when the sorority helped promote learning and enrichment to children in rural Gatlinburg through the Arrowmont School of Arts and Crafts. That tradition continues today through Pi Phi ' s numerous literary partnerships. Pi Beta Phi ' s national service project is Links to Literacy. The program was established in 1990, and all chapters and alumnae clubs are encouraged to participate in the project. Chapters help local schools and other agencies distribute books and also interact one-on-one with students who need extra help learning to read. The Champions are Readers Literacy Program, which started in 2003, is a national and international program designed to be easily conducted by Pi Phi chapters and alumnae clubs. CAR targets third graders who are at a critical stage of developing good reading skills and a love of reading. The program supplements school-provided reading activities and presents a literacy program that teachers can easily oversee. Read Across America, which takes place each year around Dr. Seuss ' s birthday, is a reading motivation and awareness program sponsored by the National Education Association. The program invites organizations and individuals across the country to present activities that will make children of all ages excited about reading. Pi Phi is one of more than 40 national organizations that supports Read Across America. Along with its national philanthropies, Pi Phi hosts many local events to benefit literacy. Noodles for Knowledge is held each fall after recruitment. The chapter sells tickets and hosts an Italian spaghetti supper to raise money for its various literacy projects. In the spring, the chapter transforms its house into a ' 50s-st ' le ice cream parlor for an ice cream sundae social. The event. Sweets for Smarts, also benefits Pi Phi ' s literacy philanthropies. Members Anna Adams, Hannah Alizadegan, Sarah Annand. Linsay Askew. Kate Austin, Elizabeth Ballantyne, Ta lor Bank, Brittne Bjtton LoLo Beli, Lclic Bishop, lordjn Blackburn, lessica Boleware. Amy Boyd, Sarah Bransford, Stephanie Brooks, Liz Cannon. Brooke Cantwell. Courtney Clarkson, Candy Cockrell, Bailey Coe, Margaret Ann Collier, Emily Colvin, Sally Cook. Carley Cooke. Becky Countryman. Cat Couper. Maggie Crain, Elizabeth Crook, lulia Cruzen. Kinsey Davidson, Jamie Davis, Sarah Detrmg. lamie Dick. Katie Dickerson, Allie Dillon, Margaret Dilworth. Mary Amelia Downs. Melindah Dunn. Sarah Eaton, Alex Edwards. Alison Filbin. Emily Finan, Sarah Fiveash, Caillin Flanagan. Laura Fraley. Tori Franz, Liza Frick. Christine Frost. Allison Garner. Leah Gehrs, Faison Graves. Ruth Ann Gresham, Katherine Griffith, Erin Halford. Lily Hall. Ashley Hardy, Ashley Harral, Chrystina Harris. Alysse Hector. Cassidy Hedges. Holly Henning, Sydney Herrin. Megan Hewitt, Kelly Hogan. Kasey Hollan, Caroline Hopper, .Alex Horrobin, .Mary loe Hudson, Maura Huzinec, lackie Ingram. Carly lansen. Meghan leandron, Saunders Johansen, Jamie lohnson. Sloan Johnson. Caroline lohnston. Rebecca lones. N ' alalie loy. Tricia loyce. Tasia Katsotis, MaryAnn Keen. Kristen Kennedy. Susie Kennedy, Alyssa Klein, Hedy Kraft, Emily Laird, Melissa Lawson. Callie Little. Lauren Locantro, Brittany Lowery, Hannah Loy. Michelle Luber. Kate Markham, Kristin Mathis. Brittany McCaslin. Kate McClatchy. Tricia McGrail, Casey McManus, Kathleen Meek. Hillary Meier. Caitlin Meroney. Jenna Miles. Mary Milewski. Kristen Minga. Caroline Montondon. Lauren Mullinax. Chelsea Nunn. Sydni O ' Brien, Shannon O ' Donnell. Ashley Olson, Camille Parker, Tucker Pate. Ale. Pence. Lauren Pettigrew, Maggie Philpot, Courtney Powell, Melissa Price, Pepper Raper, Caroline Rhodes. Ashton Robins, Kristin Robinson. Rachel Robinson. Holly Scully, Caroline Simpson. Megan Stoiber, Kelly Stumpf, Paige Swain. Jillian Terry. Sarah Thimmesch, Leah Tolbert. Jessie Tretbar. Elisabeth Turner. Hannah L ' hienbrock. Allie ' ance. Mctoha aughan. Chris ' eritella. Gina ' ericella. Sophie W ' aites. Kolbi Walsh, Ansley Vi ' aller. Emily Watt, Elizabeth W ' eyand. Ashton Williams, Aja Wing, .■Vlltson Wood. Elizabeth Wood. Perry Woods. Jenzy Wunder. Jennifer Zito. Leslie Amos. lordana Baker, Brittany Baltzell. Barn Baldwin, Christina Barnett. Elizabeth Barrett. lenna Becker, Hayley Billington, Alice Biackmon, Sierra Brown. Lauren Burress, Sarah Butirich, Emily Coleman, Lindsey Cowgili. Domina Cox. Mallory Daniels. Rachel Darrough. Kelly Dick, Mary Dilworth. Erin Durkin, Elizabeth Emge. Melanie England. Kodi Estep. Charione Farris. Grace Francez. Rachel Gra , .Molly Griffin. Lindsev Hall. Marv Hames. Jessica Hanson. Leah Hawkins. Carlyle Herbert. Brooke Hill. . nn Hogan. .Ann Hooper. AUbeth Jenkins. Rebecca Jones, Mackenzie kempton, lordan Kennedx, .Ananne Kiesel. Emily King, Megan Lee. lacquelyn Link. Elan Lloyd. Sarah Lowery, Br n Mahan. .-Myssa Manhold, Lucinda Mays, Emily McConnell. lamie McCiilloch. Shelley McCullough. Maebh .McGonagle. Lauren McKen ie. Canieryn Miller. Haley Millsap. .Adriana Misoul. Catherine Murphec, Kris Norton. Helen Oldham. Ada Osborn. . manda Pappas, Olivia Pasterchick, Callie Pliszka. Brittany Plyer. Madison Pryor. Sydney Ragon. Elizabeth Ralph. Rebecca Ralph. Macy Rea. Natalie Reed, Brooke Reynolds, Genna Rodney. Rachel Ruminski. Kelli Sawder. Jessica Seay. Casey Silberman, Lauren Smith. Andrea Staires. Lee Treadway, Sandy Thao Trieu, Asht n Turner. .Annabel Weyand. Kaitlin Wheeler. .Amy White. Ashton Wilcox. »v K L 128 ' Mil ' U!fMi IK A ni 1 t kcrp tiadiDon aliv llic house on t- nntribuicjj. Aiollm STORY BY ALLY PACE Pi Kappa Alpha was founded in 1868 at University of Virginia. According to their national website, the founders desired for the fraternity to be " dedicated to developing men of integrity, intellect, and high moral character. " Since its founding. Pike has established over 207 chapters nationwide. The fraternity eventually made its way to Ole Miss and established the Gamma Iota chapter. Every since their establishment on cam- pus, the men of Gamma Iota have been striving to uphold the values set for them by their national founders. " Life as a Pike is about finding life long friends while having the time of your life at the same time, " said Pike President Michael Jennings. " We stand for brother- hood, love for our fraternity, and faith in each other. Whether it ' s watching one of the premier bands we have throughout the year or wrestling in the hay at a party. Pikes are always having a great time. " Making lifelong friends and having fun are not the only things that the men of Pike are worried about; the fraternity also spends countless hours of time and energy supporting their philanthropy. Every year, the fraternity puts out the Pike Calendar. Pike asks each sorority to nominate members to be considered for the calendar. One mem- ber from each sorority is chosen as a Pike calendar girl, each month in the calen- dar features a different sorority woman. Around $4,000 is made every year from the calendar sales. The money that Pike raises from the calendar sales is donated to the Mississippi Burned Camp Foundation. The foundation puts on summer camps for children and teenagers that are burn victims. The camps function as a safe haven for the burn victims and allow them to share in their common experiences with one another. The Gamma Iota chapter also supports local fire departments. I I The iiiiys oC SAE art ' firnd ol Ihcir house iiiDtlier, AniT lit ' liiit; hor up on a pcdaslal. True STORY BY DUANE RIGHT PHOTOS BY JENNIFER MICHAELS Sigma Alpha Epsilon, the fourth oldest active fraternity on campus, prides itself on tradition as well as community service. This year, SAE has expanded its philanthropy and community service events as well as deepening the roots they have in the University of Mississippi and its culture. Transcending the typical stereotypes of fraternities in today ' s society, Sigma Alpha Epsilon focuses on helping the community through their philanthropy. Great Strides. Great Strides is an organiza- tion that benefits the Cystic Fibrosis Foundation. SAE worked for Great Strides this year by hosting a walk at Lamar Park on March 29. Their hope was to raise more than the $20,000 that the fraternity raised last year at the same event. They also spon- sored a community blood drive on February 25th to help give back to the community a little more. Sigma Alpha Epsilon ' s largest event of the year was a new one to the fraternity. On March 6-7, SAE hosted their parent alumni weekend. " The weekend was filled with a golf tournament at the Oxford Country Club and a banquet at the fraternity house to help raise funds for house improvements, " said Wesley Williams, chapter president of SAE. In early April, members of the fraternity took their dates to New Orleans for their spring formal. Events like these allow members to relax from the pressures of school and work, even if it is only for a weekend. Sigma Alpha Epsilon recruited 25 new recruits in the fall of 2008, bringing their total numbers to 65 active members. SAE is still recuperating from having their numbers cut in January of 2008 by the na- tional chapter for violations. The reduction in numbers was approved by the university in order for the fraternity to be allowed to stay on campus. The fraternity hosted several com- munity service events aside from their main philanthropy, as well as parties for itself The year was busy for members of SAE as they were actively involved in many events from the fall through the spring. The fraternity continued on the tradition of some of its established events while creating new traditions like the parent alumni weekend. Colors Old Gold Royal Purple Philanthropy Cvstir Fibrosis Foundation Biggest Event I Members: Kramer Austm, Wes Bert-Treasurer, Marty Dusek, Pittamn Harrison-Vlce President, Hastmgs Hunt, Holt Irving-President, Tyler Jennings, Will Jones, Chapin Kay-Social Chairman, Spencer Kurtz, Chad Lederman-Public Relations Chairman, Chris Levy, Wesley Long, Richard McGee-New Member Educator, lohn Norris, Cy Phyfer, Collier Sheppard-Scholarship Chairman, Sumpter Smart, Gil Smith, Matt Stringer, Zach Tate, Travis Taylor, Wesley Williams. Zach Wmter-Community Service Chairman, Ross Clary, David Densmore, David O ' Neal, Shepard Ager, Glenn Alby, Craig Caldwell, lackson Fitzgerald-IFC Delegate, Ace Futrell-Philanthropy Chairman, Dustin Houser, Lacey Lowe, leff McCurdy-IFC Delegate, Bill Rankin, Ben Searway, Chase Williams, Sam Wilson, lohnny Collins, Loftin Rinehart-Risk Management Chairman, Alex Venners, Charlie Erb.Scott Ailsworth, )ohn Bame, Will Cannon, William Collins, Tom Fletcher, Austin Gage, Robert Gore, Alex Grymes, John Haley, Monroe Harrison, Matt Herzog, Spencer Hull, Jeffrey Hunt, Kiel Kileen, Charles Kontz IV, Payton Mann, Schaefer Marks, Casey McCullar, Abe McDonald, John Stewart, Sandy Thorpe, Travis Williams, Coke Youngblood. Symbol Lion House Mother Ms. Anne Kossman Wodcand STORY BY DUANE HIGHT Sigma Phi Epsilon works for an honored charity that raises money for cancer, but it means more to the fraternity brothers to raise money for a philanthropy that is connected to the University of Mississippi. The fraternity helps out with the annual Jean Jones Walk Run for Cancer, which honors the former director of the University Counseling Center who lost the fight to cancer in 1997. Sig-Ep members help organize the event and make sure that it is completed without any problems. The event is started at the Student Union and participants complete a course that winds through campus. Proceeds from the event go to the Dr. Jean Jones Memorial Scholarship Fund and the Baptist Hospital Cancer Institute Patient Assistance Fund of Oxford. Aside from helping fight cancer through their philanthropy, Sigma Phi Epsilon also hosted their annual Wild Wild West spring party. This party has become a staple of fraternity parties that are hosted during the spring semester. This year the party was thrown on April 16 and 17 at the Sig-Ep house. Project Pat, a rapper from Memphis, Tenn., was the musical attraction at the party this year. The fraternity hosts the party as a time for people to enjoy the weather and eat some crawfish. Sigma Phi Epsilon also used the 2008-2009 year to help expand the fraternity and improve their facilities. After Rush Week in the fall, Sig-Ep had 120 active members, an increase of actives over the past few years. Sig-Ep also hosted many band parties in the fall, as well as other events, to raise money for the fraternity. They used this money to expand the back deck of the fraternity house. To go along with the deck expansion, renovations were also made to parts of the house. The many events that the fraternity hosted as well as the charity work that they did made for a busy 2008-2009 school year. Sigma Phi Epsilon was proud to be involved with the Jean Jones Walk Run for Cancer for another year. The parties that the fraternity hosted helped to raise money so that necessary improvements could be made to the house. This mix of philanthropy work and fun is the essence of what it meant to be a Sig-Ep member for the 2008-2009 school year. Members: Andy Allen, Brad Armstrong, Stephen Baile , Blake Barrett, Ryan Belknap, Justm Bell, Micheal Brandes, Chris Brasel, larrod Brown, Ryan Buck. lohn Buckman. Grant BuUen, Chris Byrd, Cameron Carr, lohn Carr, Robert Casner, Chris CLarey, Chad Coffelt, Drew Crane, Dan Crowe, Mike Cummings, Rob Curtis, Nathan Darce, Ted Davies, Tim Deck, Tristan Dixon, iefferson Dowdy, Cameron Ducsay, Clay Dungan, Darren Dwyer, Ryan Easier, Kirk Ellis, Kyle Espie, Ryan Frank, Clark French, Mike Fritz, Will Garner, Byron George, lacob Gibbons, Gabe Gil, Nick Green, Hayden Griffin, Reed Grogan, lason Hatley, Bartow Hawes, Dustin Herr, Reese Hodges, Tommy Hoffman, Adam Hope, Chris Hughes, Skip Hutchins, Kyle Jack, Patrick lohnson, Zach Kaler, lustin Keams. Jimmy Kelly, Stephen King, Matt Kretzer, Ryan Lafitte, Austin Lee, Will Long, Drew Lowe, Trey Lyons, Pat Madsen, Davis Magee, lared Mays, Marvin McGraw. Mason McMiUon, Matt McVaney, Jonathan Miller. Zack Mills, Chirs Mlincsek, Zach Moore, Mike Murphy, Bryan Nelson, Kaan Onay, David Oswaks, Eric Pound, Ben Pressley, Quentin Proudman, Paul Quinn, Kevin Reeves, Ryan Reeves, Miceal Repking, Taylor Riordan. Billings Ruleman, Tanner RumriU, Cody Savage, Brian Schwartz, George Sella, Hayden Sewell, Mike Shanholtzer, Zach Shank, Jake Shaw, Brandon Sherwood, Blake Smith, Matt Smith, Mike Smithmier, Drew Stephens, David Strickland, Zach Strudthoff. Sam Stubblefield, Eric Thomas. Chad Thorton, Nick Toce, E.B. Wagner, Cooley NX ' alters, Thomas W ' eldy, Pierce West, Drew Williams, Blake Wilson, Beau Windham, Johnny XYight, Micheal Y ' oun, Ryan Young, Micheal Zei, Reed Ziblich. JiapterName MS Alpha Ttilanthropy Run Walk for C ncej ,ggest Event Wild- Wild ' est Colors Purple Motto ence and heri , L«te file ujf Miss I?). " ;: ' tttf ' 1 1 ■ ■ « H m HH pvl ■ B.« ipBn _ H 1 mt rr yV - 1 » ' il !{tHiD 0 Jrv ■ I ■ 1 ■ l t ' I HHII H H nH|||H||HHHP | .., ,,..,...., ,...,,,.,., ..« p«!iIVil« _ iPfs n rJ B tt ttt I I 3r- 5 ' :(f ?r?ii«iJ ' i ' . ' MUW .J ' ' ' »■ " ' • 1 n ' 1 -.r f iN l-l ' i Irm 11 SI A J Ui The men of Sigma Nu. 334 I IheUleM ISS Strivefor STORY BY ALINE CARAMBAT PHOTO BY ASHLEY DEES With 200,00 members and nearly 250 chapters spread throughout college campuses nationwide, Sigma Nu Frater- nity continues to thrive on the Ole Miss Campus as well. The Fraternity will be reaching its 125th year of existence since it began in 1866 at the Virginia Military Institute. Sigma Nu has been around for many years and has brought much excitement to Ole Miss. They are the host to one of the biggest events of the year here on campus, which is their annual Charity Bowl. This action packed, fun-filled event engages the members of Sigma Nu and an opponent fraternity, which earns their spot by placing the highest bid to compete, in an all-out fo otball game. The money collected from the event is donated to aid one special person who has suffered from an extreme and permanent football injury. The fraternity takes special care while planning the event; they even go so far as to hire professional NFL referees. Their overall generosity and passion for the cause conveys the message and feeling of hope and encouragement to those who have had their lives altered by severe injury. However, the charity bowl is not the only charitable function in which Sigma Nu participates. The fraternity has also incorporated a service called Helping Hand Partners, which allows the group to partner up with three charity-based organizations Character Counts, Habitat- for-Humanity, and St. Jude Children ' s Research Hospital. As the brothers of Sigma Nu con- tinue on their mission to improve the lives of those in need, they will also be helping to build an upstanding char acter in each and everyone of their members. Being a brother of Sigma Nu provides great advantages to those who wish to make a difference in the world. They will strive to make the world a better place and succeed at doing so, just as those before them have done. Members: Russell Adams. Thomas Adams, Brad Allen, Neal Alvarez, Andy Anderson, Garrett Anderson, Wesley Anderson, Reid Baker, Bradley BalduccI, Luke Ballard, Stephen Harnett, Bl Barr, Thomas Baudo, Ben Baxter, Dane Beasley, Andrew Benefield, Christopher Betts, Carlos Black, Lane Bobo, Baker Boler, Bo Bonds. George Boone, Patrick Boyer, I.L. Brooks, Billy Brozovich. Andrew Burnett. lohn Bussey. Anderson Bussey, Matthew Campbell, lordan Cantrell, Drew Cardwell, Thomas Carlisle, Andrew Cartledge. Vincent Castiglioga, Risher Caves, |ohn Cavett, leffrrey Chase, Bau Cherry, Nathan Cloud, Victor Cobb, Will Cobb. loe Cole. Mitchell Cole. Blake Coleman. Rob Coleman. Mitchell Cox, Daniel Cox, An- drew Cox, Will Crowley, Chad Cunningham, Russ Curtner, Travis Curtner, I.R. Davidson, Luke Denton, Robert Deri -aux, Carl Diffee, Trent Dixon, lohn Austin Durfey, Nathan Dye. Brian Dyess. lack Paul Edwards. Matt Edwards. Brooks Edwards. Patrick Ellis. Nelson Endt. Alex Engle, T.C. Ew- ing, Logan Fair. Buddy Farris, Hardy Farris, Eric Folks, Tommy Foote, Chad Fox, loey Friend. Thomas Givens, Reid Goza, Scott Greshman, Drew Griffith, Paul Gunn, Laine Halfacre, Michael Halford, lames Hall, Stephen Haltom, Trevor Hanlon, Wesley Hayden. Dexter Haynes. Grant Heflin. Garrett Henseler. Will Hicks, losh Hinton. Shelton Hollis, Blake Hopkins. Henry Humphries, lim Humphries. Ion Michael lames. Kyle lameson. Adam leffreys. Andrew leffreys. lay lernigan. Nathan lew. Michael lohnson. Patrick lones. Ryan lones. lohn Kaiser. .-Mex Kajdan. Will Kilpatrick. Tucker King. Taylor Kitchens. Hilsman Knight, Wilson Korte, Chris Kyle, Stewart Lamb, lake Lancaster, lohn David Lawhorn, losh Lindley Tyler Little, Griffin Littlefield, lohn Travis Lomenick, Matthew Lusco, William Magee, Donnie Malmo, Kirk Malmo Logan Marshall, Andrew Maxcy, William Mayfield, lason McDavid, Patrick McDa id, Trewhitt McGhee, Scott McGowan, Andrew Mclntyre, Nolan Mclntyre, Richard McKay, Rory McKenzie, Greg McKie, Bee McNamara, Bradfrod Meythaler, Nic Miller, Curtis Monts, William Moorer, lohn Paul Morris, Wells Mortimer, Tyler Moss, Chris Moynihan, Max Neely, Ross Parks, Christopher Patton, leff Payne, Ben Pickering. Tripp Pruet, Will Ramsey, leffrey Reed, Conrad Reynaud, David Rich. Cary Robbins. lohn Roberson. Reed Robinson. Will Robinson. Louis Rogers. Adam Ruff. Patrick Sala. Taylor Sams. Adam Serio. Matt Shorter, Matt Sights, lacob Smith, Lee Smith, Pevton Smith, Hunter Spragins, Stephen Stanford, Taylor Stanford, Caldwell Starns, Benjamin Stewart, Adam Stewart. Tedo Stone, Garret Stone, Reid Strange, Matt Stuart, lohn Summers, Benjamin Tackett. Billy Tapp, Kevin Tapp. Perry Taylor. Bryan Taylor. Lee Thompson. David Thompson. Bowe Travis. Beck Turner, Ben Van Landuyt. lames Varn. lonathan Varney. Andrew- Walker, Thomas Walker, Luke Warren, Andy Welch, Zach Wessler. lohn White, Wes W hite. McDaniel Wicker. Matt Wilkins. Ben Windham. Gra- ham Wise. Edwin Witcher. Mason Wood, Stephen X ' orley. Blair Wright. Chase Wynn, Commander- Matt Sights, Lt. Commander- Will Ramsey, Treasurer-Graham Wise, Recorder- Hardy Farris, Pledge Trainer- David Rich, Pledge Trainer- Dexter Haynes, Pledge Trainer- Reed Robinson, Rush Chairman- Steven Barnett, Rush Chairman- lohn Bussey, Rush Chairman- Lee Thompson, Rush Chairman- Neal Alvarez, Chaplain- leffrey Reed, Alumni Relations- leffrey Chase, Sentinel- Andy Anderson, House Manager- Bowe Travis, Social Chair- Chad Cunningham, Philanthropy- Matt Stuart, Risk Reduction- Stephen Worley. National Chapter Founded 1869 Philanthropy Charity Biggest Event Woodstock Colors and Gold House Mother Ms. janis ones ndy Nicholson, Taa Bkins, Per|Bp na nrson, is.en Ideman and-GaylanSBUy promote a ' s actiXfS in the Union. Many Davis, JMicholson, Andreah Chess, Jenkins, Coleman, Chris Sutton, ' tydia Smith, and Princeton Echols take time away from the University for ;,j{) !( Wdooming STORY BY JANNA JONES After two years of inactivity, Zeta Phi Beta Sorority Inc. burst back onto the campus scene in the fall of 2007. " Including 2007, we have had two membership intake classes, " said Wendy Nicholson, president of Tau Eta chapter. " We are proud to be back and visible in the Greek community on campus. " Last spring, the chapter held a semiformal gala to launch St. Jude Children ' s Research Hospital as its philanthropy. The event took place in the Union Ballroom, and a representative from St. Jude spoke about some of the hospital ' s research projects. There was a reception following the presentation. " It was a chance for the community to come out and enjoy an evening of good food, music and company, " Nicholson said. Zeta also had numerous fundrais- ers throughout the year to support their philanthropy. Through the gala, raffles, car washes and bake sales, the sorority raised over $2,000 for St. Jude. " In this upcoming year, we hope to have more involvement from the entire Greek community and not just one aspect, " Nicholson said. Colors lueanc. ti re White hilanthropy March of Biggest Event Symbol White Dove Members: Chardae Jones-President and Membership Intake Coordinator, Brittany Cowan- 1st Vice-President and Step Captain, Tamzen )enkins-2nd Vice President, Reporter and Historian, Lydia Smith-Secretary and Community Service Chair, Alexis Hampton-Assistant Secretary and Assistant Treasurer, Gaylan Godfrey- Treasurer and Co-Membership Intake Coordinator, Kenyata Coleman-Parliamentarian and NPHC Representative, Wendy Nicholson. Flower White Rose s SB jS I llxMlf Miss m r W Jfj fi M -J A«A wP i t it -y - nATi ofeffisis proud of its athletic department and supports ffie athletes ii er) _ ible so thcv ha e m ci ' tool necessary iv ' t-ded to succeediri tHiC ' orld outside oTStliletics. way possit Photojby Ryan Moore ' . ' »« i_ ATHLETICS F m TO THE NUTT HOUSE STORY BY BEN DOBBS PHOTOGRAPHY BY RYAN MOORE what he does for our program. Scottv Dunnam With last year ' s disappointing season and the immediate firing of Ed Orgeron, some people wondered if the next coach would be top notch and if Ole Miss would have a winning season. This seems to be the case with newly hired head coach Houston Nutt. " Nutt Mania " has definitely become an obsession on campus and in the Oxford community. After the loss to archrival Mississippi State last season in the Egg Bowl, the university decided it was time to let Orgeron find a new It ' s incredible that Coach Nutt coach. After jg here, and I cannot wait to see only three days, Pete Boone, university athletic Senior, Insurance and Risk : Management was flymg to o Fayetteville, Ark., to interview N utt, University of Arkansas head coach. Within 24 hours Nutt was packing his bags to make the move to Oxford and to coach the Rebels. Upon Nutt ' s arrival on campus, the university, as well as the community, was electrified with excitement. When he arrived for the press conference to sign his contract, fans where already outside the Ford Center cheering for the new Ole Miss football coach. " It ' s incredible that Coach Nutt is here, and I cannot wait to see what he does for our pro- gram, " Scotty Dunnam, senior insurance and risk management major from Smithdale, said. The arrival of Coach Nutt has not only put hope into the minds of fans but also the play- ers themselves. The Ole Miss football team is extremely excited that Houston Nutt is on campus and believes they will have a great season. The mindset of the football team has already seen a change by the hiring of Nutt. " With Nutt here now, we might actually go to a bowl game this year, " Dunnam added. " Nutt Mania " has been huge over the past few months. T-shirts have been made showing various Nutt logos, and signs have also been flooding the yards of Ole Miss fans as well. The new coach ' s name can be seen everywhere as people walk down the street with shirts that saying " Got Nutt? " or " We are NUTTS for Ole Miss football. " However, along with a new coach comes a new staff as Nutt made some changes staffing changes. Some of those changes were hiring a new offensive coordinator and a new defensive coordinator. " I believe we are going to have some of the best coaches we have had since Tommy Tubberville was coaching, " Dunnam claimed. No matter what the case, Ole Miss fans are ecstatic about the new head football coach. For the first time in a while, Nutt has given Ole Miss fans something that they haven ' t had: hope. With the vibrancy of a new attitude and the fact that there is something to look forward to in the upcoming seasons at Ole Miss. With all the T-shirts, yard signs and general euphoria, " Nutt Mania " has taken Ole Miss and Oxford by storm and does not appear to be calming down any time soon. OPPOSITE Coach Nutt celebrates with the Rebel team after winning the Cotton Bowl. Even though the odds were stacked agasint the Rebels, Nutt pushed them to their best, and it paid off. The Ole Miss I 343 -• The:Rel els had their first w.nnii eason since SV fhotb by Ryian Moore Jtball •football • football • football • football • football • footba The Rebels faced odds that were stacked against them e ervwhere thev looked, but thev had the last laugh with a winning season and a Cotton Bowl trophy as proof. Ston ' By Jacob Threadgill Photography By Ryan Moore What began with a controversial pass interference in Fayetteville ended with 40,000 celebrating Ole Miss fans at the Cotton Bowl after a sixth game winning streak to end the season culminating with a 47-34 victory over No. 7 Texas Tech. The Rebels also picked up the Magnolia Bowl trophy after downing LSU in Baton Rouge, and a 45-0 rout of Mississippi State returned the Golden Egg to Oxford and sent Sly Croom packing in Starkville. In his first season at Ole Miss, head coach Houston Nutt taught a team that went winless in Southeastern Conference play in 2007 how to win. Behind a dominating defensive line lead by All-American defensive tackle Peria Jerry, and explosive offense paced by sophomore quarterback Jevan Snead and the all-purpose play of Dexter McCluster Ole Miss went 5-3 in the SEC and finished No. 14 in the country. The season opened with a 41-24 victory over Memphis that was marked with the debut of the Wild Rebel formation that Nutt carried over from his days as Arkansas head coach. With the 5-foot- 10 speedy McCluster lined up at quarterback, he had freshman running back Brandon Bolden combined for 138 yards and two touchdowns out of the old wing back set that also saw Bolden complete a 37 yard pass to Snead who was lined up at receiver. A 41-yard field goal as time experienced by Wake Forest kicker Sam Swank spoiled Snead ' s five yard touchdown pass to running back Cordera Eason with a minute remaining, and gave the Demon Deacons a 30-28 win in Winston-Salem. Snead set a dangerous precedent in Ole Miss ' 34-10 win over PCS opponent Samford, throwing two interceptions and no touchdowns. The funk would continue the next week when the Rebels hosted undefeated Vanderbilt as Snead threw four interceptions, and the Ole Miss offense turned the ball over seven times that didn ' t include a goal stand by the Commodore defense. Even with all the miscues, Ole Miss had a chance to win late in the game. On a first and goal at the Commodore three-yard line down 20-17 with under three minutes remaining, McCluster took a snap out of the Wild Rebel, but he was stripped reaching for the end zone and Vanderbilt recovered. In last second losses to Wake Forrest and Vanderbilt, the Rebels seemed to be reverting to the moral victory trend that had become so common over the last four losing seasons. After turning the ball over nine times in two losses, Nutt just wanted a game where the Rebels took care of the ball. Unfortunately for Ole Miss, its next game was at No. 4 Florida, or maybe not. _ -«_ Trailing 17-7 at jf " ■ ' halftime in the Swap, Ole Miss forced the Gators to commit r their first three turnovers of H ' Swf r ■ the season. Snead hit wide r " • ' receiver Shay Hodge for an B 88-yard touchdown and a 31- 24 lead midway through the fourth quarter. After Florida was poised to tie the game after a Percy Harvin touchdown, defensive end Kentrell Lockett burst through the line on the extra point, and blocked the kick. The Ole Miss defense managed to stop Heisman trophy winner Tim Tebow on fourth and one with under a minute to play, and the Rebels has pulled off the upset of the 2008 season. The loss to Ole Miss would be the only loss of the season for the Gators who would go on to win the national championship. The momentum from the Rebels win in Gainesville was not realized right away. Ole Miss turned the ball over a combined six times in a homecoming 31-24 loss to South Carolina, and a 24-20 loss at No. 2 Alabama. Trailing 24-3 at halftime in Tuscaloosa, the Rebels appeared doomed to yet another blowout loss in the house the Bear built. The Ole Miss defense held the SEC ' s top 346 ITlie Ole Miss V -nt lfr -. " 1. k)tball • footba • footba 1 • footbal] •football •football •football •football • footb rushing team to 107 rushing yards, and Snead orchestrated a second half comeback that fell just short as Snead ' s fourth down pass fell incomplete at the Alabama 43 yard line with a minute remaining. Amid the contentious environment that was Houston Nutt ' s return to Fayetteville, Ole Miss finally found a way to win a game in previous seasons would have only come away with a moral victory. The Rebels took a 20-7 lead midway through the fourth quarter, but a furious Arkansas comeback gave the Razorbacks the ball after a recovered onside kick the with a minute to play down only 23-21. Quarterback Casey Dick appeared to put Arkansas in position for a game-winning field goal, but his completion to London Crawford at the 20-yard line was ruled offensive pass interference. Three incompletion later, the Rebels were able to escape with a victory, and set up for what Nutt would stress as a " November to remember. " Beginning with a 17-7 win over Auburn on Nov. 1, Ole Miss would go on a month-long run like no other in recent memory. Lead by Snead, who cut down on early season turnovers (11-1 TD to INT ratio), and a dominating defense the Rebels mauled opponents in the season ' s final month by a combined score of 152-20. As important as the development of the versatile offense (finished second in SEC with 32.1 points per game), it was the defense, which earned the nickname of " land sharks " that drove the Rebels during the final month. Lead by the All-American Jerry in the middle, the Ole Miss defensive led the nation in tackles for loss. Opponents often found it was a race between Rebel defenders just to see who could get to the quarterback first. In the regular season finale against Mississippi State, Ole Miss set a school record with 11 sacks and held the Bulldogs to 24 total yards of Continued on page 348 The ule Miss | 34 ' , ibali football •football ' football ' football •football •football •football •football r offense. It almost seemed inevitable. Even with all the odds stacked against them heading to Dallas, the Rebels were set to make their first bowl appearance since the 2003 season a memorable one. Ole Miss entered the Cotton Bowl heavy underdogs against the once beaten and BCS spurn Red Raiders. Over 90 percent of the nation picked Texas Tech on ESPN ' s online bowl picks, but it only served as motivation for the Rebels. Hit with an early 14-0 hole, Ole Miss showed they had truly become a confident team under the guidance of Nutt. Snead threw three first half touchdowns to take a 24-21 lead into the locker room. Cornerback Marhsay Green picked off a Graham Harrell pass and returned it 65-yards on the first drive in the second half. Texas Tech had a chance early in the fourth quarter to get back into the game down 10 at its own three-yard line. Junior linebacker Patrick Trahan blindsided Harrell on a play action pass in the end zone for a safety. Snead saved his best performance for the final game of the season, and along with offensive MVP McCluster the " conventional " offensive system for Ole Miss out-duled the spread offenses of Tech head coach Mike Leach. Snead passed for a season high 297 yards, while McCluster with 180 total yards (97 rushing, 83 receiving). For the season, Cluster finished with 1,280 total yards, and Snead ' s totals of 2762 yards and 26 touchdowns sit behind on Eli Manning for most in school history. Nutt said his goal throughout the season was just to let a senior class who endured a 3-21 conference record experience a postseason berth. The Rebels surpassed all expectations by bursting onto the national scene in 2008, and have set the stage for 2009 to be the most anticipated season in Oxford since Johnny Vaught roamed the sidelines. 348lTlieOieM ss otball • foot b a v: ' - " --. wiggv.-i» football • football • football • football • football • football • footb ABOVE: McCIuster going down the field with a Memphis pl.uer at his teet tn ' ing to regain the ball. OPPOSITE: Marshay Green leaves the Texas Tech plavers behind during the Cotton Bowl. TEAM PICTURE: Kendnck Lewis, Mike WaUis, Shay Hodge. Jevan Snead, Melvin Harris, Terrell Jackson , Jeremy McGee, Patrick Trahan, Marshay Green, AllenWalker, Ashlee Palmer, Dustin Mouzon, Nathan Stanley. Clay Fowler, Jamarca Sanford, Brandon Sanders, Demareo Marr, Colby Wakefield, Markeith Summers, Billy Tapp, Andrew Harris, Johnm- Brown, Lionel Breaux, Dexter McCIuster, Markus Crockett, George Helow, Cassius Vaughn, Cordera Eason, LaDerrick Vaughn. Enrique Davis, Julian Whitehead, Devin Thomas, Derrick Davis, Jared Mitchell, Ben Benedetto, Rudy Wilson, Case Cooper, Reggie Hicks. Aaron Nichols. EJ Epperson, Andrew Stuart, Brandon Bolden, Fon Ingram, Dan Hoffman. Rob Park, Lekenwic Haynes, Bn,an Powers, Zane Allcorn, Kentrell Lockett, Colby Landers, Marcus Temple. Josh McGIawn, Andy Hartmann, Griftm Littlefield, Jason Cook. Trey Trip, HR Greer.Josh Lancaster, Da id Hankins, Antonio Turner, Tony Fein, Lamar Brumfield, Cole Buza, Darryl Harris, Jonathan Cornell, Chris Bowers, Jason Jones, Terrv Freeman, Don Hargroder, Brent Hanson, Gerald Elivers.Jerrell Powe. Marques Jenkins, Joshua Tatum, Zack Brent, Don Mosley, Brandon Green, Mike Johnson, Mark Jean-Louis, Preston Powers, Wesley Phillips, Brent Smith, Reld Neely, Daverin Geralds. Alex Washington, Michael C her, Rishaw Johnson, John Jerr -, Bradley Sowell, Maurice Miller, Gerald Harris, William Cole, Br ' son Rose, Vincent Moss, Garrett Ryan, Chris Adams, Ferbia Allen, Richie Contartesi, Lanon Jones, Greg Hardy, Ben Meadows, Martin Fisher, Jacarious Lucas, David Traxler, Justin Sparks, Jerem)- Parnell, Justin Sanders, Marcus Tillman, Joshua Shene, Justin Smith, LaMark Armour, Emmanuel Stephens, Lawon Scott, Periajerrv; Ted Laurent IheUleMiss | 349 CLOCKWISE THIS PAGE: Solid pitching makes for impressive strike outs as Lance Lynn demostrates; It takes great percision and a hint of luck to hit a home run; Even when the call was close, the Rebels came out on top; Lynn hopes to strike out a batter. TEAM PICTURE: Zach Miller, Cody Overbeck, Tim Ferguson, Michael Guerrero, Cody Satterwhite, Kyle Mills, Brett Basham, Kyle Henson, Jordan Henry, Drew Pomeranz, Evan Button, Matt Smith, Sean Stuyverson, Cullan Kight,Scott Bittle, Logan Williams, Nathan Baker, Logan Power, Michael Hubbard, Jeremy Travis, Justin Cryer, Wade Broyles, Fuller Smith, David Goforth, Matt Tracy, Yogi Gunther, Cliff Vaughn, Garrett Duff, Lance Lynn, Brett Bukvich, Michael Park, Phillip Irwin, Josh Thomason, Thomas Flautt, Rory McKean, Jake Morgan, Zack Rutland, David Kindred, Kevin Parker, Scott Haltom; Coaches: Mike Bianco, Carl Lafferty, Matt Mossberg, Rob Reinstetle I M t-RslI ' I oi MI Ms.MI ' l ' l oVliiRl. I MV I KSin SMlIll M vv ' , I tin p yHMMPMHMH V " « -■ l!« ' _ fc oo 01 le Ole Miss baseball • baseball • baseba uiseball • baseball • baseball • baseball • baseball • b ■mm all in the same The Rebels battled for a spot to the Omaha WorUi Stfies but fell short Story By Jacob Threadgill PhotographA- B - R an Moore 2008 was supposed to be the year Ole Miss baseball made fans forgot about the Super Regional heartbreak of the previous three seasons. Boasting a dynamic duo at the top of their rotation and a core of returning players in the middle of the line-up, the Rebels had expectations of a place in Omaha for the College World Series. They certainly got off on the right start, breezing their way to a 9-0 record and a No. 2 national ranking. The first blemishes of the season came on the road as Ole Miss dropped two out of three in Fort Worth to Texas Christian University. But it was the loses in mid-week games to Western Kentucky and first- year Division I program Central Arkansas that threw up red flags for the Rebels. The loses would signify problems deeper than just lack of concentration against a weaker opponent, as Ole Miss dropped consecutive Southeastern Conference 1 series to Florida and Alabama after taking two of three from cellar dweller Mississippi State to open the SEC season. The Ole Miss bats were not producing at the same pace of a season earlier, most especially at the top of the line up. Right fielder Jordan Henry struggled to find the same form that allowed him to hit .376 in 2007 when he was named SEC freshman of the year. Fellow sophomore second baseman Zach Miller hit only .280, almost 90 points lower than his batting average a season earlier. While the offense searched for an identity, the pitching rotation was unable to pick up the slack. Junior right-hander Lance Lynn was poised to have an All-American season and was certainly dominate at times as he was named SEC pitcher of the week twice. Still, his 4.52 ERA was significantly higher than I lit ulf Miss I oo 1 With cat-like reflt-xcs, the Rebels made i;ift double plays. The Rebels get fired up over a ' iim " j ■Tfr r-- i ' , . ' S. ? ' ipt wte ' uood pi a his 2.89 ERA a season earlier. Junior Cody Satterwhite, who was Lynn ' s teammate on the USA national team over the summer, was even more disappointing in the rotation. Even with his electric fastball, he never seemingly recovered from a shaky sophomore season spent as the teams closer. Satterwhite posted a 3-5 record with a 5.33 ERA and led the team in walks and home runs allowed as he was demoted to the Sunday starter ' s role. It was hard for the pitching staff to gain confidence when they were worried about where the next unearned run was going to come from the defense. Junior Evan Button had waited for two seasons behind All-American Zach Cozart at shortstop, but after only 13 games. Button was lost for the season, and the Rebels struggled to replace his defense. Freshman Tim Ferguson and junior Sean Stuyverson committed 25 errors as Button ' s replacements. The Rebel ' s had been among the nation ' s best defensively with a .976 fielding percentage in 2007 and only 46 unearned runs, but that percentage fell to .967 with 65 unearned runs in 2008. The Rebels were able to reel off nine wins in a row after taking the final game of a three game series at Alabama before finally losing the series finale at home against LSU. But it would only be a false hope for a possible chance of hosting a fifth straight NCAA regional as Ole Miss dropped three SEC series. After dropping the series in Athens to Georgia, the Rebels fell out of the top 25 for the first time all season, and even making the SEC tournament was not a guarantee. As the Rebels made the final push to secure a place in Hoover, Ala., for the SEC tournament, the true dominance of reliever Scott Bittle came into play. With the Rebels needing a win over at Kentucky the final game of the regular season to secure a spot in the SEC tournament, Bittle relieved Satterwhite and pitched 7.2 innings and struck out 10 Wildcats as the Rebels won in extra innings. Considering the circumstances, the season turned in by Bittle was among the best for any Ole Miss pitcher, starter or otherwise. Bittle shook off a disastrous 2007 campaign to become a stalwart coming out of the pen. Bittle picked up eight saves, but his success had more to do with his ability to become a true stopper. Not limited to the ninth inning, Ole Miss head coach Mike Bianco was not afraid to use Bittle early in games the moment a starter faltered, and he delivered when he was needed most. The role expanded with Bittle ' s final four appearances of the season, but he delivered every time. Once in the SEC tournament, Bittle helped Ole Miss become the first eighth seed to reach the championship game; it was Rebel ' s third appearance in four years. On just four days of rest, Bittle combined with Lynn to strikeout 16 Bulldogs and picked up the save in the Rebels 4-1 win in the opening round of the tournament. Bittle was again called upon to shut down Vanderbilt two games later, and even after allowing two runs and the tying run to reach scoring position, Bittle struck the final batter and sent Ole Miss to the championship game. Bittle finished the season with a minuscule 1.78 ERA, led the SEC in the strikeouts out of the bullpen and led the nation in strikeouts per nine innings at over 16. Ole Miss never got a chance to repeat the same Super Regional disappointments of the past three seasons. The Rebels were matched up with No. 1 overall seed Miami in the Coral Gables regional. Ole Miss almost left South Florida without a shot at the Hurricanes, but Bittle made sure they at least got a chance. In the second elimination game against Missouri, the Rebels already trailed 4-0 when Bittle entered in the fifth inning with two outs, but the team rallied once he started striking out Tigers. Bittle struck out a career high 12 batters in 4.1 innings of work and picked up his eighth win of the season as the Rebels won 9-6. Miami ended Ole Miss ' season a few hours later with an 11-2 victory. Despite all the expectations, the Rebels only finished one win shy of their total from a season earlier and earned their sixth straight appearance in an NCAA regional. I lie uie Miss I 353 take it to the hoop TVie Rebels fought all season long for a spot in the NCAA tournament, but fell short of their goal Story By Jacob Threadgill Photography By Ryan Moore Even the best start in school history was not enough to get the 2007-2008 Die Miss basketball team back into the NCAA tournament for the first time since 2002. Sporting a 13-0 record and a No. 15 national ranking in early January, the Rebels appeared poised to punch their ticket for the big dance. As quickly as the confidence of the young Ole Miss team grew, it faded away on the road in Southeastern Conference play. After a heartbreaking 85-83 loss at No. 8 Tennessee for their first loss of the season in the SEC opener, the Rebels were unable to get on track on the road going 0-7 before winning at Georgia in the conference finale. Even with a 7-9 mark in conference play to end the regular season, Ole Miss still had a chance to advance to the NCAA tournament with at least two wins in the SEC tournament. However, fate would not have it as the Rebels caught the Georgia Bulldogs in the first game of their miracle, worst- to-first run to win the SEC tournament as the last seed. After the Bulldogs ' Dave Bliss banked in a buzzer beating shot in double overtime to end Ole Miss ' NCAA hopes, the Rebels did not feel dejected about their second straight appearance in the National Invitational Tournament. Behind the guidance of head coach Andy Kennedy, Ole Miss saw the NIT as a chance to create a memory for seniors Dwayne Curtis, Kenny Williams, Jermey Parnell and Brian Smith. The Rebels cruised past UC Santa Barbara 83-68 in the opening round of the NIT. Ole Miss survived a scare from Nebraska in the second round as the Cornhuskers came back from a nine point second half deficit to force over time before the Rebels finally prevailed 85-75. The win capped off a 16-2 record in Tad Smith Coliseum on the season and sent Ole Miss to Blacksburg, Va., for one final chance at toppling the season ' s toughest tasks. " I wouldn ' t have it any other way, " 354|The01eMi ss nnnnqTTFPAGF Kenny Williams strenuously drives the ball down the court. Eniel Polynice and Kenny Williams work together to try and score for the Rebels. " : PAGF BOTTOM: Chris Warren competes with the opposing team for the ball. TiieOleMiss | 355 r ' p ' .■4. ' M-V ' , 1» M . V ' i ' i Kennedy said after the win over Nebraska. " The one hurdle that this team failed to clear consistently was our inability to win on the road, so I think this is a perfect way to take the next step. " All that stood in the way of Ole Miss and a trip to Madison Square Garden was the region ' s No. 1 seed, Virginia Tech. The Rebels responded with the best performance of the season on the road in front of a raucous capacity crowd in Cassel Coliseum with an 81-72 victory where the men from Oxford doubled up the Hokies with a 46-23 edge in rebounding. The NIT run ended in the final four as Ohio State jumped out to a 44-20 halftime lead and never looked back en route to an 81-69 victory. Much like turnover margin was a season before, the way the Rebels were able to dominate opponents on the glass became a key for success in 2007- 2008. Ole Miss led the SEC with a + 5.6 rebounding margin on the season. Senior forward Curtis finished second in the conference averaging 9.6 rebounds per game. The 6-foot-8 Curtis made up for what he lacked in pure athleticism with heart and determination as finished second on the team in scoring with 14.9 points per game and led the conference in field goal percentage (.633). He finished 18 " ' on the all-time scoring list with 1,232 points despite spending his freshman season at Auburn. As solid and consistent as Curtis was, the biggest surprise of the season was the play of freshman point guard Chris Warren. The diminutive guard, listed at 5-foot- 10 had the confidence of a player twice as tall. Warren stepped into the role vacated by Todd Abernethy and put his own stamp on the position. Warren led the team in scoring (15.8) and assists (4.46) while setting the school single season three pointer mark (103) and the most points scored by a freshman (554). " Chris had a tremendous year and didn ' t go through the peaks and valleys of a typical freshman, " Kennedy said abo ut Warren who scored in double figures in every game but five and had nine games over 20 points. " He certainly was consistent for us and gained great playing experience. " Warren was named also MVP of the Rebels tournament victory in the San Juan Shootout, which culminated in an 85-82 win over then No. 15 ranked Clemson. Warren was joined by fellow freshmen Zach Graham and Trevor Gaskins in the backcourt. Gaskins joined Warren on the SEC All-Freshman team as he finished the season averaging 5.9 points and shooting 38 percent from behind the arc. Gaskins wasted no time in making an impact as the Alpharetta, Ga., native drained seven three-pointers in the season opening win over Mississippi Valley State. Graham matched his former AAU teammate Gaskins with a 5.9 scoring average on the season and saved his most memorable game for the end of the season. He tied his season high with 14 points and scored all 10 of the Rebels points in the overtime win against Nebraska. Gaskins and Graham picked up the slack in the early season for sophomore transfer David Huertas. Huertas was thought to be the one sure bet in young backcourt after playing for the 2005-2006 Florida national championship team, but he struggled to handle the pressure after sitting out the 2006-2007 season due to transfer rules. Huertas was shooting a paltry 19.5 percent from the field six games into SEC and found himself on the bench. Suddenly, the light turned on as he averaged 16 points and five rebounds per game and 50 percent from three-point range over the final eight games of the season, which included a 29-point outburst in the SEC tournament loss to Georgia. Sophomore guard Eniel Polynice developed in his second year under Kennedy to become one of the most versatile players on the team. Polynice averaged 10.7 points, 5.3 rebounds, 4.1 assists and a team-high 1.6 steals as he took on the role of defensive stopper, always guarding the opponent best perimeter scorer. The development of a young backcourt to go along with a solid front line allowed Ole Miss to fight back from a 4-9 conference record and embrace post season challenges. " I was proud that our guys continued to fight, and gave us an opportunity, and then once we fell short of our immediate goal, which was to get into the NCAA tournament, they embraced the NIT and they took that as far as we could, " Kennedy said. " As I look back at I now, for this team to have won 24 games and all four of those seniors were apart of 45 wins over a two-year period, for that I think they should be proud, and I ' m glad to see them leave here with some success. " ' PPOSITE PAGt Eniel Polynice takes the ball to the hoop with a slam dunk. Kiah Brown, Ryan Brown, Kevin Cantinol, Dwayne Curtis, Trevor Gaskins, Zach Graham, David Huertas, Rodney lones, Wesley Jones, leremy Parnell, Eniel Polynice, Will Poole, Brian Smith, Patrick Spach, Chris Warren, Terrance Watson, Malcolm White, Kennv Williams. 5.4 The Ole Miss I 357 [ll • XI ' ladies on court The Women ' s Basketball team sliow that there is truth to the old " girl power " mantra Story By Douglas Alford Photography By Joseph Warner Their run through NCAA tournament in which they knocked off a No. 2 seeded defending national championship Maryland, and the number 3 seeded Oklahoma Lady Sooners which featured one of the top players in the country Courtney Paris were great big time wins for the program. The success from the previous season was slightly cancelled out with the loss of four of the five starters. The Lady Rebels would be without their best player the third overall pick in the WNBA draft, Armintie Price, and their second leading scorer point guard Ashley Awkward who was awarded their Un- sung Hero award for the 2007-2008 season. The team would also lose their head coach Carol Ross. Ross decided to step down after 4 years of coaching at her alma mater, Ole Miss. Ross said that she had completed her goal as the head coach of Ole Miss of returning the program back to national prominence. " I resign as the head women ' s basketball coach at Ole Miss confident my mission has been completed, " Said Ross in a press release. That same day Athletic Director Pete Boone announced that assistant coach Renee Ladner would be awarded the head coaching job. Ladner, who had been a key part of the teams success as an assistant coach the past five years began her tenure as head coach with a rocky start. The season began with a 21 -point loss to Nebraska that left the Lady Rebels without their returning leading scorer sophomore Alliesha Easley, as she went down with a torn ACL. Easley, a former SEC-All Freshman Team member was forced to 358 IThe Ole Miss hosketha • basketball • basketball • basketball basketball • basketball ABOVE: The court can be an intense place. Kayla Holloway takes it in stride as she plavs against Auburn. OPPOSITE LEFT: Kayla Melton talces no prisoners while on the court. RIGHT: Shantell Black dodges around a rival player tor the score. TEAM ' PICTURE: Lindsay Roy, Lalcendra PhiUips, Carla Bartee, ShanteU Black, Elizabeth Robertson, Daphnee Frieson, Kayla Melson, Kayla Holloway, Tasi Worsham, AUiesha Easley, Brandi Tipton, Shawn Goff, Danetra Forrest, Bianca Thomas The Ole Miss I 359 redshirt the entire season after her injury against Nebraska. The 2007-2008 season was all downhill from there. The Lady Rebels lost nine games by more than 10 points and struggled on the road, winning only two games on the road all season. The team fmished 13-16 and was not awarded the opportunity to play in the postseason. Following an elite 8 run with a 13-16 season was not what anyone expected after the Lady Rebels received 31 points in the preseason AP coaches ' poll. While the team struggled throughout the season there were several moments for the Lady Rebels to be proud of The team was very impressive at home, posting a 10-3 record at Tad Smith Coliseum, and they even pulled off an upset beating No. 20 ranked 7 rkansas 63-55. The team also saw a lot of improve- ment from first time starter Shawn Goff Goff improved her points and rebounds from the previous season and the lead the team in both categories. Her 13 points per game and 7 rebounds garnered Goff an All- SEC Second Team selection. On her selection to the AU-SEC Second Team Goff said it ' s a great recognition because it just confirms how hard I worked to get better and improve my 360 jTheOle Miss game. Goff was also selected as one of the three finalists for the inaugural Cellular South Gillom Trophy, which is given out to the top women ' s basketball player in the state of Mississippi. The season ended with an 80-36 loss in the SEC tour- nament to the LSU Lady Tigers, ending any hope of returning to NCAA tournament. After the loss coach Ladner said " I am extremely proud of the way our kids competed this year. The Lady Rebels may have competed hard, but were not met ac- cording to most nationally recognized preseason polls were not met. " ABOVE: LaKendra Phillips reaches for the score and lets the ball roll off ot " her fingertips to the net. OPPOSITE: Phillips tries again for the score, deter- mined not to let anyone in her way. J ■ i-. » I he ule Miss 3o 1 ftbal] • sc ftbaJl sottba Softball • softba Softball • softt TOP: It takes concentration and dedication to keep a team together and the balls flying ABOVE: Lauren Grill tags out a runner at second. RIGHT: No foul ball in sight as pitcher Becky Nye winds up for the strike. 362 1 I Ik Ule Miss ' mmi ' :)ftba]l • Softball • Softball • sottball • sottb; softh softba wind it up The Rebels had a tough season, but kept the nionientuni gcnng strong Story By Jacob Threadgill Photography By Ryan Moore The Lady Rebel softball team went through a serious of growing pains this past season as it compiled a 26-28 record that included a 9-19 mark in Southeastern Conference play. The Rebels, led by head coach Missy Dickerson, entered into the season with relatively high expectations, and a 13-5 non-conference record did nothing to dampen their hopes heading into SEC play. Highlighting the Rebels ' out-of-conference success were winning the Red and Blue Classic Tournament in Oxford, taking three of four games in the Kennesaw State Tournament that featured teams such as Georgetown and Middle Tennessee State and taking their first two games in the snow-shortened University of Louisville Cardinal Classic. Unfortunately for the Rebels, their early season success disappeared at the start of SEC play as the team promptly dropped 15 straight SEC games and 17 of its first 18 games. Things started to turn around in Oxford though when the team was able to upend Kentucky by a score of 6-1 before heading off to a difficult series against the then 12 ' " ranked LSU Tigers in Baton Rouge. The Rebels ' first victory came thanks to the team finally coming together and playing a complete game as the offense was able to churn out eight hits while the pitching staff held the Wildcats to only one run on the day. The Rebels ' trip to the Bayou proved to be the turning point of the season. The Tigers were one of the top teams in the nation at the time, but the Rebels were paced by All- American Lauren Grill and strong pitching of Becky Nye for their second SEC win of the season. The following day, the team proved it was no fluke as they downed the Tigers 2-0 thanks to another strong outing by Nye, capturing the Rebels first SEC series win of the season. The series victory set the tone for the rest of the season that saw the Rebels win nine of their last 12 regular season matches, including a thrilling late season sweep of the South Carolina Gamecocks that clinched their spot in the SEC Tournament in Baton Rouge. The Rebels drew the No. 1 seeded Florida Gators in the SEC Tournament and played them valiantly as they fell 1-0 to the eventual team of the year. While the Rebels and Dickerson did not achieve their early season goals, they still ended the season pleased with the late season turnaround and the way the team executed down the stretch. " The confidence started when we took the series from LSU, and it kept rolling, " Dickerson said. " The girls hit the ball well, and we played solid defense while getting good pitching. " No player was more instrumental in the Rebels late season run than rising junior Lauren Grill. The Tualatin, Ore., native led the team in virtually every offensive category batting an impressive .393 with 12 home runs and 41 runs batted in on the year. Grill ' s performance garnered her SEC Player of the Week honors and a spot on the Louisville Slugger All-American team as the designated player despite playing shortstop and third base for the Rebs. Grill became the second Ole Miss player in school history to be named an Ail-American but is the only one to be named to the first team. " It was a tremendous honor to be the first first team All-American in school history, " Dickerson said. " My hat is off to her for an outstanding season. I am thankful that she was recognized for her hard work. " In addition to her Ail-American honors, the National Fastpitch Coaches Association (NFCA) named Grill to the All- Region team. The Rebels displayed plenty of perseverance and tenacity over the course of this season and hope the late season momentum carries over to next season where the Rebs will return most of their starters and be looking to improve. TH iM I ' ICTURK: l.aurcii (iiill, Hc.k c,. hlc D.nvdv. Al -a . kC ;,.vcm. I.i a Conchos, Lauren Rowe, Courtnie Ghinaudo, Erin Faircloth, Amber Tramp, Alise Doubt, Michelle May, Molly Goza, .AJly Presswood, Lindsey Perry, Randi Green, Tara Willitt, Rachel Torres, Elizabeth Holbert The Ole Miss I 363 en 111 s swing and contact Wiiiniijg the tennis clianipionsliip feels well desened. Story By Ally Pace Photography By Ryan Moore The 2007-2008 Rebel Netters finished another amazing season ranked No. 6 in the nation, up one spot from the previous year ' s No. 7. The team ended their season with an overall record of 24-5, making it their tenth 20- win season in the history of the program. The Netters also seized the Southeastern Conference Western Division Title for the seventh straight year, captured the SEC Tournatment Championship, advanced to the NCAA Elite Eight and boasted two teams in the NCAA semifinals in doubles. This proved to be one of the most impressive seasons in Rebel Netter history. The Rebels had a very good season leading up to the NCAA Championship. Kalle Norberg snagged a victory over the third- seeded Tennessee Volunteers to send Ole Miss to the SEC Championship. He also clinched the win over LSU that gave the Rebels their seventh straight SEC West Title and the win over Vanderbilt to send the Rebs to the NCAA Sweet 16 for the fourth year in a row. The team also beat the fourth-seed Florida Gators 4-1 to clinch the SEC Tournament Championship. " We knew that we were going to have to play great to beat Florida because they just came off of a big win against Georgia, " said Chadwick. " Florida beat us (in Oxford) this year during the regular season. If we weren ' t at our best, we weren ' t going to have a chance. " Four members of the Netters were able to advance to the NCAA Championships. Erling Tveit, Matthias Wellermann and Robby Poole competed in singles while Tveit and Jonas Berg and Wellermann and Bram ten Berge teamed up to compete in doubles. Tveit was the only of his teammates to advance beyond the first round in singles, but Tveit lost his third round singles to the nation ' s top player, Somdev Dewaram, 6-3, 6-1. Tveit did, however, advance to the Elite Eight in doubles. The Rebel Netters made up a quarter of the Elite Eight at the NCAA Championships. Tveit and Berg, along with Wellermann and ten Berge were able to advance. Ole Miss was poised to take the national title as Wellermann and ten Berge led 9-8 in a third set tiebreaker against Robert Farah and Kaes Van ' t Hof of the University of Southern California, but use converted on their sixth match point to win the tie breaker 12-10 and secure a spot for themselves in the final. " It was a tremendous effort for Bram and Matthias to reach the NCAA semifinals, " said head coach Billy Chadwick. " They left everything out on the court. " Wellermann and ten Berge ' s loss left it up to Tveit and Berg to win the national title. The duo faced off against South California ' s Farah and Van ' t Hof, but fell to the opponents by two points. " We are very proud of the guys; they played great all week and just came up short in the last match, " said Chadwick. " Overall it was a winning season for the Rebels to have two doubles teams in the semifinals and play for the national championship. " 364 IThe Ole Miss Otto Sauer has dedicated himself to partake in keeping the excellence of the program perfect. Jonas Berg and Sauer discuss strategy. OI ' POSI 1 I- : Berg practices rigorously to perfect his skills and help Ole Miss win across the hoard in tennis. Jonas Berg, Jakob Klaeson, Kalle Norberg, Robbve Poole, Bram ten Berge, Erling Tvelt, Tucker Vorster, Matthias Wellermann. The Ole Miss V ennis ( iiiiLs • tennis tennis • tennis • tennis • tennis • u rin fl yellow balls Tlie women ' s tennis team works hard to shut out the competition. Story By Aline Carambat Photography Bv Morgan Wiggers I Though Laura van de Stroet and Soledad Podhpnik both fell at the SEC Fall Coaches Classic, the Lady Rebels started out their first game of the season with a win. Senior Nika Koukhartchouk and freshman Karen Nijssen started with a 8-2 win, while Mimi Renaudin and Laura van de Stroet teamed up to gain an 8-5 victo ry. Karen Nijssen made her debut for the first time impressing fans with her wins. " I was very excited to play but a little nervous, it was my first match, " said Nijssen. While the Lady Rebs suffered three double losses in Tulsa to Oklahoma State, they quickly revived themselves when they returned home to defeat Southern University with Senior Koukhartchouk losing only one game throughout both singles and doubles, while Nijssen remained undefeated in the singles. Podlipnik and Kireeva added their straight set wins to push the Lady Reb ' s overall score. " It was good to get back on the winning side, " said head coach Mark Beyers. Even though the ladies brought home two more wins against Troy and Louisville, their 2-5 loss at Iowa against Jacqueline Lee and Alexis Dorr, from the University of Iowa, set Lady Rebs on a 10 game losing streak. The Women ' s tennis team suffered its worst defeat from Vanderbilt and Baylor as they were both 0-7 losses. 366 ITheOle Miss Fortunately, you can not keep a good Rebel down. As Ole Miss barreled forth to defeat Kentucky with a 5-2 win, Koukhartchuk started the team ' s win while Nijssen, Renaudin, and Van de Stroet kept the scores rolling to grasp their first SEC win. " It felt pretty good, " said Koukhartchuk. " We ' ve been working very hard. The last five or six of my matches have been close, but they didn ' t go my way. I ' ve been working hard.and it finally paid off. " As they continued on to Arkansas, the Lady Rebel ' s 4-3 win against the No. 14 team began with Podlipnik coming back from a set down in the singles to clinch the victory. In the Doubles Nika Koukhartchouk and Karen Nijssen ' s win bumped this duo to 7-2 in the SEC, while Preethi Subramanian teamed with Podlipnik to gain the points that ended in an 8-6 win. " This was a great win, " head coach Mark Beyers said. " To go on the road and beat the No. 14 team is amazing. " Although the lady Rebs fell to LSU Tigers the following match, the Lady Rebels still took home a win from UM ' s other infamous rival, MSU. They defeated the Bulldogs at Starksville with a 5-2 win that ended the Ole Miss tennis team ' s season, leaving the Lady Rebels ready to take on their opponents for next season. I A150VE LEFT: Mimi Renaudin works hard to keep her skills up to par. IU) I. UlCII 1: Karen Nijssen prepares herself to send the ball over the net and away from her competition. OI ' I ' OSITl.: Nika Koukhartchouk has trav- eled from Russia to be a part of th e Ole Miss Women ' s Tennis team. IT„ .M I ' lCTURK; Soledad Podhpnik, Yana Kireeva, Nika Kouhartchouk, Karen Nijssen, Mimi Renaudin, Preethi Subramanian, Laura van de Stroet, Elizabeth Wood The Ole Miss I 36 :-.m» d field LE 1 tfcick • tiekl • track • tit-Id • iracK uacK mnnin and ttiumpin Quick(: r than bolt of lightening, the track team barrels out and lea es the competition behind. Story By Kimberly Wallace Photography by Ryan Moore ' » These Ole Miss students run hard, jump harder, and throw even harder. Their hurdles are more than just academics; they have to conquer track and field. Being on the Ole Mis track and field team takes hard work and dedication. The 2007-2008 women ' s track and field team had their greatest season in Ole Miss history when they got 15th place at the NCAA National Championships. For the second time in her career, Brittney Reese was named NCAA champion in the long jump with a distance of 22-09.00. Kenyata Coleman also placed fifth in 400 meters with a time of 51.81, and earned All-America, and Lajada Baldwin also received All-America in the 400 meters. The women ' s track and field team also finished fourth in the SEC with only LSU, Florida and Tennessee ahead of them. The men ' s team had a successful season as well. Pushed forward by Barnabus Kiuri ' s second place finish in the 3000-meter steeplechase, the men tied for 10th place at the Mideast Regional. The SEC Championships was a day for breaking records for the men ' s team. Kiuri broke the facility record when he ran a 8:41.12 in the 3000-meter steeplechase and earned a first place finish. He also broke the school record for the 5000 meters with at time of 13:46.26. Kiuri wasn ' t the only one breaking records that day, Bryce Willen set a new school record in the javelin with a distance of 207- 368 ITheUle Miss 11.00. Kiuri also placed 13th in men ' s steeplechase at the NCAA National Championships. Kadeshia Fortune, a senior sprinter, gives a peak into what life is like for a member of the Ole Miss track and field team. Kadeshia has been on the Ole Miss track team for four years, but she has been running track since she was seven years old. Fortune realizes that it takes time management to help balance the academic work and sports. It is very hard to run track and stay on top of academic work, but Fortune has mastered it. " It has had a very big impact on my school work, " said Fortune. " You have to learn how to balance your school work with traveling and practice, which at times is very hard to do. It is very important that you make sure that you communicate with your teachers during the season so that they know what is going on with you and when you may be gone. " " I was very nervous when I came to practice for the first time here at Ole Miss, " she said. " I really did not know what to think coming into practice or how things would go. It was very different from high school. " Fortune explained that adapting to the life of a college athlete has helped her grow into a better person. " I have had some ups and downs while being here, but it has all been worth it, " said Fortune. " It has helped me to be very thankful for where I am today. Many people may not have the opportunity to even go to college let alone have their entire 4-5 years paid for in full. It has helped me to grow into an adult. " Fortune appreciates the opportunity she has been given to become an athlete for Ole Miss. Although Kadeshia enjoys the entire track season, she still has her favorite relay race. " I look forward to the 100 meter dash and the 4x100 relay, " she said. Her ability to adapt to being an Ole Miss athlete has helped her time management skills. " It really is not as bad as people may think it is, " she said. " We practice for maybe about only 2 hours out of the day. The only time that track may become stressful would be when we are traveling but as long as you know what needs to be done in your classes and you do them you are fine. Most of the time we are gone traveling for 2-3 days at a time which in most cases you miss two days of class. If you do not communicate with your teachers, in some cases it can either make you or break you. " tTcK-k •field . tfcK U ' ilCK track . field . tnirk . field . track • f.ciu ABOVE LEFT: Speed is one of the most important qu ilities in a team member, but dedication ranks just as high ABOVE RIGHT, With g,„,he„k,„„„ Coleman, Derek McGurre, CoUn Moleton Jason Anderson, Karl Kosman, Marlee ' Kevech, Bryce WUien, mdsav Doucett, Br.tney Barnard, Sofie Persson, Allison Kneip, Carson Blanks, Christopher Bush Barrett Rowland, Skylar Carreker, Blake ' Co.scmo, Christiana Coleman, Anna Adams, Jy G.Uesp.e, William Magee, Adevvale ' Odetunde, JuLe Little, Jasmine Dacus, Kr.stin Bndges, Ar,a Gaines, Suganus Larkm.Matt Daniels, Keith Brown, Ellen Karp, Barnabas K.rui Brian Knight, Jamie McCulloch Ras- Lcn Bully E„c Williams. Eajada Baldwin, ' Kadeshia Fortune, Logan Waites, Juhana Smith, Rachel Jenkins, Kelly NWton , " " ' ' P " " " ' e»t dnppmg .t docsn t seem to faze the track and field team. The OJe Miss I 369 ling • rjieer eadinR ing • clieerleading •clieerleading • c ABOVE: Laura Beth Wilson has her Ole Miss pride written all over her face. RIGHT: Winning or losing. Rain or shine. The cheerleaders are always on the spirit line supporing the Rebels. TEAM PICTURE: Magen Bradley, Caitlyn Brown, Kacie Childers, Maddie Cleary, Maggie Day, Mary Kathryn Duke, Gresham Hodges, Myla Jernigan, Katie Manor, Brittany Mathis, Meagan Michael, Lindsey Thomas, Sierra Thompson, Kristen Wessel, Ashleigh Williams, Laura Beth Wilson, Morgan Wlnkel, Perren Young, Lindsey Zepponi, Jonathan Baldon, Russ Brabec,Josh Brock, Jeff Ford, Eddie Grayson, Travis Gross, Dustin Kisner, Ken James Brennan Jones, Aubrey Killion, Josh Lee, Kyle Luber, Brandon Mason, Drew McDonald, Jeffrey Oliver, Jacob Pearce, Zach Smith, Kamen Wells, Mel Young. OPPOSITE: The cheerleaders spend hours working on stunts that will wow both crowds and judges alike. 370 I IlieOlt Miss ■« -:y--. «» iieerleadiiiL{ • [leerleadin, • cheerleading • cheerleading • cheerleading • ciieerl all cheers and smiles It ' s not easy being perky all the time, but tlie cheerleaders make it look easy. Story By Duane Hight Photography By Joseph Warner It matters not whether the temperature breaks triple digits or drops below the freezing point, the Ole Miss cheerleaders can still be found supporting the Rebels with abundant spirit. Fans at every football and basketball game are spurred to Ufe by the tireless energy of the cheerleaders as they attempt to rally the supporters and pump up the team. Prior to football games, the cheerleaders are seen throughout the Grove taking pictures with fans and leading the pre-game pep rally but their dedication to Ole Miss runs much deeper. Cheerleading is more than just glamour and stunts at a sporting event; it requires dedication, commitment, and sacrifice. At 6:45 a.m., before most students are even thinking about waking up, the cheerleaders are at their bi-weekly workouts. These hour long sessions are held every Monday and Wednesday as strength and conditioning sessions. On top of these workouts, the squad holds two-hour afternoon practices three times a week during football season and twice a week during basketball season. All of this on top of attending either one football game a week or two basketball games, depending on the season. " I really enjoy being a part of the squad. It is also very time consuming, but it is also worth it, " said Magen Bradley, a junior from Antioch, Tenn. The Saturdays of home football games are busy from the beginning for the Ole Miss cheerleaders. Hours before the game kicks off, the members of the squad are seen wandering through the Grove as they enjoy a meal at their tent in the Circle or visit with fans. The cheerleaders will always be seen walking with the football team through the honored Walk of Champions two hours before kick-off and leading the pre-game pep rally at the Grove stage. The Ole Miss cheerleading squad is composed of 16 co-ed couples and divided into the Varsity Team and the junior Varsity Team. The Varsity Team cheers at every home and away football and men ' s basketball game while the Junior Varsity Team cheers at every home football and women ' s basketball game. The Varsity Team ' s presence at every basketball game is not as noticeable as at football games but is equally important. " Men ' s basketball games are fun because the student body gets more involved and the crowd is so close to the court. I love cheering at the men ' s games because they are really exciting and a lot of fun, " Bradley said. The cheerleading squad does more than just show their skills at Ole Miss sporting events. " The squad does community service around Oxford and also does fundraising for their trip to nationals, " said Amanda Hoppert, third year cheer coach. The squad went to Orlando, Fla. in mid-January for UCA Nationals where they placed 12 " ' out of the entire country. This was their second year to go to this competition and improved two spots over their 2008 showing. " While being a member of the cheerleading squad is exhausting and demanding, it is an experience that is definitely worth it, " says Bradley. " Cheering for the Rebels for the past three years has been amazing and I wouldn ' t change it for anything. I love being on the squad because it allowed me to have a lot of great experiences by going to away football games and men ' s basketball tournaments. " The Ole Mi 3 1 Halftime Perfection The Rebelettes keep the spirit and the beat high with different dance routines and bright smiles throughout football and basketball season. Story By Kimberly Wallace Photography by Joseph Warner Rebelettes play an important role in pumping up Ole Miss fans at sporting events. Whether it ' s football games, basketball games, or performing at different events around our university ' s campus, the Rebelettes definitely excite the rebel fans. As they use their dance moves to convey their school spirit, they allow the crowd to be proud of Ole Miss. Rebelettes show their enthusiasm with grace and poise ev- ery time they perform. Although they perform in front of large crowds, they still manage to keep the crowd ' s attention with their original routines. Their high kicks and twirls show just how dedicated they are to perfection. Becca Rollins is a Sophomore Nuris- ing and Nutrition Major. This year was her first year as a Rebelette. She explains her process of becoming a Rebelette as being full of hard work. Even though it is hard work, Becca explained that there is an optional tryout clinic that helps make the tryouts a little more bearable. " To become a Rebelette, there is an optional, yet beneficial, try-out clinic held a few weeks before the actual try-out weekend, " said Rollins. " At the clinic, the Rebelettes teach dances of the different styles of dance that are used through- out a typical season. We also practice technique and the potential dancers are informed about try-out information. " The tryouts take two days. The dancers are required to learn a routine and are judged on their performance and technique. The first cut is made after the first day. On the second day, the dancers are judged on a new routine and physical fitness. " Try-outs can be a stressful time, but well worth it, " said Rol- lins. This year was very exciting for Rollins and it will be one that she will never forget as being a first year Rebelette. Although it took a lot of hard work, it definitely paid off. " I love having the opportunity to show my school spirit for the Ole Miss Rebels by dancing, " said Rollins. " The hard work and dedica- tion definitely pays off when you see the fans ' spirit and smiling faces. Also, it was so much fun being able to cheer on the Rebs at the Cotton Bowl — I would have to say that is my favorite dance memory from this past season! " She takes on the challenge and task of being a Rebelette, which is to raise the school sprit of all the Rebel fans. The key to bal- ancing schoolwork and being a Rebelette is time management. " Being a Rebelette will only interfere with your schoolwork if you let it, " said Rollins. Rollins has been dancing since the age of two. The Rebelettes only recurit the best. These dancers have to know how to keep the crowd excited and engaged in Ole Miss school spirit. " I have been dancing and performing since age 2, so performing in front of an audience or crowd has never been a problem for me, " said Rollins. " Learning the style of performing as a Rebelette was different at first, but it was more of an anxious and excited feeling for me rather than nervousness! The first time 1 walked into the football stadium to perform in front of about 60,000 screaming fans was so excit- ing for me — it is an amazing feeling I ' ll never forget! " Any crowd can be intimidat- ing to perform in front of but the Rebelettes do not perform in front of just any crowd. They perform in front of Rebel fans that are always hyped about the university ' s activities. Becca has also shown her dedication to the Rebelettes by beating the odds. " I broke my wrist in every place possible at the 2008 Rebelette Tryout Clinic and had to have surgery, " said Rollins. " 1 was in the hospital for a few weeks because of recovery and other complications after surgery, and I was so worried that having a broken wrist would affect my becoming a Rebelette. " Rollins finished trying out anyway and made the team. " My wrist will never be the same, and it did give me problems with dancing at first, but I am thankful for a successful recovery and that I was still able to be a Rebelette, " said Rollins. Rollins shows us that anything is possible, but more importantly that she has plenty of school spirit. " I have enjoyed every performance and every dance that we have done this season, " she said. " Dance has been something I have loved doing all of my life, and any chance to perform at the football and basketball games was so much fun! " 372 IThe Ole Miss . ifa« W . V aIKs • rebel ettrs • rebel ettes • rebel ottr ABOVE: The Ole Miss Rebelettes pertom at basketball halftime along with football with different routines to keep things fresh. TE. iM PICTURE: Jessica Barnthouse, Kendall Bingham, Hannah Carroll, Jennifer Catrett, Stephanie Chappers, Kat Finger, Meredith FuUer.Carolyn Hardin, Maggi LaManna, . " Vlex McCaskiU, Lauren Nicosia, Nikki Norris,Anna Tavlor, HannaTiep, Emilv Watt, Jamie Weaver, Sydney Weed Alternates: Becca RoUins, Madison Taylor OPPOSITE: An Ole MissRebelette stands with pride during the national andthem. TheOlrMiss 373 soccer high as Hannah Weatherly hits the field on her knees. Determined to make a score for the Rebels, Weatherly attempts to take the ball from the opposing Southern Miss team. Amy Bayles succeeds in getting the ball. Danielle Johnson also plays strong defense against the Southern Miss team. IKAM PlCTUKi Jackie DeNova, Alley Ronaldi, Meredith Snow, Christine Breaux, Austin Brown, Lily, Crabtree, Mallory Coleman, lenna Strother, Amanda Verkin, Hannah Weatherly, Jennifer Hance, Stacey Emmonds, Katie Breathitt, Erin Downing, Abbie Curran, Kelsey Breathitt, Amy Bayles, Danielle Johnson, Sofia Lindell, Taylor Cunningham, Megan Vickery, Rachel Cutts. OPPOSITh; Weatherly and Taylor Cunningham celebrate a victory for the Rebel Soccer team. 374 I The Ole Miss kick and score No defeat couki keep the spirit of these ladies dow ii Story By Duane Hight Photography By Ryan Moore For the Lady Rebels soccer team, the SEC Tournament has become a stumbUng block of epic proportions. Heading into the 2008-2009 season, the Lady Rebels had fallen out of the tournament after being defeated in the first round for three straight years. Unfortunately, LSU made sure that for another year, the Lady Rebels would not see the second round of the tournament. Despite such an upsetting end, the season was filled with its ups and down. " The expectations coming into this year were extremely high, " said Amy Bayles, a senior forward from Florence, Ala. " We had so many talented individuals and most importantly team morale. " The Lady Rebels started the season on a tough, four-game road trip that pitted the Rebels against Samford, Western Kentucky, SMU, and TCU. Following this stretch, the Lady Rebels returned home to face Memphis, Southern Mississippi, Colorado, and Oklahoma. The ladies suffered a tough loss at Middle Tennessee State University to finish their out of conference schedule with a record of 3-4-2. After the defeat at MTSU, the Lady Rebels attempted to turn things around with their conference opener against Arkansas. Despite a tough 0-1 loss to Arkansas, the team managed to pull things together and defeat nationally ranked LSU 1-0. Filled with confidence, the Lady Rebels went on to win two more road games at Auburn and Alabama. " The most defining moment in the season, to me at least, was when we beat Auburn 3-1, " said Bayles. Nationally ranked Florida put an end to the win streak but the Lady Rebels continued to battle for results for the remainder of the season. The team headed into the SEC Tournament after a pair of 3-1 victories against Kentucky and Mississippi State. Forced with facing LSU in the first round, the Lady Rebels were looking to repeat their earlier success and upset the nationally ranked Lady Tigers for the second time. Unfortunately for the team, the LSU managed to avenge their early loss and end the Lady Rebels season with a score of 1-2. Even though the Lady Rebels may not have had a successful season by some standards, to the players and staff, it was not a disappointment. " Even though we didn ' t technically win all that many games we knew that we were winners to one another, " Bayles said. The members of this team knew what i it meant to be a part of a team; they played for the name on the front of the jersey as opposed to the name on the back, as the old saying goes. " Our final record didn ' t reflect how talented this team was and how much heart they played with every game, " said Steve Holeman, head coach of the Lady Rebels. " This team never said die. " On top of fighting to a respectable finish in the SEC Western Division, the Lady Rebels also had three players named to All-SEC teams. Junior defender Danielle Johnson was named to the first team for the second year in a row, while senior midfielders Christine Breaux and Jennifer Hance were voted to the second team. These honors showed the determination of the Lady Rebel players who fought hard for every result, despite the score. " To sum our season up, we outplayed our opponents and were the better team in almost every single game, but we just couldn ' t get the win, " said Bayles. " In my entire career, the team of 2008 was by far the best as far as friendships, trust and dependability to work hard for one another. " TheOle Miss I 375 f • golf • golf • golf • golf • golf • golf • go f • golf • golf • golf • golf • golf • golf up to par Cocxi aim and a strong arm is not all that is needed in golf. Story By Ally Pace The men ' s golf team got their fall 2007 season off to a pretty solid start by snagging a 6th place finish at the Scenic City Invitational in Chattanooga, Tenn. Kyle Ellis led the team by tying for 17th, making it his fifteenth career top-20 finish. The men ' s next appearance was at the Shoal Creek Invitational in Birmingham, Ala., where the men had another solid finish by placing 4th. The Shoal Creek Invitational also saw Ole Miss men ' s golfer Jesse Spiers earn his first ever top-10 finish since M We are Very pleased to he has been on the team. h Vg four players in he tOp Afterthemen |j| n in the field suffered a disappointing loss 1 .3 m me TieiO, against MSU at the Magnolia Cup in West Point, Miss., the men redeemed themselves by placing 1st in at the Memphis Intercollegiate in Cordova, Tenn. Also at the Memphis Intercollegiate, four Rebels, led by Spiers, finished in the top 13. " We are very pleased to have four players in the top 13 in the field, " said head coach Ernest Ross after the team placed first. " We are extremely excited for Jesse Speirs. He almost won the tournament. He ' s proving to be a real force in college golf. " The Rebels placed 1st again Squire Creek Invitational team in Ole Miss history to place first three consecutive times in a row. " We were declared the winners by one shot, " said Ross. " It again shows how important every single shot is in a round of golf. Our guys are thrilled to make history and do something that no other golf team has ever done at Ole Miss. " The men began their spring 2008 season ranked 20th in the nation. They started the season off by placing 11th at the Gator Invitational in Gainesville, Fla., causing the team to drop for 20th to 22nd in the nation. Next the team finished in fourth at the Rio Ernest Ross Head Coach Pinar Intercollegiate and eighth in the Seminole Intercollegiate. The men rallied and placed first in Linger-Longer Invitational, making it the team ' s fourth first place finish of the year and first of the spring season. David Marino, who took third place and had his best 54-hole tournament finish as an Ole Miss Rebel led the team. The men then placed 3rd in the Bank of America Intercollegiate where Johnathan Banker who earned second place in the tournament led them. At the SEC Championships in St. Simons Island, Ga., in Ruston, La where Jonathon Randolph and Chris Mullhaupt the team earned 7th place where Sp iers tied for 7th. At the combined for three birdies on their last three holes. The NCAA East Regional, the men concluding their season by Rebels continues their first place streak by snagging yet shooting an even par, but they were only able to place 25th in another top spot at the Mason Rudolph Invitational in the tournament. Nashville, Tenn. Their win made them the first men ' s golf 376 IThe Ole Miss golf • golf • golf • golt • golt golf • golf • golf • golf • golf • golf • golf TEAM PICTURE: Billy Brozovich, Sean Dale, Joe David, Johnny Delprete, Chris Mullhaupt, Nick Mullhaupt, Hugh Muse, Jonathan Randolph, Will Roebuck, Jesse Speirs, Stefan Strandlund The Ole Miss I 37 bye bye birdie The women ' s golf team had an exciting year as they made a reapperance at championship. Story By Ally Pace Dori Carter led the Lady Rebels golf team throughout school and course record by firing a 65 in the final round, she their 2007-2008 season. The Lady Rebels began the fall season by placing eighteenth out of 20 at the Cougar Classic in Hanahan, S.C. Carter led the Rebels by tying for fourth at the Classic. The women went home and practiced and redeemed themselves by placing 9th out of 18 at Ron Moore ' s Intercollegiate in Highlands Ranch, Colo. After Ron Moore ' s Intercollegiate, the I WaS playing with a gOod women enjoyed a month off group and everything just which they used to prepare f t + U for their appearance in the ' " tOgetner Lady Paladin Invitational in Dori Carter Greenville, S.C. where they placed 14th out of 18. The women concluded their fall season with and 11th place finish in Tuscaloosa, Ala. at the UA-Ann Rhoads Intercollegiate. At the Intercollegiate Carter tied for 11th and Jill Brodd tied for 25th. The Lady Rebels Golf Team kicked off their spring with its first top-five showing under Head Coach Michele Drinkard. The women snagged a fourth place spot at the Suntrust Lady Gator Invitational in Gainesville, Fla. The women went on to snag their second top-five showing under Drinkard in April at the Alabama Spring Tournament where they placed third. The Alabama Spring Tournament was not just a day of accomplishment for the team, but was also a day of personal accomplishment for Dori Carter. Carter broke a also finished second with 11 under 205. " It was a great accomplishment, " said Carter on the day of the tournament. " I was playing with a good group and everyt hing just fell together. " After the Alabama Spring Tournament, the women went on to place tenth out of 12 in the SEC Championship that was held in Knoxville, Tenn. " We are disappointed with our finish, which is a good thing because we have fuel to get fired up for next year ' s fall season, " said Head Coach Drinkard. While the team placed low, team leader Carter did not. Carter earner her first ever top five finish at the SEC by earning a fourth place spot in the Championship. She led the Lady Rebels in every tournament of the year. At the NCAA Regionals in Athens, Ga., Carter made her first NCAA appearance. Not only was it the first NCAA appearance for Carter, but it was also the first appearance made by any Ole Miss team member since 2004. 378 ITheOle Miss TEAM PICTURE: Andrea Buccilla, Jillian Brodd, Dori Carter, J.J. Flynn, Sara Grantham, Rachel Ingram, Katherine Jones The Ole Miss I 379 volleyball • vollevball • xollevball • volleyball • vollevball • ollevba hits and spikes It ' s not easy being perky all the time, but the cheerleaders make it look easy. Story By Jacob Fuller Photography By Colin McGee The Rebels entered the season seeking to extend their streak of NCAA Tournament appearances to three. The upper classmen had helped Ole Miss to the first two tourney bids in school history and there were talented freshman coming in on the front and back lines. The team struggled to find a consistent lineup throughout the season due to injuries, though. The Lady Rebels struggled to string together wins and battled to stay above .500 all season, finishing the season 14-15. The Rebels started the season going 2-1 at UW- Milwaukee ' s Panther Invitational, but lost four of their next six to end nonconference play 4-5. The Rebels posted big conference wins over South Carolina and Kentucky. They swept division rivals Mississippi State, Arkansas and Auburn as well. They were unable to defeat Alabama, LSU, Florida, or Tennessee, though, and did not win more than two matches back- to-back all year. The Rebels went just 1-7 against the top four teams in the SEC, and 6-2 against the bottom four. The one win over a top team was an impressive 3-2 victory against then No. 19 Kentucky at the Gillom-Sports Center. The Rebels battled for the SEC West Title late into the season, but failed to win a game against Division Champions LSU, losing 3-0 in both matches. They finished in second place in the division with a 10-10 record in the SEC. Senior Rachel Kieckhaefer was one of the few constants on the court for the Rebels. She was named to the All-SEC Second Team by the league ' s coaches. Kieckhaefer led the offense from the setter position and tallied 985 assists, 138 kills and 254 digs on the season. Middle blocker Regina Thomas was selected to the 380 IThe Ole Miss All-SEC Freshman Team despite battling injury during the season. She led the team and was seventh in the conference with a .320 hitting percentage. Freshman Katie Norris stepped in and led the Rebels with 321 kills on the season. Freshmen defensive specialist Morgan Springer saw playing time in all 29 games for the Rebels and finished with 259 digs and tied for the team high with 29 service aces. Allison Weber was the inspirational leader on the court and led the Rebels defense as the team ' s libero. Weber led the Lady Rebels and was sixth in the SEC with 409 digs in her first season at libero. Senior Emily Jones left her mark on Ole Miss Volleyball as a member of one of the most successful classes in school history as well. Jones started 19 and appeared in all 29 of the Rebels matches in ' 08. She tallied 196 kills and 34 blocks on the season. Seven Lady Rebels were named to the SEC Fall Academic Honor Roll. Caitlin Keefe, Rachel Kieckhaefer, Miranda Kitts, Emily Kvitle, Regina Thomas, Allison Weber, and Caitlin Weiss all maintained a 3.00 GPA or higher to earn a spot on the honor roll. ABOVE: Caitlin Weiss went up for the point against Tennessee. OPPOSITE CLOCKWISE: The Rebels worked together to take home victories during the season. Allison Weber preps her body to propel the ball over the net. Morgan Springer helped the Rebels take home wins during the season. TEAM ROSTER: Jackie )ones, Morgan Springer, Miranda Kitts, Allison Weber, Rachel Kieckhaefer, Katie Norris, Emily Kvitle, Regina Thomas, Emily Jones, Caitlin Keefe, Caitlin Weiss, Chez Colter, Catherine Heck. )ilevball • voUevball • volleyball • volleyball • volleyball • volleyball • volleyball • volk TlieOleMiss |381 riflt riile ntie • ritie • ritle • ritie • ritle • rine It takes great discipline to master perfect, steady aim Story By Aline Carambat When it comes to sl ill, discipline, and accuracy, it is safe to say that the Ole Miss Rifle Team possesses it all. With a rifle in hand, this all female team can maintain steady posture while hitting their target from as far as 50 feet away. However, acquiring this difficult skill is not so easy; hard work and practice is the key to improvement in this sport. " It ' s not a hard sport to pick up, it ' s just a hard sport to master, " said head coach Valerie Boothe. Boothe was Coach of the Year in 2006 just after she brought her team to the NCAA Championship, in which only the top eight teams in the country participates. The two disciplines of this sport are Smallbore Shooting, in which a 22-caliber firearm is used, and Air Rifle which uses a 177- caliber rifle. When the team is practicing Smallbore Shooting, the girls stand 50 feet away from the target and alternate firing 20 shots kneeling and 20 shots standing. " It is a disciplined sport, and it is very important they remain steady while shooting in these different positions, " Boothe said. " When shoot- ing at a target 50 feet away and having that target be the size of a period at the end of a sentence, stillness is essential. " Air Rifle shooting differs from Smallbore shooting in a couple of different ways. Since air propels the 177-caliber rifle, it is not under the label of " firearm. " It is also not as powerful as the Smallbore, so when shooting the Air Rifle the girls stand 10 meters away from their target to fire 60 shot stands. Coach Boothe not only wants the girls to learn how to shoot accurately, but also to use their focus to achieve life goals as well. " This sport really teaches the girls to think things through, by trying to stretch them beyond their limits we prepare them for greater success in the future, " Booth said. " We also teach them to achieve that success which helps them academically as well. " Even though the rifle team comes together to achieve a common goal, which is to make it to NCAA Championship, a large p ortion of this sport depends on the individual. " Ultimately, you are competing against yourself, striving to perform at your personal best, " said senior Jessica Hornby. Hornby is the team captain and has been shooting since she was nine years old. Growing up in Saint Thomas, Canada the Ole Miss Senior started training at an early age with her dad who coached her until high school. " I love shooting the rifle, it definitely gave me something to put my energy into as well as helping me build a good relationship with my dad, " Hornby said. There are levels of this sport that tend to focus on the individual rather than the team, but it is still a team sport. The girls on the team do all they can cheer on each other. " We try to motivate each other throughout training and competition, " Hornby said. " I love the team aspect of the sport because we support one another and most of the time we sit in on someone else ' s practice and give helpful critiques on what they may be doing wrong. " Although Hornby has been practicing most of her life, the Rifle Team is not limited to those who are well- trained. They also encourage walk-on applicants to join. Being a part of this sport can be beneficial for students by not only gaining skill in the area of shooting rifle, but also giving team members a chance at scholarships and traveling. " Being able to travel is a lot of fun, " said Hornby. " It is great going to different competitions and meeting different people from all over that are a part of the rifle community. " Competing can be anything from head-to-head competitions, which involve going against other SEC schools, to entering in separate tournaments, and of course competing at the national level. Whatever the event may be, the girls of the Ole Miss Rifle Team are ready for the challenge. Their hard work and dedication helps to show that striving for excellence will no doubt result in bringing back future awards and titles to the university. TOP LEFT: Jessica Hornby has earned her spot as captain of the Rifle team by dedicating herself to the sport since she was young. TEIAM PICTURE: Meredith Holman, Jessica Hornby, Stacie Leatherman, Keely Stankey, Erica Swanson, Colleen Tillson 382|The Ole Miss cross countr ! ' C)ss cc)untr ' • cross countrv • cross countrv • cross coiiiitrv • cross couiitrv • cross coiinti running wild Nothing would come between the Rebels and a qu Story ' By Jacob Threadgill Photos By Ryan Moore Finding success in the 2008 cross country season became more difficult for the Ole Miss team after the Rebels lost NCAA track champion and 2007 SEC cross country champ Barnabus Kirui for the season to a back injury. Senior Kyle Lewis led the men ' s team finishing the season being named to the All-SEC second team. Lewis was the top finisher in every race for the men ' s team on the season. He finished with four top-12 finishes including an individual championship at Southern Miss Golden Eagle Classic. " Losing such a great runner and teammate like Barnabas to injury is always tough, " Lewis said. " He has been such a positive influence to not only me, but the entire team. I have tried to take his work ethic and apply it to my training. " Lewis posted a season best time of 24:03.88 at the SEC Championship and earn a spot on the All-SEC team where he helped the men ' s team to a ninth place finish. Lewis became just the 10th cross country runner in school history to finish in the top 12 at the SEC Championships. Lewis finished the season at the NCAA South Regional with a 27th place finish where the Rebels ' placed 14th overall. At the regional hosted by the University of Tennessee junior Gabriel Ngwiri second for the Rebels and finished in 36th place overall with his time of 33:06.35. Junior Chad Berry posted a time of 34:20.91 on his way to an 81st place finish, while sophomore Alejandro Quintana recorded a time of 38:46.09 and finished in 143rd place. Freshman Josh Porter rounded out the Rebel runners with a time of 41:02.52. Freshman Logan Waites paced the women ' s team throughout the season, as she led the team in every race like Lewis did on the men ' s side. Waites ' career started in fine fashion as the Hattiesburg native returned to her hometown to take home the indvidual title at the Southern Miss Invitational with a time of 20:28.50. Waites set a personal best time of 18:25.52 at the Greater Louisville Cross Country Classic. At the SEC Championships Waites recorded the best finish for an Ole Miss women ' s runner since 2004 with 49th place finish. The Women finished 21st at the NCAA South regional where Waites finished 61st overall with a time of 23:01.43. Sophomore Julie Little raced to a 90th place finish as she recorded a time of 23:41.92. Sophomore Allison Kneip finished in third place for Ole Miss and was 126th overall with a time of 24:28.52, while junior Anna Adams was fourth on the team and 140th overall follow- ing her time of 25:15.37. Senior Lindsay Doucett posted a time of 25:29.16 to take 143rd overall, while freshman Jamie McCulloch was 150th with her time of 26:44.24. ABOVE: Even though Barnabas obtained an injury that kept him out of most of the season, he was still an inspiration to the team. TEAM ROSTER: Chad Bern, ' , Lewis Coleman, Ty GiUespie, Barnabas Kirui, Kyle Lewis, Gabriel Ngwiri, Alejandro Quintana, Anna Adams, Lindsay Doucett, EUen Karp, Allison Kneip, Juhe Little, Jamie McCuUoch, Kirbv Pioreck, Logan Waites. ick ictorv The Ole Miss I 383 ♦l Jf JhJZ ' m i 5 Jf iJ - ' v ' ». . » " : ' ■ ■. ' -. ■■ ' ' .- " ■- " i • ■ i; ' itJRx¥ ' S Baseball is as American as apple pie they say. But, for Ole Miss, baseball is as classes the Lyceum itself. Fans pack the stadium ne games in hopes that the Rebels score a win. yan Moore Colophon History The Ole Miss has been the official yearbook of the University of Mississippi since 1897. That same year, Elma Meek submited 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 113th volume of The Ole Miss, with the theme " Vignettes, " was printed at Friesens Publishing; 1 Memory Lane, Altona, Manitoba, Canada ROGOBO. The was created by a staff of 35 students including four editors, one assistant editor, and four teams in the areas of management, design, photography, and writing, led by editor-in-chief Ashley Dees. The office is located in the S. Gale Denley Student Media Center on the second floor of Bishop Hall on the campus of the University of Mississippi. Stephen Pritchard served as the publishing representative and Carey Kehler 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 are sold to every Greek and student organization. Cover Endsheets The cover was designed by Justin Livingston. The cover material consists of .160 binder ' s boards with 4 color digitally submitted litho cover printed on Sterling Ultra Bright CIS 100 Cover material. The font on the cover is Warnock Pro. Design The Ole Miss 2008 was designed using five font families: Godlike, Warnock Pro, Trade Gothic, Adobe Carlson, and Aja. The headlines and sub-headlines are mixtures of the aforementioned fonts. Body copy and captions throughout the book is in Warnock Pro. Photography Personality photos were taken by Herff Jones Photography. All other photographs were taken by staff photographers or contributed to the book by the unversity Athletic Media Relations, Mangiante Photography, Imaging Services, or the individuals pictured. The majority of the photographs were taken with a Nikon Dl, Nikon DIX, Nikon D3, or a Nikon D70. Equipment This 416-page book was produced mainly by two GHz PowerPC G5 and one iMac 1.5 GHz PowerPC G4 Macintosh machines using Adobe Creative Suite version 3.0.1 and was submitted by Remote Desktop communication with Friesens Publishing. The press run was 6,000 copies. Friesens Publishing printed the all-color book using the eight-color Heidleberg Speedmaster on Envirolux paper. The Ole Miss S. Gale Denley Student Media Center 201 Bishop Hall University, MS 38677 = ' )6iThe Ole Miss A Aaron, Becca 305 Aaron, Rebecca 252 Abby 268 Abernathy, Blaine 317 Abraham, Summer 274 AcAuley, Michell 303 Acker, Caroline 313 Acomb, Elizabeth 315 Adams, Anna 327.369,383 Adams, Brooke 301 Adams, Caitlin 301 Adams, Chris 349 Adams, Ebony 240, 250, 275 Adams., Ebony 240 Adams, Elizabeth 303 adams, Jennifer rose 404 Adams, Jennifer Rose 263, 305 Adams, Kara 251 Adams, Lauren 278, 303, 313 Adams, Russell 335 Adams, Thomas 335 Addington, Melanie 42 Addison, Kaylen 311 Addoh, Orevaoghene 307 Adelson, Emma 295 Adkins, Brianna 303 advisor. Dr. Boyd - Faculty 243 Aerker, Kailyn 278 Aertker. ailyn 269 Aertker. Kailyn 269, 273, 295 Aertker, s Chase 297 Ager, Bess 301 Ager, Shepard 331 Agnew, Ann 233. 269, 303 Agnew, Maggie 315 Agnew, Walker 110,317 Aguilar, Carla 252 Aguilar, lustin Toney Rosa 250 Aiello, Alexandra 252 Aiken, Beth 313 Aiken. Molly 110.252,303 Aiken, Monty 315 Ailsworth, Scott 331 Ainsworth, Dana 305 Ainswoth, Meghan 305 Akers, Lindsey 239, 252 Akers, Meredith 305 Akers, Nate 317 Akpati, Ken 251 Alabi. Adetayo 217 Alabi, Fadekemi 255, 268 Albrecht,)oe 323 Alby, Glenn 331 Aldred, Lewis 252 Aldred. Wesley 317 Aldndge, Allison 240 Aldridge, Ansley 315 Aldridge, Emily 305 Alexander, All 325 Alexander, Anna 252, 256 Alexander, Austin 307 Alexander-Bean, Letisha 245 Alexander, Brain 307 Alexander, Heather 315 Alexander, lohn 317 Alexander. Kimberly 252 Alexander, Laurie 252,313 Alexander, Mary Morgan 301 Alford, Douglas 247, 262 Altord. Doulgas 252 Ah 311 Alice 268 Alizadegan, Hannah 327 Ali, Zulfigar 281 AH., Zulfigar 281 Allcorn, Zane 349 Allen, Andy 270, 333 Allen, Anne Claire 274 Allen, Anne-Claire 313 Allen. Blake 311 Allen, Brad 335 Allen, Christina 268. 305 Allen. Corey 252, 305 Allen, Ferbia 349 Allen, Fredrick 250 Allen, Jessica Michelle 119 Allen. Meredith 315 Allen, Molly 295 Allen, Riley 252,317 Allen. Tyler 250,256 AllenWalker 349 Allen, Will 317 Allie. Allie 315 Alli.Tovin 250,275 Al-Sherri, Asma 256 Al ' Sherri, Najah 255 Al-Sherri, Najat 268 Alsobrooks, Vanessa 252 Alsup, Anthony 317 Al-Turk, Mohammed 252 Alvarez, Neal 335 Alvis. Kayla 252, 255, 315 Amanda 244 Amauche, Anulika 252 Amber 275 Ambrose, Kathleeen 252 Ambrose, Kathleen 303 Amos, Andrew 297 Amos, Leslie 327 Amy 374 Amy Downs 119 Amy Hill 119 Amy, Jordan 252, 299 Anders, lames 307 Anderson. Altlison 315 Anderson, Andy 335 Anderson, Brittany 254, 270 Anderson, Elizabeth 283 Anderson, Garrett 335 Anderson, Jason 297, 369 Anderson, Karen 252 Anderson, Latoya 250 Anderson, LaToya 268, 275 Anderson, LeTasha 250 Anderson, Robert Zuckley Roy 321 Anderson, Sascha 275 Anderson, Triston 319 Anderson, Wesley 335 Andrea Green 119 Andrews, Abigail 252, 305 Andrews. Adam 323 Andrews, Bryan 241 Andrews, Charles 270 Andrews, Scarlett 253 Angel, Ashley-Paige 295 Angerer 311 Angle, Caroline 273,281 Anna 303.311 Annand, Sarah 327 Anne 331 Ann-Katelyn 239 Ann, Margaret 327 Ansley, Clarissa 315 Antici, Anna Brittain 255,303 Apoldo. Mandy 315 Applewhite, Tori 313 Applewhite. Victoria 252 Aquino. Angelyn 252 Arbourgh. Timothy 240 Arendale, Brent 270 Ariel 256 Armagost, Adam 297 Armistead, Fran 301 Armour, LaMark 349 Armour, Melanie 243 Armstrong. Brad 333 Armstrong. Candace 250 Armstrong, Cayce 315 Armstrong, Emily 325 Armstrong, Margaret Ann 315 Armstrong, Mary 303 Armstrong, Travis 252 Armstrong, William 252 Arnold, Bailey 252,263.311 Arnold, Bethany 313 Arnold, Kristie 301 Ashbrum, Shannon 305 Ashford,Alex 321 Ashley, Lauren 295 Ashmore, Amanda 270 Ashmore. Daniel 270 Ashmore, Raymond 270 Askew. Linsay 327 Askins, Lillian 263, 305 Aston, Avery 51.301 Aston, Michael 323 Atchison. Courtney 301 Ater. Kristen 240 Atherton. Anna 313 Atkinson. Ann 252, 305 Atkinson. Virgina 305 Atnipp, Sarah 315 Atto, Jimmy 39 Atweil, Brandon 256 Atwood, April 305 Aube, Amarette 270 Aubrey, Michael 252 Aune, Jessica 252 Ausbum. Crystal 305 Ausburn, Crystal 278 AUSBURN, CRYSTAL 105 Austin, Jessie 269 Austin, Kate 327 Austin, Kramer 331 Auttonberry, Amanda 252 Avant, Toni 255 Avery, Bekah 301 Avery, Rebekah 255 Ayles, Tara 325 Azu, Charles 251 B Babb, Ellen 325 Babb, lane 252 Bagby, Christine 282 Bagley, Elizabeth 252 Bailey, Allison 305 Bailey, Asa 252 Bailey, Blair 305 Bailey, Catrissa 240, 250 Bailey, Emily 303 Bailey. James 307 Bailey, Kamesha 79 Bailey, Mary 252 Bailey, Matthew 323 Bailey, Stephen 333 Bailey, Tay 303 Baine, John 331 Baird, Macey 301 Baker, Anna 256 Baker, Anna Beth 325 Baker, Brittany 315 Baker, Chase 270 Baker, Elizabeth 295 Baker, Emily 301 Baker, Jane-Claire 313 Baker, Jordana 327 Baker, Josh 83 Baker, Katrina 282 Baker, Lauren 313 Baker, Lenox 303 Baker, Liz 295 Baker, Mallory 254 Baker, Nathan 350 BAKER, NATHAN 105 Baker, Reid 335 Balch, Sara 280 Baldon, Jonathan 370 Balducci, Bradley 335 Baldwin, Barri 327 Baldwin, Lajada 369 Balentine, Ashley 295 Ballantyne, Elizabeth 327 Ballard, Luke 335 Ball, Daniel 275 Ball, George 321 Ball, John 321 Ball, Sarah 315 Baltzell, Brittany 327 Bambaugh, Joseph 230 Banaham, Abigail 252 Banahan, .Abby 313 Banahan, Abigail 274 Bandi. Chris 317 Bane. Randle 301 Bantield. James Ernest 119 Banks. Billy 317 Bankston, Laurie 252 Bankston. Laurie Marie 255 Bankston. Stevie 303 Bank. Taylor 252, 268. 327 Bao, ShiMin 281 Barber. Caroline 315 Barber. John 270 Barber. Micheal 256 Bardwell.Amy 251 Barefield, Lindsey 256, 313 Barefoot. Elizabeth 305 Baren. Natalie 252,311 Barfield, Katie 268, 295 Barham, Derek Van 11 Barkett, Katherine 268,272,301 Barksdale, Ross 297 Barlow, Angela 301 Barlow, Kenneth 233 Barnard, Britney 301,369 Barnard, Marie 94 Barnes, Brett 238, 239 Barnes, Brooke 255 Barnes, Christian 292 Barnes. Jenna 315 Barnes. Jordan 315 Barnes. Kelsey 311 Barnes. Markie 303 Barnes, Poinesha 275 Barnes, AX ' hiney 278 Barnes, Whitney 252 Barnett. Allison 325 Barnett. Benjamin 252 Barnett, Christina 327 Barnett, Jennifer 325 Barnett, Jimmy 246 Barnett, Stephen 335 Barnett, Steven 335 Earnhardt, Mary River 313 Barnhart, Jay 256 Barnthouse, Jessica 305, 373 Barousse, Luke 281 Barraza. AJex 301 Barraza. Annie 301 Barr, BJ 335 Barrett. Amy 313 Barrett. BJake 333 Barrett. Darryl 297 Barrett. Elizabeth 327 Barrett, Noelle 325 Barrows, Danielle 239, 240 Barr. Rebecca 313 Barry, Tarakesa 250 Bartee. Carla 359 Bartlett. Mary Virginia 325 Barton. Jennifer 295 Basham. Brett 350 Baskin. Brittany 325 Baskin. Melissa 325 Bass, Chase 317 Bassett, Kalista 315 Bass. Mallory 303 Bates, Benjamin 307 Bates, Chelsea 239 Bates. Natasha 275 Batiste, Elise 256 Batten, Rachel 313 Batton, Brittney 327 Baudo, Thomas 335 Bawden, Erika 295 Bax, Jarrod 323 Baxter, Ben 335 Bayer, Brittany 315 Bayles 374 Beach, Caroline 301 Beachum, Lana 325 Beal, Mary 256 Beal, Mary Rodgers 270 Beam, Amy 295 Bean, Shanta 250. 280 Beard. Anna 313 beard, barrett 141 Beard. Barrett 103, 106. 137. 233. 234, 269. 273, 297 Beard, Brad 317 Beard. Brooke 252. 255. 272, 273, 305 Beard, Kelli 295 Beard, Peyton 233. 268. 297 BEASLEY. ALYSAA 105 Beasley. Alyssa 252 Beasley. Carissa 275 Beasley. Dane 335 Beasley. Megan 303 Bechtel. Chandler 252 Beck. Danita 252 Becker, Jenna 256, 327 Beckett. Rebecca 235, 246, 295 Beckham, Aubrey 233, 301 Beckham, Josh 41 Beckham, Mari-Chris 235 BeckneJl, Alex 315 Becknell, John 252, 297 Beecham, Tanner 55 Beech, Lisa 325 Bee, Hilary 252 beene, alex 405 Beene. AJex 262. 266 Behrens. Amanda 251 Belcher. Blake 268 Belcher. Justin 297 Belden, Stephen 252 Belk..Adron 321 Belk. Katherine 305 Belknap. Ryan 333 Bell, akiva 245 Bell. Amanda 311 Bell. Josh 238. 240 Bell, lustin 333 Bell. LoLo 327 Bell. Owen 297 Bell. Rashad 250 Bell. Takiva 245 Bell. Toni 270 Beloate. Lauren 252 Beloate. Nikki 255 Belton. Samuel 250 Belvin, Georgia 41 Benedetto, Ben 349 Benefield, Andrew 335 Benfield, Hattie 282 Benford, Colton 297 Bennett 235 Bennett, Amanda 240 Bennett, Frazier 303 Bennett, Laura 252 Bennett, LeAnna 252 Bennett, Sarah 246 Bennett, Tori 325 Benson, Brandon 240 Benson, Murray 303 Bentley. Logan 317 Benton. Richard 240 Benvenutti. Lindsay 305 Berch. Margaret 252 Berge, Bram ten 365 Berger, Kelsey 303 Berg, Jonas 365 Berra, Andrew 323 Berry, Brannon 283 Berry, Brittany 275, 278 Berry, Catherine 315 Berry, Chad 369,383 BerryhiJJ, Leslie 235 Berry, Rose 242, 243 Bertrand, Rebecca 269 Bert. Wes 331 Bert. Weston 252 Beruk, Ahlum 282 Beth. Jody 235 Beth. Laura 255 BethRosson, Laura 305 Betts, Christopher 335 Bhavsar, Yogini 280 Bhula, Neel 256 Biagini, Kimberly 325 Biami, Amica 250.251,270 Bianco. Coaches: Mike 350 Bibbs, Carlin 275 Bibbs, Elizabeth 250 Bierman. Scott 317 Bigham. Tyler 241, 270 Bilbo. Ann Regan 313 Bilbo. Beth 313 Billings. Jessica 325 BiJlington. Hayley 327 Bingham. Felicia 252 Bingham. Kendal 305 Bingham. Kendall 373 Bingham. Kimbell 252. 301 Binns. Chris 317 Bird. Maria Antonia 252. 270 Bishop. Leslie 327 Bittle. Scott 350 Biyeu, lamie 311 Black. Alison 252 Blackburn. Jordan 327 BJack. Carlos 335 Black, Catherine 252, 273, 305 Black. Catherine Anne 1 19 Black. Hannah 18 Black. Katese 252 Blackledge. Laura 235. 255, 303 Black, Meghan 305 Blackmon, Alice 327 Blackmon. Robert 283 Black, Shantell 359 Black, Shenika 250 blackwell, emily 405 Blackwell, Emily 263. 265. 280 blackwell, garreth 405 Blackwell, Lauren 295 Blackwell, Peyton 303 Blair. Ashley 315 Blair. Jeannie 305 Blair, Laura 293. 305 Blair. Meghan 315 Blair. Valerie 252. 305 Blaise. Lindsay 239. 240. 252 Blaize, Biodun 319 Blakenship, Bonnie 240 Blake, Tabatha 252.295 Bland. Broderick 369 Blanks, Carson 369 Blann, Kenlea 252,256,313 Blaylock, Brittany 240, 252, 305 Blevens, Carly 240 Blevins. Steven 252 Blocker. Kayla 301 Bloodworth. Jarrod 256 BJoodworth, Jeffery 241 BJoodworth, Jeffrey 270 BJoodworth, Trent 241,270 Blossmon, Bailey 315 Boather. Brittany 238 Boatner. Brittany 239 Boatner, Emily 325 Bobo, ELane 301 Bobo. Lane 335 Bobo. Lee 303 Bobo. Margaret 255 Bobo. Mary Brock 301 The Ole Miss 387 ' MJL Bobo, Samuel 240 Bobo. Senimes 305 Bocek. Christine 255 Bockelmann. Erin 251 Bodey. Kalee 274. 278, 303 Bodey. Kaley 268 Boettcher, Caleb 256 Boggan, Kristi 270 Boggess. Donan 240 Bohnert, Malorie 252.315 Bolden. Brandon 349 Bolen. Cory 241 Bolen. Samuel 252,268 Boler. Baker 335 Boler, Mary Beth 240 Boler. Terrell 240 Boleware. Jessica 327 Boling. Curt 323 Bohng. lordan 325 Bolhng. Trey 297 Bolton. Felicia 243 Bolton. Tamaria 250 Bonds, Bo 335 Boone. Berice 250 Boone. Carrie 305 Boone. George 335 Boone. Pete 343 Booth. lulius 241,270 Boozer, Amanda 252 Borgese, Liz 301 Borne, Mignon 315 Bosarge. Jessica 252 Bosarge. Stephanie 240 Bosco, Nick 317 Boudreaux. Austin 317 Bounds, Lauren 315 Bounds. AX ' ilson 317 Bourgeois. Reed 313 Bourke. Tyler 317 Bowen 240 Bowen, Mary 303 Bowen, Todd 241,270 Bowers. Chris 349 Box. Blanton 303 Boyce. Ronald 250 Boyd, Amy 327 Boyd. Emily 295 Boyd. Heighlen 315 Boyd. Justin 293,319 Boyd, Kyle 252 Boyer. Patrick 335 Boyles. Megan 247. 274, 325 Brabec. Russ 370 Brackett, Anna 315 Bradford. Chelsea 295 Bradford. Sherika 250. 274, 282 Bradley Harbur 119 Bradley, Kandie 255, 280 Bradley, Magen 303.370 Bradley, Morgan 325 Bradsford, Sarah 274 Brame, Allison 315 Bramer. Kaitlynn 295 Bramlett. Dennis 270 Bramhtt, Megan 252, 256, 313 Bramuchi. Matt 240 Branam. lohn 323 Branch. Whit 283 Brandes. Micheal 333 Brannan. Carol Ann 315 Brann. Sarah 251 Bransford. Sarah 233. 268. 327 Branson, Zachary 307 Brasel, Chris 333 Brasely, Jessica 275 Brashear. Allie 295 Brasher. Becky 252 Brasher, John 270 Brasher. Sydney 303 Brasley. Jessica 252. 270 Braun. Lauren 235. 252. 255, 295 Breathitt, Katie 301,374 Breathitt. Kelsey 301,374 Breaux. Christine 374 Breaux, Jolie 252 Breaux, Lionel 349 Breedlove. Lexey 325 Breland. Jackson 262 Breland. Marianna 263, 325 Brent, Zack 238.349 Brettel, Ryan 317 Brewer. Addison 252 Brewer. Campbell 255 Brewer. Jessica 295 Brewer. Keaton 317 Brewer. Megan 242 Brewer. Sally Ward 301 Brian Tichnell 119 Bricco. Sarah 325 Bridges. Beth 282 Bridges. Kristin 250. 369 388 ITheOle Miss Bridges, Preston 256 Briggs. Bailey 313 Briggs. Emily 230 Bright, Meghan 301 Brisco, Adams 274 Briscoe. Erin 301 Brisendine. Jayson 270 Brislin. Brent 252, 323 Bristol. Ryan 317 Britt. Margaret 301 Britt. Mollory 313 Britton. Rachel 315 Britton. Rebecca 315 Brock. Andrew 321 Brock, Caitlin 311 Brock. Elizabeth 233. 295 Brock. Josh 370 Brock. Kameron 323 Brocklehurst. Amanda 270 Brodd. Iillian 295. 379 Brooker. Thomas 323 Brooke. Sally 301 Brooks, Earren 250 Brooks. Haley 270 Brooks. I.L. 335 Brooks. Ryan 317 Brooks, Stephanie 252, 327 Brooks. Thomas 323 Broome, Lauren 315 Broome, Sadie 238 Broome, Sadye 239 Broquet. Mackenzie 317 Brow-n, Andrea 252 Brown. Ashley 262, 265 Brown. Austin 303, 374 Brown. Caitlyn 252,313,370 Brown. Carletta 269 Brown, Charlie 317 Brown. Chelsea 283 Brown. Chelsie Beth 272 Brown. Claire 325 Brown, Constance 250, 278 Brown, Daniel 321 Browne. Bailey 315 Brown, Ellison 240, 256. 270, 275 Brown, Gregory 275 Brown, Hamilton 321 Browning. Ben 281 Browning. Lauren 325 Brown, Jarrod 333 Brown, Jerica 275 Brown. Joe 319 Brown. Johnny 349 Brown. Justin 275 Brown. Katy 325 Brown. Keith 369 Brown. Kenneth 293 Brown. Kiah 357 Brown. Lauren 251 Brownlee. Ashton 270 Brownlee. Christopher 250 Brown, Leondria 240, 250, 275 Brown, Matt 297 Brown. Mic 321 Brown. Quovondo 235 Brown. Ryan 357 Brown. Sierra 327 Brown. W ' illiet 256 Brown. Windoll 250,319 Broyles. Ginny 301 Broyles. Wade 350 Brozovich. Billy 335, 377 Brumfield. Lamar 349 Bruner, Morgan 315 Brunson, Mary 301 Bruster, Laura 247 Bryan Jones 119 Bryan. Ricky 297 Bryant, Anastasia 311 Bryant, Blair 315 Bryant. Cassandra 252, 268 Bryant, Cassie 263 Bryant, Courtney 315 Bryant. Ivy 303 Bryant, Paige 268, 325 Bucaciuc, Alex 233,253,301 Bucaciuc, Olivia 256. 274. 301 Buccilla. Andrea 379 Buchanan., ara 243 Buchanan, Cameron 305 Buchanan, James 270 Buchanan. Paris 274 Buchanan, Ruby 252 Buchanan, Sara 243 Buck, Blake 263 Buck. Chns 321 Buckheister. Adam 297 Buckman, John 333 Buck. Ryan 333 Budwine, Andrea 239 Budwine. Andria 240 Buell, Chelsea 301 Buell, Shannon 301 Bueter, Lucile 270 Buffington. Jeremi 255 Buffington, Jermi 273 Buffington. Nicole 281.283.303 Bufkin. Tori 313 Buford. Katharine 252 BQford, Katie 301 Buise, Michael 262 Bukur. Gaye 230 Bukvich. Brett 350 Bulchandani, Bahar 252, 255 Bullard. Austin 240 BuUen. Grant 333 Bully. Ras-Len 369 Bulter, William 321 Bumgarner. Anna 315 Bunten. Elizabeth 301 Buntm. Elaine 311 Burch, Justin 299 Burck, Lizzie 315 Burford, Porter 317 Burge. Allison 305 Burge, Margaret 301 Burge. Paul 321 burgess. Carnis 250 Burgess. Caroline Hudson 313 Burke. Jennifer 303 Burke, Katie 303 Burke, Lindsay 278 Burke. Meghan 303 Burke, Virgina 278 Burke, Virginia 233. 268. 269, 272, 274, 305 Burkhalter, Lanna 301 Burkhalter. Laura 303 Burkhalter, Lelia 301 Burkhead. David 297 Burkhead, Tim 59 Burks. Haley 301 Burks, Lauren 252 Burks, Taylor 321 Burnett, Andrew 335 Burnette. Kristen 268. 325 Burnett, Jillian 315 Burnham, Angellica 256, 270 Burnham, Tom 77 Burns, Cadley 274 Burns, Marley 240 Burns. Sara 252, 311 Burrel. Sara 313 Burress, Lauren 327 Burris, Laura 301 Burson, Hannah 268, 301 Burt. Lindsay 313 Burton, Holly 305 Burton, Jessica 252, 313 Burton. Kristy 242 Burton, Nicole 252, 280 Burton., Nicole 280 Busby, J.B. 262 Busch, Blake 323 Busching, William Wright 119 Bush. Chad 319 BUSH, CHRIS 105 Bush. Christopher 369 Bush. Katherine 252 Bussey, Anderson 335 Bussey. John 335 Butcher, Spencer 252, 317 Butirich. Sarah 327 Butler. Donna 244 Butler. Etoshia 268, 275 Butler. Josh 47, 263, 265 Butler. Leona 282 Butler. Sheridan 315 Button. Evan 350 Butz, Frank 253,268.307 Buza, Cole 349 Byers. Chelsea 305 Byrd. Chris 333 Byrd. Kelli 313 Byrd, Lauren 315 BYRD, NIKKI 105 Byrne, Shannon 31 1 Byrum, Anitra 282 Byrum, Bridgett 270 Byrum. Cameron 252. 268 C Caboni-Quinn. Devin 317 Cadwallader. Lucy 239 Cadwallades. Lucy 239 Cady. Emily 301 Cage, Brian 23 Cagle. Sami 295 Cain, Austen 251 Caitlin. Caitlin Kalfayan 325 Caldwell, Adele 233, 301 Caldwell, Brent 252 Caldwell, Craig 331 Caldwell. Emily Knox 301 Caldwell. Hayley 311 Calhoun, Caroline 268. 303 Calhoun, Maegen 252 Calhoun, Meagan 313 Callahan, Erin 253 Callahan, Mary 252 Callicott, Mercer 238 Call. Rosemary 240 CampbeU, Caroline 252. 313 Campbell. Delaney 301 Campbell, Katie 313 Campbell. Martha 301 Campbell. Matthew 335 Campbell. Ransom 297 Camp, Katie Van 303 Canals, Angelica 269 Candance Oswalt 119 Canfield. Kayla 256, 313 Cannon 256 Cannon, Aspen 241 Cannon. Catherine 303 Cannon. James 252 Cannon. Kody 317 Cannon, Lauren 252 Cannon, Liz 327 Cannon, Tory 301 Cannon, Victoria 252 Cannon. Will 331 Canterberry. Brittany 313 Cantinol, Kevin 357 Cantrell, Jordan 335 Cantwell, Brooke 225. 327 Cao, Lei 281 Capocaccia, Taylor 297 Capps, Parker 301 carambat, aline 405 Carambat, Aline 263 Carbrey, Kristin 252, 268 Cardwell. Drew 335 Carey. Sarah 263, 295 Carlin. Courtney 295 Carlisle, Jenny 251,311 Carlisle, Thomas 255, 335 Carlisle-Webmaster. Thomas 255 Carlson. Todd 321 Carmack, Summer 256. 268, 315 Carmean, Wendy 230 Carmichiel. Laura 252 Carmody. Aubry 297 Carnahan, Kate 311 Carnell, Jesse 317 Caroline 327 Carpenter 244 Carpenter, Erika 270 Carpenter, Rob 55, 233 Carpenter, Thomas 252, 255 Carr. Cameron 333 Carreker, Skylar 369 Carr, Heather 305 Carriere, Anne 315 Carr, John 333 Carr, Katherine 254 Carr. Lacy 313 Carroll. Allen 270 Carroll. Hannah 373 Carruthers, Jassmeca 250 Carruthers, Mary Lawrence 303 Carr, Whitney 239 Carstens, Brittany 252. 295 Carter, Dori 305. 379 Carter. Hilary 315 Carter, Jasmine 278 Carter. Kate 233. 301 Carter. Kathleen 280 Carter, Kristen 238 Carter. Mary Beth 325 Carter. Rebecca 301 Cartledge. Andrew 335 Cartledge. Campbell 303 Cartlidge, Gabriel 270 Cartwright, Catherine 303 Case, Samantha 252, 325 Casey Phillips 119 Casner, Claire 301 Casner. Robert 333 Cassidy, Caitlin 268. 313 Cassi Thrash 119 Castiglia, Nick 268 Castiglioga. X ' incent 335 Castigliola. Therese 313 atherine Black 119 Catledge, Jasmine 250 Catoe. Bo 321 Cato, Sterling 303 Catrett, Jennifer 373 Caudill, Andrew 281 Causey, Bettina 250, 278, 282 Cauthen, Anna Claire 315 Cauthen, Preston 321 Caveny, Chelsea 274.313 Caves, Risher 274, 335 Cavett.Clay 230 Cavett, John 274, 335 Caviness, Jason 263 Ceasar. Matthew 240 Certer, Leigh 315 Chadbourne, Rosalind 313 Chady. Joshua 240 Chaffin. Ashley 274. 305 Chalker. Hannah 252. 263. 325 Chambers, Emily 252 Chamblee 234 Chamblee. Tommy 252,273,307 Chamblee. Vince 106, 231. 233, 268, 274, 281. 307 Chamoun, Natalie 301 Champion, Leah 293 Champion, Leaha 325 Chancellor. Kelsey 303 Chan. Chung Yong 281 Chandler 233 Chandler, Jake 297 Chandler, Justin 233 Chandler. Rachel 247 Chandler, Thomas 270 Chaney, Liza Kate 313 Chaney, Morgan 301 Chapman. Erin 87 Chappell. Hayley 311 Chappers. Stephanie 373 Chapton, John 297 Charest. Amanda 270 Charlie. Brown 317 Charlton. Zach 321 Chase. Jeffrey 335 Chase, Jeffrrey 335 Chase, Michael 280 Chavez, Vasco 246 Chekos, Stephanie 272, 325 Chen, Yi Xin 281 Chen. Yu Sheng 281 Cherry, Bau 335 Cherry. Lauren 305 Chestnut. Ashley 283 Chewning, Tyler 317 Chewy, Beau 280 Chigos. Devin 313 Childers, Annie 303 Childers, Chip 321 Childers. Haley 301 Childers, Kacie 313. 370 Childers, Lauren 325 Chills. Tara 256 Chinn, Casey 313 Chitwood, Linda 77, 94 Choa. Xiao Bo 281 Choong. Aik Min 281 Chow. Garrett 317 Christian. Caroline 315 Christopher 245, 270 Christopher. Mary 252 Christopher, Mary Glen 274 Christopher. Mary Glenn 301 Chu, Jeanie 173 Church, Ashley 301 Cialone, Laura 239. 325 Cibulas, George 238, 246, 252 Cibulas., George 238 Cifelli. Mary 295 Cimo. Allie 303 Cinatl. Christine 295 Claire 254 Clancy. Caitlin 295 Claret, Andrea 313 CLarey. Chris 333 Clark 325 Clark. Amanda 235,246 Clark. Ashley 250. 275 Clark. Blayde 270 Clark. Caitlin 311 Clark. Cara 313 Clark. Caroline 305 Clark. Charles 230 Clark. Chris 241 Clark. Christopher 252, 270 Clark. Elaine 252,281 Clark, Hillary 305 Clark, J.B. 262 CJark, Jody 303 Clark. Josephine 303 Clark, lulie 301 Clark. Rachel 295 Clark. Sally 303 Clark, Samantha 240 • ( Clark, Sarah 252 Conway, Nick 297 Crockett, Markus 349 Daniels, Mary 270 Denning, Linda 252 Clark. Shelley 252, 268, 305 Conwill, Kelli 252 Croft, Breck 252 Daniels, Matt 369 Dennis, Katie 278, 305 Clarkson, Courtney 327 Cook, A. K. 295 Croft, Brock 262 Darby, Billie Claire 325 Dennis, Katilin 252 Clarkson, lack 297 Cook, Brandon 369 Croghan, Allison 272, 325 Darby, Jason 233, 307 Dennis, Lori 315 Clark, Susan 303 COOK, BRANDON 105 Crook, Elizabeth 327 Darce, Nathan 333 DeNova, Jackie 374 Clark, Wesley 241,270 Cook, Carley 254, 270 Crook, Hallie 252,311 DarneJl, Alise 301 Densmore, David 331 Clary, Ross 331 Cook, Cayla 272 Crookston, Shara 252 Darnell, Eve 240 Denton, Allie 301 ( Clay, Alex 272, 325 Cooke, Carley 327 Croom, Chandler 252 Darnell, lohn 138,248,273 Denton, Lindsey 252, 305 Clay, Schuyler 321 Cook, Grace 282 Crosby, Haley 301 Darrough. Rachel 327 Denton, Luke 252, 335 Clay, Tanesha 256 Cook, lason 349 Crosby, Kaitlyn 255,313 Datta, Sandipan 280 Dent, Wesley 307 Clayton, Christina 295 Cook, lulie 270 Crouch, Blair 295 Dauro, Ashley 295 Depies, Brenna 295 Clayton, Ryan 252 Cook, Maribeth 252, 303 Crowder, Bailey 295 Davenport, Adam 241,270 Depriest, Tracy 281 Clcarman, Ashley 252,311 Cook, Patrick 252 Crowder, Carolan 252 Davenport, Hunter 256 Derivaux, Beth 303 Cleary, Maddie 303,370 Cook, Sally 327 Crowe, Dan 333 Davidage, Corey 305 Derivaux, Kathryn 252 Clem, Adam 281 Cooksey, Emily 252 Crowell, Jon 256 David, Andrew 252 Derivaux, Rob HI, 138 ( Clements, Taylor 303 Cooley, lames 238, 239, 240, 252 Crowely, Anne 303 David, Joanna 256, 303 Derivaux, Robert 335 Clemmons, Tyler 265 Cooley, Shakina 274 Crowley, lennifer 240 David, loe 377 Derivaux, Robert Preston 119 Clemens, Tyler 262 Coombs, Taylor 303 Crowley, Will 335 David, Meagan 315 Desai, Manasi 256 Clibum, Katie 305 Cooper, Case 349 Crow, Michael 270 Davidson, Brittany 252, 280, 295 DeSalvo, Hannah 313 Cliburn, Katherine 252 Cooper, loseph 252 Crowson. Margaret 315 Davidson, English 301 DeSalvo, lessica 274, 278, 282, 313 Cliff 323 cooper, ruth ann 141 crum, haley 405 Davidson, |.R, 239, 335 Deschamp, David 280 Clifford, Crimens 313 Cooper, Ruth Ann 137,273,274,281, Crum, Haley 263, 270 Davidson, Kinsey 252 Detring, Sarah 327 Clifton, Brennan 317 283, 325 Crump, Josh 251 Davidson, Kinsey 327 DeVore.Mandy 301 i Clifton, Maggie 325 Copeland, Maegan 315 Crumpton, Bo 321 Davidson, Rebecca 311 Dickerson, Chase 297 Clifton, Raynor 317 Cope, Matt 321 Crumpton, Mark 252 Davidson, Sarah 231 Dickerson, Katie 327 Clinton, Ann 327 Corbitt, Bradley 242, 243 Cruse, Hope 268, 274, 278, 325 Davidson, Shana 252, 325 Dickey, Sarah 270 Clinton, Crystal 252,256,311 Cordelia, Scott 323 Cruse, Margaret 252 Davies,Ted 333 Dick, Jamie 327 Clippard, Lizzy 313 Corey Shook 119 Cruthids, Zachary 252 Davina 369 Dick, Kelly 327 Clippard, Mary Brette 313 Cornelious, Mageeles 245 Cruthirds, Zacahry 278 Davis, Adam 270 Dickson, Jessica 91,256 Clore, Katie 268,273,315 Cornelius, Rob 263 Cruthirds, Zachary 263, 269 Davis, Amber 252 Dickson, Natalie 106, 234, 252, 258, 262, Clotc, Emily 315 Cornell, lonathan 349 Cruzan, Julia 251 Davis, Anthony 250 301 i Cloud, Austin 281,297 CorrelkAndy 30 Cruzen, lulia 327 Davis, Ashley 305 Diffee.Carl 335 Cloud, Christy 325 Corum, lennifer 295 Cryer, lustin 350 Davis, Barry 401 DiGiusto, Matthew 252 Cloud, Julie 325 Cosby, Heather 252 Cuchens, Bryan 297 Davis, Barry Craig 401 Dillard 313 Cloud, Nathan 335 Coakley, Maggie 313 Cobb. McKinley 303 Cobbs. Audry 243 Cobb, Victor 252. 335 Cobb, Will 335 Cochran, Cristin 3U1 Cockrell. Candy 327 Coe. Bailey 327 Coffelt.Chad 333 Cohen. Heather 282. 325 Coker. Ben 281 Coker. Taylor 281 Cole, Ashlee 240 Cole, Grace 313 Cole, Joe 335 Cole. Landon 297 Cole, Laura 301 Coleman. Amanda 252,263,313 Coleman. Anna 252.280,311 Coleman. Blake 335 Coleman. Caleb 283 Coleman. Christiana 369 Coleman. Emily 327 Coleman, Kenyata 337 Coleman, Kenyatta 293 Coleman, Lewis 383 Coleman, Mallory 305,374 Coleman. Michael 251,369 Coleman. Rob 335 Coleman. Sherilyn 252. 270 Cole. Melissa 106, 234, 250, 268, 275, 295 Cole. Mitchell 335 Cole, Nina 252 Cole, Sarah 256 Cole, William 349 Coley. Dominique 250. 256. 275 Collier 327 Collier. Stephanie 245 Collms. Adelaide 301 Collins, Alex 305 Collins, Chelsea 305 Collins, Constance 252 Collins. Erin 303 Collins. Johnny 331 Collins, Lauren 315 Collins. Lindsey 240 Collins. Martha 303 Collins, William 247, 252, 331 Colter, Chez 380 Coltharp, Whitney 270 Colvin. Emily 327 Commer. Allissa 315 Conaway, Karol 305 Conchos. Lisa 363 Conerly, Alex 297 Conerly. Anna 301 Conerly. Seth 280 Conkin. Julie 273,281,325 Conley. Courtney 274,313 Conner, Catherine 263, 269 Connor, Catherine 315 Conn, Phillip 240 Conoly 301 Conrad, Pete 251 Contartesi. Richie 349 Conwav. Dannah 301 Coscino, Blake 297, 369 Coskey, Shawn 252 Cossar, John 230 Cossar. John " Bones " 230 Cothram. Hayes 278 Cotton, Andre 233, 268, 280. 293 Cottrell, Lizzy 305 Couey, China 252 Coulter, Cariine 315 Coulter, Mackenzie 315 Countryman, Becky 327 Counts, Toni 303 Couper, Cat 327 Court. Christ 317 Courtney 240 Courtney Ann 265 Covacevich, Josh 317 Covert, Cameron 301 Covington, Allison Leigh 242 Covington, Jordan 315 Cowan, Brittany 337 Cowan, Caroline 301 Cowan. Charles 252 Cowan. Claudia 39, 104. 143, 233, 250, 280. 301 Cowan, Kedra 247 Cowan. Meryl 252, 303 Cowart, Alex 301 Cowart. Kelsey 325 Cowgill, Lindsey 327 Cowles, Lauren 325 Cox, Alex 325 Cox, Andrew 335 Cox, Barbara 252 Cox. Christopher 233 Cox. Corbin 321 Cox, Daniel 335 Cox, Domina 327 Cox. Josh 262, 317 Cox, Mitchell 252. 273. 335 Crabb, Katherine 238. 239 Crabtree 374 Crabtree. Bethany 315 Crabtree, Kaitlin 301 Crader, Layne 301 Crafton. Erica 247 Craft, Tyler 268, 307 Crain, Maggie 327 Crandall, Mallory 313 Crane, Amanda 247, 254 Crane, Drew 333 Crane, Jennifer 240 Cravens, Theresa 303 Crawford, Cal 317 Crawford, Doozer 321 Crawford, Kelsey 252 Creel, Jennifer 240 Creel, Kara 240 Creel. Kayla 325 Crenshaw, Bailey 252. 303 Crenshaw. Brent 239, 240 Crenshaw. Cameron 325 Criezis, Cristi na 295 Crifasi, Mary Beth 263. 325 Crites, Sarah 303 Crockard, Hastings 303 Crockett, Darius 247, 250, 268. 275 Cui, lian Mei 281 Cullen. Kathryn 295 Culley, Josh 85 Culpepper, Hannah 315 Cumbee. Sam 297 Cummings. Laura 240 Cummings, Mary Cooper 295 Cummings, Mike 333 Cummings, Sarah 301 Cummins, Leigh 252,295 Cunningham. Bess 325 Cunningham, Catherine 281 Cunningham. Chad 110,335 Cunningham. Kate 301 Cunningham. Page 315 Cunningham. Taylor 374 Cupit. Anne 252 Cupit, Anne Houston 313 Curran. Abbie 374 Curtis, Dwayne 354, 357 Curtis, Katie 301 Curtis, Rob 333 Curtner, Russ 335 Curtner. Travis 335 Cutrer. Emily 268.313 Cutshall, Jenna 252 Cutts, Rachel 374 Cutts.. Rachel 374 Cynthia Hellen 119 Cyree. Kendall 77 Czeschin, Ashley 255 Czeschin, Mindy 305 Czeschin, Stella Crosby Ashley 305 D Dabbs. Jonathan 252 Dabbs, Matt 238, 240 Dacus, Jasmine 369 Dagget, Amanda 301 Daher, Ahmed 245 Daher. hmed 245 Dalby, Kathryn 311 Dale. Andy 297 Dale. Erika 303 Dale. Sean 377 Dallmeyer. Allex 323 Dalton. Laura 305 Dalton. Martha Frances 305 Damore. Christopher 299 Dana, Jessica 240 Dana.. Jessica 240 Dandridge. Christina 250 Daniel, Cory 301 Daniel, Megan 303 Daniel, Monica 278,295 Daniel, Rachel 82 Daniel, Rebekah 252. 325 Daniels, Anthony 275 Daniels. Caroline 315 Daniels. Mallory 327 Davis. Betsy 301 Davis, Charles 262 Davis, Chase 317 Davis, Christopher 238, 239 Davis, Craig 263 Davis. Crystal 270 Davis, Darcy 262, 265 DAVIS. D ARC Y 405 Davis, Derrick 349 Davis, Enrique 349 Davis, Eric 252.255 Davis, Ivy 252. 305 Davis, Jacob 297 Davis, James 299 Davis. Jamie 327 Davis, Jennifer Lynn 242 Davis, Joni 256 Davis, Jordan 252 Davis, Josh 230 Davis, Kevin 240 Davis. Kiara 240 Davis, Luke 321 Davis, Mary Katherine 301 Davison 311 Davison, Angela 243 Davison, Dr. Kristl 242 Davis, Patrick 317 Davis. Samuel 77 Davis, Samuel M. 77 Davis, Sarah 305 Davis, Sherri 252 Davis, Shuntese 250 Davis, Stephanie 240, 325 Davis, Tara 252 Davis. Walt 321 Dawkins. Jane Marie 280, 301 Daya. Amie 255 Day. Hunter 321 Day, lessica 301 Day, Maggie 303. 370 Dean. Anthony 245 Dean, Phillip 317 Dean. Toran 256 Dean. Valleria 250 Dearing. Elizabeth Anne 242 Deaton. Talyor 325 Deaton. Taylor 297 DeBardeleben, Miles 233 DeBardeleben, Phillip 292 Deberry, Devon 250 Deck. Tim 333 Deedy, Chelsea 280 Deere, Jason 252 Dees. Ashley 252. 263, 265. 405, 407 Dees, Caroline 305 DeHenre. Reyna 246 Dejournett. Bill 270 Delap, Lauren 278 DeLap. Lauren 252. 274, 305 Delery, Oliver 297 DeLozicr. Margaret 252, 303 Delprcte, Johnny 377 Demetropoulos, Ari 313 Demetropoulos. Katie 313 Denham, Whitney 283, 305 Denney. Sarah 301 Denney. William 273.281.292 Dillard. Rachel 313 Dillon. Allie 327 Dilworth. Margaret 327 Dilworth, Mary 327 Ding, Van 281 Dinkins, Doug 246 Dipaola, Paige 270 Divinity, Thirston 240 Dixon. Jasmine 252 Dixon, Laurin 238. 252, 268, 295 Dixon. Rhett 231 Dixon. Trent 335 Dixon. Tristan 333 Dobbins, Anna 252 Dobbs, Ben 263, 299, 405 Dodd. Andrew 323 Dodds. Bruce 245 Dodds, Jennifer 252 Dodez, Kevin 97 Doggette, Robert 252 Doherty, Melissa 325 Doherty. Sarah 325 Dolan, Mark 42 Dollarhide. Martha 230 Dollar. Jessica 303 Dollershell. Lauren M. 315 Donald. Alicia 240 Donald. Derrick 280 Donald. Natascha 246 Donelson. Lenise 250, 256, 275 Donelson, Yanisha 250, 275, 282 Donnell, Anna 295 Donovan, Andrew 317 Donovan, Missy 245 Doody, Brian 323 Doolittle, loseph 252. 263 Doolittle, Kimberly 252 Dora, Anna Van 325 Dorris, Lucy 252 Dorroh, Catherine 305 Dorrough, Blair 303 Dorsey. Addie 303 Dossett. Sheila 230 Doty, Graham 255,268,297 Doty. John 252 Doubt. Alise 363 Doucet, Ashley 252,311 Doucett. indsay 369 Doucett. Lindsay 383 Douglas, Katherine 301 Dove, Matthew 297 Dowdy, Ashley 363 Dowdy, Jefferson 333 Downey, Kate 315 Downing. Erin 374 Downs, Amy Lynn 1 19 Downs, Jeramy 240 Downs. Jeremy 2 ' 10 Downs. Mary Amelia 327 Doyle. Nicholas 274 Dozier, Julius 401 Dozier, Whitney 250 Dragoun, Kristina 251 Drago. Virginia 252, 303 Dressier. Jada 315 Driscoll. Mimi 301 Driver. Brittany 325 The Ole Miss | 389 MDL Driver, lamie 30?j Drown. Anne Mi Dryden, Katherine 303 Duarte. Elizabeth 252 DuBois, Cassie 305 Dubra, Phoema 252 Dubuisson, Kerry 268, 317 Duck, lames 307 Ducksworth.Chantell 252,275 Ducsay. Cameron 333 Duff, Claire 268, 272. 301 Duff, Erin 252, 268. 303 Duff. Garrett 350 Duff, loel 297 Duffy. Elizabeth 251 Duffy, Mary 325 Dugar. Kristen 252,315 Dugger, Ashley 305 Duhon. Brittany Michelle 263 Duhon. Brittany 250 Duke. Emily 295 Duke, Heather 301 Duke, Mary Kathryn 303, 370 Dukes. Alan 240 Duke, Sara 301 Dukes, Christopher 246 Dukes, Matthew 252 Dulaney, Sean 281 Dunagin. Shannon 313 Dunaway. Erin 252, 301 Dunaway, Taylor Marie 301 Dunbar. Andrew 297 Duncan. Ashley 301 Dungan, Clay 333 Dunlap. Anna 305 Dunnam, Scotty 299. 343 Dunning, Mary 252 Dunning, Mary Hannah 301 Dunnman, Scotty 299 Dunn. Melindah 327 Dupont. Nancy 262, 265 DuQuesnay, Emily 315 duQuesnay, Ford 317 DuQuesnay. Kate 303 Durbin.Ali 325 Durfey, lohn Austin 335 Durkin, Erin 327 Durnien, Molly 315 Durocher, Kelsey 278, 295 Durocher, Kesley 295 Durr, Kaytlinn 315 Dusek. Marty 331 Dwyer. Darren 333 Dyal. Molly 301 Dye, Mason 297 Dye. Nathan 233, 335 Dyess, Brian 335 Dykes. Annsley 278,313 E Eachols, Princeton 319 Eady, James 240 Eagan, Mallory 325 Earls. Brittany 325 Earnhart, Rachel 301 Easier. Ryan 333 Easley Alliesha 359 Eason, Cordera 349 Eastland, Anna Grace 325 Eaton, lillian 313 Eaton, Sarah 233,327 Eaves, Morgan 295 Echols, Courtney 301 Edge, Mimi 301 Edney, Norris 275 Edwards, Alex 327 Edwards, Arthur 307 Edwards, Brooks 335 Edwards, Dex 163 Edwards. Elizabeth 240 Edwards, lack Paul 335 Edwards, Jordan 297 Edwards, Lakeshia 246 Edwards, Matt 335 Edwards, Traci Anne 313 Edwards, Irish 235 Edwards., Irish 235 Eferink, Eva 27 Fgan, Riley 297 Egger, Sam 303 Eggers, Sydney 295 Eggesiecker, Quinn 315 Ehrnardt, Rachel 21 Eicholtz, Sunny 25, 251, 269, 295 390 ITheOle Miss Eiland, [ordan 252 Eiland, Jordyn 303 Elkins. Ashleigh 270 Elliot. Chase 321 Elliot. Ellen 252,313 Ellis, Carley 315 Ellis, Katharine 252 Ellis. Kirk 333 Ellis. Lauren 256 Ellis. Maggie 244, 245 Ellis. Mariah 272,325 Ellison. Corey 311 Ellis. Patrick 335 Ellis, Peyton 252. 321 Ellis, Reed 321 Eloise. Ms. 321 Elshamy, Jenna 63 Ely. Katie 305 Ely, Laura 252 Ely. Rebecca 295 Emam, Ahmed 280 Emge. Elizabeth 327 Emmonds. Stacey 374 Endt, Nelson 335 England. Melanie 268, 278, 327 Engle. Alex 335 Engle, Brooke 313 Enlow. Kelcey 256 Enstrom, Lauren 239, 240 Enstrom, Megan 239. 240 Epperson. Brad 281 Epperson, El 349 Erb, Charlie 331 Erica Ormon 119 Erickson, Jamie 252, 303 Escobar, Rene 252 Espie, Kyle 333 Esposito, Dante 252 Essner, Katie 295 Estep. Kodi 256, 327 Estopinai, Caroline 303 Etiing, Lindsey 315 Evan Garner 119 Evans, Ashlei 252 Evans. Dallas 263, 303 Evans, Elizabeth 301 Evans, Elizabeth Ann 303 Evans, Lakeshia 245 Evans., Lakeshia 245 Evans. Nash 297 Evans, Sallie 252 Ewing, Brooke 272. 303 Ewing, T.C. 335 Ezell, Felessia 245 F Fabian. Lauren 295 Fabris, Mary Hendrix 315 Faggart, Sarah 301 Faircloth. Erin 363 Fair. Elizabeth 301 Fair. Grace 252 Fair, Logan 268, 335 Falcon, Cheryl 245 Fanous. Willaim 252 Farmer, Sherica 250 Farnsworth, Victoria 325 Farr. Charity 275 Farrell. Ashley 313 Farrell, Jess 325 Farrington, William 323 Farris, Buddy 335 Farris. Charlotte 270.327 Farris. Frannie 301 Farris, Hardy 274, 335 Farris, Sarah 263 Fassero, Lauren 252, 303 Fassero. Matthew 321 Faulkner, Megan 305 Faust. Olivia 305 Fava. Margaret 252 Fears. Alfred 297 Feaster, Ryan 317 Feigley. Peyton 313 Fein. Tony 349 Fenger, Ruthie 269 Ferguson, Chelsea 252 Ferguson. Harper 313 Ferguson, Tim 350 Fermo, Vince 78 Fernandes, Christy 243 Ferrel, Emily 315 Ferris, Allison 303 Ferris, Kyle 234 Ferriss, Kyle 106 Ferriss, Laurie 252 Fertitta. Kelli 311 Fetters. Kyle 323 Fields. Grace 313 Filbin. Alison 255, 327 Filbin, Allison 262 Files, Elizabeth 295 Fillz, loshua Wheat 242 Finan, Emily 327 Fincher. Ashley 252,270 Fincher, Sarah Reese 301 Finger. Kat 373 Fink, Caroline 325 Finn, Whitney 313 Finn. Will 321 Fischer, Rivers 325 Fisher. Andrew 317 Fisher, Martin 233. 297, 349 Fisher. Turner 297 Fisher- Wirth, Ann 18,92 Fitzgerald, Jackson 331 Fiveash, Sarah 327 Flaherty, Greg 83 Flanagan. Caitlin 327 Flanagin. Jamie 245 Flautt. Clansey 303 Flautt, Duvall 321 Flautt, Thomas 350 Flautt, Will 321 Fleming. Barrett 297 Flenorl, Lillie 293 Flenorl. Rose 97 Flenorl. Rose Jackson 230 Fletcher. Tom 331 Flick. Elizabeth 325 Flint. Hannah 252.305 Flint. Jon Thomas 119 Flores. Crystal 305 Flowers. Ashley 325 Flowers, Meredith 301 Floyd. Darneice 250, 255 Floyd. Darniece 293 Floyd, Lisa 274 Fly, Ginny 301 Flynn, J.J. 379 Fly, Virginia 252 Foil. Leigh 305 Foley, Reaghan 301 Folks, Eric 335 Fondren. Katie 252 Fondren. Katie Summers 305 Foote. Tommy 335 Forbes, Tricia 263 Ford. Brett 303 Ford. Hunter 297 Fordice, Lauren 303 Ford, leff 370 Ford. Kent 39, 252. 268 Ford. Mary 252 Ford, Sarah 301 Foreman. Apral 270 Foreman, Hannah 303 Foreman, William 307 Forester. Ashley 305 Forester. Maggie 301 Forrest. Billy 252 Forrest, Christina 263,315 Forrest, Danetra 359 Forrest. Danielle 272, 325 Forsdick, Andrew 297 Fort, Bobby 245 Fortenberry. Brady 297 Fortenberry. James Eric 1 19 Fortenberry, Witt 297 Fort.Jessi 303 Fort, Jessica 252, 303 Fortune. Kadeshia 369 Foster, Casey 250 Foster, Katherine 295 Foster, Lauribeth 311 Foster, Laurie 252 Foster. Rebecca 283 Fourchy, Cece 305 Fowler, Clay 297, 349 Fowler. Perry 303 Fox. Caroline 303 Fox, Chad 335 Fox, Latrice 256 Fraley, Laura 327 Fraley. Stephanie 251 Francez, Grace 327 Francis, Annacarmie 245 Franetovich, Anne 305 Franetovich, Kathleen 305 Frank, Jeanae 272 Franklin, LaDonna 238, 240 Franklin. Nicholas 250 Frank. Ryan 333 Franks, Molly 305 Fransco, Ally 325 Franz, Tori 327 Frascogna, Anna 252 Frascogna, Genny 313 Frascogna. Olivia 313 Fraumeni, Julie 315 Frazier, Amanda 254, 270 Free, Carolyn 263 Freeman 240 Freeman, Anna Claire 313 Freeman, Eric 240 Freeman, Hilary 240 Freeman, Hillary 252.301 Freeman. Lauren 238. 239 Freeman. Mark 252 Freeman. Terry 349 Freeny, Lyndsey 305 Freese, Scott 270 French, Brent 317 French, Clark 333 Frey, Benjamin 270 Frick, Liza 327 Friend, Joey 335 Frierson, Caroline 313 Frierson, Melody 226 Frieson. Daphnee 359 Fritschle, Drue 252,311 Fritz, Mike 333 Frost, Chris 241 Frost, Christine 327 Frost. Christopher 270 Fry, Andrew 321 Fry, Crynthia 303 Fry, Lyndsey 303 Fudge, Molly 313 Fuentes, Daniel 323 Fu. Gang 281 Fuibright, Danielle 36, 37. 270 Fulghom, Elizabeth 303 Fuller. Jacob 262 Fuller, Meredith 303, 373 Fullilove, Blair 303 Fullilove, Virginia 252 Fuqua, Kathryne 252 Fuqua, Katy 295 FuQua, Katy 278 Furr, Lauren 281,283,313 Futrell, Ace 331 Fyfe, Leslie 315 G Gaddis, Leslie 240 Gadd, Whitney 234, 252, 273, 274, 281 Gaddy, Montee 313 Gadepalli, Veenadhari 256 Gage. Austin 331 Gaillard, Tierra 256 Gaines, Aria 369 Gaines, Echarial 250 Gaines, Emma 295 Gaines, Savannah 315 Gale, Bri 315 Gallagher. Allison 238. 240 Galloway. Amanda 315 Galway. Laura Anne 295 Gamble. Amelia 252 Gamblee. Amy 325 Ganatra. Bindiya 256, 275 Gandy, Katie 301 Gandy, Meaghan 252.311 Gandy, Paul 262 Gannaway, Ann Clark 301 Gann. Brittani 244 Ganssle, Tess 315 Gardner. Crystal 313 Gardner. Jennifer 303 Gargiulo. Megan 295 Garhan, Patrick 317 Garland, Catherine 315 Garland, Macy 325 Garneau. Stephanie 242 Garner. Allison 327 Garner. Andrea 252 Garner. Evan Fuller 119 Garner. Will 333 Garren. Jane Claire 303 Garretson. Marjorie 252 Garrett. Frederick 246 Garrett. Jenny 272 Garrett. Libera 270 Garrett, Matt 297 Garrett. Rhianna 256 Garrett, Sara 311 Garrett, Sarah 270 Garrison, Madison 272 Gartman, Danielle C. 270 Garza. Cassie De La 313 Gaskins. Trevor 357 Gasson. Emily 313 Gaston. Courtney 305 Gates, Christin 268, 269. 278 Gates, Davis 256 Gates. Kaitlin 325 Gates. Shaquilla 239, 240 Gatson. Kirsten 275 Gattis, Thomas 317 Gauldin. Avery 311 Gauthier. Monet 252, 273. 315 Gauthier. Patricia 281 Gautier, Charles 106. 233, 234, 268. 269 Gayden. Elizabeth 311 Gayden, Harry 323 Gaymes, Dev 321 Geary. Ashby 315 Geary. Ryan 321 Geary. Will 321 Gee, Quindrana 289 Gehrs, Leah 327 Gentry, and Michael 245 Gentry., and Michael 245 Gentry, Ella 303 Geny. Elizabeth 313 Geny, Jennifer 313 George, Byron 333 George Richardson 119 Georgia. Lauren 325 Geralds, Daverin 349 Gessler, Carl 321 Gex. Joseph 321 Gex. Trev 317 Ghinaudo, Courtnie 363 Gibbons, Jacob 333 Gibbons, Samantha 315 Gibbs, Jessica 239 Gibbs, Jessica Nicole 119 Gibens, Courtney 325 Gibert, Alex 272 Gibson, Celste 315 Gibson, Jeremy 240 Gidewell. Hope 240 Giffin, Maggie 303 Giglio. Angela 295 Gilbert. Danielle 250. 275 Gilbert, Jeffrey Kline 270 Gilbert, Kline 253 Gilbert. Lateffa 282 Gilbert. Lauren 252 Gilbow. Reed 252. 307 Gilchrist, Taylor 311 Gildersleeve, Kait 295 Gil, Gabe 333 Gilham, Kaitlin 252. 283 Gillespie, Shunda 244 Gillespie. Ty 297. 369. 383 GiU. Olivia 250 Gilstrap. Micheal 252 Gist. Barry 262 Givens. Thomas 335 Glaspie. Dion 250 Glenn, Kathryn 295 Glidewell, Hope 238, 239 Glorioso. Megan 252 Godfrey, Gaylan 337 Goff. Shawn 359 Goforth, David 350 Goforth, Ste phen 262 Goforth, Steven 263 Goggans, Amy 252 Goggins, Sam 317 Goggins. Samuel 256 Golden. Blake 307 Golden. Camille 325 Golden. James 323 Gole. Tony 235. 246 Goletz, Christine 315 Gomez, Gregory 401 Gonzalez. Gabriel 307 Gooden, ames 243 Gooden. Ansley 250. 275 Gooden, James 242, 243 Gooden. Younna 275 Goodfellow. Samantha 252 Goodin. Amy 256 Goodman, Gavannah 303 Goodwin, Anna Kate 272 Googe, Elizabeth 263. 268. 305 Gordon. Callie 256 Gordon. Falicia 250, 268 Gordon, Lindsey 282 Gordon, Preston 297 Gordon, Stephen 321 Gordy. Paige 301 Gore, Ernest 252 Gore. Robert 268.331 Gore, Tucker 30, 274 Gough 317 Goza. Molly 252, 363 Goza, Reid 335 Gracida, Sophie 295 Graff. David 252 Graham 315 Graham. Caroline 252. 295 Graham. Catie 313 Graham, Devon 297 Graham. Mary 252 Graham. Mary Katherine 233. 268, 278 Graham. Zach 357 Grainger. Anne Tyson 301 Cranberry. Treanor 321 Grantham. Sara 252, 295, 379 Graugnard, Will 238. 239 Gravely. Colleen 313 Graves. Christina 303 Graves. Claire 42, 252. 268 Graves. Faison 327 Graves. lameisha 250 Graves. laMeshia 240 Graves, lohn 321 Graves, Lake 301 Gravlee. Sara 245 Gray, Barrett 270 Gray, leremy 297 Gray. Kapule 252. 269, 278. 295 Gray. Rachel 327 Gray. Sederia 106, 233, 234, 255 Grayson 370 Grayson. Clay 299 Grayson. lason Thomas 242 Grayson. Mary Beth 273. 295 Grayson, Shelley 301 Grayson. Virginia 301 Greaser. Andrew 297 Green, Alyssa 301 Green, Andrea Malone 119 Green, Antavier 250 Greenbaum, Maddy 315 Green. Brandon 349 green. cass 405 Green, Cass 262,263 Green, Chris 263 Green, Heather 242. 243 Green, Marshay 349 Green, Micah 297 Green. Nick 333 Green, Randi 363 Greer. HR 349 Greer, lohn 252 Greer. Lynley 301 Gregg. Callie 315 Gregg. Ryan 307 Gregoire. Arlene 270 Gregoire, Kelsey Arlene 250 Gregory, Bryant 263 Gregory, |oel 323 Gregson. Ashley 305 Greiner. Annie 301 Grenadier, Abigail 315 Gresham. Leisel 251.252,255,301 Gresham. Michael 321 Gresham. Ruth Ann 327 Gresham. Thomas 321 Greshman. Scott 335 Gretchen Shaheen 119 Griffin. Amanda Leigh 272, 313 Griffin, Dani 51 Griffin. DAni 313 Griffing. Wilson 307 Griffin. Hayden 333 Griffin. John D. 270 Griffin. Katie 240 Griffin. Kelsey 313 Griffin. Meredith 301 Griffin, Molly 327 Griffith 245 Griffith, Drew 335 Griffith. Katherine 252. 327 Grill. Lauren 363 Grimm. Erin 278. 301 Grimsley. Molly 239 Grisham. John 97 Grissett. Brittany 278. 303 Grissom. loanna 270 Grissom. Katie 295 Grivjala, Ia ier 299 Grogan. Hannah 301 Grogan. Reed 333 Grossenbacher. X11Iiam 307 Gross. Laurin 240 Gross. Travis 250. 370 Grove. Lucy 301 Groves, lohn 252 Grow, Meg 305 Grubb, Houston 321 Grubbs. Maygan 256 Grymes. Alex 331 Guerrero, Michael 350 Guice, Mario 311 Guild, Patrick 233 Guinn. Amber 240 Guinn. Ashely 247 Guinn, Ashley 269 Guinn. Martha 251.305 Guirola. Angela 262.282 Guise. Carey 270 Guise. Sherida 240. 256. 275 GuUey. lay 240 GulJey. Lyle 297 Gunn, Carroll 252 Gunn, Jason 270 Gunn, Paul 335 Gunter, Austyn 305 Gunter. Bryant 297 Gunter. Lindsey Gunther. Yogi 350 Gurry. Autumn 240 Gustafson. Greer 295 Gustus. Byron 251 Gutierrez. Ashley 79 Gwin, Hannah 252,303 Gwin, Helen 303 H Haadsma. David 297 Haadsma. Emily 305 Habib. loseph 270 Hackel. Susannah 305 Hackl. Marguerite 315 Hadd, Paige 313 Hadley, Chelsea 263 Hadley, O ' Brien 319 Haggard, Emily 313 Haguewood, Hannah 256 Haguewood. Simms 247 Haight, Charles 323 Hailey, Anna 233, 252, 254, 268, 281, 295 Hail, Mike 297 Hails. Barret 281 Hails, Edward 252 Haines. Laura 255. 295 Hairston. Mia 250 Hakins. Richard 281 Halbrook. Madison 311 Haley, lohn 331 Haley. Whitney Lauren 274 Halfacre. Laine 335 Halford, Erin 327 Halford. Michael 335 Halla. Victoria 303 Hallberg. Hayley 295 Hallemann. Amy 315 Halle. Page 301 Halle. Victoria 235 Halligan. Dina 295 Hall. Jacqueline 242, 243 Hall, James 335 Hall. lessica 270, 282 Hall, Kate 305 Hall. Kythe 275 Hall, Laura 305 Hall, Lily 252. 327 Hall. Lindsey 327 Hall. Matthew 252 Hall. Morgan 252. 325 Hall. Ray 245 Hall. William 323 Hal Spargins 119 Haltom 350 Haltom, Ann Rainey 301 Haltom, Stephen 335 Hames, Mary 327 Hamiliton. Meagan 325 Hamilton. Aubrey 235 Hamilton. Carter 297 Hamilton. Heath 85 Hamilton. Sabyn 311 Hamilton. Sarah 301 Hamilton, William 323 Hammad. Mohamed 252.280 Hammet. Bentley 303 Hammond. Lauren 315 Hammons. Brad 238. 240 Hampton. Alexis 337 Hance. Jennifer 374 Haney. Lauren 305 Hankins, Bonner 321 Hankins, David 349 Hankins. Richard 30.273 Hanlon. Trevor 335 Hannah. Sarah 311 Hanna. Mgan 325 Hannan, Kimberlv 252 Hannibal 254 Hannibal, Claire 254.270,311 Hansbrough, Lindsey 315 Hansen. Vivian 270 Hanslip, Lacy 313 Hanson. Aly 305 Hanson, Brent 349 Hanson, Jessica 327 Hanson, Jonathan 297 Haquewood. Simms 301 Harber, Daniel 317 Harbin, Meagan 256 Harbison, Margaret 252 Harbison. .Molly 235, 255. 325 Harbur. Bradley Wayne 119 Harcourt, Dare 301 Harden. Blair 252,274.313 Harden, Shakitha 283 Hard. Haley 301 Hardin. Carolyn 373 Hardin, Tiffany 240 Hardy, Abbie 313 Hardy. Abigail 252 Hardy. Ashley 327 Hardy. Greg 349 Hargrave. Hailey Anne 301 Hargroder, Don 349 Harkey. Christopher 262 Harkins. Chad 317 Harlow. Lauren 252 Harper. Amanda 240 Harral. Ashley 327 Harrell. Ashley 274 Harrell. Ricki 255. 262. 265 Harrelson. Alex 297 Harrelson. Alexander 256 Harris. Alex 295 Harris. Andrew 349 Harris. Blair Harris. Brittany 295 Harris, Cassandra 243 Harris, Christina 325 Harris. Chrystina 268. 327 Harris. Cliff 297 Harris. Darryl 349 Harris. Elizabeth 240 Harris. Gerald 347.349 Harris. Jennifer 252. 305 Harris, Julie 295 Harris, Megan 303 Harris, ielvin 349 Harris. Morgan 251.295 Harrison, Kelli 270 Harrison, Leigh 311 Harrison. Lennon 251 Harrison. Leslie 278,313 Harrison. Monroe 331 Harrison. Philip 30 Harrison. Pittamn 331 Harrison. Will 246 Harris, Terrica 243 Harris, Tonya 280 Harris, Tracie 250 Harris, Will 321 Harston. Jordan 303 Hartman. Kat)- 301 Hartmann. Andy 349 Hartnett. Claire 325 Harvey. Dorothy 301 Harvey, Erica 252, 325 Harvey, Jake 297 Haney. Kathryn 252. 303 Harvey, Kayla 252 Harvey, Lyndsie 272 Harvey, Tyler 297 Harvilie. Leigh 243 Harwell. Lindsay 325 Hasbrouck, Mary 301 Hasie. Rea 301 Haskins.Josh 235.246 Haskins., Josh 235 Haslam. Meghan 305 Hasselle. Heather 256 Hatcher. Marshall 307 Hatcher. Matthew 401 Hathcock. Laura 313 Hatley. Jason 333 Hatzwiller. Christina 311 Haung, Vi 281 Hauser. Nick 83 Havener, Ryan 297 Ha ins. Margaret 252 Hawes, Bartow 333 Hawkins, Corinne 246 Hawkins. Kayla 278 Hawkins. Leah 327 Hawkins, Richard 299 Hawkins. Susan 313 Hawley.Mark 317 Hawn, Emmaline 252 Hawn, Jacqueline 256 Hayden. Carmen 240 Hayden, Wesley 335 Hayes, Kayla 275 Hayes, Wesley 241 Haynes, Dexter 335 Haynes. Lekenwic 349 Haynes, McCarley 305 Haynes. Molly 274. 278 Haynes, Molly Sims 272. 305 Hays, Kristina 305 Hays, Nick 297 Hav ' vood. Daffeney 282 Hazard, Katie 240 hazard, Sally 303 Hazard, Sally 252 Hazard. Sara 303 Heard. Elizabeth 305 Heard. Lizy 280 Heard, Robeson 278 Heard, Sarah 239. 240 Heare. Ross 317 Heather Sneed 119 Heath. Haley 252,311 Heath. Jake 401 Heaton. Cade 252 Heaton. Cadey 301 Heck.. Catherine 380 Hector, Alysse 327 Hedges. Cassidy 327 Hedges. John 299 Heer, Emily 315 Heflin. Grant 335 Hegi, Meredith 240 Heidel, Jamie 315 Heishman. Brandon 241 Held, Patrick 323 Held, PI 251 Hellen, Cynthia Renae 119 Helms, Madison 256 Helow, Elizabeth 311 Helow. George 349 Hembree, Josh 297 Hemphill. Black 263 Hendee. Allie 315 Henderson, Hailey 325 Henderson, Jane 49 Henderson. Laura 252 Henderson. Laura Katherine 313 Hendley. Cliff 238 Hendon. Andrew 240 Hendricks, Aviance 250. 275 Hendrix, Tamisha 240 HenkeLRob 317 Henley, Aftan 240 Henley. Katie 301 Hennessy, Anne Roane 305 Hennessy, Molly 301 Henning, Andrew 241,270 Henning, Drew 321 Henning. Holly 270, 327 Henry 255 Henry, Jordan 350 Henry, Madeline 295 Henry, Mary 301 Henry. Matthew 233. 252, 307 Henseler, Garrett 335 Henson. Carrie Beth 305 Henson, David 323 Henson, Kyle 350 Henson, Mary 251 Heppenstall, Jess Anne 313 Herald, Jordan 295 Herbert. Carlyle 327 Hernandez. Guenn 233 Herod, Caleb 250, 280 Herold, Michelle 305 Herr. Dustin 333 Herring, Jennifer 243 herrington. brock 404 Herrington, Brock 263 herrington. Catherine ann 405 Herrington, Catherine Ann 111. 263. 273, 274,281.313 Herrington, Eli zabeth 105.274,313 Herrin, Sydney 255, 327 Herrod, Angeliq 270, 275 Herron, Brittany 325 Herron, Brittney 272 Herron, LaTonya 250 Herron, Nancy 315 Herzog. Matt 331 Hester. Colby 235 Heumann. Heidi 303 Hewamanna. Upu! 281 Hewes. Katherine 252 Hewes. Katie 313 Hewitt, Megan 239. 327 Hezel, William Krislopher 242 He, Zhi Guo 281 Hiatt. Katie 315 Hibbert, lohn 317 Hickey.Alex 315 Hicks, Dorothy 305 Hicks, Dorothy Jean 49, 1 1 2, 251 Hicks, Jack 297 Hicks, Reggie 349 Hicks, Stephanie 245 Hicks. Will 335 Hidge, Andrea 252 Hieronymus, Brooks 321 Hieser. Lindsay Michelle 270 Higdon, Emily 252. 305 Higginbotham, Reid 251 Higgins, Emily 311 Higgins, Jenny 325 Higgs, Kelsey 235, 255. 301 hight, duane 405 Hight.Duane 263 Hightower, Emily 295 Hightower, Lauren 313 Hildreth, William 252 Hill, Amy 252 Hill, Amy Gregory 1 19 Hil l. Angel 245 Hill, Ashley 295 Hill. Brooke 327 Hill. Caleb 323 Hill, Carlee 252 Hill, Dale 252 Hill. Dallas 303 Hiliiard, Mario 283 HUlis, ChrisUna 240 HiU. Jackie 245 Hillman, David 299 Hill. Martha 305 Hill, Mary Anna 295 Hill. Matt 238,239,240 Hill. Montana 295 Hill. Natalie 305 Hill, Rebekah 315 HiU. Ryan 297 Hill. Sarah 313 Hills, Heather 240 Hills, Holly 295 Hill, Timothy 307 Hillyer, Rainey 252,255,301 Hilton, Jeremy 270 Himel, Cameron 252, 297 Hines, Jasmine 250 Hines, John 252 Hines, 01i ia 252, 301 Hines, Peyton 321 Hines, Vaughan 301 Hinton, Daniel 240 Hinton, Joseph 238 Hinton, Josh 335 Hinton, Leigh 270 Hipp, James 323 Hirschuey, Tab 57 Hobbs, Dillon 321 Hobbs, Heather 295 Hobbs, Mitchell 270. 307 Hodge, Andrea 305 Hodges, Daniel 241. 270 Hodges, Deidra 240 Hodges, Gresham 303, 370 Hodge. Shay 349 Hodges. Kevin 238,240 Hodges. Libby 301 Hodges, Reese 333 Hodge. Sue 193,313 Hodge. (1 itney 272. 325 Hoeger. Michelle LyTin 270 Hoel, Megan 325 Hoemke, Lauren 295 Hoffman, Dan 349 Hoffman, Tommy 333 Hogan, Ann 327 Hogan. Dendy 305 Hogan, Kelly 327 Hogg, Mary Brennan 325 Hogue. Chelsea 301 Hogue, Maurie 305 Holbert. Elizabeth 363 Holbrook, Mary 301 Holcombe, Daniel 307 Holcomb. Kristalyn 245 Holder, Alisha 313 Hoidiness, Amber 239 Holdiness.. Amber 239 Holeman, Carla 243 Holeman, Dustin 273 Holeman, Wade 281.292,317 Holiman. Jonathan 245 Holland, Samantha 252 Hollan, Kasey 327 Holleman. Addie 313 Holleman, Andrew 240 HoUiday, Steve 317 HoUingshead, Joshua 281 HoUis. Kizzy 245 HolUs.Sean 252 The Ule Miss | 391 M)E1 Mollis. Shelton 335 Hollls, Tangala 263 Hollomon. Elizabeth 303 Holloway, Amanda 270 HoUoway. Erit 241,270 Holloway, Kayla 359 Holloway. Talon 270 Holman. Meredith 382 Holmes, Stacey 268 Holsworth. Amanda 252. 273. 295 Holt. Rachel 311 Holt, Sarah 311 Hollzman. Elaine 278.313 Honea, Madison 252 Hong. Courtney 239. 240 Hood. Anna 252,305 Hood. Stacie 325 Hood, Stewart 233 Hooper. Ann 327 Hooper. Hallie 252,278.313 Hoormann, Ryan 251 Hope. Adam 333 Hopkms, Blake 335 Hopkms. Cooper 321 Hopkins. Glenn 77 Hopkins. Glenn W. 77 Hopkins. Kelly 325 Hopkins, Trisha 301 Hopper 327 Hopper, Mark 317 hopper, matt 141 Hopper, Matt 1U6. 112, 138. 233. 234. 281 Hopson, Sonya 252 Horlock.Adam 252,297 Hornby, Jessica 382 Horn. Cara 295 Home, Nailah 255 Horner, Andrew 252 Horner, Heather 303 Hornsby. Robyn 252 Hornsby. Robyn Leigh 325 Horrobin. Alex 327 Hortman. Andrew 297 Horton, Kelsey 256 Hosey. Matt 23 Hosford. Holly 252. 305 Hoskins. Whitney 275 Hossaln, Azad 281 House. Laura 252, 255, 303 House. Patrick 317 Houser, Dustin 331 Houston, Locke 301 Houston. Morgan 252 Houston. Virginia 311 Hovanec. Brian 307 Howard 243 Howard, Austin 252 Howard. Daniella 247 Howard, Doug 297 Howard. Elizabeth 52. 263, 305 Howard. Ellen 313 Howard, James 252 Howard, Jordan 247,311 Howard. Katy 325 Howard. Sarah 235, 246 Howe, Catherine 252 Howe, Jane 252 Howe. Janie 251. 301 Howell. Amanda 243 Howell, Gloria 252 Howell. Hillary 268, 301 Howell. Lawrence 252 Howell, Megan 313 Howell, Victoria 311 Howie. Ellison 305 Hreish. Vera 238, 239. 240 Hreish, Viola 240 Hubbard, Mackenzie 313 Hubbard. Michael 350 Hubby. Bethany 313 Hucthinson. Hope 315 Huddleston, Lauren 303 Hudson. Karlyn 311 Hudson, Mary Joe 327 Huerta. Haley 313 Huertas. David 357 HUERTAS. DAVID 105 Huffaker. Bobby 321 Huff. Libbi 303 Huffman. Taylor 315 Huff, Rebecca 303 Huggins, Jonathan 297 Hughart. Macy 301 Hughes, Anna 305 Hughes, Chris 333 Hughes. Jonathan 252 Hughes, Kathcrine 305 Hughes. Keilier 313 Hughes. Laiidon 252, 313 Hughes, Lauren 315 Hughes. Michael 241 Hughes, Phillip 281 Hughes. Phillip M. 270 Hughes. Sarah 325 Huhn. Joy 315 Huling. Marcus Ryan 119 Hulitt, losh 250 Hull, Spencer 331 Humphries, Henry 335 Humphries, Jim 335 Humpries 255 Humpries. Jim 255 Hunsucker, Amelia 311 Hunsucker. Molly 270 Hunt. Clark 255 Hunter. Amanda 250 Hunter, Shallon 301 Hunt, Hastings 331 Hunt. Jeffrey 331 Hunt. Nathan 256 Hurdle. Jamie 240 Hurd. Paul 252.317 Hurst, Hilary 295 Hurt. Erin 274.295 Hutchins. Charletta 252 Hutchinson, William 252 Hutchins, Skip 333 Hutchison, Meghan 295 Hutter. Margaret 252 Hutter. Molly 303 Huwe, Andrew 240 Hu, Yu Hui 281 Huzinec, Maura 327 Hyde. Lizzy 325 Hyde, Sarah 325 Hymel. Kristen 315 Hyneman. Amanda 303 Hynes. James 270 Hynes, James 281 I lasbell, Whitney 256 Ibekwe, Chiedozie 252 111, lere Sights 273 III. William Grossenbacher 307 Ikeda-Chandler, Michael 262 I mo. Ally 295 Ingraham, William 270 Ingram. Caroline 303 Ingram. Eliza 311 Ingram. Eon 349 Ingram, lackie 327 Ingram. Jacqueline 283 Ingram, Rachel 379 Innman. Erin 240 Inthasaro. Podjanee 281 Irvm, Ashley 270 Irvine, Brandon 233, 262, 263, 270 Irvine, Brennan 270 Irving. Holt 331 Irwin. Phillip 350 Isani, Mubina Aziz 119 Isbell. Whitney 240 Isom, Ashley 250 IV. Charles Kontz 331 Ivy. Danielle 256 Ivy.Madalyn 239.252 Ivy, Samantha 256 J Jabaley, Stephanie 313 labour. Nathanael 252 Jack. Kyle 333 Jackson 265 Jackson. Bradley 268. 270. 283 Jackson, Bradley David 274 Jackson. Brenden 268, 297 Jackson. Brittney 282 Jackson. Charles 321 Jackson. Courtney 252, 305 Jackson. Courtney Ann 263 Jackson. Coya 235 Jackson. Enos 319 Jackson, Fred 319 Jackson. Garrett 233 Jackson. Jenna 252 Jackson, jermaine 405 Jackson. Jermaine 263 Jackson. Jim 321 Jackson. Katie 252, 268, 273, 281. 293, 305 Jackson. Kearee 250,256 Jackson, Lamar 238.240 Jackson. Laurie Michelle 242 Jackson, Lucus 256 Jackson, Morgan 301 Jackson. Robin 303 Jackson. Terrell 349 latkson. Thomas 281 Jackson, Troy 270, 297 Jacobs, Ann Kirk 301 Jacobs, Ann Kirkpatrick 253 Jacobson. Katie 301 James Banfield 119 James Fortenberry 119 James. Hayley 252 James. Jed 255 James, Jon Michael 335 Jameson, Kyle 335 James. Sarah C. 270 James, Skye 295 James. Stephen 251 James, Tim 321 Jamison, Hallie 303 Jamison. Heather 1 14, 235. 303 Jamison. Ken 301 Janis, Ms. 335 Jansen, Carly 327 Janssen, Katherine 281 Jarabica, Molly 256.311 Jarboe, Calvin 323 jarjoura, mi ' chel 405 Jarjoura, Mi ' chel 262. 263 Jarjoura, Paula 252 Jasmine 275 Jasper. Sarah Beth 295 Jeandron. Meghan 327 Jeanfreau, Adam 252 Jean-Louis. Mark 349 Jeansome. Abbey 295 Jeansonne. Abbey 295 Jefferson, Billy 252 Jefferson, Brittany 282 Jefferson, lesha 250 Jefferson, James 321 Jefferson. LaCrissia 87 Jeffreys, Adam 335 Jeffreys, Andrew 335 Jeffries. Chasity 275 Jeffries, Keshandria 250 Jeffries, Marly 305 Jenkinis. Christy 240 Jenkins 405 Jenkins, Alibeth 327 Jenkins. Cedrick 235 Jenkins. Frazier 231.252.275,278 Jenkins, Kellyn 240 Jenkins. Marques 349 Jenkins, Patricia 315 Jenkins. Rachel 252, 369 Jenkins, Tamzen 270, 337 Jenkins. Williams 243 Jenna 295 Jennifer 405 Jennings 331 Jennings, Andrew 270 Jennings, Jonathan 323 Jennings. Michael 329 Jensen, Carl 94 Jernigan, Jay 335 Jernigan, Myla 370 Jerry, John 349 Jerry, Peria 349 Jessica 282 Jessica Allen 119 Jessica Gibbs 119 Jessup, Allyson 303 Jewess. Alex 317 Jewett, Brooks 317 Jew, Nathan 335 Jew, Nicholas Barranco 1 19 Jia, Hong 281 Joan 325 Joanna 243 Joe, Kalen 313 Joe. Kristen 240, 295 lohansen. Elizabeth 252 Johansen. Saunders 327 Johnson 254 Johnson. Alice Carroll 301 Johnson, Allie 301 Johnson, Angela 245 Johnson. Ashley 313 Johnson. Carroll 268 Johnson. Chermana 254 Johnson. Christian 280 Johnson. Cody 317 Johnson, Daketa 250. 256, 275 Johnson. Danielle 374 Johnson. Derrick 250 Johnson, Gino 319 Johnson, Heather 303 Johnson, jamie 405 Johnson, Jamie 252, 263. 327 Johnson. Jennie 239 Johnson, Jennifer 239.252.315 Johnson. Jesse 270 Johnson. JR. 241 Johnson. Katherine 303 Johnson. LaQuita 240. 275 Johnson. Mary 305 Johnson. Mary Blair 303 Johnson. Mary Margaret 305 Johnson. Megan 252.281 Johnson, Melissa 254. 270 Johnson. Michael 335 Johnson, Mike 349 Johnson, Monica 252. 305 Johnson, Nick 321 Johnson. Paige 275. 282 Johnson, Patrick 333 Johnson, Rachel 252,295 Johnson, Rishaw 349 Johnson, Robert 252 Johnson. Ryan William 119 Johnson. Sarah 280 Johnson, Sloan 327 Johnson. Stuart 263 Johnson, Taylor 325 Johnson. Terri 239 Johnson. Yavonda 280 Johnston 327 Johnston, Abby 305 Johnston. Chris 235. 246 Johnston, Kelsey 295 Jolly, Ashley 313 Jolly. Sabina 325 Jonathan 377 Jones 335 Jones. Adrienne 250 Jones, Anna 303 Jones, Beauty 79 Jones, Betsy 278, 305 Jones. Brittany 234. 252, 268, 275, 282. 313 Jones. Bryan Allen 119 Jones. Chardae 337 Jones, Courtney 250 Jones, Deikiyah 240. 250, 275 Jones, Elizabeth SOS- Jones. Emily 380 Jones, Jackie 380 Jones, janna 405 Jones, Janna 282 Jones. Jarrad 250 Jones, Jason 349 Jones. Jenna 273, 315 Jones. Jerrica 250 Jones. Jonathan 268 Jones, Jotavius 256 Jones, Julianne 263 Jones, Katherine 379 Jones. Ken James Brennan 370 Jones. Kinshasha 243 Jones, Layton 349 Jones. Lee 301 Jones, Lizzie 301 Jones. Markitta 235. 250. 275. 282 Jones, Marlon 275 Jones. Michael 297 Jones. Patrick 335 Jones. Rebecca 327 Jones, Rodney 357 Jones, Ryan 268, 335 Jones. Smothers 243 Jones. Summer 301 Jones, Tamera 243 Jones. Terrence 252 Jones, Travis 252 Jones, Wesley 357 Jones, Will 331 Jon Flint 119 Jong. Lisa Elana 255 Jordan. Cody 235, 246. 323 Jordan. Darrel 262 Jordan. Kameron 321 Jordan. Laure 311 Jordan, Lindsay 313 Jordan. Miranda 238 Jordan, Robert 153 Joseph, Elizabeth 233. 268. 301 Joseph. Grace Anne 301 Joseph Tann 119 Jourdan.Chad 240,317 Joyce. Andrea 256 Joyce, Tricia 327 Joyer. Cyndi 303 Joy. Natalie 327 Joyner. Meg 272 Joyncr. Sarah 51, 305 Jr.. Ellison Brown 250 Jr.. Larry D. Smith 250 Jr. Walker Agnew 233 Judson. Matthew 297 Judson. Steven 250.269.275 Junkin, Kasey 313 Juraszek. Steven 240 Jurden, Jay 213 K Kabel. Hilary 305 Kaiser, John 268, 335 Kajdan, Alex 335 Kajdan, Thomas 256 Kalec. David 297 Kaler, Zach 333 Kaminski, Tairyn 246 Kandoi. Shyam 63 Kang, Arvinder 262 Karen 240 Kariean, Jordan 321 Karp, Ellen 315,369,383 Karper. Kate 303 Kaske. Jackie 315 Kataoka, Tatsuya 281 Katerina 239 Katherine Stuart, Anna 49 Katie 313 Katool, Paul 262.307 Katsotis, Tasia 327 Katzenmeyer. Amy 240 Kay, Ann Elizabeth 301 Kay. Chapin 331 Keams. Justin 333 Keefe, Caitlin 380 Keel.Chrissi 256.325 Keen. MaryAnn 327 Keeth, Kim 239 Keip, Stephen 292 Keith, Barrett 301 Keith. Tiffany 235 Kelly. Amanda 313 Kelly. Annette 230 Kelly. Aryn Jane 303 Kelly, Cherese 250.270.275 Kelly. Clayton 303 Kelly, James 323 Kelly. Jimmy 333 Kelly, Laine 315 Kelly, Lillie 311 Kelly. Peter 263, 299 Kelly, Reid 297 Kemp, Kailey 303 Kemp. Linde 315 Kempton. Mackenzie 327 Kenda, Madison 295 Kendrick. Anne 315 Kennedy, Andrew 252 Kennedy, Andy 354 Kennedy. Claire 313 Kennedy. Jordan 278. 327 Kennedy, Joseph 233 Kennedy. Kristen 327 Kennedy, Susie 327 Kenner, Kathryn 315 Kenney. Amanda 315 Kenny 355 Kenny. Mikki 239. 240 Kent. Raleigh 321 Kerckhoff, Claire 255.315 Keriwala, Nehal 243 Kern. Cameron 315 Kern. Sperri 315 Kerr. Kaylyn 315 Kerr. Mary Jane 311 Ketchum, Michael 256,270 Kevech 369 Kevech. Marlee 252 Keyes, Krysten 313 Keyes. Marion 255, 303 Keys. Kory 323 Keys. Lee Allen 283 Khayat. Robert 18,97 Khayat, Robert C. 75 Khiantani, Sonia 252 Khiatani, Soma 255 Kiddy, Tiffany 282 Kieckhaefer. Rachel 380 Kielhofner. Callie 311 Kiesel. Arianne 263. 327 Kight.Cullan 350 Kilcrease, Mathew 281 Kilecn. Kiel 331 Kilgore. Ansley 295 Killebrew. Kara 252 Killen, Claire 255.313 Killion. Aubrey 370 392 iriieOle Miss KiUough, Ryan 239, 240 Kllpatrick, X■|11 335 Kimbell, Mary Martha 303 Kimberl. Lizzie 295 Kimbro. Brooke 303 Kimmel, Holl.s 301 Kimmons. Lauren 240 Kimmons. Lauren Ann 119 Kim. Ronald 252 Kincade. Beth 301 Kincade. Marion 303 Kincaid. Octavia 250. 282 Kinchen. Claire 252 Kinch en. Kevin 270 Kindred. David 350 King. Andrew 275 King, Anna 325 King. Candace 275 King. Candance 256 King. Dana 252 King. Emily 327 King, Hayden 317 King, Helen Grace 301 King. lason 297 King, ludy 301 King. Kaylin 295 King, Kristen 252, 255 King, Stephen 333 King, Thomas 321 King, Tucker 335 King, Zaffron 245 Kinney 323 Kinney, Cliff 323 Kirby, Randell B. 270 Kirchner, Kasey 325 Kirdham, lordan 247 Kireeva. Yana 367 Kirk, Barbara 282 Kirkham, lordan 295 Kirkpatrick, Kate 301 KirkRuss 119 Kirksey, Taylor 295 Kirkwood, Christopher 323 Kirui, Barnabas 369, 383 Kishk, Omayma 63. 238, 239, 240 Kisner, Dustin 370 Kisor, Brandon 252 Kitchens. Jeffrey 252 Kitchens. )osie 301 Kitchens. Taylor 274. 335 Kitts. Miranda 380 Klaeson. lakob 365 Klearman, Ashley 315 KLEASON. iACOB 105 Klein, Alyssa 327 Kline, lamie 301 Klingman. Mary 311 Klinke. John 274 Kneip. Allison 303. 369. 383 Kneip. Stephen 273. 321 Knight, Brian 369 Knight. Frances 301 Knight. Hilsman 335 Knight. Katie 325 Knight. Kelly 305 Knowles. Donald 275 Kohliem.Glen 401 Kolli. Sowjanya 252 Konkle. Stephanie 315 Kontz. Charles 331 Koon, Emma 305 Koon. Krisen 325 Koon. Kristen 252 Koons. Phillip 321 Korte. Hannah 313 Korte. Wilson 335 Kosman.Karl 317.369 Kossman 331 Kostka. Abigayle 305 Kouhartchouk. Nika 367 Koukhartchouk. Nika 367 Ko alenko. Hanna 239, 240 Kraft. Hedy 327 Krasan, Liz 239 Krason, Liz 239 Kretzer, Matt 333 Kristen 255 Krotser. Gabby 313 Kruger. Laura 278.313 kruse. kyle 405 Kruse. Kyle 263 Kruse. Natalie 252.315 Kulzer. lackelyn 252 Kulzer. Jackie 315 Kurmaskie. Lindsey 311 Kurtts. Riley 321 Kurtz. Spencer 331 Kvitle. Emily 380 Kyle. Chris 335 Kynerd. Paul 307 Kysiak, Carolann 295 L LaBorde. Courtney 252. 303 LaCourt. Anthony 299 Lacy. Melissa 315 Ladd. Heidi Lynnette 242 LADLANX. HART 105 Ladner. Linn 252 Laffcrty. Carl 350 Lafitte. Ryan 333 Laird. Emily 327 Lake, Alyssa 305 Lake. Chase 317 Lalo. Chris 268 Lalo. Christopher 297 LaManna. Maggi 373 Lamb. Cory 307 Lambert. Charles 270 Lambert. Woody 241 Lamb. Stewart 335 Lam. Connie 240 Lamduyt. Ben Van 234 Lam. Jennifer 240 Lampton. Anastasia 303 Lampton, Patrick 321 LANA MALK0 1CH 105 Lancaster, Emma 252. 303 Lancaster. Holli 270 Lancaster. Jake 281. 335 Lancaster. Josh 321,349 Lancaster, Margaret 252 Lancaster. Tyler 321 Lancaster, William 273 Lance. Ashley 295 Land, Deborah Ashley 242 Landers. Colby 349 Landry. Sarah 325 Landuyt, Ben an 273 Landuyt. Ben an 281, 292. 335 Laney, Michael 307 Laney, Phillip 252 Lang. Brandon 270 Langdon. Anatole 63 Langdon. Michelle 311 Langenfelder, Liz 301 Langford, Mary Allen 263, 268, 303 Langhart. Jennifer 313 Langley. Zach 270 Lang. Lindsay 313 Lang. Lucy 268, 325 Lang. Preston 313 Lang. Taylor 281 Lankford. Grant 297 Larkin, Sugarius 369 Larson, Call 301 Lary, Michael 321 Lasnik, Sarah 144 Lassetter, Emily 303 Lassiter, Christy 315 Laster, Cami 325 Latham, Caria 250 Lathem, Leigh 315 Lauren 240,315 Lauren Kimmons 119 Laurent, Ted 349 Lause, Scott 321 Laviano. Leah 274. 278 Lawhorn. John David 335 Lawler, Cole 274 Lawler. Layson 21, 106. 234, 301 Lawrence, Autumn 242 Lawrence. Jen 103. 106. 234. 281 Lawrence, Jennifer 273 Lawrence, Juliette 313 Lawrence. Mary 305 Lawrence. Susan 305 Lawrence. Susan Thurman 119 Laws. Kat 315 Lawson. Melanie 315 Lawson, Melissa 327 Lawson. Phillip 323 Lawson, Traci 233, 239, 325 Leadingham, Lili 315 Leah Rang 119 Leakes, Currissia 250 Leard, Sarah 239,240 Lear, lordan 262 Leath, Emily 255 Leatherman, Stacie 382 LeBaron, Brian 238,307 LeBlanc, Adair 303 LeBlanc, Trey 299 LeBorde, Courtney 303 Lederman, Chad 331 Lee, Anna 313 Lee, Austin 333 Lee, Bailey 252, 295 Lee. Caleb 369 Lee, Caroline 311 Lee. Catherine 313 Leech. Nathan 270 Leedom. Lexy 295 Lee. Gabriel 307 Lee. Jason 252 Lee. Jessica 240. 256. 295 Lee, Josh 370 Lee, Kai ' Fong 77 Lee, Karen 230 Leeke, Shannon 325 Lee, Kirby 252, 295 Lee:, Kirby 295 Lee, Kristen 303, 313 Lee, Megan 327 Lee, Rebecca 106, 234, 255, 273, 274, 295 Lee, Wesley 238, 239 Lee, William 240 Leftwich, Claire 252,313 Leggett, Anna 295 Legros, Jane 280 LeGros, Jane 35, 255 Leis, Angela 313 LeMay, Carrie 252 Lemes, Kristen 315 Leming, Katie 254 Leming, Mary Katherine 270 Lemmons, Cynthia L. 242 Lemons, Cody 57 Lenamon, JiJIian 303 Lentile, Catherine 305 Lentz, Whitney May 242 Leritz, Madeleine 311 Letteri, Meagan 252, 268, 281, 303 Levidiotis, Florida 226 Le 7. Chris 331 Lewis, Amber 235, 240, 255 Lewis, Caitlin 295 Lewis, Erica 315 Lewis, Kate 303 Lewis, Kendrick 349 Lewis, Kyle 235, 369, 383 Liaison, Jacqueline Thomas - Junior 245 Li, Alisha 255, 305 Lidji, Nick 321 Lieber, Julie 311 Liew, Nickolas 270 Llghtsey, Mary 252 Lightsey, Reagan 305 Li, ling 281 Likinovich. Lesley 240 Lily 374 Lincoln, Molly 325 Lindell. Sofia 374 Lindley, Josh 37, 335 Lindsey 240 Linehan, Kelsey 268 Lingle, Barrett 252, 258. 305 Link, Jacquelyn 327 Linkous, Brittany 252 Lin, Qian Ru 281 Linton, Ashley 313 Linton, Jordan 235 Lipe, Douglas 281 Li, Ping 281 Lipscomb, Morgan 301 Lisa. Conchoz 281 Litten. Meghan 253. 268 Litten.. Meghan 253 Litten. Meghan 295 Little. Callie 327 Littlefield 230 Littlefield. Griffin 335. 349 Little, Julie 369, 383 Littie. Rachel 240 Little. Tyler 335 Lively. Will 299 Livingston. Clint 240 livingston. Justin 404 Livingston. Justin 263, 265 Livingston, KimberJy 295 Livingston, Lacey 305 Lloyd, Chloe 235 Lloyd, Chole 274 Lloyd, Courtney 37,270 Lloyd, Elan 327 Llyod, Chloe 301 Llyod, Lillian 252 Locantro. Lauren 327 Locastro, Cheryl 243 Locke, Daniel 241,270 Locke, Joshua 235,246 Lockett, KentrelJ 349 Lockett, Lakeisha 250 Lockett, Matthew 297 Loden, Abby 311 Loefner, Andrew 278, 323 Loftin, Matthew 240 Loftiss, Katherine 301 Loftus, lordan 256, 297 Logan, Chelsea 325 Logan, Cody 270. 307 Logan, Maragret 303 Logan, Margaret 252 Logan, MolJory 313 Loggins, Cortez 270 Lohrisch, Andrew 240 Lomax, Caroline 303 Lomenick, John Travis 335 Long, Haley 315 Long, Jenna Renee 242 Long, Margaret Ross 301 Longoria, Katie 301 Long, Wesley 331 Long, Will 333 Loomis. Alex 305 Loomis, Daniel 317 Looser, Rachel 313 Loper, Derek 317 Lopez, Elwyn 263 Lord 297 Lo, Rebecca K. 119 Lott, Mary Katherine 301 Lott, Olivia 303 Lott, Victoria 303 Love., Jessica 255 Love, Yancy 303 Lowder, WiJey Skipper 242 Lowe, Amber 280 Lowe, Drew 333 Lowe, Katherine 325 Lowe, Kristin 61 Lowe, Lacey 331 Lowe, Rachel 303 Lowery, Brittany 327 Lowery, Sarah 256, 327 Lowrey, Sara 270 Lowrey, VX ' iJIiam 270 Lowrimore, John 281 Lowrimore, Samantha 281 Lowry, Adrian 303 Loyd, CaiJin 315 Loy, Hannah 233, 293, 327 Luberda, Brad 317 Luber, Kyle 370 Luber, Michelle 252, 327 Lucas, Jacarious 349 Lucas, Lorelei 240 Lucas, Steven 270 Luce, Herndon 321 Lucius, Steven 317 Luckett, Edna 270 Luckett, James 281 Luckett, Nick 268 Luckett., Nick 233 Luckett. Nickolaus 250, 268 Luckey, Laurel 305 Ludke. Hannah 325 Lukienko. Eugene 238 Lukienko. Evgeny 262 Lukinovich, Erin Lotz. Lesley 295 Lukinovich. Lesley 238, 252 Lundahl. Jonathan 256 Lundeen, Elise 315 Lusby, KyJe 238 Lusby, SamueJ 240 Lusby, SamueJ Kyle 238 Lusby, Samuel Kyle 238 Lusco, Matthew 335 Luster, Virginia 303 Luther, Laura 252 Lutken, Gordon 321 Lutken, Poteat 321 Lutken, Roteat 321 Lu, Zhi Qu 281 Lyberg, Olivia 295 Lyman, Sarah 303 Lynch, . drian 244 Lynch, Betsy 301 Lynch, Jessica 295 Lynch. John 307 Lynch. Mary Gwen 301 Lynn, Lance 350 Lynwood, Deantae 250 Lyons. Darian 295 Lyons, Terry 245 Lyons, Trey 333 Lytle, Chessa 272 M Mabry, Denzal 250 MacCormack, Alex 270 Macias 256 Mackander, Megan 27 MacKercher. Don 297 Mackey, Annie 303 MacKimm, Douglas 321 Macklin, Rachel 275, 282 MacLellan, Sarah 305 MacNeill, Becca 315 MacNeill, Ramsay 252, 307 Madalyn, Ivy 240 Madaris, James 238, 240 Madden, Memory 301 Madden, Rachel 295 Madden, Wes 317 Maddox, Elizabeth 303 Maddox, Kate 315 Maddox, Nancy 305 Madison, Taylor 272. 313 Madkins, Demond 275 Ma, Dorothy 311 Madsen, Pat 333 Magee, Blair 315 Magee, Davis 333 Magee, Meredith 303 Magee, William 335, 369 Maglicocca, Lauren 315 Magro, Mallory 305 Magro, Meredith 305 Magusiak, Matthew 323 Mahaffey, Alyssa 295 Mahan, Bryn 327 Maher, Mary 106,234,252 Mahony, Jeffrey 252 Mai,Alexa 303 Mai, Olivia 303 Makey, Kristina 252, 303 Malavasi, Jana 235 Malkovich. Lana 240, 325 MALKOVICH, LANA 105 Mallett, Ashley 268 Mallon,Vicki 295 MaUory 315 Malmo, Donnie 335 Malone, Adam 52, 283 Malone, Anna 262 Malone, Kelsey 263 Malone, LeAnn 239, 240 Malone, Madeline 313 Malouf, Dora Lee 301 Mandeville, Madeline 315 Mandeville, Molly 315 Mangum, Martha 252, 268, 274 Manhold, Alyssa 263. 327 Manning, Joshua 240 Manning, Megan 315 Manning, . lichaeJ 235 Manning, Molly 315 Mann, Payton 331 Manor, Katie 315,370 MAnsfield, Brooke 305 Mapp, Mallori 305 Marchinski, Christine 252 Marcus Huling 119 Marcus, Logan 252 Mardis, Abbie 311 Mardra, Leslie 280 Margaret Grimsley 119 .Margaret vnlliamson 119 Mariaca, Pablo Alfredo 274 Marion, Bernard 250 Marion, Michael 252 Markham. Kate 327 Marks, Schaefer 331 Marlowe, Brennan 317 Marone, Ally 295 Marple, Lauren 303 Mart, Demareo 349 Marrin, David 297 Marshall, Kirk Malmo Logan 335 Mars, Mary 305 Martin, Alicia 250 Martin, Crystal 281 Martindale 315 Martindale, George 252, 273 Martindale, Hutch 321 Martindale, Richard 321 Martinez, Matthew 247 Martin. Haley 313 Martin. Hannah 301 Martin. Jeffrey 252 Martin. Joanna 315 Martin. Kelsy 311 Martin. Kylie 305 Martin. Lauryn 313 Martin, Sydney St. 325 Martin, William 283 Marx, lusUn 240 Marx, Thomas 321 Marv 301 Mask, Lindsey 36,254.270 Mason, Brandon 370 Mason, Jennifer 313 Mason. Leigh 305 The Ole Miss I 393 JNnFX Massengale, Mary 295 Massengill, Whitney 295 Massey, Amanda 315 Massey. Nicole 235,313 Massey. Whitney 252. 325 Masterson, Grace 295 Masterson, Warren 252 Mastrangeli, lilli 315 Mata. Kaley 252 Matheny, Tripp 297 Mathews. Maile 313 Mathis. Brittany 252. 370 Mathis, Justin 256 Mathis, Kristin 327 Mathius. Maggie 315 Matlaga, lohn 281 Matrangos, Grace 280 Matt, Gavinski 281 Matthews. Allie 301 Matthews, lemison 301 Mauer. Lauren 313 Mauffray, Erin 262 Mauffrey, Dusty 317 Mauldin, Drew 281 Maury, Carlos 275 Maxcy, Andrew 335 Maxwell, Jennifer 295 Mayatte, Holly 313 May, Bill 230 May. Elizabeth 301 Mayes. Amanda 315 Mayfield. Dominique 252, 280 Mayfield. Laney 301 Mayfield, William 335 May, Jessica 235 May, Laura Gate 301 May, Melissa 29 5 May. Michelle 363 May. Natalie 313 Mayo. Brian 256 Mays, helma 230 Mays, lared 333 Mays, lessica 250. 275, 278, 282 Mays, Katrina 40 Mays, Lucinda 270, 327 Mays.Thelma 230 Mazzanti. Angela 303 Mazzanti. Elizabeth 256. 303 Mazzone, Matthew 307 McAdams, Peyton 281 McAfee, Austin 262,323 McAleer, Genie 303 McAllister, Kanesha 275 McAninch, Melanie 238 McAshan, Samantha 315 McAuiey, Michelle 283 McAuthor, Ashley 315 McAuthur, Lindsay 315 McBee. Miles 321 McCaa. Ellen 305 McCabe. Katie 280,291.301 McCabe, Tyler 252 McCain. Donovan 189 mccain. John 36 McCain. Robert 252 McCandless. lohn 323 McCarter. Brittany 244 McCarty 295 McCarty. Tim 297 McCaskill. Alex 373 McCaskill, Mary 303 McCaslin. Brittany 327 McCay. Bradley 252 McCellan, Annie 325 McChesney, Shannon 270 McClain, Kirby 238 McClain, R. 281 McClam. Teresa 238, 240 McClain.. Teresa 238 McClarty, Alex 250. 275. 319 McClatchy, Kate 327 McClellah, Ann-Katelyn 240 McCIellan 239 McClellan. Annie 268 McCIellan, Ann-Katelyn 238 McClenahan. Katy 325 McClendon, lulia 275 McClinton, Mary Catherine 305 McCloud. Simon 317 McClung. Elizabeth 295 McCluster, Dexter 344. 347. 349 McCollum. Michael 272. 313 McConnell, Emily 327 McCool. Bryce 299 McCord. Reed 321 McCormack, Megan 311 McCormick, Amanda 245 McCormick, Caroline 313 McCormick, Meg 303 McCoy, Suzanna 325 McCoy, Taka 244 394 ITheOle Miss McCrae. Taylor 301 McCrary, Abbigail 301 McCrate. Brian 238.239,240 McCreight. Laura 301 McCullar, Casey 331 McCulloth. lamie 327, 369, 383 McCullough, Shelley 327 McCurdy. Jeff 331 McDale, Shakari 247 McDaniel. Alex 262. 265. 270 McDaniel, Catherine 251 McDavid. lason 335 McDavid, Patrick 335 McDermott, Madison 315 McDill, Mary Jordan 301 McDonald. Abe 331 McDonald, Anquirlyt 250. 270. 275 McDonald. Blair 278 McDonald. Brad 246 McDonald. Drew 370 McDonald. lenna 295 McDonald. Kelli 305 McDonald, Leah 245 McDougal, lohnna 256 McDowell, Katy 325 McDowell. Leigh 305 McDurmon, Ryan 307 McElhany. Ashton 325 McElrath, Kristen 262,311 McElroy, Mia 256 McEuen, Hannah 295 McEvoy. Kate 315 Mcewen. Corey 240 McEwen, Corey 239 McFadden, Annie 295 McFarlin. Courtney 305 McGahey. Betsy 305 McGee, Caroline 303 McGee. Colin 262 McGee. Jeremy 349 McGee. Richard 331 McGee. Sabrina 238. 239 McGhee, Fred 252 McGhee. Trewhitt 335 McGinnis, Garrett 238 McGlawn. Josh 349 McGonagle. Maebh 327 McGovern. Alyssa 363 McGowan. Anna 295 McGowan. Brittany 325 McGowan. Scott 335 McGowin. Alex 321 McGrail. Tricia 327 McGraw. Marvin 333 McGraw. Taylor 233, 262, 317 McGregor, Heather 247 McGregor, Meredith 313 McGregory, Marcia 245 McGrigg, Jawan 280 McGuire, Curtis McGehee Evan 297 McGuire. Derek 369 McGuire. Jeffrey 317 McGuire, Mary Grace 243 McGuire. Victoria 303 McHaffey. Alyssa 273 McHugh, Morgan 295 Mcintosh, lade 250.280 Mclntyre. Andrew 335 Mclntyre, Nolan 335 McKay, Kristin 256 McKay. Molly 305 McKay, Richard 51, 106, 233. 234, 252. 268. 335 McKean 350 MCKEAN. RORY 105 McKean. Wanda 252 McKee, Chephra 238 McKee. Claire 242. 243 Mckee. Jasmine 238 McKenzie. Lauren 327 McKenzie, Megan 252, 313 McKenzie, Rory 335 McKie. Greg 335 McKinely, Camille 233 McKinley, Camille 250. 301 McKinney. Latoya 250 McKinney. LaToya 280 McKinney, Mackin 303 McKissick, Mallory 252 McKnight, Katherine 244 McLarty, John 321 McLaughli, Whitney 305 McLaurin. Emily 301 McLaurin. Emily Clark 239 McLaurin. Wallace 252 McLelland, Alex 233, 269, 297 Mclellan. Tara 280 McLemore. Ben 270 McLemore, Hanna 325 McLendon. Brittany 311 McLennan. Joseph 252 McLennan. Mims 321 McLeod. Reteesha 250 McLeod. Taylor 303 McLeskey, Bambi 282 McMahn. Heather 305 McManus. Casey 272, 278. 327 McManus, Jeff 18 McManus. Kaitlin 295 McMeekin. Laura 252 McMillan. Will 297 McMillan, Ytler 317 McMillon, Mason 333 McMorise. Kayla 256 McMullen, Kevin 241,270 McNair. Elizabeth 270 McNamara. Bee 335 McNeely. Gwendolyn 235 McNeil. Kate 303 McNeill. Bronwyn 252. 305 McNulty, Mallory 251 McNulty, Malory 325 McNulty. Matt 241 McNulty. Matthew 270 McPhail. Mollie 325 McPherson, Elena 303 McQuiller. Brittany 250. 275 McRaney, Megan 138, 233. 274 McRight. Elizabeth 273. 303 McVaney. Matt 333 McVaney, Matthew 252 McVey, Mark 321 McVey, Scott 321 Meador. Andrew 252 Meadors, Molly 301 Meadows, Ben 349 Meadows, Jimmy 321 Meadows. Meredith 256. 303 Meadows, Victoria 252, 303 Means, Ashleigh 311 Means, Ashley 263 Meek, Kathleen 327 Meely, Hannah 305 Megan Rogers 119 Mehle. McKenna 313 Meier, Hillary 327 Meinka, Nga 238 Meinka, Pauline 239 Melinka, Nga 240 Melissa 254 Mello. Ginny 280. 305 Mellon. Mollie 313 Meloncon. Christine 295 Melson, Kayla 359 Melton. Christopher 252 Melton. Emily 238. 239 Melton. Erin E. 270 Melton. Michael 323 Menefee. Hannah 255 Meredith, Margaret 303 Merideth. Ross 240. 252 Meroney. Caitlin 327 Merrell, Maggie 305 Merricks.CorrieCatlett 280 Merritt. Whitney 83 Mette. Alaex 317 Mette. Alexander 252 Meyer. Abby 325 Meyer, Lauren 301 Meyers. Dustin 240 Meythaler. Bradfrod 335 Michael 256 Michael, Alise 325 Michael. Meagan 305, 370 michaels 405 Michaels. Jennifer 262, 263 Micheli. Hannah 313 Michell. Meagan 252. 303 Middleton. Chase 317 Miers. Lee 321 Migley. Lindsey 315 Milam. Laura 313 Miles, Jenna 327 Miles. Will 317 Milette, Catherine 274 Milewski, Mary 327 Mlley. Doty 301 Miller 311 Miller. Ann Elizabeth 305 Miller. Cameryn 327 Miller. Elizabeth 273 Miller, James 252 Miller, Jeff 238, 239 Miller. Jeffery 240 Miller. Jessica 231,262 Miller. Jim 269. 274 Miller. Jonathan 333 Miller. Kristen 311 Miller. Labruce 297 Miller. Lisa 274.313 Miller. Maggie 230 Miller, Maurice 349 Miller. Meade 303 Miller, Morgan 303 Miller, Nic 335 Miller, Sara 252 Miller. Zach 350 Millette. Catherine 252 Mlllette, Catherine 313 Milligan. Katie 305 Millingan. Katie 274 Milloy. Meghan 305 Millsap. Haley 327 Mills. Chelsea 295 Mills. Jamie 244 Mills. Keri 240 Mills. Kyle 350 Mills, Nathaniel 323 Mills, Zack 333 Milton. Megan 282 Mims, LaThaddeus 307 Mims, Marlee 313 Mims, Mary Lindley 313 Mims, Thad 268 Minga. Kristen 327 Minis, Peggy 255. 313 Mink, Katie 252 Minnet. Jari 275 Minnett. Jari 250 Minor, Lance 321 Minshew, Tera Morgan 119 Minto, Courtney 313 Miranda, Maria 27 Misoul. Adriana 327 Mister, Jarvis 319 Mitcham, Megan 315 Mitchell, Chelsea 252,313 Mitchell, James 240 Mitchell, Jared 349 Mitchell, Josh 233. 278. 297 Mitchell, Karyn 250 Mitchell Mosley 119 Mitchell. Saron 325 Mitchell. Traci 262 MIxon, Amanda 252 Mize. Laura 270 Mizell, Caitlin 315 Mize, Mary 313 Mies, Mary 315 Mlincsek. Chirs 333 Moak, James 270 Moeller, Jessica 252 Moffat. Cassie 270 Moffett, Craig 268 Moffett, Mitchell 252 Mokey. Sarah 305 Moler, Grace 252 Moleton, Colin 369 Monaghan, Karli 315 Monaghan, Melissa 252 Mondelli. Virginia 313 Monger, Callie 313 Monroe, Morgan 313 Monsnur. Emily 301 Montague. Anna 313 Montague, Maddie 315 Montague. Morgan 325 Montague, PArke 305 Montalvo 234, 295 Montalvo. Natalie 106,233.269 Montgomery. Alex 315 Montondon. Caroline 327 Monts. Curtis 335 Moon. Aynslee 252 Monn, Laura 325 Moony. Alex 185 Moore, Chelsea 301 Moore. Claire 295 Moore, Emily 252.303,313 Moore, Jamie 311 Moore, Jonalyn 250, 275, 278, 282 Moore, Kiley 315 Moore, Lauren 305 Moore, Margaret Anne 303 Moore. Meredith 233. 301 Moore, Neeley 240 Moorer. William 274. 335 moore. ryan 404 Moore, Ryan 153.263.265 Moore, Sarah 252 Moore, Spencer 297 Moore, Zach 333 Mnosa, Jessica 235 Moran, Anna 295 Moran, Jessica 270,311 Morehead. Tyler 369 Morehouse, Louis 307 More, Jonalyn 268 Morgan, Ashley 315 Morgan, Audrey 301 Morgan, Jake 350 Morgan, Jenna 325 Morgan, Kelsey 315 Morgan, Mary Virginia 313 Morgan, Paul 270 Morris 275 Morris, Chyrelle 255 Morris. Claire 252,305 Morris, John 256 Morris, John Paul 335 Morris, Jonethan 238 Morris, Kevin 247.278 Morrison, Jim 18 Morrison, Melissa 305,313 Morrison, Millard 297 Morrison, Randy 297 Morrison, Sarah Winsor 301 Morrissette, William 321 Morris, Thomas 321 Morris, Tyler 270 Morris, Whitney 315 Morrow, Daniel 230 Morrow, Paul 321 Mortimer, Wells 335 Morton, Emily 325 Mosby, Hallie 252. 303 Mosley, Don 349 Mosley, Mitchell Kemp 1 19 Mosquera. Emily 252.315 Mossberg, Matt 350 Moss, Brittany 325 Moss. Cortez 268, 280 Moss, Kristen 325 Mossman, Stephen 281 Moss. Phelton C. 270 Moss, Tyler 335 Moss, Vincent 349 Mouchet, Tyler 317 Moulds. Alex 325 Mounger. Callie 252. 301 Moussa. Mackenzie 303 Mouzon, Dustin 349 Mowatt, Garnet 241 Mowers. Francis 283 Moye. Melinda Dianne 242 Moyer, Katherine 252, 255 Moynihan, Chris 335 Mubina Isani 119 Mueller, Bailey 301 Mueller, Camille 252 Mueller. Gretchen 295 Mueller, Ragan 301 Mulderig, Kelly 295 Mulkm, J.W. 317 Mullhaupt. Chris 377 Mullhaupt. Nick 377 Mullinax. Lauren 327 Mull, Strom 301 Muncie, Colin 252, 317 Munderloh. Charles 252,321 Munoz. Olivia 315 Munro. Taylor 281 Murphee, Catherine 327 Murphy, Erin 242. 243 Murphy, Josh 270 Murphy, Mike 333 Murphy, Shannon 252 Murray. Alexsandra 233, 315 Murray. Matthew 273, 307 Murray, Shannon 311 Muse, Hugh 377 Musgrove, Carmen Rae 272, 303 Musgrove, Justin 297 Musselman, Sara 254 Myers, Jessica 303 Myers. Mary Margaret 303 Myers, Meagan 313 Myers, Natalie 303 Myers, Sam 239 My-LinhNgo 119 Myres, Rivers 321 N Naaman, Elizabeth 252 Naaman. Lacey 301 Nabors, loAnne 274,313 Nabnrs, lonathan 270 Nabors, Laura 325 Nalty, Raymond 297 Nan, Xiao Fei 281 Napier, David 297 Napoletan, Joseph 323 Nash, lamie 52, 305 Nash, Keely 235, 255, 301 Nassick, Derek 268, 297 Natalie 234, 295 Naugles, Kellie 245 Navarrete. Carley 240 Navarro, Krislina 315 Navarro-Soto. Kristlna 252 Naylor. ]enny 293 Neal, David O ' 331 Neale, Casey 297 Needham, Sarah 240 Neel, Lauren 303 Neely, Max 335 Neely. Reid 349 Nehring, Rachel 252 NeiU. Bonney 268, 301 Nelson. Betsy 252, 301 Nelson. Bryan 333 Nelson, Natalie 311 Nelson. Robert 317 Nelson. Stephanie 315 Nelson. Stephen 106. 234 Nelson. Steven 233. 252. 278. 297 Nelson, Taylor 317 Nesbitt, Lousie 303 Nettles, Ashley 239 Nettles., Ashley 239 Nettles, Mallory 305 Newell, Casey 240 Newell. Mandy 295 New, Sara 252 Newsom, Veda 243 Newton, Chelsea 325 Neyman, Lindsey 263 Ngo, My-Linh Dinh 119 Nguyen, Linh 240 Nguyen, Nga 240 Nguyen, Yen 240 Ngwiri, Gabriel 369,383 Nicely, Sally 262, 305 Nicholas Jew 119 Nicholas. Laura 315 Nichols, Aaron 349 Nichols, Ellie 301 Nichols, Lacey 270 Nicholson, Deanna 270 Nicholson, lane 301 Nicholson, Nick 297 Nicholson, Ryneisha 280, 282 Nicholson, Wendy 337 Nichols, Taylor 315 Nicosia, Lauren 373 Nielson, Brad 292 Nielson, Bradley 273 Nijssen, Karen 367 Nix, Eric 321 Nix, Jimmy 321 Nix, John 321 Nix, Peter 321 Noah, Alex 256 Noble, Paige 272,313 NOBLE. PAIGE 105 Noel, Katherine 315 Noggle, Michael 238, 252 Nolte. lustine 247, 295 Nonnemacher, Ben 297 Norberg, Kalle 365 Nordan, Trey 255 Noris, Christina 282 Norman, Brittany 305 Norman. Mary Brandon 100. 109, 238. 239 Norris. Christina 268 Norris. lohn 331 Norris, Katie 380 Norris, Nikki 315,373 North. Anderson 263 Norton. Kelly 369 Norton, Kris 327 Norwood, Dee 238, 239, 240 Norwood, Lindsay 313 Norwood, Suzy 230 Nowell, Ashley Suzanne 325 Nowell, Jessi 272 Nowell, Madeline 301 Nowell, Meredith 301 Nuismer, Claire 301 Null, Jennifer 268 Null, Kyle 238 Nunn, Chelsea 327 Nutt, Houston 39, 207, 343 Nwankwo, Ijego 240 Nye. Becky 363 Nystrom. Avery 313 O ' Brien. Sydni 327 Ochello. Ashley 315 O Conner. Clara 303 OConner. Julia 303 O ' Connor. Justin 297 O ' Connor. Logan 297 O ' Dea. Jamie 272.301 ODETU. ADEWALW 105 Odetunde, Adewale ' 369 Odom, . shlea 305 O ' Donnell, Kaitlin 311 O ' Donnell, Shannon 327 O ' Driscoll, Lauren 295 Oguhebe, Festus 275 O ' Heam, Emily 305 Oher, Michael 349 Ohwofasa, Robo 293 Ohwofasa, Urhobo 250 O ' Keefe, Hillary 303 Okoh, Teddy 250, 275 Olander, Tyier 307 Oldham, Helen 327 Oliver, Abby 313 Oliver, Jeffrey 370 Oliver. Kerry 245 Olivier 268 Olivi. Henry 321 Olivi, Kate 301 Olson, Ashley 327 Omell, Mike Melton Marshall Moona. Michael 251 Ona ' , Kaan 333 O ' Neal, Emily 244 O ' Neill, CaitUn 325 O ' Neill, Natalie 295 Orgeron, Ed 343 Orieukwu 369 Oritz, Moises 233, 250 Ormon, Erica Lindsey 119 Orrego, Carolina 269 Orr, Griffin 241 Orr, Joseph Griffin 270 Orr, Kaylyn 301 Ortiz-, Moises 255 Ortiz, Moises 255, 268. 269, 274, 278 Osbom, Shelly 305 Osborn, Ada 327 Osborn, Josh 280 O ' Steen, Chase 321 Oswaks, David 333 Oswalt, Andy 251 Os ' alt, Candance Nicole 1 19 Ouellete, Ciera 311 Overbeck. Cody 350 Overstreet. Amber 325 Owens. Serena 250 Owings. Lance 245 P o Oakes. Brandi 238 obama. barack 37 Oberlies, Allie 325 Pace, Ally 263, 303 Pace, Molly 303 Pacheco, Patricia 295 Page, Kaleb 233 Page, Mary 313 Page, Perkesa 281 Palmer, Ashlee 349 Palmer, Brooke 238 Palmer, Casey 315 Palmer, Christina 236, 305 Palmer, Leslie 240 Palmore, Cameron 317 Pams,0 ' Byron 241,270 Pannunzio, Angela 311 Pappas 239 Pappas, Amanda 327 Pappas, Katerina 239, 240 Pappas., Katerina 255 Pappas, Sam 313 Pardew, Whitney 325 Parets, Derek 252 Parker, Aeriel 256 Parker, Camille 327 Parker, Crystal 293 parker, dylan 405 Parker, Dylan 262, 265 Parker. Earnishia 250 Parker. Jena 252.305 Parker. Kara 256 Parker. Kevin 350 Parker. Kill 313 Parker. Laura 305 Parker. Lauren 305 Parker. Lisa 252 Parker. Mackenzie 315 Parker. Meredith 303 Parker. Neal Ann 269,278.313 Parker. Paige 303 Parker. Robin 274. 301 Parker. Sarah 252, 325 Parker, Virginia 305 Parkes, Liza 313 Park, Michael 350 Park. Rob 349 Parks. Ambrie 303 Parks. Billy 317 Parks. Rachel 275 Parks. Ross 335 Park. Sue 252 Parnell. leremy 349. 357 Parnell. lermey 354 Parry. Daniel 297 Parsons. Ryan 307 Partridge. Emily 274. 325 Pasterchick. Olivia 327 Pate, Adam 240 Pate, Alan 281 Patel, Bindiya 252, 275 Pate. Lindsey 315 Patel. Poonam 235 Patel. Pranali 240 Patel. Pratima 283 Patel. Sheetal 252. 275 Patel. Vishal Maganbhai 119 Pate. Tucker 327 Patronik. Michael 263 Patterson. Amanda 270 Patterson. Christopher 270 Patterson. Kelly 325 Patterson. Sarah 252 Patton. Calvin 281 Patton. Christopher 335 Patton, Karneisha 275 Patton, Karneshia 250 Pauck, luianne 311 Paulk, Dennis 240 Paull, Libbie 301 Pawley. Tara 252 Payne, Beth 295 Payne, Brooke 325 Payne, Constance 240 Payne, Hannah 263,311 Payne, Jeff 335 Payne, Jeffrey 252 Payne, Michelle 245 Payne, 1 mora 244,245 peacock, Courtney 303 Peacock, Courtney 252 Peacock, Virginia 301 Pearce, Jacob 370 Pearine, Kesha 268 Pearsall, Paige 315 Pearson, Anna 252, 301 Pearson, Bryan 256 Pearson, Elizabeth 252, 303 Pearson, Erica 315 Pearson, Grace 301 Pearson, Lacey 252 Peck. Caroline 315 Pedigo. Susan 87 Peeler, Kristen 238 Peeler. Kristin 252 Peel, Robert 238, 239 Peeples, Austin 280 Peeples, Madeline 301 Peets, Jill 252,278,313 Pegram, |im 321 Pegues, Kimberly 275 Pegues, Whitney 295 Pelegrin, Tammy 242 Pell, Courtney 303 Peluso, Lindsey 325 Pelzer, Page 305 Pence, Alex 29,327 Pender, Fair 240 Pendergrass, Mallory 243 Pender, Luanne 252, 303 Pendowski, ,Mo 315 Peng, Jiang Nan 281 Penley, Hannah 303 Penley, Jennifer 281 Penn, Frankie 297 Pennington, Mary 305 Penson, Nicole 269,278,315 Peoples, Austin 262 Peoples, William 256, 275 Peoples, Williams 250 peresith, Lindse ' 252 Peresich, Lindsey 273, 274, 305 Peressley, Maggie 303 Perez, Kara 315 Perkins, Antris 250 Perkins., Antris 250 Perkins, Ashley 303 Perkins, Benton 321 Perkins, Regan 311 Perkins, Richard 317 Perry, Amanda 252 Perry, Ann Turner 303 Perry, Ann Whitten 303 Perry, Austin 321 Perry, Jena 240 Perry, Kimberly 268 Perry, Lindsey 363 Perry, Venik 256 Person, Jon 256,263 Persson, Sofie 369 Pesek. Michelle 295 Peters. Brandon 297 Peters. Breanne 240 Petersen. Natalie 240 Peters. Greg 59 Peters. Jared 297 Peterson, Betsy 281,313 Peterson, Christine 295 Peterson, Katie 263, 315 Peterson, Mary Margaret 315 Peterson, Matthew 256 Peterson, Paul 297 Peters, Spero 297 Petgrave, Omotola 252 Petgrave, Omotolaa 233 Petgrave, Omotola Carolyne 255 Pettigrew-, Lauren 327 Pettijohn, Briana 305 Pettis, Elizabeth 313 Pettit.Gil 317 Pettit, Robert 253 Pfau, Matthew 238, 240 Phares,Ali 313 Phelan, Bryn 311 Phelan, Saily 315 Phillips 275 Phillips, Amanda 252 Phillips, Amber 250, 252 Phillips, Anna Kathryn 305 Phillips, Ashley 252, 263, 265 Phillips, Blann 303 Phillips, Brandon 252 Phillips, Casey Starr 119 Phillips, Courtney 252, 303 phillips. jasmine 405 Phillips. Jasmine 250. 256. 263. 268 Phillips. Kylie 255,311 Phillips, Lakendra 359 Phillips, LaKendra 360 Phillips, Mallory 315 Phillips, Margaret 303 Phillips, Mari 303 Phillips, Mary 305 Phillips, Natalie 313 Phillips, Nicholas 238 Phillips, shiey 265 Phillips, ' Wesley 349 Philpot, Emily 313 Philpot, Maggie 251, 255, 327 Phipps, Fran 313 Phyfer, Cy 331 Piazza, Clancy 313 Pickens, Dennis 106, 233, 234 Pickering, Ben 335 Pickering, Lauren 240, 252 Pierce, Christopher 240 Pierce, Jackson 321 Pierce, Wesly 240 Pierce, Wesly Adam 119 Pierotich, Melissa 305 Pigg, Brandi 235,255 Pike, Kristen 325 Pinac, Courtney 295 Pingel, Adrienne 280 Pinion, lesse 189 Pinner. .Audrey 311 Pioreck. Kirby 383 Pippin, Karrye 250, 278 Pippins, Fenesha 246 Pittard, Robert 323 Pittman, Ashley 315 Pittman, Benton 281 Pittman, Brock 321 Pittman, Sharee 250 Pittnea, Paris 250 Pitts, Ben 297 Pitts, Brennan 305 Pitts, Martini 250 Pitzer, Madison 272. 295 Pizzo, Kelly 252 Plaxico, Brittany 275, 282 Plaxico, Tenola 250 Plessis, Erica Du 252 Pliszka, Callie 327 Plyer. Brittany 327 Podlipnik. Soledad 367 Poe. Jacqueline 251. 255 Poe, Jaqueline 301 Polk, Ann Barrett 301 Polkowski, Jennifer 270 Pollard. .Mary Ward 301 Pollard, Ryn 301 Pollock, Erin 311 Polovich, Alex 313 Polynice, Eniel 355, 357 Pomeranz, Drew 350 Pond, Lauren 315 Ponze, Sarah 311 Poole, Dana 325 Poole, Madalyn 270 Poole, Robbye 365 POOLE, ROBBYE 105 Poole. Will 252, 357 Pope, amie 243 Pope, Jamie 243 Pope, Lauren 295 Portas, Willaim 307 Porter, Adam 317 Porter, David 317 Porter, Koriann 250 Porter, Koryann 233 Porter, Paul 170 Porter, Stephen 239 Portie, Evelyn 305 Portwood, Shelby 295 Posey, Kaitlin 301 Pound, Eric 333 Powe, Jerrell 349 powell, caitlin 405 Powell, Caitlin 263 Powell, Catelin 305 Powell, Courtney 327 Powell, Courtney Allison 233 Powell, Emily 325 Powell, Kathryn 252 Powell, Kathyrn 301 Powell, Susan 301 Power, Logan 350 Powers, Bryan 349 Powers, Lauren 280 Powers, Preston 349 Powers, Sarah Anne 325 Pratt, . ' shley 250 Pratt, Bethany 235, 252, 268 Pratt, Lindsey 303 Presley, Camille 313 Presley, Christopher 250, 275 Presley, Lindsay 255, 273, 295 Pressley, Ben 333 Pressley, Thomas 240 Presswood, Ally 363 Prestage, Kimbery 240 Price, Ann 303 Price, Ann-Clark 252 Price, Diana 268, 295 Price, Jessica 311 Price, John 263 Price, Mark 270 Price, Melissa 327 Price, Stacey 252 Prieur, Morgan 295 Prince, Bethany 315 Pritchard, Tiffany 275 Pritchartt, Grafton 313 Prost, Julie 315 Proudman, Quentin 333 Provence, Mark 323 Pruet, Tripp 335 Pruitt, Stephen 246 Pryor, Andrew 241 Pryor, Madison 270,327 Psillas, Christina 315 Pucrell, Graham 104 Pugh, Caroline 252,313 Pullen, Kristen 325 Pullen, Travis 297 Pulliam, Jacqueline 245 Pulliam, Rene 82 Pullins, Derrick 240, 275 Purcell, Graham 139, 233, 297 Purnell, Kelsee 275 Purvis, Cody 241, 270 Purvis, Mary 252 Purvis, Mary Mitchell 233, 281, 301 Purvis, Olivia 275 Putman, Kyle 297 Putnam, Bette Catherine 270 Putt, Sally 240 Pyatt, James 317 a Quesenberry. Alexander 240 Quillen, Edmond 30 Quinn, Cory 321 The Ole Miss | 395 Quinn. Heather 305 Quinn, Paul 262, 333 Qumn, Stephen 263 Quintana. Alejandro 383 Quintana. luho 283 Quiich, Adam 317 Quirk, Michael 317 R Radar, Blakeney 303 Radicioni, Lauren 252 Radicioni, Laurern 272 radiconi, Lauren 313 Ragan, Elizabeth 270 Ragan, Taylor 252. 303 Ragin, Melissa 245 Ragland, Emily 112,233,281,301 Ragland, Mary Catherine 313 Ragon, Sydney 327 Ragsdale, All 88, 305 Raine. Brittany 282 Rainer, Chelsea 315 Raines, Ann 303 Raines, Elizabeth 252 Rainey, Monica 282 Rakestraw, Emory 295 Ralph, Elizabeth 327 Ralph, Rebecca 327 Ramage, John 256.270 Ramer, lenna 303 Ramsey, Will 335 Ramsuer, Becky 315 Randall, Bess 301 Randall, Caroline 303 Randall, Courtney 252 Randall, Madeline 301 Randazzo, Rachel 315 Randle, losh 106, 233, 234, 268, 269 Randolph 377 Randolph, Caroline 315 Randolph, Shateema 256 Rangel, Gabby 303 Rang, Leah Marie 119 Rankin, Bill 331 Rankin, Keelie 252 Ranney, Virginia 301 Raper, Pepper 268, 327 Rasmussen, Dane 241 Ratcliff, loey 268 Rather, Ashley 238 Ratliff, Elizabeth 278 Ratliff, Joyce 303 Ratliff, Lizzie 313 Ratliff, Thorton 321 Rauschenbach, Lacey 325 Rawls, Melanie 305 Rawson, Victoria 256 Rayborn-, Jessica 282 Rayborn, Jessica 282 Ray, Brandon 297 Ray, Brittany 83 Ray, George 250, 319 Ray, Jason 252 Ray, Jeslie Johns 313 Ray. Jondalyn 275 Ray, Jordan 295 Ray, Justin 317 Ray, Mary 252, 273. 305 Ray, Mary Ellen 303 Ray, Shelby 295 Ray, Travis 307 Reagh, James 317 Rea, Macy 327 Reardon, Chelsea 325 Rebecca Lo 119 Rebentisch, Mary 305 Reboul, Krissy 283, 325 redmond, ashley 405 Redmond, Ashley 263 Redmond, Krista 303 Redmond, Mary Ashley 311 Reece, Robert 289 Reed, Carrie 239, 240. 252 Reed. Hallie 301 Reed, Jeffrey 335 Reed. Katherine 252 Reed. Natalie 327 Reed, Silas 263 Reed, Yasmeen 250 Rcchl, Caroline 313 Reese. Brittney 39 Reese. Robert 319 Reese. Taylor 305 Reesman. Caitlin 270 Reeves, Kevin 333 Reeves. Ryan 333 Reid. Callan 315 Rememann. Kelley 270 Reinemann, Nikki 270 Reincrs, Melissa Dianne 242 Reinman, Amanda 313 Reinmann, Amanda 272 Reinstetle 350 Remadna, Nabil 297 Remmen, Peter Van 235, 317 Renaudin, Marie 255 Renaudin, Mimi 367 Renick, Rachel 252 Reno, Grey 49, 317 Rentz, Claire 315 Repetti, l.R. 317 Repkig, Maria 295 Repking, Miceal 333 Reves, Cooper 252, 268 Reves, Erin Cooper 253 Reynaud, Conrad 335 Reynolds, Brooke 327 Reynolds, Leanna 325 Rhett, Taylor 283,321 Rhoads, Bryan 297 Rhodes. Brian 239. 252 Rhodes, Caroline 327 Rhodes, William 321 Rice, Alex 235 Rice, Jimmy 250,278,280 Richard, Kirby 313 Richards. Amy 325 Richards, Ladeidra 250 Richardson, Brittany 303 Richardson, Carletta Brown 238 Richardson. Cecily 325 Richardson. Clinton 252 Richardson. George Brooks 119 Richardson. Hannah 303 Richardso n, Katy Anna 238 Richardson. Patrick 270 Richardson, Whitney 282 Richburg, Susan Ashley 303 Rich, David 335 Richesin, Sommer 272,313 Richey, Olivia 303 Richmond, Cacera 233, 250 Richmond., Cacera 233 Richmond. Jade 250 Richmond, Silas 238, 240 Rickman. Laura 301 Rickman, Laura Katherine 255 Riddle, Rebecca 313 Ridgeway, Katie 325 Ridgway, Kate 301 Ridgway, Mary 252 Ridling, Taylor 226 Rieves, Hayley 244 Riley, Britni 295 Rinehart, Loftin 331 Riordan, John 323 Riordan, Taylor 333 Risenbeck, Kristen 315 Riser, Emilie 305 Rishel, Savannah 256, 270 Rivers, Gerald 349 Rives, Amy 254, 270 Riviere, George 317 Roach, Billy 255 Roark, Morgan 303 Rob 350 Robbins, Anna Kate 325 Robbins, Cameron 303 Robbins, Caroline 301 Robbins, Gary 270, 335 Robbins, Kyle 270 Robbins, William 252 Robbins, William Anthony 119 Roberson, Amanda 295 Roberson, John 335 Robert Derivaux 119 Roberts. Allison 315 Roberts. Andrew 297 Roberts. Annie-Laurie 303 Roberts. Blakeley 313 Roberts. Christy 244 Roberts. Davis 321 Roberts. Drake 321 Roberts, Dylan 241.270 roberts. emily 405 Roberts. Emily 263. 268. 31 1 Roberts, Hannah 325 Roberts, Hayley 278,313 Roberts, lason 255 Roberts, Jennifer 252, 301 roberts. jeremy 405 Roberts, leremy 251. 262. 265 Roberts, Kaitlyn 303 Roberts, Lauren 311 Roberts, Mallory 303 Robertson, Elizabeth 359 Robertson, Kelly 311 Robertson, Maggie 255,311 Robertson, Matthew 317 Roberts, Rachel 238 Roberts, Sara 252 Roberts, Sarah 270 Roberts, Simone 311 Roberts, Susan 303 Robins, Ashton 327 Robinson 255 Robinson. Jesse 321 Robinson, Kaci 247 Robinson.. Kaci 247 Robinson. Kristen 252. 280, 301 Robinson, Kristin 327 Robinson, LaQuare 275 Robinson, Lindsey 325 Robinson-President 255 Robinson, Rachel 327 Robinson, Reed 335 Robinson, Will 335 Rochelle, Laure 311 Rodgers, Ariel 270. 275 Rodgers. Kaleisha 250. 275. 278 Rodgers, Snemetrica 250 Rodney, Genna 327 Rodriguez, Candace 295 Rodriguez, Denisse 255 Rodriguez, Dom 299 Rodriguez, Nelson 270 Roebuck, Will 377 Roecker, Frank 317 Rogers 256. 272 Rogers, Ainsley 301 Rogers, Anna 106, 233. 234. 305 Rogers. Ann-Hayden 301 Rogers, Artair 106. 233. 234. 252, 268 Rogers, Brittany 87, 250, 275 Rogers, Kaci 315 Rogers, Lindsay 239, 240 Rogers, Louis 251,335 Rogers, Mary 240 Rogers, Megan Christine 119 Rogers, nna 233 Rogers. Phillip 319 Rogers, Phillips 275 Rogers. Sarah 268. 278. 305 Rogers, Stephen 262 Rollins 321 Rollins. Aaron 252 Rollins. Becca 272 Rollins, Rebecca 325 Rollins. Sydney Weed Alternates: Becca 373 Rolvving. Andrea 240 Ronaldi. Alley 311.374 Rone. Graham 297 Rone. Steve 231.250 Rone. Steve A. 274 Ron Welch 119 Rory 350 Rose. Andrew 297 Rose. Bryson 349 Rosenblatt, Bill 55, 262 Rosenblatt, Clint 55, 233, 262, 274 Rosenblatt, Robert 252 Rosenblatt. William 252, 274 Rosmaslova. Veonika 272 Rossetti. Alyson 269. 273, 325 Ross, Harper 311 Ross, Sean 299 Rotenberry, Natalie 313 Rothermel, Leigh 315 Rowe, Lauren 252, 270, 363 Rowland. Garrett 369 Rowland. Niki 313 Rowley, Ben 274 Rowling, Rebecca 315 Rowston. Hannah 295 Royall. Glen 238.240 Royals. Lauren 240 Roy. Lindsay 359 Rozmahelova. Veronika 252, 274, 278 Rozmahelvoa, Veronika 233 Rubbin, Aundrya 250 Rubino, Katie 313 Rucker, Carolyn 295 Rudman, LeeAnn 252 Ruello, Renee 274, 325 Ruello. Robin 325 Rueschoff. B.J. 297 Rue. Terri 295 Ruff. Adam 233.268.335 Ruleman. Billings 333 Ruleman, Kathryn 301 Rumbarger, Sarah-Fey 253 Ruminski, Rachel 327 Rumrill, Tanner 333 Rushing, Matthew 307 Russell. Briana 252 Russell. Daniel 270 Russell. Jennifer 295 Russell, Melissa 303 Russell. Shaun 256 Russell. Tony 47. 263, 299 Russell, Will 321 Russel, Warner 273 Russ, Kirk Burdette 119 Rutherford, Holly 252, 303 Rutland, Zack 350 Ryan, Garrett 349 Ryan Johnson 119 Ryan, Kyle 252 Rychalk, Lindsey 325 Rycraw, Internal Publicist • Joshua 275 Rycraw, Joshua 275 s Sabbatini, Megan 305 Sabbatini, Sarah 303 Sabella. Taylor 315 Sacks. Jordan 323 Sage. Emily 313 Sain. Allison 305 Sala, Patrick 335 Salem. Majorie 252, 303 Salloum. Jordan 321 Salloum. Joseph 252 Salum. Michela 251 Sams. Katherine 303 Samson. David 270 Sams, Sarah 252, 301 Sams, Taylor 335 Samuelson. Scott 281 Sanders. Brandi 270 Sanders. Brandon 349 Sanders, elizabeth 405 Sanders. Elizabeth 252.263.301 Sanders. Emily 325 Sanders. Justin 349 Sanders. Kendall 252.281 Sanders. Lacey 325 Sanders. Mary Maragaret 325 Sanders. Molly 325 Sanders, Thomas 297 Sandifer. Gregory 321 Sandling. Lauren 305 Sandridge, Stephen 270 Sands, Katherine 315 Sanlord, Anna 251,305 Sanford, Jamarca 349 Sanford, Kay 325 Sanford, Mary Kathryn 313 Sapera, Amanda 247, 295 Sapp. Jonathan 281 Sarah 272. 317 Sarah Sholtis 49 Sargent. Alex 270 Sargent. Elizabeth 325 Sarker. Sidra 256.268 Sarvich. Hannah 315 Sasser. Ashley 273.315 Sasser. Courtney 305 Satterwhite. Cody 350 Satyshur. Ben 297 Saucier. Lionel 275 Sauer. Otto 365 Sauls, Lana 311 Saulters, Mary 301 Saunders, Charlotte 315 Savage, Cody 333 Savage, Joe 323 Savage, Kenneth 281 Savage, Olivia 252, 303 Savely, Maggie 14 Sawyer, Hailey 305 Sawyer, Kelli 327 Sawyer, Victoria 305 Saylor, Amanda 313 Saylors, John 263 Scandlyn, Sarah 325 Scanlon, Jessica 263 Scarborough 301 Scarbrogh, Jill 305 Scarbrough, Elyssa 252, 303 Scarbrough. Jili 255. 278 Scatamacchia. Anthony 49 Schaff. George 297 Schedler. Christian 299 Scheible. Clark 323 Schenzel. Trey 297 Scheuer. Emily 305 Schilder. Lindsay 311 Schillaci, Lindsey 282, 325 Schimmer, Gary Michael 297 Schipani, Matthew 323 Schlafly, August 297 Schlumbrecht, Jason 270 Schmalz, Christina 270 Schmidt, Kiley 315 Schmitz, Caroline 252, 295 Schnare, Cory 317 Scholl, Lauren 301 Schrader, Jessica 273, 325 Schreiner, Aimee 315 Schroeder. Erin 325 Schroeder. Rebecca 311 Schuster 303 Schwartz. Brian 333 Schwetschenaul. Kriste 315 Scott 350 Scott. Andrew 241,270 Scott, Catherine 315 Scott, Katelyn 311 Scott. Katie 295 Scott. Lawon 349 Scott. Magan 252 Scott. Matthew 270 Scott, Meghan 81.273,295 Scott, Sarah 315 Scruggs, Nathan Kyle 242 Scully, holly 405 Scully, Holly 263. 327 Seal. Audrey 274. 295 Sealy, Lauren 252.311 Searway. Ben 331 Seay. Jessica 327 Seckman, Mary 301 Seger, Jessica 272 Seigel, Anna 305 Seip, Ashton 301 Seldon, Masey 301 Self, Ashton 238 Sella, George 333 Selman, Ryan 321 Seo, Haewon 252 Sephus. Whitney 250 Serio, Adam 335 Servati. Catherine 113. 305 Servati. Sarah 301 Sessom. Shurunda 243 Sevati, Catherine 273 Sewell, Hayden 333 Seymour. Amber 252 Shackelford. Leah 270 Shack. Rhakori 256 Shaheen. Gretchen Kyle 119 Shanholtzer. Mike 333 Shank. Zach 333 Shannon. Ashlea 295 Shannon. Taylor 317 Shannon, Whitley 275 Shappley. Brinkley 305 Sharman. Mary Katherine 301 Sharpe. Brent 321 Sharpe. Golda 250. 255 Sharpe. James 321 Sharp, Emily 252, 303 Shaw, Austin 305 Shaw, Jake 333 Shaw, Jill 245 Shaw, Margaret 315 Shaw. Sarah 252.295 Shea. Tim 307 Sheats, Mary Catherine 301 Shelby, Chaille 305 Shelton, Pam 230 Shene, Joshua 349 Sheng, Bi 281 Shepard, James 255 Sheppard. Collier 331 Sheriff, Stephanie 247, 250, 275 Sherman. Eden 305 Sherrad. Jessica 275 Sherrard. Jessica 270 Sherrill. Nicole 295 Sherwood. Brandon 333 Shilstone. Scott 297 Shirley. Katie 295 Shirley, Katrina 251,315 Shirley, Kelsey 315 Shockey, Casey 233, 274, 297 Shoemate, Antoine 250 Shoff, Kimberly 274,305 Sholtis, Sarah 49. 305 Shook. Corey Scott 119 Shook. Rachael 263 Short, Camille 275.282 396 ITheOle Miss s i S: s. il Si S. S. Sj St Sm Sn in Sn Sni Sni Sni Snn ;nii Short. Daniel 297 Shorter. Matt 335 Shorter, Maureen 240 Shorter. Michael 319 Shorts. Donita 244 Shotts.. Donita 244 ShudaU, Lissa 238, 239, 240 Shudak, Melissa 270 Shuford, Emily 303 Shumpert. BeHnda 245 Sickmann, Zachary 270 Sidle, Desti 295 Sights, Mart 335 Sigman, Ashley 268, 305 Silberman, Casey 327 Sills. Gracie 240 Silver. Emily 315 Simmons, Eric 270 Simmons, Liza 25 Simmons, Markus 317 Simmons, Vaughan 303 Simms, Katie 295 Simms, Lauren 251 Simms, Whitney 315 Simpson, Brittany 313 Simpson, Caroline 327 Simpson. Patrick 323 Sims, Brian 281 Sims, Christine 252. 305 Sims. Christy 268, 280 Sims. Claire 301 Sims. Katie 238 Sims, Mare 305 Sims. Mary 252 Sinclair, Denver 297 Sinervo, Kate 315 Singleton, Erin 295 Siniard, Lydia 325 Siocumb, Katy 305 Sisson, Jacob 256 Sisson, Jonathan 270 Sitton, Michelle 295 Siviglia, Samantha 325 Skates, Lenoir 303 Skeen, Kayla 305 Skelton, Amy 315 Skelton. CharloUe 303 Skelton, Claire 255 Skelton, Elizabeth 301 Skelton, Emily 252 Skelton. Laura 303 Skinner, Chris 59 Skinner, lohn Michael 59 Skinner, Wade 321 Skipworth. Sue 252 Skrmetta, Peter 321 Slattery, Patrick 297 Sledd, McFerrin 278,315 Slinin, David 281 Sloan, Mollie 303 Slother, Michael 263 Smallwood, April 240 Smart, Sumpter 331 Smiith, Re ' Nesa 275 Smiley, Andrew 270 Smiley, Drew 241 Smith, Amanda 325 Smith, Anne 303 Smith, April 252 Smith, Ashley 270 Smith, Aynslee 305 Smith, Barabra 301 Smith, Barbara 233, 268, 272, 274 Smith, Blake 333 Sniith, Branson 297 Smith, Brent 317.349 Smith, Brian 354, 357 Smith. Brittany 106. 139. 242. 243, 275 Smith, Brirtney 289 Smith. Carlie 305 Smith. Charlson 297 Smith. Chris 297 Smith, Christopher 270 Smith. Cody 317 Smith. Cole 317 Smith, Duncan 307 Smith. Eddie 262 Smith, Forrest 307 Smith, Fuller 350 Smith, Georgia 305 Smith, Gil 331 Smith, Heather Renee 242 Smith, Jacob 335 Smith, Jarrod 247 Smith. Jason 262, 307 Smith, Jennie 303 Smith, Jeremy 241,270 Smith. Jessica 281.282.311 Smith, Jordan 311 Smith, lordan Alyse 295 Smith. Juliana 252,369 Smith. Justin 349 Smith. Katherine 280 Smith, Kathy 238 Smith. Kathy Jo 238 Smith. Kelli 313 Smith, Kelly 305 Smith, Kiara 275, 282 Smith, Kimberly 244. 245 Smith., Kimberly 244 Smith, Kimie 252 Smith, Kirkland 315 Smith, Kyle 281 Smith, Larry 256 Smith, LaShaunda 270 Smith, LaShunda 275 Smith, Laura 239 Smith, Laura Mamie 240 Smith, Lauren 327 Smith, Lee 335 Smith, Loren 295 Smith, Lydia 337 Smith, Madeline 303 Smith, Maegan 252 Smith, Marlene 252 Smith, Matt 333. 350 Smith, Matthew 321 Smith. Martie 313 Smith. Megan 274, 278 Smithmier, Mike 333 Smith, Nelson 297 Smith, Patrick 241.270 Smith, Peyton 335 Smith, Re ' Nesa 250 Smith, Robert 255 Smith, Shepard 97 Smith, Stacie 240 Smith. Taylor 256 Smith, Troy 240 Smith, Whitman 35,269 Smith, Zach 370 Smothers, Mary 305 Smth. Larry D. 275 Smyles. Holly 313 Sndifer, Lauren 303 Snead, Jevan 349 Sneed. Heather 252 Sneed, Heather Virginia 119 Sneed, Katty 303 SneJlgrove, Anna Ray 305 Snellings, Hutton 315 Snow, Kadin 256 Snow, Kayla 250 Snow, Meredith 374 Snow, Orlando 250 Snow, Shannon 280, 295 Snyder, Grant 297 Sobecki., William 246 Sofianos, Stefan 252 Soldevilla. Derek 321 Solomon, Eric 55, 252 Song, Yang 252 Soper, Brandi 256,268 Soper, Tyler 325 Southern, Sarah 252 Southern, Sarah Ellen 303 Sowell, Bradley 349 Spach, Ken 251 Spach, Kenneth 323 Spach, Patrick 357 Spahn, Courtney 240 Spargins. Hal Scot 119 Sparkmon. Wes 278 Sparkmon. Wesley 270 Sparks, Justin 349 Sparks, Paul 241,270 Sparks, Tara 301 Speed, Tom 230 Speirs, Jesse 377 Spencer, Dorothy 325 Spencer, Kimbrell 273, 301 Spencer, Lesley 240 Spinuzzi, Nicole 262 Spirito, Nicolas 323 Spradley. Laurie 303 Spragins 329 Spragins, Hunter 335 Spragins, Martha 329 Spragins, Mary Gunn 311 Springer, Lisa 245 Springer, Morgan 380 Sriprasert, Thanaporn 281 Stacy, Ann Louise 301 Stafford, Becca 255 Stafford. Casey 268,311 Stafford, Rebecca 235 Staires, Andrea 256, 327 Stallings, Destiny 282 Stalnaker, Christie 325 Stalnaker, Christine 252 Stanbro, Susan 301 Stanfill. Bethany 301 Stanfill, Mollie ]. 270 Stanford, Bridget 305 Stanford, Lauren 238, 239. 240 Stanford, Stephen 274, 335 Stanford, Taylor 335 Stankey. Keely 382 Stanley. Nathan 349 Stanley. Ruth 305 Stapleton, Cara 252 Stark, J.D. 274 Stark, Maggie 263 starks, maggie 405 Starks, Maggie 233, 263 Starns, Caldwell 335 Starr, Natalie 315 Starr, Robert 252 Startz, Marion 58 Staton, Carolyn 97 Staude, Kyle 44 Steele. David 113.263 Steele. Kate 313 Steele, Lauren 295 Steele. Tracie 303 Steely. Anna 252,301 Stefaniak. Sarah 295 Stefveland. Kristalyn 295 Steinberger, Sarah 252,313 Steinert. John 297 Stein, William 297 Stephens, Drew 333 Stephens, Emmanuel 349 Stephenson, Mary 252 Stephenson, Mary Louise 301 Stephenson, Matthew 273 Steplock, Barbara 315 Sterrenberg, Katie 301 Stevens, Kevin 321 Stevens, Sara 235, 246 Stevens, Taylor 321 Stevens, Traci Walker 242 Steverson. Jasmine 256 Steward, Vikki 240 Stewart, Adam 335 Stewart, Ashley 301 Stewart, Benjamin 335 Stewart. Erin 256, 295 Stewart, Greg 307 Stewart, Ian 323 Stewart, John 331 Stewart, Liz 295 Stewart, Scort 274 Still, Claudia 325 Still, Julie 301 Still. Kelsey 256, 325 Stinson, Gerald 275 Stock, Allison 325 Stock, Colvin 321 Stock, Katie-Chloe 301 Stogner, Cassidy 313 Stoiber. Megan 233, 240. 252, 273. 327 Stoibes, Megan 239 Stokes, Kristin 295 Stolberg, Laura 315 Stolfi, Rachel 295 Stolzenburg, Maribeth 116 Stone, Addie 325 Stone, Addy 239 Stone, Amanda 269,278,315 Stone, Garret 335 Stone, Julia Morgan 301 Stone, LeAnn 240 Stone, Lowell 238 Stoner, Sarah 61,303 Stone, Tedo 335 Storment, Taylor 273, 325 Story, Tiffany 303 Stout, Lauren 303 Stovall, Kaitlyn 247, 268 Stowers 311 Strahan, Douglas 274. 301 Strahan, Mae 252 Strain, Emmie 303 Strandlund, Stefan 377 Strange, Amy 313 Strange, Reid 252, 335 Stratton, Amy 305 Stratton, Erin 280, 325 Stratton. Kelsey 325 Strawn. Tabitha 242,243 Streetman, Rebecca 295 Street, Mary Alex 268,313 street, robin 405 Strickland. David 333 Strickland, Julie 240 Stricklen, Amanda 240 Strider, Claire 272 Stringer, Addie 301 Stringer, Matt 331 Stringer, Steven 252 Stroet, Laura van de 367 Strother, Jenna 374 Stroud, William 297 Strudthoff, Zach 333 Stuart, Andrew 349 Stuart, Anna 305 Stuart, Ann Katherine 278 Stuart, Kirty 295 Stuart. Mart 335 Stuart. Matthew 233 Stuart.. Marthew 233 Stubblefield. Ashley 240 Stubblefield, Joseph 252 Stubblefield. Sam 333 Stubbs, Courtney 303 Stubbs, Lyonel 250 Stubbs, Stephanie 270 Stuckey. Meile 325 Stumpf. Kelly 327 Stump. Hugh 21 Sturdivant. Rachel 295 Sturts, Chris 241 Sturts. Christopher 270 Stuyverson, Sean 350 St.Vigne, Ross 313 Styron. Jill 239. 240 Subramanian, Preethi 367 Suddarth, Kristen 325 Sudduth, Betsy Carol 301 Suess, Matthew 307 Sugarman, Natasha 247 Sugerman, Natasha 311 Sullivan. Betty 305 Sullivan, Dawn 245 Sullivan. Jason 307 Sullivan, John 252 Sullivan, Kate 238 Sullivan, Katherine 235, 252. 255 Sullivan, Katie 268 Sullivan. Lydia 311 Sullivan, Mary Wesson 325 Sullivan, Severa 250 Summers, Jane 303 Summers, John 335 Summers, Lindsay 313 Summers, Markeith 349 Summers, Nikki 250, 275 Summerson, Sally 281 summers, tim 405 Summers, Tim 262, 263, 265, 307 Sun. Cheng Jun 281 Sun, Ling Zhi 281 Sunny 297 Surwic, and Heather 243 Suryadevara, Mandu 281 Susan Lawrence 119 Sutherland, Elizabeth 252 Sutherlin. Thomas 307 Sutton. Christin 319 Sutton. Kelly 301 Swain. Katie 252 Swain. Paige 327 Swanger. Bethany 315 Swan, Joshua 240 Swanson, Erica 254, 382 Swanson, John 307 Sweeting, Cameron 280, 305 Sweet, jon 317 Swetnam, Sarah 325 Swift. Sarah 301 Swift, Somer 315 Swords, Lisa 245 T Tackett, Benjamin 335 Talent, William 299 Tallent. William 299 tamzen 405 Tang, Khai Sheng 281 Tanner. Christen 313 Tann, Joseph Chambers 119 Tapp. Billy 335, 349 Tapp. Kevin 335 Tarpy, Whitney 273,295 tate, Brittaney 252 Tate, Kristen 270 Tate, Sloan 315 Tate. Zach 331 Tatum, Joshua 349 Tavan, Danielle 295 Taylor 311 Taylor, Alycia 281 Taylor, Anna 303, 373 Taylor. Anne 281,301 Taylor, Brandy 243 Taylor, Brittany 256 Taylor, Bryan 335 Taylor, Clay 240 Taylor, David 250, 255, 275 Taylor. Donna 243 Taylor, Elizabeth 252 Taylor, Harper 303 Taylor, Jacqueline 233, 301 Taylor, Jacqueline Bailey 274 Taylor, Jennifer 109 Taylor, John 252, 297 Taylor. Jonathan 235, 246 Taylor, Katherine 303 Taylor. Kelly 273.315 Taylor, Kiyanta 256 Taylor, Lauren 256. 275 Taylor, Lee 65. 233, 281, 303 Taylor, Luther 252 Taylor, Madison 313,373 Taylor, Morgan 250 Taylor, Natalie 235.301 Taylor, Perry 335 Taylor, Preston 321 Taylor. Rebecca 240 Taylor, Travis 331 Taylor, Whitney 283 Taylor, Wynne 317 Teague, Stephanie 325 Teare, Lauren 295 Tee, Lauren 303 Temple, Caroline 303 Temple, Marcus 349 Tencer, Blake 325 Tennent, Bo 323 Tera Minshew 119 Teresa 230 Terrell, Jennifer 325 Terry, Jillian 327 Terry, Katherine 252, 325 Terry, Morgan 325 Tettleton, Rebekah 270 Thach, Stewart 321 Theobald, Lauren 240 Thiel, Lacey 313 Thigpen, Lyndsey 268 Thimmesch, Sarah 327 Thomas, Alyssa 255 Thomas. Bianca 359 Thomas. Dan 321 Thomas, Devin 349 Thomas, Elise 315 Thomas, Elizabeth 252, 303 Thomas, Ellen 301 Thomas, Eric 333 Thomas, Ginger 313 Thomas, Jacqueline 245 Thomas, Jordan 263. 276. 301 Thomas, Kristina 252,283.313 Thomas, Lindsey 303, 370 Thomas, Meredith 313 Thomas, Michelle 282 Thomason 350 Thomason, Josh 350 Thomason, Kelli Michelle 242 Thomas. Rachel 274, 278. 282 Thomas, Regina 380 Thomas, Taylor 251.278,301 Thomas, William 252 Thomas. Zaducka 252, 281 Thompson. Ann Lauren 311 Thompson, Bett 301 Thompson, Christina 295 Thompson, David 335 Thompson, Hannah 313 Thompson, LaToya 282 Thompson. Lee 252,335 Thompson. Sara 325 Thompson. Scott 230 Thompson, Sierra 313.370 Thompson, Sonya 252 Thompson, Whitney 325 Thompson, William 270 Thompson, Zach 241 Thompson, Zachary 270 Thorpe, Jessica 315 Thorpe, Sandy 331 Thorton, Chad 333 Thrash, Cassi Gwendolyn 1 19 Thrasher, Dustin 270 Thrasher, Pamela 244 Threadgill, Charlie 321 threadgill, Jacob 405 Threadgill, Jacob 262 The Ole Miss |39! ' Ml Threadgill, Lauren 281 Threadgill, Thomas 321 Threadgill. Will 321 Tichnell, Brian Martin 119 Tidwell, Maggie 303 Tiemann, Taylor 325 Tiep, Hanna 373 Tighe. Tara Hallie 303 Till, Katherine 247 Till. Katie 313 Tillman. Lindsey 239. 240 Tillman. Marcus 349 Tillman. Marian 247, 250 Tillman. Marian 256 Tillson, Colleen 382 Timothy Walsh 230 Tindell. Cassie 301 Tippee, lackie 272, 325 Tipton. Brandi 359 Tipton. Terri 262 Tisher. Charles 321 Tittle. Bethany 252 Toce, Nick 333 Todd, Brittany 250 Todd,Ioi 231,255,274 Tolbert. Lauren 315 Tolbert. Leah 274, 327 Teles, Brad 251 Toles. Bradley 250 Tolkan, lessy 35 Tolleson. Erik 280 Tomes. Michelle 282 Tomita. Shogo 281 Toney, Justin 278, 280 Toombs. Demetrica 250 Torjusen. Collier 252.313 Torres, Rachel 363 Touchstone. Tyler 252 Toups. Zachary 323 Townsend. Ellen 303 Townsend, Garcie 315 Townsend, Lauren E. 270 Toyotani, Noriko 281 Tracy, Bart 297 Tracy. Matt 350 Trahan. Patrick 349 Tramel. Richard 252 Tramp, Amber 363 Tran, Cynthia 240 Tran. lohn 240 Tran. Phyllis 240 Transou. Tyler 297 Travers. Brittany 325 Travis, Bowe 335 Travis, leremy 350 Travis. Simmie 325 Traxler. David 349 Traxler, Mary 252 Traxler. Mary Brook 303 Trayal. Elizabeth 305 Treadway, Lee 327 Treadwell. LaRico 275 Treanor, Bryan 240 Trest. Casey 238, 239 Tretbar, Jessie 327 Treutel, Jennings 307 Trewolla, David 252 TreyLeBlanc 299 Tribble. Molly 303 Trieu, Sandy Thao 327 Trip, Trey 349 Troiani, Cara 252, 313 Trotman, Justin 317 Trotter, Daniel 44 Trotti. Laura Ellen 303 Troutt, Natalie 313 Trunpaugh, Anne 242, 243 Trunpaugh.. Anne 242. 243 Truss. Pnscilla 250 Truxillo, Rachel 303 Tuan. TaoMing 281 Tubb, Lauren 305 Tubbs, C. 281 Tucker, Ann Robin 325 Tucker, Christopher 256 Tucker, Elizabeth 247,313 Tucker, Lori 170 Tucker, Samantha 295 Tuggle. Brittany 280 Tuker, Leah 305 tulios, lauren 405 Tullos, Lauren 263.274,313 Tuohy. Collins 313 ' T ' urber ' ille. Paige 313 Turbcville. Christopher 252 TurbyfiU, Kelli 240 Turbyne, Coliin 323 Turner, Adrian 252, 325 Turner, Antonio 349 Turner, Ashtyn 327 Turner. Beck 335 Turner. Brittany 250 Turner. Carly 315 Turner, Caroline 263 Turner. Elisabeth 327 Turner, Kendal 295 Turner, Lana 325 Turner, Lindsay 252. 278, 313 Turner. Lindsay Bryan 268 Turner. Mary-Crosby 233, 301 Turner, Paige 270 Turner, Shane 270 Turner, Tammie 252 Turner. Trey 321 Turnley. William 321 Tussey, Megan 295 Tutor, Barbara 245 Tutor. Tara 240 Tuttle, Bryan 235 Tuttle. Stephanie 256 Tveit, Erling 365 Tyler 331 Tyndall, Sally 252, 301 Tyner. Lee 35 Tyson, lessica 252 Tyson, lessica-Phillips 301 u Udemgba, Chigozie 275 Udemgba, Chinelo 275 Udemgba, Chioma 250,275 Uhlenbrock, Hannah 327 Uline, Emily 315 Ulmer, Melanie 315 Uncapher. Haleigh 315 Unigwe, TC. 319 Upton, Theresa 311 Urbanek.Jim 230 Urban. Jennifer 268. 274 Urban. Jenny 325 Usher. Kellee 268 Usher, Kelly 252 Utley, Mark 321 V Valentine. Eleanor 313 Valentine, Mary Malinda 295 Valenzuela. Kristina 325 Valery, Jorge 177 Valiiant. Melinda 235 Vance, Allie 327 Vance. Allison 268 Vance. Miller 321 Vance. Rhonda Nicole 242 Vance. Whitney 268 Van Lamduyt. Ben 106 Vanlandmgham. Lauren 252. 283, 301 VanMeter. Anne 315 Vann, Fred 321 Varacalli, Caleb 281 Vardaman, Shana 256 Varnadoe, Jordan 323 Varner, Barbara 252 Varner, Lane 268.274.301 Varney. Jonathan 255, 335 Varney-Secretary, Jonathan 255 Varn, James 335 Vaughan, Alyssa 295 Vaughan, Amy 325 Vaughan, Jackson 273. 297 Vaughan, Meghan 295 Vaughan, Victoria 327 Vaughn, Cassius 349 Vaughn. Cliff 321,350 Vaughn, Eliza 301 Vaughn. LaDerrick 349 Vaughn, Will 321 Velasquez, Francisco 270 Venners, Alex 331 Vericella, Chris 327 Vericella, Gina 327 Verkin, Amanda 374 Vescovo, Kayla 251,252,280 Via, Mary Margaret 325 Vickers, Lauren 252, 268, 295 Vickery, Megan 374 Viduna, Taylor 295 Villa, Mikail 241. 270 Vince 234 Vince Chamblee 231 Virginia 31 1 Virginia, Ms. 311 Vishal Maganbhai Patel 119 VisfialPatel 119 Vivrett, Katie 315 Vogel. Connor 303 Vohra, Hannah 315 Voorhees, Elizabeth 295 Vorster. Tucker 365 Voss, Willie 250 Votta, Caroline 303 Votta, Michael 297 vowell, elizabeth 405 Vowell. Elizabeth 263. 265, 305 Vu, Nancy 262 w Wachtman, Michael 297 Wade. Carolyne 301 Wadkins, Melanie 262 Waggoner. Olivia 303 Wagner. E.B. 333 Wagner, Morgan 256. 295 Wahl. lohn 252 Wahl. lohnny 297 Wahl, Patrick 297 Waites. Logan 369 Waites., Logan 383 Waites. Sophie 327 Wakefield. Colby 349 Wakefield, Lauren 252 U ' aldrop. Katie 313 Walker. Andrew 274. 278. 335 Walker, BEss 305 Walker, Cullom 321 Walker, Elizabeth 274 Walker, lazmine 87, 106, 233, 234 Walker, Jonathon 263 Walker, Laure 273 Walker, Robin 268 Walker, Thomas 335 Walker, Tounya 245 Wallace, Alexandria 313 Wallace, Ansley 303 Wallace, Cara 325 Wallace, Chadwick 401 Wallace, kimberly 405 Wallace, Kimberly 263 Wallace, Sommer 255, 269 Wallace, Stephanie 240 Waller, Ansley 327 Waller, Ashley 315 Wallis, Ashley 244 Walhs, Debbie-Marie 270 Wallis, Mike 349 Wall, Melanie 270 Walls, Damian 270 Walls, Larin 36 Walo, Ryan 323 Walsh, Koibi 327 VC ' alsh, Laura 313 Walsh, Timothy L. 230 Walter, Faye 313 Walters, Cole 256,307 Walters, Cooley 333 Walters, Patricia 313 Walters, Richard 233, 252, 268, 297 Walters, Tyler 317 Waltke, Scott 317 Walton, Deonna 256 Walton, lasmine 270 Walton, Katie 295 Walton, Marita 303 Walton, Marshall 321 Wamble, Leigh-Taylor 305 Wang, Hao 281 NX ' an, Shao Long 281 Want, Xiao Zhong 281 X ' ard, lerrick 319 Ward, lulie 281 Wardlaw, Hart 239, 268 Wardlaw, Mallori 305 Wardlaw, Mallori Hart 240 Wardlow, Anna 252. 305 Ward, Mary 254 Ward, Mason 317 Ward, Mollye 313 Ward, Sunita 250 Ward,Trista 245 Ware, Allie 325 Ware, William 321 Warmack, lesha 252 Warner 405 Warner, Andrea 270 Warner, loseph 263 Warner, Natalie 325 Warren, Chris 355, 357 Warren, hris 355 Warren, Luke 335 Warrington, McKenzie 303 Wasdiaw, Hart 239 Washington, Alex 349 Washington, Kierra 256, 275 Washington, Melalicia 250 Washington, Sharita 275 Washinington, Melalicia 278 Wasson, Katie 252,305 Watkins, Katie 305 Watkins, Mandy 325 Watson, Erica 250 Watson, Katherine 252 Watson, Katie 268,313 Watson, Sara 305 Watson, Sarah 252 Watson, Terrance 357 Watson, Theodore 270 Watt, Emily 327, 373 Watt, Gray 321 Watt,Iulia 313 Watts, Robyn 240 Waymire, Mark 35 Weatherall, Lacey 305 Weatherall, Lauren 252 Weatherholt, Courtney 315 Weatherly, Hannah 305, 374 Weathers, Carli 295 Weaver, Ben 297 Weaver, Jaime 268,281 Weaver, Jamie 263, 305, 373 Weaver, Mac 317 Weaver. Meghan 252 Weaver, Natalie 252, 303 Weaver, Nicole 281,303 Weaver, Suzanne 315 NX ' ebb, Adrienne 252, 270 Webb, Brittany 270 Webber, Cain 297 Webb, James 252 Webb, Miriam 239 Webb, Patton 321 Webb, William 321 Weber, Alli 235 Weber, Allison 380 Weber, Ashton 311 Weber, Caitlin 311 Webster, Jordan 317 Webster, Kana 252 Webster, Melissa 238, 239 Weddington, Allison 238, 239, 240, 295 Weed, Sydney 305 Wegener, Michael 241 Wegmann, Jennifer 252, 313 Wei, Bing 281 Weir, Bowen 321 Weir, Meagan 325 Weiss, Alex 295 Weiss, Caitlin 380 Weiss, Elizabeth 252, 303 Weiss, Gabriel 268,297 Weiss, Shantala 268 Welch, Andy 335 Welch, Bert 252 Welch, Ron 238, 239, 240, 252 Welch., Ron 239 Welch, Ron Wade 119 Weldy, Thomas 333 Welermann, Tommy Strini Matthias 251 Wellermann, Matthias 365 NX ' ellermann,, Matthias 365 Wells, Allie 313 Wells, Austin 317 Wells, Barbara 77 Wells, Kamen 370 Wells, Leslie 252, 313 Wells, Peyton 323 Welty, Anna Katherine 303 Wemer, Becca 305 Wesberry, Elizabeth 301 Wesley, Kallie 301 Wesly Pierce 119 Wes, Madden 317 Wessel, Kristen 325,370 Wessel, Lauren 325 Wessler, Zach 335 Westfaul, Katie-Scott 313 West, Haley 278, 305 West, Hayden 321 West, Lauren 295 Weston, Kate 252 West, Pierce 333 West, Rachel 295 West, Taylor 252, 272, 274, 303 Weyand, Annabel 327 Weyand, Elizabeth 327 Wheeler, Kaitlin 327 Wheeler, Kathleen 59 White, Al 63 White, Amy 327 White, Barbara 252 White, Elizabeth 301 White, Erika 251,255 White., Erika 255 Whitehead, Cacey 243 Whitehead, Julian 349 White, lessica 239, 243, 252 White, Jessie 251 White, lohn 335 White, Julieanne 301 White, Katelyn 315 White, Keisha 240 White, Kelly 301 White, Lindsey 303 White, Maeghan 315 White, Malcolm 357 White, Marty 241,270 White, Mary 252 White, Mary Rose 325 White, Meagan 305 White, Misty 270 White, Ruby 243 White, Sally 303 White, Sarah 305 White, Sarah Catherine 274 White, Teresa 256 White, Tori 325 White, Wes 335 White, Whitney 313 Whitley, Anna 325 Whitley, Elizabeth 305 Whitley, Hanna 272, 325 Whitmire, Wendy 230 Whitney 106 Whitten, Justin 274 Whitt.Leah 36,254,270 Whittie, Jordan 272,303 Whittie, Paige 325 Wicker, McDaniel , 106, 139, 233, 234, 235, 246,268,274,281,335 Wicks, Marie 233, 253, 268, 274 Widdows, Dillon 317 Wiggers, Erin 252, 268, 313 Wiggins, Haley 313 Wiggins, lordan 297 Wightman, Kristin 311 Wilbanks, Allyce 278, 305 Wilbanks, Lindsey 252 Wilburn, Chrissy 245 Wilburn, Sarah 313 Wilcox, Ashton 327 Wilcox., Ashton 327 Wilde, Calton 317 Wilde, Lee 313 Wilder, Mark 77 Wiley, Tarah 262 Wilkerson, Bobby 317 wilkerson. caitlin 405 Wilkerson, Caitlin 263, 305 Wilkerson, Drew 252 Wilkerson, Jordan 313 Wilkie, Thomas 238 Wilkie., Thomas 238 Wilkins, Matt 335 Wilkins, Richard 321 Willen, Bryce 369 William Busching 119 William, Forsdick 297 William Robbins 119 Williams 275, 355 Williams, Alex 295 Williams, Ashleigh 370 Williams, Ashton 327 Williams, Betty 369 Williams, Britney 250 Williams, Brittany 275 Williams, Brittney 250. 256 Williams. Caroline 268. 274, 295 Williams, Carolyn 311 Williams, Chase 331 Williams, Claire 315 Williams, Danielle 238, 239 Williams, Deondra 252 Williams, Diarria 275 Williams, Douglas 65,281 Williams, Drew 333 Williams, Elizabeth 305 Williams, Emily 29 Williams, Eric 369 398 ITheOle Miss Williams. I 7 Lauren 325 X illiams. Jacob 317 Williams-Jenkins, Sherry 245 Williams, Jeremy 319 WiJliams, Jessica 325 Williams, John 297 Williams, Justina 242, 243 WilJiams, Katherine 305 Wiiliams, Kathleen 301 WILLIAMS. KATHLEEN IDS Williams. Kenny 354. 355, 357 Williams,. Kenny 357 Wiiliams. Kimber 274,313 Wiiliams, Lauren 247,255,313 Williams, Logan 350 Williams, Marius 250 Williams. .Michael 270 Williams. Neil 251 Williams.. Neil 251 Williams. Nicole 245 Williamson 255 Williamson. Laura Beth 283. 325 Williamson. Margaret Hill 119 Williamson. Rachel 274. 301 Williams. Patrick 323 Williams. Rebecca 252 Williams. Sam 297 Williams. Sarah 305 Williams. Scott 307 Williams. Suneisha 252. 28t) Williams. Taylor 252 Williams. Thorne 321 Williams. Travis 331 Williams. Tremayne 275 Williams. Trevarus 250 Williams. Wesley 331 William. Tyler May 297 Willingham. Brandon 252 Willis. Rachel 252. 295 Willis. Robbie 252. 295 Willitt. Tara 363 Will. Nick 297 Willoughby. Kayla 291,303 Wills, Diana 305 Wills, Leigh 252, 301 Wlllson. David 270 Wilsona, Elizabeth 254 Wilsona., Elizabeth 254 Wilson, Anna Terrell 305 Wilson, Beau 256,317 Wilson. Blake 333 Wilson, Carlos 275 Wilson, Caroline 303 Wilson, Catherine 313 Wilson, Elizabeth 270 Wilson, Emelia 268, 278. 305 Wilson. Emily 315 Wilson. Janae 315 Wilson, lessica 252. 270. 282, 325 Wilson. Jessie 313 Wilson. Karen 238. 252 Wilson. Kevin 241.270 Wilson., Kevin 241 Wilson. Laura Beth 181,303.370 Wilson. Logan 305 Wilson. Morgan 278. 301 Wilson. Rudy 349 Wilson. Sam 331 Wilson. Sammy Joe 242 NXllson. Sara Frances 303 Wilson. Taylor 280. 301 Wilson.. Taylor 280 Wilson, Tory 235. 246 Wilton. Cariy 295 Wimberly. Courtney 240 Windham. Beau 333 Windham. Ben 335 Windham. Jamie 278. 293. 295 Wine. Ashley 281 Xlne.. Ashley 281 Wing. Aja 327 Wing. Allison 262 Wingo. Aubrey 305 Winkel. Morgan 313. 370 Xmkler. Mark 252. 270 Winship. Henry 297 Winslow.. Amanda 315 Winslow. Kathryn 252. 301 Winstead. Ashley 270 Winters. Jenna 295 W inters. TayJor 305 Winter. Zach 331 Wise. Blaine 295 Wise. Cole 321 Wise. Ellen 263 Wise, Graham 252,335 Wise, Katherine 325 Wiseman, Zach 317 Witcher. Edwin 335 Witherspoon 301 Witherspoon. Lavonda 245 Witherspoon. Mary 313 Witherspoon. Veronique 275 Wofford. Aldenn 313 Wolfe. Austin 235.317 Wolfe, lonathan 307 Wolters, Amy 325 Womack, Liz 325 Womble, Mary Hodgin 305 W oodall, Amanda 275 Wood, Allison 327 Woodard. Kate 295 Wood, Brittany 315 Wood, Elizabeth 327, 367 Wood, Jessi 313 Wood, Kathryn 244 Wood, Marion 301 Wood, Mason 335 Wood, Richard 42,270 Woods, Alex 315 Wood, Sarah 295 Woods, Kelvin 250 Woodson, Peyton 315 Woods, Perry 327 Woods, Rusty 230 Woods, Shannis 250, 256, 268. 275 Woods, Thomas 240 Wood, Taylor 252 Wood, Thomas 252 Woodyard, Anna 301 Woodyard, Patrick 273 Woody. Elizabeth 256, 301 Wooldridge 282 Wooley, Lee 313 Woolley, Adam 321 Wooten, LaKira 275 Worley, CamiUe 252, 313 Worley. Stephen 233. 268. 274. 335 Worsham. Eleanor 255 Worsham. Elle 313 Worsham. Tasi 359 Wray. Megan 305 X ' right. Ashley 252. 313 Wright. Blair 335 Wright. Brandon 323 Wright. Dorothy 245 Wright. Edmondson 297 Wright. Heather 245 Wright, lennifer 282 Wright. Johnny 333 Wright. Kayla 252 Wright. Kelly 305 Wright. Kelsey 295 Wright. Mary Anna 278.313 Wright,. Mary Anna 278 Wright. Terri 245 Writz. Rachel 303 Wuerdeman. Matt 317 Wuetig. Emily 295 Wu, HaiDong 281 Wunder, Elena 295 Wunder, lenzy 252, 273. 274. 327 Wu, Ri Dong 281 Wyly, Grady 297 Wynn, Chase 335 Wynne. Chris 317 Wynn, josh 270 Y Yack. Alex 297 Yack, Alexander 297 Yamnik. Patrick 252 Yancey, Hunter 297 Yancey, ley 321 Yang. Liu 281 Yang, Steven 281 Yarber, Virginia 303 Yarbrough, Hallie 315 Yate, Eric 297 Yauger, Amy 255, 301 Yauger., Amy 274 Yaun. Sarah 305 Yawn. Jim 240 Ybos, Susannah 295 Yelverton., Blake 317 Yelverton, Rudolph 323 Yeherton.. Rudolph 323 Yerger. Elizabeth 139, 233. 268, 305 Yoste, Megan 305 Youmans. Caleb Varacalli and Treauna 281 Youmans.. Treauna 281 Young, Adrien 256 Young, Anna Laura 301 Young, Ashley 263 Youngblood, Coke 331 Youngblood., Coke 331 Young, Charles 270 Young, Christopher 256 Young., Christopher 256 Young, Elizabeth Ann 301 Younger. Elizabeth 295 Young, Karnisha 275 Young. Lucy 301 Young., Mel 370 Young. Perren 325, 370 Young, Ramie 325 Young-Robinson, Angela 244 Young, Ryan 252, 333 Young, Sarah 35 Young, Sharon 305 Young, Starr 255. 282 Young., Starr 255 Young, Telisa 250 Young, Tresse 313 Ybun, Micheal 333 Yuan, VC ' insor 55, 252 Yuen, Alyssa 253, 268 Yuen., Alyssa 268 Yuen, Anthony 119 Yuen, Anthony Ka-Leung 119 Yu, Kai 281 z Zachow., Laura 305 Zalocusky. Erin 252 Zanengo. Gabi 295 Zanengo., Gabi 295 Zei, Micheal 333 Zein, Rimaz 275 Zeleskey, Brittany 315 Zelesky, Annie 251.255 Zelesky., Annie 251 Zeman, Brooke 325 Zeman., Brooke 325 Zepponi, Lindsey 181.303.370 Zepponi, Terry 240 Zettergren, Jessica 303 Zhang, Jing 281 Zhang. Li lun 281 Zhang. Ping 281 Zhang. Yao Xin 281 Zhao, lian Shu 281 Zhu, Zheye 252 Zhu., Zheye 252 Ziblich.. Reed 333 Ziha, Sarah 235 Zimmerman., Daniel 297 Zito. Jennifer 327 ZoUiecoffer. Tiffany 282 Zouboukus. Nicole 301 Zuckle. Robert 321 Zuckley, Robert 321 Zwiener, Kristin 315 The Ole Miss I 399 i III ll 4 i b Kvah M InJ Memory ' 7 decline to accept the end of man. It is easy enougii to say that man is immortal simply because he will endure: that when the last ding-dong of doom has clanged and faded from the last worthless rock hanging tideless in the last red and dying evening, that even then there will still be one more sound: that of his puny inexhaustible voice, still talking. I refuse to accept this. I believe that man will not merely endure: he will prevail. He is immortal, not because he alone among creatures has an inexhaustible voice, but because he has a soul, a spirit capable of compassion and sacrifice and endurance. " William Faulkner A Barry Craig Davis Julius Dozier Glen Kohliem Gregory Gomez Chadwick Wallace Jake Heath Matthew Hatcher j THISISOURSTORY... this is my story. This is your story. We as a collective staff would like to thank our prestigeous and beloved University for granting us the opportunity to publish this customized history book for our peers. To our Chancellor, who has supported us every step of the way, we thank you heavily for all that you have done and wish you the best in your future endevors. You will always have a place in our hearts. Darcy, you were our momma bear during all of this. You made sure this book actually made it on time. To our adminstration, professional staff and co-workers of all mediums, we appreciate your influence and help to produce this book. We would also like to thank Friesens Publishing for giving us the chance to go green and create this work of art. To all who look through this book, from friends, family, students, to alumni: Thank you. Tlie 0!r I 40 " , EDITORS ryan moore - pRotograpHy ecfitor First off, I would like the thank Ashley Dees, the greatest editor I have ever had the privilege of working for. You believed in me from the start, and we think just alike, along with being able - ; to knock out a spread in no time flat. I usually just call you Dees, and from about the time I started calling you that we had a perfect friendship from the start. I owe you so much, from opportunities to advice, to a chance of a lifetime in handling the photography for The Ole Miss. This year has been a split one for photography, Joseph Warner I owe you a big thanks for being not only a great friend, but being dependable with every assignment from the book. Anything I ever need, Joseph, I know you can handle it. Also, Jamie Johnson, from every meeting to every photo assignment, always willing to work and come through with every as- signment helped the book be something special. I also owe a great deal to my fiance Kaitlyn Curtis for always being there for me along with supporting every aspect of my career that I attempt. Justin Civinyston design editor Dearest Staff- Oh the memories we have. Often times, I do consider that the yearbook may have some wretched curse upon it or that someone is out to get us because, frankly, we seem to get ourselves in the most ridiculous (read as: hilarious) situations. I say this with all respect to the other mediums, of course. Regardless, I want to thank every one of you involved in this book. It was such an amazing collaboration by all of you and I know the student body is going to love it. To my staff- You guys were so wonderful. You ' ll make great designers in the future. Keep up the good work. To Ashley - Sitting next to you and having you to joke with (or generally feel my pain) in any and every situation was a godsend. Most of my fondest memories from this year involve you in some way or another. To Brock - our humor is so ridiculously on mark that our jokes play off of each other so well ... oh yeah, and you ' re an OKAY writer. Kidding, of course. You ' re horrible. To Ally - You ' re my best friend and I know vou must be so terribly upset that my shining face couldn ' t be there the last few months to lighten up your every moment-sk. But hang in there because we shall reunite ever so soon. Miss you bestie. To Jennifer Ro - We became such good friends and I can ' t imagine how unhilarious the office would have been without you. Our mutual connection on the hilarity of Milloy (hey hey...) was perfect. Let ' s talk Broadway... Ha. To Emily - You ' re seriously the funniest person ever. I ' m so glad you could be around to provide a way for Brock and I to joke about you. You ' re wonderful and I still can ' t believe you ' re getting married. I never thought THAT would happen. Kidding kidding, you ' re going to be a beautifiil bride. To this lovely book - You were a pain in the neck sometime, but all in all I am happy with you. Srock Herring ton - writing editor So, m start out with the basics. I worked with a superb group of editors this year that made it fun to come in to work. Whether I was obsessing about Wicked or Twilight with Ashley or Jennifer Rose or just talking about mindless (read: obscene) things with Justin, I was surrounded by people that knew how to work hard but also how to play hard. I know this book with turn out great under Ashley ' s leadership. I also had an excellent writing staff My writers were not afraid to jump in head first and often took two or three story assignments for each mini-deadline. I am eager to see where these superb journalists end up. Finally, I want to thank Miley Cyrus for inspiring my baUin editor picture. And I also want to leave you with this quote from a great philosopher: " Life ' s what you make it, so let ' s make it rock. " Okay, okay. It ' s actually a lyric from a Hannah Montana song, but it ' s still true nonetheless. Jennifer rose adams - managing editor Dear Readers, what a year it has been here for all of us at the SMC! I am so honored to have had the opportunity to be a part of documenting it all. I would like to thank everyone on The Ole Miss Managing Staff for your hard work and patience — especially Emily. Without you, the days would have been much more stresstlil! Thank you for being a lifesaver on so many occasions. To my fellow editors, Joseph, Brock, and Justin — I appreciate y ' all always being there to answer my questions. Your knowledge and memory of photo times never ceased to amaze me, Joseph, not to mention your beautifiil photos! Brock, I loved always having someone to talk to about Gregory Maguire books, and you have done a stellar job with this year ' s stories. . ' Vnd what would my afternoons have been like without your Southern NYC charm, Justin? Thanks for always being up for a good Broadway chat, and for making this year ' s design so fantastic. To the Editor-in-Chief, you have been such a joy to work for! Thank you for always understanding my ridiculous predicaments and teaching me how to deal with difficult siuiations. And of course, our conversations about Edward CuUen and Jacob Black always brightened days where the e-mails and files seemed never ending. Ashley, your dedication to this year ' s book has been truly admirable (especially when you lost three editors mid-year to New York City, Atlanta, and London.) You ' re a star— Thank you for all of your hard work! I truly have enjoyed my time as Managing Editor of The Ole Miss. Having the chance to interact with organizations all over campus has been a wonderflil learning experience. Enjoy The Ole Miss 2009! Hotty Toddy and God Bless! 404 I I he Ole MLss STAFF editor-in-chief ASHLEY DEES advisor DARCY DAVIS design editor JUSTIN LIVINGSTON design staff caitlin powell, Catherine ann herrington, holly scully, tamzen Jenkins, emily roberts, lauren tullos, maggiestarks managing editor JENNIFER ROSE ADAMS managing staff emily blackwell, jasmine phillips, ashley redmond, elizabeth Sanders photograpliy editor RYAN MOORE photography staff cass green, kyle kruse, mi ' chel jarjoura, Jennifer michaels, jamie Johnson, Joseph Warner writing editor BROCK HERRINGTON assistant writing editor ALLY PACE writing staff duanehight, kimberly Wallace, ben dobbs, caitlin wilkerson, haleycrum, alinecarambat, jermaine Jackson, tim summers, janna jones special thanks to alex beene, garreth blackwell, robin street, dylan parker, Jacob threadgill, Jeremy roberts, elizabeth vowell, holli ' s sweet tooth Thf Ok MisN ' 405 [nuiim EDITOR ' ■■ ' ' n 3Cl . 1 m -• •s hoto by Ryan Moore . ;!e Miss This has been a surreal and total out of body i experience. The amount of sleep I have lost and frustration gained was all worth it. For the past nine years, I had been determined to helm this publication and here I sit, but not without some rejection, anxiety. Regardless, I made it. Now you may revel in your good decision and I will bask in my own cheeky sarcastic ambience. No, but seriously, thank you for this opportunity to showcase what you have taught me over the years and for allowing me to prove to the world that " no " is not a death sentence to your dreams. To my family: Mom, Dad, Alicia, and Ethan, thank you so much for your patience and support this past near decade. You may not have always understood what it was that I was doing, but you held my hand during my mental breakdowns and supported me the entire time. Because of that, " thanks " just seems so cheap, but a word representing my full gratitude has yet to be invented. Ryan, my little angel devil on my shoulder. This book would not have been possible if not for you. You have been my support system and my rock since day one and have been nothing but encouraging during this chaotic adventure. You were the caramel to my niacchiato for this book and I love you for just being you, no matter how egotistical you are. But you ' ve earned it ... I guess. Kidding! You are the king of the camera and I sing your praises every day, all day. Y ' ou are my accomplice and confidant and I love you. You are the truest and most amazing friend and there is always a little nook in my heart for Ryan. Justin, I ' m still incredibly jealous of you. Your unique ]ustin-ian touch is printed all over this book and you showed me a few tricks along the way. I ' ll miss your special " homemade " cookies that totally came from Kroger. You left me for New York, but I ' ll meet you over on Broadway soon. I ' ll even let you pick which show to see. You ' re doing something amazing and it ' s only going to get better for you, even if I don ' t ha ' e anyone to tell me what to put on m) ' iPod no ' . Jennifer Rose, ]. Rose, J.Ro, whatever 1 feel like calling you today. I ' ll miss our talks of musicals and T vilight and random Post-it notes and coffee breaks. You, too, left me, but for London. 1 still can ' t decide who I ' m more jealous of, you or Justin. You ' re so much fun and kept things light and fluffy when things got tough. Brock, I will never understand the obsession with Miley Q ' rus, but I just accept that that ' s you. You are an amazing writer and an amazing friend and I ' ll miss you. Emily, you are a godsend. I vould haA ' e lost my mind if you weren ' t there to find it for me and it vas usually buried somewhere in the ridiculous clutter that was m ' desk. You were the perfect shoulder to lean on and whine to and I cannot thank you enough for that. Ally, you jumped into the shark tank without a second of hesitation and uot evervthinu rolling smoothly with a very wonderful playlist of music to , Him? Isn ' t that bad grammac2J4at4ove it. Thank you to Meagan and Rosie for putting up with my insanity all through high school and igniting this spark and drive to get me here. Thank you to Diffey and Melissa at Holmes because this definitely would not have been possible if not for you guys. I love all of you. To my friends scattered all over the world, y ' all are the best support system ever. Sterling, Lane, Danielle, Betsy, John, Seth, my sweet little burrito Jamie, I love you guys so much, even if some of you did give me hell for choosing work over B.G.S. sometimes. An extra heaping of thanks goes to you, Jamie, for everything. You were one of my first supporters when I came here, all naive and shy back in the day Then, I met you and all of that went out the window I l ove you and we will meet in London soon. Thank you to Glen Ballard for passing on the " green torch, " it has certainly been a privilege and honor. Thank you to the Uni ersity administration, the Journalism Department, Traci, Darcy (you ' re the best!), Dylan, Ralph, Mel, the entire SMC professional staff, the staff of the DM, well, the entire SMC really, for your unyielding help and support throughout the production of this book. Thank you to my Canadian team up in the land of moose and maple syrup for the constant updates and support and open arms when we visit and are bundled up in every article of clothing we own because it ' s freezing cold. The office assistants, Ricki, Kristen, Terri, Ashley, Nancy, all of you up there, thank you for your help and listening ear for when I need to rant. Y ' ou guys were perfect for that. I love all of you. WtBKSB M To the student body, thank you for your support and I hope you are proud to hold this book that represents your time here at Ole Miss. And last, but certainly not least, thank ) ' ou to my staff. Many of ) ' ou w alked in blind without knowing exactly vhat you were getting yourself into, but you stuck it out. An extra special thank you to Lauren and Holly for doing the grunt of the design work I really didn ' t vant to do (read: sports and greeks). All of you, feel free to bask in the glow of your success because you have earned it. For the record, I am still sorry for any and all insanity you ma) ' have witnessed while being around the editors, but hopefully you got a few laughs out of our vitty and poetic banter. This has definitely been a true ad ' enture. One that I will hold onto, for better or worse, forever. Thank you. Much love, . Ashley Dees tfw. V r -■; itriy ' , ' ' ,- " — T I « ■iJiii- (J ■ I 1 1 f •■ •- V ' U V ' V i , kT V Bt Y • nl - ■ cnv m ;■ n y Hri N Vv ' V ' -%m. f», KS:yi«« iM Mo matter the season, the campus seems to shimmer with a , that reminds us olour past and our future. Pl oto b Rvan Moore lu-nl I ' Ni ' iiiplilii ' s llu ' SIT IHIil e mood and emotu aspect of the iini ' crsity ft . . aturiirii, and visitor ti ffacullv Pholo bv Rvan Moore m- . mr jstmm. m - ■« r 1 »• 412|TlieUleMiss ■ fc 4 - . .«i j . L .t • ' : %: Hivcs ;in tci ic, bill inspinilioiuil, prcst cim- lo llu- siiiiill town. SUulc-iils often st ' fk oul the landmnik whfii tlu-y firsj arrive. I ' liolo by Ryan Moore % I • ' If, ' % - ; ,•■ ' ■ ■.:l j .v- ,iaiai «r-bi. ' ' :.v4:i SiM 1 ■ ' ■ ' ' " 7.- " ■ M 1 t. ' ' ' ■ ■ " - ■ ' ' ■mi « ,,» ' , ■ ' . ■ ' h . ' " ,i -Jmm ' ■ ■. -s . : -- v . t ' - ' ' ' 1, ' « • lnl «. . jj " ■•« J! » B ' : ' ; ( 4 J B ' . ' . jW B B ' 3 1 luintl l ' 1- bHI I HHs r .. . il H mBB y f " " ' ' ■■ ■ ■ ■r jp t ' • . r- BhkwB ' ' ■ ' itq ' ' t ,.•« 1 t pf ' " b ' ifci - : ' SS ii Irl. " " . ' ? A» ■H-; ' H£.-J The Lyceum, Ole Miss ' most fctogni i r lo icon, liolcls the stories t)f the past and the (iiture in its hist4)iical walls, liven though it is a simple brick building, it is a symbol ol the stories that create our OleMiss. Photo by Ryan Moore ■ i I the ole miss vignette: Friesens The YeartxKik Company 4 1 6 I 1 lie Ole Miss P„„,ed,„Ca„ada - - " -Jfi - ■,■■ .X ■ ' ■■ ■■•:V , : ;;: ' ' • ' . :■■■ . fe ■■;■ -ii; . ' ■ i - ,_ . » 1 '

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