University of North Alabama - Diorama Yearbook (Florence, AL)

 - Class of 1992

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University of North Alabama - Diorama Yearbook (Florence, AL) online yearbook collection, 1992 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 248 of the 1992 volume:

igniftcani hrmnfs DIORAMA 199) All decked out for the holidays, Coby Hall, a significant addition to the unWerelty, casts a warm glow to welcome visitors. The Holiday Show- house, sponsored by ttw Alumni Association, gave decorators the oppor- tunity to display their talents and was open In November and December to raise money for endowed scholarships. (Photo by Patrick Hood) Diorama 1992 Volume 44 University of North Alabama Florence, Alabama 35632-0001 TiUe Past 1 ignificant ojoments iHistory at 11:00 in ' Ribb graves. CVfect xhe gan for lunch at 12:00 at t tc " BCVt- Qo to Leo ' s ca efor Twister at 4:00. " Ln iish research papa- due Thursday. S S practice at 9:00 in the basement. ' Education c(ass to meet in Ubrary ' Tuesday, initiation Jriday. ' hail game 5atiir- day. " Homejor ' Mom ' s birthday nejct weekend. MiUh exam a week from tomorrow. Tage after page of our caiendars wcfiiiedwith appointments andspe- dai dates. And as each day passed, we joyfuify put an " X " through it. " We flipped through to see what tasks stood between us and summer ' acation and how many days were left xwitif Christmas. Tt ' e spent time in tfte library researching and stut dn . iVe went to C orton Auditorium to watch the theatre department ' s produc n of ' ' !A ' Brave O igw ' World ' ' and to see ' H nda CV(a?cvvctt become CVfiss W , the first winner in five years to be sent to the CMiss Alabama pageant. 1 ' c had our pictures tofeen during pre-r istration in the spring Jor xhe return to campus of the picture student J ' D card. IV ' e badefareweil to hyng-time faculty and staff members such as ' Dean Lawrence Conwillfrom the School of " Business. Ifien we weicomed an influx of new administrators and professors. iVe sat in our apartments and dorm rooms and, with the help of our tefeiTsionS; watched the United States at war in the ' Middle " LasU ' We also watched the men ' s 6as et6atC team Battte it out with ' Bridg- eport (Connecticut) on national television to capture the C i AA " Divi- sion " )!} Cftompionsfiip title. Celebrating after the basketball team won the NCAA Division II National Cham- pionship game are cheerleaders Shannon Greer, Amy Shenill, Heather Fleming and Carol Hall. The cheer- leaders traveled all the way to Springfield, Mass., to sup- port the team. (Photo by Young Company) students enrolled in the Small Craft class learn basic sailing skills on one of the univer- sity ' s sunfish. Unlike most classes, the Small Craft class only met for half of the semester. (Photo by Hert Stokes) As pari of the Homecoming fes- tivities Oeiisa Hensley, Charles Wilson, Lloyd Jones, Dr. Edd Jones, Mitch Rigel, Dr. James Simp- son, John Onder and George Ingram of the Little Big Band perform in the atrium of the University Center. The jazz festival on the lawn had to be brought inside because of the rain. (Photo by Shannon Wells) The trees surround- ing the Memorial Amphitheatre reflect a variety of fall colors. As leaves and temper- atures dropped, students adjusted their wardrobes and began to count the days left until Christmas bmk. (Photo by Shannon Wells) " It ' s one, two, three striices, you ' re out! " The Phi Mus put on a great Step Sing performance which anticipated the basetMill fever tfiat swept campus when the Atlanta Braves made it to the World Series. (Photo by Hert) Stokes) tefore conferring their degrees, University Presi- dent Robert L Potts addresses the soon-to-l e alumni at spring commencement. r many of those udents and their lilies, graduation ras the most sig- Icant moment of the entire year, tioto by Shannon Weils) )ignificnnt oJomenis ... •y ' e witnessed a rzcoxd enroiiment in the faii for the second year in o row. iVc were aiso happy to hear that two of our favorites, 5Uulcnt ctivities Director ' Bob Qietm and ean Johnson from ihe ' Lngiish depart- ment, completed thar docusates. •yv ' e were sorry, though, to see two fraternities, " Kffppa !Aipha Tsi and Aipha ' Jau Omeqa, ieave campus. ' But we were proud to see the other greek orqaxuzaidons flourish as oil four sororities participating nformai rush made cpiota for the first time anyone can seem, to r ecnff . ' Ifierc were times we didn ' t t Unk we wouid make it one more day. ' But each homework assi runeni, each trip to the maiibo?£es, each organi- zation meeting, and each mark on the caiendar added up to coimtless moments -numients t tot H«rc si n kom because t Wy nun-erf us t mt rnuc i closer to graduation. .il ' f 4 [J . ignijicanf Activities iVc came fierc to Ceoni; But we foievv t iere fiod to 6e more to getting an education than testS; papers, books and more tests. S we checkedwiifi the Univer- sity Tro rom Councd and read Ihe [Jtor-i Ca and chs- covered there was so much to do. ' With ail ihe concerts, contests and aciiviiies we (hscovered iVs a wonder we ever found time for ali of those tests, papers, books and more tests. ' But we (hd make time for them ad, and these were the moments that made coiiege (ife fun. m. i m Atv i Oivision Piie: Student Lite 7 Rebound to glory ■ he men ' s basketball team regained the national title and set a few records in the process By Mollie H. McCutchen Twelve years may seem like a long time to wait between national championship titles, but don ' t try telling that to the men ' s basketball team. The team proved once again that the school ' s program is one of the most suc- cessful in the National CoUegiate Athletic Association Division n by winning the national championship this year. The title is the second national championship for the men ' s basketball program, with the first coming in 1979. Cutting down the net after winning the champi- onship Is one of the rewards of the tournament. Getting ready to retrieve their trophy, Tony Dorsey, Allen Williams and Eric Smith brandish their clip- pers and make ready the ladder. Finals honors went to Head Coach Gary Elliott, who scaled the ladder and secured ttie net to bring It home to Ror- ence. (Photo by Young Company) Senior Carl Wllmer stops durtr the adulation after the game to offer applause to his teammates, the coaches and managers, and the fans of Lion basketball. (Photo by Young Ckimpany) The Lions now join a select group of schools, namely Kentucky Wesleyan and Evansville (Indiana), that have claimed the title more than once. Other records were set by the team under Head Coach Gary Elliott ' s leader- ship. UNA posted its best record ever, 29- 4, and also the most wins in a season. This was the third season the team has been under EUiott ' s guidance. In these three years, he has amassed a remarkable 65-23 record, and has continued to enrich a program in which he formerly served as assistant coach under Bill Jones, now the university ' s athletic director. With only two starters returning from the ' 89- ' 90 team, Elliott and his players faced the toughest schedule in school history. In fact, 1 7 of UNA ' S opponents were teams who had finished with 20 or more wins themselves. " There can ' t be a group of players who deserve to be national champions more than this group we have, " Elliott said. ' They have worked hard and done every- thing we ' ve asked them to all season, and now they have reaped the rewards from that hard work. " " Hie Lions won the South Region cham- pionship by defeating Hampton (Virgirua) University 94-80, in the first round, and Gulf South Conference rival Troy State 93- 86, in the championship game. The regional title was the sixth for the Lion program, and led to a trip northward to Springfield, Mass., and the Elite 8 tour- nament. With a 92-84 win over Ashland (Ohio) and a 97-76 win over Virgli] Union, UNA advanced through the toun ment. The Lions then defeated Bridgep I (Connecticut) 79-72, before a national tej vision audience on March 23 to capture 1 1 NCAA Division n title. Seniors Fred Stafford, Carl Wilmer a Allen Williams were named to the Elite All-Toumament Team. Wilmer and W liams both were selected to the All-G. South Conference Team and the All-Sou Region Tournament Team. Elliott also received post-season hone by being named the NCAA Divisioni National Coach of the Year by Kodak i the National Association of BasketbJ Coaches. The award is the first for a W coach. Upon returning home, the team w greeted by hundreds of Shoals ar citizens who lined the streets of downtov Florence as the team was honored by " Parade of Champions. " Several coi munity and university officials were the to greet and thank the team with varioi awards, and Elliott presented the Nation Championship trophy to University Pre: ' dent Robert L. Potts. i Afterwards, team members commentc about how the festivities had affected thei Senior Darin Liles said, " It ' s somethii that ' s going to be with me for a lifetim but I ' m never going to feel like this again Junior Darryl Hardy agreed, and sai ' There seemed like there was somethir missing after winning the game. Th makes it start to really sink in. " li Tlm«sDally photographer Richard RIckard gets up close and personal during the Championship Parade to welcome the team back to the Shoals. (Photo by Shannon Wells) A jubilant Eric Smith, Allen Williams, Fred StaHofd, Kevin Simmons and Carl Wllmer hold alolt their hard-eamed trophy alter the final game In Spring- Held, Mass. (Photo by Young Company) [H ■ Ml h H PI h| m H ? W 3 S pW iH JM m m mTv i jYii B .sslstant Coach Billy Gamble and Head Coach Gary Elliott confer on the sidelines during a tense moment on the court. Also ready to offer his advk» Is Anthony ReW, student assistant coach. (Photo by Young Company) Lion fan Greg Thomton went to Springfield pre- pared for a UNA victory. After the final game against Bridgeport, Thomton opened his blue Oxford to reveal his secret— a t-shirt that proclaimed the Lions the 1991 National Cham- pions. Thomton ' s shin delighted Allen Williams and other members of the winning team. (Photo by Young Company) NCAA Division II Cliampions 9 HMWi li Tipping their hats to the audience, Zetas Melissa Cameron, Malaea Nelms and Aiice Keily smiie during their tribute to the troops in the Gulf. Their presentation earned them a second place finish in the female division. (Photo by Herb Stoltes) The Sigma Chis end their simulated fire drill with a tribute to the troops. (Photo by Herb Stoi es) Controlled madness pirits are high as campus groups compete for Step Sing honors By Karen Kimbrell Lver wonder just what all that noise in balcony of Norton Auditorium before p Sing began was all about? f you came as a spectator and stood in mezzanine or in the auditorium ' s lower 3I, you couldn ' t help but have ques- led why bodies clamoured over each er to hang off the balcony ' s edge to flag vn parents, friends and alumni of their anizations down below. And you Jdn ' t escape noticing the continuous ints: " P-P-P- with an H-H-H-H- with an . " and ' Rooh-Rah-Rooh-Rah-Rooh-Rah- ;; Rooh-Rah-Rooh-Rah-S-A-E . . . " And and on they went until each group had say. rhe members clapped and pounded on wooden seats, trying to outdo the others ore they even made it to the stage. 4ad you actually been in the balcony, I would have heard comments such as, i-my-gosh, the Zetas have on costumes; were supposed to be the only ones with tumes! " and " I bet the Sigma Chis wore just because both groups that won last ir wore red, " and " Patriotic? Everybody that last year! " i ' ou would also have heard the organi- ion presidents and Step Sing chairmen :ouraging their members to " sit down, t griping and no matter how much you nt to cheer back, don ' t because you need to save your voices. " And had you actually been one of those Step Sing participants, you would have had a variety of emotions built up. Anticipation. Hope. Pride. Exhaustion. You see, most organizations spend weeks, sometimes months, preparing for the two-hour competition. First, they debate theme selection, then song selection and then they must choose either an accom- panist or a person who can make them a tape. They worry about what to wear. T-shirts? Long-sleeved or short? What kind of logo? What color? How about costumes? Have them made or special ordered? What about props? Hats? Color of jeans? Shoes? Socks? Hair up or down, big and fluffy or straight? The members want uniformity so their group will look best on stage. Next, they set up practices. Sometimes they find an old gym or an auditorium. Even a basement will do. Each organization ' s Step Sing chairper- son (usually a cheerleader, Lionette, gym- nast or majorette — whomever they can find) works with his or her group nightly, taking the members move by move through the show. Sometimes they adjust the steps they had planned so even the biggest clod in the group can participate. As the days draw nearer to the night of the main event, practices grow longer and longer, often lasting into the early hours of the morning. Tensions grow stronger. Spies are sent out to catch a glimpse of the competition. Groups try to conceal their moves and costumes from outsiders. Calls are made repeatedly to Student Activities Director Bob Glenn to insure that no two groups use the same music and that no one borrows a show from another university. Originality plays such a big role in the competition, two groups lost points because of it. Although the Phi Mus, dressed in baseball uniforms and carrying bats, put on a flawless show, they had points deducted because they bonxjwed the show almost in its entirety from the ADPis at Samford University. Likewise, the Zetas, though they didn ' t copy the movements, had points deducted for opening their show with " The Star Spangled Banner, " the song the Samford ADPis opened with in that same baseball show. In spite of having points deducted, the Zetas still placed second in the female divi- sion of the competition. Dressed in Uncle Sam costumes and hats, the Zetas per- formed a patriotic tribute to the American troops in the Gulf. When asked about the points deducted, Zeta Step Sing Chairper- son Kelley Oden said, " How many differ- ent ways could we have sung the National Anthem? " The winner of the female division was Alpha Delta Pi. Wearing white sailor caps, the sorority sang songs such as " Kokomo, " " London Bridge Is Falling Down, " " Edel- weiss " and " Love in Any Language " to go with their theme, ' Teach the World to Sing. " ADPi Olga Henao said the group prac- ticed two weeks for five hours at a time in preparation for the competition. " We put songs that we liked together, then thought of a theme, " Henao said. " It was a chapter effort. " In the co-ed division, the Baptist Campus Ministries was the orJy group to enter. Their show consisted of one song, " Face to Faith, " led by Darlene Kent. Kent said that their theme was Regina Price ' s idea, then they just worked on the song. For two weeks about 35 or so prac- ticed. " It was a lot of fun, " Kent said, " and we enjoyed everybody working together. " Second place in the men ' s division went to Sigma Alpha Epsilon, while first place went to Sigma Chi. With a simulated fire drill as their theme, the Sigma Chis also won the overall Step Sing trophy. Dressed in firemen suits, they danced and sang to " I ' m on Fire, " " We Didn ' t Start the Fire " and " Great Balls of Fire. " Senior Glenn Truelove said the Sigma Chis practiced only four days for the win- ning show. " Being in Step Sing meant a great deal to everyone because we all came together and worked together, " Scott Morris, former Sigma Chi president, said. ' " Winning Step Sing just made the experience that more enjoyable, and I was proud of our teamwork. " step Sing II Just after being crowned as ttie pageant ' s winner, Rhonda Maxwell takes her first walk as Miss UNA 1991. (Photo by Mark Casteel) Singing her favorite Reba Mclntyre song, " A Sunday Kind of Love, " made sophomore Amber Hunter the winner of ttie talent competition. (Photo by Shannon Wells) Stopping to smile at the judges, Rhonda Maxwell models the suit that helped her win the swimsult category. The retum of the Miss UNA pageant Into the Miss Alabama Miss America circuit brought the return of the swimsuit competition to the school ' s pageant (Photo by Shannon Wells) Secorxl runner-up Maureen Welden sings Xry " for the talent competition. (Photo by Mark Casteel) Concentrating on hitting the right notes, Rhonda Maxwell plays " Nonwegian Concerto, First Move- ment " by Grieg during dress rehearsal for the talent competition. (Photo by Shannon Weils) sack to Montgomery r honda Maxwell represented the university at the Miss Alabama pageant— the first Miss UNA in five years to do so By Tara Whittle One cold February evening, hundreds of students filed out of Norton Auditorium with little else on their minds except " Could you believe the dress she wore? " or " Matthew Ashford is so cute in person! " or " Let ' s get out of here; I ' m starving! " For these people, the significance of the Miss UNA pageant was over. For Rhonda Maxwell, however, it was only the begiiming. As Miss UNA 1991, Maxwell, a radio television film and English major from Somerville, carried out many of the same duties as her predecessors. " I ' m asked to appear at various func- tions on campus, " Maxwell said. " For example, I performed at Honors Night and I spoke to and performed before several hundred high school students at Career Day. " However, while Maxwell was having many of the same experiences as former pageant winners, she was the first Miss UNA in five years to go on to compete in the Miss Alabama pageant. " Competing in the Miss Alabama pageant was one of the most significant moments of my reign as Miss UNA, " Max- well said. " It was a wonderful opportunity, as well as a big responsibility, to represent UNA at the state level. " Because the state pageant was held in June, Maxwell only had three months to prepare for the competition. " I spent a large amount of time on the talent segment because I decided to change from playing the piano to singing. " In addition to preparing for the talent portion of the pageant. Maxwell spent a lot of time keeping up with current events and issues for the pageant interview and select- ing items for a new wardrobe for the com- petition. Maxwell is the first to admit that she could not have done everything by herself. " It meant a lot to me to have so much support from the university. A lot of organi- zations, faculty members and students came together to support me, " Maxwell said. All those preparations and perfor- mances did more for Maxwell than make her better at public speaking or more adept at analyzing world events. " I think the way I feel toward the univer- sity has changed. When you serve the university in a certain capacity, your feel- ings for it are bound to intensify, " Maxwell explained " I think I feel more pride in UNA than ever before. " Following the pageant the winners line up with " Days of Our Lives " star Matthew Ashford. The winners were Amber Hunter, first ninner-up; Malaea Nelms, Miss UNA 1990; Ashford; Rhonda Maxwell, Miss UNA 1991; Maureen Welden, second runner-up; and Sandy Kay Taylor, third runner-up. (Photo by Herb Stolces) With one foot on yellow and both hands on blue, Whit Whitton tries to maintain his balance between Arthur KIrfcby and Lori Robbins In the Twister competition of Spring Fling. The three made up part of the Publications team in the game. (Photo by Shannon Wells) " . . . Eta Rho . . . Sigma Chi . . . We never die! " The Sigma Chis huddle to shout their fraternity ' s chant after being named the overall winners In the male division of Spring Fling. (Photo by Shannon Wells) In a money vote that raised more than $480 for the Commuters Organization, Tracey Wimberly won the title of Spring Fling Queen. She was sponsored by Zeta Tau Alpha sorortty. (Photo by Shannon Wells) Let the sun shine leaking down he barriers between organizations— deluding Greek and non-Greek— is one [oal of Spring Fling, a little bit of rain couldn ' t stop the festivities By Tressy Peters and Chns Creel Each spring the university has its own version of the Olympics. The event is Spring Fling, and, although it does not involve all the ceremony of the Olympics, it does have the same spirit of shared effort and togetherness. " We got ready for Spring Fling by trying to have someone participate in every event, " said Leah Holt, a member of the publications (newspaper and yearbook) team in the co-ed division. " We also had alternate participants in case the person who signed up was unable to play. It was a lot of fun to take part in Spring Fling, especially since we knew most of the people on the other co-ed teams. " One of the co-ed teams Holt referred to was Baptist Campus Ministries, which placed first in the co-ed division. " It was a lot of fun, " said Regina Price, a member of the BCM team. " We really enjoyed representing our organization and par- ticipating against all the other groups. " Wesley Foundation placed second in the co-ed division. " Spring Fling really got everyone involved in school and let them show their school spirit, " said Sheri Sanders, a member of the Wesley Foundation. " I prepared for the chalk art competition while I was walking from class to the GUC, " said Bill Goodsey, another Wesley Foundation member. " I thought my draw- ing should have something to do with spring. I drew a pond with fish and the cap- tion, ' It is always cool in the spring. ' " Goodsey placed third in the chalk art com- petition in the co-ed division. " Spring Fling really seemed to break down the barrier between Greek and non- Greek, " Sanders said. " I thought it was really great. " Tracy Wimberly, a member of Zeta Tau Alpha, agreed. " Spring Fling is a lot of fun because we get to participate against non- Greeks, one of the few times in the year, " Wimberly said. " I feel that that really adds a spirit of unity and an element of fun that really involves the students of UNA. " Zeta Tau Alpha placed first in the women ' s division. " Having the events spread out over a whole week was great, " Zeta Kristie Rivers said. " It allowed all of our sisters to participate, even those who worked. I really feel that Zeta gained a stronger sisterhood and a real sense of togetherness and teamwork. " The second place winner in the women ' s division was Alpha Gamma Delta. " We had different teams for each event and the people who weren ' t on the team sup- ported the participating members, " said Alpha Gam Laura Gray. " We had a really great time. " In the men ' s division Sigma Chi placed first. The second place winner in the men ' s division was Sigma Alpha Epsilon. " It was a great break from the monotony of school, " SAE John Cardwell said. " We had some good competition and it felt good to win an event. The rain put a damper on the relays, but it was still a great Spring Fling. " Despite a minor drawback in the form of rain, fun is apparently an excellent sub- stitute for gold medals and ceremony during Spring Fling. Just before the All-Campus Relay begins. Assis- tant to the Director of Activities Jayne Miller announces the rules to the groups gathered at tt e tennis courts. (Photo by Shannon Wells) Up to their elbows In chalk, SAEs Duke Davis, Tommy Martin and Rob Brooks color in their desig- nated square for the chalk art competition. Sigma Alpha Epsilon placed second behind Phi Gamma Delta in the men ' s division of Ctiaik Art. (Photo by Scott Roberts) Spring Fling 15 Trying to show who ' s boss, Leo playfully snarls at his student trainer, Sadonna Collier. (Photo by Tom Piper) 7 ' ' Like most children, Leo enjoys being outdoors. He " He ' s like a son to me, " says Collier of her three- iv.-vvr can usually be found basking in the sunshine year-okl charge. Collier has worked with Leo since S i. -4 r . r:, - during school hours. (Photo by Tom Piper) his anfvai on campus. (Photo by Shannon Wells) ! xs v 1 " ' " No Mion ne thinks he ' s human! n many ways, Leo is just a typical toddler— but this one ' s a handraised cub who may be a tad confused By Ashley Savage He throws tantrums and pouts; he even plays with toys. But this is just a stage typi- cal of all three-year-olds. The only thing different about this youngster is that he is a three-year-old African lion named Leo. " He acts like a typical three-year-old boy, " Sadonna Collier, Leo ' s student trainer, said. " I ' ve been with him since he was a cub and he ' s just like a son to me. " Leo came to the university in 1988 from Midland, Texas. He has a twin brother who was owned by the university also, but now lives in Moulton. Collier and Director of University Events Joe Wallace have trained Leo by playing games with him. He first learned his com- mands in English, Chinese and sign lan- guage, but he only responds to them in English now. " We have to treat him like his mother by imitation, " Collier said. ' To compare him to one that was raised in the wild, he does the same games. We tried to teach him everything as his mother would except for killing; he ' s never killed anything except for a few starlings. " When Leo was younger his trainers used to take him to Wildwood Park to run around. He also liked to swim in Cypress Creek. But since he has gotten so big they can ' t take him there any more. Leo likes to watch movies. His cage is even equipped with a television and VCR. Among his favorite movies are " The Little Mermaid, " ' The Bear " and " Death War- rant. " He also enjoys the television show " Night Court. " Proving that he is the King of Lion Country, Leo shows his teeth for the camera. Leo ' s upkeep is paid for through donations from different com- panies and Indlvlduais around the area. (Photo by Shannon Weils) Collier spends most of her time with Leo. " " I usually spend three to ten hours a day with him, " she said. " I ' m here 365 days a year. Sometimes I even spend the night. I ' m very protective of him. " Leo has a daily routine and a set pattern he goes by which includes recognizing scents. Collier can ' t even change her soap or shampoo because it will mess up her scent and confuse Leo. Like most children Leo is mischievous. He always does something to Collier before she has to go somewhere or if somebody important is watching. Once when she was giving Leo his Easter basket, he pulled her dress up over her head, right in front of former Univer- sity President Dr. Robert M. Guillot. He has also ripped her shirt right before class. One activity Leo does not like is getting a bath. When Leo gets a bath, everybody gets a bath! It ' s amazing how much water he can shake out of his mane. During the bathing, he won ' t stand still. He paces and growls the entire time. And, like most animals after you bathe them, the first thing he does afterwards is to roll on the ground. Leo thinks that he is the same as us. Whether he thinks we are strange lions or that he is human will never be known. But because he has been raised by humans, he does not distinguish a difference. So the next time you are strolling by Leo ' s cage, stop (but please don ' t throw things at him to get his attention) and have a chat with him. Because, chances are, he might be able to understand. Hometown boy makes good asper native George Lindsey has long been claimed by the Shoals area- after all, as a university alum, he ' s one of our own! By Sandy McGee Complete with fishing poles, red hair and freckles, the contestants for the " Opie " division line up for the judges. The event, won by nine-year-old Justin King of Florence, was part of the Mayberry Look- A-Like Contest. (Photo by Shannon Wells) Celebrity George Lindsey returned to his alma mater in April to host the university ' s " Lindsey Festival, " which helped to raise over twenty-nine thousand dollars for the endowment fund. Lindsey, better known as Goober Pyle from " The Andy Griffith Show, " said, " I wanted to do something for the university, to pay it back for all it did for me. " The festival began on April 26 with a concert at the Florence Country Club for those who had purchased $5,000 Gold Passes or $100 Purple Passes. Charlie McCoy, music director of the television show " Hee Haw, " brought his band down from Nashville for a special performance. Rain put a damper on the scheduled parade and fun run on the morning of the 27 th, but the Mayberry Look-A-Like Con- test was moved indoors to the Performance Center on campus and went on as planned Almost 100 people came to see Mayberry fans dressed as their favorite characters. A fashion show and luncheon spon- sored by the Village Shoppe and Rogers Department Store followed at noon. The audience laughed at Lindsey ' s antics as he modeled some of the fashions. Other models included Florence Mayor Eddie Frost and alumna Edie Hand. Hand per- formed with students later that afternoon in the spring production of Aldous Huxley ' s " Brave New World. " The highlight of the festival was the per- formance of Roy Clark and the Roy Clark Band. The show began at 7:30 p.m. in Flowers Hall, with admissions at $15 for reserved seats and $ 10 for general admis- The newest honorary member of the Florence Polk» Department holds up the plaque that proves his status. Chief Rick Thompson and the police department named George Lindsey an honorary assistant chief of police. (Photo by Scott Roberts) sion. " Nashville Now " host Ralph Errn hosted this final festival event. The show opened with the Roy Cli Band without Clark. They played a f songs to get the crowd in a festive mo A comedy sketch by " Pearl and Pa (Hand and Jack Voorhies) followed a kept everyone roaring with laughter. Ch. nel 15 ' s Jacky Ward provided additioi musical entertainment. Lindsey himself then got on stage a entertained the audience with his dov home style of humor. Roy Clark and band then came out and set toes tappi with a musical performance that lasl over an hour. After the performance, UNA Presidt Robert Potts announced that Clark woi be awarded with an honorary docto degree for his help to the university, then gave Lindsey a university chair, inli with a UNA seal, and thanked him for he had done. In addition to the money raised by t festival activities, two $25,000 schol ships were donated by Sleepy Hollow Fa in the names of Lindsey and Hand. T scholarships will be given to studer entering the university ' s theatre prograj " It ' s great to have scholarships like ti to help more people become professiot actors, " Lindsey said. Hand said she was " very touched " ' the gift in her name. Director of University Development D[ Leasure said he was very pleased with t festival. He said, " A lot of hard work we into it, but it was well worth it. " Mayberry Law Enforcement Officers, " Deputy Barney Fife " (J.T. Gan-ett of Crestview, Fla.) and •Sheriff Andy Taylor " (Steriing White of Zip City), entertain the crowd during the Lool ALike com- petition In the University Center. (Photo by Shan- non Weiis) Donning their characters of " Pa " and " Peari, " Jack Voortnies and Edie Hand get the audience laugh- ing. The duo perlormed a comedy routine at the Roy Claris concert in Flowers Hall. (Photo by Shan- non Wells) Alumnus Edwanj Thomas of Birmingham accepts congratulations from George Lindsey. Thomas was a winner in the Maybeny Look-A-Like contest with his portrayal of " Floyd the Bartaer. " (Photo by Shan- non Wells) Highlighting the festival was Roy Claris and the Roy Clart Band. Claris was awarded an honorary doctorate for his help to the university. (Photo by Shannon Wells) George Lindsey Festivil 19 Out of nowhere he Black Crowes rose from obscurity to fame in a little over a year— and gave university rock fans an incredible concert By Leigh Aim Wilson On Thursday, May 2, over 3,500 fans of the Black Crowes were rocked in Flowers Hall by the dynamic sounds of a group that had risen from obscurity to being one of the hottest new bands of 1 99 1 in just a little more than a year ' s time. Thanks to the University Program Coun- cil, the Black Crowes, along with New York ethnic quintet Maggie ' s Dream, came to town to give the campus a musical show it had never experienced before. The Black Crowes, an Atlanta, Ga.-based quintet that features Chris Robinson on lead vocals. Rich Robinson on guitar, Jeff Cease on guitar, Johnny Colt on bass, and Steve Gorman on drums, has experienced a fantastic degree of success with its debut album " Shake Your Money Maker. " The album has dented Billboard ' s Top 10 Albums chart and also scored four songs to crack Billboard ' s Top 40 Singles chart. " Jealous Again, " ' Twice as Hard, " " She Talks to Angels, " and a cover version of the Otis Redding hit " Hard to Handle " have all been big hits for the group and have helped to launch the Black Crowes into being stars in their own right. When asked about the success of " Shake Your Money Maker, " Chris Robin- son said it " cuts like a razor blade. It ' s a pretty decadent record. " Kinney said the band ' s songs " are about being strong, believing in yourself, and standing up for what you believe in, which means being educated and working hard. " Due to the phenomenal success of the group ' s debut album and the songwriting talents of brothers Chris and Rich Robin- son, the group has earned the right to per- form as a headlining band after spending more than 13 consecutive months touring as an opening band for such acts as Robert Plant and ZZ Top. The Crowes were released from the ZZ Top tour due to a con- flict of interest and then began to headline their own tour. Thi s was no deterrent to the group, however. The Black Crowes were rewarded for their hard work and out- spokenness by being invited to perform at the third Monsters of Rock Festival in Don- nington, England, in September along with such well-known acts as Motley Crue and AC DC. This was quite an accomplishment for the band and proved that their music only improves with time as many fans also agree. " I saw the Crowes with Robert Plant in Birmingham in October 1990, " said junior Doug Sullivan. ' They improved their sound quality and stage show 100 percent in the seven months between the two concerts. They get better every time I have see them and always put on a really grei show. " Although the concert was a sellou there were no problems with security c crowd control and the concert was dubbe a success by the university. It seems that the students were equall pleased with the group ' s performance an the university for scheduling their appea ance. " I really enjoyed this concert, " sal junior Chris Brackin. " It was one of th best that UNA has put on in a long timi I was really impressed with the group an the university for getting such a good ban to come here. 1 hope that the universil continues to book such good groups to pla here. " Senior Jeffrey Head agreed. " Most coi certs at UNA are good but this particula one was probably the best, " he said. " If hard to fmd such a diverse mix in musit and the Crowes have it. " It was not easy task to woo the Blac Crowes here, especially after the grou was forced the cancel the original April 1 date. Upon the cancellation, the UPC an the agents of the groups immediate! began attempts to reschedule the conca and the date of May 2 was agreed upoi much to the delight of the uruversity am its students. " Everyone in the UPC was so excitel that we were able to book the Blac Crowes, " said UPC President Claudii Henao. " We were so glad we were able t reschedule them after they had to canct the first time. It took a lot of planning t find a date that was suitable to both tht Crowes and the university. It was great t know that the whole university was s pleased with us for getting them to conu here. It seemed that we scheduled them ti come here right when they were having s many hits and when everyone realli wanted to see them in concert. " The elaborate stage looks deceptively quiet » .-w , , ..-wj,™- moments before the Black Crowes began their C .t ti ; 4flH ' show. The band entertained the crowd with a wild night of rock and roll. (Photo by Shannon Wells) Anxious students crowd into Flowers IHall to await ttie arrival of ttie Black Crowes. The concert was a sellout. (Photo by Shannon Wells) Singing one of the songs off their debut album Is Black Crowes ' lead singer Chris Robinson. (Photo by Shannon Wells) Setting the pace for the Black Crowes concert is Maggie ' s Dream guitarist Raf. The New York-based band opened up the show and got the crowd on their feet. (Photo by Shannon Wells) Putting his all into a solo, Jeff Cease of the Black Crowes entertains the crowd. (Photo by Shannon Wells) To enlertain the SOARees after a long day filled with activities, junior MIctielle Griggs from Atfions dances as part of tfie SOAR cabaret. (Photo by Shannon Wells) " UNA Is the brightest star of all, " sing SOAR cabaret members Anissa Palmer, Michelle Griggs, Daniel Rosser, Ashlee Haddock, Lorlnda Lee, Amanda Whitfield and Marlssa Buttnam. The song, titled " SOAR, " served as the finale of the show. (Photo by Shannon Wells) Before registering for classes these SOARees first tal(e a campus tour by way of a scavenger hunt. The hunt Included Hems such as safety rules from the Office of Public Safety and a stamp from the Infonnation Desl( In Gulllot University Center. (Photo by Shannon Wells) In order to Infonn SOARees about student life and opportunities for student Invofvement on campus, Dr. Bob Gienn piays the part of Dave in a David Lettemian sl(it. SOAR counselor Claudia Henao served as a guest on the show. (Photo by Shan- non Wells) People pleasing T he SOAR counselors lelpe d new students but reaped benefits for themselves as well By Karen Kimbrell and Jennifer Cleveland " If I could major in SOAR counseling I ould, " senior Marcus Stewart said of his cperience as a Summer Orientation and dvanced Registration (SOAR) counselor. Dealing with people is something I ' ve ived for a long time. " As one of 1 2 SOAR counselors, Stewart elped ease the fears and answer the ques- ons that beginning freshmen and trans- !r students had about entering the niversity for the first time. The two-day OAR program gave new students the pportunity to pre-register for fall classes, !am about the university in a care-free tmosphere and stay in one of the resi- ence halls. The counselors, who were responsible )r helping with all of these and other ctivities of SOAR, didn ' t become part of le program overnight. Rather, they went irough an extended interview process in le preceding fall semester which included ale playing, mixer games and group inter- iews. Based on the various phases of this rocess, the selection committee chose the 2 counselors according to the way they lerceived the students would work jgether as a group rather than how each rauld function as an individual. " During the interview process I was very lervous, " Stewart said. " I felt as though everything I said was wrong. " " The interview process was very smooth, " fellow counselor Dawn Victor said. " But it was hard to be interviewed with three other candidates in the room. It made it hard to answer the questions. " Both Stewart and Victor said the reason they applied to be SOAR counselors in the first place was their appreciation of their own SOAR counselors when they were freshmen. Qaudia Henao said she applied because she wanted an opportunity to help new stu- dents get acquainted with the campus. " By doing this, they won ' t be completely lost when they get here, " she said. Following their selection as SOAR coun- selors in the fall, all new counselors were required to take Education 295, Human Relations Training. Returning counselor Victor was required to visit the class on a weekly basis. " The group activities we did in class helped us as counselors come together as a team, " junior Brian English said. By the time summer arrived the coun- selors had gotten to know each other, but the actual bonding for the group came at a three-day retreat at Bear Creek. " Bear Creek is the place where all the SOAR counselors began to feel close, " Stephanie Cothron said. " During the retreat, we learned to trust and support each other. The ' trust fall ' was the fu-st exercise we did. I remember getting up on a four-foot pole and falling back into 26 other arms. It was something else! " ' The retreat was a learning experience that answered the questions we had about SOAR before it came about, " English said. " Everything came together at Bear Creek. We interviewed each other and we learned about each other and about our own per- sonabties and characteristics. " We were nervous and a little unsure going into the first session. It was very exciting because it was new to us and the incoming freshmen made it fun because they were excited. " After the first session the counselors loosened up and began to play practical jokes on each other. " The funniest thing that I remember during SOAR is the time that all the counselors played a prank on Bob [Glenn, director of student activities] and the ' David Letterman ' skit, " English said. " We shot everyone being interviewed with waterguns and just cut up the entire time . At the end of the day at our wrap-up session. Bob acted like he was a little mad, left the room, came back with an Uzi-water gun and drenched all of us. " Junior Laura Gray remembered another funny moment that happened during the Letterman skit. " One of the other coun- selors held up a sign to all the freshmen that read, ' For a Good Time, Call the Red- head, ' " she said. " We played practical jokes on each other all summer; it was a lot of fun! " Even though the counselors made their job fun, they never lost sight of the seri- ousness of the SOAR program. " Before SOAR Bob told us what he expected of us, " English said. " In a way, he left it to us to get our job done. He was very organized and he talked over what had happened after every session. He gave us feedback on what we did. " Each freshman SOAR session began with mixer games, assignments to coun- selors and groups, and the Freshman Year Simulation Game, which gave students an outlook on what their freshman year would include. The students ate on campus, talked with advisers and listened to their counselors talk about student life and aca- demics. The new students and their SOAR counselors also made up a dance. Following a SOAR cabaret show the groups competed in a group dance com- petition at the SOAR dance held in the University Center. Other activities at the dance included doing " de butt, " eating pizza, doing the Limbo and leaniing the " SOAR Counselor Shuffle. " The second day of SOAR included the David Letterman skit about student involve- ment followed by a campus-wide scavenger hunt, residence hall meeting and pre- registration. SOAR for transfer students lasted only one day, but included many of the same activities such as student life and academic discussions and pre-registration. The SOAR program is an experience the new students, as well as the counselors, will not soon forget. " The best thing about being a SOAR counselor was getting to know and bond- with the other counselors, " said Henao, " as well as helping incoming freshmen and transfer students. " " I value the many friendships that were started between the SOAR counselors, " Stewart said. " We all grew so close during the last few months. I love them all. We were and will always be a family. " During his soliloquy, Cassius (Doug Young) plans to overthrow Julius Casear and replace him with Brutus. (Photo by Scoti Roberts) Looking regal and stately, Caesar (Brian Bran- scome) gazes out amongst his citizens. The play, written by Williams Shakespeare, portrays the murder of Julius Caesar. (Photo by Scott Roberts) " Brave New Worid " is about a fantastical worid where people are told what to do and who to be. The spring production ran in conjunction with the George Lindsey Festival. (Photo by Herb Stokes) Play time T heatrical productions gave a glimpse into two ery different worlds By Sandy McGee and Ashley Savage " ' My dear young friend, ' said Mustapha dond, ' civilization has absolutely no need )f nobility or heroism. These things are ymptoms of political inefficiency. In a )roperly organized society like ours, lobody has any opportunities for being lob e or heroic ' " — Aldous Huxley " Brave New World " The theatre department ' s spring produc- ion of David Roger ' s adaptation of Aldous luxley ' s novel " Brave New World, " gave is a chilling glimpse into a strange, futuris- ic world with upside-down morals and ifestyles. It is a new world where children are grown in bottles and hatched in incubators. Society is " properly organized " into differ- ent classes, from the Alpha Pluses to the Epsilon Minuses. Each class is trained and conditioned to be exactly what the govern- ment wants. They are told what to think, how to act, and what job they will have, before they are even taken out of the bot- tles. And, of course, they are told how extremely happy they all are. The conflict comes when a savage, played by Jason Braly, is taken from an " uncivilized " reservation and brought to the city. He is faced with choosing between his God, morals and individuality, or a new world of artificial pleasures. At the play ' s climax, he decides to jump to his death rather than conform to this new society. Director Robert A. Holder said he was very pleased with the play ' s outcome. " We decided to do this play because it is a liter- ary masterpiece, " he said, " but also because it bears a lot of resemblance to the actual fact of the 20th century. It really enlightened and gave insight to everyone who had a part in it. " University alumna Edie Hand joined stu- dents in the production as Mustapha Mond. Hand, a 1974 graduate, was in several UNA productions while still a student. Jim Davis, scene lighting designer, said the play had several unusual special effects. One of the best, where the savage seems to jump to his death, was done by having Braly jump from the edge of the stage into the orchestra pit onto a mattress, while a bright light shone up from the bottom. The play ran for three performances and attracted large audiences. " I had a lot of positive audience response, " said Holder. The fall production of William Shakespeare ' s tragedy " Julius Caesar " showed the university a faction of the Roman world— one of superstition and conspiracy. The play centers around a conspiracy set up by Cassius (Doug Young) to kill Caesar (Brian Branscome). Cassius and Brutus (Brooke Perry) along with the other conspirators accomplish this task. They feel that their deed is justified and that it was done for the good of the republic and that the people will join with them. This might have been accomplished if not for Mark Antony ' s (Jason Braly) eulogy for Caesar: " Friends, Romans, Country- men; lend me your ears; I come to bury Caesar not to praise him ... " The speech moves the crowd into avenging Caesar ' s death. The conspirators are met at the battle of Phillipi. There, Caesar ' s ghost appears before Brutus. A short while later Brutus kills himself, hoping to avenge the ghostly apparition. Directed by Jim Davis the play used var- ious types of audio and visual effects to enhance the production. " The visual effect, of using a screen and a projection, in the scenario between Brutus and Caesar ' s ghost helped create a sense of haunting realness, " said senior Angie Gresham. " It helped the audience feel that the ghost was really there. " The play attracted large attendance for its three-night and one-matinee run. " I truly enjoyed this play, " said junior Kay Rudisell. " I went to see it twice. The cast gave a won- derful and impassioned performance. " " Beware the Ides of March, " the soothsayer (Alex Newborn) warns Julius Caesar (Branscome) as Cassius (Young) looks on. (Photo by Scott Roberts) Ceremonial welcome P lenty of pomp and circumstance gave freshmen a splendid introduction to college life By Amy Parrish " It ' s not just making a living, it ' s what you make of your life, " said Dr. Betty Seigel, president of Kennesaw State Col- lege in Marietta, Ga., at the first annual fall convocation sponsored by the Honor Soci- ety of Phi Kappa Phi. A nationally known motivational and dynamic speaker on the freshman year experience, Seigel made some excellent points. One significant point was how much teachers make a difference in your college life. Even if you don ' t remember what the teachers taught, you remember what they were. Another important point Seigel made was if you are unhappy with what you anticipate majoring in, don ' t major in it. As an individual, do what you truly think you can be successful in. Seigel made an impression on all fresh- men when she pointed out that college life for us is one of the big steps toward the rest of our lives. What we accomplish now . . « ij In his complete academic regalia, University Presi- dent Rot ert L. Potts introduces the keynote speaker at the first annual fall convocation. Mem- bers of ttie faculty and administration also dressed in robes and joined Potts on stage in the near capacity-filled Norton Auditorium. (Photo by Shan- non Wells) Just before the convocation begins Dr. Tom Peb- worth, associate professor of education, and Dr. Dan Leasure, director of university development, share a laugh. Not only did the convocation give new students the chance to see a variety of robes representing years of academic study, but it also gave members of the faculty and administration an opportunity to interact. (Photo by Shannon Wells) is what will reward us in the future. Seigel ' s speech was geared to incoming freshmen and transferring students However, upperclassmen were invited to attend the convocation as well. In addition to Seigel ' s speech. Vice President for Academic Affairs and Provost Dr. Joseph Thomas recognized scholarship winners. The recognition of honor socie ties was delivered by the Vice President for Student Affairs and University Counsel Dr. Thomas Lovett. Students seemed to enjoy the first time convocation. " I felt that it was a wonderful welcome for the students and I thoroughly enjoyed it, " said freshman Melanie Stumpe. Freshman Jennifer Kyle agreed. " Dr Seigel ' s speech motivated me to try to make the most of my college experience and my life, " she said. A barbeque and pep rally followed the convocation at the Amphitheatre. An expert on the freshman year experience, Dr. Betty Seigel of Kennesaw State College sen es as keynote speaker at Phi Kappa Phi ' s first fail con- vocation, " if you ' re looking for a helping hand, " she told the freshmen, " you ' ll find one at the end of your arm. " (Photo by Shannon Wells) On their way out of the convocation, Assistant Professor of Administrative Office Sendees Linda Sims and Quinon ivy, assistant professor of accounting, discuss their thoughts about the pro- gram. (Photo by Shannon Wells) Faculty members file out of Norton Auditorium fol- lowing the convocation, it was the first time the entire faculty had been gathered together on stage. (Photo by Shannon Weils) N - t Opening the show with " Things That Make You Go Hmmm . . . " Freedom Williams of C C Music Factory tries to get some audience participation. The band ' s upbeat dance music transformed Flowers Hall into a Dance Club. (Photo by Scott Roberts) I i: l ieuetieisiSS ' W ' - ' m i Belting out a sax solo is Rythm Syndicate ' s Rob MIngrino. Rythm Syndicate opened the show and got the audience on Its feet with their mixture of R B and dance music. (Photo by Tom Piper) Keeping the audience going are Rythm Syndicate ' s John " Noodle " Nevin on bass, Evan Rogers on lead vocals and dancer Fernando Alers. (Photo by Scott Roberts) Moving to the beat of the music, members of the audience entertain others with their dance styles. (Photo by John Cahoon) Music that makes you go hmmm . . . Ut it also makes s[)u get to your feet and dance around Flowers Hall! By Scott Weaver Rock, soul, funk and techno all added for the high energy dance music of C6C lisic Factory when the band came to )wers Hall in October. Rythm Syndicate, a New York-based nd, opened the concert with hits and nee club favorites. Rythm Syndicate ' s isical style leaned towards traditional rhythm and blues, but unlike many other dance-oriented bands, Rythm Syndicate didn ' t use turntables or sampling to create a groove. " Contemporary R B draws a lot from the past, " said keyboard player and guitarist Carl Sturkin. " It ' s not that we think it ' s a better way to play music, it ' s just the way we feel comfortable doing it. " The highlights of Rythm Syndicate ' s por- tion of the show were the choreographed live versions of their two biggest hits to date, " Hey Donna, " and " P.A.S.S.I.O.N. " The songs featured a dance break high- lighting the talents of funk-street dancers Rueben and Fernando Alers. After Rythm Syndicate ' s dance inspiring crowd warm-up and a brief intermission, the feature show began. A troupe of dancers and musicians flooded the stage and theatrical Ughting beamed out herald- ing the arrival on stage of Zelma Davis and Freedom Williams, the stars and stage presence of C C Music Factory. Wearing shimmering and body- conscious costumes, CSC opened their set with their smash hit " Things That Make You Go Hmmm . . . " in a high-energy ren- dition that had the audience up on their feet. Williams, whose deep-voiced rap is fea- tured on the C6C hits " Gonna Make You Sweat " and " Let ' s Rock and Roll, " sported a variety of costumes of sequins and shirt- less suits after various changes. Williams gained a lot of audience response as the show progressed and he eventually had the crowd repeating rap lyrics he commanded from the stage. Davis, a native West African who trained as a dancer in New York, had contributed sing-along choruses to the first of the string of C C ' s top hits, but she became the fea- tured performer in " A Touch of Love " and captured the limelight for herself. Through the course of the show, the crowd sang along and danced as new songs and favorite hits were performed. " As many of these concerts that I have attended, I ' ve never seen everyone danc- ing like this, " said student photographer Tom Piper. " It ' s unreal. It ' s like a big dance club in Flowers Hall. " After the show, Williams and Davis said they were happy with the crowd ' s reaction to their performance. Davis said they have generally had the same energetic responses in the South. She also said she enjoyed the clear skies and the fresh air of the South. " I ' ve appreciated the way we have been treated, " said Williams. " I ' ve noticed the accents, too! " That a group who has performed live with James Brown and has won MTV Music Awards would get such a kick out of our accents was one of those " things that make you go hmmm . . . " with a look of determination, Rythm Syndicate ' s Carl Sturkin concentrates on his guitar solo. (Photo by Tom Piper) Joining Williams on stage is Zelma Davis. " I sing like I ' m fat, " said singer-dancer Davis. " My voice is very loud and deep. " (Photo by Tom Piper) Fail Concerts 29 salute to troops A 1 tribute to America and to the Armed Forces highlight Homecoming By Leigh Ann Wilson The theme for Homecoming, " UNA Salutes America, " paid tribute to all vete- rans of the U.S. Armed Forces. In keeping with the theme, the Alumni Association recognized four military generals as Alumni of the Year. David C. Brown, the director of alumni and govern- mental affairs, said at the Alumni Brunch on Saturday, October 5, that the associa- tion also " proudly designates as honorary alumni all graduates of UNA who have honorably served in the Armed Forces of the United States of America. " The generals who were saluted were Brigadier General Richard Allen, Major General James Moore, Brigadier General James Noles, and Brigadier General Columbus Womble. Other alumni honors were bestowed upon four inductees into the university ' s Athletic Hall of Fame. At a ceremony held Saturday afternoon in the University Center, new inductees were John Bostick, Otis Boddie, Max Burleson, and Wimp Sanderson. In addition to Alumni of the Year and Athletic Hall of Fame presentations. Homecoming provided activities to keep students, faculty and alumni busy. Alpha Gamma Delta sorority won the spirit competition at the pep rally and bon fire that kicked off the Homecoming weekend at the Flowers Hall parking lot. Meanwhile, the Forester Sisters and Clinton Gregory kicked off the weekend musically with a concert in Norton Audito- rium on Thursday night, October 3. Other bands featured during Homecoming included Revolver and Mickey Buckins and the New Breed on Friday night. AJazz Fes- tival on the Lawn had to be moved inside the University Center Saturday afternoon due to rain. Directed by Dr. Edd Jones, the Little Big Jazz Band provided the music. The " UNA Salutes America " parade began with a 5K footrace on Saturday morning. The winner of the race was graduate student Wayne Wallace, Killen. The parade focused on the Armed Forces veterans, and there were several Presented during the pre-game show, the Homecoming Court and their escorts are Melissa Bibtiee, Gienn Truelove; Claudia Henao, Russ Edwards; Lisa Glenn (crown t earer); LaTressa Roulhac (Queen), Stanle y Jackson; President Robert L. Potts; Jenny Noles, General James Noles; Lori Brown and Shannon Olive. Mr. Potts, LaTressa Roulhac and Stanley Jackson prepare to t e presented on the football field. In a surprise announcement, Roulhac was named Homecoming Queen. (Photos by Shannon Wells) mini-floats provided by the Veterans from the Korean War, the Vietnam War, and World War II. The pregame show began at 6:30 p.m at Braly Municipal Stadium. The Pride of Dixie Marching Band and the naming of the Homecoming Queen during a surprise announcement served as the featured attractions. LaTressa Roulhac, who serves as head Lionette, was named as Queen during the ceremony and was crowned by University President Robert L. Potts. Also announced at the pregame festivi- ties were the winners of the window paint ing and float competitions. First place in window painting went to Nexxus Art Club. Second place was presented to Alpha Delta Pi. Winners of the Class A Float competi- tion were Zeta Tau Alpha and Sigma Chi Second place went to Phi Mu and Pi Kappa Alpha. Winners of the Mini-Float competi- tion were the Spaiiish Club, first place; and P.E. Majors Club, second place. Honored during the halftime show wei the veterans of all wars fought in by Ami can service personnel. A special tribut( was made to Jeff Redcross, Jarvis Jamar, and Robert Irons, who were all UNA stu- dents and served in the Persian Gulf war. Homecoming was full of events and paid special attention to the Veterans of thai American Armed Forces. This particulac Homecoming will be one that will he remembered as the " Patriotic Homecom ing " for years to come. Leading the parade down Pine Street are ROTC color guard members T. J. Parker, Joel McCay, Angela Holtman, Cotaco Easley and Tim McDonald. (Photo by Shannon Wells) Providing musical entertainment as part ot the Homecoming festivities Is June Forester of the Forester Sisters. (Photo by Shannon Wells) Just beforB kickoff LaTressa Roulhac, Claudia Henao, Russ Edwards, Lisa Glenn and Laurie Glenn stand at attention for the playing of the National Anthem. The Lions beat Newberry Col- lege from South Carolina In a 21-7 victory. (Photo by Shannon Wells) In keeping with the patriotic theme of Homecom- ing, Keith Abemathy, JoAnna Monrow, Monty Allen, Millie Young and Brad Klllen ride on the Sigma Chl Zeta Tau Alpha float featuring a giant letter to those who sensed In Operation Desert Stomi. The float won first place In the Class A Float compe- tition. (Photo by Shannon Wells) Homecoming 31 li H HHii JNA ■■ 4.. ' Win or iosc, we sHil knew we were the 6esU We look pride in our teams and we t dn ' i miss a axne, ' Wfi fier we stood in die crowd or sweated it out on die court; track or fieid, die zest we carried widi us made ad die cdjference in the worUL nd the coiors we chose to wear formed a rush ofpurpie android Plenty of Uon fans were on hand to witness the men ' s tMsketball team ' s 79-92 win over Bridgeport In the NCAA Division II finals on March 23. The victory In Springfield, Mass., was reminiscent of another win In artottier Springfield— In 1979 in Springfield, Mo., the man ' s team took their first national championship. The Lions are just the third school to win more than one national championship since the Division 11 tournament t egan In 1957. (Photo by Shannon Weils) Division Page: Spofb 33 Lions Baseball Team— Front Row: Willie Brown, Robby Lamar, Scott Bean, Eric Nelman, Danen Taylor, Bobby Barton, Eric Rosar. Row 2: Manager Tony Hardwick, Rusty Smith, Kurt Titus, Craig LaLonde. John Mahalik, Vic Sterlacci, Lee Whitman, Craig Bryant. Back Row: Student Assistant Coach Sergio Espinal, Ken Head, Dan North, Gerry Albright, Joe Martinez, Brad Ivy, Jason Foy- tack, David Daniel, Kent Sullivan, Head Coach Mike Lane. In the first game against Mississippi Valley State, right-hand ' ' ' Rusty Smith swings under the incoming pitch. The Lions wi p ' both their home games against the team from Mississippi, l " 5 and 6-3. The April wins brought the Lions ' season record i to 19-9. (Photo by Scott Roberts) First Baseman Jason Foytack applies the tag to a University of Tennessee at Martin player during a pick-off play. (Photo by Shannon Wells) Pacer from UT Martin beats the pickoff throw to llrst base , Jason Foytack stretches to gel the ball. The Lions spill a ubleheader earlier in Ihe season on the Pacers ' home field, it regrouped in April al Lion Field lo take the Tennessee learn two games, 5-4 and 6-2. (Pholo by Shannon Wells) Facing New Challenges By Mollie H. McCutchen The Lion baseball team began the 1991 season eraging 37 wins in each of the eight years Head each Mike Lane had guided the team. However, the pcoming season presented new challenges for the ions, as the team faced its toughest schedule ever, id only three position players were retuining starters. Five starting pitchers returned from the 1990 team [lat led Division II in eamed-run average, and had ambined for a 26-7 record and a 2.35 ERA. Kent Sul- van, who would earn individual honors later in the 2ar, Ken Head; Joe Martinez; Bobby Lamar; and Paul agland hoped to continue their dominance on the lound and keep opponents off the bases. Other returners included standout shortstop Craig ryant, also the starting quarterback for the Lion foot- all team. Outfielder Rusty Smith and catcher Mike leems brought additional experience to the squad. UNA, ranked 14 th in the Division 11 national pre- ;ason polls, won 13 of its first 15 games, including nine-game winning streeik, and defeated the Univer- ity of Mississippi 8-6, a Division I school. The Lions posted victories over other Division 1 hools as well, sweeping a double-header with Mis- issippi Valley State 10-5, 6-3, and defeating Samford -0 and Austin Peay 4-3. UNA had a 10-6 conference record going into the Gulf South Conference Tournament held al Troy State, and had finished second in the regular season stand- ings. The Lions combined outstanding pitching from starter Ken Head and a potent offense to defeat Troy State 5-1 in the first game of the tournament, as Kent Sullivan wrapped up the game by earning his seventh save of the year. The win pitted the Lions against GSC rival Delta State, who held off UNA to take a 2-0 win. UNA then faced Jacksonville State, and the Lions collapsed as the Gamecocks went on to win 10-0. Although the Lions finished third in the tournament, UNA received a bid that enabled the team to continue its post-season play. UNA travelled to Savannah, Ga., to complete in the NCAA South Atlantic Regional Tour- nament in hopes of advancing to the national playoffs. UNA lost its opening game to Longwood College 5-2, but regrouped to take a 13-4 win over Armstrong State, as Sullivan recorded his eighth win of the season, and had yet to lose a game. Longwood Col- lege defeated the Lions in the championship game 8- 3, and UNA ended its season with a second-place finish in the Regionals, and a 30-17 overall record. (Continued on next page) Pitcher Kirk Tilus fires one in during the three game series against West Georgia in March. The Lions swept the Braves 2-0, 5-0 and 8-2. (Photo by Hert) Stokes) T Outfielder Shortstop Rusty Smith is safe after stealing second base against University of Tennessee at Martin. (Photo by Shan- non Wells) Making his dive for first, Scott Bean races the ball to first base in the game against Lincoln University. Seconds later, Bean gets to base safely. The Lions took both games against Lincoln, 10-2 and 19-2. (Photos by Shannon Wells) - ' = " ' ' ' ia aMe-w Facing New Ghallem (Continued from previous page) Sullivan claimed the NCAA Division II eamed-run lerage championship for his outstanding pitching iring the season. He finished the year with an 8-0 ord, seven saves, a 0.68 ERA, and 35 strikeouts 52.2 innings pitched. Head finished second on the team in pitching, with 2.22 ERA, and 54 strikeouts in 69 innings. Designed hitter Darren Taylor led the Lions in hit- UNA had a 10-6 conference record going into the GSC tournament . . . ting with an .333 average, two home; runs, 29 RBIs, and was successful in 11 of 1 2 base-stealing att(;mpts. Third baseman John Mahalik finished the year with a .319 average, and 22 RBIs. Smith posted a .304 bat- ting average, one home run, 25 RBIs, and stole 14 bases. Bryant finished fourth among the team ' s bat- ters, with a .301 average, two home runs, 17 RBIs, ajid was perfect in steal attempts, with 22 bases stolen in as many attempts. Bryant was later drafted by the Seattle Mariners organization, and signed with the organization in the hope of continuing his baseball career on the profes- sional level. The season also boosted Lane ' s collegiate record to 288-1 19-5, all of which have come as the Lions ' head coach. Concerned Livingston players look into the dugout while their trainers worV with Jesse Logan. Logan, a pitcher who was batting for Livingston, was knocked unconscious when he collided with the UNA first baseman. He was taken from the field in an ambulance. (Photo by Shan- non Wells) Lion Outfielder Willie Brown pauses to say a prayer for the injured player. Although Logan was taken to the hospi- tal, the diagnosis was a slight concussion and he recovered completely. (Photo by Shan- non Wells) Baseball Results Overall Record: 30-17 Opponent Score Missouri-St. Louis 2-1 Missourl-St. Louis 3-2 Delta State 2-3 Delta State 2-0 at Mississippi 8-6 at Memphis Slate 6-8 at Miss. College 5-3 at Miss. College 8-7 at Miss. College 4-1 Lincoln University 10-2 Lincoln University 19-2 West Georgia 2-0 West Georgia 5-0 West Georgia 8-2 at UT-Martin 8-1 at UT-Manin 2-3 at Austin Peay 3-7 at Livingston 3-2 at Livingston 0-1 Southeast Missouri 4-3 Southeast Missouri 5-4 at Middle Tenn. 7-8 Union University 11-5 at Delta State 1-9 at Delta State 4-6 Miss, Valley State 10-5 Miss. Valley State 6-3 at Jacksonville State 9-14 Carson-Newman 0-7 at Samford 5-0 Austin Peay 4-3 Miss. College 2-1 Miss. College 10-3 at Lincoln Memorial 2-5 at Lincoln Memorial 12-4 UT-Manin 5-4 UT-Manm 6-2 Middle Tenn. State 4-3 at Mississippi State 2-6 Livingston 1-2 Livingston 5-0 GSC TOURNAMENT (at Troy) Troy State 5-1 Delta State (12) 0-2 Jacksonville State 0-10 NCAA SOUTH ATLANTIC REGIONAL TOURNEY (at Savannah, Ga.) Longwood College 2-5 Annstrong State 13-4 Longwood College 3-8 Lady Lions Softball Team— Front Row: Laura Jo McFall, Ann Holcomb, Tammy Dial, Amy Slaugh- ter, Monica Moran, Brandi Nichols, Amy Jones. Back Row: Manager Jessica Barron, Assistant Bill Fisher, Beck Shannon, Monica Gray, Kristy IHunter, Kristie Grant, Susie Parks, Student Assis- tant Joey Grant, Head Coach Ande Jones. Head Coach Ande Jones and Student Assistant Joey Grant watch the play as a UT-Marlin player lets a ball go by to be retrieved by Amy Slaughter. The Lady Lions didn ' t fare well against the Lady Pacers, losing their first four matches against the Tennessee women, including the opening game of the UNA Invitational Toumament. (Photo by Herb Stokes) A Lady Pacer from University of Tennessee-Martin lunges for- ward as Amy Jones tries to avoid tier tag. (Photo by Shannon Wells) A Fresh Beginning By Mollie H. McCutchen The 1991 Softball season was somewhat surpris- ng for Head Coach Ande Jones. With a team com- losed of mainly young, inexperienced players, Jones ' xpectations for the season were not overly optimistic. The Lady Lions finished third in the Gulf South Con- erence tournament, almost advancing to the finals in in extra inning game which UNA lost 3-2 to eventual iSC champion Livingston. Th ey got the experience hey needed and gave a hint 01 their potentiai. The third-place finish was " a major accomplishmeiit for us, " said Jones. Despite the overall lack of experience of the team, the women finished the season with a 12-17 record. Jones believes the season, in which the Lady Lions faced many tough opponents, was " something to build on. " Although the team played quite well defensively throughout the season, UNA fell short on producing runs. Pitcher Monica Moran finished the season with an earned run average of 1.90, but her 7-10 record was proof that the team failed to give her, and the other pitchers, enough offensive support. (Continued on next page) A Mississippi University for Women player tries to make it home before being called out as Amy Jones reaches for the ball. The Lady Lions won the game in 12 Innings with a score of 4-3. (Photo by Herb Stokes) Shortshop Kristy Hunter tags an Athens State player who attempts the steal. Athens fell in both games against the Lady Lions, 3 and 3-2. (Photo by Shannon Wells) Tammy Dial digs the ball out of the dirt at first during the second Kentucky Wesleyan game. The Lady Lions won both of the home games against the Kentucky team, 3- 2 and 2-0. (Photo by Hert Stokes) (Continued from previous page) Krislie Grant was named to the All-Gulf South Con- ference team after an outstanding season in which she led the conference in triples, home runs, and finished second in runs-batted-in. Also credited with valuable contributions were cen- terfielder Monica Gray, who led in the stolen base category; Kristy Hunter, who excelled defensively at j shortstop; and first baseman Tammy Dial, whci • excelled at her position. j With most of the players returning for the 19y2 season, the team should improve both its record and conference standing. " They got the experience they needed, " Jones said, " and gave a hint of their potential. " Softball Results Overall Record: 12-17 Score 1-4 1.5 3-2 2.0 2-0 3-0 0-5 2-5 4-3 2-3 - Opponent Tennessee-Martin Tennessee-Martin Kentucky Wesleyan Kentucky Wesleyan Athens State Athens State at Jacksonville State at Jacksonville State at MUW (12) at MUW UNA INVITATIONAL TOURNAMENT Tennessee-Martin 10-12 Mississippi College 5-15 MUW 3-2 West Georgia 5-0 Jacksonville State 1-11 MUW 2-6 MUW 0-1 Morehead 5-4 Wayne State 0-8 SlU-Edwardsville 0-5 at Athens State 0-2 at Athens State 1-2 at Tennessee-Martin 1-5 at Tennessee-Martin 4-2 GSC TOURNAMENT (at Cleveland, Miss.) West Georgia 5-2 Livingston 4-7 Troy State 10-2 Jacksonville State 4-2 Mississippi College 1-0 Livingston 2-3 Outfielder Amy Slaughter tosses the ball back Into the game from her position in the field during the UNA Invita- tional. Slaughter, a sophomore from Hartselle, is also a catcher. (Photo by Herb Stokes) 4 Chicago, III., Junior Monica Moran gels a sideline pepj lk and some tips tor her Job on the pitching mound from H Ande Jones. (Photo by Hert Stokes) The many hours athletes put in at practice pay off when it comes time for a match. Sherry Kennemer gets ready to set herself up for the retum during a practice sesson. (Photo by Herb Stokes) Taking careful aim, Kellie Baker eyes the ball (above) and leans into the shot (left) as she returns the ball to her opponent during a practice match. (Photo by Hert Stokes) Suffering From injuries By Mollie H. McCutchen The women ' s tennis coach, Kevin Bradford, was )timistic before beginning his first season at the liversity. His team was considered to be among the p three contenders for the Gulf South Conference le, and several women returned from the previous ;ar ' s team, giving the program an advantage in Lperience. Unfortunately, of the seven players who began the iason, only two remained healthy and free of injury r the season-ending GSC tournament. The most ivastating injury to the team was the loss of number le singles player Heather Quandt, who missed the )90 season with a rotator cuff tear and the ensuing irgery to repair the damage. Quandt re-injured her loulder early in the year. " Losing a number one player hurt us from the iginning, and we were forced to juggle our lineup, " radford said. With all players moving up a ranking after Quandt ' s jury, Michelle Wood became the number one player r the women, but was plagued with back problems. Kellie Baker, a walk-on, advanced to play number two singles, but sav; limited action due to a wrist injury. Sherry Kennemer, who also had missed the previ- ous season with an injury, was re-injured and missed some playing time as well. Sophomore Lori Lovelace filled in at the number four spot, and was one of two players who did not suffer an injury. Hope Putnam, also a sophomore, did miss some matches with recur- ring muscle pulls. Number six singles player Lana Yocum, a senior, was the second player to remain injury-free. ' There were some high points in the season, " Brad- ford said. " We played a strong schedule and did very well considering the injuries. ' One of the pinnacles included a victory over Division I opponent University of Alabama-Birmingham. The women finished fifth in the GSC tournament, and with a 5-15 record. Bradford admitted that some of the players asked if he would return to coach again after such a disappointing season, and said, " It can only get better. " On her toes, Hope Putman makes contact with the ball. (Photo by Hert Stokes) Lady Lions Tennis Team— Sherry Kennemer, Lana Yocom, Kellie Baker, Michelle Wood, Hope Putman, Marilynn Creekmore, Lori Lovelace. Heather Quandt. Getting her backhand ready, Lana Yocom steps into her shot during a practice session. (Photo by Herb Stokes) Men ' s Tennis Team— Bryan Hanson, Fredrlk Hansson, Richard Barry, Lance Hagan, I Brown, Moore Hallmark, Chris Pressnell. f yjip wUNfl JNl- UNfl His eye on the ball, Fredrlk Hansson pulls back to retum the serve of an opponent. (Photo by Shannon Wells) Number one player Lance Hagan competes on the varsity courts at the former Appleby School lot. (Photo by Shannon Wells) striving for Success By Mollie H. McCutchen Most people don ' t associate tennis and moun- Ineering, but the men ' s tennis team got a taste of e latter during its spring season. " We never did get all the way up the hill. We just ;pt climbing, " said Head Coach Larry Thompson. With number one player Lance Hagan, a senior )m Tyler, Texas; seruor Moore Hallmark, junior Mark own, and sophomore Bryan Henson returning, the am added two new players: Fredrik Hansson, from isselholm, Sweden, and Richard Barry, from Hamil- n, New Zealand. After getting off to a 1-6 start, Thompson hoped the am would make a quick turnaround and fulfill the omise it had shown in pre-season practice. It wasn ' t until the end of the season, when the men )n three of their last five matches, that the team igan playing up to its potential. With a fourth place tie in the Gulf South Conference Tournament, the team finished 13-10 overall, and 4-3 in the GSC. Some of the losses came at the hands of Division I opponents, including Virginia Tech, East Tennessee State, Western Kentucky, and nationally ranked South Carolina-Spartanburg. Although Thompson knew the men faced a tough schedule, he hoped the team would gain the experience needed for the tough competition that is always present in the GSC and Division II. " Any time you play a strong schedule you do it with the hopes that you ' re going to be able to compete, but also that it will help you when you get into your level of play, " Thompson said. With only Henson and Hansson returning for next s eason, Thompson will add four new players, hoping the team won ' t have to tackle Mount Everest again. Hagan extends his racquet to meet the ball. (Photo by Shannon Wells) ttting his stance ready, Hansson prepares to serve. Hans- n, a newcomer from Hasselholm, Sweden, will return for other year on the men ' s tennis team. (Photo by Shannon BlIS) Bryan Gibson volleys the ball back to his opponent. Gibson Is a sophomore from Decatur. (Photo by Tom Piper) Dressed in camouflage in honor of veterans, Leo the Mascot rides atop the WVNA- Radio van along with the other cheerleaders during the " UNA Salutes America " Homecom- ing parade on Octotjer 5. Leo ' s identity is a secret. (Photo by Daren Whitaker) Lifting Spirits By Jennifer Kyle and Tressy Peters School spirit can be expressed in many ways. The cheerleaders and Athletic Hostesses are a special part of that spirit. " The hostesses are a big part of our program, help- ing us out as far as recruiting, " said assistant football coach Raymond Monica. " It may seem to be a little thing to the girls, but to us it ' s a big thing. " This " big thing " consists of 18 young women representing the athletic department of the university. These women are chosen through an interview based on personality, appearance and their ability to meet and recruit student athletes. The Athletic Hostesses ' responsibilities include meeting recruits on Saturdays before the game and showing them around campus. The hostesses try to show that we have a friendly campus as a whole, not just an appealing athletic department. " There were about five days ' worth of instruction before the tryouts, " said junior Darby Grantland abo auditioning for cheerleader in April. " I had beeni cheerleader for two years in high school, so the clin was a lot of fun, but tryouts made me nervous. We he to do one chant, one cheer and the fight song. We ab had to do two stunts — one during the chant and tl. other during the fight song. " Grantland was chosen to be part of the cheerlea ing squad which consists of eight couples, a micr phone man, and Leo the Mascot. " The last couple of years we didn ' t have much st] dent involvement, so we are trying something diffe ent, " said head cheerleader Shannon Greer. That something different is a theme for each p( rally. The theme for the first pep rally of the fc semester was " Street Gang. " " A spirit stick is awarded at every pep rally to tl organization that shows the most spirit, " said Gree The cheerleaders, backed up by members of the Pride of Dixie Marching Band, lead a rousing cheer during an aflemoon pep rally in the Memorial Amphitheater before the Mississippi Col- lege game. The Choctaws defeated the Lions 31-3 in their Sep- tember 17 matchup. (Photo by Shannon Wells) Cheerleaders— Front Row: Jamie Holladay, Kristie Pickett, Chip Thigpen, Allen Hyatt, Caroline Sutherland, Jeremy Hall. Back Row: Shellee Barley, Robbie Peebles, Shannon Greer, Brian English, Kathy Rickard, Chad Rundlett, Regina Scott, MarV Wright, Hope Oakley, John Edwards, Darty Grantland, Emily Olive. Athletic Hostesses— Front Row: Mary Bulger, Lisa Smith, Valerie King, LaTosha Smithers, Kathy Oliver, Diana Lewis, Heather Moore, Tore Beckwith, Carol Becker. Back Row: Susan Moorehead, Allyson Chisholm, Andrea Mitchell, Shelley Gwinn, Jill Chandler, Pam HanJen. Clie«rle9ilefs, Athletic Hostesses 47 For the Health of H By Ashley Savage Keeping her eye on where the ball goes, Phi Mu Rebecca Shannon mns the bases in an intramural Softball game against Alpha Gamma Delta. (Photo by Scott Roberts) The Intramural Sports and Recreation Program pro- vides the students, faculty and staff the opportunity to participate in healthy recreational activities. " I think that the program is a good outlet for stu- dents to participate in sports that are not offered at a collegiate level, at least not with as much pressure involved, " said Daniel Robertson, who was a par- ticipant in the spring pool tournament. " The students get out what they put into it. " The program offers a wide variety of events includ- ing flag football, putt putt golf, badminton, softball and aerobics. " We offer activities in diversified areas — we want people, whether they are athletic or not, to get involved, " said Kim Greenway, student assistant, intramural sports and recreation. " Our events are varied down from physical sports to ones that aren ' t. They also range from individual sports to groups. " The objectives of the intramurals program are to provide recreationcil experiences for the university, to promote good sportsmanship and to provide oppor- tunity for the development of a healthy body and an alert mind. " One thing we hope to do is to keep people interested so that they will develop skills that will stay with them for a lifetime, " Greenway seiid. Intramurals is made up of two divisions — the AAA League and the Recreational League. The AAA League is more competitive for those wl arc skilled and like the competitive atmosphere. Tl groups who participate in this league are awarded A University Championship points and qualify for chai pionship awards. The points are added together at tl end of the season and the group with the most poir is awarded the All-Sports Trophy. The Recreational League is for individuals groups who want to participate in the activities for tl purposes of exercise and fun. One activity offered f this league is aerobics. " The intramurals program offers a weekly aerobic class because people don ' t always want to pay f classes, " Greenway said. This year the intramural program offered a varie of events in conjunction with the Timex Fitness Wei Presented by Reebok. The events include a 5K ru aerobics classes and walk races. Also offered was tl " World ' s Largest Aerobics Class, " which included ; 150 colleges around the country that participated the fitness week. These colleges held their aerobi classes simultaneously. The intramurals program is one of the most wide used programs on campus. It is also one of the mc beneficial for the campus because it provides tl opportunity for fun and good health. M Robertson attempts r pocket during the sprirtg intr .nt. (Photo by Heib Stokes) f {.i::PM In the intramural Softball playoff game, female division, Alpha Gam Allyson Chlsholm mshes to throw the ball so she can get a Phi Mu oppo- nent out. Although Phi Mu fiad beaten them in the past, the Alpha Gams won the playoff. (Photo by Scott Roberts) Silver Bullet team members Channing Cope and Stacey Thigpen get in some practice after a game with the Semi- noles. (Photo by Shannon Wells) Intramural Results Sport Sofltiall Basketball Volleyball Flag Foolball Pull Pull Goll Winner Redbids (M) Rice Hall (W) Bulls (Ml Phys Ed, Maiofs (W) Smashers (M) LaGrange Hall (W) Silver Bullets (M) Rice Hall (W) Sigma Chi (M) Alpha Gamma Delta (W) Allen Gardner Sieve Complixi Free Throw Contest. Bowling Badminton. Singles Mike Claunch (M) Allison Harrison (W) Sigma Chi (M) Alpha Gamma Delta (W) Amer Othman (M) Jennifer Duncan (W) Badminton, Doubles Amer Othman. Chee i e (M) Monica Moran. Jenniler Duncan (W) 8-Ball Pool, Singles; David Styles (M) Bridget Connell (W) 8-Ball Pool, Doubles Brad Shelton Matt Pnde Table Tennis, Singles: Bryon Gibson (M) Christy Maples (W) Table Tennis. Doubles; Steve Miller. Keith Harris (M) Bridget Connell, Christy Maples (W) Water Basketball; Sigma Alpha Epsilon (M) Alpha Gamma Delta (W) Tennis. Singles Richard Wakefield (M) Christy Maples (W) Tennis. Doubles Jon Cardwell, Chad Rundlett (M) Jennia Fredrick, Angela Butler (W) UNA 5K Run Richard Barry (M) Lynn Sinnpson (W) Bench Press, to 148 lb, class: Chns Gregg. 225 lb Bench Press, 148,5 to 181 lb.: Scott Cornelius. 295 lb. Bench Press. 181 5 to 220 lb.: Ken Higinbotham. 380 lb. Bench Press, 220 plus wt class Ken Nichols, 345 lb CO ' Ed Division Bowling McCoys Decoys UNA 5K Run: Sherry Sanders Tim Rhodes with the protection of the Lion defense, quarterback Alan Pate hands off the ball to one of his running backs. (Photo by Shannon Wells) Football Results Overall Record: 3-7 Opponent Score Central Missouri St. 28-7 Mississippi College 3-31 Delta State 6-31 Newberry 21-7 Fori Valley State 23-34 Jacksonville State 13-48 Troy State 9-31 Livingston 14-0 West Georgia 26-28 Valdosta State 17-34 Wide receiver Troy Nelson breaks away from the Newberry opposition. (Photo by Daren Whitaker) On route to the end zone, sophomore Tyrone Rush drags a Jacksonville State player with him. (Photo by Shannon Wells) unpredictable Season By Mollie H. McCutchen As the football team finished spring drills, the coaching staff felt confident in the team ' s ability and talent, with several key players returning from the 1990 team that made it to the NCAA playoffs. The team was dealt its first blow before the season started, however, as starting quarterback Craig Bryant opted to sign a contract with a minor league baseball team affiliated with the Seattle Mariners. The coach- ing staff scrambled to fill the vacant slot, but the loss of Bryant was to affect the team through the season. The team travelled to Warrensburg, Mo., for a rare opener on the road, playing in torrential rain and high winds on a field that looked as though it hadn ' t been mowed all summer. Despite the adverse weather and playing surface, the Lions, ranked 12th nationally, posted a 28-7 win. Punter John Crittenden, on his first kick in a Lion uniform, shattered the school record for the longest punt with an 80-yard kick. He also broke the record for average in a game with an average of 52 yards. The team travelled next to Mississippi College, only to take a 3 1 -3 thrashing from the Choctaws, as three key starters were lost to injuries for the rest of the season in the first game. Finally returning home, the team looked to make adjustments, and begin anew as Delta State arrived at Braly Stadium with a 1-2 record. UNA had not lost at home to the Statesmen since 1975, but six Lion turnovers and 352 total yards of offense for the States- men led to the Lions ' embarrassing 31-6 defeat. The team recorded a 21-7 win over Newberry Col- lege the following week in front of 6,100 fans who had turned out for the homecoming game. Tailback Tyrone Rush carried 33 times for 156 yards, with one touch- down, while transfer Stacey Stewart saw his first action at the UNA helm. Stewart passed for 154 yards and two touchdowns in the Lion victory, while the UNA defense forced three turnovers. Fort Valley State rolled into town nationally-ranked, and left with a 34-23 win in a game that displayed UNA ' S split personality. The Lion defense recorded one of the best performances of the season, holding the Wildcats to just 199 yards of total offense, and UNA quarterback Stacey Stewart threw for six touchdowns in the game. Unfortunately, three of those touchdowns were scored by the Wildcat defense on interceptions returned for 32-, 68-, and 80-yard scores. (Continued on next page) Freshman kicker J.D. Byars converts the extra point against Newberry College. (Photo by Daren Whitaker) In his fourth season as head football coach, Bobby Wallace smiles In approval of the action on the field. (Photo by Shan- non Wells) unpredictable Season . . . (Continued from previous page) What had begun as a promising season soon turned even more dismal. The L ions managed to win only one of their remaining five games, and ended the year with a meager 3-7 record. A 48-13 loss to Jacksonville State, followed by a 3 1 -9 loss to Troy State preceded UNA ' S lone Gulf South Conference win. The team defeated Livingston 1 4-0 behind a touch- down pass from Stewart to Troy Nelson, and a fumble recovery that was returned for a touchdown by Tony Foster. A 28-26 loss to West Georgia, and a 34-12 loss to Valdosta State closed out an unexpected losing season for UNA. " It was a disappointing season, " said Head Coach Bobby Wallace. " We had high expectations going into the season, " he said. The loss of Bryant to professional baseball and inju- ries to several key starters affected the Lions through- out the season. " We just didn ' t do a real good job of handling adversity, " said Wallace. Despite the frustrating turn the season took, there were some bright spots for the Lions. Senior Troy Nelson broke both the school and GSC records for kickoff return yardage. Nelson ended his playing days at UNA with 1,959 career yards on kick off returns. Nelson also broke the school record for most career all-purpose yards, finishing with 4,056 yards. Freshman Marcus Hunter made a remarkably quick switch from offense to defense. Hunter, who started the first six games at tight end, was moved to defense to fill vacancies created by injuries. He was named GSC Defensive Player of the Week for his performance in the game against Livingston. In the game. Hunter recorded ten tackles, made three quarterback sacks, and caused a fumble. Wallace also credited several other players for theii performances, including Harvey Summerhill, Myror Miller, Chris Williams, Nelson, and sophomore Tyrone Rush. " The seniors that we had really have done a lot foi this program, and it ' s disappointing to me to see therr have to leave after this kind of season, " said Wallace. " They came in when we were as down as we were in 1988, and got us to the playoffs in 1990. You ' ve got to take your hat off to those seniors for the jot they ' ve done in re-establishing the program, " he said The Lions learned in January that offensive coordi nator Randy Campbell was leaving UNA to return tc Auburn, his alma mater, to assume the duties of quar terback coach. But, the Lions also learned that quar terback Steve Christopher, a 6A All-State performei in high school, had decided to transfer to UNA frorr the University of Alabama. Considering the remarkable job Wallace and his coaching staff have done in the four years since takinc over the football program, the Lions should bounce back and quickly regain what respect they might have lost after such an unpredictable season. Football Team— Front Row: Alan Pate, Tony Foster, Arthur Brandon, Walter Tipton, Harvey Summertilll, John Chttendon, Scott Pruett, Quln- ton Woods, Woody Smothers. Alan Watklns. Row 2: Stacey Stewart. Brad Lowery, Joe Onell. Ray Boudreaux. Anthony Brooks, Roman McLeod. Myron Nance. Kenny Lofton, Steve Stamba. Jeff Summerford. Row 3: Tyrone Rush, Lyndell Robinson, Lawrence Green, William Vinson, Ricky Gandy. Heath Boyd, Brad Stepp. Thomas Counts, Daryl Green. Row 4: Pop Williams. Gene Richardson. Tripp Busby, Eric Groom, Nate George. Myron Miller, J.D. Byars. Mike Coalson, Troy Nelson, Gale Manley. Row S: Lee Craft. Duffy Sottolo. Brad Condray. Mike McClenlon. Shennan Saulsberry. Jarvis Jamar. MarV Williams. Ken Belsar. Marvin Oglesby. Andrew Glider. Row 6: Henry Douglass, Lewis Williams. Jen-od Baugus. Mike Jackson. Paul Haverstlck. Iv Marsh. Anthony McMullen. Patrick Breazeale. Mike Rey- nolds. Jason Adklns. Row 7: Connor Farmer. Scott Brownlow. Shane Cox, Jay Bendall. Nick Alexander, Michael Luker, Randy Bell. Chrts Jonas, Sam Graham, Jeff Redcross. Row 8: Jenrod McCord, Mark Lewis, Malcolm Lanier, Brtan Long, Lee Morris, Ronald Harper, Richard Qarris, Nate Killer Sean Edwards, Tony Yancey. Row 9: Jackie Wallace, Scott Basden, Bubb Hallman, Amos Hytower, Tony Johnson, John Thompson, Ashley Ingram Prinliss Orr, Cory McCoy, Willie Jones. Row 10: Chris Williams, Kin Tayloi Mike Williams, Mike Lucas, Barry Hampton. Jason Smith. Sherman Johr son. Jimmy Gay. Chad Harrison, Shane LIndsey. Row 11: WaltSummcri Allen Spencer, Ralph Crook, Marcus Hunter, Cario Gray, Charles Harrli Darryl Alexander, Brian Walters, Joel Bradley. Scott Davis. Row 12: Jal Surbaugh, Kyle Carter, John Record, O.J. Patrick, Antonio Holley, Georg Williams. Scott Hunter. Kevin Jackson. Rod Fuqua. Row 13: Chris Bailer tine. Scott Haataja. Lyndel Rhodes. Russ Lsmay. Andy Mann. Brant Llawt lyn, Jason Gandy. Jody Dodd. Cralg Kelly. Greg Greenhaw. Back Row Coach Ikey Fowler, Malcolm Hall, Coach Randy Campbell, Coach Raj mond Monica, Head Coach Bobby Wallace, Coach Alvln Brigga, Coic Marty Jackson, Coach Glenn Davia, Coach Ronnie Shirtey. Senior Troy Nelson leaps over two Gamecocks to snare the ball. Nelson broke two school records and a Gulf South Con- ference record during his last playing season at the univer- sity. (Photo by Shannon Wells) Following a reception, sophomore Steve Stamba (24) is con- gratulated by Marcus Hunter. (Photo by Shannon Wells) t Sophomore Tyrone Rush protects the ball as he prepares to i y burst through the opposition ' s defensive line. (Photo by Shan- non Weils) The Lion defense fights for a loose ball against Jacksonville State. (Photo by Shannon Wells) 1 mi- Harlon Hill Trophy winner Ron West runs the ball for Pitt State. The trophy Is given annually to the player judged to be the best In NCAA Division II football. It Is named after UNA alumnus Harlon Hill. (Photo by Shannon Wells) Watching from the stands are hostesses Crysti Scott, Myra Mewboum, Angle Putman, Beth Reynolds and Melissa Banks. The NCAA Championship Hostesses are responsible for host- ing the various events and activities that are held In conjunc- tion with the game. (Photo by Shannon Wells) NCAA Championship Hostesses— Front Row: Kristle Rivers, LaTressa Roulhac, Krista Abercrumbie, Crysti Scott, Sharman Smith. Row 2: Cynthia Thompson, Charese Nelson, Erica Miller, Mona Ray, Allison Hoover, Allyson Chlsholm. Row 3: Angle Allard, Susie Oeitz, Lovelia Jones, Angle Putman. Row 4: Beth Reynolds, Diana Lewis, Jill Chandler, Susan Smith, Heather King. Row 5: Melissa Banks, JulleAnn Hill, Carol Becker. Row 6: Lia Pope, Heidi Holcomb, Monica Robinson, NIkkl Barrett, Myra Mewboum. Row 7: Ebony N. Cromartie, Angela A. Butler, Andrea Mitchell, Shelley Gwinn, Amy Moore, Tabitha Adcock. Back Row: Dawn Victor, Monica Stallings, Terrl Nicholas, Melissa Kay Watson, Melissa Kelly, Sonia Ezell, Tamsie Coker, Mia KImbrough, Geana Watson, Lucy Rogers. Battle to be the Best By Leigh Ann Wilson ' Beginning Friday, December 1 1 , the Shoals area ' as invaded by Gorillas and Gamecocks for the NCAA •ivision II Championship Footbcill Game that was osted by the university in its own Braly Municipal tadium on Saturday, December 12. The Pittsburg State (Kansas) Gorillas and thejack- Dnville State University (Alabama) Gamecocks had ' on the right to compete in the National Cham- ionship. Prior to the game, the teams arrived in the Shoals Friday and were greeted by UNA ' s NCAA [ostesses. NCAA Hostess Shelly Gwinn said that she enjoyed eing a hostess. " It was great to meet so many people pm other universities. It was an honor to represent INA. " The teams were treated to a " Jingle Bell Rock " ban- |uet and dance, which was hosted by the Florence Chamber of Commerce and was held at Listerhill Credit Union. During the banquet, the Harlon Hill Trophy was iwarded to Pittsburg State ' s Ron West. The sixth annual award is named for former UNA and Chicago Bears receiver Harlon Hill of Killen. On Saturday, a parade was held in downtown Flor- ence that featured country singer Lee Greenwood, who performed the National Anthem and " God Bless the USA " during pre-game festivities. An estimated crowd of 1 1 ,683 watched as the Gorillas crushed the Gamecocks 23-6. Included in the audience was Randy Owen, a Jax State alumnus and lead singer of the country group Alabama. After the game, Pitt State coach Chuck Broyles told the TimesDaify, " It wasn ' t an easy football game. Today we got some balls bouncing our way. " Jacksonville State ' s coach Bill Burgess told the newspaper, " Pittsburg State has a fine football team. Their players play hard and they just did a great job. " Harlon Hill Trophy winner and Pitt State receiver West said, " I just wanted to help the team win the national championship after the team helped me win the Harlon Hill Trophy. " The Gorillas finished the season with a 13-1-1 record, while the Gamecocks were 12-1. The NCAA game Is televised nationally. This year a crew from ESPN was present. (Photo by Mollle H. McCutchen) Despite the cold weather, the game attracted a number of fans. Around 1 1 ,683 people attended this year ' s game. (Photo by Shannon Wells) Two Jubilant team members from Pittsburg State look over their new trophy. Pittsburg Stale beat Jax State 23-6. (Photo by Mollle H. McCutchen) (Editor ' s Note: All statistics, records, and rankings or this spread are as of January 24, 1992.) Going the Distance! By Eric Epler Senior Kevin Johnson tries to attract the referee ' s atten- tion during a hotly contested home game against Delta State. (Photo by Mollle H. McCutchen) Rebuilding. We ' ve all heard that ugly word before, which can only mean one thing — expect a mediocre season with many ups and downs. Following a 29-4 campaign that included four tour- nament championships and an NCAA Division 11 National title, the critics began licking their chops, but someone forgot to tell the 1991-92 Lions that it was all right to lose. As 1 ,600 screaming eager fans packed into Flowers Hall for the First Federal Pepsi Tipoff Tournament, it appeared that all the skeptics were dead-on in their predictions. North Alabama lost to Ferris State (Mich.) 91-88. Though the fans were upset and the players disap- pointed, the Lions never lost sight of another outstand- ing season. The loss actually helped Head Coach Gary Elliott and his team as they embarked on a wild and unbeatable two-month haul. Someone forgot to tell the Lions that it was all right to lose. UNA proceeded to win 16 of their next 17 games go a perfect 4-0 in the Gulf South Conference to finisl up the first half of the season at 16-2, and tie a 15 year-old record for consecutive wins (13). The team was led by senior center Ricky Johnson who was the only starter back from the national cham pionship team. Johnson led the squad in rebounds am had season highs of 23 points against number twc Delta State, and 20 rebounds against West Georgia Two players from Tuscaloosa also returned fo Coach Elliott. Darryl Hardy led the team in assists am at 5-feet-lO was third overall in rebounding. Senio forward James Spencer was a four-year letterman am also led the team in free-throw percentage. Erric Smith was the only other returning lette winner for UNA. Smith appeared in all 18 games ii the first half of the season and boasted a team higt three steals per game. He also scored a career higl 29 points against Morehouse College on January 22 Also making contributions from the bench wen returners Robert Sorenson, red-shirt junior Patricl Fairley, and red-shirt freshman Scott Cooper. (Continued on next pagej Basketball Team— Front Row: Student Coach Gary Beals, Lin- coln Roach, Robert Sorenson, Wendyl Daniel, Ricky John- son, Patrick Fairley, James Spencer, Earlls Bridges, Errlc Smith, Student Assistant Coach Fred Stafford. Back Row: Assistant Coach Billy Gamble, Manager Conley Bush Manager Jody Hayes, Anthony Candlsh, Scott Cooper, Wile Henley, Mario Roosley, Darryl Hardy, Doug Undenwood Trainer Kevin McDanlel, Head Coach Gary Elliott. In his first game as a Lion, Nate Morris goes over the Delta Stale defense to score. Morris transferred from Mis- sissippi State and helped lead the Lions In their victory over the second-ranked Statesmen. (Photo by Moille H. McCutchen) Cheering the team on from the sidelines, junior Eartls Bridges voices Lion support during a game against con- ference rival Jacksonville State. (Photo by Mollie H. McCutchen) Senior James Spencer sneaks through Jackson- ville ' s defense for a layup. (Photo by Moille H. McCutchen) Men ' s Basketball 57 To score two of his 22 points against Livingston, Errlc Smith drives to the hoop. (Photo by Shannon Wells) In a November exhibition game, Eartis Bridges hits a Jumper over a player from the Russian National team. (Photo by Shannon Wells) Nate Morris gets hacked In the act against Livingston. Morris converted the three- point play enroute to his 12 points of the game. (Photo by Shannon Weils) J Editor ' s Note: All statistics, records, and rankings on lis spread are as of January 24, 1992.) jjoing the Distance . . . (Continued from previous page) The newcomers were led by the man from Mon- ;eIlo, Miss., Eartis Bridges. Bridges led the Lions in :oring and was named Gulf South Conference Player the Week for his 3 1 -point, 1 3-rebound performance jainst Delta State and his 21 -point, eight rebound ime at Georgia College. j The Lions also welcomed two international players om Trinidad, West Indies. Lincoln Roach was a wel- )me surprise off the bench for Elliott and had a iason high of 23 points against Baptist Christian, ' endyl Daniel became a very consistent player in the iddle and used his 6 ' 6 " frame to grab timely offen- ve rebounds. Perhaps the biggest change in UNA ' s roster came ith the addition of transfer Nate Morris. Morris came I North Alabama from Mississippi State University in lid-January and immediately produced big numbers. I only his third game in a Lions uniform, Morris layed 22 minutes and scored 11 points. Shaky Doug Underwood brought solid backcourl ball handling and Wiley Henley contributed as UNA ' s fourth guard. Other members of the team include guards Mario Roosley, Kirt Dolly and Anthony Caudlish. In his four seasons as head basketball coach at the university, Gary Elliott has taken the Lion program to the top of the NCAA Division II. By the middle of the 91-92 season, Elliott could boast an overall record of 81-25 at North Alabama and he had the highest win- rung percentage (73.8) in the school ' s history. He had a home record of 48-2 and an NCAA Tournament record of 12-1. For his accomplishments, Elliott was named 1991 Kodak Division II Coach of the Year. And so what was supposed to be a season of uppers and downers suddenly turned into a rainbow for the Lions. North Alabama never lost confidence and decided to show the country that they meant business. Did someone mention the word rebuilding? (Continued on next page) Senior guard Darryl Hardy slices through the defense for an easy deuce. (Photo by Shannon Wells) Freshman guard Doug Underwood chases down a UAH player with the ball. (Photo by Shannon Wells) In a game against Athens State Wendyl Daniel converts on an offensive rebound. (Photo by Scott Roberts) Men ' s Basketball 59 Going the Distance (Editor ' s Note: All statistics, records, and rankings on this spread are as of March 5, 1992; prior to conference tournament play.) (Continued from previous page) The second half of the season brought many questions, such as. could the Lions continue their winning streak? And could they continue to wreak havoc in the Gulf South Con- ference? Well. North Alabama seemed ready to answer the first question, but the second question would be a disaster. Livingston stepped into Flowers Hall and actually became famous. With the victory. UNA now owned a 14-game over- all winning streak, which was the longest in school history for one season and the longest total winning streak in school history. The pluvious longest total streak was 1 3 games from the last game of 197b through the first 12 games of 1977. Mississippi College promptly halted the Lions ' streak two days later (81-71), but the streak remains in the record books for at least another year. The next seven games proved to be the downfall in the Lions ' season. UNA dropped six of the last seven games while only avenging their earlier loss to Mississippi College (89-79). North Alabama dropped to fourth overall in the GSC and were bumped from the nation ' s top 20. Lapses of concentration and poor shooting hurt the Lions in losses to West Georgia, Valdosta State and Livingston. UNA hung tough against Division n powerhouse Jackson- ville State but couldn ' t pull it out as they lost 104-91. The team did enjoy a balanced attack in the scoring and rebounding department but the defensive side wasn ' t strong, allowing teams easy buckets. UNA finished its regular season at 18-9, which Coach Elliott respects. " After losing three starters from the Natjonii Championship squad, the new guys did a terrific job. " Sure the Lions had their ups and downs, but they wer never unexciting. In UNA ' s 127-57 win over DeVry Inslitut on January 4, the Lions shattered several school record: most points in a game (127), most points scored at horn and in Flowers Hall (127), widest margin of victory (70 widest margin of victory at home and in Flowers Hall (70 and most field goals made in a game (58). Individual honors go to back-to-back GSC Players of th Week in Eartis Bridges and Erric Smith. James Spencer als joined the two on the Arby ' s Thanksgiving All-Toumamei Team. Lincoln Roach also stepped into the spotlight when h shot 100 percent from the field by going 10-10 against Ba| i list Christian on December 2. The old mark was set by thre, others (91.5 percent) dating back to 1971. Three names that are synonymous with North Alabam basketball are four-year players Darryl Hardy, Spencer an Ricky Johnson. Johnson and Hardy landed a spot on th Pepsi Tipoff All-Toumament Team while all three have give the fans some great performances. In four years at North Alabama, Coach Elliott has run h: record to 83-32 and an unbelievable 49-11 at home. Thi 1991-92 campaign may not have been the greatest, bi somehow for the people who have enjoyed this team it wi be remembered as such. 1 A canter from Trinidad, West Indies, Wendyl Daniel dunks the ball for two of his 15 points against Livingston College. (Photo by Shannon Wells) Senior Erric Smith glides past the Augusta College defense to shoot. One of four players to retum from the national cham- pionship team, Smith scored 13 points against Augusta. (Photo by Shannon Wells) F - Getting ready to go for a rebound are Wendyl Daniel and Livingston ' s Steve Hoover. (Photo by Shannon Wells) Students and other local fans pack Flowers Hall for the first home game of the season. (Photo by Shannon Wells) In an IntenM momsnt, h«« l b«sketb«U coach Gary Elliott watch«s th« court action during a game against UAH. (Photo by ShanrMn Wells) (Editor ' s Note: All statistics, records, and rankings oi this spread are as of January 28, 1992.) 1 Rebuilding a Team By Mollie H. McCutchen Senior guard Jeanlece Slater struggles to gain control of a loose ball against Delta State ' s Michelle Lollar. (Photo by Shannon Wells) The women ' s basketball team faced a major rebuild- ing project after last season. The team had only two players returning from the previous season and had lost its five starters. Hoping to recoup his losses, Head Coach Wayne Byrd recruited six junior college trans- fers, a lone freshman, and a transfer from Valdosta State. Although four of the JUCO transfers (Kellye Earnest, Sabrina Smith, Kristy Ward and Rhnea Ellenburg) had played together at Wallace State Community College the previous year, Byrd knew the new players couldn ' t rely solely on having played together in junior college when the Lady Lions opened play in the always tough Gulf South Conference. The team was also counting on the experience of returning guard Jeaniece Slater and senior guard Becky Hays, who transferred from Valdosta State and who was forced to sit out two years under GSC rules. The team struggled early in the season, losing its first five games before earning a win over Division I Troy State. The Lady Lions opened GSC play with an 88-93 overtime loss to Jacksonville State and went on to finish with a 2-4 record over the first half of the con ference schedule. One of the victories that showed the team ' s detepj mination came at home in January as the women hosted Livingston in a conference matchup. Upon find ing themselves down 28-39 at half time to a Lady Tigei team that seemingly made every shot it attempted, th Lady Lions turned the game around, outscoring Living ston 50-17 in the second half to take a 78-56 win. Byrd, who credited the team ' s defensive play with earning the win, said, " We picked it up a notch, and we played about as hard as we ' ve played all year. ' Although the Lady Lions began the season with several close losses, Byrd knew the slow start was nol due to lack of effort. " They ' ve tried to do all we ' ve asked them to do, " he said. " I have been disappointed with the results, but not the effort. " " I knew coming in that this group would work hard, and would play hard, and I really thought that wouldj be enough to get us out of some tough situations, ' Byrd said. (Continued on next page minii In a game against Mississippi College, junior Sabrina Smith eludes the defense and takes a shot. (Photo by Tom Piper) Driving past the Delta State defense, Jennifer Henderson goes In for a layup. (Photo by Shannon Wells) Coach Wayne Byrd talks to his players during a time out In the game against Living- ston. The Lady Lions beat Livingston 78-56. (Photo by Shannon Wells) Women ' s BasketlMll 63 Junior guard Rhnea Ellen- burg looks for a teammate to pass to during the game against Livingston. (Photo by Shannon Wells) Lady Lions guard Becky Hayes passes around UUW ' s tight defense Marcia Cotton. (Photo by Mollle H. McCutchen) Junior Jennifer Henderson pulls down a rebound against Delta State. (Photo by Shannon Wells) Women ' s Basketball Team— Front Row: Manager Beth Calvert, Linda Parker, Krlsty Ward, Jamie Brading, Sabrina Smith, VIckl Brown, Jennifer Henderson, Becky Hays, Assistant Coach Steve Martin. Back Row: Trainer Gray McDonald, Jessica Christ, Bridget Holland, Keliye Earnest, Paula Story, Caroli Baker, Rhnea Ellen- burg, Jeaniece Slater, Bonnie Barllett. lebuilding a Team . . . (Continued from previous page) UNA had a tough task ahead going into the second ilf of conference play, as the women faced having play four straight GSC opponents on the road in a inference that usually favors the home team. The Lady Lions knew the importance of finding a ly to win on the road, and move up in the GSC stand- gs, as only the top four teams at season ' s end are igible to compete in the GSC Tournament. Despite picking up non-conference wins over Mis- ssippi University for Women and the University of abama-Huntsville, the women could not sustain lough momentum to help them defeat GSC foes. UNA St all four of its conference games on the road, eluding a 101-80 defeat at the hands of nationally- ranked Delta State. Although Smith and Hays com- bined for 44 points to lead the Lady Lions, Delta State held off a final surge by UNA and pulled away for the win. Knowing that their chances of making the confer- ence tournament field had been eliminated, the Lady Lions ended their season with a 105-81 thrashing of Valdosta State. Slater, EUenburg, and Hays combined for 13 three-point shots made during the contest, set- ting a new school record. The women had broken an earlier record previously in the season when UNA made nine three-point shots January 27 in the loss to Mississippi College. UNA finished with a 3-9 GSC record and a 9-16 record overall. Senior transfer from Val- dosta State Becky Hays and Jacksonville Slate ' s Beverly Lee collide In a struggle after a loose ball. (Photo by Mollie H. McCutchen) Directing the women ' s basketball team to run down court and take defensive position Is Head Coach Wayne Byrd. Bryd led the Lady Lions for his tenth year. (Photo by Mollie H. McCutchen) Women ' s Buketlull 65 Making the Effon By Mollie H. McCutchen With four talented players returning and a handful of skilled newcomers coming in, Lady Lion Head Coach Ande Jones beheved UNA was ready to re- establish its dominance in one of the toughest confer- ences in Division II volleyball. But a knee injury to senior Kristie Grant during the summer changed UNA ' S hopes into disarray. " She was our senior leadership, and our senior setter, " said Jones. " I knew losing her would hurt But a Knee injury Id senior Krisfle Gram during the summer changed UNA ' S hopes imo disarray. us, " she said, " but I didn ' t know how big an effect would have on us. " " Ultimately, it did have a considerable effect on i because we had to use three inexperienced playei to fill that one position, " Jones said. Seniors Monica Gray, Kisha Love, and Christir Stover stepped in to provide some leadership for it women. Gray and Love both repeated their extraorc nary performances of the previous season, and agai received post-season honors. Gray was named to t All-Gulf South Conference Tournament Team for H second time in as many years, while Love was name to the All-GSC Team for a second time. Love wf named to the All-Region Team as well. Stover saw considerable playing time during i season, after serving in a back-up role last year, ar " did a really good job for us, " Jones said. (Continued on next pagt Reaching for the stars, the volleyball team tries to secure a Gulf South Confer- ence title. Unfortunately the team finished fourth. (Photo by Ed Carr) Christine Stover gets ready to serve the ball during the first conference game. (Photo by Tom Piper) Christine Stover and Kisha Love concentrate on returning the ball during action against UTMarlin. (Photo by Janet Wassner) Daphne Smith jumps for the ball while teammates ready themselves for action. The volleyball team finished with an overall record of 10-17. (Photo by Tom Piper) Vollerball 67 Making the Effort . . . (Continued from previous page) Stephanie Copeland, a junior college transfer from Jefferson College in DeSoto, Mo., and freshman Angela Hill both performed well in their first season for the Lady Lions. ' To come into this kind of program and play the caliber of teams that we play, and not have a great deal of experience is difficult, " Jones said. " We lacked the size and some of the hitting strength that we normally have, " said Jones, " but the effort was always there. " Jones also credited newcomers Susie Pace and Daphne Smith for their contributions in back-up roles. With six GSC championships in nine years, the Lady Lions hosted the conference tournament, and looked to regain the title they had claimed for an amazing five years in a row before stumbling the past two seasons UNA entered the tournament with an unexpectec 9-15 record, and would eventually place fourth in thi competition. " We had been playing well just befon the tournament, but I think we just peaked too soon, ' Jones said. " We played flat all weekend. It ' s disappoint ing not to play better at home, " she said. The women ended the season with a 10-17 record the first time since 1981 that the Lady Lions finish© with a losing record under Jones. However, Jones is confident that the women wil fare much better next season. " We have a gooi nucleus of this group coming back for next year, " shi said. " We ' re looking forward to really good thing; ahead for us, " she said. With her eyes on the ball, Steff Copeland gets ready to return the ball over the net. (Photo by Scott Roberts) Angela Hill returns the ball as Christine Stover and Keena Walls loolt on. The team was playing Jax Slate in the Gulf South Conference Championship. (Photo by Tom Piper) Volleyball Results Overall Record: 10-17 Opponent Score MUW Tournament West Georgia 15-12, 15-10, 13-15, 15-8 UT-Martin 4-15, 4-15. 6-15 Jacksonville State 7-15, 5-15, 7-15 MUW 13-15, 4-15, 8-15 Mississippi College 15-10, 9-15, 15-4. 15-4 Livingston University 13-5, 10-15, 13-15 Jacksonville State 15-13, 16-14, 2-15, 4-15, 5-15 UA-Huntsville 13-15, 15-11, 10-15, 8-15 UAH Tournament Presbyterian 2-15, 7-15, 16-14, 4-15 Trevecca 15-8, 15-6, 15-4 Tusculum 10-15, 15-8, 4-15, 9-15 West Georgia 15-5, 12-15, 12-15, 15-7 MUW 12-15, 11-15, 6-15 UT-Martin 2-15, 16-14, 3-15, 15-7. 17-15 Jacksonville State 12-15, 12-15, 15-12, 12-15 Mississippi College 15-11, 15-10, 10-15, 15-6 Livingston University 15-9, 9-15, 15-12, 10-15, 15-7 MUW 11-15, 8-15, 10-15 West Georgia 5-15, 15-11, 15-9, 15-5 Lady Braves ToumamenI St. Augustine 15-9, 15-12, 15-8 U. Soutti Carolina-Aiken 15-6, 15-7, 15-6 MUW 11-15, 4-15, 16-14. 5-15 UT-Martin 6-15, 12-15, 4-15 UA-Huntsville 10-15, 11-15, 15-8, 15-10 MTSU Cancelled due to proration GSC Toumament Jacksonville State 6-15, 6-15, 11-15 Mississippi College 15-7, 9-15, 15-5, 15-9 West Georgia 12-15, 13-15, 9-15 Volleyball Team— Front Row: Angela Hill, Christine Stover, Monica Gray. Row 2: Kisha Love, Dixie McCreless, Oeanna Clybum, Jeanne Hamm, Keena Walls. Row 3: Tricla Burcham. Back Row: Steff Copeland, Suzy Page, Daphne Smith. Concentrating his attention on the target at the end of the rifle team ' s 50-foot range, freshman Adam Earle gets ready to fire from the stand- ing position. (Photo by John Cahoon) Adjusting his weapon, senior Tim Price gets ready to fire some practice rounds at the rifle range. After having been away from the university because of his military ser- vice during the Guif War, Price is back on the rifle team. (Photo by John Cahoon) While practicing with the team, junior golf team member Blair Smith watches the ball ' s path after his swing. (Photo by Shannon Wells) On Target By Brent Bell At the dose of the 1990-9 1 rifle team season, new coach Sgt. Stuart Matina sat down with his team to discuss the direction of the university ' s shooting program. It became readily apparent to Matina that the team members were not satisfied with the direction of the program nor its lack of success. " We decided we wanted to create a prograrri capable of producing teams that could be considered among the sport ' s best, " said Matina. " We knew this would take time, dedica- tion, and lots of hard work; but every team member was pre- pared to make sacrifices. " Having set a goal, the team came to a common agree- ment on how to achieve it through a recruiting process, a more regimented and monitored conditioning program, and a more productive use of practice time. For the first time since the team ' s inception in 1981, a recruiting process began with hopes of bringing competi- tive shooters to the university. In the past the team has fielded squads consisting of mostly walk-ons. In an attempt to assist Matina in the process of recruiting and reorganiza- tion, student volunteer Brent Bell was brought on as a team manager. " We are currently implementing an aggressive recruiting program which includes looking outside of UNA ' S normal recruiting zone, " said Bell. " This is due to the fierce com- petition for recruits we ' ve encountered in this region. " Bell said the team has attained some recruiting success in the midwest and northeast regions of the country. In an attempt to strengthen further the team condition- ing program, health and physical education major Craig Keller was also brought on to assist Matina as team trainer. " When I was first approached by the team to develop and supervise their physical conditioning program, I honestly had no concept of the physical and mental strains that shooting competitively placed on these athletes, " said Keller. Keller was referring to the strength, endurance, and mental dis- cipline required to endure successfully the rigors of being strapped into 30 pounds of equipment for up to four hours while trying to remain perfectly still and mentally focused. The improvements in the program meant little without the hard work of the athletes. The beginning of the 1991 season saw the team ' s practice sessions become much more produc- tive, resulting in higher practice scores, as well as higher match scores. " It ' s amazing to me just how far the team has come ir a single semester. It ' s like coming back to a totally differen ' team; morale is high, and we ' re improving every day. ' defmitely feel the UNA rifle team is on the right track, " saic returning team member Tim Price, referring to his absena due to military service during the Gulf conflict. As supply sergeant, Matina has worked extensively withir the ROTC department at the university for the last two anc a half years; the rifle team, however, has been his first coach ing position. " I enjoy my position as supply sergeant at UH and the contact with students that it provides me, but th( challenges I have experienced as a coach have been a leam ing experience. I really enjoy working with the team, " saic Matina. The 1991-92 shooting team was led by Thom Lester, t junior from St. Louis, Mo., who served as team captain ana who currently holds the school record for this sport. The team opened its season with a victory over Middle Tennessee State University which was followed by its par ticipaUon in the Golden Eagle Invitational at Tennessee Tech " It was great opening up the season with a win agains MTSU, " said Lester. " It showed us the work was paying off Travelling to Tennessee Tech was a humbling experience that let us know how far we still had to go ... it helped keep things in perspective. " Following the match at Tennessee Tech came victories over Jacksonville (Fla.) University anc MTSU. The team then took an extended road trip, firing in three I tournaments in three days, with the first tournament beinc the Walsh Invitational at Xavier University in Cincinnati, OhiO: ' The team put together a less than stellar performance ai Xavier which proved to be the low point of the fall half ol the season. " We were all very disappointed with our perfor mances at Xavier and it was a long, quiet ride to Columbus, said second-ranked Robert Wycke. The team met that nigh ' to discuss its misfortunes. " I don ' t know what they did but it worked. I watched £ totally different team at Ohio State the next morning, " saic Coach Matina. At Ohio State the team put together its bes ' performance to that date, improving its score by almost 13C points. This performance was topped at the University ol Kentucky Invitational, where the team fired a 4,141; settinc a new school record. Getting In some practice time, junior Jerry McGaha tees off at tfie Oaks Golf Club. (Photo by Shannon Wells) Rifle Team— Adam Earle, Brent A. Bell, Tim Price, Robert Wyke, Thom Lester, Coach Stuart J. Matina. Back In the Swing By Mike Ward Golf Team— Front Row: Bill Hux, Greg Pollock, Greg Glover, Jason Regan, Tim Hux. Back Row: Scott Webb, Blair Smith, Andrew Smith, Jason Hollls, Jerry McGaha. The golf team went into the fall season hoping the 1991 eason would not be a repeat of the disappointing season had a year earlier. The team was not let down. " Our season went very very well this fall, " said Coach lilly Gamble. " The team played up to their potential this fall ;hich is something we didn ' t do last year. " The team began the fall season by placing second at the )NA Tournament. At the second tournament of the season, tie UT-Martin Tri-State Golf Classic, the team finished first. " The win in the UT-Martin Tri-State Golf Classic meant lot to us because we were unable to win a tournament last all, " said Gamble. The golf team also played in the Alabama Intercollegiate " oumament where it tied with Troy State University for fifth ilace. The last tournament of the fall season was in Orlando, " la., at the Citrus Bowl. The team placed eighth out of 1 6. " We have placed well in the four tournaments we played in this fall, " said junior golf team member Blair Smith. " We are looking forward to a good spring season. The team is excited. " Along with the team ' s overaU success, indi vidual mem- bers also distinguished themselves. Andrew Smith and Blair Smith made the All-Toumament team at the UT-Martin Qas- sic, and Bill Hux won the UNA Tournament. " All of the team performed well, but Blair Smith, Andrew Smith, Tim Hux and Bill Hux performed the best in tourna- ment play during the fall season, " said Gamble. " The key to a good golf season is to play all parts of the game well as well as having the desire and ability to play well, " said Gamble. " All of these elements of the game came together for us this fall season. " Golf Rifle 71 Cross Country Team — Front Row: Hulet Gregory, Chris Halvorson, Brian Hall, Desmond Su merel, Eric Poe, Ashley Robinson. Back Row: Chrlslal Nicholson, Wendy Barllg, Laura McFall, Caria Hoehn, Laurie Schechner, Renee Bussell. Cross country team mem- bers Chris Halvorson, Brian Hall and Hulet Gregory lead the pack along Pine Street during a daily training run. (Photo by Shannon Wells) Cross Country Results Meet Men ' s Place Alabama A M 3rd UNA Invitational 1st UT-Chattanooga 10th West Ga. Invitational 6th Berry Invitational 6th Vanderbilt Inv. 19th UAB Invitational 5th South Regional 2nd Meet Women ' s Place Alabama A M 4th UNA Invitational 1st UT-Chattanooga 11th West 6a. Invitational 4th Berry Invitational 5th Vanderbilt Inv. 15th UAB Invitational 4th South Regional 1st •PIxes indicate position among Gult South Conference sctiools competing. Back in the Race By Brian Dillard " It was painful . . . the toughest season I ' ve ever id, " said senior Hulet Gregory, a member of the en ' s cross country team. After knee surgery in the immer, Gregory said hard work and dedication led m to a second place spot on the team. He said his ;st effort came at the South Regional Meet, where ; helped the team finish a strong second among Gulf uth Conference teams. Gregory ' s recovery from surgery and efforts roughout the season were exemplary of the entire en ' s cross country team, which suffered through a sappointing 1991 season. " Last year was a throw-together team, " said Coach 2vin Bradford. " We were inexperienced and suffered juries. This year we had needed experience. We also we a hard-working group. Our guys gave 100 per- !nt, and I ' m proud of their efforts. " The men ' s team was led by freshman Eric Poe. Uthough Eric is a freshman, he showed great leader- lip, " said Gregory. " He provides a good basis for the ture of UNA cross country. " " After a disappointing season in 1990, I feel like our program is back on track, " said Gregory. " We finished the season in strong fashion at the South Regional Meet. We ' ve built a good foundation for 1992. I ' m looking forward to next season. " A strong running women ' s cross country team con- tinued its dominance in Gulf South Conference com- petition by finishing first among GSC schools at the South Regional Meet. The women ' s team was led by Laurie Schechner, who ran to a ninth place finish at the South Regional Meet, narrowly missing a trip to national competition. Schechner ' s running career began at Midwestern State in Texas where she was an academic Ail- American. A decade later and married with a family, Schechner decided to use her final year of eligibility to compete for UNA. " Her experience was a key factor, " said Bradford. " Laurie did a great job for us. I ' m very pleased with both teams. " The leader of the women ' s cross country team, senior Laurie Schechner, runs to a first place finish in the female division of the UNA invitational meet. (Photo by John Cahoon) Competing in the UNA invitational, freshman Ashley Robin- son races across one of the bridges on the course. The course Incorporated pari of the various nature trails at TVA. (Photo by Scott Roberts) Senior Brian Hall tries to keep his mind off of his pain as he competes in the UNA Invitational. (Photo by Scoti Roberts) Crojs Country 73 V " 1 Dressed in black for a funeral of sons, faculty members and degree candidates fill Flowers Hall for the spring commencement. For many, graduation was the last time they would gather with the people who had become familiar to them at the university and it marked the end to their academic studies. (Photo by Shannon Wells) ignijicanl glasses ' Wc hardly knew a soul wfien we started out, but as the semesters progressed we began taiking to the peopte around us, ' We shared notes and stiuhed together, ' We even walked to class together, As the year progressed so (hd our friendships, Andaiong with those friendships f we managed to broaden our minds significantly. : ■ ' s if4 r, ' - ' p %Mi ffWffffffVffwwf f ' ; BEVERLY A ABERNATHY, KiUra Commeicul Spinish CAROL ABERNATHY, Florence Accounting UTONIA ADKISSON, Florence Elementary Education PAMELA K AHRENS, Florence Psychology ROBERT W ALDRIDGE, Glen Allen Professional Geography MARSHA SHREE ALEXANDER, Moulton Elementary Education SKIP ALEXANDER, Hamilton Social Science KRlSTy ALLEN, Killen Early Childhood Education USA ANN ALLEN, Lenngton Elementary Education MONICA ALLEN, Haleyville Elementary Education LOR] LYNN ANDERSON, Connth, Miss Elementary Education STEPHANIE M ANGLE, Tuscumbu Criminal lustice SONYA BOGUS ARMENTROUT, Florence English ROBERT B ASQUITH, Huntsville Mathematics LEA 1 AUGUSTIN, Loretto, Tenn Elementary Education Representatives from school systems In Alabama and surrounding states attend the Education Job Fair. Students Billy Randolph and Tracie Gentle talked with Jack Elchenberg and Julia Jones from the Bartow County School System In Georgia. (Photo by MarV CasteeO , ,„ , , . . " t ' i KENLEY AUSTIN, Florence Biology ' Cco raphy MARK ELLIOTT AUSTIN, Tuscjioou ManaKtrmcnl MarketiD BETTY AYCOCK, Spruce Pine Criminal lusuce MICHELLE L. BACCUS, HaleyviUe Accounting MICHAEL SCOTT BACCETT, Anderson Economics Finance DONNA BAKER, HaleyvUle Accounting USA BALLINGER, Fayette Education PAULA BALLINGER, Huntsville Early Childhood Education ALISA BARNES, Guin Secondary Educauon Language Arts KRISTI HAYES BARNES, Florence Elementary Education THOMAS KEITH BARNES, Florence Environmental Biology MICHAEL W BARNETT, Moulton Accounting HEATHER DAWN BARRETT, Town Creek Social Work STACY LANE BARRINGER, Rogersville Mathematics GREGORY BASHAM. Waynesboro, Tenn lournalism By Mike Ward The education job hunt Each year hundreds of aspiring teachers gradu- ate from the uruversity armed with knowledge, zeal and a semester ' s worth of hands on experience. The one thing the education department cannot give these stu- dents, however, is a job after graduation. The university does assist these students, though, in the job hunting process by offering the Education Job Fair each year. " The Education Job Fair is really helpful in assisting the students with their job searches by putting them in con- tact with various school systems right here on campus, " said Bev Cheney, director of the Placement Office. " This way students will not have to travel as much to interviews. " The students signed up to interview with the ten participating school systems in advance of the Fair, held in Febru- ary. Each student had the opportunity to inter- view with two or three school systems during the day-long Job Fair. " I really enjoyed the Job Fair because it gave me the opportunity to practice my interview skills in a familiar environment, " said Dennis Willingham, a 1991 graduate who majored in history and Spanish secondary edu- cation. " I think more stu- dents should have taken the opportunity to inter- view with the schools since only 45 inter- viewed this year. " When asked what the personnel from the school systems think of UNA graduates, Cheney said, ' The numerous school personnel from school systems in Alabama and Georgia among other surrounding states, think very highly of our graduates. UNA has built a reputation of graduating some very good teachers and many school systems know this. " " I am very supportive of the Education Job Fair, " said Dr. Fred Hat- tabaugh, the dean of the School of Education. " It is a very good program. " The Education Job Fair was first implemented in the mid ' 80s and it has become an integral part of the education graduates link to job openings in Alabama, as well as in surrounding states. " We have no idea how many graduates actually get hired because of the Job Fair, " said Cheney. " But we do know that both the students and the school systems who return each year greatly benefit from the experience. " " ... it gave me the opportunity to practice my interview skills in a tamiliar environment. " —Dennis Willingham ■M S f Wf ' ' f Xf ff tJUSTINA BASKINS. Florence History En ish CRAIG BATE5, Cullman Music Education SHERRY R BAYLESS, Killen Computa Science MILES N. BEARD, jR,, Muscle Shoals Cnminal justice CAROLYN G. BECK, Montgomery Marketing REBECCA LYNN BELL, HuntsvUle Elementary Education DAVID H BERRY, Cypress Inn, Tcnn. Social Science GINA BERRY, Lutts, Tenn Social Work NICHOLAS E, BERRYMAN, Florence Music Education LISA BESHEARS, Killen Marketmg SHERRY 1, BEST, Sumiton Business Office Education Englisli MEUSSA BIBBEE, Decatur Marketing CASS BLANKE, Florence Accounting LAURA BLANTON, Decatur Secondary Education PAULA BLANTON, Double Spnngs Elementary Education CHRISTI BLASINGAME, Florence Maiketing Management MARK HILL BUXTON, Decatur CIS Management JULIE BOMPREZZI, Tuscumbia Early Childhood Education SUSAN I BONAMASSA, Homestead, Fla. Social Science ALICE ANNE BONFIELD, Tuscumbu Public Relatio ns RANDALL H BOOTHE, Muscle Shoals Social Work BETH BORDEN, luka. Miss, English CIS USA D BOURN, Florence Elementary Childhood Education BRL N |. BOWERS, Binmngham Marketing GENA BOWLING, Florence Public Relations HEATHER I BOWLING, Sheffield Management REBECCA L BOX, Sulligent Social Work Sociology TERESA JANE R. BRACKIN, Florence Social Work ANDY R, BRADFORD, Town Creek Secondary Education (Graduatel STEPHANIE BRADFORD, Killen Early Childhood Education ff ff ff ffffffp S l ' wwmfwm NANCY EMMERT BRADLEY, Florence E rly Childhood Education REBECCA LYNN BRACWELL, RujsellviUe Cnmiiul [usticc BRIAN BRANSCOME, Florence Tticatrt LINDA BRAY, Connih, Miss. Elemenury Education UNDA BREICHNER, SUverhill Computer Iniorniauon Systems CYNTHIA BRIDGEMAN, Scoitsboro English SUSANNE BRINK, Florence Home Economics I ' AIGE BRITNELL, Russellville Elementary Education ALLEN W BROOKS, Florence Marketing NANCY H BROWDER, Tuscumbia Marketing KIMBERLY M BROWN, AlbertTille Business OHice Education LORI PAT BROWN, Leiington Elementary Education TRICIA BROWNING, luka. Miss. Elementary Educanon MARGARET UNAM BURCHAM, Russellville Accounting Management LUCINDA SLEDGE BURCHEL, Decatur French English LESA K. BURGESS, Leoma, Tenn. Accounting SHAN G BURKHALTER, Lacey ' s Sprmg r V i SUZANNE BURLESON, Haleyville ►- Elemenury Educauon . i TAMMY BURLESON, Haleyville ' H Accounting Li l DONALD E BURNEY, Uxington Ut M Radio Television m RUTH BURNS, Florence rm. . Management ' % LJ TERESA BURNS, Fayette X Wm Home Economics Education T ' H TAMMY D BURTTRAM, Nauvoo fca Special Educauon m . BELINDA RAYE BUSBY, Empire k- li Management SUSAN O ' NEAL BUSE, Madison Marketing Mi CONIEY BUSH, Moulton r r Social Work y - M. ANGELA A BUTLER, Decatur A .Management Markeang ' A TONY CHAD BUTLER, Winiield B Marketing HP ' BEVERLY MICHELLE CABLER, KiUen Management KATHI LENAE CAMERON, Muscle Shoals Accounting fYW s MaiSSA CAMERON, Mount Hope Industrial Chemistr ' DANA CAMP, Florence Elementary Education lENNlFER LYNN CAMPBELL, Florence Music Education LEAH CAMPBELL, KiUen Management Marketing STACEY ROBIN CAMPBELL, Lexington Early Childhood Education DENIETA R CANTRELL, Vina Accounting MICHELE CANTRELL, Hamilton Elementary Education CHRIS H. CAROTHERS, Winiield Marketing EDWARD |. CARR, Florence Radio Tele ' ision ANGELA G CAVENESS, Marietta, Miss Secondary Education JOSEPH |, CHEN, Florence loumalism Marketing KEVIN CHOWNING, Florence Computer Information Systems STEVEN M. CLABURN, Connth, Miss Soaal Work REBECCA LYNN CLARK, Russellville Management TIMOTHY WAYNE CLARK, Florence Management toLu ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► By Tressy Peters and Karen Kimbrell Marching to the top Tightly packed on bleachers and in the aisles of Flowers Hall, parents, friends, and relatives, strained to pick out the people they came to see from out of a long line of black-robed degree candidates. As " Pomp and Circum- stance " was played, soon-to-be university alumni filed into rows of folding chairs on the basketball court. Before sitting down, the robed students picked up graduation programs that had been placed on each chair. Almost immediately they began searching for their names for the satisfac- tion of knowing they were about to graduate. Two of these students, Kim Greenway and Katie Cope, were surprised to find their names listed not once, but twice, on the program. Not only were they listed as degree candidates, but they were also named as recipients of the Turris Fidelis Award. Greenway and Cope were chosen by a joint committee of faculty and students to receive the award based on their grades and service to the university. The award, presented only at spring com- mencement, is the highest honor a graduat- ing senior can receive. The award could not have been given to more than two students, but since the committee believed both Greenway and Cope equally deserved the award this year, two awards were presented. " All the names of graduating seniors and those who had graduated since last spring were called out at the commit- tee meeting, " said Patricia Bums, executive secretary to the vice president for student affairs. " If no one on the committee had heard of them, their names were thrown out. " The remain- ing names were then dis- cussed and voted on. " I was very sur- prised, " said Greenway about receiving the award. " It was not some- thing I had worked toward or even thought about, but I was very happy to receive the award, especially since my parents were there to see me receive it. " Greenway became a graduate assistant in the university ' s intramural department after graduation. Cope also began graduate studies after graduation. " I didn ' t really know much about the award, " said Cope. " But I feel that it recognizes stu- dents who have given of themselves to the univer- sity, and it made my graduation night a memorable experience. " " It was not some- thing I had . . . even thought about, but I was very happy to receive the award. " —Kim Greenway ff f ' f-Y WVWfWTWTWTTT lASON CLAXTON, Athens i.cij raphy I ' ATRICIA P CLEMMONS, Rogcrsville harly Childhood Education R lOANNA CLEMMONS, Killen r-inance Economics BETH A COBB, Florence I ' dhlical Science SHERl COBBS, HuntsviUe TAMMY lONES COCKRELL, Florence Finance BECKY COLE, Bear Creek Fashion Merchandising lOETTA LA|OY COLLIER, Killen Early Childhood Education LARA E COLLIER, Florence Elementary Education MELANIE COLLIER, Killen HPER SADONNA COLLIER, Sheffield Biology lAMES A COLLUMS, JR., Sheffield Accounting SUSAN DIANNE COMEENS, Double Springs Accounting GINNY CONELL, Huntsville Computet Infonnation Systems CATHEY E, COOK, lion City, Tenn. Education Special After calling Katie Cope flett) and Kim Green- way (above) to the stage at graduation, Vice President for Academic AHaIrs and Provost Joe Thomas congratulates them on receiving the university ' s most prestigious award. Both Cope and Greenway were members o( the leadership honor society Omicron Delta Kappa. (Photo by Shannon Wells) s rW y wwrf rfWfWfTn IIM COOK, Florence Managemcni Maikciinf; SUSANNAH L COOK, Humsville Early Childhood EducatiOD HELEN COPELAND, Russcllvillc Finance STEPHANIE COTHRON, Stevenson Marketing M. CHAD COTTON, Bnlliant Secondary Education ANDY COUCH, Guin Marketing DAVE RICHARDSON COWART, Himtsville Marketing BILL COX, Waterloo Spanish History SUSIE COX, Red Bay Mathematics Physical Education REGINA CRAFT, Town Creek Secondary Education lASON CRANDALL, Florence Theatre CARLA L. CROONE, Leighton Administrative Office Services Management PATRICIA M. CROZIER, Gardendale History SUSAN DALRYMPLE, Madison Home Economics Education lERRV M DANEL, Hackleburg Secondary Education ikv ' iisiyii By Sandy McGee Hall (of Fame) in the family Four students made university history at the 1991 Honors Night ceremony when Ginger Adele Blankenship, Katherine Lee Cope, Kimberly Greenway and Richard Cole Huffman, II, were named to the campus Hall of Fame. To be eligible for the Hall of Fame, students must have a 2.0 grade point average on a 3.0 scale or a 3.0 GPA on a 4.0 scale. Graduating seniors for fall, spring ► and summer terms were ► considered for the honor. Cope, of Florence, said her induction was " definitely a big surprise. " " I didn ' t really under- stand what the Hall of Fame was until I was inducted into it and I realized what a true honor it really was, " she said. Cope, also named University Woman of the Year, was captain of the Golden Girls, the official hoste sses for the univer- sity. She was also presi- dent of Phi Eta Sigma freshman honor society, senior adviser for Alpha Lambda Delta freshman honor society, treasurer of the Omicron Delta Kappa scholarship and leadership honorary and Chief Justice of the SGA court. Greenway, of Meridi- anville, was also active on campus. She was a member of Kappa Delta Pi education honor soci- ety, Omicron Delta Kappa and Phi Kappa Phi honor society. She also chaired the Spring Fling and parking committees and served on the University Judicial Board. She had the highest GPA for all graduating health, physi- cal education and recrea- tion majors. In addition to being named to the HaU of Fame, Blankenship, of Harvest, also received the academic award for the highest GPA in the School of Education for interior design. She served two years as a SOAR counselor and was a member of Alpha Gamma Delta sorority. Serving as a resident assistant for Rivers Hall, running on the cross country team, and par- ticipating in Campus Out- reach are only a few of the activities that earned Huffman a spot in the Hall of Fame. He was also a member of Sigma Chi fraternity. " Campus involvement has been important to me, " Huffman said. ' Taking advantage of the programs and activities offered by the university has helped me feel like I have contributed. " " I didn ' t really understand what the Hall of Fame was until I was inducted Into it and I realized what a true honor it really was. " —Katie Cope fvff4 4rff 7¥r ' f ' ¥ 7 ? -)f¥ Y ' DONALD TROY DAVENPORT, Flofcna hinancc DANAD DAVDSON, RorcDM AiLiiuniirm HUtNT DAVIS, Spruce Pine I nmiiul lustice CARLA KAYE DAVIS, Crane Hill Early Childhood Education MELANIE KAY DAVIS, Cherokee Administrative Olfice Services TERRY E DAVIS, Spruce Pine Marketing KAREN BETH DEMPSEY, Russellville Early Childhood Education lENNIfER L DETRICK, Bowmansville, Ky Elementary Education lEFFREY C DICKINSON, Huntsville journalism LOYD A DILL, Sheffield Computer Information Systems waUAM BRIAN DILLARD, Florence Accounting ALISON DISHONGH, Leoma, Tenn Accounting THOMAS DORAN. Buroingham Biology JOHN A DOUGLASS, m. Alabaster Marketing GARY DOWNEY, Lawrenceburg, Tenn. Marketing xepting one of the four Hall of Fame awards 3m Dr. Paul Baird is Katie Cope. Cope was imed University Woman of ttie Year. (Photo ' Heit) Stokes) s . ' f r - r fV7¥?v r TV Wf ffffY rWtW f CHRIS DUH, Florence History Physiol Eduution KEITH E DUREN, Vim Marketing ABALEEN EDMONDSON, Florena Psychology IWRIS L. EDWARDS-BROWN, Sheffield Social Work NaUE EGGLESTON, Florence AdmmistratioQ TAMMIE YVONNE EGGLESTON, Sheffield Social Work MARY LYNNE ELLETT, Huntsville Finance Business DENNIS ENGLE, Florence Secondary Education Biology CYNTHIA EUBANK, Florence Computer Science PAME EVANS, Athens Elementary Education SHERRY MAY EVANS, Florence English Secondary Education, Graduate Student SHELLEY L. EZELL, Florence Industrial Hygiene ANGELA FARLEY, Phil Campbell Accountmg PATRICK LEE FARRIS, lasper Criminal justice DAVID BLAIR FAULKNER, Florence Management lEFFERY FERREN, Panama City, Fli Radio Television MARSHA HLES, Town Creek Elementary Education APRIL DAUNN FOLDEN, Florence Social Science KENT DANIEL FORE, Florence Social Work BELINDA SMFTH FOWLER, Muscle Shoals Early Childhood Education GREG FOWLER, Huntsville Professional Geography KIM MARIE FOX, Huntsville Early Childhood Education ANNAKAY FRANKLIN, Vina Busmess Office Education CARLTON FRANKLIN, |R., Florence Sociology UJEANNA FRANKS, RusseUville Mathematics Physics TERESE S. FRAZIER, Uwrencebuig, Tenn. Industrial Hygiene JENNIA YVONNE FREDERICK, Florence Elementary Education CHRISTOPHER FRYE, laspei Secondary Education Social Science JEFF FUTRELL, Florence Finance , ' Economics SCOTT F GARDNER, Sheffield Management Marketing fmm r wfWWF ff )fW% ' ' f AMY L G ARGUS, BooncviUe, Misj. Accounting CHRISTY GARNER, Bclraonl, Mijj. English CHRIS GENTLE, HaleyviUe Computer Science WANDA L GHOLSTON, Muscle Shoils Psychology Sociil ALFREDO GIACOMETTI, Fulton, Miss Spanish TRISHA GILES, HuntsvUle Early Childhood Education MICHAEL EDWARD GLAZE, Athens Physical Education lAMES STEPHEN GLENN, Florence Public Relations DANA VAL GOBER, Hodges Math Physics Education KATHRYN COINS, Cherokee Accounting STEPHANIE A GOOCH, Florence Accounting EPHRAIM GOVERE, Mahelreign, Zunbabwe Busine ss Administration, Graduate Student DAN K GRAHAM, Florence Computer Science DONNA GRAHAM, jasper Elementary Education WILLIAM HENRY GRAHAM, [R.. Curley Marketing MILLETTE T GRANVILLE, Muscle Shoals ReuiL Clothing LORIE ANN GRAVES, Florence Marketing Management CAROL ANN GRAY, Florence Music Education ROBYN T GRAY, Tishomingo, Miss. Math Computer Science BRAD GREEN, Rogersville Accounting DERBY R GREEN, Florence Criminal justice HULET GREGORY, Florence Finance Econoimcs USA GRITFUS, Decatur Elementary Education MARY KATHRYN GRIGSBY, Florence Intenor Design ANDREA GRISSOM, RussellviUe Nursing RHONDA L GRISSOM, Hamilton Spanish PEGGY GROBE, Spruce Pine Home Economics KLMBERLY GUFFEY, Florence Computer Science SHELLEY ANN GWINN, Dyersburg, Tenn- Finance Management SHAWN ALAN HAfLEY, Bartlett. Tenn Management s WWWff WWf ' WWWWfWfWWWWWfWW ' VWWWfTfWWW lULlA ANN HAGGARD, Waynesboro, Tcnn Early Chrldhood Education lENNIfER HAMBY, Phil Campbell Elcmentarv Education RENEE HAMMERSTAEDT, Florence Management CARU HARPER, Florence Accounting Finance LEAH OSBORN HARPER, Shelfield Mule etinj Finance SUSAN MARCIA HARPER, Florence Social Work ALLISON HARRISON, Florence Special Education MELANIE K HARRISON, Athens Computer Information Systems TEENA HATFIELD, Connth, Miss. Education ELIZABETH HATTON, Muscle Shoals Elementary Education lONATHAN HATTON, HaleyviUe Secondary Education Biology KEVIN H. HATTON, Muscle Shoals Marketmg MELISSA HAYES, Florence Adrrumstrative Office Services DALE ALAN HAYMON, Crane Hill Computer Information Systems TIMOTHY M HENRY, Muscle Shoals Accounting Marketing ► ► ► ► By E.B. Parker Coming back By the time someone finishes a bachelor ' s degree that person has spent about 16 years in school. But some students don ' t stop there. The familiar saying, " Once graduation day arrives, if you still don ' t know what to do, there ' s always graduate school, " may be the case for many who decide to return to college. However, the graduate programs at UNA are for the " returning " businessman or teacher. The programs are designed for those who have been out working for an average of five to eight years and who have to get that extra sheepskin for practical purposes. A Master of Business Administration or Master of Arts in Education trans- lates into extra money and job potential. Many local entrepeneurs return to school to acquire the skills needed to open a success- ful business of their own. The university serves an area of approximately 100 miles in diameter and provides a hub of skills potential for all those who wish to further their edu- cation. Linda Townsend, who is working on a master ' s degree in educa- tion, drives over 100 miles each way for class. " It is a very long and boring drive, but I want that degree, " she said. During the fall and spring semesters, most graduate classes are held at night to facilitate those students who work during the day. Head of the Department of Secondary Education Dr. Denzil Keckley said that most of his graduate students are currently teachers with over five years experience. During the summer semester there are more day classes offered so those students who are able can attend. Professor of Economics Dr. Veronica Free said that of the more than 40 graduate students in her Managerial Economics class, over 90 percent of them are working locally in the field. These stu- dents have given one or two nights a week to work on a master ' s degree to upgrade their management potential. " In my class they [graduate students] range from 21 to 50 years of age — with an average of about 36, " said Free. " Most have fanulies and work a full-time day job. " Most graduate students are dedicated, hard work- ing and motivated because there is none of the inde- cision of the undergradu- ate who cannot pick a major. This attitude difference is a must for a successful graduate student because graduate school is differ- ent from its undergraduate counterpart. The work is much more intensive and purposeful. The graduate student needs to be more self-directed and self- reliant. " Professors expect a greater volume of work and a much higher quality of work, " said Richard Murphy, a student in the education department. " They show you a bttle light and expect you to find your own way down the path. " ' Wfff f fW¥f f V iff r ' ft ' J- fT DdCk . . . For the most part graduate school stifles school activities. Between working full-time, taking night classes and having a family there is little time left for the extracurricular school activities. The focus is different for the gradu- ate student. This is why most undergraduates are unfamiliar with the univer- sity ' s graduate programs. There is little contact between the two. To some degree this is changing as the Nontradi- tional Plan or Fifth Year Program grows in the edu- cation department. This alternative degree plan offers a Master of Arts in Education Degree to those who have little or no undergraduate experience in the field of education. This program has been particularly attractive to the younger graduate student. Andy Bradford is one of these Fifth Year students. " I was out in the ' real world ' for a few years, but then I decided that I wanted to go into educa- tion, " he said. " This pro- gram was an excellent way to break into the field. " Graduate school requires a knowledge of one ' s own abilities and pace. The classes are usually focussed on issues or topics, with much emphasis being placed on research, methodology, and current trends. Gradu- ate classes are designed to fine tune a person ' s skills and to increase his or her knowledge base. Whatever causes the decision to return to school, the road begins with admission to a gradu- ate program. Each school has its own specific entrance criteria that are restrictive. For example, in the School of Business an applicant must have a bachelor ' s degree in an appropriate field and a score of 450 or better on the Graduate Management Admission Test (GMAT). Once accepted in a graduate program, the stu- dent must maintain an average of B or better, with no more than six semester hours of C work. A student will be elimi- nated from the graduate program for failing to maintain these standards. While graduate school is demanding, it is also rewarding. There is a sense of real achievement and purpose instilled in the learning process. The standards are high and most graduate students demonstrate a real desire to meet them. TAMARA D HERRING, Iwpa Hisiory MICHELLE GARRARD HESTER, Ruswllville Elementary Eduulion lAMES HOGUE, Florence Physical Education HEIDI HOLCOMB, Hacklebuig Management lANET HOLLEY, Connth, Miss Elementary Education KIMBERLY HOLLEY, RogersviUc Health Physical Education Reacation CHRISTY COUNCE HOLT, Lawrencebuig, Tenn Llementary Education DUSTY HOLT, PhU CampbeU General Biology LEAH HOLT, Horence Social Science HOLLY HORTON, Florence Early Childhood Education BELINDA DAWN HOWELL, Waynesboro, Tenn. Accounting BERTHA PERRY HUFF, Florence Busmess Admimstrative Office Services TERESA HUGHES, Florence Elementary Education VERA HUGHES, Hamilton German Spanish MELISSA ANN HUMPHRIES, Double Springs Elementary Educanon y mm " I should be studying for Dr. DeCregory ' s crimi nology exam, but, for the record, I am support- ing the sociology department right now Instead, " senior Roy Stone tells Andy Bradford who Is working toward a Master of Arts in edu cation. Although graduate students rarely find time for extracurricular activities, Bradford hias served two years as president of the Sociol- ogy Criminal Justice Club. (Photo by Tom Plpec) s REBECCA HUTTO, Tuscumbia ElemeDtiry Educatum KRISTIE BLANTON HTOE, Halcyvillc Political Science RUBY MITCHELL HYDE, Floicncc Computa InionnalioD Systems SARAH E. INGLERIGHT, Huntsvillc Manajemcni MICHAa T INGRAM, Sheffield Finance KIMBERLV ANN IRVIN, Savannah, Tenn. Accounting DONNA IVIINOR JACKSON, Sheffield Elementary Education iEFFERY K, lENKINS, Florence Finance DIANE LITUE lOHNSON, Florence Psychology KELLY MARIE lOHNSON, HuntsviUe Intenor Design KEVIN iAROY lOHNSON, Leighton Social Work LEISA lOHNSON, Vina Elementary Eduation lOHNFTA lOHNSTON, Florence journalism ' Public Relations lAMES DAVID lONES, RusseUvUle Secondary Education Sociology LLOYD EDWARD |ONES, ffl, Florence Graphic Design ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► By Michelle Moseley Top of the list Often the people who work the hardest are those whose achieve- ments go largely unrecognized. Patricia Nash Bums was the exception to the rule when she was presented with the Outstanding Service Award at Honors Night, held on April 30. The Outstanding Serv- ice Award (OSA) is presented to a member of the faculty administra- tion or staff who has made outstanding contri- butions to the university through his or her dili- gent efforts. Bums ' s efforts were duly recog- nized by a student com- mittee based on a unani- mous student vote. As the executive secretary for the Vice President of Student Affairs and University Counsel, Bums is the first secretary to receive the award. She is a native of Corinth, Miss., where she earned her B.S. degree in accounting from the Mississippi University for Women in 1964 and her M.B.A. from UNA in 1976. She has been with the univer- sity for over 13 years, 12 of which she has spent with the Office of Stu- dent Affairs. " Working with stu- dents is the best, most rewarding part of my job, " said Bums, who takes her job seriously. " I may be one small person, but you never know what kind of impact you might make on someone ' s life. " Although Bums has countless demanding projects, such as student residence, intramurals, Greek organizations and supervising health ser- vices, she is never too busy to consider the stu- dents as individuals or to offer them friendship and assistance. In addition to her full complement of duties on campus. Bums tirelessly finds time to remain active in church activi- ties, the March of Dimes, and the Daughters of the American Revolution. No stranger to accolades, Bums, during her years with UNA, has previously received the W.T. McElheny Award for her service to the Student Government Association. She modestly says that the 1991 Outstanding Ser- vice Award, the latest acknowledgement of her services was, " a big sur- prise for me. " It is no surprise to the students and staff, though, who know her and appreciate her assistance. Bums is more than a staff member; she ' s a friend, and she really cares about the quality of stu- dent life here. " Working with stu- dents is the best, the most rewarding part ot my job . . . you never know what kind of Impact you might make on some- one ' s life. " —Patricia Burns w¥0fWWf w ffWffWff f wmv ' 7 f f fff SHANE lONES, KiUni Computer Science CARU R KEENER, lion City, Tcdd Accounting DUANE KEENER, Uesbuig Secondary Education Sociology MELISSA DIONNE KELLEY, Madison Public Relations KATHERINE Y KELLY, Waynesboro, Tcnn Nursing MISTY KELSEY, Tuscumbu Early Childhood Education PATTI KENNEDY, KiUen finance SARAH CATHERINE KENNEDY, Florence Marketing BRAD KILLEN, Florence Management BRIAN LEE KILLEN, Sheffield Computer Information Systems SANDRA lEAN KILLEN, Lexington Management Marketing AMY KILPATRICK, Vernon Nursing ERIC DEE KIMBRELL, Florence Social Work KAREN KIMBRELL, Florence English Education, Graduate Student ML SHANTELL KIMBROUGH, Florence Psychology (ft BRADLEY GERALD KING, Muscle Shoils Cnminal lusticc DAVID KING, Sheffidii En ish MADDING KING, lU, Lci hton Accounting TINA M. KING, RussellvUle Soaal Work VALERIE M. KING, Muscle Shoals Administrative Office Services MARY KLUESNER, Florence Biology USA KNAPP, Florence Nursing BARRY KNIGHT, Double Springs Physical Education MARCIA B. KRIEGER, Killen Accounting KIMBERLY MARTIN UCKEY, Huntsville Elementary Education Archaeological worVer John Cahoon looks Into the pit Inside the cave. (Photo by Tom Piper) Jane Ellis chisels away fallen rocl( In the pit. Ellis was one of the students who worked at the dig. (Photo by Tom Piper) f fffffffffffWffW P ' p By Ashley Savage Digging In Not every class during the summer met in a comfortable air- conditioned room. One example of this was the fifth consecutive archaeo- logical dig by UNA and the University of Alabama along the Ten- nessee River. Although not a part of summer school, the six students who participated received six hours of 400-level course credit as well as experience they will never forget. The dig sites were located in two caves in Coffee Slough. The exca- vation was done in pits located in and at the entrance of the caves. The teams, which were made up of university students from Alabama and North Alabama and some high school volun- teers, were searching for Paleolithic-Archaic transi- tional artifacts from 10,000 years ago. They found rock spear points and blades, arrowhead blanks from which arrow- heads are made, and bone awls which were possibly from an earlier time period. Also found was evidence in the form of bones from small animals and shells of the type of food the Native Americans ate. " It was a lot of hard work but it was worth it, " said junior Myron Estes. " I learned a lot about pre-Alabama history. " Students were not the only ones involved in the adventure. Dr. Joe Copeland, head of the finance department, led the exploration. " I deve- loped my interest in pre- history through time just by reading about it, and I really got started about eight years ago when I moved here, " said Copeland. " I found out that the area was fairly heavily populated by Indians before the white man came in and populated. " " It was a lot of hard work but it was worth it. I learned a lot about pre-Alabama history. " —Myron Estes PHIUP LOYD LAWSON, Flocoice Marketing CLAUDE C LEDBETTER, Floicnct Finance LORINDA UE, Tuptio, Mia. Manigancni TAMMY M LEFAN, Cherokee History STAGEY LYNN LEMLEY, Tnnity Maikeunj! ' Management MICHAEL F LENTZ, Florence Accounting OL NA MARJE UWIS, Elkmoni Public Relations EVA I LEWIS, Tuscumbia Nursing ANDREA UNVILLE, Florence Graphic Design AMY DENISE LOCKHART, Florence Graphic Design HUNTER LOLUR, Florence Marketing ANDRENA LOM, Florence Chemistry KISHA M- LOVE, Florence Home Economics NORMAN LOVELADY, Sulhgent Physical Education KAREN SUE LOWRY, Leighton .Marketing Climbing up a ladder, Myron Estes makes his way out of the pit. (Photo by Tom Piper) M 8 = WWWf f f ?t¥V WWi ' fi. MARCI LOWRY, Florence MiikeliQ ARNDT LEUBBERS, Killen Management Marketing CINDY DAWN MABRY, Savannah, Tcnn Nursing SUSAN MacBEATH, Florence Maikeiing lOHN MacDONALD, HuntsviUe Criminal ]ustice Sociology SONYA MAGEL, Burnsville, Miss. Elementary Education lOHN MAHAUK, Irving, Teus Finance 10 ELLEN MAHAN. Lacey ' s Spring Marketing Management ROBERT MALONE, Decattu Nursing DAMON MANDERS, Huntsville History English ANTHONY C MANLEY, Town Creek History RONALD lOSEPH MARBUTT, Phil CampbeU Management IVTf DARLENE MARXS, Florence History MICHAEL D. MARKS, Florence Computer Science lENNIFER MARSHALL, Florence Mathematics By Sandy McGee Top of the line Two graduating seniors, chosen by a committee of faculty and of students, were honored with two of the university ' s highest awards on Honors Night 1991— Man of the Year and Woman of the Year. Dr. Paul Baird, dean of students, presented the awards to Paul Boone Foster and Katie Cope. To be considered, the graduating seniors had to have at least a 1.5 grade point average on a 3.0 scale or a 2.5 on a 4.0 scale. Foster said he was excited and flattered to have been named Man of the Year. " I ' ve been glad to serve the stu- dents these past several years. " Serving as vice president and president of the Student Govern- ment Association are among the activities that earned Foster the title of Man of the Year. Foster, currently working in Florence, says some of his goals are to " work hard, get a good job, and serve the community. " Foster said that at UNA, " You can be whatever you want to be. There are just so many opportunities. " Being named Woman of the Year was " really a big surprise, " said Cope. " I was very honored. " Following graduation, Cope began graduate school at the University of Alabama in Tus- caloosa. She is working on her masters degree in public relations and advertising. One of her goals is to work in a related field. " UNA is a small and personal school, " Cope said. " Students can learn to be leaders and not numbers, and they get an excellent education. " " I ' ve been glad to serve the students these past several years . . . You can be whatever you want to be. There are just so many opporlunities. " —Paul Foster f m l ff fffff ffff fff f f ' f f CHARLES AUBURN MARTIN, Muscle Shoils ManagerncDI lANA DELAINE MAKTIN, Florence History KELLY R MARTIN, Brilliant Secondary Education MELISSA MARTIN, Cypress Inn, Tenn Social Work RITA MARTIN, Killen Physical Education DEANNE NICOLE MASSEY, HuntsviUe Accounting |OEY LYNN MASTERSON, RussellviUe Finance LORl MASTERSON, Russcllville Early Childhood Education STUART JOSEPH MATINA, Florence Business Administration, Graduate Student DAVID RANDAL MATTHEWS, Florence Elementary Education RHONDA LEIGH MAXWELL, SometviUe Radio Television FUm SUSAN R MAY, Florence Early Childhood Education SEBRINA HAYES, Leighton Management KATRINA LYNN MAZE, HartscUe Markeung DONNY RAY McCALEB, Fayette Psychology University Man of the Year and former SGA president Paul Foster discusses tfie Save Our Soldiers (S.O.S.) campaign with SGA Senator Saraii Adl(ins. Ttie campaign was part of tfie North Alabama effort to supply soldiers in Saudi Arabia with some basic necessities. (Photo by Arthur KirVby) 8 •11 LESLYN T, McCUNTON, Wmlield Administrative Office Services TINA DIANNE McCLUSKEY, KUlen English Spanish CARLA McCONNELL, Anderson Home Economics AMY LYNN McCORD, Decatur Sociology PAULA McCRAY, Sheffield Marketing Management MATTHEW P McCRlCKARD. Huntsville Radio Television Film MARK ALLEN McCULLAR, RussellvUle Finance Economics H. E McDANIEL, [R., Florence Industrial Hygiene LISA McGEE, luka, Miss. Business Education DAWN M, McINNISH, Bear Creek English |ouraalism JULIE HESTER McKEE, Cherokee Accounting CAROL ANN MEYER, Florence Early Childhood Education CRAIG D. MICHAEL, Florence Economics ERJCA D. MILER, Leighton Political Science DONNA MITCHELL, Tuscumbia Elementary Education KAREN LOUISE C. MITCHELL, Haleynlle Professional Biology PATRICK OBRIAN MITCHELL, Red Bay Physics PAMELA GODSEY MKON, Hamilton Business Office Education FREDA MONTGOMERY, Florence Early Childhood Education LOVIE D. MONTGOMERY, Florence Education, Graduate Student ELLEN N. MOORE, Madison Chemistry Biology JENNIFER MOORE, Tuscumbia Language Aits CAROL 1- MORRIS, Tuscumbia Business Management GINA ALLISON MURPHY, Connth, Miss- Professional Biology CYNTHL«i NELSON, Moulton Elementary Education VERA LEE 1- NEMETH, Florence Early Childhood Education MAE BETH NESBITT, Killen Elementary Education TONTTA G, NESMITH, Moulton Economics Marketing [ERRI ANN NETHERTON, Decatur Marketing Management ALEX NEWBORN, Muscle Shoals Theatre fff H|%ffffH| f i I LUELLEN NEWMAN, Florence Commumations TERR] NICHOLAS, Florence Management CIS MARK DAVID NICHOLS, Belmont, Miss. Computet InformatioD Systems TIMOTHY I O ' REAR, Florence Nursing lEAN MARIE OBERHAUSEN, Waterloo Early Childhood Education CHRISTY OBERLIES, Florence Math Spanish LAURA OSBORN, Lawrenceburg, Tenn. Psychology AMER OTHMAN, Florence Industrial Chemistry LORRAINE DONAGHY OWEN, RussellviUe LAURA RIYER OWNBY, Florence Early Childhood Education ANISSA PALMER, Uoma, Tenn. Radio Television Film BRADLEY PALMER, Waterloo Computer Iniormation Systems RHONDA PARRISH, Florence Accounting WILLIAM D PATTERSON, IR., Ethiidge, Tena Cruninal lusace DANIEL JOHN PAUL, Florence Computer Infonmtion Systems LARRY T PERKINS, Florence Sociology Cnminal [ustice BARBARA KLINE PERRY, Ethridge, Tenn Early Childhood Education TRISSY E. PETERS, Loretto, Tenn. Management English PAULA PHILLIPS, Rogersville Computer Information Systems GREGORY K, PIGG, Cypress Inn, Tenn. Management TOM PIPER, Tuscumbia General Geography ROBERT CHR1STL N PLUNKFT, Tuscumbia Econoimcs Finance MICHELLE LEE POSS, RussellviUe Administrative Ofhce Services CARRIE POUNDERS, RussellviUe Elementary Education TRACEY PRATER, HaleyvUle Accoimting LORI 1 PRICE, Leoma, Tenn. English REGINA A. PRICE, Fayette Language Arts Education TIM PRICE, Guys, Tenn. Criminal lusnce SCOTT PRUETT, HunisviUe Prolcssional Geography MMUE A RABURN, HaleyvUle English History iGraduatel s WW SONYA L RAINEY, Linden, Tcnn Maikclinfi LEA ANN RAMEY, Double Spnnp Social Work ANDREA GWYN RAY, CollmwooJ, Tcnn En ish ANGEU P RETHERfORD, Tuscumbia Social Work GINGER RICHARDS, Dccalui Elementary Education HEATHER RICHARDSON, Red Bay Marketing Finance DEBRA A. RICHEY, Floiencr Accounting lAMES A RIGGS, Tuscumbia Marketing Management lENNIFER RIKARD, Lcighton Accounting SELENA BETH RISNER, Muscle Shoals Early Childhood Education MlCHAa |. ROBERTS, Melbourne, Fla, lournalism DANIEL S- ROBERTSON, Florence Communications DAPHNE ROBERTSON, Iron City, Tenn, Special Education KRISTIE D. ROBINSON, Double Springs Elementary Education LEIGH ANN RODEN, Huntsville Marketing By Leigh Ann Wilson Leaders in uniform It is becoming more and more common to see someone dressed in mili- tary attire around campus. The reason these people dress this way is because they are either students or professors of military science. Although it may seem that the Department of Military Science, also known as the Reserve Officer ' s Training Corps (ROTC), has a low profile on campus compared to other school organizations, this group participates in a variety of activities. To kick off the new school year, the third year students, or MS Hi ' s, were invited to a " Dining In, " a function organized by the fourth year students, or MS IV ' s. " The ' Dining In ' is open to the cadre and cadets only, " said MS IV Cadet Doug Sullivan. " This is a function for the MS ni ' s before they begin their actual Army training. " " This is strictly for the cadet, " said Captain Clark Boyd. " This is also based heavily on the traditions and customs of the military. " The military science department also has a colorguard urut that per- formed on various occa- sions by raising the American flag before foot- ball or basketball games, as well as marching in parades. The group con- sisted of six MS ID and IV cadets. " Anytime we are asked to perform, we are always glad to do it, " said junior Allen Chapman, MS IV and colorguard supervisor. " It is nice to take part in school events and military events at the same time. " In April, the biggest social event for military science students was the Military Ball. " The Military Ball is completely organized by the MS III class in honor of the MS IV ' s, " explained Sullivan. ' This is a tribute b y the third year class to the fourth year class to celebrate their accomplish- ments and to wish them well in their military careers. " " This [the Military Ball] is a showcase event for the university and is an opportunity for the cadets to be a part of the mili- tary, " said Boyd. " It is a friendly social. " One of the most enjoya- ble aspects of the Military Ball was that the cadets could bring dates. This gave others who would not be able to attend mili- tary functions the chance to join the fun of military social events. " This was my first military event ever and I had great time, " said junior Caroline Chapman. " The ceremonies were very impressive, " said junior Leigh Thompson. " It was a lot of fun to get dressed up and see all the soldiers in their dress uniforms. " (Cont inued) " It is nice to take part in school events and military events at tiie same time. " —Allen Chapman ff ' i ffff f fff PriiU SHERRY ROGERS, Phil ampbcll Home Economics Eduuuon LYNETTE D RORIE, Florence Math Hislory TERRY UNE RYE, Hamjlton Accounting SHERRIE L SAINT, RusscllviUe t ' nminal luslicc DEAN W SANDERS, Huntsville Eduuuon MICHAEL LEE SANDERSON, Uighton Accounting MICHELLE SANFORD, Fayette Accounting SCOTT DEAN SASSER, Huntsville Management lENNIE LEE SASSO, Huntsville Commercial Spanish MIKE SCHMDLKOFER, Florence History CRISTY SCOTT, Marieiu, Miss, Secondary Education CRYSTI SCOTT, Madison Radio Television FUm VIRGINIA lEANINE SCOTT, Huntsville Administrative Office Services DONNA SCRUGGS, Phil Campbell Elementary Education DEEDRA MICHELLE SEALE, Russellville Business Office Education After arriving on the practice football field In an Army Black- hawk helicopter, Major General A. Winston Porter, Jr., Com- mander of the 121st Army Reserve Command, talks with Captain Matthew Hea and Lieu- tenant Colonel O. Jan Lam- bright, both from the military science department, while two members of the 121st stand by. Winston and his men were on hand to present head football coach Bobby Wallace with an Operation Desert Storm certifi- cate of appreciation for his effort during the conflict In the Persian Gulf. (Photo by Shannon Wells) s VICKIE STAHL SEATON, Florence Marketing GREGORY K SEITZ, Waynesboro, Tenn lournalism PATRICK SHAWN SHARP, Florence Industrial Hygiene CRISSIE ANA SHEDD, Holly Pond Secondary Education ' Geography LESA SHOEMAKER, KUlen Criminal lasticei ' Psychology HEATHER SHUE, Huntsville Physial Education NANCY P SHULMAN, Muscle Shoals Management BRUCE 1. SIDES, Florence Psychology PAUL SEES, Sheffield Management Marketing STEVEN G, SIGMON, Pulaski, Tenn. Computer Information Systems lULIE ANN SIMMONS, HuntsviUe Elementary Education METON L SIMMONS, Hamilton Graphic Design LYNN SIMPSON, Florence Early Childhood Education GEORGE WILLIAM SIMS, II, HanseUe Puhlic Relations SCOTT A, SLOAN, Florence Marketing Enjoying their meal served at the annual ROTC Military Ball are Kerl Davis, Greg Adkins, and Shelly Stewart. The ball gave those who were not otherwise con- nected with ROTC a chance to attend a military function. (Photo by Mai1( Casteel) ► Leaders . . . ► — — - — Another event important to ► cadets and commanders alike was Awards Day. ' The Awards Day is when we recognize the outstanding achievements of our cadets, " ► said Boyd. " Some of the awards given are the National Guard Awards, the Army Superior Cadet Awards, the Reserve Officer ' s Association ► Awards, and the American Legion Awards. The biggest ► awards are the WOWL Out- ► standing Cadet award, the ► Alumni Dress Blues award, the Distinguished Military ► Student, and the most presti- ► gious award, the Barber ► Trophy award. While most everyone else was enjoying their summer, ► the soon-to-be MS IV class attended a four week leader- ship camp at Fort Lewis in Washington where the cadets competed with others from across the country. One of the most recognized activities of the camp was the Recondo, an individual test of courage and physical sta- mina. Some UNA cadets were even shown in action in a brief segment on " Good Morning, America. " After the new MS FV cadets returned from camp, they were delegated rank and responsibilities according to their scores at camp, grade point average, and evalua- tions by the professors of military science at UNA. Even though ROTC usually dominates the third and fourth year cadets ' time, the military science department encourages activity in other school opportunities. Many take part in fraternities, honor societies, and athletics. The ROTC program offers invaluable experience as well as versatility. " ROTC has helped bring out some good quaUties in me like leader- ship qualities and self- confidence, " said ROTC Stu- dent Commander Senior Molly McHenney. " The Army in general has given me strong direction toward what field I want to pursue. " p lffffpfflfpfpflffffp , AMY DEE SMALLWOOD, KUlcD (.cneial Geography AMANDA SMITH, BrUliint Elementary Education lAMLS T SMITH, Florence (.ajcraphy IEEE S SMITH, Florence Public Relations SEAN CHRISTOPHER SMITH, Franklin, Ky Professional Biology CTNTHIA SPECKER, Florence Mathematics COREY DAVID SPRINGER, Tuscumbia Physical Educatioa English lOHN W SPRINGHELD, Dora Criminal lustice DAWN MARIE STEPHENS, Anderson English Professional Wnting lULIE ANN STUTTS, Florence Social Work KENNETH | SUDDUTH, Addison English History DOUG SULLIVAN, Florence Cnminal lustice lEFF SUMMERFORD, KUlen Finance ADDISON SUMMERS, Bristol, Fla Criminal lustice lOHN SUTTLE, Florence Spanish French Participating in the retrieval of the colors were Color Guard members Allen Chapman, Steven Lee, Robert Wyke, Douglas Sullivan, Greg Adl(ins, and Michael Raburn. The Color Guard also performed at other university functions, such as football and baslcetbaii games. (Photo by Shannon Wells) ' ' s ROBYNN W SWINDLE, Red Bay Home Economics Eduution TRACY UWUR SWINNEY, Plul Campbell Elemenlary EducaDon lAMES R TACKETT, Florence Maikeun Management RENAULT TAN, Florence Fmance KIMBERLY TAYLOR, Tuscumbia Elementary Education WENDOLYN L. THOMAS, Florence Art Interior Design RANDY CHARLES THORNTON, Blue Mountain Sociology Cnmmal lustice GLENDA THRASHER, Reinzi, Miss Elementary Education lENNIFER THRASHER, Florence Accounting FAT TOMLINSON THRASHER, HartseUe Business Office Education SARAH ELLEN TICE, luka. Miss. Elementary Education SONYA TIDWELL, Haleyville Accounting SUZETTE M. TIDWELL, Killen Marketing Management THOMAS R, TINGLE, Mobile RTF Iounialism CINDY R, TOWNSLEY, Florence Nursing NATASHA M, TRIPLETT, Cheroka Administrative Office Services MITCHELL GLENN TRUELOVE, Sheffield Radio Television Film DEBORAH TUCKER, Double Springs Education SUE ANN TUCKER, RainsviUe Commumcations DEONA L. TURNER, RusseUville History Spanish DAVID ALLEN UNDERWOOD, Muscle Shoals Criminal lustice VANESSA KELLY, Waynesboro, Tenn, Nursing JENNIFER VICE, Decatur Criminal lustice Sociology DAWN FEANETTE VICTOR, Decatur Public Relations USA MITCHELL WADE, Florence Accounting WEBSTER JONATHAN WADE, Florence Sociology AMY WALDEN, Sheffield History Biology JIMMY WALKER, Madison Commeiaal Art MICHELE D. WALKER, Killen Industnal Hygiene BRYAN H, WALLACE, Marketing Ww¥ TffWW¥f ¥WWfWWWfW¥¥Wffm lOSEPM WALLACt, Savannah, Tenn. Biology KENDRA SIZEMORB WALUCE, Sheffield Elementary Edualion lANIE EAYE WALTON, RogersviUe Elemcnury Education CHARLES ROSS WEATHERFORD, Florence Industrial Hygiene |OHN WEATHERS, Loretto, Tenn. Economics WILLIAM C WEAVER, Mineral Blull, Ga. Cnmin l lustice RACHEL WEBSTER, Greenlield, Ind. Marketing EVELYN BRUCE WEEDMAN, Muscle Shoals Biology RONALD MARK WELBORN, Spruce Pine Secondary Education CHARLENE K WHITE, Huntsville Accounting TRACY LYNN WHITESELL, Muscle Shoals Financial Management TARA LEIGH WHTTTLE, Tuscumbia English Political Science CINDY WILBANKS, Connth, Miss. Elementary Education MATTHEW H WILBANKS, Tuscumbia Biology Business TRACY HALE WILBURN, Uwrcnceburg, Tenn. Accounting LYA jANEEN WILKES, Killen Math Computer Science CHRISTOPHER L WILLIAMS, Blue Ridge, Ga. P E History KIMBERLY H. WILLIAMS, Florence Elementary Education THOMAS DEWEY WILLL MS, IR., Vina History MARK ALAN WILIS. Newbem, Tenn, Finance Management DENISE SMITH WILSON, RussellvUle Elcmenury Education lENNIFER L, WILSON, Connth, Miss. Elementary Educanon KELLY WILSON, Double Springs Elementary Education PATTI WITT, Moulton Elementary Education ELEA ANN WRIGHT, Huntsville General Home Economics LARRY KELLY YOUNG, IR,, Florence Finance W ' v ' y 7 n FELISA V ALEXANDER Florence SHAYLA L ALEXANDER Florence ALICE ATKINSON Florence VERONICA L AYERS St loseph, Tenn. CHARLES E BAILEY Evanston, Dl. In keeping with his duties as SGA secretary, Mike Ward goes over the minutes while Danny Roberts and Paul Foster look on. Ward, who was elected SGA president in April, was one of four recipients of the Undergraduate Senrice Award. (Photo by Heib Stokes) One of the privileges of being elected to the Homecoming Court is being featured in the parade. Court member and Undergraduate Serak» Award recipient Lorl Brown smiles at friends and relatives standing along Pine Street. (Photo by Daren Whitaker) By Annie Taddeo Recognizing service Each spring at the Honors Night Banquet the University Program Coun- cil and the Student Government Association recognize no more than four students of freshman, sophomore, junior or non- graduating senior standing who have maintained excellence in scholarship and have made outstand- ing contributions to the university. This recognition is made in the form of Undergraduate Service Awards. In April these awards were presented to Lori Brown, Jennifer K. Sellers, Dawn Victor and Mike Ward. " I was honored to have received it because I ' m sure there are a lot of people that were quali- fied, " said Brown, who is a member of Alpha Gamma Deha and serves as president of Omicron Delta Kappa. She has also served as an SGA senator, a SOAR counselor and the captain for the Golden Girls and Ambassadors. " I was honored to be recognized for something I love doing, " said Jennifer Sellers when she received the award. " I love serving the university. " Her ser- vice includes serving as second vice president of Zeta Tau Alpha, president pro tempore of the SGA and two-year Golden Girl. Sellers has also had the honor of representing the university in presentation of social issues at the state, national and interna- tional levels. Victor has won the SGA Outstanding Senator Award and has served as the chairman for the Stu- dent Welfare Committee for the SGA. " Receiving the Undergraduate Service Award was an honor I cannot describe, " said Victor, who also served as a SOAR counselor and as president of Alpha Delta Pi sorority. " It made me feel like everything I have done for UNA was worth it. " The fourth recipient of the award was Ward, the SGA president and former SGA secretary. He also served as a two-year member of the Diorama staff and as assistant hall director for Rivers Hall. " I was very excited to received this award, " he said. " It meant a lot to me because the students recognized my dedication to UNA. " STEVE BORDEN TAMMIE DENISE BOX CHRISTOPHER N BRACKIN CHARUS BRADLEY ColUnwood, Tenn SCOTTY LAMAR BRACWELL Russell ville BRAD BROWN HuntsvUle SHARON BROWN Hunisv-Jk SHELLEY RENEE BROWN Floience lAMI LEIGH BRUMLEY Florence SONIA T BURDEN Court land BRAD W BURNS HunlsvUle UURA BURROW Russell ville KIM BURT Fyfie PAMELA SUZANNE CALHOUN Canioninent, Fla. Protected from the rain by her official Golden Girls and Ambassadors uniform umbrella. Jen- nifer Sellers rides atop a fire engine during the Homecoming parade. Among the activities that eamed Sellers an Undergraduate Service Awards was her service as a Golden Girl for two years. (Photo by Shannon Wells) y y rv yv y y ROBYN CARUSLE Franklm, Tenn- BETTY ANN CARROa New Market GREGCHAFFIN Fayette KRISTIE CHA5FIN Fayette CAROL MICHELLE CHOATE Corinth, Miss. SANDRA A CLARK Haleyville lANET DEATON COKER Florence SHERRI LYNN COLBURN Tuscumbu KEITH M COLLIER, IR Florence HMME LOU COLLUM Red Bay KEVIN LANDEU COLLUM Red Bay lEANNIE COMPTON Somemlle TRAQY COOK Russell villc STEFFANIE COPELAND Desoto, Mo ANFTA CORNELIUS Connth, Miss ► ► ► ► ► ► By Sandy McGee Building block The School of Arts and Sciences is a foundation for many other progranis on campus, according to Dean of Arts and Sciences, Dr. Jack H. Moore. This school, the largest at the university, has approximately 110 faculty members and provides 35 major baccalaureate pro- grams of study. It also offers the teaching field component for various baccalaureate and graduate programs offered by the School of Education. The most varied on campus, the School of Arts and Sciences includes a wide array of programs, from geography to theater. In fact, many of the fresh- men requirements, such as English and math, are included in the Arts and Sciences program. In addi- tion to students with an Arts and Sciences major, those with an " undecided " major also fall into this school. The school also empha- sizes a research or job- related component for many of its programs through practicums, internships and research projects. Four research units are administered by depart- ments in the school to find research funds for faculty research, and to provide valuable research experience for students. One research unit is the Geographic Research Center (GRC), a unit of the Department of Geography. A primary purpose of the GRC is to conduct applied research activities. Informa- tion is produced in formats ranging from simple maps to complex satellite imagery and demographic statistics. The results of the research projects are then shared with the public. These studies have produced valu- able reports on industrial development locations, public water system development and ground water pollution. Another research unit, the Herbarium and Plant Resources Research Labora- tory, acts to keep a histori- cal record of the plant species that occur in parts of Alabama, Mississippi and Tennessee. The vegetation of northwestern Alabama is changing due to agricul- tural, forestry management and industrial practices. This research unit, located in the Department of Biol- ogy, will provide a record of these changes. It is also a good reference source for researchers, farmers, plant enthusiasts and medical personnel. The Occupational and Environmental Health Laboratory (OEHL), is a unit of the Department of Chemistry and Industrial Hygiene. It was created in 1985 to help citizens, busi- nesses, industries and governmental organizations in Alabama solve occupa- tional and environmental health problems. The OEHL also provides short courses on such topics as lab safety and environmental regu- lations. The fourth research unit, the Rare and or Endan- gered Species Research Center, was established to study the life cycles of threatened or endangered species. The center pro- vides " hands-on " experience for students, and it also serves as a training facility for field and aquatic biologists. The center has conducted research for the Environ- mental Protection Agency. With its large curriculum and research facilities, the School of Arts and Sciences provides community ser- vices and helps to lay a foundation on which other programs can be built. , LOW SUZANNE COTIKELL Lciinpon WILLIAM EVAN COUCH Chaokcc RECINA CRONK Boontville, Miss. SON)A RODONNA CROONE Counland DELLA RENAY CRUM Lconu, Tmn ANDREA CURTIS Double Springs ALLAN CURTIS CounUod .MAURY DAVIS Hancevillc TAMMIE LYNETTE DIAL Killcn lENNlFER COUIN DICKEN Redstone Aisenal ■UlSHA L DILL luka, Miss MICH. EL DILARD Pontotoc, Miss. MUKA DISON Florence TQTANY DIXON Decatur TRACEY KAY DULANEY Itawamba, Miss The School of Arts and Sciences houses four research units. Raymond IHix, a student fron Florence, works In the Herbarium and Plant Resources Research laboratory which is located in the Department of Biology. (Photo by Scott Roberts) u y ' ' W-fi r- KELLYE A EARNEST GuiD MIRANDA ECHOLS Cullman SARA RUTH EDMONDS Florence RHNEA ELLENBURG Dan«llc CARU R ELLIOTT GuiD SANDRA ELLIS Florence BRIAN I ENGLISH Florence ERIN EPPUNG Hunlsville CLARISSA ESSARY Connth, Miss LISA FISHMAN HimtsvUle ANNA LEAH FORD Sheffield AUISON L FRANKS Winfield MARSHA AMEY FREDERICK Florence lOHN lOSEPH FRIEND Florence MELISSA FRYE luka, Mi». As part of the spring graduation ceremony, Vice President for Academic Affairs and Provost Joe Thorns congratulates Lorl Delano McGuire after presenting to her the Keller Key award. McGuIre had the highest grade point average of ail the spring graduates. (Photo by Shannon Wells) ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► By Sandy McGee Key personnel " You can ' t beat UNA, espe cially in the field of education, " said Lori Delano McGuire, the spring recipient of the university ' s prestigious Keller Key Award. The award, a memorial to Mrs. Mariglen Keller and the late university president James Albert Keller, is awarded at each gradua- tion ceremony to the graduate with the highest grade point average. The May 1991 award went to McGuire, a special education major from Florence with a 2.88 GPA on a 3.0 scale. " I didn ' t have any idea that I had the highest GPA, " McGuire said. " I didn ' t know until I saw my name in the graduation program. " McGuire said she was nervous, but she also had a lot of fun watch- ing her family ' s reaction as they read the pro- gram and discovered that she was to receive the award. " I was sitting where I could see my family and my h usband, " McGuire said. " My dad was the first to notice and I watched as the news spread down the line. " McGuire now works at a Muscle Shoals school but plans to come back to the university to begin a masters degree in mild learning handicaps. McGuire said she highly recommends the university to any one who is considering going to college. " You don ' t hear a lot about UNA like you do the big schools, " she said. " I ' ve had several friends who went to bigger schools and I ' m just as prepared as they are, if not more so. " In addition to the KeUer Key, McGuire had received the School of Education ' s highest GPA award for special educa- tion earlier at ♦he Honors Night ceremony. " My dad was the first to notice and I watched as the news spread down the line. " —Lori McGuire MY TANYA YVETTE FRYE Hamilton t:ANl)ACE FULLER Killcn lOHN LEE GIVENS Moulion CHRIS GOLDEN Flottnce |AY GOLLIVER Killcn ANDY GOLLOP Huntsville lERRY K GOOCH PuUski, Tenn, MATTHEW PRICE GREENE Hartsellc CHRIS GREER Myrtle, Miss. LORJ GROVE Gadsden TAMMY GUYSE Courtland KEVIN HADDOCK Florence UURA EDMONDSON HALL Tuscumbia NICOLE HALL Lacey ' s Spnng DAWN HAMBRJGHT Lexington MELISSA HAMMACK Florence RANDALL RAY HAMMOCK Russell ville KERRY BRENT HARBIN Huntsville MARY MICHELLE HARBOR Fulton, Miss. DANA LYNN HARGETT Russell ville MICHELE HARWEU Cherokee lENNIFER L HATHCOAT jasper JEFFREY S. HENDERSON Muscle Shoals ADAM CLAYTON HILL Phil Campbell DEONNE DARDI HILL Lexington KASIE S. HILL Moulion KELLY H HILL Moulton SHERMANDA A HINES Huntsville SUSAN HOGAN Hartselle BEVERLY CURTIS HOLDEN Russell ville v SHERRY HORTON Iron Ciiy, Tcna TRACY L HOWELL Columbia, Tenn lAMES R. HUDSON. lU HuDisville KRISTY HUNTER Haleyville CHRISTINA D HYTIE HuntsviUe KIMBERLY DAWN lACKSON KiUen LAURA lANE lENKINS Pulaski, Tenn, STEVEN DOUGLAS lOBERT Pulaski, Tenn CHRISTY JOHNSON Florence DEBRA lOHNSON RussellvUle LASHANDA iOHNSON Athens TONY IOHNSON Boaz HOLLY IOHNSON Pulaski, Tenn LOR] lOHNSTON Red Bay SERENA F, lONES luka, Miss. DAVID lORDAN Florence VIVIAN DARLENE KENT L gan PATRICK KEY Madison CLIFTON KIRBY, ffl HuntsviUe PATRICIA UCEY Hamilton LORI ANN LANGFORD Florence lODY LANIER Killen TINA LATHAM Moulton AMY LEE Rogersville DANIEL WELDON LEE Decatur SONYA ALYNE LEE Mobile lEFF LENAHAN Guin lEAN PABLO LEON Santiago, Chile MELANIE lOANN LIPHAM Athens COLLIN LOCKLAIR Surfside, S.C. n f AMY LYNN LONG Summcrtown, Tenn. IIMMY LOYD Cullman HELEN LEE MAIN Huntsville ANGELIA LYNETTE MANCE Muscle Shoals SHELLY MANLEY Town Creek jAMES T MARTIN Haitsellc DEWONNA BROWN MASHBURN Russell ville MELISSA MASON Lexington PAMELA DAWN McCOLLISTER Muscle Shoals MELISSA B, MICHAEL Florence lENNIFER ANN MINOR Cherokee CARRIE A MITCHELL Muscle Shoals ERiC MARIO MOORE Florence HEATHER MOORE Columbia, Tenn, KIMBERLY OVERTON MOORE Double Springs MONICA MORAN Lynwood, III. SUSAN MORGAN Florence AMANDA S MORROW lasper KIM MULKEY Winchester, Tenn. STEPHANIE MUUINS Dora |0Y LYNN MUSE Florence DELORSE V, MUTONG Connth, Miss. CHARLOTTE P. MYRACLE Connth, Miss. BILL NABORS Florence lASON NEWTON Anderson AMY O ' BANNON Nashville, Tenn. SHANNON O ' NEAL Scottsboro IC THY OUVER Florence . L1CL L OUVIS Tuscumbia HRISTIAN GRELLANA Monteney, Mexico iA yU4yt TRACY L OSBORN Burasvillc, Miss. ALISON AZURE OVERALL Florence GAIL OVERTON Hackleburg SUZANNA PAGE Cullman MICHELLE PARKER Coutiland KEN PARKS, n Ft- Payne PAMELA LYNN PARKS Ft. Payne KRISTI CAROL PARSON Haleyville TIA PETERSON Connth, Miss. AMANDA C PHILLIPS Florence BRODERICK PHILLIPS Muscle Shoals CARA PORTER Tuscumbia MELISSA B. POSEY luka, Miss. RACHEL POWERS Tuscumbia STEPHANIE POWERS Killen Sifting through the results of a morning ' s dig in a cave, Dr. Joe Copeland searches for bone and rock fragments. Copeland took time out from reviewing texts, teaching class, and serv- ing as a financial planning consultant to lead a group of students on an archaeological dig along the Tennessee River. (PfKJto by Shannon Wells) KIMBERLY QUALLS Savannah, Tran lANET RANSDELL Binning ham LOR] RARER Russcllville ANITA RAY Pulaski, Tcnn BETH REYNOLDS SheHield USA CAROL RICHARDSON Horence ROBBIE B RICHARDSON Russell villc TONYA D RICHARDSON Killen CONNIE D RICKARD Florence WANDA D RINER Killen lULIE RENEE ROBERTS Decatui KAREN LEIGH ROBERTS Huntsville KELLY ROBERTSON Lexington R KAY RUDISELL Hamilton [EANNE SACRA Athens By Michelle Moslee Consulting experience In order to enrich the quality of classroom educa- tion, the heads of each department of the School of Business draw from their outside consulting activities. Head of the Department of Economics and Finance Dr. Joe Copeland stays occupied, outside of the classroom, in a financial planning firm. He closely monitors the state of the economy, which keeps him and his students up to date. Copeland has also done consulting regarding eco- nomic developments in Egypt, which has provided his classes with another type of economic system to compare to America ' s. Copeland has also con- sulted the feasibility of business management locally and the impact of new businesses on the local economy, which allows him to use familiar examples to compare with textbook the- ories. Even the textbooks Copeland uses are related to his consulting since he has done reviews for previ- ous texts and is currently reviewing the next edition of the Principles of Eco- nomics text. This allows him to directly assess the text ' s performance in class and convey its ideas and concepts more clearly. Head of the Department of Accounting Dr. Royal Knight has also had experience in the field of outside consulting. Before teaching at the university. Knight served as a senior accountant to Exxon and has consulted various oil businesses. He has also done extensive and varied consulting in 13 different states, as well as having had his own tax practice and having participated in continuing education for CPA coordinators. Knight said he must be doing something right to prepare his students, since many of them have pursued successful careers as firm comptrollers in CPA firms, the IRS, and in other government agencies. ' The best bargain in higher education for accounting majors is at UNA because the quality of instruction and concern for students from the account- ing faculty is exceptional, " said Knight. Dr. Max Carrington, head of the Department of Administrative Office Ser- vices, did outside consulting in the previous year and said he will attend the Southern Business Educa- tion workshops for new ideas to enrich his classes and to remain current in the field of communication. Carrington emphasizes the importance of keeping up with current educational trends so graduates will have the necessary experience to compete for the best employment. ' That ' s what we ' re here for — the students, " said Carrington. Dr. William S. Stewart, head of the Department of Marketing and Manage- ment, is also the director of the university ' s Small Busi- ness Development Center which provides consulting. Stewart ' s graduate and honor students work directly with businesses under contract with the Small Business Association. Prior to his involvement with SBA, Stewart was a partner in a consulting firm for eight years. His studies on feasibility impact and general management analy- sis, as weO as his consulta- tion with the Public Service Commission, benefit his stu- dents. Stewart said his prac- tical experience makes lectures more interesting by providing examples so stu- dents can understand the- ories and concepts better. ' ► ► SHERl SANDERS Flotenoe ASHLEY SAVAGE Muscle Shoals TINA SCHROEDER luka, Miss KEVIN SHANNON J Leoma, Tenn. BRIAN SHEFFIELD Mantachie, Miss. MERRY FAITH SHELTON Elhelsville ROBIN SHELTON Rogersville STEVEN B SISK Huntsville TONYA SKIMEHORNE Florence W. ALLISON SRIPWORTH Florence CHERYL SMrrn Leighton CHRISTOPHER TOD SMTH Moulton EMILY S- SMITH Tuscumbia SUSAN D. SMrrn Moulton TERISA SMITH Russell ville By Tressy Peters Babying taught here The School of Nursing teaches its students how to take care of people when they are hurt or in pain. In addition to teaching the care of the sick, though, the School of Nursing also teaches preventative medi- cine, which includes exer- cise, healthy diets, and programs that teach people how to deal with emer- gencies. For the third summer the School of Nursing provided the Babysaver program. Babysaver, an infant and child CPR course, teaches people what to do when a child is choking, has swal- lowed poison, or has stopped breathing. Babysaver covers the CPR course for ages ranging from birth to eight years of age. " Babysaver is a great chance to get the faculty involved in a community service, " said Dr. Frenesi Wilson, dean of the School of Nursing. " All of them volunteer their time and effort and I think it ' s won- derful for faculty and com- munity alike. " There were three differ- ent sessions of Babysaver in July, one of which was a night class. Around 80 people attended the sessions. " We provide Babysaver as a community service because we feel it meets a specific need of the public, " said program coordinator Vivian Gary. " There is a small charge which pays for the things we have to buy. " There were two stages to the program. First, everyone watched a slide presenta- tion by the Children ' s Hospital in Birmingham that gave statistics on child and infant deaths and talked about how to prevent chil- dren from choking or swal- lowing poison. After the presentation the parents shared their experiences. " We have a six-month-old baby and we want to be ready for any emergency, " said Greg Pounders, who attended the program with his wife, Kim. " There is also a pool in our backyard and we are afraid there will be an accident and we wouldn ' t know what to do. " " Many people do not know there is a difference between infant and child GPR and adult CPR, but the differences are important, " said Gary. ' There is a different cycle of compres- sions and breaths. Also you have to be careful of the pressure you use on an infant or you could break its breastbone. " After a short break the people were divided into three groups. Each group was taught by one of the volunteers. " I enjoy teach- ing the Babysaver course, " said Kim Lupardus, a nurse at Humana-Florence who was a volunteer teacher. ' The infant and child CPR certificate is only for one year, so I have to take the course every year. The cer- tificate is only for one year because as knowledge about the human body changes, so do CPR techniques. " Each person inside a group had to perform CPR on the infant and child dummy. Many of the par- ents were reluctant to try, but they soon got into the spirit of the day. " Learning something this simple can save a life. It makes the parents feel more confident in the face of an emergency and ena- bles them to react immedi- ately without panic, " said Gary. ' That ' s why we con- sider this to be an impor- tant community service and why we are in the nursing profession. " ' Wf ' T -W¥ ' i II - 1 TINA LYNN SMITH SulliKcnl SARAH DIANNE SPARKS (.olden, Miss TAMMY DEANNE STACY Decatur KEVIN THOMAS STAGGS Florence DERRYL LYNN STEPHENSON Loretlo, Tenn. DEIDRE STOKES Columbus, Miss, CRAIG rUSTIN STULTS Nashville, Tenn- MARY ELIZABETH SULLINS Hamilton STEPHANIE L SULLINS Hamilton LEE SUMNERS Pulaski, Tenn- TARA SWINDLE Decatur, Miss. AMY L, SWINEA Florence LEAH M. TALLEY Decatur CINDY H TAYLOR Russell ville USA THOMAS Horence Program coordinator Vivian Gary stresses that the breastbone of an infant can easily be broken during CPR. (Photo by Tom Piper) In order to stress the difference between infant and child CPR, each participant must practice the cycle of compressions and breaths on spe- cial CPR dummies. Lavin Rowe from the School of Nursing regulates the timing used on the adult mannequin. (Photo by Tom Piper) v ► ► ► ► ► ► ► TONYA M THOMAS las per DEANNA LEIGH THOMPSON Unn ton lULIE R. THOMPSON Floience MARSHA ANNETTE TODD Florence »v. KELLY GLENN TREADWAY fc V Corinth, Miss. TIM UNDERWOOD Leighton ERIC OLIVER VANDERSLia Scotlsboro FRANCES E, VAUGHAN Himtsville lENNIFER L, VAUGHN Cherokee THOMAS SCOTT VICKERY Eufauk MICHAEL WADE Florence MICHAEL WARD MendianviUe lAY REUBEN WEBB Five Points, Tenn SCOTTY AARON WEBB lasper KIM WEEMS Decatur By Collin Locklair More than a stack of books The UNACAT screen in Collier Library glows with a list of books on an assign ed topic. Pen goes to paper and the title and location number are scratched down. The race to find the item begins. Looking . . . Where could it be? The book is gone. The computer said " not charged out. " But which library was specified? Although Collier is the largest library building on campus, it is not the only library. Collier has three smaller branches: the Learning Resource Center, Kilby Library, and the Music Library. The Learning Resource Center, located in Stevens Hall, is primarily used by education majors. Books on education, a selection of children ' s stories, and textbooks are housed there. Students involved in student teaching can fmd materials for lesson plans. Media Services is operated from the same location. Projectors, televisions, and VCRs are available for use. Students and faculty of the School of Education find it useful to have a center of information physically close to them. The specialized library can meet their needs better by concentrating on their area of study. " All the materials we need for our education classes are here, " said junior Julie Haggard. " It ' s all much easier to find. " Kilby Library is for the elementary students at that school. UNA students can obtain a large selec- tion of children ' s materials and work on art projects while Kilby students have access to the same infor- mation network as UNA. " Kilby Library offers Kilby students the experience of using UNACAT, " said Dean of Information Technology Garry Warren. " The chil- dren have access to their own collection, and the student teachers and edu- cation students doing clini- cal work at Kilby have access to all campus col- lections. " " Kilby is a great asset to education majors, " said junior Tammie Box, a Kilby library aide. " Not only can they get books, they can be around the children. It is a real child- ren ' s library, not just a place for kid ' s books. " Another library, the Music Library, is secluded in the Fine Arts Complex. Scores, records and com- pact discs are located in this facility. The types of music is more diverse. Classical pieces are still abundant, but commercial, gospel, and jazz selections are becoming greater. " We ' re trying to cater to everyone campuswide, " said Janice Anderson, music library director. All students are wel- come to use the Music Library, but most do not know it exists. " We ' re not just for music students, " said Anderson. " It ' s for everyone on campus or anyone in the community. " " Library usage on this campus is above average, " said Warren. " We ' re only limited by physical resources. " 1 f ' fW " i 1 DENA S WHITE RoRcrsville jj H I STEPHANIE WHITE Ro crsville J y 1 lODI RHEA WHITWORTH Birmingham CHARLOTTE A WILBANKS Connlh, Miss KRISTIE WILBURN Pulaski, Tcnn, i i lENNIfER WILLIAMS Town Creek J F1 1 KATRINA SHEA WILLIAMS Tascumbia 1 li LEIGH ANN WILSON Florence 1 STEVEN T WILSON Muscle Shoals MICHELE WINFIELD Southaven. Miss. Making use of the large periodical filing system In Collier Library is senior Mike Barnes. (Photo by Janet Wassner) Kris StkJham searches thrtMjgh Collier Library ' s periodical files. The computer system in the main library also links the three smaller branches. (Photo by Janet Wassner) s OfHxo rvKO te PAMEU ASHERBRANNER Falkrflc MISSY BAKER Halcyville SONYA DORTHEA BAKER HiunsviUe KIMBERLY D BATES Florence CAROL BECKER Huntsville KIRRIE BEHRENS Madison RACHEL ELIZABETH BELUE Anderson lOHN BENSON Florence SUSAN BERRY Oifoid BARRY BEVIS Florence BRIDGET BEVIS KiUen VALISSA BEMS Tuscumbia SAM BIBLE Savannah, Tenn. lENNIFER BOX Sheffield TANYA M. BRAUD Baton Rouge, La. By Sandy McGee Daycare at last The newly renovated ► Childhood Development Center in the School of ► Education opened in time for the faU y. semester. " Its primary emphasis is to serve as daycare for the children of students and as an observation and partici- pation lab for university students, " said Dr. Fred Hattabaugh, dean of the School of Education. The program is for children ages three and four, who are toilet trained. First priority goes to children of university students, with second priority going to children of faculty mem- bers. Community chil- dren are also accepted as space permits. Daycare costs $42.50 for five days, for children of faculty, staff, and stu- dents. Costs for commu- nity children are $50.00 for five days. Lunch is included in the fee, and those who qualify for free lunches pay even less. The cost for two- and three-day programs is approximately $10 per day. Dr. Jacqueline Osborne, coordinator of the program, also helped to start a daycare center at the University of Con- necticut. Osborne said the center helps to meet the needs of students with children. " We know that many UNA students are non-traditional, " said Osborne, " and we need to make school more convenient for them. " The center contains two classrooms. The teachers are certified and in the graduate program. Other staff members con- sist of students doing a practicum or work study. University President Robert L. Potts said that the program will be improved steadily. Potts also said that future plans will be made so that the center will be able to enroll more children. University faculty and students can enroll their children between preregistration and regu- lar registration. After regular registration begins, the enrollment is open to the public. " Thirty to 40 children are there now, " said Hat- tabaugh, " and it is expected to be full by the spring semester. " ' KIM BREEDLOVE Hunlsvillt REBECCA BREWER KUIcn RANDY BRIMER Hilcyville ALISON DENISE BROWN Rogcrsvillc MICKEY BROWN Lawrenceburg, Tenn- KRISTIE BURLESON Hamilton SUSIE BURUNGAME Athens PATRICH ANN BUTLER Flo SHARI DASHEA BUTLER Florence CHRISTOPHER BRIAN BYNUM Scotlsboro Dr. Jacqueline Osborne, coordinator of the Childhood Development Center, tells a story to the children In the Daycare Center. The center opened at the beginning of the fall semester. (Photo by Tom Piper) Sophomores 117 s 04; x( rvv(yied , KELLY D COLE Cullman WESLEY COLEMAN Tuscumbia CINDY COLLINS Bridgeport ANN lANETTE CONRAD Himisville SHANNON COOPER Phil Campbell SONYA COOPER Huntsville lUUANNE CRADDOCK Goodleltsville, Tenn. KRISTIN CURTIS Kill en DAWN CZERMAK Florence I JENNIFER E DAVIS Rogersville ANGELA DAWSON Town Creek VIRGINIA SUSIE DEITZ Hillsboro DEBORAH A. DETRICK Bowmanville, NY. MELISSA DIAL Iron City, Tenn. TARA DISON Florence DEBBIE DUQUETTE Falkville KATHY ELLIOTT Double Spnngs STEVE FLANAGIN Haleyville WAYDEAN FREEMAN Pontotoc, Miss WENDY FUTRELL Florence TRISHA RAE GALLIEN Iron City, Tenn. CARLEATHA GAY Birmingham lEANlE R. GIVENS Florence lASON GREEN Apopka, Fla. ANDREA GRISHAM Huntsville JULIE GRISSOM Russell ville TRACY HALBROOKS Falkvi lle ANITA HAMMOND Anderson MARIA HARDING Florence KRISTIE HARGRAVE Athens CYNTHIA HARRIS Red Bay AMOS HATOWER Florence TRACY HERRING Killen ANN HOLCOMB Woodvillc ' % LEE ANNE HOLT 1 . ril yf. Pulaski, Tenn. TINA MARIE HOLT Tuscumbia TERESA MAKINl HORTON Northport LESLIE HUDSON Cullman CONSTANCE HULSEY Bear Creek VALERIE lACKSON luka, Miss. lOHN C lOHNSON Cherokee NICOLE lOHNSON Hunlsville TAMECA LASHON lOHNSON Florence NIKKl lORDAN Killen lAMES KILLINGSWORTH Hamilton By Angle Gresham Drivin ' in from out of nowhere After a lull in con- certs, students were excited that the Univer- sity Program Council sponsored two back-to- back concerts on campus. Drivin ' ' n ' Cryin ' gave its first time perfor- mance at the university tRe night after the Black Crowes concert. Many students were not familiar with the group but were impressed by the music. " I had never heard of Drivin ' ' n ' Cryin ' before but their sound was sen- sational, " said juruor Jen- nifer Dicken. Even though there were many college age students present, just as many high school stu- dents attended the May 3rd concert. " I think it is great that performers come to the Shoals area, " said Kim Stanford, a high school junior. " It is a lot better than having to go to Huntsville or Birming- ham. I think Drivin ' ' n ' Cryin ' was wonderful and I had a blast. A lot of my friends from high school were there. I wish more concerts would come to campus. " " . . . their sound was sensational. " —Jennifer Dicken " Fly me courageous, " sings guitarist and lead vocalist Kevin Kinney of Drivin ' ' n ' Cryin ' . Kinney said the group ' s songs " are about being strong, believing In yourself and standing up for wfiat you believe in. " (Ptioto by Shannon Wells) Sophomores 119 ' s 04 fx€ ry 0 tZd HEATHER D lUNG Tnnirv LAURA KRISTINE KIRBY Danville COSBY P LADONNA TusulooM DERRICK RAY LATHEM Florence MELINDA LEE Decitur lENNIFER R UND Killen MICHAEL LINDSEY Hartselle STEPHEN I, LITTLETON Si loseph, Tenn PEGGY LEEANN LOCHNER Huntsville KENNETH LOFTIN Montgomery CAROLYN ANN McALISTER Florence MICHAEL P McCLUNG Cherokee BONNIE McCRm Muscle Shoals UURA 10 McFALL Florence DONNA MILLER Killen In a discussion aboul Step Sing 1992, UPC Vice President Laura Gray points out ttie advantages of all groups choreographing their shows to one common theme. (Photo by Scott Rol erts) By Tressy Peters Gathering of leaders For the third year in a row students froin 45 organizations headed south to Bear Creek to spend a fall weekend in a cabin in the woods. They went via bus for the annual Student Govern- ment Associa- tion University Program Council-sponsored leader- ship retreat. The retreat lasted for two days. The first day was spent on personal assessment, and it stressed the importance of setting and reaching goals. The second day was divided into two parts. There were four different seminars: how to conduct a meeting; time manage- ment; recruiting and retaining members; and assertive speaking. " I learned a lot of things that helped me to make my fraternity and community better, " said Stan Jackson, an Alph a Phi Alpha representative. " 1 thought the seminar Greg Engle taught on ' How to Conduct a Meet- ing ' was the best because of my position in my fraternity, " said Resident Assistant Stacey Jackson, another Alpha Phi Alpha representative. ' The most fun of the whole retreat were the initiative problems, " said Jennifer Sellers, represen- tating Phi Alpha. " We were all eager to get out and do our best. Our group succeeded at all of the initiative problems and that was so exciting. " Stacey Jimmerson, a resident assistant representative, agreed with Sellers. " I thought the initiative problems were the best because we were actually involved instead of just sitting down and absorbing the informa- tion, " he said. " Instead of concentrat- ing on creating a spirit of unity among the organiza- tions, " said Director of Student Activities Bob Glenn, " we tried to give the representatives specific skills they could take back with them that would make their organi- zation stronger. " " Our group succeeded at all of the initiative problems ... " —Jennifer Sellers EMILY ELIZABETH MILLER Athens MALINDA MILLER Huntsville REBECCA MITCHELL Tuscurabia [AMES E MONROE BurnsvUle, Miss TEBRA LEANNE MORGAN Phil Campbell CASSANDRA MORROW Cordova TROY MOYERS Huntsville MYRA NEWBOURN Florence KELLY MARIE NEWTON Florence lULIE O ' BRIEN Hanceville lONl PATTERSON Sheffield SCOTT PEARSON Red Bay SCOTT PEEDEN Florence ULLIAN PEERY Madison ROSS A PHILLIPS ColliervUle, Temi. iWhlle UPC Secretary Eric Berryman pauses Irofn recording the minutes at a meeting, Direc- tor of Student Activities Bob Glenn answers questions about the new Step Sing rules. In addition to coordinating university events such as Step Sing, the UPC also co-sponsored the annual leadership retreat at Bear Creek. (Photo by Scott Roberts) s 04: r yrvx yt PATSY RAY pons Florence VANESSA M. POWELL Decatuf ANGIE PUTMAN Athens SUSAN PUTMAN KiUen TERESA RANDLES New Hope MONICA ROBINSON i Amory, Miss MATT ROSS Kill en AMY DYANN RUPE Florence lAMES R RUSSELL RogersvUle jASON RUSSELL Town Creek TAMMY ALLISON RUSSEU Rogersville HMENA MELANtt SAAVEDRA Muscle Shoals LISA LYNN SCOTT Pulaski, Tenn. DIANNE SUE SEEKfORD Tampa, Fla. CASEY LYNN SHIELDS Moulton y By Chris Creel rear bumper of the preservation of wildlife. " exposure to the elements. automobile These colorful " My parking sticker fell " My parking sticker is ► Some bttle enamel emblems off and I haven ' t gone to just slapped diagonally serve as a contract, but get a new one, " junior across the trunk of my ► sticky many cars on campus Beth Hazard said when car. The position of my have some stickers which asked what stickers she parking sticker communi- ► social make social statements. had on her car other than cates an ' I don ' t care These stickers serve as a parking decal. " I have attitude. ' " ► statements contracts between the Greenpeace and Amnesty When asked about her automobile operators and International stickers on automobile stickers, senior society. The stickers are personal statements that my car because I am a member of both of these Amy Pieroni said, " I do not have a UNA parking Each fall when we inform casual observers organizations. I also have decal. I only live one return to school we are all about the nature of the a UNA sticker which my block from the campus faced with the processes person driving the dad put on my car when I and do not drive to and procedures of regis- automobile. received a scholarship to school. tration. Each of us is " Some of the stickers attend school here. Most " My car is not, required to have our stu- on my car include Fur is of my friends can identify however, devoid of dent I.D. card validated. Dead, Big Hug, The World my car because they stickers. I have a few As we all know, our I.D.s Wildlife Foundation, and recognize the stickers on wilderness and wildlife are not valid unless the Grace Episcopal, " said it. " stickers, but most of the proper color sticker sophomore Ashley Savage. " All of my favorite stickers on my car con- ► indicating the current " These stickers are stickers fell off of my car, " cern the Grateful Dead. " ► semester is displayed on expressions of my per- said junior Arthur Kirkby. When asked why she the card. sonality. I spend a lot of ' The B-52 ' s, New Order, chooses to decorate her y. Likewise, each car time in my car, and and Kill Your Television car in this maimer, Pieroru parked in a university stickers are a convenient were my favorite stickers said, " Because I have an parking lot is required to have a sticker displayed somewhere near the left way for me to express my but they were made out of insatiable urge to listen to ' opinion about certain paper and wore out some often unbelievably social issues such as the through continued great music. " AMY UIGH SHIPMAN Florence DAWN aCLER HaleyvUle CHRISTOPHER C SIMS Rogennlle USA MARIE SPAIN HimisviUe SKIP SPEARMAN Florence SHERJtY SPURS Hileyrillc BRENT STEADMAN MooltoD lUUE STEaE Waynesboro, Tenn. UM STKLE Bndgepon 1 LORRl BETH STEW.ART Athens UNIVERSITY OF North Alabama Car bumpers provide a good place to let people know how one feels. The student who owns this car show that he is an active supporler of Greenpeace. (Photo by Janet Wassner) Bumper stickers are useful in expressing an opinion. This sticker, teamed with a parking decal, expresses the owner ' s feelings about animal rights. (Photo by Janet Wassner) COUt uTE«S Sophomores 123 s (ypA(yrv yvcd K£LLEY DEONNt TUBBS Cullman EMILY TUCKER Toney MICHELLE S TUCKER Florence MlSn- TUCKER Leonu. Tenn SHARRON VANDIVER Double Springs SHARON DENISE WALLS Holly Springs, Miss lANA WATKINS Florence STELU A WEART Fairiai. Va HEATHER WEBB Madison CHERYL MARIE WENDELL Florence PHILLIP WAYNE WENDLING Meridian ville VERNEDA LASHAWN WHITE Hunts ville lASON SCOTT WHTTTLE Tuscumbia JUDD WIUL MS Arley NATALE AU WILLIAMS Birmingham By Paul Crocker Students get RADICAL What are the ingre- dients of Hunch Punch? How many drinks would it take to legally intoxi- cate an average person? These questions and others were answered as students marched around a life-sized Trivial Pursuit game played as part of National Collegiate Alco- hol Awareness Week (NCAAW). Also known as Get RADICAL (Responsible About Drinking In Col- lege And Life), NCAAW was held on campus nationwide during the same week in October. The week served as a task force on alcohol, but its goal was not to get people to stop drinking. Rather, the purpose of Get RADICAL was to get those who do drink to drink more reasonably. Get RADICAL tried to make students aware of the choices available to them as college students. In addition to the life- sized Trivial Pursuit game, the week ' s activi- ties also included a two mile Red Ribbon Walk through Florence, speakers on alcohol awareness, and the Club UNA talent show. Ascending Voices won the talent show with a rap. " I thought the talent show was a great suc- cess, " said senior Stephanie Wilson, a member of Alpha Deha Pi sorority who went to the show. The show was followed by a dance in the Performance Center of the Guillot University Center. Club UNA also included a " mocktail " contest, which allowed student organizations to conjure up their own non-alcoholic drinks. The drinks were judged and then served at Club UNA. Zeta Tau Alpha sorority won the mocktail competition with a blue concoction they called the " Zeta Freeze. " " We worked hard on coming up with the win- ning drink, " said Zeta President Amy McCord. " The mocktail competi- tion was really fun. I think the university is doing a great job educat- ing the students on how to drink alcohol responsibly. " YV¥?¥Wvr f ?? Vy yyV ' Vvyy SCOTT WILLIAMS Florence STEPHEN GRANT WILLIAMS Mobile DANA WINTER Florence OUINTON P WOODS Birmin tum MELISSA SUSANNE WREN Connth, Miss Omega Phi Alpha members Susan Bonamassa, Sharron Vandlver, Trisha Giles, and Lorl Chumbley serve rootbeer floats to Army recruiters Staff Ser- geant Eric Christian and Sergeant Kenny Day during the Alcohol Awareness Week i lckoff. (Photo by Janet Wassner) " The five-and-a-half years I ' ve spent In prison have brought a focus to where I am going and where I have been, " said Tommy, an Inmate in the Elmore Correctional Facility. Tommy was one of two inmates who spoke by the Free By Choice Program during Alcohol Awareness Week. (Photo by Daren Whitaker) I Sophomores 12S ANDREW AlONSO Florence KATHYRN DENNEY ANDERSON Sheffield WILLIAM B ANDERSON Sheffield SHANE MICHAEL BAKER Sheffield RAYBURN GLENN BALENTTNE Leiington MYU BARNES Moline, Ul. BRADLEY DRAKE BARNETT Sheffield FELICL BARRETT Florence lERROD K BAUGUS Waynesboro, Tenn RUSS BEASLEY Florence CONSTANCE BELUE Muscle Shoals BETH BOBO Florence TAMMY G BOYD Rogersville lAMIE BRADFORD Danville APRIL BRAIDFOOT Moulton Wealhemian Willard Scott, of NBC ' s ' Today Show, " makes a special appearance on campus to promote ttie Muscle Shoals District Senlce League ' s Follies. (Photo by Shannon Wells) ► By Sandy McGee ► ► ► ► ► ► ► Scott shines spotlight on Shoals Area residents may have been surprised March 14, when they clicked on their televi- sions and found NBC ' s Willard Scott broadcast- ing live from campus. Scott was in the area as a promotion for the Muscle Shoals District Service League. In addi- tion to his weather broadcast, Scott wished Mitchell-Hollingsworth resident Walker Hill a happy 104th birthday. He also gave " Today Show " watchers a little information about the Shoals area. At one point, Scott was joined on camera by George Lindsey and University President Robert L. Potts, who dis- cussed the upcoming Lindsey Festival. Director of University Development Dan Leas- ure said the university got good publicity from the broadcast. He said, " We even had one stu- dent to come to UNA as a result of seeing the program. " " We even had one student come to UNA - as a result of seeing the program. " —Dr. Dan Leasure n f n n 1 RYAN BRAKE Hirmingham RANDA BRATTON Hurt-ncc BRAD BRAY RusscllvJIe BRIAN BRISON Collmwood, Tenn. CHRIS BROWN Loretto, Tenn. KRISTIE BROWN Tuscumbia WENDY BRUCE Union Grove MELISA ANN BURNS Florence CARA DAWN BYFORD Hartselle MICHELLE CADLE Vinemont DAVID CAINE Moulton MICHELLE CALLAWAY Blairsville, Ga. lAMES CARPENTER Cherokee BRANDI CARTER St loseph, Term, KIMBERLY NICOLE CAUDLE Madison CHRISTY CHERRY Florence REBECCA CLARK Tuscumbia lENNIFER CLEVELAND Sheffield laVlN CLOUNCH Tuscumbu STACY ANNE COCKERHAM Hunlsville CAREY COOK Waterloo CHRISTY LYNN COOK Iron City, Tenn TERI L COPELAND Killen SHANE CORUM Rogers nlle CHRISTOPHER M COSTON Florence MARLA SUZETTE COUNTS Town Creek LARRY KEVIN CREEL Killen CYNETFflA CROSS Moulton RUSSELL LEE CURTIS HuntsvUle 1ULL DAVIDSON Haiel Green f CHRlSni DAMS f oma DORH COUTTE DAVTS Florence MBTY DAVIS Rogtrsnlle LESTER DEAN Florcnct ERICA DERINGER Huntsvillc ADRIAN NOEL DILWORTH Conoth, Miss .ALUSON DOLUR Lorecto, Tom MICHRLE EASTIRLEY Midison ALAN KEITH EDMONDS Cnsi ANDY EDWARDS Bumingham lOHN EDWARDS Union Grove |AY aUTT Florence STACY I. ELLIS Falinlle BRIAN COOPER EZEU Huntsville BRENT I FKE Toscumbia Adii : 21 By Leigh Ann Wilson School work Few students are lucky enough not to have to work while attending coUege, but there is a way a student can have free time and pick up some extra money. Through the Office of Financial Aid, students may apply for the work study pro- gram. In this program, stu- dents are allowed to work a maximum of 12 hours a week in a variety of offices on campus. The convenience and limited hours are only two of the advantages of working on campus. " It is so much more con- venient to work on campus, " said freshman Jill Hughes, who works in the Universitv- Development Office, " and it allows me to become better acquainted wth the faculty and administrators. " " Working on campus is convenient for me, " agreed senior Ann Barker, " and the hours fit into my school schedule. I have worked at various locations in Florence, but I have found that on- campus work best suits me. " Many students enjoy this program so much, they often tr ' to keep the same job after the semester is over. " I enjoy this program and plan to stay with this as long as possi- ble, " said junior Kim Weems. ' This is a good way to earn extra money and still be involved on campus. Twelve hours a week is the perfect amount that I can handle. If I worked any more, I don ' t feel that I would be able to be as active in school. " Weems has worked with the Office of Student Affairs since August of 1990. " This job is perfect for when I have tests or something else to do for my classes. I love the people I work with and they are very understanding if my school commitments and working are too much to handle at once, " Weems said. " One of the best things about this job is that I get to have a more direct dealing with people and students than I would if I weren ' t working on campus. " " I plan to work on campus again, " said Hughes. " I am really enjo Tng doing this and am learning much about what it takes to run an office at UNA. 1 have aKvays liked meeting people and this job allows me to do that. I have met so many influential people and it is nice to be able to put a name with a face. It is also helping me learn to deal with people by telephone using all the neces- sary ' protocol so that people are left feeling good about UNA. " ' This type of job has great hours, " said jurtior Mary Sul- lins, who works in the univer- sity development office. " You get to work with a lot of great people, and it ' s just a lot of fun to work on campus at UNA. " " As often as we can, we try to place students in the same office in which they have worked previously if it is satisfactory ' to both the stu- dent and the department supervisor, " said Work Study Director Jo McGuire. " We also try to match up a stu- dent ' s skills or major to a specific department. " Many students, like Barker, have found that they are gaining experience in their field of study. " As an English major working in the English office, I think that being in an academic environment that might he similar to one that I may be in one day is the main benefit, " she said. " Also, the faculty in the English department has always been considerate and kind to me. They are friendly, courteous and treat me as a person, not just a student worker. They are concerned about my studies, and are always cooperative when they have something that needs to be done. " f ' f yy lASON FORD Florence NICKY GIL FRANKS Florence WENDIE FRANKS Savannah, Tenn. RESSA FULKS Moulion CHERR] RENEE FULLER Russell villc LEIGH RENEE FULMER Florence BRADLEY GILLESPIE Florence SUZANNE GILLESPIE Moulton BRICriTE LYNN GOODWIN KUIen LEE GREEN Loretto, Tenn. TRICL DEEANN GRIFFUS Decatur AMELU ANN GRINDER Waynesboro, Tenn STACY GRISSOM Muscle Shoals NEITA ALICIA GUINN Hodges KEITH HADDOCK Florence Part of Sherrie Truitf ' s job in Collier Library Involves checking books out to users. Tnjitt was one of many students who participated in the campus work study program. (Photo by Scott Roberts) ' te Ant n f DOUG RANDALL HALBROOKS Decatur IBRiMY HALL Lacey ' s Spring MIKE T HAMES Florena CINDY HARGROVE Tuscumbia DAWN HAYES CoUinwood, Tenn, To close the show, freshman Jill LIndsey sings " How Great Thou Art. " Although this was her first year as a student at the univer- sity, LIndsey has been familiar with the Department of Sociology for a long time since tier fattier, Dr. Billy LIndsey, serves as the head of the department. (Photo by Tom Piper) LINDA B [ONES Florence VIKKJ LEE lORDAN Kilkn TIM W. lUSTICE Muscle Shoals MALIA KAMAUOHA Florence SCOTT KILLGORE Madison KATY KING St loseph, Tenn lENNlFER SUZANNE KYLE Florence KARIN LASH Rogersville lOHNNY LEE Florence [ILL LINDSEY Tuscumbia MELANIE C, LOGAN Tuscumbia CANDACE L, LORiNG Florence SABRINA LOVELACE Florence QUIWINTRE LOVING Columbia, Tenn HEIDI LEEANNE MADDOX Florence By Andy Bradford Doubly ► ► ► I endowed ► As a major part of the ► on going effort to endow ► a sociology criminal justice scholarship that will assist qualified stu- dents majoring in one of those two disciplines, the Department of Sociology ► sponsored its annual ► Dinner Theatre in ► November. The event began with a buffet-style dinner . which was followed by performances of several local entertainers. Prior to the entertain- ► ment, Sociology Depart- ► ment Head Dr. Billy ► Lindsey addressed the audience, recognizing and honoring Professor ► H.S. Abdul-Hadi, who would retire at the end of the fall semester. Lindsey said Hadi had touched the lives of approximately 9,000 stu- dents directly and many more indirectly. " He has given of himself to mankind ... I love him like a brother, because that ' s what he ' s been over the years, " Lindsey said of Hadi in an emo- tional statement during which members of the audience and those on stage were crying. Hadi was presented an engraved silver tray from the entire sociology department faculty and was given a standing ovation by the audience, many of whom were his current and former students. The entertainment portion of the show opened with freshman Jill Lindsey, who sang patriotic songs including " God Bless the USA " and who concluded the show with moving rendi- tions of " Amazing Grace " and " How Great Thou Art. " Trinecia Hall performed a number of country songs and sang an original song, " Living It Up, " which was locally written at Fame Studios. Jason Grigsby and Melanie Hargett then took the stage and opened with a medley of Nat King Cole songs, including " Paper Moon " and " Unforgettable. " Har- gett also performed a solo medley which included " Let ' s Hear It for the Band " and " Alex- ander ' s Ragtime Band. " University alumna Dedra Eastland brought a pop urban style of music to the show and performed " Get Here, " which she described as a national theme song for Americans who served in the recent war with Iraq. " This is definitely a night to remember, " said senior Brent Davis. " I could sit and listen to this all night, " said Dr. Lindsey. Those who attended the dinner theatre not only had the opportunity to combine a meal with seeing some of the up- and-coming local talent, but they were also able to support both the university and the com- munity by contributing to the scholarship fund. Because of the efforts of the sociology depart- ment, some prospective sociology criminal justice majors will have the opportunity to complete an education which otherwise may have been beyond their means. KENNETH E MARSH, |R RussellviJlc VICK] LYNNE MARSHAU Uwrencebuig, Tenn CHRISTIE ANN MARTIN IroD City, Tenn CHRISTY MATHEY Lawrencebuig, Tenn DENNIS MAY SheffieM STEVE McCULLOUGH Decatur EUZABETH A McKlNNEY Florence ANNA LORRAINE McMAHON Decatur |OHN McREYNOLDS Russell ville ERIKA MESSER Leighton ELAINE MILLER Huntsville MICHELLE MILLER Huntsville MATTHEW MINOR Mulga MARTINA FENDLEY MITCHELL Cherokee LEE MORRIS Florence Making use of one of the services of the Stu- dent Development Center, alumnus Michael Meatherly prepares his resume on the resume computer. The center also provided seniors and graduates with career counseling and ftelp with job placement. (Photo by Janet Wassner) ' ANTHONY DARNELL MORRISON Conmh, Miss lOANNA L MORROW Muscle Shuals KARA MURPHY Corinth, Miss SANDY O ' NEAL NOLAND Carrollton lASON OLEHAM Killen " l CURTIS OLIVE Tuscumbu jASON OLIVE Florence CECELIA PACE Russell ville RANDY C PACE Town Creek LAURA LEIGH PARKER Waterloo MIRAEL PARKER HuntsviJle AMY PARRISH Florence NFTA PRAVIN PATEL Sheffield I LISSA PAVLICK Florence lAMIE PHILLIPS Killen By Paul Crocker and Karen Kimbrell Help in the job search Entering the doors of the Student Development Center, the student is met by friendly, calming people in a comfortable, quiet atmosphere. The stu- dent, after expending all of his resources, is at wits ' end and needs help, and the center is there to assist. Out of one office. Dr. Paul Baird, director of the Student Development Center, and his staff per- form activities needed and desired by an increasing number of students. The center offers tutoring seminars, and also offers career counseling includ- ing individual assessments of abilities and interests. The center holds study skills seminars and con- ducts standardized testing for tests such as the ACT, GRE and CLEP. The center also sponsors out- reach programs and pro- vides individual counseling. Students entering their final stage of college life find the center ' s job place- ment program especially helpful. The job placement ser- vice will help a student find a post- or pre- graduation job in the real world. The placement service trains a student to seek for the job he or she wants. Students learn to participate in job inter- views, some of which are set up by the center. The center also instructs stu- dents in what employers look for in prospective employees. " Mrs. Cheney [director of placement] was very helpful in offering advice and providing valuable interview information, " said Brian Dillard, a senior majoring in accounting. " She helped me prepare a resume I could send to potential employers with confi- dence. She also showed a genuine interest in my search for a job. " For those students who have not yet made a deci- sion about what major or career to pursue, the placement service also controls the Discover com- puters, which simply ask the student a series of questions. When all ques- tions have been answered the computer tells the stu- dent where his or her interests and abilities lie. The center will help the student evaluate these results. " The students answer questions about their interests to give them information about potential majors and careers, " said Dawn Victor, a student worker in the center. " The program will also tell them what salary range to expect for the different careers they are interested in. Another feature of Dis- cover is that it will help students select a graduate school to attend. " " The Discover com- puter showed me all of the jobs that will be avail- able to me with my major, " said Ashley Savage, a sophomore graphic design major. " It also helped me prove to my parents that there is a need for art majors — that I won ' t be starving when I get out of school. " f ' te Ame n TANYA PHIUIPS Oxford lASON D PERSON Ofallon, Mo. MICHELLE PROVENCE Madison TAMERA PUTMAN Ethridge, Tenn. lOSHUA SAMUEL QUILLEN KUlen CORY RAFFIELD Florence KRISTIN N RAWLINSON Madison BONNIE REICHERT Huntsville PAUL REUTTER Florence CANDECE RICT Hanceville STEPHEN BARTON RICKARD Florence TERA ROBERSON St loseph, Tenn- TONYA RAE RUTHERFORD Town Creek LOR] RYAN Eva TANW SAAVEDRA Muscle Shoals The front of Coby Hall faces Pine Street. For Its debut as part of the campus, Coby was open to the public for tours and for visits to Its gift shop and tea room. (Photo by Shannon Wells) Before being renovated, the main entrance of Coby Hall stands empty. TTw un erslty ' s national Alumni Association sponsored a decorator ' s showhouse In the antebellum structure to benefit the endowed scholarship fund. (Photo by Shannon Wells) ALLAN [K)UGLAS SAMP Vincmoni PAM SCOTT Vina DAVID SERVICK Huntsvillc ANGLE SHOULDERS Decatur ANGELA MICHELLE SISSON Russellville BRIAN R SMITH Leeds LOR] SMITH Town Creek STEPHANIE N SMITH Waterloo lEANETTE SNYDER Stevensville, Md PAUL SOUTH Cloverdale STUART HOUSTON SOUTH Decatur MATTHEW ANTHONY SPALDING Florence ALLEN SPENCER Eulaw STACY STANHELD Florence MARK L STONE Huntsville By Leigh Ann Wilson Antebellum addition The newest addition to campus is Goby Hall, which is located at 459 North Court Street. David Brubaker of Manhattan Beach, Calif., donated the purchase price ($375,000) of the property once known as Irvine Place in memory of his late wife, Coby Stock- ard Brubaker, who was a Florence nat ive. The antebellum structure was built in 1843 and was the residence of John Simf - son, who was one of the town ' s leading merchants. Prior to the Civil War, the house was acquired by James Bennington Irvine and was then named Irvine Place. In 1853, Irvine mar- ried Virginia Foster, daugh- ter of George Washington Foster, who was the builder of Courtview-Rogers Hall. In 1948, a great- granddaughter of James Bennington Irvine, Mrs. Madding King, took posses- sion of the house and, along with her husband, refurbished it. The Kings reared their five children there and made it their home for over 30 years. Since 1985 and until the university acquired the structure, the house has been used as offices by Intervinyls, Inc. Renovations to the build- ing began last August and it officially opened on Novem- ber 17 for guided tours until December 7. These tours were given by com- munity and university volun- teers. Between 1,500 and 2,100 volunteers worked as hostesses and waitresses for the display rooms, and gift shop. Many local interior design firms, along with the university ' s home eco- nomics department, were involved in the decoration of the rooms of the house. This gave the decorators an opportunity to show their support for the university and for the Endowed Scholarship Fund. The showhouse, spon- sored by the university ' s National Alumni Associa- tion, featured tours, a gift shop, a tea room, a gala " Party of the Year " kick-off and many other festivities to announce to the commu- nity the newest addition to the campus. Betty Mullins, a show- house co-chairman and National Alumni Association board member, said the Association hoped to raise $100,000 in proceeds to endow scholarships. ' The National Alumni Board is working with alumni directors David Brown and Nelson Starkey, director of development Dr. Daiuel Leasure, director of continuing education Bill Matthews and President Robert Potts in ensuring the Decorators Holiday Show- house will be a success, " said Charlotte Norris, show- house co-chairman and association secretary. Continuing Education Director BUI Matthews said that the decorators ' furnish- ings were removed after the three-week showhouse dis- play was over. The second floor of the building will be used for offices for Continu- ing Education. The base- ment and first floor will be available for rent for recep- tions, seminars, and other community and university events. The antebellum struc- ture was built in 1843 and was the residence of John Simpson, who was one of the town ' s leading merchants. ■ -i ' t 5 Anie v AMY STULTS Iron City, Tenn MELANIE MARIE STUMPE Florence MERLE SURATT Uwrencebutg, Tenn BRADLEY H TAYLOR Floience EMILY TAYLOR Spruce Pine CHRISTY THIGPEN Loreiio, Tenn, lOSEPH D, THIGPEN Florence FREDDIE THOMPSON, IV Panama City, Fla T.AMMY A. THOMPSON CoUinwood, Tenn, MICHELLE THORN Birmingham SHERRIE TRUITT Lexington lAMIE VAFEAS Moulton DANA VANDIVER Russell ville CAREA L VEST Falkville KELLY WALKER Danville Participating In a spoof of tfie Student Develop- ment Center, " Dr. Baird " (Brian Branscome) tries to ward off tfie advances of a neurotic counselor (Amanda Wtiltf leld). ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► By Tressy Peters SOARly needed break " The purpose of the SOAR cabaret is to offer a diversion from tlie rigors of SOAR, " Robert Allen Holder, director of the cabaret and associate professor of communica- tions and theatre, said. " It gives the SOARees a chance to sit back and relax for a little while and rest from the job of learn- ing about college life. The cabaret is an excellent break for the SOARees. " The SOAR cabaret was one of the events sched- uled for the evening of each Summer Orientation and Advanced Registration session. After the students spent the first day finding out about college life, the cabaret and dance gave them a chance to see the fun side of university life. " The cabaret was very funny, " freshman Brian Bentley said. A business administra- tion major, freshman Jen- nifer Martin, said, " I thought the cabaret was a good way to end the day. It was also great entertain- ment and gave us a chance to sit back and relax. " Preparing for the show took hours on the part of the cast and crew. " Practicing twice a day was hard work, but it was an enjoyable experience because of the profes- sional attitude of everyone involved, " said Daniel Rosser, one of only two males in the cabaret staff. Katherine Plott, another one of the cast members, said the cabaret was a wonderful experience. " Most of our numbers were from Broadway musi- cals, " she said, " and that gave us a real feeling of accomplishment to per- form numbers that were well known, especially since most of us were new to this kind of thing. " " I was pleased with the job we did, " Holder said. " Most of the students were new, but they worked very hard and it was wonderful to see the improvement in their per- formance. " " It gives the SOARees a chance to sit bacl ... " —Robert Allen Holder r DAVID BRADLEY WALLACE Tuscumbia lEFFERY SCOTT WALLACE Pleasant Grove lENNIfER WALLACE Killcn MIKE WALLACE Birmingham K£ENA WALLS Altoona KIM WATKINS Florence MATTHEW WEAVER Tuscumbia TERESA WHEELER Huntsville DAREN WHTTAKER Redstone Arsenal TONYA WHTTEHEAD Flatwoods, Tenn. AMY WILKERSON Trinity LEE WILKEY NATALIE E WILLIS Muscle Shoals CHARLIE WINCHESTER HolI Tvood MICHELLE LEIGH WRIGHT Florence MILLIE YOUNG Florence ignificant groups Qoing to ciass was not enough, so wc decided to seek oxhers {ike oio ' seives, " We joined departmeniai chibs so we couid associaie wiiii others who shared our majors, " We joined sodai cUibs so we couid meet others with similar interests " We joined reiigious dubs to enhance our spirituaC fives, nd we joUted service chd)s to give back to the university thai had given us so much, " Whether we joined one or iweive, the organizations wedevotedour time to providedus wiih the e ctra codege experience we needed V r Just before the Miss UNA pageant tiegins, the Lionettes dance to the music of the univer- sity ' s jazz t and. Together, the groups helped build up excitement and audience anticipa- tion in welcoming television heart-throb Matthew Ashford of " Days of Our Lives " as the pageant ' s emcee. (Photo by Marie Casteel) Ohrisioa Pi|e: Organizations 139 L G U The Vocal Jazz Ensemble entertains at a November Horizons luncheon at the Wesley Foundation. (Photo by Tom Piper) Bud Smith, Tony Camevall, Art Rowe. Dr. Oavid Curott. and Anne Smith listen to a September 10 Horizons presentation on the role of the campus newspaper. (Photo by Shannon Wells) Pinpoints Theater cast members Steii O ' DarIn and Linda Evans portray Ben min Banneker and Anola In a polgrii scene from " 1,001 Black Inventloni (Photo by Herb Stokes) t]((y Citing the Word Out Ai Whpthpr thrniinh an PYtpnrlpH trin tn thp flarihhpan nr 3 cimnip cpn ir Whether through an extended trip to the Caribbean or a simple service in a local church, campus religious organizations shared their faith with others m In August 10 students from the Christian Student Center took a campaign trip to Bridge- town, Barbados. While in Barbados the stu- dents knocked on doors every morning and passed out pamphlets about Bible cor- respondence courses and the Church of Christ. The students also invited the members of the community to nightly gospel meetings at Queenspark, a park in Bridgetown. Sophomore Becky Mitchell, who went on the campaign, said Barbados was a humid but breezy country. The members of the campaign could not always knock on doors, though, because many houses didn ' t have doors. This way, these houses were cooled economi- cally by the island breezes. " Barbados was a beautiful island, the people were very friendly and I would love to visit it again someday, " Mitchell said. Another member of the cam- paign, junior Tammy Brown, said the trip was organized well by Dorian Flynn, who served as the speaker at the nightly meet- ings. She also said she and the others learned a great deal from the culture of Barbados and its people. " It was one of the most awesome exper- iences, " she said. " It changed my life. " The Episcopal Alternative met every Tuesday at Trinity Episcopal Church for dinner and a worship service and to study issues ranging from prison ministry to environmen- tal problems. Other fellowship activities of the Episcopal Alternative included water skiing and having a Halloween bonfire. The Alternative also partici- pated in a special outreach ministry called " Fun-Day. " This special day was for children with mothers in prison. The group Aid to Inmate Mothers helped to organize a day of games, lunch and fellowship for these children. The Episcopal Alternative, sponsored by the Shoals area Episcopal churches, functioned through the help of the Rev. Milt Glor, the Rev. Konrad White, and the Rev. Allen Cooke, along with lay minister Julia McCutchen, student leaders and interested profes- sors and parishioners. " The Foundation stayed busy all year working on projects and having fun together, " said Rod Morgan, director of the Wesley Founda- tion, the United Methodist Church ' s ministry to the university. Weekly studies and worship meetings were an integral part of the Foundation ' s activities. Every Tuesday the students were invited to a Horizons luncheon featuring different guest speakers. In February the Foundatic sponsored a play by the Pi point Theater of Washingto D.C. The play, " 1,001 Blac Inventions, " was brought to tl university in honor of Blac History Month. The Wesley Foundatic members also worked wi Shoals Habitat for Humanity, project where students volu teered their time to help bui houses for the less fortunate the community. The studen worked with Habitat sever times during the year. The Foundation was nc however, all work and no pla For recreation the studen played mini-golf, went cano ing, and attended a sprir retreat in Gulf Shores, and, fi the holidays, the membei attended a Thanksgiving se vice and a Christmas banque D D D D D By Jennifer Cleveland, Ashley Savage, and Leslie Hudson Wesley Foundation— Front Row: Sheni Sanders, Chuck Green, Jeff Fenen. Back Row: Cfiris Graham, Rod Morgan, Mark Graham. Episcopal AHemattve— Front Row: Nina Danielle Coke, Mary Elizabeth Cait(i Ashley Savage, LuEllen Newman. Row 2: Joseph Hunt Booth, Jr., Ryan Brak Back Row: Sara Bright, Julia McCutchen, Jeff Ferren, Scott Jones, Sec McCutchen. T Harbin tamlly from Florence (Christy. Kathle. Paula and Paul) stop at the Chrls- Ih Student Center display In the University Center during Discovery Day. On Novem- b 16, Christy and other area high school students had the opportunity to find out «)! the university has to offer In extracurricular activities as well as academics. The C3 display was manned by Alan May and JIM Davis. (Photo by Shannon Wells) iristian Student Center— Front Row: Heather Allen, Michelle Wright, Lanle Oaks, Wendy Bruce, Tammy Brown, sth McLaughlin. Row 2: Andy R. Brad(ord, Rena Key, Bryan Ridenour, Donna Poore, Beth Holt, Sherry Hill, Lori tan. Bacl( Row: Robin Phillips, Chris Smith, Brad Bray, Michael Dillard, Michael Newton, Teresa Randies, Natalie JSter. Organizations 141 Women ' s Missionary Union mem- bers from local Baptist churches serve lunch to BCM students Anissa Moore, David Calne and Bonnie Relchert during Outreach ' 91 In November. (Photo by Scott Roberts) Choir Director Marcus Stewart leads a rehearsal of the Ascending Voices In the Wesley Foundation building. (Photo by Janet Wassner) Members of a combined choral group (the Adult Contemporary and the UNA group) sing during an 11 o ' clock mass at St. Joseph Catholic Church In Florence. (Photo by Janet Wassner) ' «Jj;« jsi Ascending Voices— Front Row: Vanessa Powell, Sebrlna Mayes, Carta Croone, LaDonna Cosby. Row 2: Coretta Carroll, Sharon Walls, Michelle Underwood. Row 3: Dellsa Stewart, Melissa Kelly, Way- dean Freeman. Back Row: Marcus Stewart, Alex DeJamett, Joseph Stallworth, Kelvin Prince. Catholic Connection— Front Row: Lynn Underwood, Lauren Foster, Claudia Hel Cheryl Wendell, Susan Harper, Steven Clabum. Row 2: Dawn Victor, Sr. Jean N« Hettinger, Dr. Pat Chandler, B.J. Hill, Marie Raybum. Back Row: Chad Beene, Moody, Fr. Jamas O ' Reilly. [) haring the Good News Members of religious organizations reached out to support each other in mutual faith and touched members of the community through church activities, concerts, and caring " You get a warm sense of Fi lily when you see people on tnpus that you had met at a iteting, " said Susan Harper, a s Jal work major, about the Cltholic Connection. Once a month the group hndles liturgical activities, stving as lectors, greeters and gl-bearers. " It ' s nice to welcome people ifo the church and say ' good Dming ' or ' have a nice day, " sid sophomore chemistry rijor Cheryl Wendell. " It gives me a chance to Vow I ' m part of the church E|d can minister to others, epn though I am young and fX starting my life, " said spe- rtl education major Lauren Bster. ' Members of the Catholic ()nnection were also a part of tiantor group that sang vari- ( s times throughout the year. " I love to be in front of the dngregation because it gives 12 an outlet for my music, " ;id Eric Moody, a graduate .■-ident working on his MBA. ' : also allows me to give some- ling to the church. However, 1 Vould like more of the UNA :jdents to come and help us :ng. " The Ascending Voices gospel choir did more than hold rehearsals and perform in con- cert. The group also gathered together and participated in many activities as an organization. " Doing things as a group helps to create a close family bond, " said Ascending Voices secretary Vanessa Powell. " In the past we ' ve done several things as an organization, but nothing has compared to ' Chicken Night. ' " After choir rehearsal one Wednesday night, a few of the choir members carpooled to Powell ' s apartment. " The primary dish served, of course, was chicken, which was donated by our choir director, poultry-eating fanatic Marcus Stewart, " said Powell. " Every- one brought something special to cook or eat besides chicken. We all ' fellowshipped ' as one big family, and everyone left feeling just a little more closer than before. " Ever wondered how to keep people from sitting beside you on a plane? Mike Wamke, a Christian comedian who per- formed at the Shoals Theater, suggested that you hold a barf bag in the ready position and when someone starts to sit down you should start gagging into the bag. The donation-only comedy concert was co-sponsored by the Baptist Campus Ministry and the Wesley Foundation, and it was standing room only. Wamke ' s barf bag suggestions were not easily " stomached " by some of the audience; however, his Yankee impressions got a roar of laughter. Wamke ended the evening on a more serious note. He said who you are is who you are; you are no better than anyone else. He said the beggar in the street and the rich man in the castle are both equal until the barrier between them and God is removed. Wamke called for each Christian to remember this and to help his or her fellow man to find Christ. " Overall the concert was a success, " said BCM member Bill Tate, a junior majoring in social work. " We ' d like to bring Mike Wamke back and place him on campus. There were many decisions made and it was a wonderful experience. " In addition to the concert, the BCM also sponsored a three-day event called " Out- reach " in the fall. According to BCM Director Eddy Gamer, this meeting was " aimed at reach- ing students for Christ and sharing the Good News with them. " This series of meetings was also to help students who were going through difficult times. A free meal was provided at each session of Outreach and all students and faculty mem- bers were invited to attend. Allen Walworth, pastor of First Baptist Church, Huntsville, spoke at each session, and David Steele, minister of music at Woodward Avenue Baptist Church, Muscle Shoals, brought special music to the sessions. " College is a wonderful opportunity to develop intellec- tually, socially and spiritually, " said Gamer. " Outreach is a wonderful way to grow in this vital part of your life. " D D D D D By Tressy Peters, Jennifer Cleveland, and Veronica Ayers ■ptist Campus Ministries— Front Row: Anissa Moore, Emily Smith, Lorl Daugherty, dl Whitworth, Karen Roberts, Diane Mulllns, Dawn SIgler, Donna King, Susan Hogan, i clMlle Beavers, Didl McKee, Amy Gotten, Sonya Lee, Royd Haston. Row 2: Laura U, Lorl Langford, Donna Graham, Amy Witt, Scott Smart, Rebecca Bell, Trent Tom- llnson, Rob Asqulth, Susan Snow, Bonnie Relchert, Darlene Kent, Reglna Price, Bill Tate. Back Row: Eddy Gamer, Mike Layfield, Jody Hayes, Brooks Hester, David Calne, Melissa Bailey, John Suttle, Sammy Hale, Tammy Guysa, Rodney Stanfieid, Xlmena Saavedra, Bubba Rains, Angle Brooks, Matt Weaver. R E L G U S Organizations 143 i i i i i E - okittg Out for Vou From day care at Kilby, to movies in the UC, to aid to local children, these groups put service firsf After the Student Govern- ment Association campaigns ended in the spring, the SGA went to work. They were able to pass two important pieces of legislation. In April, the SGA, along with the university administration, developed a proposal to gener- ate money to fund the Bennett Infirmary. This proposal assessed a ten dollar per stu- dent health fee per semester. This health fee generated a little over $100,000 per year for health center services. " I am really excited about what we are able to accomplish here with the health fee fund- ing, " said Bennett Infirmary Director Anna McLemore. " We are now able to see dose to 100 students per day for medi- cal care. " The infirmary also became operational five days per week and nurses were able to per- form routine medical tests as well as host educational programming for the campus. " With the health fee, we are now able to provide much needed medical care for the entire campus, " said SGA President Mike Ward. " We are still working out some of the rough areas in the new pro- gram, but we are very excited about this new service to the campus. " The other major legislation passed by the SGA addressed the issue of day care for the campus. The Kilby Child Development Center began operation in the fall at Kilby Laboratory School. " We are really happy that we were able to put a program together that begins to address the issues of child care for UNA, " said Dr. Jacqueline Osborne, director of the Kilby Child Development Center. The center could only accept 30 children per semester, though. Priority was given to the childen of UNA students, followed by those of faculty and staff and community. " We know that this program does not meet the entire need of the student body who have young children, " said Ward, " but we intend to expand this program in the future. " The health fee and the Kilby Child Development Center were only two of the many pro- grams the SGA worked with. " This has been the most active year for the SGA in the past several years, " said Ward. " This year the student body has witnessed the rebirth of the active Student Government Association of past years. " The University Program Council, made up of represen- tatives from each campus organization, planned and sponsored campus-wide activi- ties throughout the year. The UPC was responsible for bringing concerts to the campus, but they also showed movies every Tuesday, Thurs- day and Sunday in the Univer- sity Center. Because the university has a video license agreement with Films, Inc., the company sent out a catalog containing movies for the particular studios that they handle. University Center Assistant Jayne Miller headed up the committee which chose the movies. " We now show sneak preview video releases, " said Miller. " We played Terminator 2 ' and ' Boyz ' n ' the Hood ' before they were released in the video stores. " One goal of the committee was to try to get movies that did not make it to the theatres in the area. Another goals was to provide the student body with entertainment. " I went to a lot of movies during the spring semester, " said Eric Kimbrell, a senior majo ring in social work. " The movies are especially nice for students on a budget and they provide a nice study break. " In trying to fulfil its obliga- tion as an organization dedi- cated to leadership and service to the campus and commun the members of Circle spread themselves into nu areas. Their theme and emp sis was " Impact of t Individual. " Personal awa ness, self-initiative, and grc involvement were the fo areas of this program, whi promoted involvement in ' community through which ea person learned to contrib and to make a difference. Circle K also developec new program, " UNA and i Kids of the Shoals, " which i through the month of Novt ber. They were the coordinat group that delegated aid to a organizations that needed h( such as Big Brothers Big J ters. The Circle K memb simply found out what the c dren or families need through these organizatic and they networked with otl campus groups to provide th with assistance. This syst allowed the man hours to multiplied and directed ir focussed manner. Circle President Greg Cass s£ " ' UNA and the Kids of Shoals ' is an excellent oppoi nity for the organizations ■ campus to compile their mi power and direct it toward p( tive use in the community.) D D D D D By Mike Ward, Ashley Savage and Kelley Tubbs student Government Association — Front Row: Leah Favors, Avitra Carter, Stacy Lee, Kim Long, Angela Butler, Carleatha Gay, Mike Ward, Monica Robinson, Dawn Victor, John Benson. Row 2: Lorinda Lee, Christina Hyde, Staria Perrigin, Gina Johnston, Debbie Duquette, Lawrence G. Watkins, Jr., Lorri Stewart, Jennifer K. Sellers, Greg W. Cass. Back Row: Dr. Paul Baird, Marty Gray, Dawn Johnson, Katherine Plott, LaJeanna Franks, Craig Lewis, Bradley Gillespie. Shannon McGregor and Brad Elmore vote in the April SGA elec- tions. (Photo by Scott Roberts) SGA Presidential candidate Greg Cass speaks in the Performance Center during the preelection debate. (Photo by Shannon Wells) Studying a campus map, Annie Taddeo, Stephanie Wilson and Beth Ingleright participate In orienteer- ing competition during the UPC- sponsored Spring Fling. (Photo by Scott Roberts) diversity Program Council— From Row: Stacy Lee, Laura Gray, Lorri iswart, Anissa Moore, Molll Scales, Ashley Savage, Jeannle Compton, Ijudia Henao. Row 2: Ed Hollings, Stan Jackson, Dawn Victor, Sonja ' linn, Stacey Maddox, Jeff Eubanks, Eric Berryman, Elizabeth RIchcreek. Row 3: Michelle Byars, Lisa Smith, Avitra Carter, Melanle Collier, Jo Mahan, Dianne Seekford, Linda Brelghner. Back Row: Russ Edwards, Chris Graham, Scott Sasser, Jason Waldo, Mark E. Holland. Orjaniiitimj 145 Golden Girls Amy O ' Bannon and Alicia Kelly serve Pepsi and cake to Kilby students at the celebration of Leo ll ' s birthday In April. The lion mascot turned three In the spring. (Photo by Herb Stokes) The Golden GIris and Ambassadors share a laugh at a weekly meeting. An Integral part ol such meetings was asking members to volunteer to serve at upcoming university events. (Photo by Shannon Wells) !«ii-A: jr Omega Phi Alpha— Front Row: Kelly Wilson, Kathy Elliott, Sharron Vandlver, Sherry Spiers, Linda Breighr Susan J. Bonamassa, Debbie Duquette. Row 2: Shannon Cooper, Kristle Robinson, Debbie Tucker, Laurie C Her, Dlanne Seekford, Trisha Giles. Rhonda Grissom. Back Row: Helen Copeland, ChristI Williams, Charlcii Jamieson, Amy Smallwood, Linda Hodges, Susan MacBeath, Leigh Ann Wilson, Lorl Chumbtey, Whitney Sne ■ m utting Uf a Front These organizations helped the university ' s image and provided service to others The Golden Girls and bassadors are students lling to serve as official ipresentatives of the univer- 5 y at university-sponsored i notions. As hosts and hostesses, they isist with presidential recep- t ns, banquets, athletic events i:luding all home football (mes, and other university tents. As part of their " three- lid mission, " these students )rk for the Office of the Presi- int and the Office of Recruit- tent, and they raise money for le school mascot, Leo II. Golden Girls and Ambas- : dors are responsible for serv- : g at all presidential functions, :,ch as graduation receptions, tirement receptions, and ceptions for new faculty and aff. They also serve as campus ur guides for prospective stu- ints during on-call hours and eekdays and occasionally on aturdays and during special gh school visits on campus, hey also participate in high ;hool on-site visits with the ffice of Recruitment. Other uties include mailing quested information to respective students and preparing recruiting materials. The Golden Girls and Ambassadors ' organization is the primary sponsor of the Leo n fund. They work to raise money through special projects and collect donations at every home football game to help feed Leo. They also host Leo ' s birthday party which is held each year in April. During the 1991-92 school year, Golden Girls and Ambas- sadors were involved with many activities. They were an integral part of Homecoming and hosted alumni tours and luncheons. In October, they participated in the Freedom Forum held for local high school freshmen and they also helped seat and assist the guests at the performance of the Birmingham Children ' s Theatre held at the university. " These students are very dedicated and work very hard to uphold their positions as Golden Girls and Ambassadors and they are well-deserving of the honor, " said sponsor Kim Mauldin. The Xi chapter of Omega Phi Alpha national service sorority was founded at the university by Leanne Wells in 1990 and has experienced a surge in membership over the past year. The fall pledge class has resulted in the tripling of the total number of members. Omega Phi Alpha differs from any other Greek organiza- tion on campus in that the sorority ' s main goal is service to the sisters, the university, the community, and the nations. Membership into the sorority is by invitation only and prospective members must be full-time students who are in good standing with the uruversity. " Omega Phi Alpha is not a social sorority, " said Vice Presi- dent Christi Williams. " Our emphasis is on service and our motto is ' Today ' s Friends, Tomorrow ' s Leaders, Forever in Service. ' We are a very close group and have a bond in sis- terhood that is special to each member. " The group was involved in many service projects through- out the year, including the Goby Hall Decorator Showhouse, Alcohol Awareness Week, the DARE Anti-Drug Program, the Rock-A-Thon, and its annual Bachelor Bachelorette Auction. The proceeds from the annual Bachelor Bachelorette Auction were donated to the King ' s Ranch of Alabama. Stu- dents from every organization on campus were invited to par- ticipate and to be auctioned off to the highest bidder. Bids were as high as $45. " The event was a great suc- cess again this year with an excellent response from UNA ' s clubs and organizations, " O Phi A ' s President Amy Smallwood said of the annual Bachelor Bachelorette Auction held during Spring Fling Week. The sisters and pledges were also active in social events as well, such as the Hallowee n party, Christmas Banquet, Pledge Active Retreats, and the Spring Formal. Social Chairman Laurie Col- lier said, ' These events give the sisters and pledges a chance to get together and enjoy the sis- terhood that O Phi A has to offer every member. " D D D D D By Kelley Tubbs and Leigh Ann Wilson Golden Girls and Ambassadors- Melissa BIbbee, Laura Burrow, Claudia Henao, Pamie Evans, Stephen Littleton, Joetta Collier, Christy Maples, Greg Cass, Kristle Rivers, Mike Ward, Stacy Lee, Beth Cobb, Jo Matian, LorrI Stewart, Katharine Plott, Dawn Victor, Laura Gray, Amy Witt, Amy O ' Bannon, LaJeanna Franks, Monica Stalllngs, Kim Weems, Michael Anderson, J9nnl(er Sellers, Randall Hammock, Craig Lewis, Stephen Kllpatrlck, Patrick Key, Rob Brooks, Mark Willis. 1 1 I i i i E OrianizatiMS 147 I Majorette Tammy Hutcheson drops to her knee at the end of the band ' s half-time performance. (Photo by Shannon Wells) While the band plays on, Lionettes Karin Lash, Kim Linville, Sharmen Smith, Melisa Burns and LaTressa Roulhac march in formation to a new field position. (Photo by Shan- non Wells) Flag Line— Front Row: Michelle Tucker. Row 2: Cecelia Pace, Trade Cham- pion. Row 3: Helen Copeland, Angela Pounders, Lovella Jones. Back Row: IMIchelle Underwood, NIkkl Percio, Anna McMahon, Joyce Wilhlte. Majorettes— Front Row: Lorl Smith, Tonya Church, Jilt Davis, Susie Bui H game, Kelly Hunter. Back Row: Tammy Hutcheson, Mandy Townsel, Michelle Griggs, Emily Miller, Heather Berryman. dding SparkU to the Field Hard work during rehearsals paid off as the front line of the Pride of Dixie helped the band present spectacular shows [n the fall, the Pride of Dixie and added a renewed feature their show. The Flag Line as brought back with a new ok and drum major Chad uest served the line as its iviser. Along with a new line of ten lembers, the guard also arted out with a new style, hey turned away from past yles of UNA flag lines to a ew, updated style, complete ith new uniforms, flags and oles. The line practiced every day ith the band and had addi- onal practices after band jhearsal and on some undays. In addition to performing at allgames, the flag line also erformed with the band at )cal competitions. The line erformed at Cullman High, ussellville High and Deshler [igh School competitions. The ne also travelled to some away )otball games, including the roy State afternoon game. The flag line is not all work, lough, according to co-captain lelen Copeland. " After games ome of the line members get together and go out, and after practice they enjoy talking with each other, " sciid Copeland. " But the best time spent together is when the show really clicks and everything looks great; that ' s when a line knows it is a team. " The co-captains, Copeland emd Cecelia Pace, cilso planned a week-long clinic in the spring. At the clinic, students with or without twirling experience were taught routines for the purpose of auditioning for the 1992 line. " The members of the line receive a scholarship, " said Copeland, " and many great memories. " The university precision dance team, the Lionettes, per- formed at half-time shows with the band, in parades, and at the Miss UNA Pageant. They also attended pep rallies and com- petition performances with the band. Head Lionette Latressa Roul- hac created the Lionette rou- tines for the 18-member line. With band rehearsal every day and extra practices on weekends and after band rehearsal through the week, the Lionettes have had a busy season. In order to become a Lionette, the women had to go through the Lionettes ' Clinic in the spring. During the chnic, prospec- tive Lionettes learned a short dance and kick routine. Roul- hac said experience was not necessary to become a Lionette. The women just had to attend the chnic and to be willing to practice. After the clinic, auditions were held and the new line members were chosen. ' The thing I like best is to get in front of a lot of people, " said freshman Dy Anne Walker about her first year as a Lionette. " I like to know they are watching us do a good job. " In order to become Majorettes, the 10 members of the line had to try out in the spring. At try-outs, the prospec- tive majorettes created their own dance and twirling rou- tines. They also learned a march and twirling routine taught at the majorette clinic. Head majorette Michelle Griggs made up all majorette routines for performances at half time, band competitions, pep rallies and other band functions. The majorettes had to work hard with extra practices and band rehearsal every day during the week. " It ' s really hard to balance practice lime and study time, but I really feel it is worth it in the long run, " said majorette Heather Berryman. " Getting out on the field is the best part. It ' s worth all the hard practice and lost study time. " In addition to the majorette line, the band also had a fea- ture twirler. Junior Allisyn Hol- comb from Crossville became the feature twirler by making up her own routines and audi- tioning for the position. After being chosen, Holcomb made up her own routines for all band performances. D D D D G By Helen Copeland and Tressy Peters i i i I i n I ,ionettes— Front Row: Ashley Haddock, Sharmen Smith, Kim LInvllle, Kelll Bodkin, Kailn Lash, Mellsa Bums, aura Parker, LaTressa Roulhac. Back Row: Stephanie Bradford, Sabrlna Staggs, Lucy Rogers, Rebecca Clark, :arrl Anne O ' Kelley, Dy Anne Walker, NIkki Barrett, Dana Winters. OrimizatioRi 149 Despite summer ' s heat and winter ' s chill, the Pride o( Dixie Marching Band rehearses relentlessly to perfect their show. Trombonist Christie Collum practices with the rest of the band on the practice field during an early fall session. (Photo by Mollie H. l cCutchen) Drum Major Chad Guess leads t band in the stands during a hor football game in Braly Munici; Stadium. The band played at home games and some aw games, and travelled all over t state participating in exhibitior (Photo by Daren Whitaker) From their standing positions on the sideline, Scott Cornett, Robin Williams and Jason Pearson per- form with the Pride of Dixie. (Photo by Shannon Wells) Performing at the last home game o( the season, the Pride of Dixie takes the field during halftime of the Valdosta Slate game. (Photo by Shannon Wells) Director of Bands Dr. Edd Jones supervises a practice session of the Pride of Dixie. (Photo by r loilie H. McCutchen) ' . and on the Run The Pride of Dixie kept busy with rehearsals, performances and fundraising activities The Pride of Dixie March- g Band had another great lason of performances featur- g two different shows. The ind started the season with a low which contained a collec- )n of some of their most suc- issful numbers from previous lars. The second show, which had debut on Homecoming, was ade up of patriotic songs hich fit the Homecoming fes- ' ities honoring veterans. Under the leadership of rum Major Chad Guess, the ind played a wide range of bbeat and patriotic music. The ind ' s drill was written by loyd Jones. The band members had to lit in many hours of work with pmmer camp and practices t ' eryday, not to mention the ictionals on weekdays and on le weekends. In addition to performing at all home football games, the band, also attended pep rallies, area band competitions and parades. The band also traveled to Troy for the univer- sity ' s football game against Troy State College. Tau Beta Sigma, the honorary sorority for marching band members, supports and provides services to the band. One of the many activities of Tau Beta Sigma is helping to raise money for certain sections of the band through activities such as car washes and draw- ings for dinners at restaurants. One area which they helped this year was the newly estab- lished flag corps which was formed in the spring. Tau Beta Sigma raised money and bought new equipment for the corps to use. Another function of Tau Beta Sigma is to work with Kappa Kappa Psi, the band fraternity, on such projects as the Hal- loween Party and Christmas Banquet. These are yearly events that help the band become closer. Tau Beta Sigma also works with Kappa Kappa Psi to pub- lish the Lion ' s Tale, which is a paper in which band leaders and directors can place articles of encouragement to the band members. This paper is pub- lished every time the band goes on a trip and provides pastime reading for all the band mem- bers as they travel. Kappa Kappa Psi, the honorary fraternity which pro- vides support for the Pride of Dixie Marching Band, is made up of members of the band who wish to assist the band in its many projects. Kappa Kappa Psi provides services to the band, such as bringing food to the band mem- bers before trips and organiz- ing such events as the Halloween Party and Christmas Banquet for the band members. Kappa Kappa Psi also raises money for the band through car washes, raffles, and other events. This money is used to help the sections of band buy equipment and other items the band needs. This honors organization not only provides service to the band and honor to outstanding band students, but it also tries to bring the band members closer. The organization pro- motes closer relations within their fraternity, and also with the entire band. D D D D D By Helen Copeland Tau Beta Sigma — Front Row: Heathe Hall, Annie Thompson, Julie O ' Brien, Alllsyn Holcomb, Stephanie Warren, Jennifer Camp- bell, Missy McCrady. Row 2: Diana Lewis, Emily Peele, Angle Knight, Oarlene Kent, Diana Echols, Sandl Maplesden. Back Row: Ronda Wil- liams, Anna McMahon, Candee Rice, Dr. Edd Jones (sponsor), Kristy Dooley, Robin Williams, Nancy Chambless. i i __! V I i I c E Oi(MlzatJ«iu 151 iUrade A Organizations To belong to these groups, students had to have earned an exemplary grade point average 1 1 I I I I The Alabama Beta Chapter of the national math hono r scx.i- ety of Kappa Mu Epsilon is the oldest chapter in the state, and in April, the Beta chapter hosted the Nationeil Twenty- Eighth Biennial Convention for the first time in the Deep South. The convention consisted of over 200 students and faculty from across the U.S. This con- vention marked the 60th anniversary of the math honor society and was comprised of two main events. The first was the Beta-sponsored mixer with the entertainment provided by the bluegrass music of the Foster Family. The second event was the presentation of student mathe- matical papers. Senior Christin Vandiver placed fourth in the competition with her presenta- tion on game theories and analyzation of strategies. President of the Beta chap- ter Stacy Barringer said the convention allowed members to meet people from all over the country who are interested in the same fields of math. The convention " gave us a chance to show our southern hospitality, " Barringer said. " It also gave us a deeper sense of pride in UNA to see the campus and its achievements through the eyes of our visitors. " " The convention was educa- tional but fun and a positive experience for all who attended, " said chapter member Liza Wilkes. " Dr. [Eddy] Brackin and Mrs. [Pat] Beta Beta Beta— Front Row: Kim Long, Dawn Gyznik, Sadonna Col- lier, Wliltney Sneed, Paul Yokiey, Jr., Don Roush. Row 2: Dusty Holt, Sean Smlthi, George Patterson, Tamsle Coker, Cindy IHadsall, Sonia Ezell. Back Row: Shane Howard, Tim McDonald, Laura Blanton, Lan Jones, Chris Bevis, Dennis Engle, Raymond Hix. Roden spent many hard hours preparing for it cmd deserve the credit for its success. " Beta Beta Beta is a national honor society for students excelling in the fields of biolog- ical science. Tri-Beta has 350 chapters nationwide, with the university holding the Beta Zeta chapter. Sponsored by Dr. Donald Rouche, the university ' s chap- ter was chartered in 1953, making it one of the oldest organizations on campus. The most significant activities the Tri-Beta members orchestrated this year were the fundraising activities to support the soci- ety ' s scholarship, which is given to a deserving biology student each year. The funds also provided for educational functions such as field trips, speakers and conventions. The organization used the method of aluminum can recy- cling as its major means of rais- ing money. Students could dispose of their aluminum cans in marked Tri-Beta receptacles, which were mainly located in Floyd and Stevens Halls. Besides the monetary advan- tage of the project, Tri-Beta member Lan Jones said, " Recy- cling is an important way of making people realize the value of the environment, and UNA ' S participation sets a good exam- ple for the community. " Tri-Beta volunteer members prepared and transported the cans to the recycling center. This income was supplemented by volunteers selling football programs at UNA home games. Chapter president Sean Smith said there are advan- tages to Tri-Beta membership. " Many students join our organi- zation for references that will assist those interested in biol- ogy as a career, " he said. " But one also meets people one ' s own age. We are a socially active group. " Recent scholarship recipient Amy Witt said the organization helped her get acquainted with different fields of biology. " Also it helps the members develop leadership quahties, responsi- bility and it adds to one ' s credentials, " she said. Kappa Omicron Nu recog- nizes excellence among home economics majors and minors. The group is sponsored by Dr. Jean Dunn. In October the club partici- pated in the window painting competition held during Homecoming week. Also during the fall, the group initiated its new mem- bers and held a dinner where spouses and parents of the members were invited. In December the group had a Tree Trimming Party that recognized graduating seniors. They also stuffed stockings for the Lauderdale County Girls Attention Home. According to Dr. Dunn, tl main goals of Kappa Omicn Nu are to promote scholarsh and leadership among i members. Phi Sigma Iota, the foreii language honorary socie recognizes students who ha excelled in the area of foreii language. They initiated ' . members in the spring, t most in several years. During the initiation each the professors spoke about ti development of the languag they teach and they us phrases from those languag| during their speeches. After the professors finish ' the initiates were given cert I cates. The keynote speaker] the initiation was history prof sor Dr. Thomas Ott, who d cussed foreign cultures a their influence on woi development. " I enjoy talking student groups, especia those who are very interested foreign cultures, " said Ott. " I think it is wonderful hear the professors speak different languages and I ; glad that so many people chc to join, " said Claudia Henao. is a real privilege to be pn dent of the society most clos related to my plans for future, and I hope to be able i encourage more people ;i leam a second, or even thJ, language. " D D D D D By Michelle Moseley and Leigh Ann Wilson During the Kappa Mu Epsllon national convention held at the university in April, Vicky Locker ol the Alabama Beta chapter talks with two delegates from Michigan. (Photo by Tom Piper) Dean of Arts and Sciences Dr. Jack Moore stops at the biology depart- ment ' s display in the University Center during Discovery Day. Members of TrI-Beta supported their department throughout the year through their volunteer efforts. (Photo by Shannon Wells) appa Omlcron Nu— Front Row: Tabatha McDowell, Jill Young, Traci Imore, Dr. Kay Abbott. Back Row: Dr. Jean Dunn, Amy O ' ETannon, Becky Die. Phi Sigma lota— Front Row: Connie Rickard, Claudia IHenao, Carol Behel. Back Row: Dr. Craig Christy, Jana Martin, Mellnda Moss, Paul E. Jones, III. OrianintitHu 153 Speaking to the Phi Alpha National Social WorV Honor Society Is Unii States Representative Bud Cramer. Cramer received honorary llfelli membership into Phi Alpha for his outstanding worV as a membail Congress. (Photo by Scott Roberts) I Gamma Theta Upsllon— Front Row: Gail demons, Priscllla Holland, Sherri Dicus. Back Row: Robert Aldrldge, Shan Burfchalter, Frank HImmler, Mar- shall Green. Phi Alpha Theta— Denny Rex Beiew, Jana Martin, Tony Dillard, Michelle Brand, Andy Bradford, Fharis Richter, Elbert Hairrell, Nancy Bradley, Karen Risner, Lawrence Watkins, Amy Smith, Tim Dixon, Amy Walden, William Cox, Connie Parker. Delta Tau Kappa— Front Row: Dale Bowling, Theresa Beavers, H.S. Abdul- Hadi. Row 2: Jill Martin, Leah Holt, Andy R. Bradford. Row 3: Wanda Robert- son, Monica Saavedra. Back Row: Jerry DeGregory, Larry Perkins, Greg Weaver. Alpha Kappa Delta — Front Row: Dale Bowling, Theresa Beavers, Leah H I, Andy R. Bradford. Row 2: Jill Martin, Monica Saavedra, Billy T. Linds ' . Row 3: H.S. Abdul-Hadi, Wanda Robertson, Lee Ann Ballard, Jeny L. Ml ' - Back Row: Charlotte Walker, Larry Perkins, Greg Weaver. University President Robert L. Potts accepts an award on behalf of tfie social worl department from the National Social Science Association. Jerry Baydo, executive director of the association, presented the Institu- tional Support Award In recognition of the students selected to be presen- tors at the National Social Science Association Convention in Memphis. (Photo by Or. Jack Sellers) )ocia1 Recognition These societies acknowledgeasuperior work in the various fields of social sciences Phi Alpha Theta, the itional honor society in his- ry, has its Rho Beta chapter the university. The most significant activi- !S the organization under- kes each year are the itiations held in the fall and iring. To be nominated for embership, a student must ive fulfilled the requirements having completed 12 hours history, with a minimum of 3.1 grade point average in all )mpleted courses, and an ;erall GPA of 3.0 on a 4.0 :ale. Faculty adviser Dr. Mary ne McDaniel said that the jrpose of the organization is rimarily for the recognition of Dod students in the area of his- ry. " Their hard work should a noticed and commended, " ae said. " The honor acclaims the ardworking students of his- iry, " said adviser Dr. Tom isborne, " and it provides ncouragement for them to Dntinue their studies in that eld. " The advisers stress that the asic purposes of the organiza- on are to recognize and ncourage better academic ' ork and interrelationships etween students and faculty. The initiation itself is con- lemed with five ages of history; •rehistoric, ancient, middle, ienaissance modern, and uture. Each of the ages is epresented by a member of ' hi Alpha Theta. " I choose to epresent the ancient age ecause it describes the process of moving from a poly- theistic and nomadic existence to a monotheistic and more structured outlook, " said Damon Manders, a senior majoring in history. " We hope to present a uni- fied vision of the whole human existence with the initiation ceremony, " McDaniel said. " I ' ve always enjoyed history and had strived to do well in all my history classes, " said fall initiate Tony Dillard. " So when I was initiated into Phi Alpha Theta it was a great honor in that it was a sign that my work had paid off " The Phi Alpha National Social Work Honor Society (NSWHS) had many opportu- nities to receive recognition this year due to the research papers of its members. The most nota- ble of these honors was for Jen- nifer Sellers. Sellers and her father, Dr. Jack Sellers, who serves as the head of the Department of Social Work, co-wrote a paper. " I am proud to see my daugh- ter following in my footsteps, " said Dr. Sellers. His pleasure at working in the family was also mirrored by Jennifer. " I am happy to have the chance to work with my father on such an important project, " she said. The Sellers ' s were asked to present their paper at a Social Work convention in Chicago and said they were excited about the chance to represent the university at a national con- vention. Delta Tau Kappa is the international social science honor society. Its sponsor is Hassan Abdul-Hadi, professor of sociology. The primary purpose of DTK is to promote academic achievement. Membership in the society is by invitiation only and is decided on the basis of scholas- tic standing. Invitations are sent out in the fall, and initiation usually takes place in the winter or early spring. According to Abdul-Hadi, to be eligible for membership, a student must be a junior or senior majoring or minoring in one of the social sciences, and have a " B " average in all course work completed. In both April and November, initiation ceremorues were held in which qualifying under- graduate students, graduate students, and faculty members were welcomed into the fellow- ship of the Theta Chapter of Alpha Kappa Delta. AKD is an international honor society for persons majoring or minoring in sociology or criminal justice. In order to qualify for accep- tance into the society, shidents had to be at least a junior and have a cumulative grade point average of 3.0 on a 4.0 scale. According to the society ' s faculty adviser. Dr. Jerry L. Miley, the purpose of AKD is " to promote interest in the fields of sociology and criminal justice, research of social problems, and other social, aca- demic, and professional activi- ties that will lead to improvement in the human condition. " The spring semester irutia- tion was conducted by society president Kevin Campbell, while the fall ceremony was presided over by vice president Andy Bradford. In each case, there were simple ceremonies followed by a period of congratulations and fellowship. All the members and initiates in attendance enjoyed a wide variety of refreshments. Among the fall initiates were two members of the sociol- ogy criminal justice faculty. Dr. Jerry DeGregory and Lee Ann Ballard. This shows one of the most positive aspects of the society in that students and faculty are considered equals with all having met the qualifi- cations and holding to the same ideals. " It was a very touching moment to watch the new initi- ates during the ceremony, " said Bradford. " It brought back the sense of honor and pride I experienced when I was initiated. I am very proud to be affiliated with such an outstand- ing group of individuals, and I am sure that concrete, lifelong friendships have and will con- tinue to form as a result of membership in AKD. " D D D D D By Michelle Moseley. Tressy Peters, Veronica Robertson, Leigh Ann Wilson and Andy R. Bradford H N R A R Y Orjanlzalioiu 155 Trying his hand at casting out demons, " priest " Carl Franl s tries to rid " wolfman " Alan May of evil spirits during the Renaissance Faire in Fountain-onthe-Green (Wilson Park). (Photo by Janet Wassner) Knights battle It out In a mock duel during the Renaissance Falre. The Faire gives otherwise sane adults an opportunity to act out a few fan- tasies. (Photo by Scott Roberts) Sigma Tau Delta provided fun for children at the Renaissance Falre —they built a mock castle for the smaller participants to play in. (Photo by Scott Roberts) Alpha Psi Omega— Alex Newborn, Jason Braly, Brooke Perry. Tau Epsilon Kappa— Front Row: Kerrie Holt, Jay Webb, Anissa Palm Back Row: Ben Marrett, Myles Ryder, Andrew Maples, Clint Moore. In the spring initiation ceremonies for Sigma Tau Delta, officers Anissa Palmer, Rhonda Mood, Dena McCathern and Kristina Baskins begin the rites to welcome new members into the English honor society. The spring ceremonies were held in the Wesley Foundation. (Photo by Shannon Wells) These organizations encouraged flights of fancy, in settings that ranged from the England of the Renaissance to Huxley ' s ' Brave New World ' iigma Tau Delta, the inter- ilonal English honor society, ithe only organization on cfipus that has its members iss in tunics and pretend iy are in England. £very October, the city of frence holds the Renaissance re, and Sigma Tau Delta pcir- ilpates by operating an Inland booth. This year ' s theme was Ifeauty and the Beast, " com- ile with fair maidens and rewolf-masked members. According to Sigma Tau )lta Renaissance chairman Iknon Manders, the project . a huge success. " This year i sold Beastiaries — coloring I )ks in the form of medieval )logical dictionaries, " nnders said. " In addition to [ilitional medieval creatures, :lal students added to the art- itk by making up their own atures. " Sigma Tau Delta provided ) forms of entertainment at booth. One was a cardboard tie with a maze. The other ivity was a castle building a with styrofoam blocks with ich children could build for- cations and then have ties. " The maze was a great suc- s, " said Manders. " It was rly inexpensive [under $30] :i it provided hundreds of udren with a great deal of pyment. Jason Brown played (e monster of the maze, ' a bwling creature that grc±)bed rthe children as they crawled ■Qug h the maze. From the time it opened, there was a constant line of children wait- ing to go through it. " Manders also said he thought the maze was " the most popular event at the fair. " " We had great fun in build- ing and running the maze, " Manders said, " and we plan to have another one next year. " Sigma Tau Delta dso sched- uled its first annual Halloween party during the weekend of the Renaissance Faire. " We ' ve tried to do this for several years, but this was the first time we were able to get the majority of our members to agree on a day and time, " said faculty adviser Dr. Patricia Chandler. The party was held at Chan- dler ' s house. All Sigma Tau Deha members and faculty members were invited to come dressed in the costumes of their favorite literary characters or authors. " We decided to have it on the weekend of the Renais- sance Faire for two reasons, " said Olga Henao, Sigma Tau Delta president. " First, and most importantly, it was the closest weekend to Halloween and, secondly, most of our members had made plans to attend the Faire, so it was easier to just add an event instead of them trying to make plans on two separate weekends. " The costumes varied from the Ghost of Christmas Present to Abraham Lincoln. " It was so much fun trying to guess who everybody was, " said Tressy Peters, one of the fall initiates. " And it gave me a chance to get to know the other members. " " Alpha Psi Omega-Zeta Rho is an organization that recognizes exceptional stu- dents for outstanding work in the theatre, " said Alpha Psi Omega adviser Jim Davis. The members of Alpha Psi Omega performed in the spring production of Aldous Huxley ' s " Brave New World " during the week of campus activities known as the " Goober Festival. " Jason Braly, the president of Alpha Psi, took the pivotal role of John the Savage. The savage represented the attitudes of today ' s audience members con- trasted against the " topsy- turvy " future envisioned by Huxley. The audience, like the Savage, was revulsed to see a society where drugs, promis- cuity, and apathy towards death are the accepted norms, while concepts of monogamy, love, and parenthood are outdated and vulgar. Amber Hunter portrayed the Savage ' s futuristic love interest. Other roles were acted by new initiates to Alpha Psi. These roles included Alex Newborn as Benito Hoover, Brooke Perry as the lecherous Warden Caligula, and Jason Crandall as the high priest. Robert Allen Holder directed and Alice Gross was stage manager. The members of Tau Epsi- lon Kappa, the honorary tech- nical theatre society, are reponsible for the technical aspects of the university ' s fall and spring productions. They also take care of all events scheduled in Norton Auditorium such as Muscle Shoals concerts, Birmingham Children ' s Theatre, the Miss UNA pageant, and Step Sing. Lights, sound, and various stage activities are their special- ities. Each semester, Tau Kappa Epsilon student workers in Norton Auditorium help to build sets, gather sound effects and props, and set lights for the plays. In April, Tau Epsilon Kappa participated in the play, " Brave New World. " For the few weeks before production dates, mem- bers of the organization pre- pared the stage at Norton Auditorium. The set had to be suspended, the stage painted, and the lights set carefully. " We worked very closely with the director, Mr. Robert A. Holder, to insure perfection in the technical area of the play, " said Tau Kappa Epsilon presi- dent Jay Webb. The technical theatre society also worked on the complex set of the play ' Julius Caesar " which ran for three consecutive dates in November. D D D D D By Tara Whittle, Tressy Peters and Leslie Hudson World of Make-Believc 1 N R A R y Ofganiutions 157 yising to the Top i s I 1 " The purpose of Alpha Lambda Delta is to encourage and maintain academic excel- lence at UNA, " said Ximena Saavedra, the organization ' s president. The most significant event for Alpha Lambda Delta, the freshman academic honorary, was the fall information party where the members met with potential members and explained about the organization. " Entering freshmen do not know there are honoraries for them because they have not been on campus for very long, " said Dr. Eleanor Gaunder, adviser of Alpha Lambda Delta and English professor. The information party invita- tion list of ciround 200 students was determined by high ACT scores. Academic scholarship recipients were also invited. The turnout for the information meeting was small, as usual. " I think we have a low percentage to come because people just don ' t check their mailboxes often enough, " said Gaunder. The freshmen who did come were treated to refreshments cmd were given a chance to talk to people who had survived their first semester. " It ' s a lot of fun to answer questions and give advice on teachers, " said Saavedra. " I really feel like I belong to the university now. " hellenic and IPC members to promote unity on campus. " Belonging to these organizations was an indication of excellence The honor society for jl dent publications, the Sodr for Collegiate Journalists, r in the spring to welcome n members and to plan the SO . newspaper. The SOAR paper, a spec edition of The Flor-Ala dc To qualify for membership into the honor society Order of Omega, students had to attain high standards of scholarship in inter-Greek activities. Other qualifications included good character, service and leader- ship in the inter-Greek affairs. Only these students who had been at the university for a minimum of one academic year and who were of at least junior academic standing were ebgi- ble for membership. After meeting these qualifications, the prospective members were nominated by their respective fraternity or sorority and were elected by the current members. " Order of Omega allows its members to join together to dis- cuss current Greek issues such as alcohol and hazing policies, " said Alpha Deha Pi President and Order of Omega member Dawn Victor. " The orgeinization also works along with all Pan- As one of the most exclusive honor societies on campus. Phi Kappa Phi held initiations in the spring and fall semesters for juniors, seniors, and gradu- ate students with high scholar- ship and good character. Based on the membership require- ment of a minimum 3.6 grade point average on a 4.0 scale. Phi Kappa Phi recognized stu- dent excellence in eill academic disciplines. At initiation, the new members were presented with medallions bearing the Phi Kappa Phi crest to be worn as part of their commencement attire when they graduate. In addition to conducting the initiation ceremonies. Phi Kappa Phi also put on the first annual fall convocation for freshmen at which all scholar- ship recipients were recog- nized, other honor society officers and members were represented, and the entire faculty was present in full aca- demic regaha. especially for the SOARe included articles on what h pened during the previous a demic year and to prov useful tips on how to havt sucessful and enjoyable ye " I think doing the SO paper is a wonderful projec said SCJ Vice President Aru; Palmer. " It allows Flor-Ala £ Diorama members to wi together for a change. " " I think it ' s a wondei opportunity for the freshmei find out what kind of clubs £ events the university has offer, " said SCJ member Ash Savage. " SCJ does the SOAR pa; because we feel it is the b way for the publications dep; ment to welcome the new fre men to campus, " Sciid Breii J. HUl, SCJ adviser. D D D D D By Tressy Peters and Lisa Fishman Phi Kappa Phi— Front Row: Lea J. Augustin, Rhonda Maxwell, Jennifer Thrasher, Carta McGee, Belinda Fowler, Wanda Gholston, Kim Thomp- son, Cynthia Eubank, Valarie Henry, Kimberly Richards-Govere, Allison Sigler, Janie Walton. Row 2: Monica Haddocl(, Kristi Hayes, Tracey Prater, Cynthia Nelson, Linda Bray, Ginger Richards, Cynthia Bridgeman, Donna Walcefield, Mary Hamilton, Dana Camp, Sharon Bullion, Nancy Brad Tanya Nix, Beverly Dyer, Darlene McMillan, Cassandra Moore, Anil Palmer, Kim Long, Rhonda Bamelt, Konnie Lee, Jana Martin, Sydney f ' land. Back Row: Daniel J. Paul, Tim O. Rhodes, Alex Newborn, G! Weaver, Dennis Engle. " You have already distinguished yourselves by virtue of early aca- demic achievement, " said State Senator Ray Campbell, the speaker at the joint Initiation of Alpha Lambda Delta and Phi Eta Sigma last spring. Campbell graduated with a bachelor of science degree in mathematics and chemistry in 1964 from the university and is now a representative of Lawrence and part of Morgan County in District Three. (Photo by Scott Roberts) While Kristina Baskins presides at the table. Amy Young signs the register to become an official Alpha Lambda Delta member. An initia- tion was held in the spring to honor the freshmen who achieved a 3.5 grade point average on the 4.0 scale. (Photo by Scott Roberts) Aha Lambda Delta— Front Row: Carolyn Ann McAllster, Ximena Melanle Savedra, Marsha Annette Todd, AnnaKay Franklin, Amy Dee Young. Back Fw: Lawrence G. Watkins, Jr., Mary Annessa Beavers, Nikkl Jordan, Kim ems, Dr. Eleanor Gaunder. Order of Omega— Front Row: Melissa BIbbee, Jenny Notes, Amy McCord, Stephanie Wilson. Back Row: Cass Blanke, Marty Gray, Lori Brown, Marcus Stewart, Kim Mauldin. Oritnintiofls 1S9 Jnternational Exchange At a fete or a fiesta or just a plain old meeting, these groups strove to explore and enjoy other culturi I 1 i i i i t The International Club of UNA (ICUNA) is a new club designed to promote interna- tional understanding and to welcome the intemationcil stu- dents to the campus. Membership is open to all students, faculty and staff interested in helping integrate the international students into the university community. Members include students from Africa, Asia, Europe, the Middle East, South America and the United States. One goal of ICUNA is to identify and to meet the needs of international students. One way this is being accomplished is by the transformation of LaFayette Hall into LaFayette International House. The Inter- national House will remain open during the semester breaks, whereas the other dorms are closed. This will give the students, who are not from this area but want to stay here, a place to live. " Ephraim Govere, the former president of ICUNA, and I sat down trying to come up with a place where the interna- tional students could meet, " said Amdt Luebbers, president of ICUNA. " We came up with the idea of maybe having an international dorm; Ephraim had attended Penn State and they had a facility like that. " The new residence hall will have its official opening in the spring of 1992 and will remain open year round. " I think it will Spanish Club— Front Row: Russ Edwards, William Graham, Elizabeth Moore, Joy Muse, Tania Saavedra, Lori Grove, Carolee Rut- land, Amy GInevan, Jennie Sasso, Claudia Henao. Row 2: Ximena Saavedra, Michael P. McClung, Andrew Nash, Steve Borden, Dawn Hayes, Carol Behel, Kelley Dew- berry, Charlene White. Row 3: Caro- lyn Ann McAlister, Jackie Bowens, Alan May, Anthony Brooks, Michelle Cadle, Rhonda Grissom, Tracy Herring. Back Row: Paul E Jones, III, Steven Melton, Jason E. Brown, Brian Hagood, Jason Clax- ton, Blair Clark, Joe Murphy, Chan- ning Givens, Scott Pearson, Mark E. Holland. be a benefit to the university because it will attract other international students and be a benefit to the number of stu- dents who want to eventually work in another country, or with international organiza- tions, " said Luebbers. " It ' s going to be a physical place to deal with international students and to learn from them. " To help ease the tension associated with fincil exams eind to ring in the holiday season, the French Club held its annual " Fete de Noel Chez Max " which translates to a Christmas party at the home of Dr. Mcix Gartman, head of the Department of Foreign Languages. The members of the club didn ' t exchange gifts at the party this yecir, but they did sing French Christmas carols such as " U est ne, " " Un flambeau, Jeanette Isabella, " and " D ' ou viens-tu bergere. " In addition to singing carols, the group ate " tarts aux fraises " and various " bonbons francais " while they listened to Garman tell them the story of Christmas in France. " This was one of the best annual parties that we ' ve had, " said Gartman, who held a study session for finals afterwards. On Monday, December 9, German students welcomed in the Christmas season with a traditional German " Advent- Monday Celebration. " Two can- dles were lit on the advent wreath, with two remaining to be lit before Christmas. Vera Hughes baked a tradi- tional " Weihnachtsstollen " along with " Lebkuchen " and other baked specialties of the holiday season. Students read aloud German Christmas poems, and various aspects of Christmas customs in Germany were discussed while German Christmas songs played in the background. The larger-scale German Christmas dinner which the German Club holds each year could not be held owing to unforeseen circumstances. The Spanish Club, or Cir- culo Espanol, had an eventful year. The group, which is open to all students enrolled in Span- ish classes, was involved in several events on campus. The club had a back-to- school fiesta, participated in Homecoming week, and traveled abroad. The back-to-school fiesta was held in September at the Wesley Foundation. About 100 people participated in a short meeting and the party that fol- lowed. Officers of the group were announced at the fiesta. " The party was a comp; success, " said Presid Elizabeth Moore. " The en evening was spent learn about different cultures; pra( ing Spanish with the gue and enjoying the food, danc and music. " There were guests fi Cuba, Guatemala, Mexi Puerto Rico, and Venezu- who led the group in sing and dancing. Randy Lind entertained the group v Spanish music. " The party at the We; Foundation was really gre said junior Joy Muse. " I h had a lot of fun with this gn and learned so much from of them. " In addition to the party, club participated in camj wide events. The club won 1 place in the mini-float comp t tion held during Homecom ] week. The members also pa ipaled in the Window Paint j contest held by business located on Court Street. During the summer, r a members of the club spent « weeks studying in Guadalaji Mexico, at the University I Mexico. Members who weni ,i the trip included Carolee 1;- land. Amy Ginevan, Meliil Moss, John Wood, Paul Orl Leah Favors, Jennie Sas Jimmy Hudson and Jan Brown. D D D D D By Ashley Savage, Karen Kimbrell and Leigh Ann Wilson Spanish Club President Elizabeth Moore catered her club ' s fall semester fiesta celebrating Christmas. The elaborate dishes prepared Included a cake Inscribed " Feliz Navidad, " the Spanish way to say " Merry Christmas. " (Photo by Janet Wassner) Members of ICUNA gather in the Banquet Hall in the University Center for a meeting. (Photo by Janet Wassner) Enjoying each other ' s company at an ICUNA party, Ina Susanto, HifumI Ohnishi and Chiong-Yiao Camevaii chat in ttie home of Tom and Jacque- line Osborne. The Osbomes hosted a party on September 27 for the newly formed intemational club. (Photo by Tom PiF er) Head of the Department of Foreign Languages Dr. Max Gartman tradi- tionally leads a group of students to study in France each year. V 7 • German Club— Front Row: Van Lawson, Adam Dickerson, Carolyn Ann McAlister, Hope Putman, Carol Behel, Shannon Williams. Back Row: John Yoder, JonI Patterson, Dr. Craig Christy, Chris Butler, Connie RIckard, Valarie Henry, Mellnda Moss, Mike Wallace, Vera Hughes. A— Front Row: Ina Susanto. HllumI Ohnishi. Row 2: Xlmena i edra, Carolyn Ann McAlister, Devi Zulklfli, Ephraim Govere. Row 3: nda Moss, Linda Brieghner, Amer Othman, Michelle Moseley. Back : ' : Maurice Klein, Amdt Luebbers, Miguel A. Calvo, Mohamed Belcaid. French Club— Front Row: Laura Gray, Diana Lewis, Jana Martin, Tracy Osborn, Dr. Max Gartman. Row 2: Elizabeth Moore, Kelley Dewberry, Melinda Moss, Lynne Ellett, Jennifer Pitts. Back Row: Marie Rabum. Offaniutions 161 One of the most unusual sets of roommates in LaGrange Hall— or anywhere for that matter— Is the Adi) women. Freshman Suzy Adams rooms with her mother, Janetle, a returning student who is a senior In the nun j program; both say the arrangement Is worldng out Just fine. (Photo by Janet Wassner) LaGrange Hall Council — Front Row: Donna Miller, Lee Sumners, Jackie Ran- dolph, Faith Sheiton. Back Row: Christine Stover, Jennifer Duncan, Linda Breighner, Cara Byford. Rice Hall Council— Front Row: Erica Miller, Hifumi Ohnishi, Kristin Rawlinson. Row 2: Anissa Moore, Susan J. Bonamassa, Allison Roseman. Back Row: Jessica Thompson, Stacy Jackson, Julia Davidson. FORE— Front Row: Wendy Bartig, Donna Miller, Debbie Duquette. Row 2: Cassan- dra Morrow, Ann Holcomb, Anissa Moore, Susan J. Bonamassa, LaDonna Cosby. Row 3: Faith Sheiton, Laura Call, Diana Lewis, Stacy Jackson, Monica Robinson. Back Row: Tameca Johnson, Valerie King, Pamela Asherbranner, Nicole Johnson, Jessica Thompson. Residence Hall Association— Front Row: Jason Green, Julia Davidson. Kristin Rawlinson, Linda Breighner, La ' Tressa Roulhac, Vanessa Powell, Sondra Blount, Laura Call. Row 2: Scott Mashbum, Anthony Brooks, Dianne Seekford, Kenneth Loftin, LaDonna Cosby, Brent A. Bell. Back Row; Ryan Brake, Sandy Noland, Bryant Wade, Alex DeJamett. Mood Clean Living " Thp rp«;i(ipnrfi hflik nrnuiripd a hnmp nn ramni The residence halls provided a home on campus for students and FORE provided freshmen with first-semester survival techniques The four residence, halls on cmpus, LaGrange, Rice, I vers, and Powers, have t en home away from home for eout 1,500 students during t ; year. Why did so many students c oose to live in the residence Ills instead of in off-campus cartments or at home with fnily? Many students, both local cd non-local, preferred the liidence halls to apartment 1 J because they felt the halls !re more convenient. It I ually took just a few minutes tget to class, and there was no [Irking struggle to deal with, so, the halls gave their resi- (.nts easy access to downtown brence. Residence life also offered ( ch student an opportunity to lake friends they would not liow otherwise. Residence lills offered many things that (her housing situations could nt. Each hall had something i ecial to offer its residents. The halls were involved in I any activities on campus uring the year. The annual itramural competition, as well • other activities, such as l)ring Fling, saw much activity 1 jm hall residents. The partic- ation in activities such as ese offered the residence ills the opportunity to com- !te against each other as well . other campus organizations, d to show their support for their hall. LaGrange Hall, a women ' s residence hall, was at about 90 percent of its capacity during the school year. The hall under- went a revamping of its rest- room facilities during the summer. Its residents also decorated an unused room and designated it as a microwave room, equipped with all the essentials for a home-cooked meal. " I really enjoy living in LaGrange, " said Linda Breigh- ner, a senior from Silverhill. " It ' s like living at home, and since home is so far away for me, it really makes school more tolerable. " Rice Hall, another women ' s residence hall, was also at about 90 percent of its capac- ity during the year. " I have lived in Rice for two years and I really like it, " said senior Susan Bonamassa. " I work at the reception desk in the front lobby, so I get to meet students who I otherwise would not know. " The only men ' s residence hall on campus. Rivers Hall, was near 100 percent capacity during the year. " Although I am from Flor- ence, I enjoy living in the dorm because it is so much more convenient, " said senior Doug Sullivan. " Now I have much better access to my classes and my job than I did when I was at home. " Powers Hall, which houses the four women ' s sororities and consists of a suite for each sorority, was at 100 percent capacity during the school yeeir. Each suite housed 12 sorority members. " I like hving in Powers much better than I did when I lived in an apartment, " said Gena Watson. " I get a chance to become even closer to my sorority sisters. " The SOAR program has always tried to give entering freshmen a taste of college life and to prepare the students for the transition from high school and home, but until this year, those last few trivial questions often went unanswered. In the fall, the residence halls began Freshman Orien- tation and Resource Educa- tion (FORE) to help freshmen through their first semester. The program was started based on results from research done in recent years about the needs of college freshmen. " The experiences a freshman has in the first six weeks will make or break a student, " said Rice Hall coordinator Leanne Wells. The purpose of FORE was to give residence hall students an added edge in the fight to finish the semester. All of the advisers in the program were volun- teers, and they went through a training session to learn how to do their job. " I really enjoyed working with FORE, " said Rivers Hall FORE adviser Chris Frye. " I wish we had had it when I was a freshman. We all had a great time helping the freshmen and talking to them through the whole semester. " All of the freshmen went through an initiation week where they attended seminars on study skills, time manage- ment, and peer pressure. Any final questions, ranging from " Where is Bibb Graves? " to " What if I don ' t like my room- mate? " were answered by the advisers. When the advisers ran into a problem they couldn ' t handle, the Residence Hall Assistants were available. " I think FORE is very good because it gives freshmen a taste of university life, " said Sandy Taylor, a residence hall assistant at Rice Hall. " It also gives freshmen a chance to talk one-to-one to upperclassmen and feel more comfortable asking questions. " " The evaluation [of FORE] has been mostly positive from both the freshmen and the advisers, " said Wells. " However, I do hope to improve it next year and become a little more structured. " D D D D D By Leigh Ann Wilson and Tressy Peters esidence Life Staff— Front Row: Stephanie Cothron, Debbie Duquette, Mamie Hurst, Mll(e Ward, Erica Miiier, ifumi Ohnishi, Stacy Jaclcson. Row 2: Jacque Shelton, Troy Tomaselia, Brian Engiisti, Cindy Hadsaii, Juiie jTin Hili, Leanne Weiis, Jerome Roper, Sandy Kay Tayior. Row 3: Eric Lowery, Susan Dairympie, Dawn John- bn. Back Row: Lori Wardiow, Hannali Woodard, Cari Brown, Jimmy Strickland, Chris Smith, Angela Holiday, larbara Morgan, Scott Mashburn, Stacey JImmerson. Hall Desk Receptionists— Front Row: Kimberty Burgess, Tina Smith, Avitra Carter. Back Row: Michael Brown, Tracy Osbome. N T E R E S T Organizations 163 Unfortnation, Please Tracking down information, Ashi Savage works on writing yeartx) captions. (Photo by Tom Piper) N The staffs of student publications kept the university community abreast of happenings on campus T E R E s The Diorama consists of an executive staff and a small volunteer staff. The executive stciff consists of Karen Kimbrell, executive editor, Ashley Savage, associate editor, and Tressy Peters, assistant to the editors. Working on the yearbook can be considered a round-the- clock job, because, to keep up with the various deadlines throughout the semesters, the staff works every day and on some weekends to make sure the deadlines are not missed. " There is no way that we could just work 13 hours a week and have the book finished on time, " said Savage. " It takes a lot of work, espe- cially trying to coordinate the right photographs and identifi- cations with right stories and then doing the layouts. " The late nights and weekends, Oreo cookies and delivery restaurants (such as Steak Out and Domino ' s) pay off in the spring when the Pubiications Photographers— Janet Wassner, John Cahoun, Shannon Welis, Tom Piper, Scott Roberts. finished book arrives. The yecirbook is also submit- ted to the Associated Collegiate Press to receive a rating and in keeping with the tradition that started in 1980, the 1991 year- book received the honor rating of AU-American. " Being back in the Diorama office has been a chcillenge, " said Kimbrell, who also edited the 1989 Diorama. " As a graduate student I am not as involved in campus events as I was when I was an undergradu- ate. That has made it difficult sometimes to recognize events or people in photographs that were turned in to us without identification. We had some other problems, too, and had it not been for the help of our adviser, B.J. Hill, and of Publi- cations Assistant Karen Hodges, and others, we couldn ' t have produced another quality book. " As the university newspaper, The Flor-Ala seeks to cover all events that cire significant to the students, faculty, and staff. The Flor-Ala provides coverage of news and sports events, and features an entertainment page and an editorial page. The newspaper staff welcomes and encourages input from the individuals on campus, and offers the editorial page as a means for people to express their concerns or views through letters to the editors. The Flor-Ala staff is made up of paid student editors, who work under the supervision of adviser BrendaJ. Hill, and who depend greatly upon the volun- teer staff writers to help keep the campus informed. " The most significant event has been the newspaper itself, outside the context of any single instance, " said Executive Editor John Yoder. " The ability to take whatever education I received in class and put it to use to create something to proud of, or disappointed wi and then use that same proc( the following week to duplici what was good, and try to c rect the mistakes, is what tl education is for. " " I ' ve learned that, at tini ' you can only depend up yourself; and other times, th« is no way to get what you ne done without help, " Yoder sa Steven T. Wilson said, enjoy getting to meet a wi variety of people, and getting the heart of the news. " Wils and Mollie H. McCutchen set as associate editors. " We work long hours accurately deliver an unbias report of the events campus, " Wilson said. With the great number student organizations, act ties, athletic teams, and eve: on campus, every week is nificant for The Flor-Ala. D D D D D By Leigh Ann Wilson and Mollie H. McCutchen Diorama Staff— Front Row: Lisa Fishman, Amy Panish, Karen Kimbreii, Ashiey Savage, Mii e Ward. Row 2: Carol iVIcAlister, Lesiie Hudson, Jennifer Cieveiand, Tara Whittie, Leigh Ann Wilson, Annie Taddeo. Bacl( Row: Collin Lock! Michelle IMoseley, Kelley Tubbs, Helen Copeland, Shellah Threat, Tressy Peters. •wspaper editor John Yoder con- ccts a stall meeting in his cilice in Uler. (Photo by Shannon Wells) Publications team members Arthur Kirkby, Leah Holt, and Whit Whitton par ticipate in a " three-legged race " in the Spring Fling relays. Holt was execu- tive editor ol the newspaper during the spring. (Photo by Tom Piper) Lending one ol her staff members a helping hand, yearbook editor Karen Kimbrell worVs with writer Leigh Ann Wilson in the student publications staff room. The staff room, located in Keller Hall convenient to both the yearbook office and the newspaper office, is used as a worV area, a study area, and a place for staffers to retreat between classes. (Photo by Tom Piper) Organizations 165 Helping out with her organization ' s display table is Tisha Meredith. The Black Student Alliance set up a table in the GUC during the spring semester to solicit new member- ship. (Photo by Shannon Wells) Entertaining students with a talk show was one of the Black Student Alliance ' s many events this year. " The Jacque Shelton Show " was hosted by one of the group ' s advisers and dealt with issues such as relationships and fidelity. (Photo by Janet Wassner) Lambda Alpha Epsilon — Front Row: Whitney Hunt, Susan Witherow, Tanya Ary, Kelvin 8. Prince, Jennifer Vice, Terry Richard- son, Jill Martin. Row 2: Lesa Shoe- maker, Michael Anderson. Row 3: John Springfield, Larry Perkins, Bill Nabors, Lee Ann Ballard, Monica Saavedra, Patrick Farris, Jeremy Turner. Back Row: Angela Hlllls, Kelly Hill, Andy Gollop, Michael Montgomery, John MacDonald, Charies Walker, Terry Snipes, Jerry DeGregory, Greg Weaver. Black Student Alliance— Front Row: Metreal Mayberry, Jacque Shelton, Michelle Underwood, Caria Croone. Row 2: Kelvin Prince, Teresa Norton, Dellsa Stewart, Ebony Cromartie, Avitra Carter. Back Row: Alex DeJarnett, Marcus Stewart, Arnold Williams. College Republicans— John W. Powers, Charies Bradley, John Suttle, Jon Randolph. Sociology Criminal Justice— Front Row: H.S. Abdul-Hadi, Bill Nabors, Whitney Hunt, Tanya Ary, Kelvin Prince, Susan Witherow, Theresa Beavers, Jennifer Vice, Terry Richardson, Lesa Shoemaker, Teresa Barrow, Andy R. Bradford. Row 2: Linda B. Jones, John Springfield, Melanie J. LIpham, Kim Burt, Pam Elliott, Debby Green, Monica Saavedra, Jill Martin, Patrick Farris, Greg Weaver, Leah Holt, Chariotte Walker. Row 3: Angela Hillis Kelly Hill, Andy Gollop, Larry Perkins, John MacDonald, Charies Walker Terry Snipes, Jerry DeGregory, Billy T. Lindsey, Michael Anderson, Jerr; R. Miley. Back Row: Dale Bowling, Gayla Baker, Wanda Robertson, Lei Ann Ballard, Jeremy Turner, Michael Montgomery. jocially Correct Behavior These organizations promoted an understanding of human nature and became involved in social issues The Social Work Organiza- ion, open to all students nrolled in social work classes, erves the community through olunteer work. In April, the organization eld its annual Social Work )ay, which consisted of work- hops concerning social issues, lany figures from the social ,ork field were present. According to Lucia Mitchell, W0 vice president, the Social Vork Day was interesting. " We ere proud to have many of our Jumni present, " she said. In addition to Social Work )ay, a luncheon was held at the laptist Campus Ministries luilding and awards were given D members of the group for lutstanding research. Also, a peech was given concerning tie issue of child abuse. The Sociology Criminal ustice Club is an orgaiuzation Dr those students and faculty ho have an interest in the jeas of sociology and or crimi- lal justice. There is always a icnic each semester, and at aasl one or two field trips. The Jub has also participated in the elling of t-shirts, the proceeds if which go toward establish- nent of a scholarship fund. " I like getting out and not laving to be the teacher. I can njoy the students ' company k ' ithout having an obligation to Jso be instructional, " said acuity adviser Dr. Jerry DeGregory. " I feel it ' s very helpful if the students recog- nize that their teachers have feelings and that teachers recognize that their students have feelings. " Professor Lee Ann Ballard said she felt the same way and that she enjoyed the picnics. Club members said their three most memorable field trips were the trips to the State Forensics Crime Lab, the Amish Community, and the Limestone Correctional Facility (in which club members were temp orarily trapped with prisoners due to a power failure caused by a tornado). Ballard said her most embarrassing moment came when, on the trip to the Amish community, she accidentally left three students behind in a rest room in McDonald ' s. Other members consider the picnic as the club ' s most memorable event, saying they enjoyed seeing " Chef Hadi " giill his famous hot dogs beside the river in McFarland Park. At another picnic, at the beginning of the fall semester, DeGregory, dub president Andy Bradford, club member Bill Nabors, and others, took to their kayaks and canoes for a race down the Tennessee River. After the race, which DeGregory won, other club members were treated to canoe rides. not, " said criminal justice instructor Lee Ann Ballard about Lambda Alpha Epsilon. " We don ' t have a speciaJ grade point average requirement, but our organization does have special honors that it bestows upon the members. We like to consider ourselves a fraternal organization. " As an organization devoted to the furtherance of profes- sionalism in all areas of the field of criminal justice, mem- bership was open to criminal justice students and to people already working in the field. Ballard said she initiated bringing Lambda Alpha Epsi- lon to campus because of the small size of the criminal justice department at the university and because the university did not already have such an organization. In order to be admitted into Lambda Alpha Epsilon poten- tial members had to turn in applications that were then sent to the national office in Sacramento, Calif., for approval. At the first campus initiation in the fall 32 mem- bers were initiated. In addition to the initiation ceremony, the organization also had a guest speaker at the fall meeting. University alumna Belinda Beasley showed a video and talked to the organi- zation about the Children ' s Advocacy Center, a new center in Florence that does interven- tion work with abused children. After Beasley ' s speech, mem- bers of Lambda Alpha Epsilon volunteered to help the center. The Black Student Alli- ance hopes to promote better understanding between all races, " said President Marcus Stewart. " That is why we encourage everyone, no matter what their heritage, to join. " The most significant event the BSA held this year was " The Jacque Shelton Show. " " We set it up just like talk shows on TV, " said Shelton, one of the group ' s advisers. The BSA focuses on rela- tionships between people, so the first show dealt with the most basic relationship — that of man and woman. " We narrowed it down so as to gain a better understanding of how people react to one another, " said Shehon. " By focusing on the fidelity and respect necessary to maintain an intimate relationship, we can apply the lessons to all types of relationships, including those between different races. " " We hope to do several of these shows next year because I think it was a real help, " said Stewart. D D D D D " It ' s an honor society, yet it ' s By Leigh Ann Wilson, Andy R. Bradford, Karen Kimbrell and Tressy Peters Participating in a skit about rela- tionships are Ryan Brown and Laconta Tibbs. The skit was about the man trying the pressure his date to sleep with him because they had known each other (or three months. The BSA used these skits to help re-enforce the points made during ■ ' The Jacque Shelton Show. " (Photo by Janet Wassner) February is Black History Month. A panel discussion was conducted as one of the celebrations. Par- ticipants included Reggie Carr, Trinda Owens, Louis Ricks, Doris Metcalf and Michael Ward. (Photo by Scott Roberts) N T E R E S T Organizations 167 Club member Brooke Perry makes a point as Doug Young conducts a spring meeting of the Student Ad «nti, Gaming Aliiance. (Photo by Mar1( Casteel) Student Adventure Gaming Alliance— Front Row: Whitey Thomp- son, Doug Young, Bill Bamett, Scott Adams. Back Row: Patt Crozier, Alex Newbom, Brooke Perry, Amanda Whitfield. Bowling Club— Front Row: Cindy Mabry, Belinda Busby. Row 2: David Channell, Gary Howard. Back Row: Rob Johnson, Clay Duncan, Jon Randolph. University Players— Front Row: Kerrie Holt, Anissa Palmer, Jay Webb, Jaime Blackburn, Jo Lynn Sharp. Row 2: Scott Adams, Bnxike Perry, Alex Newbom, Doug Young, John Givens. Back Row: Bill Bamett, Jason Braly, Jason Crandail, Andrew Maples, Myles Ryder. HHV- ■ F H FfflfflH HBT- ■- Jf sS m vHh Q ■Vj( ral mi H P PE IVIajors Club— Front Row: Don McBrayer, Wendy Bartig, Sonja Reed, Heather Shue, Michelle Tindle, Bany Pugh, Brad Cunningham, Daniel McMasters, Melanie Collier, Susie Cox. Back Row: Chris Duke, Kristy Ward, Matt Bratton, Rita Martin. Alpha Epsilon Rho— Front Row: Laura Copeland, Kristie Rivers, Don Bumey, Anissa Palmer, Jay Webb, Sherry Pruitt Jeff Hombuckle. Row 2: Michael Rhodes, Dr. Janet McMullen, Bill Bamett, Michael Howard, John Givens, Mai McCrickard, Steve Glenn, Suzie Calhoun, Tonya Miller. Back Row: Hank Houke, Tony Whitehead, Jason Moore Andrew Wamberg, Shannon Heupel, Or. Edward Foote, Jeff Ferren, Melissa Kelley, Gena Bowling. Aaying Along Whether in a niaht at the lanes or a niaht in tfie : Whether in a night at the lanes or a night in the spotlight, these groups put their all into their efforts One of the newest clubs on :ampus is the Bowling Club. rhe club, which has only been established since the fall iemester of 1990, is an organi- sation interested in bringing hose together who are great Dowlers and those who just lave an interest in bowling, rhis is done to form inter- :ollegiate bowling teams to be 1 part of a league. The first bowling league started in February and con- sisted of four tecims. After play- ng, a winning team was :hosen. The winning team " nembers were Christie Allen, be Murphy, Gary Howard and scott Gordon. Another intercollegiate team was chosen in the fall to make ip the club ' s campus bowling eague. The new bowling team started around the third week )f the semester at Lauderdale .anes and ended one week )efore finals. This left plenty of ime for practice and plenty of james. The Bowling Club also had wo scheduled matches for the ;ollegiate bowling region. The irst match was held in Chat- anooga, Tenn., in November, ind the second match was held n Huntsville at Pin Peilace .anes in January. Some of the )ther participating colleges A ere UAH, Middle Tennessee State University (MTSU), Ole ' diss. University of Tennessee n Knoxville, Georgia, Georgia Pech, Murray State, and Univer- iity Tennessee in Chattanooga. The Student Adventure [faming Alliance (SAGA) jried to conduct an Advanced t)ungeons and Dragons touma- (nent in the fall, but because of ' he flu epidemic was unable to Organize the event. " The event was designed to est individual role-playing abil- ty, resourcefulness, and team vork skills, " said SAGA presi- lent Doug Young. " We hope to iiold it next year instead and ;nake it an annual event. " ! The PE Majors Club is an 4ctive campus organization vith a resume of 15 campus services, five community serv- ices and an ongoing participa- tion in the Alabama State Association of Health, Physical Education, Recreation, and Dance (ASAHPERD.) Coach Don McBrayer and Coach Michael Hall were the co-advisers of the club. The PE Majors Club went to the state convention of ASAH- PERD in the fall and held its annual Thanksgiving dinner in Flowers Hall. The club also visited the children at ECM on Halloween. " We took fruit and candy to the children and we were all dressed in Halloween costumes, " said Assistant Vice President Heather Shue. " We spend a lot of time par- ticipating in state and national organizations. We just attended the state fall convention the weekend before Thanksgiv- ing, " said Shue. " It was held at Samford University. We also plan to attend the spring con- vention which is traditionally held in Gulf Shores. " The club is also involved in campus activities. " We are responsible for the concessions in Flowers Hall, " said Melanie Collier, a PE major. " Conces- sions are open whenever there is an event large enough to war- rant opening. We also placed third in the Homecoming Float competitions this year and par- ticipated in the window painting competition. " As the head of the physical education department. Dr. Michael Livingston said his department is committed to the basic proposition that educa- tion involves more than aca- demics. " I believe the PE Majors club allows our students to broaden their knowledge through experience in a service related organization, " he said. " The organization is very active and dynamic and has a history as one of the strongest of its type in the state. " The University Players stay busy during the school year by presenting, in conjunction with Alpha Psi Omega, the spring and fall theatre productions. This year those were Aldous Huxley ' s " A Brave New World " and Shakespeare ' s " Julius Caesar. " In addition to the two major theatrical performances, the University Players also presented the floor show for the incoming students during Summer Orientation and Advanced Registration (SOAR). Directed by Robert Allen Holder, music provided by Kevin Robison and choreogra- phy done by Deanne Rivamonte, the half-hour show combined skit humor with sing- ing and dancing, and a solo by sophomore Amber Hunter. " When the incoming fresh- men visit the campus the summer before the fall semester to get accUmated to college life, their schedule is pretty hectic, " said Alex New- born. " They ' ve got lectures to listen to and worries about registering, and giving them a floor show to watch helps them to relax. Afterwards, at the dance, the actors mingle with the freshmen-to-be; the kids cilways have a great response to us and say how much they enjoyed the show. " Alpha Epsilon Rho, the broadcasting society, is for the student who is majoring in any form of broadcasting or joumeilism. The chapter was chosen by being nominated and voted on to host the annual Southern region National Broadcasting Society Convention. The November convention was held at the Executive Inn on Court Street and consisted of panel discussions concern- ing current broadcasting issues. The theme for the conven- tion, " Alternatives in Telecom- munications, " opened with assistant professor Dr. Janet McMullen, who spoke on " How Physical Stereotypes on TV Affect Our Self Esteem. " For the next discussion, the speakers included Sandy Marks, freelance writer, Tyrone Thompson, former CNN and Disney channel account execu- tive; Jim Langcuster, radio tele- vision news editor; and Rex Free, videographer at Redstone Arsenal. A luncheon and cruise on the Alabama Princess River- boat followed. The featured speaker was Clete Quick, a nationally known broadcaster and account executive who spoke to the group about " Communications Yesterday, Today and Tomorrow. " After the cruise, AERho members returned to the Executive Inn for one final panel discussion. " An Alterna- tive Media Exposure " was the theme, and it featured Jan Burleson, from Northwest Com- munity College; Tonya Russell, casting director and production assistant for several feature films; and Carl Spurlock, head of video and film for Intergraph Corporation. After the panel discussion, chapter sessions of fimdraising, promotions, and public rela- tions began. Later, judging took place in the audio video competition of the convention, which was judged by various figures in the broadcasting world. " Everyone gave one hundred percent, " said AERho President Jeff Hombuckle. " I ' m just super thankful to all the people who did their part in making the convention what it was — a success. " There were representatives from Arkansas State University, Austin Peay State University, Harding University, North East Louisiana University, the University of Central Arkar sas, and the University of Tennessee-Martin at the con- vention. " We were very excited to host the convention this year, " said AERho sponsor Dr. Ed Foote. " It was a big success and we are proud to have been involved in it. " n D D D D By Helen Copeland, Tressy Peters, Kenneth Loftin, Chris Creel, Ashley Savage and Leigh Ann Wilson N T E R E S T Organizations 169 English Club— Front Row: Laura Hall, Deborah Gober, Ann Barber, Amy Witt, Tressy Peters. Row 2: Donna King, Carol Becker, Jodi Whltworlh, Karen Roberts. Back Row: Lawrence G. Watklns, Jr., Marie Raburn, John Suttle, Dr. Ron Smith. Geography Club— Front Row: Chrissie Shedd, Amy Aldridge, Priscilla H ; land. Row 2: Roger Taylor, Erika Godwin, Joe Murphy, Amy Smallwot Sheni Dicus. Row 3: Robert Aldridge, Joe West, Tom Piper, Gail Clemot Mart( Holland. Back Row: Shan Burtthalter, Frank Himmler, Tall Pine Gre [ uiturauy Literate These groups explored our own and other cultures, through history, geography, literature and art I The History Club is open to nyone with an interest in istor ' . During the spring semester 18 club had many speakers at leir meetings. History Profes- ar William Ikerman spoke to 16 club about the history of [eamboats and the river stem in the South. During the summer, the club aveled to Memphis to see the Catherine the Great " ■chibition. I " It was a great trip and very luch worth the time, " said resident Damon Manders. At the October meeting, rofessor Emerita of English eatrice Timmons spooked the lembers with the ghost stories lie has become famous for. he told the story of the ghost f the little girl in front of the •ff Campus Bookstore. She Iso mentioned the ghost that ; rumored to have been seen 1 Wesleyan Hall. Another bit of ivia the members learned om Timmons is the fact that ieneral William T. Sherman topped and stayed at Wes- iyan Hall on his way to Atlanta. The club also visited Pope ' s avem, the oldest building in le Florence area, during the iU. The Geography Club had a ear filled with many activities ut, merT±)ers agree, one of the lost interesting was the roup ' s trip to Wilson Dam. Geography Professor Gary Green said the tour was a " learning experience " for geog- raphy students. " Our main pur- pose was to learn how TVA drops water through the tur- bines to get hydro-electricity, " said Green. " The students came away fascinated by what they saw. To try to explain in the classroom is different from actually being there. " Club member Amy Aldridge said the tour was not only infor- mative, but fun as well. " We went right after it flooded and they had all of the spillways open, " she said. " It was amaz- ing how much water came through — hundreds of thou- sands of gallons per second. " Geograph y major Valerie Stout said she was especially interested in seeing how the electricity was generated. " " I was surprised at the large volume of water required to run the turbines to generate power, " she said. Geography dub member Joe Murphy also said he enjoyed the trip. " We got to see the tur- bines and how the dam works on the inside. " Murphy also said he enjoyed learning about the dam ' s history and its environmental role in this area. According to Murphy, Wilson Dam " " keeps this area ' s water clean and flowing correctly. " Over 25 students took the tour, which was led by UNA geography graduate and TVA employee Sam Esslinger. The tour included a trip to the dis- tribution room, where electric- ity is distributed as far away as Georgia and Tennessee. " It was a beautiful day and everyone said they had lots of fun, " said Green. The English Club, spon- sored by Dr. Ron Smith, is an organization open to anyone interested in literature. The club sponsored the Eighth annual Writer ' s Confer- ence, which was held in March. The conference featured four women writers: Kaye Gib- bons, Don Sanders, Michael Lee West, and Wendy Larson. Gibbons, Sanders, and West used short fiction and novels to explore their experiences of women in the South. Larson used poetry to describe her experiences in Vietnam. The English Club helps to promote literature by its own publication, Lights and Shadows, the campus art liter- ary magazine. The group also held its annual book sale in order to raise money for the club. All of the books were donated by the faculty and students. The club also had a Hal- loween Party with the English honor society, Sigma Tau Delta It was held at the home of Dr. Patricia Chandler, and Presi- dent Amy Witt said the group plans to make the party an D D D annual event. The Nexus Art Club is made up of artists and those who just like art. The goal of the club is to promote art, espe- cially that of the students, and the art fields. During the spring, club merT±)ers participated in Art ' s Alive, an art competition and show sponsored by the Kennedy Douglass Center in Florence. The National Guard donated a tent for the students to use to display their work. " " It was a good way to get our art work out and show it to the public, because many students don ' t have an opportunity to do that, " said senior Andrea Linville. Another project the club took part in was an art sale that was held in the University Center during December. Stu- dents sold the ir art and half the proceeds were donated to the art scholarship fund. " " I felt that we did all right by making $110 at our first art sale, especially since it was so close to the end of the semester, " said Nexus Presi- dent Elizabeth Richcreek. " We hope this will become a semesterly event that will help the students gain recognition and a sense of accomplishment through selling their works to the public. " D D By Leslie Hudson, Sandy McGee, Leigh Ann Wilson and Ashley Savage I 1 I I i i istory Club— Front Row: Damon Mandors, William H. Cox, III, Karen RIsner, Amy Smith, Jana Martin, Connie arker, Tony Dillard, Laura Hall, Marie A. Rabum, Amy Walden, Tom Osborne, Larry Nelson. Back Row: Lawrence Watkins, Jr., Andy R. Bradford, Keith Hairrell, Daryl Weatherly, Van Lawson, Christy Johnson, Patt Crozier, amara Herring, Rob Asquith, Ken Johnson. Nexus Art Club— Bruce Sides, Summer Twyman, Scott Weaver, Elizabeth Richcreek, Ashley Savage, Amy Lockhart, Andrea Linville. Organiiatioiu 171 I iCJ citing Down to Business Whether they were comina back to school after a few years ' absence or they were interested in learning about the commercial world , students found help through participation in these organization i I I i i t As with many universities in the country, the university has a large number of students who either began college at a later age or returned to college after being away many years. In order to meet the special needs of these students, the university formed the Reenter- ing Student Association (RESA). RESA is more than an average student organization, though. Wanda Robertson, a junior geogra- phy major and president of RESA, said the Reentering Student Associ- ation is really a support group for the reentering students. " For the students who have been out of school for ten, 15, or 20 years it is scary to start back, " Robertson said about how it feels to enter coUege as an older student. " Some of these students feel out of place in some areas of the campus because they are often older than the other students. The RESA lounge gives these students a place to go where they can get to know other students who are in their similar positions. " RESA is not a traditional student organization either. Any student who returns to college qualifies for membership. Also this orgcuiization does not have the normal set of activities that other organizations have. " It is difficult for us to program because of the nature of the organi- zation. We cannot have evening events because many of the mem- bers have children and other responsibilities, " said Robertson. When asked how RESA tries to remedy this problem Dr. Paul Baird, dean of students and advi- sor to RESA, said that RESA serves primarily as a support group for reentering students, so traditional programs do not meet their needs. " It is difficult to program because of the irregular schedules of the students, " he said. " However, we try and schedule events such as speakers at noon in the RESA lounge. " Administrators from various areas of the campus had lunch with the RESA students and discussed topics of interest to the students. " Dr. Thomas Lovett, vice president for student affairs and university counsel, spoke to the RESA group concerning their campus needs as did Fred Alexander, dean of enroll- ment management, " said Baird. " We also help with ' ReSOAR, ' which is the orientation session for reentering students held in the late summer, " said Robertson of other RESA activities. This program helps ease the reentering students ' fears eibout returning to college. The RESA lounge also provides a place where the students can relax, teike a breeik from their hectic schedules and mingle with other students. Phi Beta Lambda, the business club, is open to all students who are majoring in any business field and is sponsored by Donna Yancey, assistant professor of marketing. During the spring semester, the Beta Alpha Phi chapter, which is the largest chapter in the state, sent 13 delegates to Auburn University to participate in the State Com- petition. The participants included: Ron Hickman, Accounting I; Selina Wright, Accounting 11; Beverly Dyer, Marketing; Darryl Gilliland, Management; Mark Willis, Eco- nomics; and Scott Sasser, Business Communications. Also participating were Gene Thigpen, Impromptu Speaking; Monica Sundquist, Business Law; Kelli Williamson, Computer Con- cepts; Lisa Beshears, Job Interview; and the Business Decision Making Team of Tracey Hodges, Jo Mahan, and Tim Clark. Six of these 1 3 students placed in either second or third places and seven students placed first in their division. In July, the first place winners from the state competition traveled to National Convention, which was held in Anaheim, Calif., to compete in their respective categories. Beshears won first place in the nation in the Job Interview category and Hickman placed tenth in Accounting I. " We are all so proud of those who participated, " said Yancey. " They did an outstanding job representing not only Pfii Beta Lambda, but UNA as well. " Members of the university ' s accounting club. Alpha Chi, had a busy year which included, among other activities, a group tour of the NTN Bower Plant. Club adviser Earl Evans said he felt the tour was a great learning experience for the club members. " They got real hands on experience on how the productions work and how they ' re accounted for, " he said. The tour focused on how the plant operates its accounting procedures. " We had a good time and we learned a lot, " said Alpha Cfii member Denita Cantrell. " The accounting manager told us about how they did their accounting. " " We saw the general way the plant was run and how they manufacture tapered roller bear- ings, " said Alpha Chi Vice Presi- dent Clint Green. " One thing that was particularly interesting was a presentation on how the plant has changed since the Japanese have tciken it over and how it ' s different from the way it used to be run. " Evans said the purpose of Alpha Chi is to promote the field of accounting and to foster a feeling of unity, mutual interest, and good fellowship among its members. The Computer Information Systems (CIS) Club is for full time students majoring or minoring in computer information systems. The purpose of the club is to introduce its members to the world of computer programming and the needs of employers in computer related jobs. The club met once a month to discuss upcoming events and any other business and sponsored several events throughout the year that were both educational and recreational. During the year, the club took two field trips. One trip was to Huntsville to visit the Supercom- puter and the other was to Lasterhill Credit Union in Muscle Shoals. " The visit to the Supercomputer in Huntsville was very enlightening. The operators showed us how the computer works and told us about how it is used for the state, " said sophomore Delisa Stewart. When the group went to Listerhill Credit Union in Muscle Shoals, they learned how checks are processed and how statements are produced using different com- puter procedures. The highlight event for the club was the end of the year cookout. This was held at the home of the group ' s adviser. Chuck Briegel. " I enjoyed hosting the cookout, " said Briegel. " This has been a fine group of students. It has been very nice to work with them. " To promote participation in the club, a $100 scholarship is awarded each semester to studei who attend 60 percent of all me ings and outside activities. T scholarship can be used for boo and supplies at the camp bookstore. The Commercial Mus Association supports commerc music majors and also encourag non-members who are interested music to become a part of t organization. Members of CN work with the University Progrc ' Council to set up the stage a help organize the equipment us ' by recording artists, such as Glei ' Frey, John Kay and the Forest Sisters, and by record produce such as Jerry Wexler and John Sandlin, who have also been gu speakers to commercial mu; classes. The organization also works raise money to help support its shirt promotion campaign, in whi they give visiting entertainers shirts to help promote commerc music at the university. Some of t members have also helped gath information, collect pictures, a give of their free time to f together a brochure which te about the commercial mu; program. The commercial music progre at the university places the stude in the midst of the business a creative sides of the recordi industry. This provides the stude the opportunity to study the diffi ent segments of the industry a see first-hcind how each one relal to form the industry as a who! The commercial music currii lum includes not only a broad bal of music and business courses, f is also comprised of recordi industry courses, such as, surv of the music industry, music pi fishing, record company, stuc techniques, production, and poj lar songwriting and a practicum the industry. These courses c taught by active members of t recording industry who stay currt with the latest trends in the mu: business. The program has also recen been enhanced by a new recordi studio which aids in the teachi and learning processes of the ci riculum. The Commercial Mu: Association has helped spons this studio. D D D D D By Mike Ward. Leigh Ann Wilson, Sandy IVIcGee and Kelley Tubbs |h school student Carl Greene talks with Jo Mahan and Mary Lynn hop at Phi Beta Lambda ' s table at Discovery Day. (By Shannon Wells) TVA representative David Stephen- son presents a check to Phi Beta Lambda president Tim Clark. (Photo by Scott Roberts) Beta Lambda— Front Row: Jo Mahan, Lorie Graves, Jennifer DIcken, Ih Ingleright, Bonnie Reichert, Melissa Bibbee, Jennifer Hill, Caria )one, Stephanie Cothron, Shelley Gwlnn. Row 2: Jason Green, Melissa iks, Tiffany Dixon, Connie Watson, Tammy Cockrell, Joanna Clemmons, Mark Austin, Andy Couch, Chris Caroihers. Row 3: Tressy Peters, Heather Bowling, Tonlta Nesmith. Back Row: David Sortino, James Tackett, Wil- liam Davis, Tricia Burgett, Mark Willis, Mary Lynn Bishop, Scott Sasser, Blair Faulkner, Tim Clark, H. Bryan Wallace, Ron Hickman, Ginger Wallace. Reentering Students Association— Front Row: Martha Irons, Connie Lam- bert. Row 2: Debbie Harrison, Vickie Seaton, Nancy Bradley. Back Row: Teresa Froslnotes, Charles Reeves, Wanda Robertson, Dr. Paul Balrd. Alpha Chi— Front Row: Erick Smith, Kathi Cameron, Ann Holcomb, Donna Perry. Row 2: Lisa Moates, Amy Gargus, Donna White, Selena Wright, Eart Evans. Back Row: Cass Blanke, Terry Rye, Ron Hickman, Tammy Guyse, Marty Gray. Commercial Music Association— Front Row: Steele Armstrong, Beth Hazard, Diane Lewis, Dariene Kent. Back Row: John Criswell, Royd Haston, Johann Robinson, Demetrius Spencer, Linda Breighner. Orjanlzations 173 Nursing students prepare care packages during a very touching baby shower they sponsored In November. The packages were sent to " A Baby ' s Place, " a Birmingham home care center for HIV positive and AIDS-stricken infants and toddlers. (Photo by Janet Wassner) Retired Army nurse and Vietnam veteran Boots Crowden bears the Stars and Stripes for the Association of Nursing Students during the Homecom- ing parade. (Photo by Shannon Wells) Student Home Economics Association— Front Row: Kisha Love, Jennlier Hill, Jennifer Hayes, Tabatha McDowell. Row 2: LaDonna Cosby, Kerri Harvey, Becky Cole, l elissa Dial, LInette Loyd, Cassandra Haver. Back Row: Dr. Kay Abbott, Michelle Byars, Jill Young, Melissa Michael, DeAnne RIvamonte, Julie Blackwell. Fashion Forum— Front Row: Jennifer Hayes, KerrI Harvey, LInette Lo , Cassandra Haver, Becky Cole. Row 2: KIsha Love, Melissa Dial, Mell:9 Michael, Jill Young, Jennifer Hill, LaDonna Cosby, Judy Long. Back Ri : Tawana Quails, Michelle Byars, PattI Witt, DeAnne Rivamonte, Julie Bis - well, Jane Wilson. Society of Physics Students— Front Row: Antonino Camevall, Tony Blose, Cindy Tidwell, Gevin Kenney. Row 2: David Curott, Robert Reid, D. Lee Allison. Back Row: Patrick Mitchell, Robin Phillips, Michael Brown. American Chemical Society Student Affiliates— Front Row: Dr. Michi " Moeller, Cheryl Wendell, Wendy Knight, Michele Walker, Candace Full, Rochelle Beavers, Shelley Ezell, Lisa Puckett. Row 2: Dr. Thomas Ekmi , Willie Jarman, Jr., Randa Bratton, Ellen Moore, Melissa Cameron, Jam Regg. Back Row: Barry Wiglnton, Donny McCaleb, Gary Winchest,| Christopher Specker, Valarle Henry, Harold McDaniel. yciencc Projects lembers of these organizations were eager to learn, and they used their knowledge in practical applications The university ' s chapter of the ssociation of Nursing Students VNS) look part in a heartwarmiiuj roject in November, when they elped to raise money for " A iaby ' s Place, " a home in the Bir- ngham area where Alabama ' s rv positive and AIDS babies can J when no one is there to care for According to Charlotte Jamie- n, the group ' s adviser, the need r funds was brought to her atten- n by the Alabama Association of rsing Students, who asked each the individual school chapters to ganize fundraisers for this roject. The fundraising committee nairman, Charlotte Rodgers, and NS president Kerrie Holt helped I organize a baby shower. Invita- 3ns were sent out to community isinesses, hospitals, churches, id individucils. ' They just took it and ran with They had it organized in just two eeks, " said Jamieson. The community response was Dod according to Jamieson. Many ifts were donated, including iapers, clothes, beiby food, and ifts of money. " And we are still :ceiving gifts, " said Jamieson in ecember " A Baby ' s Place " is run by an ilabama woman who is currently foster mother to six children who re HIV positive or have AIDS, heir ages range from six months two years. Jamieson said she perates strictly on donations and iceives no funds from the United ay. " This project was so leaningful and she was so ppreciative of the gifts, " said imieson. " This was a very worthwhile project. " The American Chemical Society is an educational and scientific society with 137,000 professional members and 7,000 student mem- bers nationwide. The university ' s chapter of the ASC Student Affili- ates seeks to broaden the scientific education of the student body through special projects, field trips, guest speakers, and social events. A signficant project in which the ACS Affiliates is involved is the annual administration of the High School Chemistry Exam, organized by Dr. Michael Moeller. The exams are scored by the Student Affiliates and winners cire chosen from each school. One winner is chosen from the overall scores. This spring the Student Affili- ates administered 685 exams to students from 2 1 area high schools. " The exams are a good way for high school students to see what ' s involved in the UNA chemis- try department, " said ACS Student Affiliates President Vcilarie Henry " It gives them some contact in order to determine if a scientific career is what they would like to pursue. " Later in the spring the Student Affihates helped organize the Chemistry Award Banquet. This banquet was designed mainly to recognize the high school award winners. Also awarded at that time were vcirious awards for university chemistry students and members of the Wilson Dam Section of the American Chemical Society. " The ASC Student Affiliates is a good organization for students because it is a professionally based mem- bership organization, " said Henry, " and for anyone who is interested in a scientific career, it is good source of exposure to those elements. " The Society of Physics Stu- dents is an organization open to students who are currently enrolled in or have an interest in the field of physics. The group is sponsored by Dr. Lee Allison. The group had several activities during the year. Dr. David Curott, professor of physics, spoke to the group about astronomy at one club meeting. During Discovery Day held in November for incoming freshmen, the club set up an exhibit to show the optical illusions often seen in everyday occurrences. " Some of our members are very excited about our club, " said Alli- son. " But others have so many responsibilities it ' s hard for them to be as involved as they would like to be. " The Student Home Economics Association (SHEA) is a group open to anyone who is enrolled in or has an interest in home eco- nomics. The club is sponsored by Dr. Kay Abbott. During the spring semester, the group attended the state SHEA meeting held in Birmingham where Kerri Harvey ran for state president. In October, the group went to Montevallo for the state leadership conference. While there, the group attended various workshops and toured the campus and president ' s home. They also participated in the window painting competition during Homecoming and at Discov- ery Day, SHEA members assisted with tours of the campus. The Fashion Forum organiza- tion, along with the Department of Economics, sponsored a Career Day for area high school students in October. One of the special guests was Patti Moses, vice president of the Fcibric Associates, Inc., from New York. She spoke of the latest New York fashions and her personal career experiences. Other speakers included Becky Lambert, a staff member for " Sew Beautiful, " and Barbara Martin and Jean Lewis, sewing specialists from Hambrick ' s Fabric Store in Hunts- ville. A workshop was cilso held for the teachers who attended. Fashion Forum sponsor Jane Wilson also arranged a trip for the members to a fabric market at the Hyatt Hotel in Atlanta, Ga. Semi- nars and fashion shows were presented and students were encouraged to visit various vendors at the market. Topics of the semi- nars included fashions, fabrics, prints, and colors for spring 1992. " I really enjoyed the speakers from the different department stores and the helpful hints and tips about makeup and my career choice. " said Fashion Forum member Cassandra Haver. " I ' m really glad that I was able to par- ticipate in the trip to Atlanta. " D D D D D By Sandy McGee, Michelle Moseley, Leigh Ann Wilson and Kelley Tubbs I i 1 i i n Association of Nursing Students- Front Row: Sharon Taylor, Cynthia Connolly, Sandy Laster, Lynn Doty, Kerrie Killen Holt, lola K. Goode, Lynq Underwood. Row 2: Sophie Clemmons, LaWanda Gray, Nancy A. Lee, Andy Klllian, Cindy Towns- ley, Barbara McVicker, Terri Taylor. Row 3: Karen Johnson, Janette Adams, Eva Lewis, Charlotte Rodgers, Teresa Boggan, Marcy Harris, Julie Archer, Charlotte Jamieson. Back Row: Robert Baker, Jennifer Williams, Lisa Knapp, Debra Smith, Jennifer Cooper, Cindy Minch, Layne Beavers, Marcia Hutchin. Organiotiofls 175 As one of the " Blues Brothers, " SAE Mark Wright gels down on the piano sleeve of one of his fraternity brothers during Step Sing. The SAEs won second place In the men ' s division of the competition. (Photo by Herb Stokes) In the talent portion of the SAE womanless beauty pageant, senior Mark Wright performs a water ballet. The pageant was one of two big money raising events for the fraternity. (Photo by Herb Stokes) Working in a Coke booth at the Alabama Renaissance Faire, SAE Chip Thigpen prepares a drink for customer Treva Lester. The Faire took place at " Fountain on the Green, " better known as Wilson Park. (Photo by Scott Roberts) Sigma Alpha Epsilon— Front Row: Bart Rickard, Michael Blalock, Stephen Kilpatrick, Eric Kolb, Mark Presley, Tommy Martin. Row 2: Tim Clark, Shannon Jordan, Jon Card- well, James Bell, Jeff Cotney, Michael Anderson. Back Row: Daniel Rosser, Jeremy Turner, Cass Blanke, Stephen Williams, Robert Brooks, Duke Davis. standing in the upper level of bleachers in Flowers Hall, members of Phi Gamma Delta loolc down at fellow Fijis competing against other fraterni- ties in the Spring Fling relays on the basketball court. Because of rain the relays had to be moved indoors rather than being held at Braly Municipal Stadium. (Photo by Herb Stokes) 11 Dressed Uf The SAEs got themselves ' dolled up ' to raise money for Leo and the Fijis gave their house its first facelift in years In order to raise money, the atemity men of Sigma Alpha psilon dressed up as women If the first annual Miss SAE ' omanless Beauty Pageant in pril and they made plans for leir annual Cow Pasture Party I the fall. A certain percentage ' funds from both events went • Leo n, the campus mascot. For the womariless pageant ich sorority paid $30 to spon- )r three brothers who volun- lered to be randomly assigned I the sororities. In return the )rorities decided what the con- stants would wear and what leir talents would be. " Learning the talent was fobably the hardest thing, " lid SAE Michael Anderson. Dne guy had to learn how to arl a baton. " Represented by SAE Marty ray, Phi Mu won the pageant id they got to keep the five- ' Ot tall Miss SAE trophy in eir chapter room for a year. In November the SAEs made plans for the fourth annual Cow Pasture Party. " This is the most fun we have all year, " said Anderson, who explained that the party would begin with a morning " cow drop. " " A cow is brought into the fenced yard of the SAE house which has been marked off into squares, " he said. " People are given a square and the person with the win- ning square is given $50, " said SAE Treasurer Marty Gray. The winning square is the one in which the cow does her " business. " ' This year we decided to use a smaller cow because the one we used last year jumped the fence and ran off down Pine Street, " said Anderson. The Phi Gamma Delta fraternity, more commonly known as Fiji, was involved in a variety of activities this year. One of the fraternity ' s events that was popular both for mem- bers and nonmembers was Fiji Island, an annual event which benefits a different organization each year. This year ' s Island Party was held in April, and the proceeds benefited the KDF translators of the Shoals area, which bring the Nashville, Tenn., radio sta- tion to North Alabama airways. Because of rain, the Island Party, which was actually a con- cert consisting of seven bands, was held indoors at the North Alabama State Fairgrounds. Another activity the mem- bers and pledges of Phi Gamma Delta participated in was the remodeling of the fraternity house. ' The house was badly in need of repair, " said Fiji member Eddie Paseur. " It took a lot of effort on the members ' part during last summer. " The Fijis painted the inside and outside of the house and landscaped the front and back of the fraternity house. The Phi Gamma Delta house had not been remodeled since 1975. In addition to hosting Fiji Island and remodeling the house, Fiji also participated in beneficial services to the com- munity. Along with the Zeta Tau Alpha Sorority, they partic- ipated in an Easter egg hunt for underprivileged children. The members of Phi Gamma Delta, along with their pledges, also adopted a needy family around Christmas time. They supplied the family with turkey, clothing, and gifts. " Although fraternities are very active on campus, they do reach out into the community, " said Phi Gam member Jeff Henley. D D D D D By Tressy Peters and Jennifer Cleveland BB A Bl 1! fA ill p. JM HPrB g if H m m m B 1 ,— ' i W§ i Hj y II u m m 1 Gamma Delta— Front Row: Lance Magan, Michael Russell, Greg aters, Chuck Graham, Timothy E. Dempsey, Jason Wallace, Brent Freler- uth, Chris White, Shane Slaton. Row 2: Brian Clark, Mark Burkholder, ttnie Hiilis, Craig Lewis, Bobby Robertson, Blake C. Grain, Todd Tipton, Wayne Pettus, Eric Rosar. Back Row: Eddie Paseur, Jeff Eubanks, Mark Amett, Matthew Armstrong, Russ LeMay, Tony Roberson, Kevin Kllpatrick, Bradley Gillespie, Michael O ' Rear, Scott Pearson, Emery Hoyle. G R E E R Oisanizations 177 The War in the Gulf affected Kappa Sigma member Todd Nelson in unexpected way. His fiancee Tracy Oliden, a corporal in the Marine received orders to deploy to the Middle East, causing their wedding . happen earlier than planned. The Valentine ' s Day ceremony was perform at the fraternity house by the Rev. Gary Cosby. (Photo by IHerb Stoldi s I I Ajoingfor the Gold Whothpr it A ac holninn tho locc fnrfimQto nr nrn iHir-in a cnnti Whether it was helping the less fortunate or providing a spotlight for talented young women, these organizations went the extra mile for others " I ' ve always felt a need to do things for people. It seemed obvious that many people are always quick to address the issues of doing something for either senior citizens or under- privileged youth, but are equally quick to avoid the responsibility of actually doing anything about either issue, " said Kappa Sigma secretary Jason Bailes. " I decided it was time I did something about it and I felt the chapter as a whole should be involved. " Kappa Sigma held three annual fundraising events for the deserving people of the community. In February the fraternity made, individually signed, and hand-delivered over 200 Valen- tine ' s Day cards to the retired persons at Mitchell- Hollingsworth Rest Home. Kappa Sigma also spon- sored an Easter egg hunt for underprivileged children at a local school. " We just bought a lot of plastic eggs and filled them with candy and helped the children have a good time, " Kappa Sigma— Front Row: Scott Gardner, Brad Phillips, David Sta- ples, Nelson Gill, Gordon Frost. Row 2: Mike Tyler, Carey Cook, Bobby South, Brent Anderson, Richard Hunter Thompson Cobb. Back Row: Jeremy Trousdale, Nell Walker, Jimmy Peters, Jr., Jason E. Bailes, Daniel Keel. said Bailes. " An important part of being a Kappa Sigma is being commuruty-aware. We try to help in the community a s much as we can, " said treasurer Nelson Gill. " We benefit needy children and volunteer at Helen Keller Hospital. We try to show our pride and our gentleman- like qualities that are in our star and crescent of Kappa Sigma. " The Kappa Sigmas also par- ticipated in their first annual paint ball tournament, where they won a plaque for " Best Sportsmanship. " " We had a really great time, " said Gill. In early October, the brothers of Alpha Phi Alpha, Kappa Gamma chapter, hosted one of their biggest events of the year, the annual Miss Black and Gold Pageant. When asked the reason for and the significance of the pageant, fraternity president Staceyjim- merson said, " The Miss Black and Gold Pageant gives the young ladies at UNA the oppor- tunity to showcase their talent and intelligence in a competi- tion format in order to compete for the chance to represent our chapter at the state pageant. " Five campus women partici- pated in the Miss Black and Gold Pageant. Tammie Eggleston, a senior majoring in social work, won the local pageant. Tamonica Mitchell, a freshman from Town Creek, took first runner up honors and Kimberly Burgess, a junior from Muscle Shoals, was second runner up. Regina Scott, a freshman from Athens, and Ebony Cromatie, a sopho- more from Huntsville, received participation certificates. " I feel that being Miss Black and Gold is more than an honor, " said Eggleston, " but is an opportunity to realize your potential. Miss Black and Gold has not only helped me per- sonally, but educationally as well. " Alpha Phi Alpha Marcus Stewart, along with former Miss Black and Gold winne Michelle Underwood ai LaTressa Roulhac, served pageant coordinator and i directors. " The pageant was a lot hard work but we all enjoy ourselves and the audien enjoyed the competition, " sa Stewart. A week after the loc pageant, Eggleston compel at the state Miss Black and Gc Pageant held at Auburn Univi sity. Eleven young wome representing the 1 1 chapters Alpha Phi Alpha in the sta competed in the pageai Eggleston received secoi runner up honors. When asked what si thought of the state pageai Eggleston said, " The sta pageant gave me a chance meet women from all areas the state. All of the contestar were as nervous as I was, b we all had a good time. " D D D D D By Tressy Peters, Lisa Fishman and Mil e Ward R8H RBR ;:rr SEE ECE EGE! Looking over the Alpha Phi Aipha display are Denine Madden and Sonja Balder. The fraternity had a display of African-American art set up In the University Center during the fall semester. (Photo by Scott Roberts) The Brothers of Aipha Phi Aipha entertain the audience at " Steppin ' Out With the United Way " with their unique step routine. The event, sponsored by the University Pro- gram Council, raised about $1,000 for the United Way. (Photo by Janet Wassner) Alpha Phi Alpha— Front Row: David Woods, Zack Jarmon, Mike Ward, Kelvin Prince. Row 2: Stan Jackson, Jerome Roper, Michael Johnson. Back Row: Stacey Jimmerson, Ed Hollings. Oiianl2(tioni 179 During the Gulf War, Sigma Chi sponsored a banner signing. Phi Mu Stacy Lee wrote a special message of her own to the troops. (Photo by Scott Roberts) Doing their rendition of James Tay lor ' s " Fire and Rain " are Sigma Ch brothers Byron Eaton, Jarrod Bar rier and Steve Drewry. Sigma Ch did a salute to the troops by chang ing the song to " Fire and Planes. ' Their performance won them first place in the Men ' s Division at Step Sing. (Photo by Herb Stokes) Pi Kappa Alpha— Front Row: Jay Mayfield, Cory Raffleld, Jerry Ray, Shannon Olive, Scott Gil- illand, Jason Cook, Chris Scovotto. Row 2: Brian Davidson, Bart Whitten, William Richardson, Mike Hames, Heath Grider, Kris Shields, Jeffrey C. Frederick, III, Nick Alexander, Rodney Marits, Will Fisher. Back Row: Anthony Quattlebaum, Brian Haddock, Steve Flanagin, Mike Styles, Neal Hamilton, David Styles, Danny Daniels, Glenn Harscheid, Chris Golden, Scotty Bragweli, Sean Culpepper. Collaborating with Phi Mu, the Piltes made good use of the Homecoming theme " UNA Salutes America. " The combined entry won second place in the float competi- tion. (Photo by Daren Whitaiter) f bread Winners Bowling tor dollars and raising money with ttiings-that-go-bump-in-the-night highlighted the year for two fraternal organizations on campus Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity, 5 their preamble states, is " for le establishment of friendship a firmer, more lasting asis. " In addition to stressing iendship and brotherhood, the ikes are involved with what oes on in the community. The national philanthropy of Kappa Alpha is the Big rothers Big Sisters program, his year. Pike participated in le Bowl for Kids Sake, which as associated with the Big rothers Big Sisters rganization. One thing we like to do is tet involved with events like owl for Kids Sake and organi- ations like the Association for etarded Citizens so that we an benefit our own community nd see what good is being one in the area, " said former Pike President Shannon Olive. The Pikes were also involved in other activities this year. They participated in Jump Rope for Heart and Adopt a Mile, and they also helped gather Christmas gifts for underprivileged children in the community. On campus they joined in the fun of Greek Week, Step Sing, Spring Fling, and the Fall Frenzy. Pi Kappa Alpha also participated in the Intramural Sports Championship and came away with the trophy for being the overall sports winners. " I feel our most significant event of the year was ' Night- mare on Court Street II, ' our Halloween haunted house, because it involved almost all of our chapter, including the pledges, " said Sigma Chi President Mike Ingram. The fraternity started getting ready for the haunted house in August. The coordinator of the event, Steven Lindsey, said he chose the Shoals Theatre for the location of the house because they " had such a good turnout there last year. " The members used the balcony, stage, baseme nt, and alley of the theatre. " We divided the space up into ten rooms and it took about 20 minutes to go completely through, " said Lindsey. The brothers worked for the entire weekend to set up the haunted house. At the same time they put up fliers and gave away free tickets over the air through seven or eight radio stations. The haunted house was open for four days with the fraternity and some of the sorority members working from open to close. " It was so wonderful to see the brothers working to take down the haunted house, " said senior Keith Abemathy. " I also think the brothers understand now what can be done if we work together as a fraternity. " " I feel that being able to put together an entire event really speaks well of our brother- hood, " said Ingram. D D D D D By Kelley Tubbs and Tressy Peters I I I gma Chi— Front Row: Tim Garland, Mark Lewis, David Phillips, Brian inson, Kevin Burgreen, Brad Killen, Dustin Batch, Eric Iseldyke, Alan Sim- ons, Eric Taylor, Hal Sanders, Miika Dison. Row 2: Mario Moore, Rob ussell, Craig Stults, Scott Keenum, Monty Allen, Brad Hill, Micah Led- tter, Mari( Scudder, Chris Butler, Ronnie Pruett, Steve Allen, Lee Brown, Doug Grooms, Roger Brown. Back Row: Glenn Truelove, Patrick Key, Stephen Lindsey, Allan Samp, Mark Haraway, Jim Vancey, Keith Aberna- thy, Todd Nelms, Chris Young, Dane Cope, Michael Ingram, Mark Brown, Robb Kepharl, Scott Cornelius, Bryon Eaton, Bryan Gibson, Brad Gris- som, KIrby Scales. Orianizatitin 181 Fratemily men participate in the relays in Flowers Hall during Spring FVfvg. (Photo by Tom Pip«fl Spring Fling Coach Kelly Martin h«(ps h«r ADPi sister Cindy Lynn pUy football " Jax State Style. " (Ptioto by S an o Wells AD ' i rnem e " s Min-a Morgan and AoCy Ch ' enault and their sisters intite au 3«ence mem ers on a " Sea Cnjise " during Step Sing. iPnolo by Hero Stokes ' ' ■ k J i ' aJ -iJ ' i » H HHf||i » - J ' a ' ' ♦ ♦% in- T ' - OI AJpha Delia Pi— Frorrt Row: Marae Tidtnors. Olg a Hen o. Paul Ballingeir. Amanda Smrth, Ajigie Gresham, Amy Gotten. Katrine Maze. Karrie Hulch- lar Dnka. Jeannie Compton. Row 2: , Lae Tl WD H W. Stephanie Wll son, Christi 1 1 Ic—o. PiMi McCoiwell, Twey Russell. Mere j3ih John- son, Tressie AMredge, Dawn Victior. Row 3: Jennifer Wright. Jennifer Moofe. Gin.a Murphy. Angela Quirk. Jennifer Dicken. Kelly Crum. Ta " Holt. Jennifer Davis. Sarah Sparks. Kara Murphy, Elizabeth Richcre Tammy Russell. Blake Hays. Back Row; Jennifer Detrick, Brand! McDarif Kelly Martin. Connie Watson. Charlene White. Michelle Ve 5ue. Kelly Jot- son. Laura Cash, Keiley Stephens, Mary-Tom Hairrell, Cindy Lynn. Kri: Ctiandier. Lyne Ellett sh to Excellence Greeks are well-versed in the concept of rush, whether it be a formal process or nnore loosely structured Because it is necessary for lere to be a unified concept of (hat being a Greek means, the iterfratenuty Council (IFC) nd the PanheUenic Council act s referees to ensure that all of le organizations are presented fairly and that there i no misrepresentation of the ireek system. Each fall and pring the organizations hold a )rmal rush and sometimes hold pen rushes through the emester to increase mem- ership. The more formalized rush in le fall and spring is held by the redominantly white Greek rganizations. The redominantly black Greek rganizations hold either open jshes in late fall or a more jrmal rush in the spring ecause of a strict rule about the rades required of an initiate 2.25-2.5 on a 4.0 scale) and ecause the pledge period is only vo weeks. " We call rush the intake recess because it is different om what the other fraternities old, " Alpha Phi Alpha Mike ard said. Both PanheUenic and IFC set le rules for rush, publish the jsh brochures, and collect rush jes. PanheUenic teikes a more ctive role than IFC, however, in le rush process because it is a ery formal process. Every spring ten Rho Chis and vo alternates are chosen. These re the rush counselors and are nly known by their first names uring rush. The Rho Chis may ot promote their individual ororities at all. After the new oordinator and counselors are hosen they go through a four- ay training session on how to eal with homesickness and how to counsel the rushees. There is also an all-day ses- sion the Friday before formal rush where the counselors are given the ncimes of the women in their group and the rush coordi- nator makes sure that the Rho Chis know the rules and know what is going to happen each of four days. While the Rho Chis are preparing to send girls through rush, the sorority members are gearing up to welcome them. " We start the week before rush practicing skits and conver- sations to try and make the rushees feel more comfortable and at ease, " said Alpha Gam Peggy Sue Campbell. " Rush was a real experience, " said ADPi pledge Michele Win- field who went through it in the faU. " I was so nervous when I had to walk into each chapter room because I didn ' t know anyone. I was reaUy excited when I got my bid, however. " PanheUenic also oversees the bid process and, once the rushees are pledged, watch to ensure that hazing does not occur. Interfratemity Council does not take as active a role as Pan- heUenic in rush because the fraternities are more informal. Because the fraternities ' rush takes place whUe school is in ses- sion, the rushees are not required to go to aU of the differ- ent fraternity houses. The IFC sets the rush dates and the schedule for the types of parties the fraternities wiU have. The Zeta Eta Chapter of Alpha Delta Pi attended the National Convention held in Naples, Fla., in June. For the first time in the history of the chapter, it received the Achievement Award, an award presented to an Alpha Delta Pi Chapter that excels in their chapter activities as weU as provides .service to the school and community. The Zeta Eta Chapter also received the Top Magazine Sales Award, the Diamond Four Point Award, the Service Award, the Mary Ester Van Akin Award and the AbigaU Davis Award at con- vention. They also received a his- tory ribbon. " We are proud of our accom- plishments and goals we have achieved in the past few months, " said Jennifer Moore, historian and reporter. " Every- one who attended the convention was anxious and excited to find out how our chapter at UNA had been doing in comparison to other Alpha Delta Pi chapters in Alabama and the United States. " After attending the sorority ' s national convention, the ADPis made some changes in the way they handle their pledges. In order to distance themselves from the stigma of hazing associated with Greek organiza- tions, the Zeta Eta chapter began calling pledges " Alphas " and " Deltas " rather than pledges. The sorority also initiated its pledges after an eight-week pledge period instead of after the usual fuU semester. Also in the fall, the ADPis went door to door trick-or-treating for their philanthropy, The Ronald McDonald House. " I felt it was a success, we got about 15 boxes of canned goods, " said EUzcibeth Richcreek, co-service chairman. " This was my fourth year to do this and I feel that the items we received along with the monetary dona- tions should help the Ronald McDonald House in Birmingham, which is the one we support. " Xi Phi chapter of Delta Sigma Theta is not just a social sorority, but a community service sorority as well. They have implemented a five-point pro- gram thrust which includes educational development, eco- nomic development, physical and mental health, political aware- ness and involvement, and, finally, international awareness and involvement. In keeping with educational development as part of the five- point program, Delta Sigma Theta tutored chUdren through- out the year. The program was sponsored by Outreach Ministry. Sorority members helped elementary minority students four days a week for an hour at a time in areas such as reading, math, spelling, and socieil studies. This enabled members to con- tribute to the community as weU as to help local chUdren excel in school. The organization was also involved in a Blood Pressure Clinic held in October at Bunyan ' s Barbeque. " The cUnic was free of charge and we passed out pamphlets to inform people of the benefits of having their blood pressure checked regularly, " said Delta Sigma Theta Kim Harris. This clinic served as cmother aspect of the community service provided in Delta Sigma Theta ' s five-point program thrust. D D D D D By Tressy Peters, Ashley Savage and Kelley Tubbs I I ' anhellenic Council— Front Row: Jenny Noles, Michelle Miller, Kim Long, Stephanie Wilson, Melissa BIbbee, Amy McCord. Row 2: Rebecca Shan- ion, Jennifer Hill, Allyson Chisholm, Samah Hadi, Kristie Rivers, Clau- lia Henao. Bacit Row: Kim Mauldin, Charlene White, Stephanie Reed, onja Quinn, Laura Gray, Lisa Pope, Tamsie Colter, Lori Brown. Delta Sigma Theta— Front Row: Charese Nelson. Row 2: Sherry Pruitt, Millette Granville. Back Row: Kim Harris, Lynn Humes, Melissa Kelley. [ Ofianizttions 183 In keeping with the theme they chose lor Step Sing, " The Sand, the Sun, the Beach, the Fun, " the Alpha Gams move In sync as they sing " Surl City " (Photo by Hert Stokes) At the first football pep rally of the season. Alpha Gams Lorl Brown and Christy Thlgpen join their sis- ters and pledges at the Memorial Amphitheatre to cheer In an effort to win the spirit stick. (Photo by Shannon Wells) First runner up to Mr Alpha Kappa Alpha Homecoming King William Lovely greets familiar faces lining Court Street for the annual university Homecoming parade. Proceeds from AKA ' s Homecoming King contest went to the Boys and Girls Clubs. (Photo by Shan- non Wells) Alpha Kappa Alpha— Stacie Sled(| Sonja Quinn. While the football team charges onto the field at Braly Municipal Stadium, the Alpha Gams and their dates release hellumfllled balloons. The annual Alpha Gam Balloon Derby raised money for the Juvenile Diabetes Foundation. (Photo by Ed Carr) uf elfing Those in Need Children were the main focus for two campus sororities, as they raised money for organizations such as Boys and Girls Clubs and the Juvenile Diabetes Foundation The Nu Omicron chapter of Upha Kappa Alpha sorority articipated in and sponsored variety of events including onating clothes and house- old items to SafePlace (a enter for victims of domestic iolence), donating clothes to leedy Westside residents, ponsoring " Girls Nite Out " (a ocial for all women at the iniversity), and having a picnic tith its graduate sorors. The AKAs also participated 1 fundraisers to help the Boys nd Girls Club of Northwest Llabama. " We like children and we lave a lot of fun helping them, " !lKA member Sonja Quinn laid. " After looking at all of the irganizations that help chil- Iren, we thought we could help he Boys and Girls Clubs of Jorthwest Alabama the most. " The sorority began its nvolvement with the club in July by working with the CARE fun run and bike race. AKA President Stacie Sledge called the event a " total success. " The sorority also established the " Mr. AKA Homecoming King " contest to raise money for the Boys and Girls Club. Twelve campus men volun- teered to participate in the con- test, and a picture of each was placed in the atrium of the Guil- lot University Center. Votes were cast by placing a penny in a cup bearing the individual ' s name. David Woods won the title of the AKA Homecoming King because he had the most pennies. At the same time of the voting AKA also sold homecoming shirts. All of the proceeds went to the Boys and Girls Club in honor of Woods and the Nu Omicron chapter of Alpha Kappa Alpha. Among the many significant moments for the sisters and pledges of Alpha Gamma Delta ' s Gamma Psi chapter was holding their annual bal- loon derby. Prior to a home football game, the Alpha Gams sold raffle tickets. They attached half of each ticket to helium filled balloons. At the game, just before the team ran onto the field, the sisters and pledges, along with their dates, carried the red, green and gold bal- loons onto the field and released them as the band played the fight song. The ticket holder for the balloon that traveled the farthest distance won a cash prize. The money raised from this project went to the sorority ' s philanthropy, the Juvenile Diabetes Foundation. In addition to their Annual Balloon Derby, the Alpha Gams also held Man Mania, a contest involving all of the fraternities. From this contest the Alpha Gams selected their calendar guys. Aside from the planned activities of the sorority. Alpha Gam stressed academic excel- lence to its sisters and pledges. " Our desire to excel scholastically has led us to implement programs such as ' where there ' s a will, there is an A; ' study parties and a wall of fame for members with good grades, " said publicity chair- man Chrysti Scott. ' These pro- grams have helped us with our grades, but they have also made us see that studying can be fun. " D D D D D By Veronica Robertson and Lisa Fishman I I I I Alpha Gamma Delta— Front Row: Beth Borden, Amy Johnson, Neely Phillips, Lorlnda Lee, Angle Putman, CrystI Scott, Gall Overton, Rachel Belue. Row 2: Tina Mont- gomery, Katherlne Plott, Lorl Lovelace, Liza Wright, Lla Pope, Julie McLemore. Row 3: Lorl Brown, Christy Thigpen, Carol Becker, Susan Smith, Kim Weems, Melissa BIbbee, Allyson Chisholm, Laura Gray, Allison Hoover, Candee Blackmon, Melissa Sobera. Back Row: Jill LIndsey, Lynn Simpson, Holly Johnston, Beth Reynolds, Jennifer Hill, Bailie Amold, Tracey O ' Neill, Laura Matthews, Sarah Brandon. OriMizatioiu 18S Family and friends gather to try new foods at tfie annual Pfil Mu Tasting Tea. (Photo by Janet Wassner) Although she can ' t see where It ' s coming from, Phi Mu Jonanna Owlngs opens her arms wide to catch a football. Her sorority sisters stood beside her and coached her In the Jax State Style Football Competition during Spring Fling. (Photo by Herb Stoltes) Trying to maintain their balance. Zelas Heather Fleming, Tina Miller and Maureen Weldon listen for the next Instruction In the Spring Fling Twister Competition. (Photo by Shannon Wells) Phi Mu— Front Row: Jennia Freder- ick, Kim Long, Jenifer Estes, Vicl(i Morton, Leah Taliey, Angela Butler, Shannon Niday, Michelle Thorn, Robyn Peinhardt. Row 2: Stacy Lee, Rachel Stephens, Geana Watson, Stephanie Holcomb, Patty Penning- ton, Julie McOaniel. Row 3: Gina Johnston, Kelly Copeland, Jennifer Martin, Tina IHatcher, Suzan Chiiders, Staria Perrigin, Carrie Rol- lins, Terri Nicholas. Bacl( Row: Lanna King, Lauren Foster, Amy Norman, Jennifer Bell, Kristi Dyar, Kristi Oool in, Emily Shaw, Tammy Boyd. Keeping her eyes on the basketball goal, Zeta Carol Hall aims her Fris- bee as Sigma Chi Chad Greenhaw looks on. Greenhaw served as a referee (or the Spring Fling Frisbee Golf Competition. (Photo by Tom Piper) At the fall Zeta Greek Treat Tina Miller, Heather Moore, Kristie Har- grave, Christa Huffman, Tracey Wimberly, Leigh Ann Chandler, Michelle Griggs and Amy O ' Bannon do a spoof about the Sigma Chi Sleigh Ride Party. (Photo by John Cahoun) Uffering to Serve Acting as golf cadaies to raise money and sponsoring a different kind of baby shower were just two of the ways these sororities helped others in need In September, Zeta Tau Ipha held its third annual addy Day golf tournament at ky Park in Killen. The purpose I the event was to raise money •r the Association for Retarded itizens (ARC), the national hilajrthropy of Zeta Tau Alpha, nd to provide men on campus ith an opportunity to enjoy a tile healthy competition. Zeta President Amy O ' Ban- on said Caddy Day was a huge success " as over $500 as raised for ARC. " The par- cipants had a wonderful time ueling on the greens, although Dme had difficulty finding lem, " said O ' Bannon. " One jch player was awarded a laque for the ' worst golfer of le day, ' as he racked up the ighest score of all. " Zetas also presented an ward for the golfer with the )west score of the day. The third and final award of le day was taken by Sigma Chi fraternity for having the most participants of all the fraterni- ties on campus. " Caddy Day was a wonder- ful event which was enjoyed by all those involved. Not only did the golfers have fun, but they helped raise money for a worthy cause, " said O ' Bannon. " That was the biggest and best award of all. " The Theta Alpha Chapter of Phi Mu requires prospective members to go through rush and to make a 2.0 grade point average on a 4.0 scale to be initiated into the chapter. They stress academics, but consider sisterhood their most important aspect. Although Phi Mu is generally considered a social organiza- tion, they also participate in community programs which benefit those in need. One of their main philanthropies is Project HOPE (Helping Other People Everywhere). One way they supported the HOPE project this year was through a gift-in-kind contribu- tion in the form of HOPE Baby Care kits, which were sent to newborn infants and to their mothers at HOPE program sites in Belize, Brazil, El Salvador, and Grenada. In order to raise the money for the baby care packages, the Phi Mus sold doughnuts on campus. The members then brought care package items to a " baby shower. " Each Phi Mu member brought a gift which was assigned to them. This way everyone spent the same amount and everyone brought enough of each item to make up the care kits. Some of the items for the bc±)ies included bciby shampoo, baby lotion. Ivory soap, baby combs, brushes, receiving blankets, and infant gowns. According to Monica Robin- son, Phi Mu public relations chairman, this was rewarding project because they realized how much they helped these people. Project HOPE is special to Phi Mu because one of their former members, Jan Downing, who was employed by Project HOPE, died June 7, 1989. " A week before her death Jan had talked of the vital role these kits play in child survival. They are an incentive for mothers of seek health care for the infants and children on a regular basis, " said Robinson. " It was her wish that Phi Mu collegians and alumnae would continue this important gift-in- kind project. " D D D D D By Tina Miller and Helen Copeland I i 1 I Zeta Tau Alpha— Front Row: Robyn Roberts, Jennifer Rose, Tara DIson, Susie Deitz, Alison Overall, Heather Moore, Tracey Wimberly, Amy McCord, Debbie Stracner. Row 2: Emily Turner, Maria Counts, LorrI Stewart, Christa Huffman, Kristie Hargrave, Missy Poss, Tina Miller, Nicole Thompson. Back Row: Kathy Oliver, Cindy Hadsall, Susan Moore- head, Samah Hadi, Amy O ' Bannon. Organiutions 187 ■muxTVD . f ignijicant iVe wcx a (itdc scared of the professors at fusi, but then we [earned ihey were aduaUy here to heip as, Ihey had so muck knowCedge to share we some- times feared our hands (and heads) woxdd faii off trying to keep op wixk henu " Bui we dwf keep up and we managed to (ive ikrough tlieir e cams, We made it one st cioser to being caiied ' ' educated " v: it.-» ' .« Rick Lester addresses the Faculty Senate at an October 3 meeting. A major concem at the time was proration. The Senate formed an ad hoc committee to study the possibility of a state tax r fonm. Also, this year the group changed their name from the Academic Senate to the Faculty Senate. (Photo by Shannon Wells) Dimion Pap: Facvlti 189 Nancy Trowbridge, administrative assis- tant In the president ' s office, listens as Dr. Thomas M. Lovett, vice president for student affairs and university counsel addresses the board. (Photo by Shannon Wells) New Board Members— Huston Cobb, Jr., Brenda Momsw, Ben T. Richardson. k; j m ftr¥ m HnL- J v H v ' Il (- -juI 1 ■ — vl Bi. k ' j H BijPii f j The Board of Trustees— Front Row: Mike Ward (SGA president, ex officio board member), Mary Ella Potts, John T. Bulls, Jr. Row 2: EA Nelson, Jr., Charlie Maner, Billy Don Anderson. Back Row: Gene Green, Bill Coussons. (Photo by Shannon Wells) Attending his last board meeting is John T. Bulls, Jr., seated next to Bill Cous- sons. After serving 16 years on the Board of Tnjstees, Bulls retired this year. (Photo by Shannon Wells) Turning their attention toward the speaker (Dr. Fred Alexander, dean of enrollment management) are board members Phil Logan, Billy Don Ander- son, Mike Ward and Charlie Maner and administrative assistant Nancy Trow- bridge. The board went through some membership changes when three new members were named to replace those who retired. (Photo by Shannon Wells) By Leigh Ann Wilson and Tressy Peters All aboard The Board of Trustees welcomed new members to help govern the university The Board of Trustees saw many changes during the year. The lO-member group had three new menibers appointed to replace retiring members and was responsible for helping establish the first ever Eminent Scholar ' s Chair for the university. The three members of the board who retired were John T. Bulls, Jr., of Florence; Gene Sanderson of Hamilton; and Mary Ella Potts of Birmingham. University President Robert L. Potts said we will miss the retiring mem- bers of the board. " We thank them for the years they dedicated and their contributions they made to the university, " he said. Retiring after 23 years as a board member, Mary Ella Potts said it was an honor to serve under the leadership of three univer- sity presidents and a valu- able experience to have had a part in the govern- ing of the university. " My life has been enriched through the knowledge I received and the friends I have enjoyed during these years, " she said. The new members, added to the board by Governor Guy Hunt, were Brenda Morrow of Russell- ville; Rep. Ben T. Richard- son of Scottsboro; and Huston Cobb, Jr., of Leighton. Alex Nelson was reappointed to the board. Morrow, a former UNA student president, served as a representative of the Governor ' s Economic Development Agencies. Richardson, a native of Jasper, was elected to the Alabama House of Representatives in 1982 and is now serving his third term. He has served on various legislative com- mittees. Cobb was employed with Tennessee Valley Authority for 40 years before his retirement. " I am very pleased with the appointees, " said President Potts. " They will be excellent additions to the board. We welcome them aboard. " Other members of the board include Billy Don Anderson, Sheffield; Bill Coussons, Florence; Gene Green, Muscle Shoals; Phil Logan, Haleyville; Charlie Maner, Huntsville; and Michael Ward, Student Government Association president, ex officio member, Meridianville. The board created the first Eminent Scholar ' s Chair for the university, worth one million dollars. The first recipient was Dr. Robert S. Johnson, form- erly of Marietta, Ga. John- son replaced Lawrence Conwill as the new dean of the School of Business. The Eminent Scholar ' s Chair was created to describe a significant sum of money placed in a per- petual investment to pro- vide income that supports a distinguished professor with salary, research funds, and expenses for professional activities. President Potts said this is the first chair in the his- tory of the university. " Without this type of generosity from the pri- vate sector, given the budget outlook, the University of North Alabama cannot continue its march toward greater and better things and aca- demic excellence, " he said. The board members also passed a resolution commending the basket- ball team for their win in NCAA n playoffs. The team finished the season with a 29-4 record, which is the best record ever produced in 43 years of basketball at the university. It was the university ' s seventh appearance in the national tournament which was carried bve this year on national television for the fu3t time by CBS, giving recognition to the team, the school, the com- munity, and the state. The board also com- mended Paul Foster for his role as SGA president during the 1990-91 school years because during his term, he helped bring the student body and adminis- trators into a better com- municative role. The board also passed a resolution of apprecia- tion to George Lindsey in recognition for the national publicity, cash gifts and gifts-in-kind brought to the institution by the George Lindsey Festival in the spring. The board members recognized that " the George Lindsey Festival was responsible for rais- ing over $100,000 in endowment income and endowed scholarship for the university. " The adoption of a proposal for a new child development center at Kilby Laboratory School was also accepted to care for the small children of students who are attend- ing classes. The board also passed a resolution congratulating Dr. Michael W. Butler, professor of economics, for the publication of the first issue of the Journal of Legal Economics. Butler, who was editor of the journal, saw the first edi- tion printed in March. In response to the changing fmancial environment, the board established the " Board of Trustees Scholarship Fund. " The recipients of this endowed scholarship will be known as " Board Scholars " and the first one will be named in the fall of 1997. All of these changes and decisions were made to insure that the univer- sity changed as the times changed. 4 B«ard of TrustM 191 University President Robert L. Potts ilstens thoughttuily to a speaker at a summer Board of Trustees meeting. There were three new memt)ers added to the board after three memt)ers retired. (Photo by Shannon Welis) Encouraging them to get the most out of their years at the university, Presi- dent Potts welcomes the SOARees to campus. New freshmen and trans- fers came to campus twice a week during the summer for Summer Orientation and Advanced Registration. (Photo by Shannon Welis) By Leigh Ann Wilson Combat zone President Potts has to do battle with the effects of proration With all universities across the state being forced to deal with more cutbacks due to a six per- cent hike in proration, Robert L. Potts, in his second year as university president, has led the university through a year of changes. " We have been strug- gling with proration all year and we knew it was coming, " said Potts. " Hopefully, it will not have any sigriificant adverse impact on students, but where it is really hurting us is with our personnel. " Potts said the effects of proration " will mean that we wiU lose some of our good people if they are offered jobs where they get raises on a regular basis. It will be debihtating to the university. " To combat proration, Potts said he has plans to seek out more assistance for the university from other sources. " I see two sources that we have to mind more than we ever have before, " he said, " and those are federal and private sources. " Potts said he has many ideas for the growth of the university and plans to implement the changes as soon as funds become available. " I want to concentrate as much as I can on the advancement area of the university and make that a profit center instead of a cost center, " said Potts. Potts also said he wants to encourage more alumni activity on campus. " I want us to locate and create more alumni chap- ters, which will help to build a capital campaign for the university in several millions of dollars. We must first assess our needs. " Potts said the most effective way for students and faculty to deal with proration is to accept with good graces that we are in a situation we cannot con- trol and to do everything we can to conserve every way we can without hurt- ing our programs. " I am really surprised how graceful everyone has been under these trying circumstances, " said Potts. " I hope it does not get any worse. Potts said one of his main concerns for the university is to improve the computer capability. " We need to make com- puter facilities more acces- sible to students and faculty, but it ' s about a $2 million item. " " The second major item is a new arts and sciences building, " he said. " We need more lab, classroom, and office space. We ' ve got to find the funding for that, though, and obviously we are not going to go out and borrow the money. " " We are fortunate at UNA that we have a con- servatively run institution and it does not have a lot of debt, " Potts said of one of the strong points of the university. " It has some budget contingencies that will allow us to operate these couple of years without drastic layoffs and Following the nationally broadcast NCAA Division II Championship game, Head Basketball Coach Gary Qllott, Vice President tor Academic Affairs and Provost Joe Thomas and President Potts celebrate the team ' s victory In Spring- field, Mass. It was the second national championship title for the university ' s basl(etball program. (Photo by Shannon Wells) Broadcasting live from In front of Rogers Hall, President Potts and well-known weatherman Wlilard Scott share a laugh. University alumnus George Lindsey, a professional entertainer, was the lil ely source of humor as he was also on hand for the broadcast. (Photo by Shannon Wells) jther things that other iniversities experience. " Potts mentioned other problems on campus that iffect the students ' educa- ions. " Parking is definitely still one of our ligh priorities, " he said. ' Another thing is registra- ion and the enrollment Tianagement system. We ire 15 years behind the imes in our registration ystem, which all ties in ith the computer needs hat we have. We need to mprove our quality of our :ourses in some areas, and constantly strive for icademic excellence. " " We have areas aca- demically that we need to mprove and we should ilso be looking for ways NB can serve the needs of lie population and indus- ries in the area, " Potts said. ' There are more ireas that we can be aggressive in if we had the resources, but right now instead of expanding and being aggressive, we are looking at taking what we have and making it better and making it stretch further. " Potts said the university offers not only students, but the community as a whole, more than just a degree. " This university offers stability and permanence to the community and what we must do is try to maximize and increase the resources that we have, " he said. " I do not want the stu- dents to suffer and I think so far we are trying to keep tuition reasonable, " said Potts of the six per- cent increase in fall tuition. He continued, " We don ' t want to raise it even though we have probably one of the lowest four-year tuitions in the state. We are still behind many universities in costs and we want an education to be achievable by all who want to come and are qualified to attend. I see us overall with a bright future. " Potts said that he has many immediate goals for the university that prora- tion should not affect. " I ' m interested in con- tinuing to attract top notch speakers on the campus to stimulate our students to achieve great things, " Potts said. Another goal not affected by proration was the adoption of new admission standards, which will go in effect fully by 1995. " We initially had a five-year plan, but we are going to compress that into four years and it will start in the fall of 1992, " said Potts. " The ACT requirement will go to 18, with 14 being the lowest for conditional admission. " Potts said this require- ment will make the univer- sity more attractive to local students who would otherwise go to another four year school. He added, " With aggressive recruiting and our high academic reputation, we will see our school made more attractive to a much broader range of students. " In spite of proration. Potts said this was an out- standing year accented with positive notes. " By working together in the adoption of admission standards and academic structure, the faculty and administration have worked like a team in generally setting the university in tune for the ' 90s, " he said. President Potts 193 The most recently appointed vice president Is Dr. Daniel Leasure. Leasure, who Is also the director of university advancement, served the university earlier as dean of student affairs. (Photo by Karen Hodges) At the first annual fall convocation, Dr. Joseph Thomas, vice president for aca- demic affairs and provost, calls out the names of the scholarship winners so they can stand and be recognized. (Photo by Shannon Wells) ► By Leigh Ann Wilson Leading the way Four vice presidents prepare to take the university to greater heights After a nationwide search, three new vice presidents have been added to the university ' s administration to make the staff complete. The staff now consists of vice presidents for aca- demic affairs and provost; business affairs; student affairs and university counsel; and university advancement. The newly appointed vice president for business affairs is Wilbur B. Shuler. He is the former vice president for business and finance at Fort Valley Col- lege, Fort Valley, Ga. Shuler earned a Bachelor of Science degree in business administration from South Carolina State University in 1968 and a Master of Business Administration in finance from Atlanta University and a Master of Education in higher educa- tion administration from the University of South Carolina. Shuler believes there is a direct relationship between how a university operates and how the stu- dents operate. " If we as administrators try to remove ourselves from the students and only operate an office, " said Shuler, " we lose the contact that we need to make the deci- sions that are best for the biggest interest of the university — the students. " Another new face in the administration is that of Dr. Thomas M. Lovett, who is the vice president for student affairs and university counsel. Lovett, of Cape Girardeau, Mo., held the position of dean of students at Southeast Missouri State University. Lovett earned a Bachelor of Arts in mathematics and psychol- ogy in 1971 from the University of Arkansas. He earned his Master of Arts in teaching in mathematics and counseling from Rol- lins College in 1972. In 1975, he earned his educational doctorate in counselor education. He earned his law degree from the University of Arkansas School of Law in 1978. " Most functions of the traditional university have been divided into many different offices, but the original concept of the teacher has been broken down into administration, staff, and faculty, " said Lovett about the function of the university. " That concept is to provide an institutional environment, not only in the classroom, but at today ' s university, doing that by working with the students on living con- ditions, adjusting to col- lege life, and providing counseling for them if needed. " The vice president for academic affairs and provost is Dr. Joseph C. Thomas. He has been with the university since 1961, when he taught in the science department until 1979. He was head of the science department for 1 1 years and dean of arts and sciences for six years. In 1987, Thomas became the dean of faculty and instruction. In 1990, his title was changed to vice president for academic affairs and provost. Thomas is concerned about the proration that the university is undergo- ing. " Proration has caused havoc for the university and has had a major impact on all of us, " said Thomas. " We all recognize the needs of the students and are trying to balance them out. All our plar s for the future are hinged on funding. If you go a year without any goals being reached, it is difficult to carry out legitimate requests. " Director of University Development and former Dean of Student Affairs Dr. Daniel Leasure was named to the position of vice president of university advancement on Novem- ber 4. " My new title as vice president will give me additional responsibilities in the areas of alumni affairs, university relations, and university pubbca- tions, " said Leasure. As vice president, Leas- ure wUl oversee the areas of Alumni and Govern- mental Affairs, Special Assistants, University Rela- tions and Publications. Leasure said he plans to pursue as many of the objectives he had set for fus department as the budget will allow. " Proration will hurt us in terms of being able to purchase the computer equipment we need, " he said. " We will not be able to travel as much as necessary, but we will begin to do the things we can that proration will not affect. " I would like to see the alumru base built up and more alumni chapters started. This will lay the foundation for the capital campaign that is currently in the working stage. " CaUto9 Making use of the UNACAT system in Collier Library Is Vice President for Business Affairs Wilbur Sfiuler. (Photo by Shannon Wells) t " " The new vice president for student affairs and university counsel Is Dr. Thomas Lovett. (Photo by Shannon Wells) While his secretary, Renee Vandlver, takes notes, Dr. Joseph Thomas goes over some information concerning university Instruction. (Photo by Shannon Wells) Vice Presidents 195 Gathered at a retirement party in ttie President ' s IHome are Lawrence Con- will, President Rotiert L Potts, Paulette Alexander, and Florence executives Dave DeWolfe and Ronald Mansell. Conwill retired as the univereity ' s firet dean of the School of Business. (Photo by Shannon Weils) Dr. Paul Baltd serves as both the dean of students and the director of the Student Development Center. (Photo by Scott Roberts) Explaining the need for a coordinated marketing plan is the new dean of enrollment management, Dr. Fred J. Alexander. Alexander also coordinated ttie recniitment, admis- sions, financial aid, and registrar operations at the university. (Photo by Shannon Wells) During a press conference Dean Jack Moore introduces Priscllla Holland, director of the State Geography Bee. Holland then Introduced the popular country western band Shenandoah as honorary chairmen of the state compe- tition. (Photo by Shannon Wells) ► ► By Leigh Ann Wilson Pros and cons ?An increase in enrollment and a ►decrease in funds provides ►the deans with ►a challenge Proration, retirement, and plans for expansion are all changes the univer- sity deans have seen during the year. Each school has dealt with these problems and made plans for the future in its own way. " In competing with other universities, we do not want to fall behind them in trying to gain stu- dents, " said Dr. Jack Moore, dean of the School of Arts and Sciences. " Since we have just suffered more proration, it will make it harder on everyone. " Moore said he has some definite plans for the future of the school and will pursue them as far as possible. " We want to con- tinue our growth process, but at this point, we will have to put many plans on hold due to proration. It is our goal to keep this from affecting students in any adverse way, if at all possible. " This was a year of changes for the School of Business. Lawrence H. Conwill, who served as the first dean of the school, retired in June. Conwill ' s vacancy was faied by Dr. Robert S. Johnson, after a nation- wide search held by the university. Johnson said one ques- tion that must be addressed is " How can we better understand and help the student? " He said his goal is to produce well-rounded business people and good citizens, and one of his most important values is " to approach how we can enrich the society and lives of people in that society. " Johnson encouraged students to " look upon the time here as an invest- ment in your life. Max- imize your experience. relationships with faculty and friends and class, for a total life experience. " The dean of the School of Education, Dr. Fred Hattabaugh, has been at the university for five years, and has seen many changes since then. " The university has been grow- ing at a rapid rate and in the five years since I have been here, we have gone up 15 percent in enroll- ment, " said Hattabaugh. Although this is good news for the university, it has prolonged the careers of many education stu- dents. Due to proration and the lack of availability of some classes, students may have to expand their schooling to possible a five- or six-year program, taking fewer hours at a time, " Hattabaugh said. Hattabaugh said, however, that there will be as much growth as prora- tion will allow. ' Those things that we can do that will not require additional resources, we will go ahead with. There are items that need to be addressed, such as the updating of the computer and physiology laborato- ries, and accreditation of the home economics department that are now our main concern. " Another issue before Hattabaugh was the new ruling that ACT scores are no longer acceptable to keep students from enter- ing the education school. " Before the ACT matter ' was discussed, the univer- ' sity was committed to rais- ing the admission standard for teacher edu- cation to a 2.75 grade point average, " said Hat- tabaugh. He said that we have the highest admis- sion standards in the state. The dean of the School of Nursing, Dr. Frenesi ' Wilson, said that there has M been growth in the School - of Nursing, but not at such a rapid pace as other departments on campus. 4 " I think proration will have a significant impact on us because of what we cannot buy, " said Wilson. " We are looking at it as " J chaUenge instead of a problem. We are able to " zero in on what is abso- " lutely necessary and it makes us appreciate what we have. " - (Continued on next page) At a just-for-fun faculty meet- ing, Dr. Frenesi Wilson goes over some possibilities for bringing warmth to Stevens Hall while faculty members Vivian Gary, Charlotte Jamie- son and Patricia Wilson sit bundled up in their winter clothes. Even when tempera- tures outside dropped below freezing, campus building temperatures were kept at a maximum of 68 degrees Fahrenheit as a measure to save money due to proration. (Photo by Janet Wassner) Pretending to warm their hands over a metal can, Gary, Jamieson, Dean Wilson and Patricia Wilson take time out from their " meeting. " (Photo by Janet Wassner) After visiting Leo at his cage, Dr. Robert Johnson and his son, Brandon, pause for a picture. Johnson replaced Lawrence Conwill, who retired in June, as the dean of the School of Business. (Photo by Janet Wassner) Because proration forced all areas of ttie university to cut back on SF endlng, Dr. Fred Hattabaugh jokingly goes through trash looking for scrap paper to staple together to use as note pads In the School of Education. After searching through the trash, Hat- tabaugh finds some paper with poten- tial for being recycled Into scratch pads. (Photos by Janet Wassner) tPros (Continued) Wilson said, " I would like to improve supplies and equipment and go computerization university- wide. That would be my number one goal for everyone. I think that it would make the campus even more productive and efficient. " Wilson pointed out, ] though, that easy job I placement is one of the strongest encouraging fac- tors for students ready to enter the job market. " We can guarantee everybody who finishes a job because our job market is so good, " Wilson said. Dr. Garry Warren, dean of Information Technolo- gies, said that the library must maintain its current budget to keep up with the rising cost of materials. Since proration will reduce this budget, this will make materials harder to obtain for the library and its patrons. Warren said that prora- tion will hurt the campus library system, but Inter- Library Loan can be used to give a student access to any information needed. Warren agreed with the other deans about the need for a campus-wide computer system. " Not only would it be beneficial for the entire university, " he said, " but the library itself would be greatly enhanced by it. " Dr. Fred Alexander was named to the newly created position of dean of enrollment management to coordinate the recruitment, admissions, financial aid, registrar ' s operation, and marketing plan for the university. He has served as a consultant in the admis- sions enrollment, career planning and student financial aid areas for col- leges and universities mainly in the Southwest. While Alexander said he has some clear goals for his office, he does not plan a total revamping in procedures. " I don ' t plan a lot of sweeping changes, but to work on them over a period of time, " he said. The Dean of Students and Director of the Stu- dent Development Center Dr. John Paul Baird said the highlights of this year included winning the Divi- sion n Basketball Cham- pionship, updating Student Health Services, and hold- ing National Collegiate Alcohol Awareness Week. Dean of Information Technologies enjoys the garden behind the President ' s Home. The house, fonmerly the resi- dence of the university president, has been converted into a university guest house for visiting dignitaries and official university functions. (Photo by Janet Wassner) " The reorganization of 4 the administration has had a major positive impact on the university, " said Baird. " The newest administra- tors offer many fresh insights as to how the university could operate better. " Baird discussed many " new programs developed this year, such as the Kilby Child Development Center, which was set up to care for those students who have small children who need day care. - He said the new Inter- ' national Club of UNA (ICUNA) can create a broadening experience for all of us. " Through them, we can be exposed to cul- tures that we might not otherwise be exposed to, " - he said. Baird said he would j like to see an increase in the role the students play at the university and the voice that they have. " Our primary purpose is to provide something for the students. Other- wise, the institution would not be here and the more the students speak out and take the opportunity - to tell us what their needs - are, the more we will be able to do to meet those " needs, " he said. " DR M KAY ABBOTT Head, Department of Home Economics; Professor, Home Economics MR HASSAN S ABDUL-HADl Professor, Sociology DR, RONDALL KEITH ABSHER Professor, Marketing MRS- MARY ANN ALLAN Assistant Professor, Biology DR. ROBERT B, ALLAN Associate Professor, Mathematics DR, D, LEE ALUSON Head, Department of Physics and Earth Science; Professor, Physics; Manager, Academic User Services MRS. LEE ANN BALURD Instructor, Criminal justice MR. CHARLES L. BARRETT Temporary Instructor, Management MRS. CINDI S BEARDEN Instructor, Accounting DR. 0. OSCAR BECK Head, Department of Mathematics and Computer Science; Professor, Mathematics DR. ANTHONY P. BLOSE Assistant Professor, Physics CPT CLARK BOYD Assistant Professor, Military Science MRS. SHIRLEY D. BRATTON Instructor, Supervising Teacher, Kilby School MR, CHARLES V, BRIEGEL Assistant Professor, CIS MRS. ALYCE D. BROWN Assistant Professor, Nursing MRS. lEAN M. BROWN Temporary Instructor, Marketing DR. SARAH R. BROWN Assistant Professor, Accounting DR. lAMES D. BURNEY Professor, Education DR. WAYNE F, CANIS Professor, Geology DR. MAX R CARRINGTON Head, Department of Administrative Ofiice Services; Professor, AOS MRS. VIVIAN B. GARY Assistant Professor, Nursing DR. PATRICE CHANDLER Professor, English DR. THOMAS C. CHRISTY Associate Professor, Modem Foreip Languages DR. JOE B. COPELAND Head, Department of Economics and Finance; Professor, Economics MR )1M F COUCH Temporary Instructor, Economics DR GERALD CRAWFORD Professor, Marketing DR lACK W CROCKER Professor, Education DR, MARGIE S, CROCKER Assistant Professor, Administrative Office Services DR. DAVID R CUROTT Professor, Physics and Earth Science DR ROBERT W DALY Professor, Biology DR. ERNESTINE B. DAVIS Professor, Nursing DR. JERRY L. DEGREGORY Assistant Professor, Sociology MRS. SUSAN H. DEGREGORY Instructor, Librarian DR. NANCY M. DRAPER Assistant Professor, Elementary Education DR. JEAN DUNN Professor, Home Economics DR. THOMAS A EKMAN Assistant Professor, Chemistry MR. EARL F. EVANS Temporary Assistant Professor, Accounting MS. PAMELA 1. FERNSTROM Assistant Professor, Special Education DR. JERRY W. FERRY Associate Professor, Accounting MS. SANDRA C FORD Assistant Professor, Supervising Teacher, Kilby DR. C. WILLIAM FOSTER Head, Department of English; Professor, English DR. ROBERT R. FOSTER Professor, Early Childhood Education CPT CARL L. FRANKLIN Assistant Professor of Military Science SGM JAMIE FRANKS Chief Instructor, Military Science DR KERRY P GATLIN Professor, Management DR. ELEANOR P. GAUNDER Assistant Professor, English DR. ROBERT G GAUNDER Head, Department of Chemistry and Industrial Hygiene; Professor, Chemistry DR KAREN GOLDSTEIN Associate Professor, Special Education Faculty 201 MR. BRUCE L GORDON Assistant Professor, Finance DR, FELICE GREEN Professor, Education MR. CLAUDE A. HALE Assistant Professor, Management MR FRANK E HARSCHEID Assistant Professor, English MRS MYRA E. HARSCHEID Assistant Professor, Librarian CPT MATTHEW F. HEA Assistant Professor, Military Science DR. DONALD W. HENDON Professor, Marketing MR. FRANK N. HIMMLER Assistant Professor, Geography MR. PAUL I. HOLLEY Assistant Professor, Accounting DR. BILL M. HUDDLESTON Associate Professor, Speech Communication DR. RICHARD A. HUDBURG Assistant Professor, Psychology MS. BOBBIE N. HURT Assistant Professor, [oumalism MR. QUINON R. IVY Assistant Professor, Account ing MS. CHARLOTTE W. lAMIESON Assistant Professor, Nursing DR. JEAN L. lOHNSON Assistant Professor, English DR. ROBERT E. lOHNSON Professor, Education DR. T MORRIS |ONES Associate Professor, Management DR. DENZIL E. KECKLEY, IR. Head, Department of Secondary Education; Professor, Education MRS. LINDA L. KECKLEY Assistant Professor, Supervising Teacher, Kilby DR. PAUL D. KITTLE Associate Professor, Biology MRS. PATRICIA KYZAR Assistant Professor, Nursing MS. TERESA C. LEONARD Temporary Assistant Professor, Nursing DR. RICK A. LESTER Associate Professor, Management DR. BILLY T. LINDSEY Head, Department of Sociology; Associate Professor, Sociology DR, MICHAEL LIVINGSTON Head, Department o( Health, Physical Education and Recreation Professor, HPER MS, SANDY MAGNUSON Counselor, Kilby School MRS. CATHY S, MALONE Assistant Professor, Nursing MR. WILLIAM E. IVIAYS Director, Kilby School MR. DAN W. McCOY Assistant Professor, Business Law MRS. MARY McCOY Assistant Professor, Health and Physical Education DR. JANET. R. McMULLEN Assistant Professor, Radio Television Film MRS. ELIZABETH S. MEAGHER Instructor, Librarian DR. lERRY MILEY Associate Professor, Sociology DR. USA A. GRAVES MINOR Assistant Professor, English DR MICHAEL B. MOELLER Professor, Chemistry DR. WILLL M R. MONTGOMERY Professor, Biology DR BARRY K MORRIS Professor, Economics and Finance MR. lOSEFH I. MOSAKOWSKI Assistant Professor, Accounting MS. POLLY S. MUMMA Instructor, Librarian MRS. lANICE G. MYHAN Temporary Assistant Professor, Elementary Education MRS. CECILE NABORS Assistant Professor, Librarian DR. MURALI D NAIR Associate Professor, Social Work DR. LAWRENCE I. NELSON Associate Professor, History MS. KRISTEN NICHOLS Temporary Instructor, Finance DR. JANICE I. NICHOLSON Head, Department of Elementary Education; Professor, Education DR, KENNETH E. NOREM Associate Professor, Counselor Education DR lACQUELINE OSBORNE Assistant Professor, Supervising Teacher, Kilby MRS. NANCY K. POWERS Associate Professor, English Faculty 203 MRS ANITA H RHODES Assistant Prolessot, Nuising DR TERRY D RICHARDSON Assistant Professor, Biology MRS BETH C, RICO Temporary Instructor, Computer Iniormation Systems DR GREGORY P RISNER Assistant Professor, Education DR GEORGE H, ROBINSON Head, Department of Psycliology; Professor, Psychology MISS KIMBERLY T. ROMDME Instructor, Supervising Teacher, Kilhy MRS, LAVIN R. ROWE Temporary Assistant Professor, Nursing DR. lACK R. SELLERS Head, Department of Social Work; Associate Professor MISS UNDA M. SIMS Assistant Professor, Administrative Office Services MR. LEON " BUD " SMITH Assistant Professor, Marketing DR. RONALD E. SMITH Assistant Professor, English DR ROBERT E. STEPHENSON Professor, Education LTC DAVID A TEICHMAN Head, Department of MiMtary Science; Professor, Military Science DR. lOHN A. THOMPSON Professor, English MR. WALTER E. URBEN Professor, Music DR. lOHN F. WAKEFIELD Associate Professor, Education MS. KATHY 0. WALLACE Instructor, Supervising Teacher, Kilby DR. ELIZABETH WALTER Head, Department of Art; Professor, Art MRS. BRENDA H. WEBB Instructor, Supervising Teacher, Kilby MR. WILLL M H. WELLS Temporary Instructor, Finance MRS. lANE N. WILSON Instructor, Home Economics DR. lOHN W. YEATES Professor, Education DR. PAUL YOKLEY, IR. Head, Department of Biology; Professor, Biology DR. ROBERT D. YOUNG Assistant Professor, Early Childhood Education MRS SONYA S ANTHONY Secretary, Departments o( Sociology and Social Work MRS SABRINA ASHER Secretary, Department of Management and Marketing MS SARA D BRADLEY Computer Progianuner MS. BONNIE BROWN Umversity Mail Room MRS. KATHERINE BURCHHELD Certification Officer, School of Education MR. [AMES R. BURNS Computer Systems Analyst MS. DONNA S BUTLER Secretary and Publications Machine Specialist MRS. lUDY CANIDA Secretary, Public Safety MRS. BEVERLY |. CHENEY Director, Placement DANNY CLARX Public Safety Officer MS. BONNIE D. COATS Library Technical Assistant, Media Services and Learning Resource Center MRS. BETH ]. DICKERSON Secretary, Certification Office, School of Education MS. JACQUELINE K. DUSTER Secretary, Student Activities MISS MARY BETH ECK Director, Pubhcations MRS. TERESA M. EDGH Accountant MS. MARTEAL S. EMERSON Admissions Counselor MRS. SALLY A. FRANKS Secretary, Health, Physical Education and Recreation DR. ROBERT K. GLENN Director, Student Activities and Guillot University Center MISS BRENDA I HEL Assistant to Director of Publications MRS KAREN 0. HODGES Publications Assistant MR. GUY HOLCOMB Director, Purchasing MRS. MELANIE HOLST Secretary, President ' s Office MRS. PATRICIA B HUFEAKER Secretary, Department of Administrative Office Services MR. RANDALL L. HUNT Small Busmess Account Executive ?WC?t4VA;JSS3«!. ' i!??v: ' i ' ;tfiaia-Jx ' !? ' -,J MR WILLIAM M lARNlGAN Dutctot, University Relations MRS ZETHELYN R. lOHNSON Secretary, President ' s Office MRS, CHARLOTTE F lUSTlCE Secretary, Department of Secondary Education MRS, CAROLYN | KANTOR Executive Secretary, Dean, School of Education MS, LESA KILBURN Account Specialist MRS, JEANNE C, LATHEM Secretary, Department of Chemistry and Industrial Hygiene MRS, MARY ANN LINDSEY Library Technical Assistant MISS CAROLYN M, LONG Small Business Account Executive DAVID MADDOX Public Safety Chief Investigator MRS- ANGELA L, MARTIN Secretary, Computer Center MRS, KIMBERLY 0. MAULDIN Coordinator, Panhellemc, Golden Girls Ambassadors and Commuter Affairs MRS, PEARL |, McFALL Secretary, Directors, University Relations and Sports Information MRS. CONNIE M McGEE Data Entry Operator MR, L, DURELL MOCK Director, Public Safety MRS, lOANN MOORE University Mail Room MRS, SUZANN NAZWORTH Library Technical Assistant MRS, BECKY NORVELL Executive Secretary and Account Specialist, Business Manager and Comptroller MRS, PATR1CL K, PHILLIPS Secretary, Small Business Development Center MRS, KATHY A, ROBBINS Secretary, Developmental Computer Education MRS. lEANETTE L. ROCHESTER GuiUot University Center Program Director; Assistant Director, Student Activities MRS. PATRICIA L. SHARP Secretary, University Development MS, JACQUELYN D. SHELTON Hall Director, LaGrange Hall MRS, GRACE SIMPSON Library Technical Assistant MRS. SUE H. TAYLOR Secretary, Department of English MR. LARRY THOMPSON Tennis Coach and Academic Counselor for Athletics MRS. SANDRA THOMPSON Secretary, School of Nursing MRS DEBORAH K TUBES Secretary, Department of Elementary Education MRS RENEE P. VANDIVER Executive SecreUry, Vice President for Academic Affairs and Provost MRS MICHELE R. WALKER Programming Coordmator MR. LEON lOSEPH WALLACE Director, Recruiting, Marketing and University Events MS. PHYLUS M. WALLACE Executive Secretary, Dean, School of Nursing MS. SHANNON D. WELLS Photographer Surrounded by reams of paper, Warren Strait accepts a printing job for tfie publications depart- ment from student worker Tom Piper. Strait, an employee of tfie university since 1978, is tfie only operator in tfie print room, located in tfie basement of Bibb Graves Mali. All departments on campus use the sfiop to requisition various publication needs. (Pfioto by Sfiannon Wells) Faculty 207 One hot summer day wc were registering for dosses and a moment iater we were putdng on a cap and gown to join our dassmaies in the graduation (ine, Df we got out our oid calendars and read xkrougk die days we eagerly crossed out, we wouid see ail of ifie meetings bad games and testS; along with so many other important events thai brought us to this point. iVe wouid took back on it all and say it was wortH every significani moment. Water splashes through the spill gates at Wilson Dam. Students often visited the dam, either alone or with dates, to watch barges pass through the locks or to enjoy ihe view of the Tennessee River. Some students crossed the dam to get to the University of North Alabama Highway which took them to their home towns. (Photo by Scott Roberts) OivUiofl Pat : Closing 209 Early Bird Whv take your lunch hour to run to the bank histead, do it on your way to work with Earh ' Bird Express at First National Bank of Florence. Dri -e-up windows are open at 7:15 a.m. at the Main Office and the Elting Branch to make it easier for you to get to the bank. Cash a check, make a deposit, make a payment— and do it all from the convenience and comfort of your front seat. Come by the Main Office or the Elting Branch at Rorence Boule ' ard and Darby Drive and cash in on our Early Bird Express. Drive-Up windows open at 7:15 a.m. at the Main Office and at Elting Branch THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF FLORENCE Member FDIC i£r Come See Our Selection of: UNA APPAREL • ALUMNI ITEMS UNA SOUVENIRS • ETC. 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Court Sreet Downtown Florence SERVING THE PEOPLE OF SHEFFELD AND COLBERT COUNTY SINCE 1936 Co ' B . i ty XCO ,. + M Downtown Florence • Southgate Mall, Muscle Shoals River Oaks Center, Decatur Advertisements 215 I I We - Cove Our -TCions ' ' University of North Alabama SPORTSMAN ' S CLUB Booster of all UNA Lions Sports Officers: Grady Liles, president Raymond Grissonn, vice-president Larry Young, vice-president in charge of mennbership Marvin Whisenant, secretary Wayne Rutledge, treasurer 24-Hour Banking At " ur Fingertips AmSouth offers 24-hour banking convenience at your fingertips with William TeUer. Your William TeUercard can give you ca n when you need it, and much more, day or night, seven days a week at more than 2,500 locations throughout Alabama and Florida. That ' s right. At over 90 William Teller locations plus some 300 other automated tellers that make up the ALERT network in Alabama, and over 2,000 automated tellers that belong to the HONOR network in Florida. Simply place your William TeUercard in the designated slot at the William Teller, ALERT or HONOR location and follow the printed instructions on the screen. ._ 24-hour banking convenience at fc4lli Q| M your fingertips with William Teller... just one more way AmSouth Pnr fiiirGrnwincrNleeds meets your growing needs. •There is a minimal charge for transactions at another bank ' s ALERT or HONOR teller. © 1987 AmSouth Bancorporation. AmSouth Bank N.A Member FDIC Comfort FLORENCE Free Continental Breakfast Exercise Room Meeting Facilities Located 6 Blocks From UNA Campus 760-8888 400 S. Court Street Kdvertisements 217 Rli INTERIOR DESIGN For New and Established Business or Residential . . . Printers Stationers, Inc. 113 NORTH COURT STREET • FLORENCE, ALABAMA 35631 • 764-8061 % TOLL FREE: IN ALABAMA 1-800-624-5335 • OUTSIDE 1-800-233-5514 TimcsDaiJv Serving The Shoals Area Since 1869 Your Neighborhood Fun Spot ConvenientFy Located Near Flowers Hall 201 NORTH SEMINARY DOWNTOWN FLORENCE 767-4300 r NowThafs Entertaininent! ' ' Student Checking from Valley Federal With Student Checking from Valley Federal, your account is free of monthly service charges with unlimited check writing, all you pay for is the checks. Plus, we ' ll pay you 5.0 0% interest com- puted daily and compounded m.onthly with no minimum balance required. Student Checking from Valley Federal... " Now that ' s entertainment. " Q A V I TV r; ti R A TM k ' tEl FDK S.AVINGS B.ANK Sheffield 383-nOl Tuscumbia Muscle Shoals Florence 383-2362 383-1171 760-1769 Advertisements 219 petNTtNei me. 26 B. Tchhc f ec fycct Carbonless Forms Continuous Forms Brochures Booklets Newsletters Labels Quick Copy Snap-Outs Business Cards Flyers Letterheads Envelopes ITlMmiilTf 11 CLEMENT REALTY, INC. SINCE ises The Oldest Most Respected Firm In Florence Here At Home, Right Where ¥)u Need Us. c COLONIAL BANK Alabama ' s Hometown Bank. MEMBER FDIC Advertisements 221 ■V (O? 1 African American 179 Allison, Or Lee 174, 175, 200 TF - .- " ' - Ahrens, Pamela K, 76 Alonso, Andrew 126 y TlCL QX Aid Inmate Mother 140 Alpha Chi 172, 173 ; ' - W ' - V Alabama (Band) 55 Alpha Delta Pi 11 , 30, 124, 182, 183 Alabama A M 72 Alpha Epsilon Rho 168, 169 PV Alabama Princess 169 Alpha Gamma Delta 15, 30, 48 49, 103, V y lc J _ Albright. Gerry 34 183, 184 y L Alcohol Awareness 125 199 Alpha Kappa Alpha 184, 185 Aldridge, Amy 171 Alpha Kappa Delta 154, 155 1,000 Black Inv 140 Aldridge, Robert W 76. 154 170 Alpha Lambda Del 158, 159 121st Army Resrv. 97 Alers, Fernando 28 Alpha Phi Alpha 120, 178, 179, 183 AAA League 48 Alexander. Felisa V 102 Alpha Psi Omega 156, 157 169 AC DC 20 Alexander, Fred 172, 190. 196 199 Alpha Tau Omega 5 ACP 164 Alexander, Marsha Shree 76 Alumni Assoc 30, 134 ACT scores 197 Alexander, Nick 180 Alumni Dress Blue 98 AIDS 174 175 Alexander, Paulette 196 Alumni, Year 30 ASAHPERD 169 Alexander, Shayla L, 102 Am Chemical Soc 174, 175 Abbott, Dr Kay 153, 174, 175 200 Alexander, Skip 76 AmSouth Bank 216 Abdul-Hadi, H,S 131, 154 155. 166 200 All- Univ, Champ. 48 Ambassadors 103, 146, 147 Abercrumbie, Knsta 54 All-American 73 164 American Legion 98 Abernathy, Beverly A, 76 All-Campus Relay W , 15 Amish Community 167 Abernathy, Carol 76 All-Sports Trophy 48 Amnesty Internal. 122 Abernattiy, Keith 31 181 Allan, Dr Robert B. 200 Amphitheatre. Memorial 4 , 47, 184 Abstier, Dr. R. Keith 200 Allan, Mary Ann 200 Anderson, Billy Don 190 Academic Senate 189 Allard, Angie 54 Anderson, Brent 178 Accounting Dept, 111 Alldredge. Tressie 182 Anderson, Janice 114 Achievement Award 183 Allen, Christie 169 Anderson, Kathryn D 126 Adams, Janette 175 Allen, Gen. Richard 30 Anderson, Lori Lynn 76 Adams, Scott 168 Allen, Heather 141 Anderson, Michael 147, 166, 175, 177 Adcock. Tabitha 54 Allen, Kristy 76 Anderson, William B 126 Adkins, Greg 9J , 99 Allen, Lisa Ann 76 Andy Griffith 18 Adkins, Sarah 93 Allen, Monica 76 Angle, Stephanie M 76 Adkisson, Latonia 76 Allen, Monty 31, 181 Arlola 140 Adopt-a mile 181 Allen. Steve 181 Anthony, Sonya S 205 Antony, Mark Archaelogic dig 91. 1 Archer, Julie 1 Arkansas State U 1 Armentrout, Sonya Bogus Armstrong, Matthew 1 Armstrong, Stacie I Arnett, Mark 1 Arnold, Bailie 1 Arts Alive 170, 1 Arts Sciences 104, 1 Arts Sciences, School of 1 Ary, Tanya 1 Ascending Voices 124, 142, 1 Asher, Sabrina 2 Asherbranner, Pamela 116, 1 Ashford, Matthew 12, 13, 1 Asquith, Robert B 76,1 Assn. Nursing St 174,1 Assoc. Retarded 181. 1 Athlet. Hostesses 46. Atkinson, Alice 1 Atlanta 1 Atlanta Braves 1 Auburn University 1 Augustin, Lea J, 76.1 Austin, Kenley Austin, Mark Elliott 77,1 Austin Peay State li Awards 1 Awards Day 1 Aycock, Betty Ayers, Veronica L 1 ANDERSON NE A S COMPANY 202 North Court Street • Florence Alabama 35630 52s, The by ' s Place bysaver Program ecus Michelle L. chelor Auction ggett, Michael S. lies, Jason E, iley. Charles E ,ird. Or Paul 82, 83,92, 133, 172, 173, 196, 199 iker, Andrea D iker, Dana iker. Donna iker, Gayla iker, Kellie iker. Missy iker, Robert iker, Shane M. iker, Sonya D ilch, Dustin ilentine, Rayburn G illard, Lee Ann 154, 155, 166, illinger, Lisa illinger, Paula illoon Derby ink Independent inks, Melissa 54, inneker, Beniamin iptist Campus 2, 11, 15, irbados irber, Ann irber Trophy 122 174, 175 112 77 147 77 178 102 136, 144, 102 102 77 166 42, 43 116 102, 175 126 116, 179 181 126 167, 200 77 77, 182 185 212 73 140 42. 143 140 170 102 Barker, Ann Barley. Shellee Barnes, Alisa Barnes, Kristi Hayes Barnes, Mike Barnes, Myla Barnes, Thomas Keith Barnett, Bill Barnett. Bradley D. Barnett, Michael W. Barnett, Rhonda Barrett, Alice Lee Barrett, Charles L, Barrett, Felicia 0, Barrett, Heather Dawn Barrett, Nikki Barrier, Jarrod Barringer, Stacy Lane Barron, Jessica Barrow, Teresa Rose Barry, Richard Bartig, Wendy Barton, Bobby Baseball Basham, Gregory Basketball Baskms, Kristma Bassham. Jennifer D. Bates, Amanda Bates, Craig Bates, Kimberly D. Baugus, Jerrod K. Baumgart, Theresa Baydo Jerry Bayless, Sherry R. Bean, Scott Bear Creek 128 47 77 77 115 126 77 168 126 77 158 102 200 126 77 54, 149 180 77, 152 38 102, 166 44, 45 72, 162, 168 34 34, 35, 36, 37 77 8, 9, 33 78, 157, 159 102 182 78 116 126 102 155 78 34, 36 23, 121 Beard, Jr., Miles N Bearden, Cindi S Beasley, Belinda Beasley, Russ Beavers, Layne Beavers, Mary Annessa Beavers, Rochelle Beavers, Theresa Beck, Carolyn G Beck, Dr Oscar Becker, Carol 47, 54, Beckwith, Tora Beene, Chad Behel, Ana Carolina Behel, Carol Behrens, Kerne Belcaid, Mohamed Belew, Denny Rex Bell, Brent A. Bell, James Bell, Jennifer Bell, Rebecca Lynn Belue, Constance Belue, Rachel E, Bennett Infirmary Benson, John Bentley, Brian Berry, Amy Berry, David H, Berry, Gina Berry, Susan Berry Invita, Berryman, Eric Berryman, Heather Beshears. Lisa Best, Sherry J Best Sportsman 78 200 167 126 175 159 174 154. 166 78 200 116, 170, 185 47 142 102 163, 160, 161 116 161 154 162 176 186 78 126 116, 185 144 116, 144 136 103 78 78 115 72 121, 146 148, 149 78, 172 78 178 Based on their academic chievement, service to the ommunity, leadership in xtracurricular activities and ■otential for continued success, 6 university students were elected for inclusion in the 992 edition of Who ' s Who xTnong Students in American Universities and Colleges. Associate director of Who ' s v o Beakie Powell said these tudents are among " an ehte roup selected from more than ,400 institutions of higher naming in all 50 states, the Ustrict of Columbia and everal foreign nations. " Golden Girl Captain Kim i eems has served as presi- ent and junior adviser of Jpha Lambda Delta Freshman lonor Society. She was also le recipient of the Jo Ann Trow ward and served as an Alpha ambda Delta Representative ) the National Convention. Weems, a Decatur resident, An Elite Group ir academic has served as secretary- nalists Outs has served as secretary- treasurer of Phi Eta Sigma and cis member of Kappa Mu Epsi- lon, the Society of Physics Stu- dents, Collegiate Singers, University Program Council, Residence Halls Council and Alpha Gamma Delta. She has also been involved in the Stu- dent Government Association and served as a NCAA Division n Championship Hostess. Some of her academic achievements include being named to the Dean ' s List and being awarded the 3M Scholar- ship for Mathematics Computer Science Majors. Leah Holt served as presi- dent and vice president of the Society for Collegiate Jour- nalists. Holt, a senior from Flor- ence, also served as president of Alpha Kappa Delta. As executive editor of the student newspaper. The Flor- Ala, she received the Flor-Ala and Society for Collegiate Jour- utstanding Member Awards. While serving as associate editor of The Flor-Ala, Holt was co-author of the Soci- ety for Collegiate Joumahsts National First Place Editorial. She served as vice president of Phi Eta Sigma and junior adviser and secretary of Alpha Lambda Delta. Holt was also a member of the honor societies Omicron Deha Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi, Delta Tau Kappa, Phi Alpha Theta and Kappa Delta Pi. She was also the recipient of the UNA Endowed Scholarship, a freshman scholarship, and the December 1991 Keller Key. Betty Aycock, a senior from Spruce Pine, has served as president of Alpha Kappa Delta and the Sociology and Criminal Justice Club. She was inducted into the honor societies of Phi Kappa Phi, Deha Tau Kappa and Lambda Alpha Epsilon. (Cont. on next page) Beta Beta Beta Bevis, Barry Bevis, Bridget Bevis, Chris Bevis, Valissa Bibb Graves Hall Bibbee, Melissa 15, 30, 31 185 Bible, Sam Big Brothers Sis Billboard ' s Top Bingham, ChristI Biology, Dept of Bishop, Mary Lynn Black Crowes Black History Mo Black Student Al Blackburn, Jaime Blackhawk Blackmon, Candee Blackwell, Julie Blalock, Michael Blanke, Cass Blankenship, Ginger A Blanton, Laura Blanton, Paula Blasingame, Christi Blaxton, Mark Hill Blood Pressure CI Blose, Dr Anthony P Blount, Sandra Blues Brothers Board Scholars Board of Trustees 190 Bobo, Beth Boddie, Otis Bodkin, Kelli 152, 153 116 116 152 116 2, 163, 207 78, 147, 173, 116 144, 181 20 182 105, 153 173 20, 21, 119 140, 167 166, 167 168 97 185 174 176 173, 176 78, 159, 82 78, 152 78 78 78 183 174, 200 162 176 191 191, 192, 193 126 30 149 Named to Who ' s Who — Kim Weems, Leah Holt. Who ' s Who members were photographed at Rogers Hall by Shannon Wells. Boggan. Teresa Bomprezzi. Julie Bonamassa. Susan J 78. 125 163 Bonfield, Alice Anne 78 Booth. Joseph Hunt 140 Boothe Randall H. 78 Borden, Beth 78. 185 Borden, Steue 103. 160 Bostick. John 30 Bourn. Lisa D. 78 Bowens. Jackie 150 Bowers. Brian J. 78 Bowl Kids Sake 181 Bowling. Dale 154. 166 Bowling. Gena 78. Bowling. Heather J. 78. Bowling Club 168. Box. Jennifer Box. Rebecca L Box. Tammie D. 103, Boyd. Cpt. Clark 96, 200 Boyd. Tammy 126. 186 Boys, Girls Clubs 184. 185 Boyz ' n ' the Hood 144 Brackin. Christopher N. 20. 103 Brackin, Dr. Eddy 152 Brackin. Teresa Jane R. 78 Bradford. Andy R, 78. 87. 141, 154, 155, 166, 167. 171 Bradford, April 126 Bradford. Coach Kevin 43. 73 Bradford, Jamie 126 Bradford. Stephanie 78, 149 Bradley. Charles 103. 166 Bradley. Nancy 79, 154. 158. 173 Bradley. Sara D. 205 Bragwell. Rebecca Lynn 79 Bragwell. Scotty Lamar 103. 180 Brake. Ryan 127, 140, 162 Braly. Jason 25, 156. 157, 168, 170 Braly Stadium 30, 55, 150, 177 Brand. Michelle 154 Brandon. Sarah 185 Branscome. Brian 24. 25. 79. 136 Bratton. IVIatt 168 Bratton, Randa 127. 174 Bratton. Shirley D. 200 Braud. Tanya M. 116 Brave New World 2. 18, 24, 157, 169 Bray. Brad 127. 141 Bray, Linda 79, 158 Brazil 187 Breedlove. Kim 117 Breighner, Linda 79, 145, 146. 162. 163. 173 Brewer. Rebecca 117 Bridgeman. Cynthia 79. 158 Briegel. Charles V. 200 Briegel. Chuck 172 Brieghner Linda 161 Bright, Sara 140 Bnmer, Randy 117 Brink, Susanne 79 Brison, Brian Britnell. Paige Brooks, Allen W Brooks. Anthony Brooks Rob Browder. Nancy H Brown. Alison D Brown. Alyce D. Brown. Bonnie Brown. Brad Brown, Carl Brown, Chris Brown, David Brown, Dr Sarah R. Brown, James Brown, Jason Brown, Jean M. Brown. Kimberly M. Brown. Kristie Brown. Lee Brown, Lori Pat 30, 79, 184. 185 Brown. Mark Brown, Michael Brown. Mickey Brown. Roger Brown, Ryan Brown, Sharon Brown, Shelley R. Brown. Tammy Brown, Willie Browning, Tricia Broyles. Chuck Brubaker Coby Brubaker. Davis Bruce. Wendy Brumley. Jami Leigh Brutus Bryant, Craig Buckms, Mickey Bulger, Mary Bullion, Sharon Bulls. Jr, John T Bumper stickers Bunyans Barbeque Burcham, Margaret L. Burchel, Lucinda S. Burchfield. Katherine Burden, Soma T Burgess, Bill Burgess, Kimberly Burgess, Lesa K. Burgett. Tricia Burgreen. Kevin Burkhalter, Shan Burkholder. Mark Burleson. Jan Burleson, Kristie Burleson, Max Burleson. Suzanne Burleson. Tammy Burlingame. Susie Burney, Donald E, Burns, Brad W. Burns, James R. Burns, Melisa Burns, Melissa Burns, Patricia Burns, Ruth 127 79 79 160. 162 14, 147, 176 79 117 200 205 103 163 127 30, 135 200 160 157, 160 200 79 127 181 102, 103, 159, 44, 181 163, 174 117 181 167 103 103 140, 141 34. 37 79 55 135 135 127. 141 103 24 34, 37 30 47 158 190 123 183 79 79 205 103 55 163, 178 79 79, 154 Burns, Teresa Burrow. Laura Burt, Kim Burttram, Tammy D. Busby. Belinda Kaye Buse. Susan O ' Neal Bush. Conley Business, School of 11 Bussell, Renee Butler. Angela 54, 7 Butler, Chris Butler, Donna S. Butler Dr Michael Butler. Patricia Ann Butler, Shan Dashea Butler, Tony Chad Buttram, Marissa Byars, Michelle Byford. Cara Dawn Bynum. Christopher B. 79 103. 147 103. 166 79 79. 168 79 79 196, 197 72 144, 161, 145, 127, 186 181 205 191 117 117 79 22 174 162 117 C C Music Factory CARE CBS CIS Club CNN CPA CPR Cabler, Beverly M. Caddy Day Golf Cadle. Michelle Caesar Julius Cagle. Beth Cahoon, John Came, David Calhoun, John Calhoun, Pamela S, Calhoun. Suzie Caligula. Warden Call. Laura Callaway. Michelle Named to Who ' s Who— Row: Marty Gray, Amy 28 185 191 173 169 111 113 79 187 160 169 117 90 127, 142 142. 164 103 168 157 162 127 172. 112. 127, 157. Calvo, Miguel A Cameron. Kathi Lenae Cameron. Melissa Camp. Dana Campbell. Jennifer L Campbell. Kevin Campbell. Leah Campbell. Peggy Sue Campbell. Sen Ray Campbell. Stacey Robin Canida. Judy Cantrell. Denieta R Cantrell, Michele Car bumpers Car decals Cardwell. Jon Career Day Carlisle. Robyn Carnevali, ChiongYiao Carnevali, Tony Carothers. Chris H. Carpenter, James Carr Edward J Carr. Reggie Carrington. Dr Max Carroll. Betty Ann Carroll, Coretta Ca rter, Avitra Carter, Brandi Carter, Mary E. Gary, Vivian Cash, Laura Lee Cass, Greg Cassius Catherine the Gre Catholic Connect Caudle, Kimberly N. Caveness. Angela G. Cease. Jeff Chaffin. Greg Chaffin. Kristie Chalk Art Chamber of Comm., Florence Chambless. Nancy Champ Parade 79 1 182, 1 f lifri 2 t 80, 1 f 1 Kl 15, lln 1 140, HI, 2( II 144, 145, 163, lis, 112. 113. 117, 1 144, 145, 1 1 142, 1 Front Row: Dawn Victor, Elizabeth Richcreek. Bip- Smallwood. 142, 157, 171, 201 47, 54 182 187 168 96, 99 96 2, 46, 47 104 175 175 80 182 77, 133, 205 127 55 143 186 116, 117 167 112 47, 54, 185 104 80 125 140. 141 153, 161. 200 125, 146 148 140 144 135 80 160 177 205 127, 149 80 19 104 172, 173. 176 80 117 117 81, 160 221 81, 173 Cleinmons, Patricia P Clemmons. Sophie demons. Gail demons. Melanie Cleveland. Jennifer Clounch. Kevin Club UNA Coach of the Year Coats. Bonnie D Cobb, Beth A. Cobb, Huston Cobb, Thompson Cobbs, Sherl Coby Hall Coca-Cola Cockerham, Stacy Anne Cockrell, Tammy Jones Coffee Slough Coke, Danielle Coker, Janet Deaton Coker, Tamsie Colburn, Shern Lynn Cole, Becky Cole, Kelly D. Cole, Nat King Coleman, Wesley College Republic. Collier. Joetta Lajoy Collier. Lara E. Collier. Laurie Collier. Melanie 81 Collier. Sadonna Collier Library 114 Collier, Jr., Keith M. Collins, Cindy Collum, Christie Collum, Jimmie Lou Collum, Kevin L. Collums, Jr., James A. Colonial Bank Colt, Johnny Comeens, Susan Dianne Comfort Inn Commercial Music Commuters Org. Compton, Jeannie Concert Connell, Ginny 134. 81, 1 54. 31, 153, 1 51, 1 , 145, 16, 17 , 115, 129, 104, 81 175 170 117 164 127 124 8 205 147 190 178 81 147 212 127 73 91 140 104 152 104 74 118 131 118 166 47 81 147 169 152 194 104 118 150 104 104 81 221 20 81 217 173 14 182 28 Among the leadership posi- )ns held by senior Dawn Ictor are head SOAR coun- llor, president of Alpha Delta sorority, and president of itholic Campus Ministries. Victor has also served as a )lden Girl, SGA Senator, and )lor Guard Captain. She has 50 been initiated into the )nor societies Order of ■nega, Sigma Tau Delta and Tiicron Delta Kappa and was e recipient of an undergradu- 3 service award. Nexus Art Club President izabeth Richcreek designed e George Lindsey Festival t- An Elite Group shirt and has participated in the Big Brothers Big Sisters of the Shoals Haunted House and Christmas party. Also, Richcreek served Alpha Delta Pi as membership education vice president and was the recipient of the Lentz Legacy Grant to attend ADPi National Convention. Junior Marty Gray has served Sigma Alpha Epsilon as scholarship chairman, record- ing secretary and treasurer cind has served the university as an ambassador, SOAR counselor and SGA treasurer. The recipient of a Presiden- Connolly. Cynthia Conrad. Ann Janette Continuing Ed Convocation Conwill. Lawrence 2, 191 Cook. Carey Cook, Cathey E, Cook, Christy Lynn Cook, Jason Cook, Jim Cook, Susannah L. Cook, Tracey Cooke, Rev Allen Cooper, Jennifer Cooper, Shannon Cooper. Sonya Cope, Channing Cope, Dane Cope, Katie Copeland, Dr Joe 91, Copeland, Helen 82, 146, Copeland, Kelly Copeland, Laura Copeland, Stephanie Copeland, Ten L, Cornelius, Anita Cornelius, Scott Cornett. Scott Correctional Fac, Corum. Shane Cosby, LaDonna 120, Coston, Christopher M. Cothron, Stephanie 23 Cotney, Jeff Gotten, Amy Cotton, M. Chad Cottrell, Lori Suzanne Couch, Andy Couch, Jim F Couch, William Euan Counseling Counts, Maria Court Street Court Street Cafe Coussons, Bill Cow Pasture Party Cowart, David R. Cox, Susie 175 118 135 6, 26, 27 196. 197. 198 127, 178 81 127 180 82 82 104 140 175 118, 146 118 49 181 81. 82. 83. 92 110, 111, 200 148, 149. 164 186 168 104 127 104 181 150 167 127 142. 162, 174 127 82, 163, 173 176 182 82 105 82, 173 201 105 133 127, 187 184 219 190 177 82 168 tial Leadership Scholarship, Gray has also been initiated into the honor society Omicron Delta Kappa and served as Order of Omega president. A charter member of Omega Phi Alpha, Amy Smallwood has served the service sorority both as historian and president. Smallwood has also been on the scholarship committee of Alpha Gamma Delta and was a member of Phi Beta Lambda, the Geography Club, and Alpha Lambda Delta. (Cont. on next page) Cox, William Craddock, Julianne Craft, Regina Cram, Blake C Cramer, US Rep, Crandall, Jason Crawford, Dr Gerald Creekmore, Marilynn Creel, Larry Kevin Criswell, John Crocker, Dr Jack W Crocker, Dr Margie S Cromartie. Ebony Cronk. Regina Croone, Caria 82, Croone, Son|a R. Cross, Cynethia Cross Country Crowden, Boots Crozier, Patricia M Crum, Delia Renay Crum, Kelly Culpepper. Sean Cunningham. Brad Curott, Dr David 140, Curtis, Allan Curtis, Andrea Curtis, Kristin Curtis. Russell L. Cypress Creek Cyznik. Dawn Czermak, Dawn 82, 154, 171 118 82 177 154 157. 168 201 43 127 173 201 201 54, 166, 178 105 142, 166. 173 105 127 72. 73 174 82, 168, 171 105 182 180 168 174, 175, 201 105 105 118 127 17 152 DARE Dalrymple, Susan Daly, Dr Robert W. Daniel, David Daniel. Jerry M. Daniels, Danny Davenport, Donald Troy Davidson, Brian Davidson. Dana D, Davidson. Julia Davis, Brent Davis, Carta Kaye Davis. Christie Davis. Doree C, Davis. Dr Ernestine B. Davis, Duke Davis, Jennifer Davis, Jill Davis, Jim Davis, Ken Davis, Maury Davis, Melanie Kay Davis, Misty Davis, Terry E. Davis. William Davis. Zelma Davis Award. Abigail Dawson. Angela Day. Kenny Daycare Center Days of Our Lives DeGregory. Dr. Jerry 154, 147 82, 163 201 34 82 83 127, 162 83, 131 83 128 128 201 14, 176 118, 182 141, 148 25, 157 98 105 83 128 83 173 28 183 118 125 116. 117 12. 13. 139 155, 166, 167 DeJarnett. Alex 142, DeWolfe. Dave Dean. Lester Degregory. Dr. Jerry L. Degregory. Susan Deitz, Susie Deitz, Virginia S Delano. Lon Delta Sigma Theta Delta Tau Kappa Dempsey. Karen Beth Dempsey. Timothy E. Deputy Fife Deringer Erica Desert Storm 2, 10. 31 Detrick. Deborah A, Detrick. Jennifer L. Development Off Dewberry. Kelley Dial. Melissa Dial, Tammie L. 38. 39 Diamond Four Pt Dicken, Jennifer 105. 119. Dickerson. Adam Dickerson, Beth J. Dickinson, Jeffrey C. Dicus. Sherri Dill. Alisha L. Dill, Loyd A. Dlllard. Brian Dillard. It lichael Dlllard. Tony 154. Dillard. William B. Diiworth. Adrian Noel Dinner Theatre Diorama 103. 158, Discover computer Discovery Day 153, Dishongh, Alison Disney Channel Dison, Miika Dison. Tara Distinguished Mil Dixon, Tiffany Dixon, Tim Dollar, Allison Domino ' s Dooley. Knsty Doolin, Kristi Doran, Thomas Dorsey, Tony Doty, Lynn Douglass. III. John A. Downey. Gary Downing, Jan Draper, Dr Nancy M. Drewry, Steve Drivin ' ' n ' Cryin Droke. Jennifer Duke, Chris Dulaney, Tracey Kay Duncan, Clay Duncan, Jennifer Dungeons Dragon 162, 166 196 128 201 201 54. 187 118 106 183 154. 155 83 177 19 128 97, 180 118 83, 182 128 160. 161 118, 174 40, 105 183 173, 182 161 205 83 154, 170 105 83 133 105, 141 155, 171 83 128 130 164, 165 133 173, 175 83 169 105. 181 118, 187 98 105. 173 154 128 164 151 186 175 83 83 187 201 180 119 182 84, 168 105 168 162 169 Dunn. Dr Jean 152, 153, 201 Duquette, Debbie 118, 144, 146, 162, 163 Duren, Keith E 84 Duster, Jacqueline K. 205 Dyar. Kristi 186 Dyer, Beverly 158. 172 ECM 169 EPA 104 ESPN 55 Earnest. Kellye A 106 Easley, Cotaco 31 Easter egg hunt 177 Easterley. Michelle 128 Eastland. Dedra 130 Eaton. Byron 180. 181 Echols. Diana 151 Echols, Miranda 106 Eck, Mary Beth 205 Economics, Dept. of 111, 175 Edgil, Teresa 205 Edmonds, Alan Keith 128 Edmonds, Sara Ruth 106 Edmondson, Abaleen 84 Educ. Job Fair 77 Education, Dept, of 106 Education, School of 114, 116, 199 Education 295 23 Edwards, Andy 128 Edwards, John 47, 128 Edwards, Russ 30, 31, 145, 160 Edwards-Brown, Dons L. 84 Eggleston, Nellie 84 Eggleston. Tammie Egypt Eichenberg. Jack Ekman. Or Thomas El Salvador Elenburg, Rhnea Ellett, Jay Ellett. Mary Lynne Elliott, Caria R Elliott, Coach Gary Elliott, Kathy Elliott, Pam Ellis, Jane Ellis, Sandra Ellis, Stacey J Elmore, Brad Elmore. Traci Elvis Emerson, Marteal Emery. Ralph Eminent Scholar Endangered Specie Engle, Dennis Engle, Greg English, Brian J, English, Dept. of English Club English honor soc Episcopal Altern. Eppling, Erin Espinal, Sergio Essary, Clarissa Esslinger, Sam Estes, Jenifer Estes, Myron Eubank, Cynthia Eubanks, Jeff 84, 178 111 76 174, 201 187 106 128 84. 161, 182 106 8, 9, 192 118, 146 166 90 106 128 145 153 170 205 18 191 104 84, 152, 158 120 23, 47, 106, 163 5, 128 170, 171 157 140 106 34 106 171 186 91 84, 158 145, 177 An Elite Group Past president of Zeta Tau Alpha Amy McCord served as vice president of Delta Tau Kappa and as secretary of Omicron Delta Kappa. She was also a SOAR Coun- selor and a rush counselor and was a member of Phi Kappa Phi, Order of Omega, Alpha Kappa Deha and the Sociology and Crimincil Justice Club. Senior Claudia Henao has served as president of both the University Program Council and Phi Sigma Iota. Henao has also served as a Golden Girl, Rho Chi and a Language Lab Instructor for French and Spanish. She was a member of Alpha Delta Pi, Omicron Deha Kappa, Panhellenic Council, French Club, Spanish Club, ICUNA, Catholic Campus Ministries and the 1991 Homecoming Court. LaTressa Roulhac served as Homecoming Queen for 1991 and as Head Lionette. A senior from Panama City, Fla., Roulhac was also a SOAR Counselor, president of the Jesse Owens House Rice Hall Council and co-captain of the NCAA Hostesses. She was also a member of the Marching Band, Concert Band, Black Student Alliance, Residence Hall Council, Rice Hall Receptionists, Sigma Tau Delta and English Club. Roulhac also served as adviser in the Freshman Orien- tation and Resource Education, Undergraduate Service Award Winner Lori Brown served as captain of the Golden Girls and was named Golden Girl of the Year. She also served as president of Alpha Gamma Deha and Omicron Delta Kappa and as a member of Order of Omega and Sigma Tau Delta. Brown was also a SOAR Counselor, an SGA Senator and an Intramural Sports Official. Evans. Earl Evans, Linda Evans, Pamie Evans, Sherry May Excavation Executive Inn Exxon Ezell, Brian Cooper Ezell, Shelley L Ezell, Soma 172, 173, 21 1 ' 84. 1 ' 11 84. 1 54. 1 FORE 162, Fabric Associates Faculty Faculty Senate Fall Frenzy Fame Studios Farley, Angela Earns, Patrick Lee 84, Fashion Forum 174, Faulkner, David Blair 84, Favors. Leah 144. Fernstrom, Pamela J Ferren, Jeff 84, 140, Ferry, Dr Jerry W. Fifth year prog Fiji Island Fi|is Fike, Brent J Files, Marsha Financial Aid Off Fine Arts Complex Fire and Planes While serving as president Alpha Gamma Delta in 199 9 1 , Karen Lowry was award the Alpha Gamma Del Leadership Award. Lowry, senior from Leighton, al served as a Golden Girl, S( Senator and SOAR secretar She was a member of Ord of Omega, Circle K Inten tional, and Intramural Spo and Recreation. Stacy Barringer served president of Kappa Mu Epsil and as a Golden Girl, She w vice president of Alp Lambda Delta and a member Phi Eta Sigma, Phi Kappa PI Kappa Delta Pi and Bapt| Campus Ministries. Barringer was also a me tutor for the Student Devek ment Center and a math ai for physically challeng students. (Cont. on next pac. ■ire and Rain 180 •|rst Federal S L 2U ■■irst National Bk, The 210 ■isher. Bill 38 isher. Will 180 Ishman, Lisa 106 164 lag Line 148. 149 lanagin. Steve 118 180 leming, Heattier 2. 186 lor Ala 1. 158. 164, 165. 213 lorence Country 18 lorence Police 18 lowers Hall 19.21.28.30,74, 169, 177, 182 ■loyd Hall 152 .loyd the Barber 19 lynn. Dorian 140 olden. April Daunn 84 ootball Champ 54. 55 oote. Dr. Ed 168, 169 drd. Anna Leah 106 ord Jason 129 ord Sandra D. 201 ' Ore, Kent Daniel 84 ' oreign Language 160, 161 ' orensics Lab 167 orester Sisters 30, 31, 172 Oft Lewis 98 ester Dr William C 201 oster, Lauren 142. 143. 186 oster. Paul 191 oster. Paul Boone 92, 93 oster, Virginia 135 oster Family 152 Fowler. Belinda S. Fowler, Greg Fox, Kim H larie Foytack, Jason Fr Convocation Franklin, Annakay Franklin, Cpt Carl L Franklin, Jr, Carlton Franks. Allison L. Franks. Carl Franks, Laieanna Franks, Nicky Gil Franks, Sally A Franks. Sgm Jamie Franks, Wendie Frazier, Terese S Frederick, Jeffrey C Frederick. Jennia Y Frederick, IVIarsha Amey Frederick. Ill, Jeffrey C, Free. Dr. Veronica Free. Rex Free by Choice Freeman, Waydean Freiermuth, Brent French Club Freshmen Frey. Glenn Friend, John Joseph Frisbee Golf Comp Frosinotes, Teresa Frost, Gordon Frost, IVIayor Eddie Frye, Christopher 84, 158 34, 35 6 84, 159 201 84 106 156 144, 147 129 205 201 129 84 180 84, 186 106 180 86 169 125 118, 142 177 160, 161 126 172 106 187 173 178 18 84, 163 lamed fo Who ' s Who— Front Row: Amy McCord, Claudia Henao, LaTressa oulhac. Back Row: Lori Brown, Stacy Barringer, Karen Lowry. Frye, Melissa Frye, Tanya Yvette Fulks, Ressa Fuller. Candace Fuller. Cherri Renee Fulmer. Leigh Renee FunOay Fur IS Dead Futrell. Jeff Futrell. Wendy GMAT GRC Gallien. Trisha Rae Gamble. Coach Gamecocks Gaming Alliance Gamma Theta Epsil Gardner Scott Gargus, Amy L. Garland, Tim Garner Christy Garner Eddy Garrett. J T Gartman. Dr IVIax Gatlin, Dr. Kerry P Gaunder, Dr Eleanor Gay, Carleatha Gentle, Chris Gentle, Tracie Geography, Dept. of Geography Club Georgia State German Club Gholston. Wanda L Ghost Giacometti, Alfredo Gibbons, Kaye Gibson, Bryan Giles, Trisha Gill, Nelson Gillespie, Bradley Gillespie, Suzanne Gilliland. Darryl Gilliland, Scott Gmevan, Amy Girls Attn, Home Girls Nite Out Givens, Channing Givens, Jeanie R. Givens, John Lee Glaze. H lichael E. Glenn, Dr Bob 5, 11 Glenn, James S, Glenn. Laurie Glenn. Lisa Glenn. Steve Glor, Rev Milt Gober, Dana Val Gober, Deborah God Bless the USA Godwin, Erika Goins. Kathryn Golden. Chris Golden Girls 106 107 129 107, 174 129 129 140 122 84 118 104 118 9 55 168, 159 154 84. 178 85, 173 181 85 143 19 160, 161 201 158, 159. 201 118, 144 85 76 104 170, 171 169 160, 151 85, 158 171 85 171 181 85, 125, 146 178 129. 144. 177 129 172 180 160 152 185 160 118 107. 168 85 22, 23, 121, 205 85 31 30, 31 168 140 85 170 55 170 85 107, 180 103. 146, 147 Goldstein, Dr Karen Golliver Jay Gollop, Andy Goober Festival Gooch, Jerry K. Gooch, Stephanie A. Good Morning Amer Goode, lola K, Goodsey. Bill Goodwin, Brigitte L, Gordon, Bruce L. Gordon, Scott Gorillas Gorman. Steve Govere, Ephraim Grace Episcopal Graduate school Graduation Graham, Chris Graham, Chuck Graham, Dan K. Graham. Donna Graham, Mark Graham, Jr. William Grant, Joey Grant, Kristie Grantland, Darby Granville, Millette T Grateful Dead Graves Lone Ann Graves Bibb Gray, Carol Ann Gray, LaWanda Gray, Laura 15, 23, 185 Gray, Marty Gray, Monica Gray, Robyn T. Greek Treat Greek Week Green, Brad Green, Chuck Green, Clint Green, Debby Green, Dr. Felice Green, Gary Green, Gene Green, Jason Green, Lee Green, Marshall Green, Tall Pine Greene, Carl Greene, Matthew R Greenhaw, Chad Greenpeace Greenway, Kim Greenwood, Lee Greer, Chris Greer, Shannon Gregory, Clinton Gregory, Hulet Grenada Gresham, Angle Grider, Heath Grieg Griffus, Lisa Griffus, Tricia D. Griggs, Michelle Grigsby, Jason 201 107 107, 165 157 107 85 98 175 15 129 202 169 55 20 85, 150, 151 122 87 5. 74. 75, 80 140, 145 177 85 85 140 H 85, 150 38 38, 40 46, 47 85, 183 122 85. 173 163 85 175 120, 145, :47, 161 144. 159. 173. 177 38. 40 85 187 181 85 140 172 85, 156 202 170. 171 190 118. 162. 173 129 154 170 173 107 187 123 48. 81, 82 55 107 2, 45, 47 30 72, 73, 85 187 25. 182 180 12 85 129 22, 148, 149, 187 130, 131 Indei 227 Grigsby. Mary Kathryn Grinder. Amelia Ann Grisham. Andrea Grissom Andrea Gnssom, Brad Grissom. Julie Grissom. Raymond Grissom. Rhonda L. Grissom. Stacy Grobe Peggy Grooms. Doug Gross. Alice Grove. Lori Guest. Ctiad Guffey. Kimberly Gulllot. Dr Robert M Guinn. Neita Alicia Gulf Stiores Gulf Soutti Conf 35. 39. 43. 45. 72 Guyse. Tammy 107. Gwinn. Shelley Ann 47. 54. 55. 85. 85 146. 107. 149. 150 140. HIV Habitat tor Hum. Haddock. Ashley Haddock. Brian Haddock. Keith Haddock. Kevin Haddock. Monica Hadi. Chef Hadi. Samah Hadsall. Cindy Hadsall. Julie Hafley Shawn Alan Hagan. Lance Haggard. Julia Ann Hagood. Brian Hairrell. Elbert Hairrell. Keith Hairrell, Mary-Tom Halbrooks. Doug Randall Halbrooks. Tracy Hale. Claude E. Hall. Brian Hall. Carol Hall. Heathe Hall. Jeremy Hall. Laura E. Hall. Michael Hall. Nicole Hall. Steven Hall. Trinecia Hall of Fame Hallmark. Moore Halloween Halvorson, Chris Hambricks Fabric Hambright, Dawn 44. 45 107. 174, 175 140 22, 149 180 129 107 158 167 187 152, 187 163 85 77 86, 114 160 154 171 182 130 118 202 72. 73 2, 187 151 47, 130 70, 171 169 107 152 130 30, 82 44, 45 140 72 175 107 Hamby, Jennifer Hames, Michael Hames, Mike T Hamilton, Mary Hamilton, Neal Hammack, Melissa Hammerstaedt, Renee Hammock. Randall Ray Hammond. Anita Hand. Edie Hansson. Fredrik Haraway, Mark Harbin. Christy Harbin. Kathie Harbin. Kerry Brent Harbin. Paul Harbin. Paula Harbor, Mary Michele Harden, Pam Harding, Maria Harding Umv Hardwick, Tony Hardy, Darryl Hargett, Dana Lynn Hargett, Melanie Hargrave. Kristie Hargrove, Cindy Harlon Hill Tro. Harper, Caria Harper, Leah Osborn Harper, Susan Marcia Harris, Cynthia Harris, Kim Harris, Marcy Harrison. Allison Harrison, Debbie Harrison. Melanie K. Harscheid. Frank E. Harscheid, Glenn Harscheid. Myra E. Harvey, Kern 180 130 158 180 107 86 107. 147 118 18. 19, 25 44. 45 181 141 141 107 141 141 107 47 118 169 34 8 107 130. 131 187 130 54, 55 86, 142 119 183 175 86 173 86 202 180 202 174, 175 Harwell, Michele Haston, Royd Hatcher, Tina Hatfield. Teena Hathcoat, Jennifer L Hatower, Amos Hattabaugh, Or Fred 77, 116, 19 Hatton, Ellizabeth Hatton, Jonathan Hatton, Kevin H. Haver, Cassandra li Hayes, Dawn 13 Hayes, Jennifer Hayes, KristI Hayes. Melissa Haymon, Dale Alan Hays, Blake 13 Hazard. Beth 12 Hea, Capt Matthew ? Head, Jeffrey Head, Ken Heatherly, Michael Hee Haw Helen Keller Hosp Henao, Claudia 20, 22, 23. 30, 3 145, 147, 152, 153, 160, 182 Henao, Olga Henderson, Jeffrey S Hendon, Dr Donald W Henley, Jeff Henry, Timothy M. Henry. Valarie Hensley. Delisa Henson, Bryan Herring, Tamara D Herring, Tracy Hester, Michelle G. Hester, Natalie Hettinger, Sr Jean M Heupel, Shannon Hickman, Ron 11, 157 158. 161, 174, 44 87, 119, 172, 10 173 107 119 199 182 173 202 20 ., 37 133 18 178 142, 182 107 202 177 86 75 3 45 171 160 87 141 142 168 173 An Elite Group Re-Entering Students Associ- ation President Wanda Robert- son has served as a member of the Home Economics Club and as a ReSOAR Counselor. She was also the vice presi- dent of the Sociology and Criminal Justice Club, the presi- dent and vice president of Delta Tau Kappa and a member of Alpha Lambda Delta, Alpha Kappa Delta and Omicron Delta Kappa. Lorraine Owen has won numerous awards in area art events including first place, honorable mention and the Bookstore Award in conjunc- tion with Lights and Shadows, the university ' s art and literary magazine. Owen, a senior from Russell- ville, has also served as a member of the FrencJi Club and the Nexus Art Club. Zeta Tau Alpha President Amy O ' Bannon has served as a Golden Girl, Rho Chi and NCAA Football Championship Hostess. A Junior from Nashville, Tenn., O ' Bannon has been inducted into Phi Eta Sigma, Alpha Lambda Delta, and Sigma Tau Delta. She has also served as a member of Circle K Interna- tional, Kappa Omicron Nu, Fashion Forum and the Student Home Economics Association. Ambassadors Captain Michael Anderson has served as president of Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Senator for the Stu- dent Government Association and vice president of Lambda Alpha Epsilon. He was also a member of Hill, Adam Clayton Hill, BJ Hill, Brad Hill, Deonne Dardi Hill, Harlon Hill, Jennifer Hill. Julie Ann Hill. Kasie S Hill. Kelly H Hill, Sherry Hill. Walker Hillis, Angela Hillis. Jamie Himmler. Frank N Hines. Shermanda A Hinson, Brian History Club Hix, Raymond Hod. Rhonda Hodges. Karen Hodges, Karen 0, Hodges. Linda Hodges. Tracey Hoehn, CarIa Hogan. Susan Hogue. James Hoiaday, Jamie Holcomb, Allisyn Holcomb, Ann Holcomb, Guy Holcomb, Heidi Holcomb, Stephanie Holden, Beverly C. Holder, Robert A, Holiday Inn Holladay, Rex Holland, Mark E. Holland, Priscilla Holley, Janet Holley, Kimberly Holley, Paul J, lOl 142, 158, 164, 20i is; 10 54,5 173. 175, is ' 54. 16, 10 107, 161 14| 12 16 17, 154. 170,20 lOi is ' 17 105, 15! 15, 16 20 m; 1?! 7 ' 10 ' si 4l 149, 15 ' 38, 119. 162, 17 20 ' 54,8 18 lOi 25, 136. 157, le 21 13 145. 160. 17! 154, 170, 16 i i 2C Order of Omega and the Socici ogy and Criminal Justice Clu Jo Ellen Mahan Wc awarded the AmSouth Bar i Endowed Scholarship, T National Management Assoc: tion Phi Beta Lambda Manag ment Award, Academic Lea ership Scholarship, and wi first place winner in Phi Be Lambda ' s Business Decisic Making State Competition. The senior from Lace Spring served as a Golden Gi vice president of Phi Be Lambda, and SGA Senator. She was also a member Alpha Gamma Delta, Omicrc i Delta Kappa, Circle K, UP ' . and Phi Kappa Phi and si i s erved as a NCAA Footb; Championship hostess. (Cont. on next pag 30, 31 Hollings. Ed Hoist. Melanie Holt, Beth Holt, Christy C Holt, Dusty Holt, Kerne Holt, Leah 15, 8 , 154 Holt, Lee Anne Holt. Tanya Holt, Tina Marie Holtman, Angela Homecoming Homecoming Court Homecoming King Homecoming Parade 45, 102 184 Honors Night 82, 83,8 106, 107 Hood, Patrick Hood, Rhonda Hoover, Allison Hoover, Benito Horizons Hornbuckle, Jeff Horton, Holly Horton. Sherry Horton. Teresa M Horton. Vicki Hostesses. NCAA Houke. Hank Hovater, Tina M Howard, Gary Howard, Michael Howard, Shane Howell, Belinda Dawn Howell, Tracy L. Hoyle, Emery 145 79 205 141 87 87, 152 168. 175 165. 166 119 182 119 31 3. 30. 31 102, 184 184 103, 174, 92,93, 102, 103, 1 157 54. 185 157 140 168. 169 87 108 119, 166 186 54. 55 168 130 168. 169 168 152 Huddleston, Dr Bill M Hudiburg. Dr Richard A Hudson. Leslie Hudson, III, James R Huff, Bertha Perry Huffaker, Patricia B Huffman, Christa Huffman, Jr , Richard C Hughes, Amanda Lee Hughes, Jill Hughes. Teresa Hughes. Vera Hulsey. Constance Human Relations HumanaFlorence Humes, Lynn Humphries, Melissa Ann Hunch Punch Hunt, Gov. Guy Hunt, Randall L. Hunt. Whitney Hunter. Amber Hunter. Kelly Hunter. Knsty Hunter, Richard Huntsville Hurst, Mamie Hurt, Bobbie N. Hutcheson, Karrie Hutcheson, Tammy Hutchin, Marcia Hutto, Rebecca Huxley, Aldous Hyatt, Allen Hyatt Hotel Hyde, Christina D Hyde. Kristie B. Hyde, Ruby R. 119, 160, 87, 160 157 202 202 164 108 87 205 187 82 130 128 87 161 119 23 112 183 87 124 191 205 166 169 38. 39. 40, 12, 13, 18, 25, 157, 108, 175 163 202 182 148 175 88 169 47 175 144 NamecJ to Who ' s Who— Front Row: Wanda Robertson, Lon-aine Owen, Amy O ' Bannon. Back Row: Michael Anderson, Jo Mahan. ICUNA ID cards IPC IRS Ikerman, William Information Desk Ingleright, Beth Ingram, George Ingram, Michael Interfraternity Intergraph Corp. Interlibrary loan Intramural Sports Irons. Ginger Irons, Martha Irons, Robert Irvin, Kimberly Ann Irvine Place Isabella, Jeanette Iseldyke, Eric Ivy, Brad Ivy, Quinon R, 160, 161, 199 122 183 111 171 22 145, 173, 182 3 88, 181 183 169 199 48. 49, 181 130 173 30 83 135 160 130, 181 34 27, 202 J C Penney Jackson, Donna Minor Jackson, Kimberly D Jackson, Stacy 120, Jackson, Stan 30, 120, Jackson, Valerie Jacksonville St. Jamar, Jarvis Jamieson. Charlotte 146, 175, Jarman, Jr., William Jarmon, Zack Jarnigan, William M. Jax State Style Jenkins, Jeffery K Jenkins, Laura Jane Jimmerson, Stacey 120, Job placement Jobert, Steven D. John the Savage Johnson, Amy Johnson, Brandon Johnson, Christy Johnson, Dawn Johnson, Debra Johnson, Diane Little Johnson, Don Johnson, Dr Jean L. Johnson, Dr. Robert E, Johnson, Dr, Robert S. 191, Johnson, Holly Johnson, Jean Johnson, John C Johnson, Karen Johnson, Kelly Johnson, Ken Johnson, Kevin Jaroy 108 162, 163 145, 179 119 55 30 199, 202 174 179 206 182, 186 88 108 163, 179 133 108 157 185 198 108, 171 144, 163 108 88 130 202 202 197, 199 108 5 119 175 88, 182 171 Johnson, Lashanda 108 Johnson, Leisa 88 Johnson, Meredith 130, 182 Johnson, Michael 179 Johnson, Nicole 119, 162 Johnson, Rob 168 Johnson, Tameca L 119, 162 Johnson, Tony 108 Johnson, Zethelyn R, 206 Johnson, karen 175 Johnston, Gina 144, 186 Johnston, Holly 185 Johnston, Johnita 88 Johnston, Lori 108 Jones, Amy 38, 39 Jones, Coach Ande 38, 39, 40 Jones, Dr. Edd 3, 30, 151 Jones. Dr T Morris 202 Jones, James David 88 Jones, Julia 76 Jones, Keith 130 Jones, Lan 152 Jones, Linda B 131, 165 Jones, Lovella 54, 148 Jones, Scott 140 Jones, Serena F. 108 Jones, Shane 89 Jones, Ml, Lloyd E. 3, 88, 151 Jones, III, Paul E. 153, 160 Jordan, David 108 Jordan, Nikki 119, 159 Jordan, Shannon 176 Jordan, Vikki Lee 131 Jrnl. Legal Econ. 191 Julius Caesar 24 Jump Rope Heart 181 Juniors 102 Justice, Charlotte E 206 Justice, Tim W, 131 Juven, Diabetes 185 Kamauoha, Malia Kantor, Carolyn J, Kappa Alpha Psi Kappa Kappa Psi Kappa Mu Epsilon Kappa Omicron Nu Kappa Sigma Kay, John Keckley, Dr, Denzil Keckley, Linda L. Keel, Daniel Keener, Caria R. Keener, Duane Keenum, Scott Keller, James Albert Keller, Mariglen Keller Hall Keller Key Kelley, Melissa D, Kelley, Vanessa Kelly, Alice Kelly, Alicia Kelly, Katherine Y. Kelly, Melissa 131 206 5 151 152, 153 152, 153 178 172 86, 202 202 178 89 89 181 106 106 165 106 168, 183 100 10 145, 147 89 54, 142 Kelsey, Misty Kennedy, Patti Kennedy, Sarah C. Kennedy Douglass Kennemer, Sherry Kenney, Gevin Kent, Darlene Kent. Vivian D, Kephart. Rob Key, Patrick Key, Rena Kilburn. Lesa Kilby Child Dev. Kilby Library Kilby School Kill Your TV Killen. Brad Killen. Brian Lee Killen, Sandra Jean Killgore, Scott Killian, Andy Killingsworth, James Kilpatrlck, Amy Kilpatnck, Kevin Kllpatrick, Randall Kilpatnck, Stephen Kimbrell. Eric Kimbrell, Karen 89, Kimbrough, Mia Shantell King, Bradley King, David King, Donna King, Heather D, King, Justin King, Katy King, Lanna King, Mrs. Madding King, Tina M King, Valerie M. King, III, Madding Kinney, Kevin KIrby, Laura K. Kirby, III, Clifton Kirkby, Arthur Kittle, Dr, Paul D. Klein, Maurice Kluesner, Mary Knapp. Lisa Knight, Angle Knight. Barry Knight, Dr. Royal Knight, Wendy Kodak Kolb, Eric Korean War Krieger, Marcie B. Kyle, Jennifer S. Kyzar, Patricia 171 42, 43 174 11, 151, 173 108 181 108, 147, 181 141 206 199 114 144, 146, 191 122 31, 89. 181 131 175 119 89 177 147 176 89, 144 159. 164, 165 54, 89 90 90 170 54, 120 18 131 186 135 90 47, 90, 162 90 119 120 108 14, 122, 165 202 161 90 90, 175 151 90 111 174 8 176 30 90 26, 131 202 LRC LaFayette Hall LaLonde, Craig Lacey, Patricia Lackey. Kimberly M Lady Lions 38, 39, 40, 4 Lagrange Hall Lamar, Robby Lambda Alpha Ep Lambert, Becky Lambert, Connie Lambert, Jennifer Lambright, Lt. Col. Jan Lane, Coach Mike Langcuster, Jim Langford. Lori Ann Lamer. Jody Larson, Wendy Lash. Karin 131, Laster, Sandy Latham, Kimberly J. Latham, Tina Lathem, Derrick Ray Lathem, Jeanne C. Lauderdale Lanes Lawhern, Brenda Lawler, Stephanie D. Lawson, Nancy Lawson. Philip Loyd Lawson, Van LeMay, Russ Leadership Retrea Leasure, Dr. Dan 18, 27, 126, Ledbetter, Claude C. Ledbetter, Micah Lee, Amy Lee, Daniel W. Lee. Johnny Lee, Konnie Lee, Lorinda Lee, Melinda Lee. Nancy A. Lee, Sonya Alyne Lee, Stacy Lee, Steven Lefan, Tammy M. Lemley, Stacey Lynn Lenahan, Jeff Lentz, Michael F. Leo II 16, 17, 46, 146 Leon, Jean Pablo Leonard, Teresa C. Lester, Dr. Rick A. Lester, Treva Letterman, David Leubbers, Arndt Lewis, Craig 144 Lewis, Diana 47, 54, 91, 151 Lewis, Diane Lewis, Eva 22, 91, 144, 145, 147 114 160 34 108 90 1, 42, 43 162, 163 34 166 175 173 90 97 34. 37 169 108 108 171 148, 149 175 90 108 120 206 169 90 90 90 91 161, 171 177 120 135, 194 91 181 108 108 131 158 144, 185 120 Lewis, Mark 181 Lewis Jean 175 Lights Shadows 171 Liles, Darin 8 Liles, Grady 216 Lind, Jennifer R. 120 Lindsey, Dr Billy 130, 131. 154, 166, 202 Lindsey. George 18, 19. 126, 192 Lindsey, Jill 131, 185 Lindsey, Mary Ann 206 Lindsey, Michael 120, 130 Lindsey. Stephen 181 Lindsey Festival, George 18, 24, 126, 157, 160, 191 Linville, Andrea 91, 171 Linville, Kim 148, 149 Lion ' s Tale 151 Lionettes 139, 148, 149 Lipham, Melanie J. 108, 166 Listerhill Credit 55, 172 Little Big Band 3. 30 Littleton, Stephen J Livingston, Dr, Michael Lochner, Peggy Leann Locker, Vicky Lockhart, Amy Denise Locklair, Collin Loftin, Kenneth Logan, Jessie Logan, Melanie C. Logan, Phil Lollar, Hunter Long, Amy Lynn Long, Carolyn M Long, Judy Long, Kim 144, 152, Loring, Candace L. Love, Andrena Love, Kisha Lovelace, Lori Lovelace, Sabrina Lovelady, Norman 120, 14 169. 20 12 15 91, 17 108, 16 120, 15 3 13 19 9 10 20 17 158, 18 13 9 91, 17 43, 18 13 g An Elite Group PanhelJenic Council Presi- dent Jenny Noles has also served Panhellenic as the treas- urer, vice president, and Junior Panhellenic Council adviser. She has also been a member of the Order of Omega, the German Club, and Phi Mu sorority. Noles was the vice president of her pledge class, served as a Rho Chi and as a member of the 1991 Homecoming Court. Erica Miller has been a member of Delta Sigma Theta sorority and Circle K and was a founding member of the Black Student Alliance. She has also served as a SGA Senator, a National Chan pionship Hostess, and member of the Ascendin Voices of UNA choir. History Club Presider Damon Manders has als served as member of Phi Alph Theta and Sigma Tau Delta an as president of the Debat Club. He was also the Sigma Ta Delta representative to th Round Table, the Renaissanc Faire Committee. (Cont. on next pagi Named to Who ' s Who— Jenny Noles, Erica Miller, Damon Manders. Lovely, William 184 Mashburn. Scott 162. 163 McKee, Julie Hester 94 Montgomery. Tina 185 Lovett, Dr Thomas M 26. 172. 190. 194. Mason, Melissa 109 McKinney, Elizabeth A. 132 Moody. Eric 142. 143 195 Massey. Deanne N 93 McLaughlin, Beth 141 Moore. Amy 54 Loving. Quiwintre 131 Masters programs 87 McLemore, Anna 144 Moore, Anissa 142, 145, 162 Lowery, Eric 163 Masterson, Joey Lynn 93 McLemore, Julie 185 Moore. Cassandra 158 Lowry. Karen Sue 91 Masterson. Lori 93 McMahon, Anna 132, 148, 151 Moore, Clint 156 Lowry, Marci 92 Mathey. Christy 131 McMasters, Daniel 168 Moore, Dr Jack 104, 153, 197 Loyd, Jimmy 109 Matina. Stuart J. 93 McMillan, Darlene 158 Moore, Ellen N. 94. 160, 161, 174 Loyd, Linette 174 Matthews. Bill 135 McMullen, Dr Janet 168. 169 Moore, Eric Mario 109. 181 Luebbers, Arndt 160. 161 Matthews. David Randal 93 McReynolds, John 132 Moore, Gen James 30 Lupardus 112 Matthews, Laura 185 McVicker, Barbara 175 Moore. Heather 47, 109, 187 Lynn, Cindy 182 Mauldin. Kim 147. 159, 206 Meagher, Elizabeth S, 203 Moore, Jason 168 Maxwell. Rhonda Leigh 2, 12, 13,93, 158 Media Services 114 Moore, Jennifer 94, 182. 183 . TTx J) May. Alan 141, 156, 160 Melton, Steven 160 Moore, Joann 206 .- — " J M May. Dennis 132 Memorial Amphith. 4. 47. 184 Moore, Kimberly 0. 109 s l May. Susan R, 93 Memphis 171 Moorehead. Susan 47, 187 Mayberry 18 Meredith, Tisha 166 Moran, Monica 38, 39, 109 M S District Srv 126 Mayberry. Metreal 166 Messer, Erika 132 Morgan, Barbara 163 MS IV Cadets 98 Mayberry Contest 18 Metcalf, Dons 167 Morgan, Mindy 182 Mabry, Cindy 92. 168 Mayes. Sebrina 93, 142 Mewbourn, Myra 54 Morgan, Rod 140 MacBeath, Susan 92. 146 Mayfield, Jay 180 Mexico trip 160 Morgan, Susan 109 MacDonald, John 92. 166 Mays, William E. 203 Meyer, Carol Ann 94 Morgan, Tebra Leanne 121 Madden, Denine 179 Maze. Katrina 93, 182 Michael, Craig D. 94 Morris, Carol J. 94 Maddox, David 206 McAlister. Carolyn Ann 120 ,159,160,161. Michael, Melissa B. 109 Morris, Dr. Barry K. 203 Maddox, Heidi L 131 164 Michael, Michelle 174 Morris. Lee 132 Maddox, Stacey 145 McBrayer, Coach Don 168, 169 Mid. Tenn State 169 Morris, Scott 11 Maggie ' s Dream 21 McCaleb, Donny Ray 93, 174 Midwestern State 73 Morrison. Anthony D. 133 Magill, Sonya 92 McCathern. Oena 157 Miley, Dr Jerry L, 154, 155. 166. 203 Morrow. Amanda S. 109 Magnuson. Sandy 203 McCay. Joel 31 Military Ball 96. 98. 99 Morrow. Brenda 190. 191 Mahalik. John 34. 37. 92 McClinton. Leslyn T. 94 Miller, Donna 120, 162 Morrow, Cassandra 121. 162 Mahan. Jo Ellen 92, 145, 147. 172. 173 McClung. Michael P 120. 160 Miller, Elaine 132 Morrow. Joanna L. 31. 133 Mam, Helen Lee 109 McCluskey, Tina Dianne 94 Miller, Emily 121. 148 Mosakowski, Joseph J. 203 Maiorettes 148, 149 McCollister, Pamela Dawn 109 Miller, Erica D, 54 , 94, 162, 163 Moseley. Michelle 161. 164 Malone, Cathy S, 203 McConnell, Caria 94 Miller, Jayne 14, 144 Moses. Patti 175 Malone, Robert 92 McConnell, Patti 182 Miller, Malinda 120 Moss, Melinda 153. 160, 161 Man Mama 185 McCord, Amy 94. 124. 159, 187 Miller. Michelle 132 Motley Crue 20 Man of the Year 92,93 McCoy. Charlie 18 Miller, Tina 186, 187 Moyers. Troy 121 Mance, Angelia L, 109 McCoy, Dan W. 203 Miller, Tonya 168 Mr. Alpha Kappa 184 Manders, Damon 92, 155. 157. 171 McCoy, Mary 203 Minch, Cindy 175 Mulkey, Kim 109 Maner, Charlie 190 McCrady, Missy 151 Minor, Dr Lisa A. 203 Mullins, Betty 135 Manley, Anthony C. 92 McCray, Paula 94 Minor, Jennifer Ann 109 Mullins, Stephanie 109 Manley, Shelly 109 McCrickard, Matthew P 94, 168 Minor. Matthew 132 Mumma, Polly S. 203 Mansell, Ronald 196 McCnte, Bonnie 120 Miss Alabama pag. 2, 12, 13 Murphy, Gina 94. 182 Maples, Andrew 156. 168 McCullar, Mark Allen 94 Miss Black Gold 178 Murphy. Joe 160. 169. 170. 171 Maples, Christy 147 McCullen. Dr. Janet R. 203 Miss SAE 176, 177 Murphy. Kara 133. 182 Maplesden, Sandi 151 McCullough. Steve 132 Miss UNA Pageant 2. 12. 13. 139. 157 Murphy. Richard 86 Marbutt, Ronald J, 92 McCutchen. Julia 140 Mitchell. Andrea 54 Murray State 169 Marks, Ivy Oarlene 92 McCutchen. Mollie H. 164 Mitchell. Becky 140 Muse. Joy Lynn 109. 160 Marks, Michael D 92 McCutchen. Scott 140 Mitchell. Carrie A. 109 Music Library 114 Marks, Rodney 180 McDaniel, Brandi 182 Mitchell. Donna 94 Mustapha Mond 25 Marks. Sandy 169 McDaniel, Dr Mary 155 Mitchell. Karen Louise 94 Mutong. Delorse V. 109 Marrett, Ben 156 McDaniel, Harold 174 Mitchell. Lucia 167 Myhan, Janice G. 203 Marsh, Jr.. Kenneth E. 132 McDaniel, Julie 186 Mitchell. Martina F 132 Myracle. Charlotte P 109 Marshall. Jennifer 92 McDaniel. Jr.. H. E. 94 Mitchell. Patrick 94. 174 Marshall. Vicki Lynne 132 McDonald. Tim 31, 152 Mitchell. Rebecca 121 ) Martin. Angela L 206 McDonald House 183 Mitchell, Tamonica 178 c V X Martin. Barbara 175 McDonald ' s 167 Mitchell Printing 220 Martin, Charles A. 93 McDowell. Tabatha 153, 174 Mixon. Pamela G. 94 Martin, Christie Ann 132 McFall. Laura Jo 38, 72, 120 Moates. Lisa 173 N. Al. Fairground 177 Martin, James T 109 McFall, Pearl J. 206 Mock. L, Durell 206 NCAA Championship 2 . 33. 192. 199 Martin, Jana 93, 153. 154. 158. 161, 171 McFarland Park 167 Moeller. Dr Michael 174. 175. 203 NCAA Hostesses 54, 55 Martin. Jennifer 136, 186 McGee, CarIa 158 Monica. Raymond 46 NCAAW 124 Martin. Jill 154. 166 McGee. Connie M. 206 Monroe. James E. 121 NE Louisiana Univ 169 Martin. Kelly R 93, 182 McGee. Lisa 94 Monsters of Rock 20 NSSA 155 Martin. Melissa 93 McGregor. Shannon 145 Montevallo 175 NTN Bower Plant 172 Martin. Rita 93. 168 McGuire, Jo 128 Montgomery. Dr, William R 203 NW Community Col, 169 Martin. Tommy 14, 176 McHenney, Molly 98 Montgomery. Freda 94 Nabors. Bill 109. 166, 167 Martinez. Joe 34 Mclnnish. Dawn M. 94 Montgomery. Lovie D 94 Nabors. Cecile 203 Mashburn, Dewonna B. 109 Mclntyre, Reba 12 Montgomery, Michael 166 Nair, Murali D. 203 Nash. Andrew Nashville Now Nat Alumni Board National Anthem National Broadcas National Champs National Guard Native Americans Nazworth. Suzann Neiman, Eric Nelms, Malaea Nelms. Todd Nelson. Alex Nelson. Charese Nelson. Cynthia Nelson. Dr. Lawrence J. Nelson. E A Nelson. Larry Nemeth. Vera Lee J. Nesbitt. Mae Beth Nesmith, Tonita G, Netherton, Jerri Ann Nevin. John Noodle New Breed New Order New York Newborn. Alex 25. 94, 156, 157 168. 169 Newbourn. Myra Newman. LuEllen Newton. Jason Newton. Kelly Marie Newton. Michael Nexus Art Club Nicholas. Tern Nichols. Brandi Nichols. Kristen Nichols. Mark Davis Nicholson, Christal Nicholson, Dr. Janice I Niday Shannon Nightmare Court Nix, Tanya Noland. Sandy Noles. Gen James Noles. Jenny Non-traditional Norem, Dr. Kenneth E. Norman, Amy Norris, Charlotte North, Dan Norton Auditorium Norvell, Becky Nursing. School of 160 18 135 31 169 9 98. 171 91 206 34 10, 13 181 191 54, 183 94, 158 203 190 171 94 94 94, 173 94 28 30 122 175 158,159, 121 95. 140 109 121 141 30, 170, 171 54, 95, 186 38 203 95 72 203 186 181 158 133, 162 30 30, 159 87 203 135 34 11, 13, 23, 157 206 112, 113. 197 O ' Neal, Shannon O ' Neill, Tracey O ' Rear, Michael Rear. Timothy J Reilly. Fr James OEHL Oakley Hope Oaks. Lame Oberhausen. Jean Mane Oberlies. Christy Oden. Kelley Ohnishi, Hifumi Die Miss Oleham, Jason Olive, Curtis Olive, Emily Olive, Jason Olive, Shannon Oliver, Kathy Olivis. Alicia L. Omega Phi Alpha Omicron Delta Kap Onder, John Opie contest Order of Omega Orellana, Christian Orton, Paul Osborn, Laura Osborn, Tracy L Osborne, Dr. Jacqueli 116. 203 Osborne, Dr. Tom Osborne, Tracy Othman, Amer Ott, Dr Thomas Outreach Outstanding Cadet Outstanding Srv., Award Overall, Alison Overton, Gail Owen, Lorraine D. Owen, Randy Owens, Trinda Owings, Jonanna Ownby, Laura Reyer 109 185 177 95 142 104 47 141 95 95 11 161, 162, 163 169 133 133 47 133 30, 180. 181 47, 109, 187 109 125, 146, 147 81 3 18 158. 159 109 160 95 110, 161 117, 144, 161. 155. 161, 171 163 95. 161 152 142, 143, 183 110. 187 110, 185 95 55 167 186 95 PE Maiors Club PSI Pace. Cecelia Pace. Randy C, Page. Suzanna Paint ball tourn. Paleolithic Palmer, Anissa 22, 95, 156, 168 Palmer, Bradley Panhellenic Counc Parker, Connie Parker, Laura Leigh Parker, Michelle Parker, Mirael Parker, T,J Parks, Pamela Lynn Parks, Susie Parks. II, Ken Parrish. Amy Parrish, Rhonda Parson. Kristi Carol Party of the Year Paseur. Eddie Patel, Nita Pravin Patterson, George Patterson, Joni Patterson. Jr., William D. Paul. Daniel John Pavlick, Melissa Pearl Paw Pearson, Jason Pearson, Scott Pebworth, Dr. Tom Peebles, Robbie Peeden, Scott Peele, Emily Pegasus Pemhardt, Robyn Pennington, Patty Pep rally 133, 168, 169 218 148. 149 133 110 178 91 158, 159, 95 183 154. 171 133. 149 110 133 31 110 38 110 133, 164 95 110 135 177 133 152 121. 161 95 95. 158 133 18 150 160, 177 27 47 121 151 211 186 186 184 An Elite Group O ' Bannon. Amy 109, 146, 147. 153, 187 Brien, Julie 121, 151 O ' Darin, Stevie 140 O ' Kelley. Cam Anne 149 Olga Henao served as presi- dent of Sigma Tau Delta and has been initiated into Phi Sigma Iota, Omicron Delta Kappa, and the Order of Omega honor societies. She has also served as member of the American Chemical Society, Spanish Club, International Students Organization, the Society of Physics Students, and Alpha Delta Pi sorority. Henao was also a SOAR Counselor. Kim Long served as presi- dent of Phi Mu sorority. She was also a member of the Pan- hellenic Council and was an SGA Senator. She was initiated into the Order of Omega, Phi Kappa Phi, and Beta Beta Beta honor societies. Senior Hannah Woodard has been a member of Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Sigma Iota, and Kappa Delta Pi honor socu- eties. For two years Woodard served as the Assistant Hall Director at Rice Hall. She was also a member of the Spanish Club and has served the university as a Resi- dent Assistant since 1989. Tim Claik was a member of Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity, the University Program Councul, Phi Beta Lambda, and the Christian Student Center. He served the university by competing in both the state and Pepsi Cola Percio, Nikki Performance Ctr, Perkins. Larry Perrigin, Staria Perry Barbara K. Perry. Brooke Perry Donna Perry, Lillian Peters. Greg Peters, Tressy 95. 157. Peters. Jr.. Jimmy Peterson, Tia Pettus, Wayne Phi Alpha (NSWHS) Phi Alpha Theta Phi Beta Lambda Phi Eta Sigma Phi Gamma Delta Phi Kappa Phi Phi Mu 4, 11, 30, 48, 186, 187 Phi Sigma lota Phillips, Amanda C. Phillips, Brad Phillips, Broderick Phillips, David Phillips, Jamie Phillips. Neely Phillips. Patricia K. Phillips, Paula Phillips, Robin Phillips, Ross A. Phillips, Tanya Pi Kappa Alpha Pickett, Kristie Pieroni. Amy Pierson, Jason D. Pigg, Gregory K. Pikes Pin Palace Lanes Pinpoints Theater Piper. Tom Pitt State Pitts, Jennifer Placement Office 21 14 12: 95, 154. IS ' 144. 18 ' 9 25, 156. 157, 16. 17 12| I ' l 159. 164.170,17, 17. 11 17, 120, 154, 15; 154, 15 ' 172. 17 15i 14, 17i 27, 15! 49, 177, 180. 18j 152, 15i 111 17 ' 111 18i 13 ' 18 ' 20; 9 ' 141, 17 ' 12 ' n 30, 180, la 12! 13 ' 180, 1( 1( 14 29. 95. 170, 2C 54, Ui national Phi Beta Lambda coi petitions, and he won first pla in Business Decision Makir on the state level. Qark was also the co-winn of the TVA National Manag ment Assocnation PBL Manag ment Award. Cass Blanke served i president of Sigma Alpha Eps Ion fraternity and has bet initiated into Order of Omej and Sigma Tau Delta honi societies. He has also been a mend of the Interfratemity Counc and has served on the IF Judiciary Board. CCon?. on next pagtl ' lant, Robert 20 Public Service Co 111 ' lott, Kathenne 136 144 147. 185 Publications 14 ' lunket, Robert C 95 Puckett. Lisa 174 ' oe, Eric 72. 73 Pugh. Barry 168 ' core, Donna 141 Putman. Angie 54, 122, 185 ' ope, Lia 54, 185 Putman. Hope 43, 161 ' opes Tavern 171 Putman. Susan 122 ' orter, Cara 110 Putman, Tamera 134 ' orter, Jr., Ma|or Gen . 97 Pyle. Goober 18 ' osey Melissa B 110 ' oss, Michelle Lee 95 w fS ' oss. Missy 187 . — c?lPi ' otts Mary Ella 190. 196 aIlZ ' otts. Patsy Ray 122 vj — ' otts, Pres Robert L 31, 116, 126, 135. 193 ' ounders, Angela ' ounders. Carrie ' ounders, Greg founders, Kim ' owell. Vanessa ' owers, John W, 5.8 155 122. 18. 190 142 ?6. 27. 30. 191. 192. 148 95 112 112 143. 162 166 Quails. Kimberly Quails. Tawana Quandt. Heather Quattlebaum. Anthony Quick. Clete Quillen. Joshua S. Quinn, Sonja Quirk. Angela 111 174 43 180 169 134 145, 184 182 ' owers. Nancy K 203 ' owers. Rachel 110 x4 ih 1 ' owers, Stephanie 110 ' — —x ' owers Hall 163 x-y V ' rater. Tracey " resley. Mark Pressnell. Chris 95. 158 176 44 RADICAL RESA 124 172, 173 Price. Lori J. 95 ROTC 31, 95, 98, 99 ' rice. Regina A. 1. 15, 95 ROTC Color Guard 99 Price. Tim 95 Raburn. Mane 95, 142 161, 170, 171 Pride of Dixie 30 47. 149. 150. 151 Raburn. Michael 99 ' rince. Kelvin 142. 166, 179 Raf 21 ' rogram Council 7 20, 119, 144. 179 Raffield. Cory 134, 180 Proiect HOPE 187 Rainey, Sonya L. 96 Proration 192. 193. 197 Ramey, Lea Ann 96 Provence. Michelle 134 Randies, Teresa 122, 141 Pruett. Ronnie 181 Randolph. Billy 76 Pruett. Scott 95 Randolph, Jackie 162 Pruitt. Sherry 168, 183 Randolph, Jon 166, 168 Public Safety. Office )f 22 Ransdell, Janet 111 Named to Who ' s Who— Front Row: Olga Henao, Kim Long, Hannah Woodard. Back Row: Cass Blanke, Tim Clark. Raper, Lori Rawilinson, Kristin Ray, Andrea Gvi yn Ray, Anita Ray, Jerry Ray, Mona ReSOAR Recondo Recreational Leag Red Ribbon Walk Redcross, Jeff Redding, Otis Redstone Arsenal Reebok Reed, Sonja Reeves, Charles Regg, Jamie Reichert, Bonnie Reid, Anthony Reid, Robert Religious Org. Renaissance Faire Research projects Reserve Officer ' s Residence Halls Retherford. Angela P Reutter, Paul Revolver Reynolds, Beth Rho Chi Rhodes, Anita H Rhodes, Michael Rhodes, Tim Rice, Candece Rice Hall Richards, Ginger RichardsGovere, Kimberly Richardson, Ben T Richardson, Dr. Terry D, Richardson, Heather Richardson, Lisa Carol Richardson, Robbie B. Richardson, Terry Richardson, Tonya D. Richardson, William Richcreek, Elizabeth 145, Richey, Debra A. Richter, Fharis Rickard. Bart Rickard, Connie D. Rickard. Kathy Rickard. Richard Rickard. Stephen B. Ricks, Louis Rico, Beth C. Ridenour. Bryan Rigel. Mitch Riggs. James A Rikard. Jennifer Riner. Wanda D Risner. Dr Gregory P Risner. Karen Risner. Selena Beth Rivamonte. DeAnne Rivers. Hall Rivers, Kristie Rivers Hall Robbins, Kathy A Robbins. Lori 40. 141 156, 111 134. 162 96 111 180 54 172 124 30 20 169 48 168 173 174 134. 142. 173 9 174 142. 143 15. 54. 103, 157, 176 104, 105 98 162. 163 96 134 30 . 111. 185 183 204 168 158 134. 151 162, 163 96. 158 158 190. 191 204 96 111 111 166 111 180 182, 183 96 154 176 153, 161 47 9 134 167 204 141 3 96 96 111 204 154, 171 96 169, 174 162, 163 147, 168 162. 163 206 14 Roberson, Tera Roberson. Tony Roberts. Danny Roberts. Julie Renee Roberts. Karen Leigh Roberts. Michael J. Roberts. Robyn Roberts. Scott Robertson. Bobby Robertson. Daniel S. Robertson. Daphne Robertson. Kelly Robertson, Wanda 154, Robinson, Ashley Robinson, Chris Robinson, Dr. George H. Robinson, Johann Robinson, Kristie 0. Robinson, Monica 54, 122, Robinson, Rich Robison, Kevin Rochester, Jeanette L. Rock-A-Thon Roden, Leigh Ann Roden, Pat Rodgers, Charlotte Rogers, David Rogers, Evan Rogers, Lucy Rogers, Sherry Rogers Dept, Rogers Hall Rollins, Carrie Romine, Kimberly T. Roper. Jerome Rone, Lynette D. Rosar, Eric Rose. Jennifer Roseman, Allison Ross. Matt Rosser. Daniel Rouche. Dr. Donald Roulhac, Latressa 30, 31, 162, 178 Roush, Don Rowe, Art Rowe, Lavin Roy Clark Band Rudisell, R. Kay Rundlett, Chad Rupe, Amy Dyann Rush Russell, James R Russell, Jason Russell, Michael Russell, Rob Russell, Tammy A. Russell, Tonya Russell. Tracy Rutherford. Tonya Rae Rutland. Carolee Rutland. Sydney Rutledge. Wayne Ryan, Lori Ryder, Myles Rye, Terry Lane Rythm Syndicate 134 177 102 111 111, 170 96 187 164 177 48. 96 96 111 166, 172. 173 72. 73 21 204 173 96. 146 144. 162. 187 20 169 207 147 96 152 175 25 28 54. 149 97 18, 215 135. 192 186 204 163. 179 97 34, 177 187 162 122 22, 136. 176 152 54, 148, 149, 152 140 113. 204 19 25, 111 47 122 183 122 122 177 181 122, 182 169 182 134 160 158 216 134, 141 156, 168 97, 173 28 111 185 97 169 135 181 184 97 171 181 112 140 191 97 30 172 97 172 173 97 160 140, 145, SCJ ' :: 158. 159 SGA 103. 120, 144. 145 SGA Outstand. Sen 103 SOAR22.23. 103. 136. 158. 163. 169, 192 Saavedra, Monica 154, 166 Saavedra, Tama 134, 160 Saavedra, Ximena M 122, 158, 159, 160, 161 Sacra, Jeanne SafePlace Saint, Sherne L. Samford Univ. Samp. Allan Sand. sun. beach Sanders. Dean W. Sanders. Don Sanders. Hal Sanders. Shen 15, Sanderson, Gene Sanderson, Michael Lee Sanderson, Wimp Sandlin. Johnny Sanford. Michelle Sasser. Scott 97. 145, Sasso, Jennie Lee Savage, Ashley 112, 122, 133, 158, 159, 164, 170, 171 Save Our Soldiers Scales, Kirby Scales, Molli Schechner, Laurie Schmidlkofer, Mike Scholarship Fund Scholarships School of Arts School of Buslnes 111, School of Educat, 114, School of Nursing 112, Schroeder, Tina Scott. Christy Scott. Crysti Scott. Lisa Lynn Scott. Pam Scott. Regina Scott. Virginia J. Scott, Willard Scovotto, Chris Scruggs, Donna Scudder, Mark Sea Cruise Seale, Dedra M, Seaton. Vickie 93 181 145 72, 73 97 191 130 105 111, 196, 197 114, 116, 199 112, 113, 197 112 97 54, 97, 185 122 135 47, 178 97 126, 192 180 97 181 182 97 98, 173 Seekford, Dianne Sue 122, 145, 146, 162 Seigel, Dr. Betty 26. 27 Seitz, Gregory K. 98 Sellers, Dr. Jack 155, 204 Sellers, Jennifer 103, 147, 155 Seniors 76 Service Award Servick. David Sewing Beautiful Shakespeare. William 24 Shannon. Kevin Shannon. F!ebecca Sharp. Jo Lynn Sharp. Patricia L. Sharp, Patrick S. Shaw, Emily Shedd, Crissie Ana Sheffield, Brian Sheffield Power, Water Gas Shelton, Faith Shelton, Jacque 163, 166, Shelton, Merry Faith Shelton, Robin Shelton Show, The Jacque Shenandoah Sheriff Taylor Sherman, Gen. William Sherrill, Amy Shields, Casey Lynn Shields, Kris Shipman. Amy Leigh Shoals Habitat Shoals Theatre Shoemaker, Lesa Shoulders, Angee Shue, Heather 98, Shuler, Wilbur B. Shulman, Nancy P Sides, Bruce J. Sides, Paul Sig. Moments Sigler, Allison Sigler, Dawn Sigma Alpha Epsi. Sigma Chi 10, 11 187 Sigma Tau Delta Sigmon, Steven G. Silver Bullet Simmons, Alan Simmons, Julie Ann Simmons, Kevin Simmons, Milton L. Simpson, Dr. James Simpson, George W. Simpson, Grace Simpson, John Simpson, Lynn Sims, Christopher G. Sims, Linda M. Sims, II, George W. Sisk, Steven B. Sisson, Angela M. Skimehorne, Tonya Skipworth, W, Allison Sky Park Slaton, Shane Slaughter, Amy Sledge, Stacie Sleepy Hollow Sleigh Ride Party Sloan, Scott A. Small Bus. Dev. Small Craft class Smallwocd, Amy Dee 99, 146 11, 14. 14, 30, 31, 183 135 175 25, 169 112 38, 48 168 206 98. 170 112 215 162 167, 206 112 112 166, 167 197 19 171 2 122 180 123 140 181 98, 156 135 168, 169 194 98 98, 171 98 2, 5, 7 158 123 176, 177 180, 181. 156, 157. 171 98 49 181 Smith. Amanda Smith, Amy Smith, Brian R. Smith. Bud Smith. Cheryl Smith. Chris Smith, Christopher T Smith, Debra Smith, Dr. Ron Smith, Emily S. Smith. Eric Smith. Erick Smith. James T. Smith. Jeff S. Smith, Leon ' Bud ' Smith, Lisa Smith, Lori Smith, Rusty Smith, Sean C. Smith, Sharman Smith, Stephanie N, Smith, Susan D. Smith, Teresa Smith, Tina Smithers, LaTosha Sneed, Whitney Snipes, Terry Snyder, Jeanette Sobera, Melissa Soc. of Physics Soc. Criminal Jus Social Work, Dept. of Social Work Day Social Work Org. Sociology, Dept, of Softball Team Sophomores Sortina, David South, Bobby South, Paul South, Stuart H. 123, 99, 182 South Regional 72. 154, 171 Southern Bus Ed. 135 Spam, Lisa Mane 140 Spalding, Matthew A. 112 Spanish Club 30, 141, 163 Sparks. Sarah 112 Spearman. Skip 175 Specker. Christopher 170, 171, 204 Specker, Cynthia 112 Spencer, Allen 8, 9 Spencer, Demetrius 173 Spiers, Sherry 99 Sportsman ' s Club 99 Spring Fling 14, 15, 145, 163, 165, 204 181, 182, 186, 187 47, 145 Springer, Corey David 135, 14 8 Springfield, John W. 34, 36 Spnngfield, MA 99, 152 Spurlock, Carl 54, 148, 149 St, Geography Bee 135 St. Home Ec, Assn 54, 112, 185 St. Joseph 112 Stacy. Tammy Deanne 113, 163 Staff 47 Stafford, Fred 146, 152 Staggs, Kevin Thomas 166 Stallings, Monica 135 Stallworth, Joseph 185 Stanfield, Stacy 174, 175 Staples, David 166, 167 Star Spangled Ban 155 Starkey, Nelson 167 Steadman, Brent 167 Steak Out 130 Steele, David 38, 39, 40, 41 Steele, Julie 116 Steele, Kim 173 StepSing2, 4, 10, 11,120, 121, 157 178 180, 181, 182, 184 135 Stephens, Dawn Marie 135 Stephens, Kelley 2,99, 9,33, 1 174,1 1 54, Named to Who ' s Who— Front Row: Tara Whittle, Tammy Eggleston, Jt nifer Sellers. Back Row: Craig Lewis, Tressy Peters. Stephens, Rachel 186 Stephenson. David 173 Stephenson, Detryl Lynn 113 Stephenson, Or Robert E. 204 Steppin ' Out 179 Sterlacci, Vic 34 Steven Hall 199 Stewart, Delisa 142, 166, 172 Stewart, Dr William S. HI, 114 Stewart, Lorn 123, 144, 145, 147 Stewart, Marcus 23, 142, 143, 159, 166, 167. 178 Stewart, Melanie Ann 123 Stewart, Shelly 98 Stidham, Kris 115 Stokes. Oeidre 113 Stone, MarK L. 135 Stout, Valerie 171 Slower, Christine 162 Stracner, Debbie 187 Strait, Warren 207 Strickland, limmy 163 Strickland, Rebecca 123 Student Affairs 128 Student Dev. Ctr. 132, 133, 136 Student Health Sv 199 Stults, Amy 136 Stults, Craig 181 Stults, Craig Justin 113 Stumpe, Melanie M, 26, 136 Sturkin, Carl 28 Stutts, Julie Ann 99 Styles, David 180 Styles, Mike 180 Sudduth, Kenneth J, 99 Sullins, Mary 113, 128 Sullins, Stephanie L, 113 Sullivan. Doug 20, 96, 99, 163 Sullivan, Kent 34, 37 Summerel, Desmond 72 Summerford, Jeff 99 Summers, Addison 99 Sumners, Lee 113, 162 Sundquist, Monica 172 Supercomputer Superior Cadet Suratt, Merle Surf City Susanto, Ina Sutherland, Caroline Suttle, John Swindle, Robynn W, Swindle, Tara Swinea, Amy L. Swinney, Tracy L. 172 98 136 184 123, 161 47 99, 166, 170 100 113 113 100 TVA 73, 171, 173 Tackett, James 100, 173 Taddeo, Annie 145, 164 Talley, Leah 113, 186 Tan, Renault 100 Tasting Tea 186 Tate, Bill 143 Tau Beta Sigma 151 Tau Epsilon Kappa 156, 157 Taylor, Bradley H. 136 Taylor, Cindy H. 113 Taylor, Darren 34,37 Taylor, Emily 136 Taylor, Eric 181 Taylor, James 180 Taylor, Kimberly 100 Taylor, Roger 170 Taylor, Sandy Kay 13, 163 Taylor, Sharon 175 Taylor, Sue H. 206 Taylor, Terri 175 Teichman, LTC David A. 204 Tennessee River 167, 208 Tennessee, Unv. 169 Tennis 44, 45 Tennis Team 42, 43 Terminator 144 An Elite Group Senior Tara Whittle won first place in the Phi Kappa Phi research paper competition in 1990 and has participated in the English Honors program since 1988. Whittle has also served as associate editor of the Diorama, as public relations officer for Sigma Tau Delta, and as a member of the political science dub. While serving as 4iss Black and Gold Taminle Eggleston went on to finish second at the State Pageant at Auburn. Eggleston, a senior from Sheffield, served as a Golden Girl, vice president of Alpha Kappa Alpha and an NCAA Hostess. She was also a Resi- dent Assistant for LaGrange Hall and a member of Ascend- ing Voices. Undergraduate Service Award Wiriner Jennifer Sellers has given four conference presentations representing the university including the National Learning Disabilities Conference and National Social Science Regional Conference in 1991. Sellers, a junior from Flor- ence, was selected as a SOAR Counselor and a Golden Girl. She was also an SGA Senator, vice president of Zeta Tau Alpha, and a member of Phi Alpha Social Work Honor Soci- ety, Omicron Delta Kappa, Delta Tau Kappa and the Social Work Organization. SGA Vice President Craig Theatre 25, Thigpen, Chip Thigpen, Chris Thigpen, Christy Thigpen, Gene Thigpen, Joseph D. Thigpen, Stacey Thomas, Dr Joseph 26, 81, Thomas, Edv»ard Thomas, Lisa Thomas, Tonya M, Thomas, Wendolyn L, Thompson, Annie Thompson, Coach Larry Thompson, Cynthia Thompson, Deanna Leigh Thompson, Dr John A. Thompson, Jessica Thompson, Julie R. Thompson, Kim Thompson, Larry Thompson, Marcie Thompson, Nicole Thompson, Rick Thompson, Sandra Thompson, Tammy A, Thompson, Tyrone Thompson, Whitney Thompson, IV Freddie Thorn, Michelle Thornton, Greg Thornton, Randy C. Thrasher, Glenda Thrasher, Jennifer Thrasher, Pat T. Threet, Shellah Thrower, Lee TIbbs, Laconta Tice, Sarah Ellen TIdmore, Marcie Tidwell, Cindy Tidwell, Sonya Tidwell, Suzette M. TimesDaily 157, 168, 169 47 176 136, 184, 185 172 136 49 106, 192, 194 19 113 114 100 151 45 54 114 204 162 114 158 207 123 187 18 207 136 169 168 136 136, 186 9 100 100 158 100 164 182 167 100 182 174 100 100 9, 55, 219 Lewis has served as an Ambassador and on the Board of Directors of Circle K. He has also been a member of Phi Gamma Delta and he served on the Student Health Advisory, UNA Constitution and the UNA Parking Committees. Senior Tressy Peters served as assistant to the edi- tors of the Diorama and treas- urer of the Society for Collegiate Journalists. She was an assistant teacher in the Speech Department and crew member of the SOAR Cabaret. Peters was also a member of Phi Beta Lambda, Sigma Tau Delta and the Honors English Program. (Cont. on next page) TImex Fitness Wk 48 Timmons, Leatrice 171 Tindle, Michelle 168 Tingle, Thomas R. 100 Tipton, Todd 177 Titus, Kurt 34, 35 Today Show 126 Todd, Marsha A 114, 159 Tomasella, Troy 163 Top Magazine Sale 183 Townsend, Linda 86 Townsend, Mandy 148 Townsley, Cindy 100, 175 Treadway, Kelly Glenn 114 Trinity Episcopal 140 Triplett, Natasha M. 100 Trivial Pursuit 124 Trousdale, Jeremy 178 Trovi bridge, Nancy 190 Trowbridges 215 Troy State 151 Truelove, Glenn 11, 31, 181 Truelove, Mitchell G. 100 Truitt, Sherrie 129, 136 Tubbs, Deborah K 207 Tubbs, Kelley D 124, 164 Tucker, Deborah 100, 146 Tucker, Emily 124 Tucker, Michelle 124, 148 Tucker, Misty 124 Tucker, Sue Ann 100 Turner, Deona L. 100 Turner, Emily 187 Turner, Jeremy 166, 176 Turris Fidelis 80 Twister Competit. 14, 15, 186 Twyman, Summer 171 Tyler, Mike 178 - h- U of TN-Martin UAB Invitational UAH UNA Highway UNA Invitational UNACAT UTChattanooga Uncle Sam Undergrad. Srv. A Underwood, David Allen Underwood, Lynn Underwood, Michelle 142, Underwood, Tim United Way Univ. Bookstore, The Univ. Central Ark Univ. Players Univ. Tennessee Univ. Women Year Univ. of Alabama University Center 3, 19, 22 166, 171, 179, 185 Urben, Walter E. 169 72 169 208 38, 72, 73 114, 194 72 11 102, 103 100 142, 175 148, 166, 178 114 175, 179 211 169 168, 169 169 82, 83 91 30, 141, 161, 204 Vateas, Jamie 136 Valdosta State 151 Valley, Federal 219 Van Akin Award 183 Vancey, Jim 181 Vanderbiit Inv. 72 Vanderslice, Eric Oliver 114 Vandiver. Ctiristin 152 Vandiver. Dana 136 Vandiver, Renee 195, 207 Vandiver, Sharron 124. 125, 146 Varsity Courts 44 Vaughan, Frances E. 114 Vaughn, Jennifer L. 114 Veque, Mictielle 182 Vest, Carea L, 136 Vice, Jennifer 100, 166 Vickery, Ttiomas Scott 114 Victor, Dawn 23, 54, 100, 103, 133, 142, 144, 145. 147, 158, 182 Vietnam 30, 171 Village Stioppe 18 Vocal Jaz2 Ens. 140 Voortiies. Jack 19 WOWL 98 WVNA 46 Wade, Bryant 162 Wade, Lisa M, 100 Wade, Michael 114 Wade, Webster J. 100 Wakefield, Dr John F 204 Walden, Amy 100, 154, 158, 171 Waldo, Jason 145 Walker, Charles 166 Walker, Charlotte 154, 166 Walker, Dy Anne 149 Walker, Jimmy 100 Walker, Kelly 136 Walker. Michele 174 Walker, Michele D. 100 Walker. Michele R. 207 Walker, Neil 173 Wallace. Bobby 97 Wallace. Bryan H. 100. 173 Wallace. David B. 137 Wallace, Ginger 173 Wallace, Jason 177 Wallace, Jeffery S. 137 Wallace, Jennifer 137 Wallace, Joe 17 Wallace, Joseph 101 Wallace. Kathy 0. 204 Wallace. Kendra S. 101 Wallace. Leon Joseph Wallace, Mike Wallace. Phvllis M, Wallace. Wayne Walls, Keena Walls, Sharon Walter, Dr Elizabet Walton. Janie Walworth, Allen Ward, Jacky Ward, Kristy Ward, Michael 102, 103. 114. 163. 164, 167 Ward, Mike 102, 103, 114, 144, 164, 167, 179, 183, 190 Wardlow, Lori Warnberg. Andrew Warren, Dr. Garry Warren, Garry Warren, Stephanie Wassner, Janet Watkins, Jana Watkins, Kim Watkins, Lawrence 144, 154, 159 Watson, Connie Watson, Geana Watson, Gina Watson, Melissa Kay Weart, Stella A, Weatherford, Charles Ross Weatherly, Daryl Weathers, John Weaver, Greg 154, Weaver, Matthew Weaver, Scott Weaver, William G. Webb, Brenda H. Webb, Heather Webb, Jay 114, 156, Webb, Scotty Aaron Webster, Rachel Weedman, Evelyn Bruce 207 137, 161 207 30 137 124, 142 204 101, 158 143 18 168 144, 147, 147, 163, 163 168 199 114, 143 151 154 124 137 ,170,171 173. 182 54. 186 163 54 124 101 171 101 158, 166 137 171 101 204 124 157, 168 114 101 101 Weems, Kim 114, 128, Weems. Mike Welborn. Ronald Mark Weldon, Maureen Wells, Leanne Wells, Shannon Wells. William H, Wendell, Cheryl 124, Wendling, Phillip W Wesley Foundation 15, 140. 160 Wesleyan Mall West, Joe West, Michael Lee West, Ron West Ga, Invita Westmoreland, Deborah Wexler, Jerry Wheeler, Teresa Whisenant, Marvin Whitaker, Daren White, Charlene White, Chris White, Dena S. White, Donna White, Jason Scott White, Rev. Konrad White, Stephanie White, Sterling White, Verneda L. Whitehead, Tony Whitehead, Tonya Whitesell, Tracy Lynn Whitfield, Amanda Whitman, Lee Whitten, Bart Whittle, Tara Leigh Whitton, Whit Whitworth, Jodi Rhea Wiginton, Barry Wilbanks, Charlotte A. Wilbanks, Cindy 147, 159, 185 35 101 12, 13, 186 147, 163 164, 207 204 142, 143, 174 124 142, 143,157, 171 170 171 54, 55 72 207 172 137 216 137 101, 160, 182 177 115 173 124 140 115 19 124 168 137 101 22, 168 34 180 101, 164 14, 165 115, 170 174 115 101 An Elite Group Omicron Delta Kappa Vice President Anissa Palmer has been initiated into the honor societies Alpha Lambda Deha, Sigma Tau Delta, the Society for Collegiate Journalists, Phi Eta Sigma, and Phi Kappa Phi. Palmer has also served as a member of Alpha Epsilon Rho, University Players, the Com- mercial Music Association, Circle K, and Tau Epsilon Kappa. Palmer was the executive editor of the 1991 Diorama after having previously served as associate editor. This was her second year to be a Who ' s Who member. Mike Ward was the presi- dent of the SGA and an assis- tant hall director at Rivers Hall. He was also a member of the Political Science Club, Pi Beta Sigma, Alpha Phi Alpha frater- nity, and the Diorama staff. Ward was also a member of Alpha Lambda Delta and the Society for Collegiate Jour- nalists honor societies, and he was honored with an Under- graduate Service Award. Shan Burkhalter served an internship at the National Geo- graphic Society in Washington, DC, during the summer. At the university he has served as a member of the Geography Club and Gamma Theta Upsilon. Burkhalter has also been inducted as a member of the National Council for Geo- graphic Educators and the Association of American Geographers. Alex Newborn, the car- toonist for The Flor-Ala since 1989, has been inducted into Ibanks. Matthew H Iburn. Kristie Iburn. Tracy Hale Idwood Park Ihite, Joyce Ikerson. Amy Ikes. Lisa Ikes, Lya Janeen Ikey, Lee lliams, Allen lliams, Christi lliams, Christopher L, lliams. Freedom lliams, Jennifer lliams, Judd lliams, Katrina Shea lliams, Kimberly H, lliams, Natalie Alt lliams, Robin lliams, Ronda lliams, Scott lliams. Shannon lliams, Stephen G. lliams, Jr, Thomas Dewey lliamson, Kelli llingham, Dennis Ills, Mark Ills, Natalie E, Imer, Carl Ison, Charles Ison, Denise Smith Ison, Dr. Frenesi Ison, Jane Ison, Jane N, Ison, Jennifer L, Ison, Kelly Ison, Leigh Ann 115, 146 Ison, Patricia Ison, Stephanie Ison, Steven T Ison Dam Ison Park 146, 147, 1 1 115,1 150, 1 125, 1 101, 147, 172, 1 1 112, 1 174, 1 101, 1 164, 1 1 124, 145, 159, 1 115, 1 171, 175,2 156, 170, 1 the honorary societies Alpl Lambda Delta, Phi Kappa PI the Society for Collegiate Joi nalists, and Alpha Psi Omej He was also a member of ti Cinema Society, Universi Players, and a foundii member of the Student Adve ture Gaming Alliance. Newbo has acted in every productic of the theater department sin ' the spring of 1990. A member of the UNA has ball team since 1990, Jol Mahalik was a member of tl Gulf South Conferem Academic-All Conference Tea in 1991. Mahalik was also member of the Economics ai Finance Club. Before coming the university Mahalik w honored as a member of VWic Who Among American Juni College Students. Vimberly, Iracey Winchester, Charlie l inchester. Gary Vinfield, Michele Vinter, Dana l itherow, Susan Vitt, Amy Vitt, Patti Voman of the Year Vomanless Beauty Vomble. Gen Columbus Vomens Mission. Vood. John Vood, Michelle Voodard, Hannah Voods, David Voods, Lorrle A. Voods, Quinton P Vork study Vorld Series Vorld War II Vorld Wildlife Fd Vren, Melissa S, Vright, Eliza Ann Vright, Jennifer Vright, Liza Vright, Mark Vright, Michelle Vright, Selena Vriter ' s Conferen Vyke, Robert 147 14. 15, 187 137 174 115. 183 125. 149 166 152. 170, 171 101. 174 92 176 30 142 160 43 163 179, 185 207 125 129 4 30 122 125 101 182 185 47, 176 137, 141 115, 173 171 99 Yocom, Lana Yoder, John Yokley, Jr. Dr Paul York, Mark Steven York, Tracy Young, Amy 0. Young, Chris Young. Doug Young. Dr Robert D Young. Jill Young, Larry Young, Millie Young, Jr, Larry Kelly ZZ Top Zeta Freeze ZetaTau Alpha 10. 11, 14, 124, 177, 186. 187 Zulkifli. Devi 43 164, 165 152, 204 115 125 125, 159 181 24, 168, 20 124 15.30,31, 103, 161 Diorama Staff Executive Editor Karen Kimbrell Associate Editor Ashley Savage Assistant to the Editors Tressy Peters Student Photography Staff lohn Cahoon, Ed Can, Mark Casteel, Tom Piper, Scott Roberts, Herb Stokes, Janet Wassner Staff Writers lennifer Cleveland, Helen Copeland, Lisa Fishman, Leslie Hudson, Mollie H. McCutchen, Sandy McGee, Michelle Moseley, Veronica Robertson, Shellah Threet, Kelley Tubbs, Mike Ward, Leigh Ann Wilson Contributing Writers Andy Bradford, Chris Creel, Paul Crocker, Eric Epler, Angie Gresham, Jennifer Kyle, Collin Locklair, Kenneth Loftin, Tina Miller, E.B. Parker, Amy Parrish, Annie Taddeo, Scott Weaver, Tara Whittle, Devi Zulkifli Contributing Photographers BJ. Hill, Karen Hodges, Patrick Hood, Arthur Kirkby, Mollie H. McCutchen, Daren Whitaker, The Young Company Index Editor Charlene Tibbals Adviser Brenda ). Hill Director of Publications Mary Beth Eck Publications Assistant Karen Hodges University Photographer Shannon Wells Compositor Donna Butler ilamed lalter. to Who ' s Who— Front Row: Anissa Palmer, Mike Ward, Shan Burk- Back Row: Alex Newborn, John Mahallk. Colophon Volume 44 of the University of North Alabama yeaibook, the Diorama, was printed by Dehnar Publishing Company m Charlotte, North Carolina. All piindng was done by the offset lithography process. The cover is a four-color lithograph with gold fod stamping. Glossy, 100-pound stock (Westvaco| paper was used with black ink. Individuals portraits for the classes and university personnel sections were made by Year- book Associates, Millers Falls, Massachusetts. Body copy was set in 10-point Pasquale Book. Caption type was 8-point Helios Bold. Body copy for the Introduction, Division Pages and Closing was set in 14-point ITC Zapf Chancery Bold. Headline styles (including headlines, secondary headlines and bylines) were as follows; Theme logo. Tide Page, Introduction, Division Pages, Index, Closing— Phyllisj Student Life— Antique Olive Compact, Trump Medieval Condensed; Sports— Aura, Hehos Condensed; Classes, Faculty— Hehos Bold, Helios Condensed; Organizations— Schneidlei Black Itahc, Helios Condensed. All advertisements, headlines, body copy and captions were set on the Compugraphic MCS 100 by the Diorama staff Indexing was done on an IBM computer by the Diorama stiff. Cover artwork was prepared by Mary Beth Eck, director of publications, was sent camera ready. The 1992 Diorama measures 9 " X 12 " , with 160-pomt binder ' s board, smythe-sewn. This volume contains 240 pages, including 24 four-color pages and 24 spot-color pages. Spot colors used were Goldenrod and Royal Purple. The 1992 Diorama had a press run of 3,500 copies. The 1992 Diorama had a paid staff consisting of the editor, associate editor, and assistant to the editor. The Diorama budget also paid the salaries of two student photographers in the Pubhcations photographers pool. Nondiscrimination Policies II is the policy o( the Univ«fsily ot North AlaDama lo alloro equal opportunities m education and m employment to qualitied persons regardless ol age, color disapilily, national ongm, race, religion, or se«, in accord wtn applicable pans ol the Age Discrimination m Employment Act ol 1967, Tille Vi ot the Civil Rights Act ol 1964 Title IX ol the Educational Amendments o( 1972. and Section 504 ol the RehaOililahon Act ol 1973 as amended The coordinators lor nondiscnmmalion policies are lor students. Vice President lot Student Allaits and University Counsel, Room 217. Bil Graves Hall or tetephone 205-760- 4235, lor employees, the Direaor ol Human Resources and Atlirmative Action. Room 222. BtM Graves Hall or telephone 205-760-4291 students and faculty make their way through campus during a march honoring Martin Luther King, Jr. The university was closed January 20 In honor of King ' s birthday. (Photo by Tom Piper) After receiving the Keller Key at fall commencement, Leah Holt Is congratulated by Dr. Joe Thomas, Congressman Tom Bevel and President Robert L. Potts. (Photo by Shannon Wells) Public Safety Officer Debbie Williams lool(s on during the DARE program graduation at Kilby SchooL Drug Abuse Resistance Education was a new program started at Kilby to help teach the children not to do drugs. (Photo by Tom Piper) ignificant JoJemoms •Wheiher we scrambied to get from our mid-moming history doss back to the dorm for ' " Days of Our Lives " or whether we sped down the University ofCs grth Aiabama ?%ftvv»iy on Sttndt afternoons in time for our weekiy chap- ter meetings, we (M our best to keep up with our scheduie. ' We often griped about aiiofthe appointmenXs that fitted our calendars, but we piodded on, agreeing to participate in the egg toss or to hetp build the homecoming float for our favorite organizations, founvin we andd septeeze it in among a study session, a meeting with a professor cinda home ball game. ! lthough no two of us shared atl of the same experiaues, we didgo through a lot of cfumges together. Our tuition grew higher each semester due to proration, but enrolment reached an atl-time peak anyway. •We pooled our money for United " Wt and named ' Brian ' English andiAshiee Maddock the ' Mr. and CVfiss S S tow winners by doing so. ' We bade farewell in January to footbait coach " S ndy Cjompbett who was hired as ({uarterback ' s coach at Auburn, C ampbell ' s atma mater. And we mourned the death of Charles Carr, who had served as the (hrector of 9vk{ha Services and the Learning ' R sowces Center. •We witnessed the destruction of two houses on " Pine Street to makewayfor needed adthtionat student parking. I ardless of what happened to us or to t iose around us from feimuury 1991 to ' Jebruary 1992 [the period covered by the 1992 IHorama), we kept up with where we were in each semester by counting down tfie events we had remaining. Two speeches to give. A date party across town and a rma£ in ylorida. Three xuin ets to read Two mitlterms. An intromurois tourmmtent, A concert in Jtowers MaiL And five finals to go. After our final countdown and our reli of bang graduated sut)sided, though, we began to realize there was a strange emptiness. [Jiist food lost its appeal at 2:00 a.nu wit umt our roommates there to share it , Arul it (Mn ' tfeet the same to sport around in our faded organization jerseys wlien the people who saw us didn ' t know the shirts stood for the pride ofw x x x g Ste S J or or tite team that was undefeated in intromiirof water baskeibaiL ' Even going to the grocery store changed as we instinctivefy headed for the microwaveable food section only to realize when we got there that we now had a real ftitcAen witA a fdt-sixed fridge and a working stove. ' Every day past our graduation we realized more and more how ini|)ortant our sctwol was to us. Although it wasn ' t in our budget we figured one or two long distance caits couldn ' t hurt, so we picked up the phone to cait someone and say, " Jbu know, those realty were significant moments. " Closing 239 5?5 MS. .iiSib i- Jl2 i i 21 ' 31 p « E Ea ' i — SI - ■ VM 03 23 ' . —Ill | Y£fT€ - -V ' -JHii: ! ' a Taking a break between classes in front of LaFayette Hall are Jimmy Petty, James Robinson, Paul Maxwell, Marcus Jones and Kevin White. LaFayette opened as LaFayette International Resi- dence Hall in January of 1992. Unlike the other residence halls on campus, it housed both men and women and each room came equipped with a refrigerator and microwave. (Photo by Shannon Wells)


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University of North Alabama - Diorama Yearbook (Florence, AL) online yearbook collection, 1989 Edition, Page 1

1989

University of North Alabama - Diorama Yearbook (Florence, AL) online yearbook collection, 1990 Edition, Page 1

1990

University of North Alabama - Diorama Yearbook (Florence, AL) online yearbook collection, 1991 Edition, Page 1

1991

University of North Alabama - Diorama Yearbook (Florence, AL) online yearbook collection, 1993 Edition, Page 1

1993

University of North Alabama - Diorama Yearbook (Florence, AL) online yearbook collection, 1994 Edition, Page 1

1994

University of North Alabama - Diorama Yearbook (Florence, AL) online yearbook collection, 1995 Edition, Page 1

1995

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