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

 - Class of 1993

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 250 of the 1993 volume:

Than We Bargained For ' - -:r-DIORAMA 1993 s - elteWaedFor STliDENT ilEE.V 6 lKOUPS X ' -.] 2 FAiC ULTyJ.tIj 7f SPORXS.i - " 9 --CL S ...136 " ■ • MORE HISTORY THAN WE BARGAINED FOR. Chris Butler and Dana Underwiod leave Wesleyan Hall, the oldest building on campus. This year the Board of Trustees officially recognized 1830— when LaGrange College opened— as the university ' s founding date rather than 1872, the year the school vras given to the state by the tvlethodist Church Thus the Uniwrsity of North Alabama may rightful claim te heritage as Alabama ' s first college. Photo by Shannon Wells. DIORAMA 1993 UNIVERSITY OF NORTH ALABAMA Florence, Alabama 35632-0001 Title Page Wmmm f -J - 1993 A t the begmning of each semester students rush fran tically from the University Bookstore to the Off- Campus Bookstore in search of the best book bargains. ponton nex, page) TENNYSON, ANYONE? The library provides a quiel raven lor reflection ant) study, except dunng exam weeks wrien it becomes busier than the University Center Photo by Shannon Wells BUSY THOROUGHFARE. The sidewalks between abb Graves Hail and Collier Ubrary (too pfioto. above) carry heavy traffic between classes Behind is Wllingham Hall, built on the site of Locust Dell Academy, one of Alabama ' s earliest gins ' schools Photo by Shannon Wells S Introduction FOR ART ' S SAKE. Tracy Halbrooks, one ot Professor Wayne Sides ' Design I students, lets her creative muse like over The class, required for art and intenor design majors, teaches fundamentals of two-dimensional composition. Photo by Shannon Wells, A DAY IN THE PARK. Uon baseball players view this home game against Livingston University from the dugout. The Lions went on to beat the Gamecocks, winning all three games in the series. Photo by Shannon Wells, ANOTHER HO-HUM DAY m Para dise Drew Van Devender, lead singer for the Love Yuppies, entertains the crowd at the tiflemorial Amphrtheatre, The group offered its college alter- native sound as part ot Earth Day actrvities. Photo by John Cahoon, Introduction 3 w e also search throughout the area for that all important " Sale " sticker in stores that signifies bargains on clothes and school supphes. But throuf t all of tb( hirgiin-hunting, students ohen ovcriook the t»ct thit tbev got the crojtest hii]piin when they entered the universitv. De${«te all at the tilk ci( prontion and tuition increases, the univa sitv remains one oi the best educabonal bargains tound anwhere The uni marv tou t pn. ' r»tKin bv implementing cieati -e cost cutting pn gums In otJei to cut clectnarv costs in the summer, the um -eratv «-cnt to 1 hTui-div »-eek »ith a three-dav v»-eekcnd. This was more than the summer school students and staff baiyained for as thev received an extra dav to hi T tua m the sun The residence hall students also got more than thev baipined tor when thev reruraed to renovated resi- dence halls. Students abo v»-cre surpiBcd that scane facultr members were not wth us this veil But the outstanding ne »- pa tfessors who replaced them HTre a great addition to the tKultv and staft. ETtn the univenity community itseb got more than it haigained for when research bv a ShoaLs hLsuirian revealed pitwf than the universitv was founded m 1SA The founding date had ptniouslv been celebrated as IS ' 2— and the universitv suddcnlv became officiallv 42 veais oldo than -e had thought Those ejtn vears nvake the universitv the oldest insntutxxi ct higher leirmng in .Mahama— more historv than »-e bar- gained tor Thremgh the veai, as -e participated in Step Sin .Miss L NA inc o(ho events t were always reminded that the Unirosity of Noitr. . khinu was much more than «-e haipmed fa. FATHER OF THE BLUES. Tht w c Hvioy ft» M «nc» mouwMs oi vism tra ShoM ra Mcti yw «t Ftewa (xys mtuM lo on« ol n most tanous sms Tfw jmr rnsMO 1 Prt-Conotn Fn«c V nw Iwn ol CoOy tW m MoiMlon c« mi Sauruiy Aug. ' ptnornwa »y Nr Vort mt Ount ScOutf fn Monon AudM)nir f Mo Dy Sn» ivi vy» EASTER BUNNY. Kjppt Stgmi tmm m »«»i«» prwdM Dv km iMy ros . tinir Egg iwK tor am cMdiv nx«o Oy Shmn tMCs -DARE--ING TO BE DIFFERENi X-3 ' A ' llljnB aooaBraca 16 IPjH CURB SERVICE. One of the most popular attractions during the Handy Festival is " Handy ' s on the Plaza, " University staff members Jayne Miller and Jeanette Rochester had to find alternate seating because of the more-than-capacity crowd gatnered on tvlobiie Plaza to have lunch and listen to the live performance by Emil Orth and the River City Six, Photo by Shannon Wells, DYNAMIC SPEAKER. Dr, Samuel Betances holds the attention of the Norton Auditorium audience dunng the Fall Convocation. Photo by Shannon Wells, Introduction 5 BUILDING TEAM SPIRrT. Suoeni hte ,.. • .• . Dfu OWa ( sfxMS lti« ttr ; ..■■ .-j-tng the Pyramifl Butic- ; i: ; ; • ■, oto Dy Snannon Wets SPONTANEOUS COMPEimON. O™ ol tt» atractivB MurBS o taclty-sack s iral a garra can sixing up anywtwre Paul Williams (tv ngnt) «Kl InenOs played ttiis mund t»hind (he library Roto by John Cahoon UP CLOSE AND PERSONAL watches ;• jrscs ?:m - -•■? " ' - 6 Division Page: Studeni Life INTRAMURAL INTERACTION. College offers a greal chance to build friendstiips intramural coacties Carfton Ward. Steve Sisi and Ed Rotiertson tai e time to enjoy the shade. Ptioto by John Cahoon. OLITICS, RELIGION, THE WEATHER. GulW university Center affords students place to relax and tall v»ith each other Kendal Butler, Nick Alexander, Ban Whitten. Brad (.ard Id Brian Davidson enjoy the weather outside, Pfioto by Shannon Welis, tudents received the bargain of the year with back-to-back performances by Sinbad and Eddie Money. Other outstanding values were the perfor - mances of organizations and students in activities which ranged from Spring Fhng to Homecoming. Division Page: Student Life 7 Rhonda Maxtrrll croirru Kim Wrems the 1992 Min 0.4 oj G«uui Watmin looJa on. Photo by Shanjwn WelU. The outgoing Mia I ■]N ' .4. Rhonda . faxweU, entertaint the SOO-plui audience at the pageant. Photo by Shan- non WelU. At the mnclution of the pageant, the contestantt gathered around tetei ' ision star Don Oiamoni, the master of ceremonies for the program, and .Viss CSA 1991 Rhonda . faxirelL The contestant! irere Storey Lemley. .AUityn Holcomb. Kim Heem . AMet Had- dock Dana Vandirer. Laura Burroic. .Varisa Buttram, Laura Parker. Jill Lindtey. Sonia EzelL Debbie Duquette and Geana Watton. Photo by Sumncn Weitt. J ' Miss UNA All in the family A second generation Miss UNA finds her place in the spotlight By Steve R. Knight " The envelope, please. " The final moment had arrived. Twelve oung v omen held their breath as Master of Zeremonies Don Diamont, television ' s Brad Zarlton from Th? Voung and the Rest ess, announced who would be Miss UNA. " I was shocked and very honored at the .ame time. It was a flood of emotions for me, " aid Kimberly Weems as she recalled the night ,he became a second-generation Miss UNA. JVeems ' mother, Marcilla Campbell Weems, Na% crowned Miss Florence State in 1961 when he University of North Alabama was known 3s Florence State Teachers College. " The fact that my mother was ' Miss UNA ' Tiade it even that much more special to me, " aid Weems. Weems, a 1989 graduate of Decatur High jchool, has a double major in mathematics and :omputer science. She served as Commander Df the Golden Girls and is a member of Alpha Gamma Delta sorority. Weems is also a Tiember of the Alpha Lambda Delta Honor society and the Phi Kappa Phi Honor Society. Her pageant sponsors were Sigma Alpha Epsi- on and Alpha Gamma Delta. Weems and the eleven other contestants vere judged in four categories: interview, :alent, swimsuit and evening gown. In addition :o her title of Miss UNA, Weems won the talent Dortion of the contest with her performance of Beethoven ' s " Ode to Joy " on the piano. The Veena take her first waik down the ruiucay after eing eroicned MiM UNA. Weema won the talent por- ion of the pageant with her performance of " Ode to ' oy. " Photo by Shannon WelU. swimsuit competition winner was Ashlee Had- dock. Stacey Lemley received the honor of Third Alternate and won the evening gown competition. Second Alternate honors went to Marisa Buttram and Jill Lindsey was voted First Alternate. " The fact that my mother was ' Miss UNA ' made it even that much more special to me. " — Kim Weems As the night of February 8th came to an end, hugs were exchanged, hair taken down and make-up removed. For most, the pageant ' s glamour and excitement were over, but for the new Miss UNA, it was just the beginning. Weems went on to compete at the Miss Alabama pageant. " I am very thankful for the school having given Miss UNA the opportunity to compete on the state level in the Miss Alabama pageant. I ' m grateful for the support of the administra- tion, faculty, staff and especially the students, and for the opportunity to represent them and this university, " Weems said. The Miss Alabama pageant was held on June 20th at Samford University in Birmingham. Weems competed along with forty-eight other The members of the 1992 Mim UNA court line up around Diamont and MaxweU. The pageant winner were Aahlee Haddock, winner of the awimauit compe- tition; Stacey Lemley, third runner-up and winner of contestants from across the state. The young women competed in the same four categories held in the preliminaries. " It was a dream come true and one of the most memorable experiences of my lifetime, " Weems said of her week-long stay in Birming- ham. At the pageant, she received the Miss Alabama Special Cash Award and two college scholarship offers. In addition to competing in the Miss Alabama pageant, some of Weems ' other duties during her reign as Miss UNA included being Mistress of Ceremonies at the Regency Square Mall Baby Beauty Pageant, the Miss Buttercup Womanless Beauty Pageant, and var- ious other school events and functions. She also performed at Honors Night and spoke on behalf of the students at the first meeting of the President ' s Cabinet in the fall. Weems par- ticipated in the Homecoming parade, and will perform at the 1993 Miss UNA pageant and crown the 1993-94 Miss UNA. Commenting on that future Miss UNA, Weems said, " She will truly have an unforgeta- ble year. I hope she treasures her year as much as I have treasured mine and sees it not only as an opportunity for herself but also as an opportunity to give something back to the university. " The times, the styles, and the faces may have changed, but the individuality, personality and values of Miss UNA are a timeless tradition. the evening gown competition; Marita Buttram, second runner-up; Jill Lindaey, first runner-up; and Kim Weems, Miss UNA. Photo by Shannon Wells. Miss UNA 9 Cttizerifi. unite. ' A forts mi}h Hctnt frum " Iah Mimra- bles " icon Baptist Campus Ministries first place for a co-ed group. Front Roic: Diane MuHins. Patrick Key. Marie Harding, Ixma Curry, Jacqueline Rainuraier. Trent Tomlinsttn. Back Roic: Regina Price. Steph Overton. Deeia Couch. Phxtto by Tom Piper. .4 star is bfjrn. S.-iE ' 8 " Starlight Express ' number, icUh Kerin Entes on skates, iras a first place hit. Photo by Tom Piper. W Step Sing Phi who? Phi Mu ' » winning " Annie " performance uws m convincing that i» i» difficult (impomible) to tell tchich PhiMu u which. Front Row: Annie, Annie. Bade Row: Annie fin red wig). Photo by Tom Piper. Strike up the band Campus organizations ' step forward to do their bit for charity By Mike Ward On Friday, February 2 1 , Norton Auditorium became the center of attention on campus as students and residents of tfie community filed into the auditorium to cheer for their friends in the annual Step Sing competition. Although this year ' s Step Sing artivities may have appeared to be just like ones in past years, there was one noticeable difference: for the first itime, the audience was asked to pay a $3.00 admission charge. All of the money raised was idonated to the United Way of the Shoals. Bob Glenn, direaor of student activities, said, " We raised almost $3,200 for the United Way. We felt that part of the reason students are here is to learn to give back to the com- munity. The University Program Council felt that this would be a terrific way to raise money without developing a new event. " Just over one thousand people filled Norton to see the organizations perform to the theme of Broadway musicals. The organizations made the choreographed dance steps and singing look easy. However, many hours of hard work and creativity went into the development of each organization ' s performance. Greg Cass, president of Sigma Alpha Epsi- lon fratemity, said, " Forty of us performed. We worked hard for two weeks with about sixty to eighty hours of practice. " " We felt that part of the reason students are here is to learn to give back to the community. " — Bob Glenn Each organization begins its Step Sing prepa- ration by choosing what music to perform. The members then work on learning the songs. After that, the hard part— choreography- begins. The members in the groups must match their dance steps with the otfiers. Monica Robinson, a Phi Mu, said, " Know- ing the dance routines well enough so that we could all do them together was the toughest part of preparation. " But, on performance night, the eight organi- zations that participated put all of the frustra- tions and long hours of practice behind them and faced the cheering audience with smiles as they gave energetic performances. Phi Mu sorority won best overall perfor- mance with their rendition of " Annie. " Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity won first place for " Starlight Express; " Sigma Chi won second place in this category for " Grease. " In the category of best female performances. Phi Mu won first place while Alpha Delta Pi won second place for their performance of " The Wizard of Oz. " Baptist Campus Ministries won in the co-ed division for " Les Miserables. " Claudia Henao, of UPC, said " This year ' s Step Sing competition was great and it also made the students feel proud that we were able to not only have a great time but also help better the community. " " onight. Tonight Alpha Gama Rachel Belue, Heather teedleg and Carol Becker take center stage for an xcerpt from " West Side Story. " Photo by Tom Piper. One Singular Sensation. Zetas Tina Miller, Deanna Wilkerson, Kristi Hargrove, Emily Miller and Jennifer Sellers wow the audience with their number from " A Chorus Line. " Photo by Tom Piper. Step Sin For the fun of it Organizations build unity during the fun and ganies of Spring Fling By Michelle Mosdey If you were anywhere on campus between April 20 and 23, you might have witnessed activities such as Grapefruit Croquet or watermeion-seed spitting, and you may have wondered what was going on. The apparent madness was harmless enough; merely a signal that the university was celebrating the return of good weather with its annual Spring Fling. All this year ' s events were geared to the theme of " Sunsplash. " This abstraa theme caused a little confusion among the chalk- artists, but the overall flavor of the event was " Spring Fling is a way to relax and relieve tension. The games are just for fun and shouldn ' t be taken seriously. " — Jayne Miller Caribbean, enhanced by the Reggae band that played on awards day. To earn those awards, the participants were required to do some unusual things. Jennifer Dicken of Alpha Delta Pi said, " I felt really silly doing the grapefruit relay. We had to wear pantyhose tied around our waists with a grapefruit in one leg to push another grapefruit on the ground for 25 yards. But it ' s a lot of fun doing something totally off the wall. " David Staples of Kappa Sigma was more involved with the physical side of the aaivities. He said, " Twister was fun until everyone fell on top of me, but I really liked the egg toss since I got to catch eggs and smear them on my [fraternity] brothers ' hands. " The competitive spirit was evident during the games between Greeks and non-Greek organizations. The respective winners (in order) were, in the male division, Sigma Chi, Phi Gamma Delta, and Kappa Sigma; in the female division, Zeta Tau Alpha, Alpha Gamma Delta and LaGrange Hall; in the co-ed division Wesley Foundation and Baptist Campus Minis tries. But the consensus of the participants was that greater campus unity resulted from beinc free to participate in traditional as well as noiii traditional aaivities. Spring Fling committee members also that this year ' s efforts and the beautiful weati made Spring Fling a big success. Committi member Eric Berryman said, " It turned ou ' really well and we are hoping to improve ever more for the coming year by trying to get more campus organizations involved and providing a wider range of aaivities. " Winning may give a group a great sense o1 accomplishment and pride, but, as Assistant Director of Student Aaivities Jayne Miller said, " Spring Fling is a way to relieve tension and relax. The games are just for fun and shouldn ' t be taken seriously. " ithel ineel OU ' I Jax State IbotbaU at it» fiitaL ' While Mark Brown (far left) loola oru Brian Gibson (centering) hope that a blindfotded Dee Johnaon doee not aim too loic with tite ball at Spring Fling annual Jax State football com- petition. Photo by Tom Piper Holding on for their lire . Phi Mu membert Melea Gray. Barbara Corbell Julia Steen, Jenifer Ette» and Tina Hatcher pull with all their might in hope ofaroid- ing a mud bath at the Tug O ' War. Photo by Tom P er. Spring Fling Results Male Division Sigma Chi, 1st Ptii Gamma Delta, 2nd Kappa Sigma, 3rd Female Division Zeta Tau Alpha, 1st Alpha Gamma Delta, 2nd LaGrange Hall, 3rd Co-Ed Division Wesley Foundation, 1st Baptist Campus Ministries, 2nd fic Spring Fling DoUig the Twat. Clan Duncan and Toddffelnu tangle themselveg into a bundle of arms and legs playing tvcixter. Photo by Shannon WeUs. Chalking up another Spring Fling, campus organiza- tions gdher on the veranda outside the GviUoi Univer- sity Center in the chalk art drawing competition. Photo by Shannon Wells. Chewing up and spitting out the competition. Shellee Barley of Alpha Gamma Delta sets the seeds flying at the watermelon seed spitting contest. Photo by Shan- non Wells Spring Fling The old colleae try Reality falls short of expectations for the Homecoming game By Eric Epler and Myles Heckaman Homecoming Day seemed destined to end on a high note. All planned aaivities had gone well and even the sun decided to cooperate. Spirits were high that night as the Lions faced off against Troy State. The Lions began with a 7-0 lead after a nifty fake punt play on their opening possession. Facing a punt situa- tion on fourth-and-12 from their own 39-yard line, All American Harvey Summerhill raced 61 yards for the touchdown. The Trojans came back with a 1 7-yard touch- down pass from quarterback Kevin Simmons to Jack Smith to knot the game at 7-7. The opposing team pulled ahead 10-7 when kicker Matt Stone conneaed from 34 yards out. However, Greg Scoggins was true from 32 yards to pull the Lions even at half-time. In the second half the Trojans pulled ahead to displace UNA and win 24-10. Bobby Wallace, head coach, said, ' They were really the first good offensive team we faced-all year. " The cheerleadem trtre out m rorcf to cheer the Lions on. Heather Beedle» and Kevin McDonald gel into the tpirit of the thing. Photo by . ' ihannon Welln. Brian Satterfield bantu upfield against Troy State defenders. The Lions dropped their homecoming game 24-10. Photo by Janet Wassner. He added, ' The only thing we did especially well was the fake punt. We didn ' t have any turnovers, and that is a plus. I don ' t feel like we gave them anything. I ' m not at all ashamed of the way we performed. " While the team did not win, the other aaivi- ties at the game went smoothly. During the pre-game festivities Shern Harper was crowned Homecoming Queen. " The only thing we did especially well was the fake punt play, [but] I don ' t feel like we gave them anything. " —Bobby Wallace Also during Homecoming ceremonies, four individuals were added to the Athletic Hall of Fame. New inductees include Bill Jones, Wendell Taylor, Ricky Lindsey and Jack Redwine. Jones started out at UNA playing basketball, later returning to serve as head coach of thai sport for 14 seasons. Presently serving as ath-j letic direcor, he is the top basketball coach in UNA ' S history with a record of 259-141. Taylor, known as " Whirlaway, " became UNA ' S first 1 ,000-yard rusher in a single season in 1955. The previous year he set the singlej season rushing record by gaining 964 yards on 156 carries, scoring 13 touchdowns. Lindsey pulled in 1 ,61 1 receiving yards and 149 passes through his 1966-68 career. He scored 1 2 touchdowns and hauled in 10 passes in one game. Redwine received four letters in baseball, basketball, football and golf. In 1957 he was named to the Associated Press All-American Team with 1,4 38 yards— just six yards short of leading college football that year. (More Homecoming on next page) Homecoming Sherry Harper gladly aaxptg the position ofHomecom- ing Queen as her escort JeftSelby lends a supporting arm. Photo by Shannon Wells. The Pride of Dixie Marching Band took the field at half-time to add excitement to the already electric atmosphere. Their formation also provided the back- drop for the Homecoming Court. Photo by Shannon Wells. lie nearly crowned queen Sherry Harper surveys her irnabi with her escort JeffSelby and University Presi- tt Robert L. Potts. Attending her are Kim Burgess, orted by her brother Bonnie Lee Burgess, Jr.; Kim Weems, escorted by Michael Anderson; Hannah Woodard and escort Patrick Key; Claudia Henao with Russ Edwards; and Laura Gray on the arm of her brother, Travis Gray. Photo by Shannon Wells. Homecoming attendant Hannah Woodard is a senior from Cullman and serves as a Golden Girl and head resident adviser for LaFayette Halt Photo by Shan- non Wells. Homecoming 5 Thf Kappa Sig» arr rut tlaiYs to aincrn uta Thru iittrrprrtaXutn on (V " fttai " tumrd tmt Ui br a flittdia of thoppuxg oirtjL Phtttu by Shan um Hr Trmsir Alldrrdgr of Alpha [Mrlta i and Jay Jonn of f t Kappa Alpha ndr thru- tuual uxttTprriatum ofthiM t rar ' $ thrmr: gntup« p€urrd off to buUd flint mmpr tttutn entnrm. Phi to by Shannon WeiU. In the early morning the parade route woMJiui one leg of the 5-K Run. This ira» no place for those who were up late Friday night. Photo by Shannon Wells. The City of Florence turned its streets over to the unii ersity. City police on tarious mounts made way for the parade. Photo by Shannon Wells. Mr. and Mrs. Potts toured Florence in style. The driller icas Angela Maxwell of Muscle Shoals. Phot by Shannon Wells. fO Homecoming Homecoming spirit Participation was all part of the fun By Valerie Dennis and Mike Roberts Eighteen groups took part in the Homecoming Spirit Challenge, making for the most exciting and challenging compe- tition possible. " I though it was much better than last year ' s because there were more par- ticipants, and a higher level of enthusiasm, " said Student Aaivities Direc- tor Bob Glenn. Homecoming events included an Effigy Contest, Banner Contest, Window Painting Contest, Pep Rally Spirit Contest, Step Show, and Homecoming Parade. The Effigy Contest was an event where each group built TSU Trojans. Judging was based on appearance, creativity, and humor. At the end of the event the par- ticipants brought their entries to the bon- fire. The overall winner of the contest was the Residence Hall Association. The men ' s division was won by Phi Gamma Delta. Alpha Delta Pi took first in the women ' s division. In the coed division of the Banner Con- test the Residence Hall Association took first place. Phi Gamma Delta and Alpha Gamma Delta were the winners in the men ' s and women ' s divisions. In the Red Hot Prof Contest each group nominated one faculty or staff member. The student body had the opportunity to vote on their favorite candidate at one penny per vote. In the coed division Dr. Jack Sellers won; Bud Smith and Jayne Prude were winners in the men ' s and women ' s divisions. In the Window Painting Contest, each group was assigned a downtown business window. Using water colors participants demonstrated their school spirit. Winners were Phi Gamma Delta, Omega Phi Alpha and Catholic Campus Ministry. The Homecoming Parade Float contest was broken down into two divisions. The winner of the mini-float was Baptist Campus Ministries. Class A Float winners were Alpha Gamma Delta and Phi Gamma Delta. At the Pep Rally held in the Memorial Amphitheatre, the winners were deter- mined on the basis of participation from group members. Winners included Baptist Campus Ministries, Sigma Chi and Phi Mu. In the Step Show Competition, entries participated in a dance contest. Over $4,000 was raised and donated to the United Way. Alpha Gamma Delta, Sigma Chi, and Sigma Alpha Epsilon took first place in each event. To finish the week of Homecoming Events a Bonfire was held where the effi- gies were burned. After points were totaled from each event. Phi Gamma Delta, Black Student Alliance and Alpha Gamma Delta walked away with overall first place. " I was very pleased at the way every- one joined into the spirit of the thing. It was everything you ' d want Homecoming to be, " Dr. Glenn said. The bonfire gaiv students the opportunity to s ioir some fiery sehool spirit Effigies of Troy State Trojans were heaped on the fire, along with anything eJse that wasn t nailed down. Photo by Jason Oleham. The homecoming pep rally at the amphitheatre attracted an impressiee turn-out. Fans brought along their banners, flags, cowbells and other pep rally accoutrements. Photo by Shannon Wells. Homecoming ' - ' :. i University Program Council presents b oo ? TICKETS $10 — al PejasB, WersMS, Mm Sums W »« Buiversilr CaW. A spirited crowd, complete with banners, turned out to hear the Conneltg tlus fall The Connells apeciftcalty gear their music toward the college listener. Photo by Jason Oleham. The Soup Dragons blastedonto the fall stage with their brand of alternative music. The group attracts a broad audience. Photo by John Cahoon. Star quality The UPC consistently brings top entertainers to campus By Steven T. Wilson The spring semester was a busy one for the University Program Council. The semester fea- tured two headiiner concerts as well as other smaller events. Jayne Miller, student activities assistant, said the UPC tries to appeal to the largest group of students possible. " We always try to hit all the different groups on campus, " she said. The first headiiner, Sinbad, had a very wide appeal. Miller said his humor was family- oriented and didn ' t have to be obscene in order to entertain. Sinbad ' s concert at Norton Auditorium was postponed a week due to the Los Angeles riots. Miller said Sinbad ' s agent contaaed the stu- dent aaivities office and told them that Sinbad really wanted to do the show, but he didn ' t want to leave his family who lives in L.A. " It was something we all resperted greatly, " Miller said. The postponement had little or no effect on attendance according to Miller. " I don ' t think the postponement diminished the crowd in any way, " she said. According to Miller, Sinbad is someone with jworldwide exposure and recognition. He has [Starred in the hit television series " A Different World, " and has also done pay cable specials iincluding the HBO comedy special " Brain Damaged " and " Showtime at the Apollo, " ;which he hosted. Sinbad has also appeared in ' the feature film " Necessary Roughness " and has been the official spokesman for Reebok ' s Black Top basketball shoes. Sinbad ' s first love is standup comedy, and his whimsical brand of humor touches on everything from 1 970s clothes to male-female relationships. The other headiiner, Eddie Money, made his second appearance on campus. According to Miller, Money ' s music had matured since that first appearance in 1984. She said Money had three or four singles on the charts when he gave his second performance. " The man proved you can be an old rocker, " she said. " We always try to hit all the different groups on campus. " — Jayne Miller Money has been on the music scene for six- teen years and has supplied such universal hits as " Two Tickets to Paradise, " " Think I ' m in Love, " " Shakin ' , " and " Take Me Home Tonight. " He has sold more than seven mil- lion albums. According to Miller, Money brought his wife and three children. " Backstage, one kid danced and another fell asleep, " she said. Charles Van Devender, a local musician, opened for Money with an entirely acoustic performance. Miller said Money also played " unplugged " or semi-acoustically. Money ' s performance wasn ' t affected by his age. He has said he doesn ' t have anything to prove to the public. " I just wanted to prove something to myself— that I could still sing and perform great, " Money said. Money said when he looks in the mirror, he feels he has a gift that he doesn ' t want to abuse. He says he still has as much fun as he ever had, just minus the drugs. " I just chose not to mess with a lifestyle that definitely messed with me, " Money said, refer- ring to his early days. The UPC also offered smaller aaivities in the spring. One such activity was Earth Day. The local band " The Love Yuppies " played in the amphitheatre. " It gives students a sense of freedom in being in the open, " Miller said. She said it was uplifting to see faculty, staff, students and even University President Robert L. Potts in atten- dance at the concert. Reggae also made its way to the university. The band " Lost in the Mail " also performed at the amphitheatre in an evening concert. Miller said the smaller events such as the reggae band and the Love Yuppies provide a better sense of community. " Students don ' t really have to pay; they just need to come and enjoy, " she said. The UPC also had a busy semester in the fall. The Connells rocked Norton Auditorium with their college alternative music on October 16. Based out of Raleigh, N.C., the Connells incor- porate an early-REM style in their music. Another band with alternative tendencies also made a stop at the university in Decem- ber. The Soup Dragons appeared and featured singles from their album " Hotwired. " The Soup Dragons bordered on mainstream with their dance music, but their slower music had a distina alternative flavor to it. Concerts f9 . ftcfuurt Mciirr playrd a farmrr attrmptuig to takr a frurnd ' a farm back by furrr ut " Anwrtcan (Um-K. " Htit Harnett piaf rd a btddrr at the fiirrcltmurr auctutn Photo by Jaaon dleham. Jam.m Ifnnrn. Ihtug Young and tttU liarnrtt ptirtniy b ' .nglish military men i i ' ( ' rucifrr of HUkhL " 7?u pUty lit a clatuuc " ichtmiunit " fratunny thr UliuUniHix njtitth, Sh rl,H-k fioinu-n. f ' hoto by Tom riper The game ' s afoot! Holmes and Watson bring chills and thrills to the spring play By Pavl MaxweU, III The fog of nlneteenthKentury London rolled across the Norton Auditorium stage as the Department of Communications and Theatre presented Paul Giovanni ' s " Crucifer of Blood. " Period costumes and BBC accents brought to life the charaaers and scenes from Sir Arthur Conan Doyle ' s Sherlock Holmes mysteries. The first scene transports us to British India, where amid the native troop uprising of 1 857- 58, two British officers and an enlisted man (played by Bill Barnett, Doug Young and Jason Brown) have made a pact, signed with a cross of blood, involving stolen treasure and the murder of three natives. Next we are in the famous detective ' s home at 221-B Baker Street (30 years later), where Holmes (Jason Braly) and his loyal companion Dr. John Watson (Alex Newborn) decide to take on the case of Miss Irene St. Claire (Beth Phil- lips), the daughter of one of the ill-fated signers of the blood-crucifer. The chase that ensues leads us through an East End opium den and along the misty banks of the Thames, but Holmes inevitably cracks the case despite the best efforts of Scotland Yard ' s bungling and pompous Inspector Les- trade, played by Brooke Perry. Assistant Director Beckie Beswick said that the cast and production staff had all enjoyed ' pulling together as a real ensemble and watching our work grow into a fine-tuned per- formance. " Braly, who admitted not being a keen Holmes fan before taking on the role, said he enjoyed the challenge of portraying his charac- ter as " brilliant but not arrogant; resourceful and observant. " Director Robert Allen Holder was optimis- tic about attempting more myster plays in the future. " The response we ' ve received from both the students and the community has been overwhelmingly positive, and many people thanked us for reacquainting them with their ' old friend. ' " " Many people thanked us for reacquainting them with their ' old friend. ' " — Robert Allen Holder One direct result of this production has been the founding of a local chapter of the Baker Street Irregulars, a world-wide organization of Conan Doyle enthusiasts. Holder said, " This play has added a new and exciting dimension to our program. We ' ve grown. " 20 Theatre Wesley " Whitey " Thompson and Amanda Whitfield sing " Sunny Side of the Street. " a song contemporary to the times of the play " American Clock. " Photo by Jason Oleham. Doug Young and Barbara Kline-Perry discuss Karl Marx. Kline-Perry played a prostitute Young visited biweekly. Photo by Jason Oleham. •relaxing backstage the actors of " American Clock " ike a well-earned break. From left, Sarah Fulford, tradtey Letson, Steve Knight and Amy Shipman. ' hoto by Jason Oleham. Art imitates fife Fall play focuses on hard times in the ' 30s By John Givens With the fall season came a new theatre professor and a very ambitious produaion. Dr. John O ' Connor began his first semester with Arthur Miller ' s " The Ameri- can Clock. " The play is set during the Great Depression and opens a few days before the stock market crash. O ' Connor said he always wanted to do the piece and felt it had a very timely mes- sage. " The story is important because much of the American experience, much of what we are going through right now, has to do with the Depression and its causes, people ' s experiences during that, how they dealt with it and then finally what got them out of the Depression, " he said. The piece did raise interesting ques- tions, mainly the role the war played in alleviating the economic slump. This issue has also been brought up in recent times. The play also gave a poignant look at the changes in people ' s lives. For instance, one character, Moe Baum, and his family are forced to move from their Manhattan home to a small, less desirable flat in Brooklyn. (He had invested his business earnings in the stock market.) Now his w ife must pawn her jewelry in order to get money into the house. His son Lee has to begin work to save for college. Other charaaers ' experiences are more dramatic. Some commit suicide, leaving family members with the burden of their debts. Throughout the play, snatches of songs from the 1930s are used. Happy songs illustrate one way the people tried to escape from their losses and the sad ones reinforce the hard realities of the times. Miller based much of the play on Studs Terkel ' s " Hard Times, " a collection of interviews with Depression survivors. O ' Connor said the piece was very demanding, and he commended the aaors for their hard work and excellent performances. He has ambitious plans for the future and hopes to continue doing challenging pieces. Theatre 2 Dancing, singing, anyone? The SO.-iR Cabaret ca»t per- forms for the SO.iKees. Front Rnic: Weatey ■ Mutey " Thompmn. Laura Parker. Brian Bransrome. Back Rote: Mkki Barrett. .Uhlee Haddock. Angela Rue. Joanna Morroir. Photo by John Cahoon. A fairy godmother? Cabaret memhem perform a skit about a nerdy freshman " Uhiley Thompmn) and hix " fairy godmother " (Angela Rue). Photo by John Cahoon, SZSOSR A time to learn SOAR gives new students the chance to find out about college life By Keith Pilgrim So, what is SOAR? It ' s a program that introduces new students to college life each year. SOAR is more than just a pre-registration program, however. Friendships that last a lifetime start at SOAR. There are many questions that beginning stu- dents may have, such as, " What school should I major in? " and " What school clubs and pro- grams can I participate in? " SOAR is a time for asking questions. SOAR, or Summer Orientation and Advanced Registration, is a two-day program developed to help beginning freshmen and transfer students with curiosities and uncertain- ties about college education. Freshmen may choose from any one of ten different sessions, and there is also a one-day session especially for re-entry students called Re-SOAR. New students are provided peer counseling and academic advising by a select group of counselors. The 12 counselors are seleaed during the spring semester from students of sophomore, junior, or non-graduating senior status. The counselors attend a week of camp at Bear Creek Educational Facility and attend a class where they learn, among other things, about group dynamics and the reasons for SOAR programs. Direaor of Student Aaivities Bob Glenn said that Rob Brooks, Jennifer Dicken, Russ Edwards, Laura Gray, Claudia Henao, Stacy Lee, Jill Lindsey, Lia Pope and Jennifer Sellers were an excellent group of SOAR counselors. He said, " They worked very hard. " Eight hundred and fifty students went through SOAR, and Dr. Glenn said, " We fell very good about the program and had a 95 percent approval rating this year. " The SOAR program was also fun for the counselors said Claudia Henao. She said, " The SOAR counselors developed very close friend- ships and had a lot of fun participating in the SOAR program. " Henao also said, " The beginning freshmen learned how to deal with so many different people in groups. It broke down the barriers among students and created new friendships. " SOAR also presented cabaret skits to enter- tain the students and make the new experience " It broke down the barriers among students and created new friendships. " — Claudia Henao of college less uncertain. According to Jayne Miller, student aaivities assistant, the cabaret show was " all about a typical day at UNA. " A skit about a math professor who goes into a song and dance rou- tine during a class, a spoof of the Student Development Center and a skit about an incoming freshman nerd who ends up with the best looking girl on campus were acted out. The SOAR cabaret cast members were Nikki Barrett, Brian Branscome, Joanna Morrow, Laura Leigh Parker, Angela E. Rue, Ashlee Had- dock and Amber Rhodes. Their director was Robert Allen Holder, associate professor of communications and theatre. Kevin Robison was the musical direaor. Also the cabaret crew, under technical direc- tor Jayne Miller, keep the show going during SOAR. The cabaret crew did all the grunt work such as moving things and setting up, and they became a close-knit group, according to Miller. " You become a family for the summer, " she said. The SOAR cabaret crew members were Todd Nelms, J. Craig Lewis, Paul Gartman, Michael Howard, Eric Berryman, James Conrad Bell and Jason Braly. SOAR ' S greatest result in the end is that a community atmosphere was aeated for incom- ing students. Fun with SOAR counselors — Claudia Henao and Lia Pope shou: Katie Glenn (daughter of Dr. Bob Glenn) a great time dancing in the University Center. Photo by John Cahoon. Follou: the leader! SOAR counselors lead future i ' yA students into another SOAR adventure. Wonder uhat ' s next? Photo by John Cahoon. SOAR SS Guett apeaker Dr. Samuel Betance» traits for hia introduction by Uniremiiy President Robert L. Pottt at the Kcond annual convocationa ceremony aponaored by Phi Kappa Phi Honor Society. Photo by Shannon Weil . A popular apeaker. Dr. Betances uaea geatures to ernphaaize hia pointa. He encouraged atudenta to allow nothing to stand in the way of their education, and cited examples of how he overcame obetaclea in hia own life. The appreciative audience gave the apeaker a atanding ovation. Photo by John Cahoon. Dreaaed in their academic regalia, several profeaaora wait to Join the prr ceaaion into Sorton Auditorium. Tom Haggerty. biology; Max Gartman, foreign lan- guagea; Richard Hudiburg, psychology; and Paul E. Jones, HI, foreign languages, were among the faculty members participating in the convocation. Photo by Janet Waasner. 24 CODVOUtlOQ Preparing for a new life convocations speaker says that a multi-cultural education is important By Amy McCleUan ' There must be a respect for diversity and iniversality, " according to Dr. Samuel letances, guest speaker at the second annual onvocations ceremony on September 15 in Jorton Auditorium. Betances said a university is a community nd students should become one family. Betances, a professor of sociology at North- ast Illinois University, spoke at the ceremony ponsored by Phi Kappa Phi Honor Society. The lurpose of the ceremony is to welcome fresh- nen and introduce them to college life. Betances further said, " You look alike, but ou are different. You are different, but you re the same. " To emphasize his point, he gave examples if hovi diverse a country America is. He said he U.S. is the fifth-largest Spanish speaking ountry in the world and there are more Jewish leople in New York than in Tel Aviv, Israel. Betances also encouraged students to get heir education even though they might some- imes fail. He said teachers often associate fail- ig grades with lack of studying, but that is not Iways the case. He said many fail because they lo not understand or do not have that nowledge. He encouraged teachers to help tudents once they discover what students do lot know. Betances told about the successes and allures in his life. He said he was a high school dropout who tried to join the armed forces, but failed. He said he then began working at a church where he met a women named Mary who helped him see a need for an education. He said she told him he had the talent of time which he could invest in an education. She also told him that God had special work planned for him and for that work, he needed an education. Betances went on to get a Bachelor of Arts degree in history and religion from Columbia Union College in Tacoma Park, Maryland. He then received his masters and doOorate in edu- cation from Harvard University. Betances returned to his point that everyone should get a multi-cultural education. He said the white male brought change to America and now minorities and women are needed to help shape things. According to Betances, 80 per- cent of the early 21st century workers will be from those groups. He also said roles have changed. " We may not be used to seeing certain people in charge, " he said. He said television had reinforced the stereo- types which make it difficult to accept the changes he mentioned. Television, however, is our greatest teacher and could be used to learn about different cultures according to Betances. Dr. Tom Osborne, associate professor of his- tory and political science, said he thought Betances ' message was good for students. He said, " The message he had was exactly what students needed to hear. " He said the convo- cation was used to help students adjust to university life that is different from high school. Dr. Osborne said entering students need to know that the expectations are different here and they will have to manage their own time. Draenard Jackson, a freshman, said, " I thought it was interesting. Dr. Betances said many things that we needed to hear. His remarks about more minorities and women needing to be in administrative positions were true. " " You look alike, hut you are different. You are different, hut you are the same. " — Dr. Samuel Betances Freshman Tangela Long said, " I think con- vocations had a good impact on all of the stu- dents that were there. The speaker taught us that we must respea other people and their differences. " Dr. Joe Thomas, vice president for academic affairs and provost, said the convocation is becoming a tradition at the university. ring the Abna Mater for a near-capadt} crowd of freriuntn, traiufer ttudenta and other at Norton Auditarium. Photo by Shannon WttU. wmzM EOrf : .•- " • ' 5 »ifi aiif»V " ' ' j w . v.-J« •V ' -.-i - e F ' wW3i . • - —. m lf ' f)i! , - Convoution 25 The votes are in! Clinton wins in a landslide against Bush and Perot By Amy McCleUan For almost a year people waited for Novem- ber 4, the day the American people voiced their preference on whom they wanted to lead them for the next four years in the Oval Office. After months of campaigning and accusa- tions, Amenca decided it was time for a change and elected the Democratic team of Arkansas Governor Bill Clinton and Tennessee Senator Al Gore, along with a Democratic majority in Congress. (Vlany events let up to this changing of the guard. The top reason was the economy. Many months of a seemingly sluggish economy served as the cornerstone of the Clinton cam- paign against Bush. George Bush countered by making Clinton ' s charaaer an issue. Clinton was plagued by accusations of draft dodging and alleged marijuana use. He confused matters more by seeming to switch between admitting to and denying the charges. Voters, uncertain about either candidate, looked to a third— Ross Perot, a Texas billion- aire. Entering the race late, Perot seemed to capture Americans ' imaginations with a promise to eliminate the deficit within five years and to get Congress to work. Perot ' s lack of affiliation with either party and his avoidance of political jargon seemed to make him the people ' s choice as his campaign grew in Counter pttint. I ' .S. Secretary of Educatum Lamar Alexander defended the Bunh administration ' tt educa- titm policy while speaking at the Performance Center m Ociiiher. Alexander, a former Tennessee goivrnor, to k the ttppttrtimity to point out what he perceii ' ed as flaws in the education aspects of the Clinton plat- form. Photo by John Cahoon. momentum. Supporters of Perot worked hard and got his name on the ballot in all fifty states, and his support was boosted by a television interview with Barbara Walters. In July, however, the momentum died as Perot announced he was dropping out of the race, surprising his supporters. The decision lost him much of his support and he was unable to regain that support fully when he re-entered the race. Besides the novelty of having a three- candidate race, this election also set a first for media involvement. From MTV to newspapers, all forms of media seemed to participate either by running a voter registration campaign or endorsing a candidate. " don ' t think people were voting for Clinton as much as they were voting against Bush. " — John Powers Even Arsenio Hall took part by interviewing Bill Clinton. (And viewers were treated to a saxophone solo by the future President of the United States.) At the university, the eleaion sparked a lot Flor-Ala editor Steve Hiison stayed heavily invoiced throughout the election. Here WUsfm solicits support for his candidate from Kim Cartos and Margaret Hotter. Mlson kept his fingtr on the student fxtdy ' s political pulse. Citing the randttm pttll of the student btjdy designed by ( V.S priiffssor Itr. T. . f orris Jones, H ' ilson said, " I was surprised by Hush ' s plurality of support in thut poll because it atnflicts with a national trend. " H ' i son is a graduating senutr meytinng injfiur- natism and political science. Photo by .Matt Greene. of reactions from editorials in the campuj newspaper to public debates. The university held a " Rock the Vote " concert, featuring 12 bands, at Norton Auditorium. Donations wert accepted and were given to the Hurricane Relief Fund to benefit the Dade County, Fla., school system. The Flor-Ala participated by con- ducting a presidential preference poll (45.5 percent of 345 students polled picked Bush; 27.5 percent, Clinton; 1 3 percent, Perot) and by endorsing Clinton on its editorial page. Organizations such as the College Republi- cans met to discuss issues. John Powers, the club ' s adviser, said it was a hard-hitting elec- tion where economics played a key role. He said Bush had not done enough about the economy. " 1 don ' t think people were voting for Clinton as much as they were voting against Bush, " Powers, assistant professor of history and political science, said. In an interview after the eleaion he said now we have to give our support to the new President and hope he can get us out of the recession. The Young Democrats held meetings and sponsored several projects, including encourag- ing students to register to vote. Naturally, they also urged those newly registered voters (and others) to vote for Clinton. Their efforts, and the efforts of other Clin- ton supporters, obviously were successful " y Happy days are here again! Clinton supporters celebrate as election results flash across the screen. Stu- dent Mark WUliams and friend get into the spirit with political masks. Photo by Jason Oleham. Good citizens come in all sizes. Students at Kilby School learned about the American political process through a mock election held on November 3. Grades K through 6 got first-hand experience in campaigning, making posters, debating and voting (minimum voting age at Kilby is " K " ). Front Row: 5th graders Dru Lee, Jim Rogers. Thomas Boyd, Corey McMullen. Back Row: 6th grader Carnley England. Photo by Shannon Wells. Wii ' k 1 . ELECTION DAY COUNTDOWN BEGINS. SGA presidential candidate Greg Cass jxplajns his plan lor the Student Government Asociation to Ctiad Guest In tront ot the University Center. =tioto by Mollle H, McCutchen SOME LIKE IT HOT. university Jazz Band memtiers Tim Webster. Joseph Stallwonh, Uoyd Jones, Joey Braddock and Monroe Murray blow some hot licks dunng ttieir spring concert, Ptioto ]y Tom Piper iOUL MATES. Delta Sigma Theta members Melissa Kelly and Dawn Johnson (center photo) ;rve at the Soul Food Tasting sponsored by their soronty in the UC dunng Black History Month 1 • f February Other events scheduled in honor ol Black History Month included a concert given by lltC ;e UNA Ascending Voices, led by Marcus Stewart. Photos by John Cahoon. Tom Rper. ' _ ampus organizations sponsored activities that ranged from benefit concerts to aid hurricane victims to voter registration drives and other community service projects. Getting involved in group activities— helping otherS; furthering our studies or just making friends— was an extra attrac- tion of the bargain that is university PSI CHI— From Row Kalhryn Watson Shellah Thteel. Pam Ahrens Back Row Tammy Yielding. Allan Curtis. Carolyn Wear LICHTINC THE WAY. Ollicers of Pri. AlpTia Triela tell about the lighted blue ano red candles that represent the colors oi the society and stand lor truth and courage The red roses are given as ,i gesture ol warmth to the new initiates The members are Dr Tom Oslx)rnc (adviser). Damon Uanders. Amy Walden Connie Parker. Allan Curtis and Angela yichael Pholo by Shannon Wells SYMBOL OF HONOR. Molding up a candle. Or Osborne tells Phi Alpha Theta initiates its significance to the society Photo by Shannon Wells jl PHI ALPHA THETA— Front Row Carolee Rutland, Greg Poole. Leigh Thompson. Amy Walden. Michelle White Row 2 Jeff Perry. Mark Long. Harley Simbeck Row 3 Harriett Cantrell. Curtis Flowers. LaShawn Howell. Angela Michael. Connie Parker. PatI Crozier. Angie Mance. Sammy Hale. Samantha Sockwell. Back Row Sam Kirkwood. Tom Osborne. Damon Menders. Mary Jane McDaniel. Allan Curtis SO Groups ROOM A T THE TO P These organizations are open to students who excel in their chosen fields By Amy McClellan Psi Chi is an honor society for lose in the field of psychology, " le group sponsored a forum on l)w to prepare for graduation. Topics included selecting a (aduate school, application [ocesses, financial aid and suc- (eding at graduate school. Jieakers included Dr. Paul Baird, Dr. Charles Joubert, and Dr. Jack Moore. Seeing the past through differ- ent eyes is how Phi Alpha Theta, an academic honor society in the field of history, works. The organi- zation holds a spring and fall initi- ation for those with an overall average of 3.0 or better on a 4.0 scale with a 3.1 or better in his- tory courses. Members must have completed 1 2 hours of history with six hours in residence. The society participated in vari- ous aaivities. Among these were a visit to the Helen Keller Home, a trip to the Memphis exhibits of artifaas from the Ottoman Empire and the Estruscans, and a look at the restoration work at the log cabin at the Forks of Cypress. Several members also partici- pated in the Tennessee Valley Historical Society Scholarship com- petition. Sprechen Sie Deutsche You may not, but members of Phi Sigma lota just might. The honor society is for those who excel in foreign languages. The society holds an annual banquet to induct mem- bers. The keynote speaker of the banquet was Dr. Donald Hendon. Hendon discussed the globalization of the marketplace which had direa impact on knowing at least a second language. The actors on stage take a cur- tain call and the audience applauds their performance. But those who control the curtain rarely hear such acclaim. Members of Tau Epsilon Kappa know that feeling. Those who participate in TEK are those interested in technical theatre. Their major activities are the fall and spring produaions. TEK provided the lighting, sound, and stage management for the spring ' s " Crucifer of Blood. " In the summer the members worked with the Florence Recreation Department as they staged ' The Music Man " at Norton Auditorium. The group, aided by Norton technical assistant Alice Gross, also helped with symphonies, children ' s theatre and other campus activities. (More Honoraries on next page) UEPSILONKAPPA— Front Row: Philip A Sisson, Jay Webb, Bryce Hawkins Back n: John Givens. Robbie Hillis. Clint Moore. Diane Stracner PHI SIGMA IOTA— Front Row Hope Putman. Claudia Henao, Carol Behel. Row 2 Melinda Moss. Diana Lewis. Carolee Rutland. Back Row: Max Gartman. Craig Christy. Paul Jones- Groups S FESTIVE MOOD. Dr Pat Chandler, adviser to Sigma Tau Delta, takes time to enjoy the Renaissance Faire The English honor society participates in the event each year Photo by Janet Wassner ROOM AT THE TOP... Sigma Tau D«ha is the English honor society and is open to those majoring or minoring in English with a 3.2 or better grade point average in English courses. The society offers two types of membership, either regular for those in the field of English, or associate for others. It holds a fall and spring initiation. During the fall initiation the soci- ety became the first group to hold its ceremony at Coby Hall. Dr. Patricia Chandler, Sigma Tau Delta adviser, said, " It was perfect for this special celebration. " The society also participates in the Renaissance Faire in the fall and the Writer ' s Conference in the spring. Members are invited to have work published in " The Rec- tangle " in the areas of poetry, fic- tion and nonfiction. A yearly $100 prize is given in each category. The society grants scholarships as well, to seniors, graduates and first-year teachers. Alpha Kappa Delta is a national honor society for those majoring or minoring in sociology or criminal justice. To be eligil for membership, one must be least a junior, have taken at four courses in one of the t areas, and have a grade point av age of 3.0 on a 4.0 scale. The organization holds both fall and spring initiation. Alpha Lambda DcKa freshman honor society and its gc is to promote scholarship, demic excellence and leadersl- skills among freshmen. ALD holds an annual initiati banquet, inviting both parents a faculty to attend. (More Honoraries on next pac SIGMA TAU DELTA— l-ront Row Jason Brown. Amy Walden. Michael P McClung. Alan May. Mindy Emerson, Misty Law. Debbie Duquette. Leslie A Thorn Row 2 Janet E Thomas, Deana Gletty. Laura Burrow. Becky Mitchell, LaShawn Howell Jennifer Droke, Anjonette Brooks Row 3 Pamela Asherbranner, Sherri Colburn MeLisa Fowler. Heather King. Tracy V Hagan. Laura Gray. Greg Watkins. J ' Back Row: Brenda Miller. Norman Holder Dr Pat Chandler. Dr Lisa Minor. Sammy Hale. Samantha Sockwell. Brad Hill, Tony Dillard. Damon Manders. 32 Croups LOOSENING UP. Jerry DeGregory and Jerry Miley get ready to grill during the sociology criminal justice picnic held at McFarland Park- Photo by Matt Greene, PHI KAPPA PHI— Front Row Mary Elizabeth Sullins. Leella Holt, Tracey Cook. Pam Parks, Jimmie Lou Collum, Billy Couch, Debra Bronson Row 2 Renee Nelson. Kathy Slusher, Joan Hulsey, Delores Vinson. Lisa Knight. Mindy Emerson. Sonia Burden. Barry Hampton. Deborah W Harrison Back Row: Stacey Sanderson, Sandra Bolden, Jennifer Adams. Laura Blanton, Michael McClung, Lawrence G, Watkins, Jr,. Bruce Sides LPMA LAMBDA DELTA— Ryan Brake, Dawn Hayes. Heather King, Amy Stults, Kerne rkland. Kim Weems, Back Row Dr Eleanor Gaunder, Lee Wilkey. Jill Lindsey, Jayne ine Miller, Carolyn Ann McAlister ALPHA KAPPA DELTA and DELTA TAU KAPPA— Front Row Jerri Bullard. Cindy Taylor. Melinda Morgan, Cyndi Cagle Smith Row 2 Billy Lindsey. Tina Holt, Doug Farris, Bill Nabors Back Row Jerry Miley, Doug Sullivan. Jerry DeGregory. Lee Ann Ballard. Groups 33 KAPPA OMICRON NU— ' Onl Row Dr jejn Dunn. Jennitet Hayes. Dr Kay Abbott Back Row Michelle Byars. Amy Bannon. Carol Terry ROOM AT THE TOP... Another freshman honor society is Phi Eta Sigma. It is open to stu- dents with a 3.5 grade point aver- age during their first term or a 3.5 cumulative average during their freshman year. It holds an annual initiation in conjunction with ALD. Kappa Omicron Nu is an honor society recognizing scholas- tic excellence in the area of home economics. Students must have an overall " B " average and be at least a second semester sophomore. The biology honor society Beta Beta Beta threw all of its energies into its " Cents for Sense " recycling project. They placed colleaion bins for aluminum cans all around Floyd Hall, and the proceeds were used to support student scholarships and to underwrite the expenses of ten students who traveled to the Southeastern Biology Meeting held in conjunaion with the regional Tri- Beta District Convention. This past spring the chapter hosted Dr. Jerome Jackson from Mississippi State University, who presented a talk on the endangered Red-Cockaded Woodpecker. ALPHA LAMBDA OELTA- Sherry Tidwell, Suzy Gillespie. Paige Lusk. : ea Grisliam. Candece Rice Back nuw James Smith. Jennifer Lane. Cheryl Myrick. Amenda Franks. Amy Stults. Darin Hayes. Brian Smith, Ryan Brake jil Lindsey. Stephanie Smith. Heidi MaoaoK 34 Groups DISTINGUISHED INITIATE. Mary Sullins and Dr Rod Morgan look on as Thomas J Piikle, MSW LCSW, is inducted as an honorary member of Phi Alpha National Social Work Honor Society Pirkle is executive director Di the Riverbend Center lor Mental Health Photo by Jason Oleham BETA BETA BETA— Front Row Mandy Townsend, Kerry Owen, Whitney Sneed, Bobbie Jo Hamm. Heather King, Nita Palel, Brigitte Goodwin, Dawn Czyznik Row 2 Mary Jane Whitfield. Alicia Prowse, Jane Dinsmore, Megan Mosakowski, Cherry Schmid. Michelle Lilzau, Jamie Cam Row 3 Laura Eisner. Lori Lovelace. Jeremy Henson Row 4: Beth Calvert Back Row Donna Bierwirth, Or Don Roush. Chris Bevis Groups 35 COOL INFORMATION. Student Eddie Scott lakes a tree ice cream as part ol First Baptist Church ' s program to acquaint new students with the college ministry Serving are Shannon Ayers, Christy Eden and A J Fedak Photo by Janet Wassner nt , j ' llM IPISCOPAL ALTERNATIVE. Front Row Margaret Griffiths, Ashley Savage. Heather Moore Row 2 Beth Hardin, Joe Booth, Julia McCutchen, Fr, Milt Glor (rector, Grace Church, Sheffield), Cindy Heath. Back Row Elizabeth Carter, Bii Almon. Kevin Blake, Paul Maxwell, Ryan Brake ■-% S6 Croups LOOKING BEYOND Members of religious organizations work toward a higher goal By Amy McClellan Helping out when help is needed is the objective of Baptist Campus Ministries. The organi- zation serves as a guide post for stu- dents and faculty. Each week the BCM offers a range of activities to help students relax and find direction. The Noonday Encounter held ;vep Wednesday features a meal and usually a speaker and is open to all interested parties. i Bible studies are held at the resi- dence halls on Monday and Tues- day nights. Other aaivities are Campus after Dark, Adopt-a- Grandparent and summer missions. Adopt-a-Grandparent means jveekly visits to nursing homes. The mission work occurs for ten weeks n the summer. The BCM sponsors an annual Dutreach program for the benefit of itudents. This is a series of meetings A-ith free meals, messages and sing- ng. Wendell Lang delivered the Tiessages and Mark Garner led the singing this fall. In response to the damage caused by Hurricane Andrew, 24 students and four adults went to Lydia, La., to help in Oaober. The group helped clean yards, roofed three houses and built one house from the ground up. " The trip was special for ever one who went. The students came back with a greater appreciation for the blessings God has granted them, " said Eddy Garner, BCM director. The Episcopal Alternative, a Canterbury Club, is a joint outreach ministp of three Shoals area churches and the Episcopal Dio- ceses of Alabama. Students and faculty can attend Sunday services at all three churches, Tuesday night Eucharist, and Wednesday Lunch Bunch meetings at the University Center. The organization offers counsel- ing for students on many diverse topics. This year these include pre- marital issues, skills needed for child parent communication, help- ing people cope with death, and school matters such as choosing a career. Students were helped with leadership skills by serving as presi- dent, vice president and recorder, and working on committees to help with publicity and activities. The Episcopal Alternative partic- ipated in many service projects. Some of these were " Pancake Days, " a fundraising project of St. Bartholomew ' s and Trinity; Chil- dren ' s Christmas Gift Shop, a fund- raiser for the needy, and participation in Big Brothers Big Sis- ters " Bowl for Kids ' Sake. " They promoted awareness of themselves on campus and in town through designing t-shirts, helping with the " Renaissance Players, " and singing Easter hymns at the nursing home. Sunday worship services are not the only spiritual activities for stu- dents. Throughout the year special services occur, allowing for growth. This year ' s activities included Thanksgiving, Ash Wednesday and Holy Week services. Along with these events other opportunities for fellowship were provided. These included picnics, bonfires, and holi- day parties such as Valentine ' s Day and St. Patrick ' s Day. All of these events work to strengthen those involved both in the community and on campus. Throughout all its activities the organization demonstrates its care for its members and society and strives to produce quality in its work and members. The Wesley Foundation serves an ecumenical directive from ten different denominations encompassing 25 participating individual churches. These include Methodist, Presbyterian, Disciples of Christ, Lutheran, Episcopalian and Roman Catholic. The Founda- tion is owned by the Methodist Church but operates along with the Cooperative Campus Ministries. The Foundation holds many aaivities throughout the year to encourage campus and community participation. One of these is a weekly lunch program called Horizons, which features guest speakers who talk on such various topics as the history of a denomi- nation. ' This provides an opportu- nity for students, faculty and administration to sit down at the same table in an informal way, " said Anne Smith, secretan . They also hold " Snack Attacks " and Thursday night suppers for stu- dents, and provide counseling. The organization works in the community through Habitat for Humanity, the Help Center and the Children ' s Advocacy Center. Wesley not only acts as a service and spiritual organization, but it provides fellowship too. Canoe trips and participation in Homecoming allow students to build friendships and have fun. The students have the opportunity to get involved in intramural athletics and retreats which also serve as faith strengtheners. (More Religious Croups on next page) 1 BAFnST CAMPUS MINISTRIES— Front Row Bonnie Reicneri, Melanie Bradbary. Athena Shipley, Lisa Spam, Jodi Whif- worth. Weidon Whitt. Rick Phillips. Rob Asquilh, Diane Mullins, Susan Snow. Tammy Phillips, Darcie McAllian Row 2: Todd Franklin. Royd Haston, Angela Tate. Dawn Sigler, Rebecca Bell. Lee Wilkey, Melinda Lee. Susan Hogan, Cindy Had- sall. Conley Bush Row 3 Trent Tomlin- son, Paul Blanchette. Chad Grisham. Beth Uhlman. Stephanie Overton. Karen Leigh Roberts. Christine Glover. Lon Alexander. Laurel Scarborough. Kala Beaver. Lori Robbins, Bubba Rams Back Row Lashanda Johnson, Eddy Garner. Karen Miller. Sammy Hale. Chris Phillips. Damon Wanders. Phil Welborn, Steven Jobert. Daren Whitaker. Steven Porter. Corey Smith. Billy Joe Walkins. Joe Echols. Groups 37 LOOKING BEYONfD... Cathoik Campus Mmistry works toward keeping its members ' lives purposeful and it provides opportunities for the strengthening of faith every first and third Wed- nesday with Bible Study and a supper. They also take time out for fun by participating in Homecoming aaivities such as the downtown Window Decorating Contest (they won first prize). In the area of service, members gave a dinner celebration for the dedication of the renovated section of St. Joseph School and the new Parish Center at St. Jos eph ' s Church in Florence. The highlight of the year was the fall semester retreat. A group of six went to St. Bernard Abbey in Cull- man for a three-day, two-night stay. Aaivities at the monastery included group discussions, games, role playing, and singing. The events were coordinated by Father Ray Dunmeyer and Sister Mary Ann. The retreat ended with a student mass reconciliation service on the last night, followed by a renewal of baptismal vows the next morning. The retreat helped strengthen faith, but it also strengthened friendships. Michelle Lilzau, president, said, " As a group we enjoyed getting to know other college students from around our state. The friendships gained during our short weekend are true and lasting ones. " The Christian Student Center works to reach students with its message of faith and sponsors weekly Bible studies. On Mondays the group holds " power lunches " at the Guillot Center. Every Thursday the group sings at the Mitchell-Hollingsworth nursing home as a way to help serve the community. During the football season they hold a cook- out before every home game to promote fellowship. Trips for this year included a weekend retreat at Mount Cheaha. " This is a big event with colleges from all over the state attending, including Auburn University, the University of Alabama, and Troy State, " said Beth McLaughlin, stu- dent secretary. During the event there are games, devotionals, anc a speaker. Participants are alloweo plenty of free time to pursue othei activities and fellowship with others. The CSC also participated in the Southeast Regional Campus Minis tries Seminar at Pensacola, Florida Twenty-five students from the loca CSC joined 350 students from 2C other regional universities. Thf seminar featured lectures designee to instrua campus ministers anc students in how to minister mort effeaively on a state university campus. ORICINS OF CHANCE. Wh am McDonald speaks al a Hofizons luncheon sponsored by the Ck)operalive Campus Ministry al the Wesley Foundation about his bock. " Beginnings ol the University ol North Alabama " He presented research connecting the university with LaGrange College, changing the date of the univer- sity s founding from 1872 10 1830 Photo by Scoll Roberts CATHOLIC CAMPUS MINISTRY— h ro Row Lynn Underwood. Carolyn Ar- McAlister, Sister Jean Hettinger. Candef Rice. Rhonda Grissom. Mane Raburr Myra Mewbourn Row 2 Jeff Shipman Jim Shaw. Mark Everitl. Jan Brugge Michael Adkins. Father Jim O ' Reilly Bact Row: Tobi Mayes. Michelle Lilzau. Laure- Foster, Scott Pearson. Erin McCook CHRISTIAN STUDENT CENTER— Fror Row Timothy D Counce. Jill Davi ' Angela Eggleston, Susan Easley. Lani. Oaks Row 2 Stephen Phillips. MichaeiJ Roberts. Bryan S Ridenour. Mary Lolia- Beth McLaughlin Back Row; Tir Stafford. Stan Peck, Derek Peppe ' Michael Newton, Robin Phillips S Cxi J ASCENDING VOICES— Front Row: Athena Shipley. Ryan Brown. LaConta TIbbs. Draenard Jackson, Regina Scott, Keisha Settle. Melesa Farrar Row 2: TaSheyebra Giran, Razza Mitchell, Sharon Walls, Sabra C Humphrey, Marsha Hill, Daphne Owens, Jennifer Lard- Row 3 Vanessa Powell, Eric Cole, Marcus Jones, Tameka Gore, Amy Moore, Back Row Levon Humphrey, Joseph Stallworth, Eric Kirkman, Marcus Stewart, LaDonna Cosby On the road again Ascending Voices are a traveling choir By Selene Hill If Ascending Voices had a theme, it would be travel. The group has performed at outof-state engagements in San Angelo, Texas, and Atlanta, Georgia. They have also made trips to Decatur, Hillsboro, Athens, and MomgometY. In Montgomery the group participated in a retreat sponsored by the Baptist Campus Ministries. Members of the choir also did community service work through Outreach Ministries, helping children with their homework. The organization has sponsored a few fundraisers, including sell- ing Valentine telegrams and holding car washes. Direaor Marcus Stewart said the group was working hard to become better. He said, " Tfiis year we are the trendsetters of contemporary gospel, striving harder to be a family. " Group president Alex Dejamette said that it " takes years " to achieve the level of excellence that is the group ' s goal. Sometimes praaices last well into the night. Their reward is the unique blend of high and deep tones they bring to their soft tunes and ' nso rat ' Cnal ' elod ?=. HEARTS AND VOICES. Ascending Voices members held a valentine sale m the University Center to raise funds Tara Hampton and Sharon Walls write up valentine orders for Kim Burgess and Didra Nunn Photo by Scott Roberts. Groups Sy POINT OF Vlf W. P ' ide ol Dixie members have the peilecl vanlase point at game: 1. u- li .■ .0 .- .iBi ol the student section Front Row. Becky Lovelady and Amanda Slulls Row 2, Hacnael Dodson and Casey Duncan. Back Row. Tony Middlelon and Hachae Gaines Photo by Shannon Wells HEART LINE. The drum line is the pulse ol the band Close to 25 students make up the peicussion section Pictured. Blake McDaniel. Brandon Abbot. Rob Irons David Waters Photo by Shannon We ' i " ; TIMING. II you ' re in the student section at a home game you ' re in the right place at the right lime The band and the cheer- leading squad strike up a routine as the Lions advance down the field. Photo by Shannon Wells. 40 Groups MUSIC MAN. Graduating senior Chad 3uess has been drum major for three ears In addition to his on-field duties. Shad serves as coordinator for the color guard Photo by Shannon Wells HORNS OF PLENTY. The band ' s power pack is the trumpet section Pictured, Vechiel Stone, Patrick Winans, Eric Kirkman. Jennifer Tidwell Photo by Shannon Wells MARCHING FORWARD The Pride of Dixie works overtime to deliver By Amy McClellan Throughout the football season ilayers received cheers and the ccolades of appreciative crowds, lowever, at half-time players retired to their locker rooms while another group took the field to dazzle and fire up the crowd. The Pride of Dixie Marching Band is comprised entirely of stu- dents, and long before even the first half-time show there were hours of demanding prartice. Ever semester students gather a week in advance of classes in order to start rehearsals. In almost all kinds of weather members are marching and playing for an hour each day throughout the semester. Becoming a member was not as simple as just showing up. Anyone who wished to join had to audition, even returning members. During these auditions students had a chance to receive service awards similar to scholarships. To pay for these scholarships and for equipment, a benefit is held featuring " Big Band " music. The Big Band, led by Dr. Lyman Mitchell, was formed 1 2 years ago and features students, faculty and community members. They per- formed songs such as " Begin the Beguine " and " In the Mood. " Delisa Hensley and Edsel Holden were the featured vocalists. Dr. Edd Jones, the university ' s band direc- tor, was part of the trumpet seaion. The benefit concert is held each year in the spring at Coffee High School Auditorium and the public is encouraged to attend. PINCH HITTER. The UNA Jazz Band was designed to give students the opportunity to play America ' s original art form Here. music department head Dr James K. Simpson (first sax on left) filled in on tenor saxophone for a student who was ill Photo by Janet Wassner Groups 4t HALF-TIME HIGHLIGHTS. Maiofelte Healhej i-orenana lenas some sparkle to a hall-lime rouline Forehand is a Iresh- man Irom Gurley Photo by Shannon Wells ON THE FIELD. The Lionelles take centet-stage at hall-lime oerlormances Photo L , o- j- u ' l Wells 42 Groups MAJORt 1 1 tS— Front Row Cindy Hargrove. Emily Miller. Amanda Ridgeway. Heather Foreland Back Row Ashley Weeks. Paiti Guthrie, Greta Crisler, Karen Latham, Ma ' y Ann Cook CROUP LEADER. Ashlee Haddock proudly leads het squad on the field The Lioneltes find a deep sense of accom- plishment m a well-executed drill aflet long hours of practice Photo by Shannon Wells PERFORMING WITH PRID E The Pride of Dixie auxiliary is a dazzling addition to an already spectacular band By Crista Thompson May brought finals and the close 3f school for some students, but for he UNA Pride of Dixie auxiliary une brought many long hours of jractice and much hard work. This jecomes apparent at half-time !very Saturday night that the band Tiarches. Dr. Edd Jones, band direaor, expressed immense pleasure with the performance of the auxiliary. He said the auxiliary " is an integral part of the band, and I have been very pleased with their perfor- mance this year. " Furthermore, Dr. Jones wished to express his appreci- ation of Chad Guess for his hard work this summer; Guess is the aux- iliary coordinator, and was rather busy this summer helping the Flag Line with routines and basics in addition to participating in various band camps, such as the Dubuque, Iowa, colorguard camp. This was the second year for the reinstated flag line. The women began practice in June, practicing twice a month until August when they participated in the summer band camp. This is the third year for senior Joyce Wilhite to march for UNA. She marched the year prior to the discontinuance of the line and has been back for the last two years. She expressed her love for the line claiming, " 1 love it as much now as 1 ever did. " The Lionettes prarticed every other Saturday until the two-week band camp in August. Senior Ashley Haddock said, " I have loved every minute of it. To be on the field just for ten minutes makes all the practice time and hard work worthwhile. " The flags and Lionettes were not the only group hard at work this summer. Head Majorette Emily Miller makes up the majorette rou- tines with the help of the other women. Freshman Patti Guthrie has planned on being a UNA majorette since the 10th grade, and is truly pleased to be finally a part of the Pride of Dixie auxiliary. Last, but not least, the auxiliary also includes feature twirler Jeanna Barrett. The freshman was head majorette in high school so she makes up her own routines. " I have really enjoyed marching with the band. Everyone has a great attitude and Dr. Jones is a wonderful band director. " It is apparent that these women really enjoy what they do. This is obvious from the moment they march onto the field. LIONETTES— FionI Row Laura Barker Melissa Wmn. Christy Johnson, Amy O ' Kel- FLAG LINE— Front Row Denese Smith. Angela Pounders, Laura Stout. LaConta Tibbs, ev Monica Jackson. Regina Scott. Ashlee Haddock Back Row Latasha Alexander. Andrea Bray Back Row Cecelia Pace. Emily Richard. Lee Wilkey. Joyce Wilhile. Trade ihi ' iia lyladdox, Lucy Rogers. Carri Anne OKelley. DyAnne Walker, Rebecca Clark, fylay Groups 4S OPtRA NOTCS. Presenting various scenes at the opera workshop this summer were (Ironi row) HoCerl Shirley, (second row) Adrienne Slapp. Janie Gray. (bacK row) Jetl Hairrell and Chris Thomas Pholo by Scon Roberts STRETCHING TH EIR LIMIT S The music department experiences a year of growth By Paul Maxwell, III Music is a living thing. The music department is in the business of nurturing all the areas of study where music flourishes. Growth is the key to a success- ful music program, and under the able guidance of department head Dr. James K. Simpson, growth has been accelerated. " Dr. Simpson is extremely dedi- cated and conscientious, " said Cathie Hope, departmental secre- tary. " It takes a diplomatic individual to lead a group with CHAMBER CHOIR— Front Row Lee Thrower, Slacie Armstrong. Sonya Lee. Ximena Saavedra. Denisa Murlha. Shen Sanders. Celesta D Azbell. Amanda John- ston. Cynthia Heath Row 2 Maury Davis. A Keith Letson. Alex DeJarnelt. Ken McCulloch. Mark McCulchen. April Wal- lace. Amy Moore Back Row Daniel W Lee, Chad Wilson. Matt Gargls. Robert Prowse. Kevin RoOison. J Michael Living- ston, Mitchell S. Benton. such varying temperaments. Dr. Simpson has created a positive environment for everyone to grow in the directions that are most beneficial to themselves and the department. " The department has been able to atiraa several new faculty mem- bers who are enthusiastically lend- ing their talents to the whole. Dr. Tom Ed Moore is the new assistant professor of music. His major area is organ, and he serves as accompanist for the Shoals Girls r mwmi and Boys Choirs. Dr. Gail Steward teaches piano, after serving on the faculties of Cen- tral Michigan University, Ball State University, Anderson University and Presbyterian College. She has con- certized in both solo and chamber recitals throughout the South and Midwest. The new choral director is Robert Prowse, who is an accomplished baritone soloist. He is currently in the process of completing his doc- torate through the University of Cincinnati. The music program has also been fortunate to attraa several talented people as additional part- time instruaors. The new guitar instruaor is Patrick Ligocki from Huntsville. Ligocki IS pursuing a Ph.D. in Fine Arts, guitar performance emphasis. Jean Ann Johnston has a masters in piano and is teaching piano while working on her doctorate in organ. " Along with this growth, we ' re seeing more performing activity than in the past, " said Dr. Sue Snyder, assistant professor of music and voice. Along with the customary fall and spring senior student recitals, the first full faculty recital was held this year at North Wood Methodist Church with most of the faculty par- ticipating. Dr. Snyder said she was pleased with the " very enthusiastic attendance from the community. " With so much positive activity and enthusiasm, the program naturally attraas a higher caliber of student. Brian Williams, a sophomore majoring in commercial music from Pensacola, Fla., had narrowed his college choices to the University of North Alabama and the University of Miami; he chose UNA for its proximity to Nashville and all of the recording activity there. " This program gives me exposure to a lot of different aspects of the music business, " said Williams. " Mostly I ' m impressed by how friendly and hospitable everyone here is. " ? Groups HEAVENLY MUSIC. Members of the Choir of Ifie Firsi Baptist Cfiurch of Tuscumbia, directed by Larry Jones, participated in the Sacred Harp Music Workshop sponsored by the rnusic department m February The two-day workshop was held at Norton Auditorium and attracted groups and individuals from all over the Southeast Photo by Janet Wassner HANDY NOTES. Wes Pryor of Florence (photo extreme left) learns some hot licks from Philippe Fields during the UNA Music Camp. The camp took place in the summer in conjunction with the WC Handy Festival. Photo by Shannon Wells STRING ALONG. The European Chamber Orchestra presented a concert as part of the Muscle Shoals Concert Association ' s Recital Series The event features groups from all over the United States, as well as international groups Photo by Scott Robe ' ts Voices in song Collegiate Singers keep the music conning By Jennifer M. Tidwell The Cofl«giate Singen began spring semester performances with a Winter Concert and, as soon as students returned from Spring Break, the annual Choir Tour began. This year ' s tour took in area high schools and various churches, and ended at the First United Methodist Church in Florence, where the choir performed its " homecoming concert. " One of the highlights of the tour was performing at the Annual State Collegiate Choral Fes- tival, which was held at the Moody Music Building at the University of Alabama. This fall, the Collegiate Singers welcomed a new choral direaor, Robert Prowse. Under his direction, the choir led the students and faculty in singing the Alma Mater at the Second Annual Fall Convo- cation. Fall performances included singing at the Homecoming Alumni Banquet, a fall concert in November, and a Christmas concert. The Collegiate Singers is comprised of both music majors and non- music majors; however, membership is granted by audition only. The choral group is one of the hardest working organizations on campus, and rightly takes great pride in its performances. COLLEGIATE SINGERS. Front Row Kelley Stephens, Melissa Watson, Leslie Simp- - - gela Tate, Helen Stewart, Verneda White, Denise Murtha, Leah Jones, Sonya ' , ' ;;y Law. Ximena Saavedra, Joy Miniger, Erin Lane, Melissa Bailey, Laura Parker , _ April Wallace. Jennifer Tidwell, Lynn Simpson. Celesta D Azbell. Julie Payne. - ■ .Vilhite. Shen Sanders. Amanda Stults. Amanda Johnston. Stacie Armstrong. ■ . rems. Cecelia Pace. Doree Davis. Amy Moore. Cynthia Heath, Kelly Newton Row J Rooen Prowse. Chad Wilson. Robert W Shirley. Royd Haston. A Keith Letson. Scott Underwood. Mark McCutchen. Eric Cole. James E Strickland. Kevin Robison, Jay Webb. Maury Davis Back Row Daniel W Lee, Aaron Lester, Matt Gargis, Treveno Andrews. Joseph Stallworth, Jason Dyer. Chris Thomas. Tracy M Luna. Jon M. Living- ston, Ken McCulloch. Jr., Mitchell S Benton Groups 5 A professional image Phi Beta Lambda gives its members an edge By Tressy Peters Once again, the university ' s chapter of Phi Beta Lambda, the bus- ness organiation, won first place in state competitions (eight this time) ;-d won the chance to travel to the National Competition in Chicago • s July. During the state convention we also ran our president. BartWilley, for state presicJent, and he won, " said club adviser Donna Yancev This IS the first time UNA will host the state convention. In March, PBL members participated in the Business Meal Seminar sponsored by the Placement Service. This seminar allows members to leam about professional condua at business lunches with prospec- tive employers, clients, etc. " 1 was really nervous at first, but the business professional we ate with helped us relax, " said Tressy Peters. With jobs being harder to find, everything a student does can be a help or a hindrance. Members of PBL have a definite advantage, but in order to get the full benefit they need to participate in as many aaivities as possible. PBL does its part by sponsoring a variety of activ ties to appeal to students in all majors. DCVELOMNC CONNECTIONS. Barl Willay. stale president ol Phi Beta Lambda, learrw propt- • ■ i .: ' .- ' • L . ■ I- .J lunctieons Irom Kalhy Lucas, a reptesentalive ol Iht luka. iHisoO Aoioooi Members ol PBL work with Ihe business communiiy lo develop contacts and a better understanding of careers in the liek] Photo by Jottn CalKion FACINC THE BYTE. Knowing how lo deal with changing technology is a big plus In loday ' , woiio Students Bryce Hawkins and Jenna Sacra develop that skill using r ' lic ' ijcomDulers al iho compuler lab Priolo bv Janet Wassner nm i PHI BETA LAMBDA— Front Row Melissa Banks. Jenmler Dicken, Karrle Hulche- .5 j-i Let; ' ' Miu.vei. Tina Smith. Lillian Peery. Tall Willey Row 2: Donna Yancey. Connie iVatson, Tabilha Davis. Jenmler Bassham. Cindy Collins. Sarah Gilliland. Tammy Cock- •eil, Jean Brown Back Row Bart Willey. Robert Trimm. Arndt Luebbers. Ron A. Hlck- Joel Anderson. Carol Maylield. Tressy Peters Groups ALPHA CHI— Front Row Kelly Newton. Jessica Shipman. Susan McCreless - • ByrO. Vanessa Thaxlon. Row 2 Jill Campbell. Donna McFalls. Mindy Miller, Anc-ei Grisham. Jennifer Davis Row 3 Tangela Long. Fannie Garner. Brad Lard. Greg Max field. Cindi Bearden Back Row Dale Hayes. Jason Brown, Roger Hampton SYSTEMATIC RESULTS Members learn to balance the books and print out results By Amy McClellan Alpha Chi is an organization open to all accounting majors. Their goal, according to adviser Cindi Bearden, is to help prepare members for the accounting indus- try and to contribute to the com- munity and to the school. Along with their serious commit- ments they also like to have fun. In the spring semester, Alpha Chi had 95 paid members; one of the lar- gest groups ever. Alpha Chi works closely with the local chapter of the Institute of Management Accountants (IMA). The purpose of this relationship is to familiarize students with the accounting industry and to help them become better acquainted with local accountants. Each spring Alpha Chi sponsors an awards ban- quet in conjunction with IMA. Awards and scholarships are presented to outstanding students at the banquet, which this year was held at Dale ' s Restaurant. Dr. Robert S. Johnson, dean of the School of Business, was guest speaker. During the year. Alpha Chi has fund raisers that not only support their professional trips, but also help the community. " This year we formed a bowling team that partic- ipated in Bowl for Kids ' Sake, " said Bearden. " The money we raised was donated to the Big Brothers Big Sisters organization. We also bought safety helmets for the Roll- ing Riders, a program which pro- vides therapeutic horseback riding for handicapped persons. " In April, Alpha Chi members went on a trip to Atlanta, and stayed two days and one night at the Omni Hotel. Scheduled activi- ties included a tour of the Federal Reserve Bank and the CNN Head- quarters. The Computer Information Systems Club sets out to better acquaint its members with techno- logical advances in relation to com- puters. The group is open to all interested students, not just CIS majors. The organization holds outings throughout the year. During these outings they discover job leads and become better acquainted with technological advances. They also sponsor two speakers a semester to discuss topics such as software applications and career choices. The events and basic operations of the club are aided by the sale of disks and diskettes every semester to students who take classes involv- ing computer labs. In addition to their regularly scheduled events, the CIS Club members participated in the national Data Processing Manage- ment Association Conference held in Nashville. To the Economics and Finance Club, service to the com- munity and its members is the primary goal. The club participates in trips and hosts guest speakers. The club ' s adviser. Dr. Kristen Nichols, said, " Our goal is to provide an overview of the economics and finance industry and to provide possible job contacts through guest speakers. " This year ' s trips included one to the Federal Reserve in Birmingham where they were given a tour. Guest speakers included stock- broker Larry Bishop of A.G. Edwards. In addition the group helped the community by making a donation to Big Brothers Big Sisters. ECONOMICS FINANCE CLUB— Front Row Dawn Hambright, Jennifer Bassham. Ross ° ' ' D ' , Robert Trimm. Selena Wright Back Row Helen Copeland, Tabitha Davis, Cindy Tammy Cocl rell. Krisly Nictiols CIS CLUB— From Row: Jill Campbell, Tiffany Dixon. Kim fvlulkey Back Row Nelson Gill, Ritcfi Bradford. Pfiillip Wendling, Chuck Briegel. Groups 7 SPANISH CLUB— Front Row Tangeia Long, Shaion Asnby. Sarah Gilliland. Casey Shields. Claudia Henao. Ronny Bauermann, Janelte Rodriguez. Angela Sisson. Denise Harden Row 2 Derek Pepper. Dawn Hayes. Keith Long. Jason Olive. Geana Walson. Myra Mewbourn. Mane Raburn. Akira Tomita Row 3 D Lee Phillips. Melissa Turner. Andy Brad- ford. Shawn Bales. Adam Bevis Back Row Wade Pullum. Stephen Phillips Michael Roberts. Tim Counce. Kyle Lowman. Paul E Jones. III. Russ Edwards AUTOCBAPM PARTY. Author Pet Jenkins autographs his book Walli Acio America Nancy Potter and her daughi Melissa wail to speak to him Photo i Shannon Wells ACCENT ON UNDERSTANDING Language club members learn to communicate on an international level By Keith Pilgrim Mexico and Puerto Rico. We a fortunaie to have so many studer from different Spanish-speakir countries taking Spanish here. St dents are exposed to many diff« ent accents, and this allows the to speak with more confidence e log nbel gar! Providing its members with learning experiences and fun is something the Spanish Club does very well. The club hosts several guest speakers every year, and this year ' s speakers included Gil Carmona, Juan B. Rodriguez, and professor of marketing Dr. Gerald Crawford. They spoke on international issues and the importance of taking a foreign language. The Spanish Club also publishes a newsletter, £ Univers tario, on spe- cial events in Spanish and English. The organization also sponsored a picnic in the fall, complete with international dishes, music and a guest speaker. Over 100 people attended this year. At the end of the fall semester, the Spanish Club had a Christmas party, and several Latin American guests who attended gave students an opportunity to practice their Spanish. Paul Jones, the club ' s adviser, said, " UNA provides a good atmosphere for students taking Spanish because of the number of international students here, stu- dents from Chile, Peru, Cuba, The Ccrman Club is more loji key, and it provides its memb with opportunities for learning socializing. On October 6 the club held picnic at McFarland Park celebrc ing German-American Day. Ever one brought a German dish, ar those attending enjoyed mode ' German music. The organization hosts gue speakers who discuss, for exampi the different ways Americans ar Germans view each other. The club also holds an annu Christmas dinner where they di cuss German holiday customs. Claudia Henao said, " The stuc of languages gives you the oppc tunity to learn more about diffe ent people and cultures. It ah helps you learn more about yot own language. " (More Languagt Ckte on next pac Groups VIVID MEMORIES. Jerry Ellis speaks about his book Walking the Trail during the spring Writer ' s Conference The book is an account of the Cherokee Trail of Tears. Photo by Shannon Wells. ANYONE? Students in Professor Paul Jones ' Spanish class are eager to partic- ipate Spanish is one of the most popular courses offered on campus Photo by Janet Wassnet ENCLISH CLUB— Front Row Lynn Jones, Leslie Thorn, Laura Parker, LaTressa Roulhac Row 2 Dr Ron Smith, Greg Wat- kins, Shacey Lipscomb, Jill Davis Back Row: Kelly Ford, Keith Pilgrim. Groups 49 ACCENT ON . . Encouraging an intetesi in luei- ature is one of the objectives of the English Ckib. The club holds monthly meet- ings with occasional guest speakers discussing career opportunities and literary works and personalities. As a fundraiser members of the English Club hold a book sale each semester. In addition the club makes an annual trip to Oxford, Miss., to visit the home of writer William Faulkner. The most significant event they paitiLipate in is the Writers ' Confer- ence, an annual event designed to provide individuals who write professionally or as a hobby a chance to share their Interest with others and with professional writers from a variety of genres. The Writers ' Conference annu- ally includes a series of lectures and readings by guest authors, with time allotted for receptions and autograph parties. The conference is sponsored by the English Club and Sigma Tau Delta (English honor society) under the auspices of the Department of English. The focus of the spring Writers " Conference was non-fiction writing. Guest authors at the conference were Jerry Ellis, author of Walking the Trail, a book he wrote in honor of his Cherokee ancestors; Paul Gruchow. author of four novels and many essays and articles about his prairie origins; Peter Jenkins, author and co-author of seven best sellers; and Carol Wolfe Konek, author of Daddyboy: A Memoir, written about the effects of her father ' s Alzheimer ' s disease on her family. HOMESTYLE DIPLOMACY. Faculty members meet informally with students Ifom the U S and abroad Jennifer Hsiung from China talks with Melanie Lipham and Or Antonio Carnevair Chiang Yiao Car- nevali gets acquainted with Ina Susanto from Indonesia Photo by Janet Wassner CERMAN CLUB — Front Row: Carol Hope Putman. Claudia Henao Back Row Daren Whitaker. Dr Craig Christy Behel. Natalie Taylor. Tanya Holmes, Talt Tony Ouijano, Jay Jones. Bart Willey. Joel Willey, Miranda Williams. Stella Weart. Anderson, John Godwin. Valarie Henry. 50 Groups OFFICIAL WELCOME. Arndt Luebbers introduces President Potts at a gathering at Lafayette Hall, The event marked the official opening of the residence hall as UNA ' S International House. Photo by Janet Wassner. Welcome wagon ICUNA strives to maRe international students feel at home By Angela Eggleston international students are gaining more attention on campus thanks to ICUNA (the International Club of UNA). ICUNA is geared toward the needs and interests of international students. Arndt Luebbers, president of the club and a native of Germany, said, " We vuanted to create a group that specifically represented the needs and interests of foreign students, but the club itself is not exclu- sive to international students. The club is a way to make the campus aware of the different cultures that are represented here. This way Americans can learn about other countries. " In addition to LaFayette Hall being designated as International House, ICUNA now has its own advisory committee made up of stu- dents and faculty members. Alice Dill, director of the committee and adviser to the club, said, " ICUNA started out as a social organization, but there are more needs of international students that need to be met to help make the adjustment from their country to America easier. " Many students who are here came to the United States as exchange students in high school, as did Devi Zulkifli, of Idonesia. " It is impor- tant to be able to share your experiences of traveling with students who have similar experiences They are better able to understand, " said Zulkifh I ICUNA— Front Row Akira Tomita. Ina iSusanto, Siu Ngo Lam, Valerie Story Row 2 Samuel L Khou, Kimberly Sfielton, Carolyn Ann McAlister Row 3 Sanjay Nair, Arndt Luebbers, Ricl Hodge Back Row Keith Pilgrim, Jason Dyer FRENCH CLUB— Front How Sarah Qil- liland, Claudia Henao. Amy Walden Row 2 Jason Newcomb, Kayrn Brumley, James Bruce Back Row Doug Jones, Dr (vlax Gartman Groups St EDUCATIONAL ISSUES. D ' Kdy Hod (lUii ; pt;.iK:. aDou! Social Woik Educa- tion in ine 1990s " She was Ihe keynote speaker lor the Alabama-Mississippi Social Work Education Conlerence hosted by the social work department Photo by Jason Oleham SOCIETY MATTERS Students learn about social issues through experiences By Amy McClellan The Social Work Organiza- tion deals with a diverse range of matters from working with single parents to rehabilitative services. Members of SWO participate in a federally funded program designed to help single parents become financially independent. They do this by acting as mentors to an assigned number of par- ticipants from Florence housing projects. Members work with government agencies much as a case worker would. At the end of the program the candidates agree to become self-supporting. The SWO also holds a Social Work Day as part of National Social Work Month. It is an annual event with proceeds going toward scholarship funds for social work majors. The event ' s theme was " Social Work Practice in Rehabilitative Services. " The program included workshops and an awards ceremony. The keynote speaker was Angeline Pinckard, executive director of the Governor ' s Commit- tee on Employment of Persons with Disabilities. " The programs enlightened and enhanced our awareness of the var- ious areas of social work and the growing need for innovative rehabilitative services as a resource for social work practitioners, " said Linda Scruggs, SWO president. During the fall the group hosted a two-state educational conference. It involved members from Alabama and Mississippi and was held at the Holiday Inn in Sheffield. The event was co-sponsored by Phi Alpha, the social work honor society, and fea- tured faculty and student papers along with workshops. As part of a community service project the SWO held an after school pizza party on Valentine ' s Day for the Florence Boys and Girls Attention Home. Members of the Student Home Economics Association attended the annual meeting of the Alabama Home Economics Associ- ation held at the Wynfrey Hotel in Birmingham. The theme, according to home economics department head Dr. Kay Abbott, was " Tomor- row is Today: Choices, Changes, and Challenges. " Students participated in work- shops addressing major issues facing families of the ' 90s, issues such as financial planning, nutrition and health, trencis in child develop- ment, and environmental options. Two UNA students were elected to state offices at the conference. Kerri Harvey was elected the state student member section president. She is responsible for planning and hosting the fall leadership work- shop for all member colleges and universities in the state. Harvey also attended the Alabama Home Economics Associ- ation board meetings, and a national convention held Denver, Colorado. Michele Byars was appointed state secretary. Their goal for their term was to foster the well-being of families and individuals. In addition to the meetings SHEA held their annual leadership conference. It featured sp)eakers Sue Engle, sales manager of acces- sories, Parisian, Inc.; and Dr. Caro- lyn Lovett, associate professor, secondary education. Dr. Lovett ' s presentation was entitled " The 21st Centur Mind Set. " SOCIAL WO«K PAY SCHOLASTK AWARD WIHNItS— From Row John Benson Back How j „-_,,- _-:.Lt; -q_ ' j:;e. Hughes. Jennifer Sellers. Lucia Mitchell Prx)to by Janel Wassner FASHIOM FOtUM — .■■ V cnelic Byars, CassanOra Haver. Kern Harvey. Jenniler Hayes. Feiioa J : -. ..V 1 . ' . !■ AmyOBannon Row 2 Casie Tucker. Leah Fora. Kisna Love. TaDitha Aacocic Row 3 Ca ' oiyn Ann McAlisler. LaDonna CosBy. Tammy Dial. Melanie GunOer- man. Julie Blackweii Back Row Nora SanlorO. Dree Hardin. Jane Wilson. Tawanna Oualls. Missie Mchaei. Maiinda Sanlord. Bruce Hamilton 52 Croups EYE-CATCHING. Members of the interior design class put the finishing details to a special room in the residence hall The room is set up to demonstrate a dorm room ' s jolential Photo by Tom Piper •OCIAl WORK ORGANIZATION— Front Row John Benson, Susan Easley Back Row Patricia = ■ ' ■ SanCfa Boioen jane Cfoti. Tanya Phillips, Judy Johnson, Judy McCreedy, Monica " -e- Jimmie Lou Collum STUDENT HOME ECONOMICS ASSOCIATION— From Row Michelle Byars, Cassandra Haver. Kern Harvey. Jennifer Hayes. Felicia Godsey. Geana Watson. Amy OBannon Row 2 Georgia Tidweli, Casie Tucker, Leah Ford, Kisha Love. Meianie Gunderman. Tabitha Ford, Carol Terry Back Row Nora Sanford, Dree Hardin. LaDonna Cosby. TarTimie Dial. Missy Dial. Melmda San- tord. Bruce Hamilton. Julie Blackwell. Dr Kay Abbott Groups 53 EARTH WATCH, instrucloc Priscilla Holland kx)ks al slereopaits of aerial photos Th« u ' c .r • " ' . luikos things appeal three-dimensional, allowing lor easier analysis and interpretation Photo by Janet Wassner INTERNATIONAL APPEAL Visiting Brazilian judges Ernesto deBillencoun Rodrigues, AiirtrOu i-d luLc ci " 0 iw iujia Lucia Fonseca Fanucci listen to a moot appeals court case The dignitaries ottered insight into their country ' s legal system as part ot Sam- lord University s Cumberland Law School ' s Inter-American Legal Studies Judicial Exchange Program Photo by Janet Wassner r m TK mHjH n [ i 1 HISTORY CLUB— Front Row Amy Waloen. Miles Howard, Ross Phillips. Jennifer Bass- -any Tommy Bassham. Rob Asquith, Row 2: John Powers. Angle Mance. Tabitha Davis Back Row Damon Manders. Dr Peter Barty. Bill Nabors SOLIOLOOY CRIMINAL JUSTICE CLUB — 3nt Row Bill Nabors. Paula McGee. " -gea la.o- i moy layioi Mennaa Mo-ga-i Keily Hill Row 2 Jerry DeGregory. Billy Lindsey. Jerri Bullard. Tina Holt. Doug Farns. Steve Williams Back Row Andrew GolkJp. Jerry Miley. Doug Sullivan. Lee Ann Ballard. Mary Jo Terry 54 Groups TIME AND PLACE History and geography clubs foster awareness of the world around us By Angle Mance and Patt Crozier The Geography Club sponsors an annual Geography Awarenes Week, with activities such as a speaker from the National Geo- graphic Society and a presentation of " The Himmler-Green Shuffle " (a spoof of geography professors Gary Green and Frank Himmler). The purpose of Geography Awareness Week is to make the public aware that geography isn ' t just maps; it is the culture and the land around us and the new tech- nology that helps us study it. Geography effects us in so many areas of our lives, and it is impor- tant that we be aware of this. The Geography Club holds a cookout open to everyone annually on the lawn of Wesleyan Hall. The club also takes many trips that are of interest to those in the field. Trips this year included excursions to the Wilson Dam Hydro-Electric Plant and Locks and to the Jack Daniel ' s Distillery, as well as a hiking trip at Sipsey Wilderness Area. Whenever events shook our world, historians have been there to record it all. The History Club sets out to follow in the same vein by appreciating the past and acknowledging how it has shaped the present. The club provides learning opportunities by hosting guest speakers, such as Mamie Abdul-Hadi, who spoke on the Middle East. The club also sponsors tours of museums and visits t o local historical sites such as the Indian Mound, Bellemont Mansion, and Pope ' s Tavern. The club sponsored a trip to Memphis to view the Catherine the Great Exhibit, and returned in the summer to see the " Splendors of the Ottoman Sultans " and the " Etruscans " exhibits. The trips ena- bled the students and faculty to interact away from campus, and the exhibitions allowed students to view cultures which significantly influenced history. The exhibits were of particular value to students because they provided physical representations of civilizations covered in their history classes. UNITY OF MIND AND BODY. Political science pfofessor Dr Clark Mueller and student Chip Lazenby practice the ancient Chinese exercise Tai Chi, often referred to as " meditation in motion " The slow, low impact exercise is helpful in instilling muscular coordination and mental relax- ation Photo by Tom Piper, «]jd. LAMBDA ALPHA EPSILON— Front Row — a ' ,, ■ Jan Seale, N lelinda Morgan, Susan Witherow Row 2: Kelly Hill. Doug Farris, Bill Nabors, Row 3 Andrew Gollop. Tina Holt, Steve Williams, Corey White. Back Row Doug Sullivan, Lee Ann Ballard GEOGRAPHY CLUB— Front flow Deborah Wilson, Lisa Keys-Malhews. Amy Aldridge, Back Row Angelia Mance, Jeff Henderson, Valerie Stout Groups S5 COINC FOR THE COLO. Murray Smilh of;:i.e;j .-uns the obstacle course during trie Science Olympiad Team members had to meel physical challenges as well 35 n! - ' i. riual ones during ihe cnmooii- ■ By Scott Robe " - fVi SCIENCE IN THE REAL WORLD Science clubs interact with the private sector By Amy McClellan The Student Affiliates of tlie American Chemical Society endeavor to promote understand- ing of cliennistry and related sciences. With a worldwide mem- b ership of over 1 4,000 professional members and 7,000 students, the American Chemical Society is the world ' s largest scientific society. The UNA chapter of the Student Affiliates often works on projects with the parent organization. One significant activity was National Chemistry Week, a biannual celebration sponsored by the national ACS and the local Wilson Dam Section. The event included a full day of chemical demonstrations performed at Regency Square Mall. The Student Affiliates developed and performed a number of demonstrations, along with chemis- try students from area high schools and community colleges. Other activities where the Stu- dent Affiliates chapter served the local ACS section or the university ' s Department of Chemistry and Industrial Hygiene included partic- ipation in the Science Olympiad and the annual high school chemis- try competition. The North Alabama Regional Science Olympiad, sponsored by the Alabama Academy of Science and the university, involved Olympics-style science competitions between teams from various high schools in north Alabama. Student Affiliates provided much of the suf pon services for the event, includ- ing acting as runners and messengers. g In May, the Student Affiliates co- I sponsored the annual Chemistry Awards banquet along with the Wilson Dam Section of the ACS. The purpose of this banquet was to recognize the student winners in the high school exam competition. During the banquet, awards were also presented to university chemis- try students and members of the Wilson Dam Section. The Society of Physics Stu-I dents encourages involvement in physics. The club hosts guest speakers from industries such as TVA who discuss how they have used their chemistry and physics degrees in the real world. The organizations also supports the Science Olympiad for high school students. SOCIFTY OF PHYSICS STUDENTS— Front Row Tony Blose, Micheie Davis Tammie Box. Lon Bradley. Jed Bradley, Tonino Carnevali Back Row Clay Eckles, Robin Phillips. Gevin Kenney 56 Croups _ SMOKE SCREEN. Student Valane Henry assists Di Thomas Murray in filling the nuclear magnetic spectrometer with helium The helium is necessary for the devices proper operation Photo by Janet Wassner UNSEEN WORLD. Dr Hyunwook Kim. assistant professor of industrial hygiene, uses the polarized light microscope to Identify asbestos fibers Industrial hygiene major Ross Weatherford waits his turn. Photo by Shannon Wells DIAGNOSTIC TESTING. Industrial hygiene students James Regg and Steve Balentine key information into the infrared spectrometer They are working on iden- tifying a substance Photo by Shannon Wells STUDENT AFFILIATES OF THE AMERICAN CHEMICAL SOCIETY- Froni Row Gina Douglass. Nikki Jordan. Brenda Miller. Caria Elliott. Candace Fuller Row 2 Bonnie Butler. Jennifer Jones. Valane Henry. Kirk James Back Row Dr Thomas Ekman. Kenneth Win- chester. Joe Ramsey. Gary Winchester. Jon Johnson Groups 57 HONORED MEMBER. Flor-Ala odiloi Sieve Wilson adds his name 10 the dislinguished !■■. . , ' , ■ LollOQiale Jouinalisis as pan ol the groups tall Inlllalion ceienxxiy in Coby Hall PMolo by Janet Wassnoi EXPRESSIVE TKHNKfUE. Senior Loi fame Owen, a member ot Nexus An Club. stands by one ol nei pieces m the lower gallery All senior an majors must give an e«hi6il before graduating P(x)lo by Shan- non Wells WORKING IT OUT. Sieve Wilson and adviser B J Hill discuss a design problem with pasle-up ol the student newspaper The edilors are responsible, not only lor the written pieces, but also all lor the page ' ayouls Photo by Shannon Wells DIORAMA STAFF— r rent Row Michelle Rupe. Nikki Viguet. Crista Thompson Row 2 Brenda Hill. Collin Locklair. Leigh Ann Wilson, Helen Copeland Back Row Karen Hodges. Tracy Malone. Paul Maxwell. Keith Pilgrim. Tressy Peters 5 C:ou CHRONICLING TIME The field of communications gives students a chance to express themselves By Amy McClellan The Diorama yearbook is in the }usiness of preserving a collective nemory. Throughout the year edi- ors, writers and photographers jather the ingredients needed to epresent campus events, people ind organizations. Membership in the staff is open all students, giving them an )pportunity to develop writing ■kills and gain experience that looks jood on a resume. Working for the yearbook also osters friendships and the ability to work as a team. Above all it is a group effort, with its members working in unison toward the goal of a completed product. " We have had some close scrapes with deadlines, but with the help of some exceptionally dedi- cated people like our adviser, Brenda Hill, we have always managed to (at the last minute by Express Mail) get the required material to the publisher. We are optimistic about this book, about which we feel we can be justifiably proud, " said Paul Maxwell, execu- tive editor. The Diorama staff does take time out for fun. This year the staff took a trip to Clarksville, Tennessee, to visit the plant where the yearbook is printed. The group got to see first hand what goes on at a big pub- lishing facility. The art literary magazine Lights and Shadows affords students an outlet to vent their views and creativity. The magazine is pub- lished once a year and features competition winners in the area of art and writing. There are various categories in each area; photographs, drawings, paintings and other media works can be entered. The winning works, along with other entries, are dis- played at the art gallery. In the area of writing categories such as poetry, nonfiction and fic- tion are available. There are first through third place and honorable mention awards. The competition is open to all students with subjea matter limited only to the imagina- tion of the participants. Who? What? When? These are the ABCs for students working at The Flor-Ala student newspaper, and they become so second nature they may slip out during normal conversation. These questions are imperative in order to get the stories necessary to put together a paper every week. Attendance is all that is required for being on staff, there are no club fees! Working on The Flor-Ala pro- vides a lot of experience in the areas of communication and presentation of information. To be successful one needs to be able to ask questions and have good verbal comprehension. Newspaper work teaches accuracy. " It gives you experience in the field of journalism, " said Shannon Heupel, associate editor. " What I ' ve learned here will be important to me in my post-college job search. " (More Communications on next page) KLPHA EPSILON RHO— Front Row Jay WeDD, Anissa Palmer, Elisa Dickerson, Sonya .ee, Dr Edward Foote Row 2 Nikki Viguet, Leigh Ann Wilson, Nelson Gill. Sherry ' ruitt, Eddie Gore Back Row Paul Gartman, John Givens. Lawrence G. Watkins, Jr , jlonica Stallings. Shannon Glenn Heupel. LiCHTS AND SHADOWS LITERARY WINNERS— Angela Lambert. Sandra Starks. Patricia Hartley, Dawn M Mclnnish, Abaleen Edmondson Groups 5 nCTURE Pf IFICT. Mike Roberts places class Dtioios as mH oI yeaftxx k lay-out Robe ' ls ' S a stall writer tor the Diorama and The F tor-Ala Photo by Shannon Wells SERIOUS DEAOUNE. Student Publica- tions Adviser B J Hill works with Flor-Ala editors Steven T Wilson (executive). Shannon Heupel (associate) and Jelt Gmn (associate) m the Composing Room in Keller Hall The newspaper stall begins paste-up on MorxJay allemoon and the pnnted papers are distributed on campus Thursday morning Photo by Shannon Wells CETTINC INTO ART. . h Elizabeth Walter, head ol the art department, physically ji ' iion ' .i ' .iii " , till ' ij.iivrences between paintings representing two Picasso periods Her art history class was treated to " Girl Before a Mirror " (1932) and " Three Musi- cnn (iqoK Photo fy S nn-fyi Wciii % M ». •sT 6C Groups CHRONICLING TIME... Turn the dial, hit the switch and focus the camera are familiar actions to members of the National Broadcasting Sodety- Alpha Epsilon Rho, which is open to students from all areas of the medu that make up broadcasting. ALKho involves its members in e e;al activities which help je, elop their skills. This summer ' s ?toioct involved making a video for 3 ; s ear-old singer, Jason Lee. The fundraising project involved shoot- ing two videos for Lee ' s album " XV with Class. " Videos were shot of Lee lip-synching to his music with me soundtrack added at the studio on campus. " Dr. Edward Foote arranged this fundraiser for us, and it ' s one of the best ones AERho has ever done, " said Jay Webb, president. Members attended a regional convention held in Atlanta, Geor- gia. The event was sponsored by the University of Tennessee and featured panelists who discussed what employers look for and how to prepare for job searches. The group also visited the Omni, headquarters for CNN News and some visited WAPW-FM {99X) where they broke the station record for the number of people on the air at one time. For students who have worked on publications while maintaining a high scholastic average, the Soci- ety for Collegiate Journalists provides recognition of that dccom- plishment. The society holds initiation once a year. Those inducted feel the respect for the dedication that comes with joining. " I just feel privileged to be invited to join this select group of collegiate journalists. I hope to maintain the high journalistic and academic standards of the society. " said Flor-Ala executive editor Steven T. Wilson. SOCIETY FOR COLLEGIATE JOUR- NALISTS rnemDers and guesis — ont Row Didi McKee Varaaman. Amy McClel- lan Row 2 B J Hill, Tressy Peters Row 3 Paul Maxwell. Mary Beth Eck Back Row Shannon Heupel, Steven T Wilson Photo by Janet Wassner LIGHTS AND SHADOWS ART WINNERS— On the ground Robert Grimes. Kay Rudisell. Ashley Savage. Tiacey Martin, Paul Maxwell. Elizabeth Richcreek In the tree Jimmy Walker, Larry Akefs. Bill McGuire Photo by Shan- non Wells Croups 6 ' CAMPAIGN HEADQUARTERS. WES- LEYANMALL. saw a ma|or ■s registered WeniDfrs ol tnf 1 ou ' iy UertlOCfalS did Iheir pan in promoting their candidate among (allow students Photo by Matt POLITICAL THOUGHTS Members of these organizations discuss the issues of the day By Amy McCletlan " Our goal is to get young people interested in politics, espe- cially Republican politics, and give them a chance to work in politics through local participation, " said John Powers, faculty adviser to the College Republicans. The group holds meetings to dis- cuss political issues at all levels. They often have guest speakers who tell how to become involved and what it is like in the arena. In the past the group has set up booths to help register students to vote. They were able to do this because Powers was a deputy regis- trar for Lauderdale County. This fall the club focused on the national election and its effects. They also held their annual party. An objective of the Black Stu- dent Alliance is to build unity and harmony among students. BSA strives to promote cultural aware- ness, to encourage participation in campus events, and to provide leadership opportunities. The group held a unity march on campus to celebrate Dr. Martin Luther King ' s birthday. The march was followed by a candlelight vigil at the Wesley Foundation. During Black History Month they sponsored daily trivia quev-. tions on station 1 340 WSBM. Alsoi in that month BSA members helped with the program " This, That and the Other . . . " The focus of the play was to look at African American history from a different perspective. BSA also sponsored a canned! food drive for the needy. For the Young Democrats the year was one of fruition. The mem- bers became active in the Clin- ton Gore campaign. The group worked with the Lauderdale County Democratic Headquarters in its grand opening in October and in encouraging people to vote. The members feel they are well on their way to fulfulling their goal of getting young people interested in politics, government and America, according to Ann Sea . COLLECi REPUBUCANS— Front Row Margaret Gnlliths. Julie Steele Row 2 Lucy Tarkington Row 3 Christopher Die- nronl. Randal Halner. Anthony Brewing- ton Back Row John Powers. Charles Bradley. Rick Hodge YOUNCDEMOOUTS— Front Row Blair Clark Row 2 Mike Ward. Margaret Walter, 1 Aimee McGee. Andrea Seay Back Row Kim Carlos. Tammy LeFan. Eddie Russell Brentwood Reid. Bill Knox 62 Croups lOT ISSUES. President Bush ' s track record and Bill Clinton ' s campaign promises formed the main focus of the debate held 1 the Memorial Amphitheatre in October, Anthony Brewington, Eric Iseldyke. Eric Berryman. Kevin Blake and Steven Lindsey lere on hand to share their respective viewpoints Photo by Jason Oleham ILACK STUDENT ALLIANCE— Front Row: Vanessa Powell. Angela Glover, LaConta Tibb. Draemid " FeFe " Jackson. Sabea C lumphrey, Regina Scott Row 2 Tasheyebra Givan. Lawrence G Watkins, Jr . Sharon Walls, Kimberly Burgess, Keisha Settle, lonique Hobbs, Tameka Goree, Ryan Brown Row 3: Johann Robinson. Razza (Mitchell. Arnold D Williams, tvlaliba Owens Back low Eric Kirkman. Eric Cole. Marcus Stewart. Marcus Jones Groups 63 GOING THE EXTRA MILE Service organizations do their part for the campus and the community By Michelle Rupe Every organization on campus stays busy with some aaivity or the other, but the Student Covem- ment Association, the Univer- sity Program Council, and Omega Phi Alpha have done much for the school and the com- munity as well. When necessary, these groups of students go the extra mile for those in need. The SGA alone, for example, sponsored and participated in a number of activities that had far- reaching effects. Other than taking part in community involvement, the SGA was innovative in their daily business by giving students a five- instead of a three-day grace period to pay parking tickets and drafting a new constitution designed better to represent t student body. Senator Ryan Bra said, " We ' ve been really efficii in getting things done. Our actii prove that we ' ve been doing soi things right. " The UK also had its share events to take care of during tl year. The group ' s Rock-the-Vcl concert series raised money to ik the victims of Hurricane Andrt and registered college-age vote before the presidential electic The " battle of the bands " includ such names as Stained Mecca, t Love Yuppies, and Johnny Cluele " This event aided many peop wasn ' t expensive to sponsor, anc was fun, " said Geana Watson. The UPC also hopes to offer wider variety of activities in effort to keep students on camp over the weekends. (Mote Scrvkc Clubs on next pa STUDEMT COVEtNMEMT ASSOCIA- TION— Front Row LaTtessa Roulhac, Helen Lee Mam. Allison Woodard, Allison Sneed. Monique Hobbs. Sharon Ashby. Laura Gray. Monica Robinson Row 2 Joel Anderson. Kelley Stephen. Thorr Lester. Christopher Diemont. Jay Jones Ryan Brake. Tony Dillard. Geana Watson Row 3 Tafl Willey. Scott Pearson Back Row Bart Willey. Glenn Harscheid. Shaun Butler. Alex DeJarnett. Greg Watkins. Jr Allen Lee Sm ith. Ctaig Lewis. Wendy Walker tf Groups WEET DIVIDENDS. Representatives im the Golden Girls and Ambassadors atrick Key, Rob Brool s. Ctiristy IVIaples d Amy Witt) serve up Leo Us birttiday ke and cookies to Kilby School children nolo by Shannon Wells) BRAIN TRUST. The University Program Council meets in the l usic Listening Room ol the University Center to make decisions concerning upcoming concerts. UPC presi- dent Eric Berryman (standing) conducts the meetings. Photo by Janet Wassner. UNIVERSITY PROCRAM COUNCIL— Front Row Debbie Duquette. Michele Wintield. Gina Carpenter, Erin McCook, Laura Gray, Jennifer Dicken, Claudia Henao, Felecia Staggs, Heather Black- burn, Rick Phillips Row 2 Will Towery, Dustin Batch. Susie Deitz, Jill Lindsey, Tony Middleton. Eric Berryman. Ashley Savage. Elizabeth Richcreek, Angelynn Edwards. Leigh Ann Wilson Row 3 Eric Conn. Scott Pearson. Michael Howard, Jayne Anne Miller, Valerie Stout Back Row Taft Willey, Russ Edwards, Jeff Cotney, Paul Maxwell. Collin Lockiair, James Blakely Groups 65 SITTINC niETTY. Kalhy Elliol and She ' ry Spiers, members of Omega Phi Alpha di iomu siudying wniie parlicipalirtg in the Rock-A-Thon Money raised trom the t went 10 Si Jude s Children s Hospital (Photo by Shannon Wells) EXTRA MILE... Omega Phi Alpha, a service ioronty, took part in their annual national convention held at Tennes- see Tech University- Four students from UNA were able to attend. While there, the group won the Silver Seal in the Chapter Excellence Program for completing specific requirements in the area of service. A new program is being spon- sored for interested freshmen and sophomores. This is the Emerging Leaden Academy, and it consists of a series of eight afternoon semi- nars to give students that edge over the competition. These organizations offer stu- dents the opportunity to become involved in service and have fun while doing it. Eric Berryman of the UPC said, " We put a lot of time and effort into making the student body happy; it is what we do best. " COtOfNamSANOAMBASSADORS— Front Row Monica Stallings. Mary-Tom Hair- rell. Jane Dinsmore, La. : . ■• a Thompson. Susie Deitz, Amy O ' Bannon. Christy Maples, Jennifer S-- ••; - •.-- i- Woodard Back Row Becky Mitchell. Monica Robinson. Laura Burrow. Jill Lindsey. Brian Hinson. Russ Edwards. Scott Pearson. Patrick Key. Steve Flanagin. Rob Brooks. University President Rober; i. Po " ., Watkins. Jeff Cotney. Craig Lewis. Emery Hoyle. Stephen Littleton. Dustin Batch, Kelle Stephens. Kim Weems. Lia Pope. Claudia Henao 66 Groups liUCCESSI Omega Phi Alpha service organization showed a tun side during Spring fling At the top Shannon Cooper celebrates while her fellow members bear up under vessure From top, second row Debbie Duquette. Helen Main, third row Margaret Sriffiths, Helen Copeland, Sherry Spiers, fourth row: Diane Sekford. Tina Griffin. Linda iJreighner, fifth row; Kathy Elliot. Laura Molder. Leigh Ann Wilson Sullivan. Photo by Shannon Wells ALL SMILES. Acting in their official compacity Golden Girl Laura Burrow and Ambas- sador Patrick Key take time to enjoy the football game Members of the organization serve as goodwill ambassadors for the university Photo by Matt Greene MECA PHI ALPHA— Front Row Debbie Duquette, Julie Bevill, Margaret Griffiths, tondra Blount, tslikki Viguet, Shannon Cooper. Mamie Hurst Row 2: Laura Mulder, usan Bonamassa, Ann Lusk, Nicole Johnson, Sarah Gilliland. Linda Breighner. Kim ickson Row 3; Helen Copeland. Rhonda Grissom. Kim Franjesh. Back Row: Jean larie Hahn. Jill Hammond, Julia Davidson, Tina Griffin. Leigh Ann Wilson Sullivan, aura Blanton. Leigh Thompson, Shelly White. GAMMA BETA PHI— Holly Johnston. National Executive Director Margaret C. McCauley, Kim Mulkey. Laura ane Jenkins. Kristie Welbourn, Tabitha Davis. Dr. Janice Nicholson Groups 67 THAT ' S A GOOD ONE. Members ol Sigma Alpha Epsilon share some laughs over chih during rush Rush evenis allow brolhers arxJ active members a chance 10 inleraci mlormally Pholo by Janet Wassner GROWING AND GIVING There ' s more to Greek life than swaps and beer busts By Michelle Rupe Two Students, Bill and Mary, decide to go Greelc. While Mary is attending rush teas and other sorority functions, Bill, who has already been to several parties over the summer, is re-establishing friendships and narrowing his choices among the fraternities. Finally Bid Day rolls around, the selections are made, and Mary and Bill have begun their pledgeships and the years as active members of their organizations. A closer look at this process re- veals an emotional experience for both female and male students. After a week of smiling, bearing the August heat, and deciding with whom they feel most comfortable, women have made a decision that will have much bearing on the rest of their lives. Guys, on the other hand, have a less structured rush period and are not as stressed over the outcome. Both agree, however, it is one of the most important deci- sions of a college career According to Erika Sharp, pledgeL in Alpha Gamma Delta, " I had 8 tough time deciding which sorontY was really for me. I had so much help from my Rho Chi [Rush Courv I selor] which made it easier. ' Jay Jones, a PI Kappa Alpha pledge, said, " I knew who I wanted I before I even began the rush process. Fortunately, they wanted me, too. " After the decision is made, pledgeship, which lasts eight for some organizations and oi semester for others, begins. Tl time is most hectic for a studei Long meetings, pledge tests, ai maintaining an adequate gr point average are tough on st dents, especially first-semestef freshmen. When all the meetings are over, the tests taken and passed, and the GPA on fairly steady ground, pledgeship is over and a new day dawns for members: initiation into sister- or brotherhood. (More Creeks on next page tf Cn PI KAPPA ALPHA— Front Row Kevin Shetdeld, Mike Darby, Scott Stooksberry. William Richardson. Thomas Renlro. Jay Jones Row 2 Mike Mitchell. Chris Sutton. Kris Shields. Ralph Parnsh. Brentwood Reid Back Row Blake Tolljert. Steve Flanagin. Nick Alexander. Gordon Allen Lee Smith WELCOME ASHORE! The Fijis kicked off a very successful fall rush witfi tfieir Island .light parly Representatives from several sororities dressed in Polynesian garb to ct as rush hostesses Photo by J3 " e ' Was? " .? ' :HICAMMADELTA— Front Row: Jason Brent Freiermu " ' :iz ' i-. =;.■.; " 3.5 Gray, Chuck Graham, Robbie Wallace. Tony Roberson. Matthew Arm- Mike Kieth, Scou rearsun Micnaei jacKs. Brian Roland. John Kaufman. John Tong. Russ Edwards. Jeff Hibdon, Blake Anthony. Bill Kennedy. Clint Moore. Brad- Lightfoot Grain. Russ LeMay. Rob Johnson, ley Gillespie Back Row: Phillip Petersen, Groups 69 NOT JUST FACES IN THE CROWD, uiui-ks aaa nte lo irw studeni section at I games Those Sigma Chis woto ngni Iheie tor the Alabama A4M game Photo by J Wassner IK— From Row Greg Cass, Dwayne Morgan, John McReynolds Back Row: Emery ORDER OF OMECA— Front Row: Amy O ' Bannon, Brian English. Claudia Henao Rowi Hoyle. Scolty Bragwell. Jefl HitxJon, Glenn Harscheid 2 Jennifer Sellers Rachel Stephens, Slacey Lee, Kim Mauldin Back Row Emery Hoyle. 70 Groups HAPPY HUNTINC. Every year the Kappa SIgs hold their egg hunt for children of univer- sity faculty and staff. This year members hid nearly 3.000 plastic eggs filled with candy and prizes Photo by Scott Roberts. GROWING, GIVING... Although some people still envi- on images of " Animal House " nd other wild parties when the rords fraternity or sorority are fientioned, the Greeks have proven fiemselves to be aaive service rganizations as well. The sisters and pledges of .Ipha Delta Pi, for instance, have ' year filled with activities. During he spring semester, the group yed Easter eggs and took them to le Ronald McDonald House, the Drority ' s philanthropy, in irmingham. ADPi also helped the Tennessee alley Art Center prepare for their finual yard sale which helps sup- ort the arts in the Shoals area. Jennifer Dicken, chapter presi- ent, said, " We had a wonderful ear of aaivities that included ser- vice as well as fun. The sisters feel that community involvement helps them become more a part of the area. " Kelly Stevens added, " Having to work together allows us to become closer, which is what being in a sorority is all about. " ADPi also sponsors a child through the Christian Children ' s Fund. Members write the child let- ters, send her cards and presents, and make donations toward her education. Alpha Camma D«Ka takes an aaive role in service projeas as well. The most significant aaivity that the sisters and pledges partici- pated in this year was the annual Balloon Derby held in November. After several days of selling raffle tickets, the stubs are colleaed, attached to the bottom of a helium balloon, and released at a home football game. The ticket holder for the balloon that traveled the far- thest won a cash prize. All of the money raised from the projea went to Alpha Gam ' s philanthropy, the Juvenile Diabetes Foundation. In addition to Balloon Derby, they also sponsor Man Mania. This is a contest involving all of the fraternities. From the contestants, the pledges select the calendar guys for the upcoming year. Alpha Gam president Laura Gray said, " Balloon Derby is our biggest charity event each year, but there is so much more to our sorority, too. " The members of Phi Mu made service their number one goal for this year. They support two national philanthropies, HOPE (Health Opportunities for People Everywhere) and the Children ' s Miracle Network. They also directly sponsor the Children ' s Hospital in Birmingham. Through the year, the group has various fundraisers for these programs, contributing at least $500 to each, Rachel Stephens, Phi Mu presi- dent, said, " We are very proud of our accomplishments at Nationals. We worked hard throughout the year to make our chapter the best it can be. " At their National Convention, held in Naples, Florida, they received several awards including a quota award for two years. Most Improved Grades in the Epsilon Area, and the second Most Improved Chapter in the nation. The latter award was given based on all areas of chapter funaions such as grades, community service, image and prestige in the commu- nity, and initiation ratios. (More Creeks on next page) IVNHEU.ENIC— Front Row Claudia Henao. Paula Ballinger. Jennifer Dicken. Jill Lino- 6y. Karne Hutcheson Row 2 Geana Watson. Vicki Norton. Melea Gray. Ijura Gray, jsie Deitz. Back Row; Julie McLemore. Heather Phillips. Tammy Russell. Shannon snson. April Wallace. Kim Mauldin. ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA— Front Row Pam i-iaraen. Tami MayeS- Mexander. Back Row; Groups 7t FREE THROW. Finding some lime between classes. Fl|l Brad Condray and pledge Mike Colson shoot some t asKels Pholo by Janet Wassner QUICK ON THE DRAW. A Tasmanian devil malerializes in the pavement in lioni ol Itie Univetsily Center Todd Anowsmiiti and BlaKe Ciain lepiesenled Ptii Gamma Delia in the Spring Fling ctiaik art conlesi Ptiolo bv Janet Wassner SICMACHI— From Row Stephen Lillle- ton. Duslin Balch. Brian Hinson. Bobby Smith. Miika Dison. David F Phillips. Mat- thew C. Aberctombie Row 2: Weston Hal- brooks. Doug Grooms. Lance Gilliland. Jamey Simmons, Mario Moore. Tommy Scott. Buddy Inglerighl Row 3 Brian English. Ctiad Smith. Bryan Cabler. Bryant Stone. Alan Simmons Back Row Cla Duncan. Erick Murphy. Robb Smitt " Stephen Lindsey. Jell Nelson. Palnc Key. Chris Thompson 72 Croups ff y GUSHER! The SAE and Phi Mu float for the Homecoming parade featured a work- ing fountain Adam Hudson, fvlarty Gray, Sonya Coomer. Michele Thorn and Gina Carpenter watch the water rise Photo by Janet Wassner GROWING, GIVING... Zeta Tau Alpha participates in arious activities as well. According ) Amy O ' Bannon, president of the roup, " Our philanthropy, ARC, is rateful for the donations they !ceive from the Zetas. We all enjoy oing our part. " One of their biggest events is lown as Caddy Day. Members of le fraternities sign up for a game of golf and the members of the sorority carry the clubs for the players. Zeta pledge Leslie Simpson said, " I think we picked the hottest day of the year to do this, but it was so much fun that the heat didn ' t really matter. " Delta Sigma Theta is a public service sorority which focuses on the areas in its Five Points Thrust Program— economic and educa- tional development, physical and mental health, and political and international awareness. Community service is also viewed as an important aspect of the organization. One of their annual events is the Soul Food Tast- ing Day, in which the public has the opportunity to sample African- American foods. During Delta Week, the sisters held a bake sale, a Black Art dis- play, and the Mr. Debonair male beauty pageant. A display also showcased the activities and accomplishments of past and present members. The week concluded with the donation of a book scholarship to a graduating senior. Other activities included tutoring children, holding blood pressure screenings, and an immunization awareness clinic. (More Creeks on next page) DELTA SICMA TMETA— Dawn Johnson. Charese Nelson, Sherry Pruitt LPHA PHI ALPHA— From Row Marcus Stewart, Ed Hollings, Stan Jackson Back low Stacey Jimmerson. David Woods, lulichael Johnson, Groups Z3 INSIDE INFORMATION. Angela Harlan. Tami Mayes, and Pam Hardm answer questions about Alpha Kappa Alpria Trie sorority set up a display in trie University Center Photo by Shannon Wells GROWING, GIVING... Fraternities were also a large pan of campus activities. The brothers and pledges of Pi Kappa Alpha have become greatly involved in the school as well as in the community. For instance many guest speakers, including Walker Thornton of the Rape Response group, have addressed the Pikes on a variety of topics such as AIDS, date rape, and shoplifting. Sorori- ties and faculty members were invited to attend the meetings. One of their annual events was the produaion of a Dream Girl calendar. All university women were invited to try out; proceeds from the event went to charity. President of the fraternity Glenn Harscheid said, " We had a good rush and were able to get several pledges. Our social calendar was full of events that included all of our members, new and old. " The brothers of Alpha Phi Alpha were dedicated to uphold ing the importance of scholarship academic success, and brotherly love. The chapter regularly pro vides services to the Shoals area and sponsors social and educa tional events for the student body Some of these projects included involvement in Community Child Leadership Programs and Student Tutoring Programs. They also spon- sored the Miss Black and Gold Pageant. In order to raise money for Leo II, the campus mascot, the brothers i of Sigma Alpha Epsilon held a I Miss SAE womanless beauty! pageant. Each sorority paid $30 to Ij sponsor three brothers who volun- teered to be randomly assigned lo the sororities. In return, the sorori- ties decided what the contestants would wear and what their talents ■ would be. According to Uhland Redd, " It ' s the most hilarious thing we do all year. But it ' s also a great way for us to raise money for charities. " (More Creeks on next page) I ALPHA DELTA PI— Front Row Claudia Henao, Denese Smith, Paula Ballinger. Patti McConnell. Karrie Hutcheson. Mlchele Wirv field. Kristin Pickens. Tiffany Oixon. Julie Wright. Jennifer Droke. Amy Gotten Row 2: Carolyn Ann McAlister. Valerie Steven- son. Joy Owen. Floy Cannon. Retjecca Prince. Lee Thrower. Kelly Crum. Mindy Miller. Sandi Maplesden. Jennifer Davis. Jennifer DicKen Back Row Beth McClerv don. Connie Watson. Tressie Alldredge. Tert Haley. Jennifer Jaggers. Kristie Brown. Alicia Moore. Karen Keelon. Regina Tv.-, Trilisa O ' Ouinn. Tammy Russell. T r i . Boggs Groups ALL TOGETHER NOW! Dan Keel and Allan Samp get intense in the tug-of-war competition of Spring Fling They are members of Kappa Sigma Photo by Scott Roberts- COOD SHOW! Jubilant SAEs sound off after a good showing in the off-campus relay during Spring Fling games Photo by Janet Wassner ZETA TAU ALPHA— Front Row Sherry Harper, Jeanna Barrett. Bree Langston. Shannon PIckard, Tara Dison, Mary Allen. Kristie Hargrave. Tiffinnie Wales Row 2: Carol Clemmons. Maria Counts. Sharon Brown. Ashlee Haddock. Heather Moore. Shanna Grissom, Jane Anna Pitts, Emily Miller Row 3: Kimberly Bates, Susie Deitz, Danita Trentelman. Kathy Oliver, Missy Frye. Tanya Holmes. Jenny Parker. Susie Burlingame, Sabrina Staggs Back Row Jennifer Sellers. Shannon Henson, Missy Ingram. April Wallace. Jenny Si m- mons. Tiffany Lambrighl. Nikki Barrett. Ashley Weeks. Nicole Parker, Michelle Griggs. Amy O ' Bannon Groups 75 SMRITIDRAUY. Members ol Sigma Oil i ge; f ea up at the Homecoming bonfire j. Photo by Jason Oleham -M-t GROWING, GIVING... The Phi Camma Deltas, or Fijis, hold their annual Fiji Island, which is for members and non- members alike. This event benefit- ted the KDF translators of the Shoals area, which bring this rock and roll radio station to listeners at the university. The Fiji Island party was a concert featuring seven bands. Bradley Gillespie said of the event, ' The concert is always a great way to draw a crowd and raise money for a good cause. We have many charity events during the year, but Fiji Island is always the biggest hit with the students. " Kappa Sigma held two annual fundraising events for the people of the community. On Valentine ' s Day, the fraternity made, individu- ally signed, and hand-delivered over 200 cards to the residents of the Mitchell-Hollingsworth retire- ment home. As the year pro- gressed, the group sponsored an Easter Egg Hunt for the under- privileged children at local schools. Kappa Sig John Haegar said, " 1 enjoy being a part of this fraternity because of their aaive participation in the area. It means a lot to the people and it means a lot to us when we know we ' re doing some- thing to help them. " The brothers of Sigma Chi work all year to raise money for the Cleo Wallace Center for Missing and Exploited Children. For instance, the annual Haunted House, held this year at the Shoals Theatre in historic downtown Florence, was the site of this ghoulish four-day event that included appearances by Hannibal Lecter, Jason Voorhies, and Freddy Kreuger. President Brian English said, " We worked hard to put it logethei and make sure it was something tc see. From the turnout, it seemec that we did a fairly good job ot scaring the people who came. It is evident that these groups dc their share of campus as well community service. Ask any senior and you ' ll hear, " 1 can ' t believe it ' s already over. ' Taking an active part really make! the years fly by. The memories thai remain and the pile of Zaps will be constant reminders of the dayi spent as a Greek. PHI MU— Front Row Angela Sisson. Snaron Asriby. Michelle Miller. Leigri Robertson. Laura Robinson. Pally Pen- nington. Lisa Rodney. Shelley Smith. Lee Cnallin. Kelly Copeland. Gina Carpenter. Stacie Nelson Row 2 Wendy Lawson. Chandra Whiiaker, Shannon Rohling. Krisli Sharp. Meia Defoor. Suzan Childers Paige Durham. Randa Bralton. Michelle Rupe Courtney McCorkle Row 3 Bar bara Cofbell. Amy E Williams. Jennifer Barth. Julie Roberts. Lanna King Back Row Marietta Mandis, Geana Watson Christy Cherry. Rachel Stephens. Alisha Price. Myra Mewbourn, Lauren Foster Jennifer Bell. Julia Steen 76 Groups : ' ' i jii t 4 f m TIED UP. Members of Alpha Gamma Delta find six legs are not necessarily bettei tlian two. The team struggles to the, finish of the three-legged during Spring Fling. Photo by Tom Piper. TREE-TOPPER. The close of the fall semester puts everyone in a festive mood SAE Jeff Cotney, Phi Gam Russ Edwards. Ivlichelle Thorn of Phi li u. and Rob Brool(S of SAE put the finishing touches on the campus Christmas tree. hoto by Janet Wassner ALPHA CAMMA DELTA— Front Row Leah Brothers, Neely Phillips, Staci Evans, Suzanne Ivlyers, Angii Roberson. Melissa Sobera, Christy Maples, Michelle Cadle. Lori Smith. Christy Johnson Row 2 Kerne Behrens. Lillian Peery, Heather King, Angie Putman, Wendi Hallmark. Row 3 Bobbie Jo Hamm, Laura Gray. Metla Wallingsford. Amanda Faulkner, Lia Pope, Tobi Mayes, Sandy Wade, Susan Smith, Cindy Lee Back Row Kim Weems, Jane Dinsmore. Sydney Bush, Amy Ship- man, Janet Ransdell, Jill Lindsey, Tanya Braud, Crystal Taylor, Trish Heath, Marie Groups 77 Thaii-Wi j cirgaincd For tudents are not the only ones who make up the university community. Outstanding faculty and staff work to provide a total educational experience for students that is the best academic bargain around. To Division Page: Faculty •Br iltli ' i ■ ' A ■ ■ ' ' - ' ' Ml ji LIGHTS, CAMERA. Theatre Professor Jim Davis Brings real experience to the classroom. His tenure in Hollywood Included acting |Obs on several television shows and work as a scriptwriter for " Gun- smoke. " He moved back to Rorence and his alma mater in 1968 to pursue his teaching career Photo by Shannon Weils BON VOYAGE. Assistant Professor of Art Wayne Sides bom- bards his fellow art profs with Silly Sihng during an inlorma) retirement party given in their honor. Al Hausmann and Thomas Mims both retired in May Photo by Shannon Wells CABINET MEETING. Members of the newly fomied President ' s Cabinet hold their inau- gural meeting in September Photo by Shannon Welli HISTORY BUFF. Assistant Professor of History William J Ikerman has been al the university since 1967 Photo by Shannon Wells Division Page: Faculty 79 hoard of (trustees BEHIND THE SCENES c s a decision-making body the board is an indisfcnsibk asset to the universit The Board of Trustees is the guiding force behind the university. The members must make decisions on the larger political and social issues that confront the university as a whole, as well as the every day matters that concern student welfare. President Robert L. Potts, who is also secre- tary of the board, said, " The board sets the policy and then the administration implements that policy. " In the past year the board has dealt with the effeas of proration, decided if the football team should move up to Division I, and made plans to upgrade the university ' s computer system by installing a fiber optic network around campus. One of the most important issues now before the board is putting the university first in competition against two-year colleges and dcKtoral institutions. President Potts said, " We want to impress By Wayne Nix upon p)eople in the state what a valuable asset tfie regional universities are. Regional univer- sity focus on students and teaching. " In order to do this the university has " forged even stronger alliances with its brother and sister institutions, " said Potts. The board was founded in 1967 by the Alabama State Legislature, to provide an effec- tive and orderly form of government for the university. The board consists of 1 1 members. Six of the members must be from the Fourth and Fifth Congressional Districts, and at least two of these have to be from Lauderdale County. Three members must be from elsewhere in the state. The Governor of Alabama is the ex officio president of the board, and the state superin- tendent of education is also a member. The president of the Student Government Associa- tion is also an ex officio member. No emplo of the university is allowed to serve, member of the board is paid. The board has one mandatory yearly mt ing on the second Monday in June. It also three working meetings a year, which h reduce the workload. These meetings are h in IVIarch, September and December. Board members are Gov. Guy Hunt, B Don Anderson, Huston Cobb, Jr., Bill Coussc Gene Green, Philip Logan, Dr. Wayne Teag Charles Maner, Alex Nelson, Brenda Morrc Ben Richardson, and SGA President G Watkins. These members are appointed for stagge 12-year terms. The appointments must be c firmed by the State Senate. President Potts said, " 1 think we have a v fine, dedicated Board of Trustees. It ' s very e for the administration to work with. " iQuidino dCand. Gene Ctetn ptesides over a niKtiiig of the hard of trustees, front Row .Monica RoDinson iii Boaid of Tivistces In attendance are boani mcmbei Phil Logan, SCA piesidentl, Brenda Morrow, Huston Cobb, It Back Row Bill Couisons, and Alex Nelson. Photo by Shannon Wells. Representative Ben Richardson, Gene Green, Mex Nelson Don Anderson, Phil Logan Photo by Shannon WcUs. oO Ficully President Potts - ON THE FRONT LINE Che president is the tof administrator By Leigh Ann Wilson President Robert L. Potts said it ' s hard to name the most attraaive features of the university. At a time when many universities are suffering from the effects of proration and other budget cuts, the university has sailed through these financially tough times with ease, and made improvements in programs throughout the university. " I think the small, liberal arts atmosphere that we ' ve been able to maintain, even though we have grown to almost 6,000 students, is one of our biggest selling points, " Potts said. " I think the things that people like best about UNA are its small class sizes, relationships with professors, and the friendliness of students, " said Potts. " We are trying to convey a caring attitude throughout the campus, " said Potts. " It ' s my goal for the university to be known as the friendliest, most likeable regional university in the country. " Although Potts said he would like to see growth in enrollment, he doesn ' t want the stu- dent population to explode. " I don ' t want to see enrollment go over the 8,500-10,000 mark because we will lose our charaaer, the small class size, and everything we like about UNA. " During the summer, a newly formed Presi- dent ' s Cabinet was established. The cabinet is composed of 100 community friends and leaders and will meet twice a year to give the university input on what the community and region need and expea from the university. Potts said. According to Potts, his biggest achievement was assembling a talented staff to assist him in making decisions that affea the entire university. " Everything 1 have done since 1 took this office and every decision that has been made has been the result of a group effort of the entire faculty and staff, " Ports said. " It ' s an effort in which everyone has input. " Potts said his personal goals for the university are to better establish the President ' s Cabinet, sup- port the Alumni Office in locating alumni, and build school spirit. earn ptayer. Piesideni Robcn L Potts considm the advances ide durmg his admmistranon to be the result ot a concerted team ort Here he takes pan m the proceedings ot a board meeting Id in September Photo by Shannon Wells. Faculty f itncHt of Cxfthena. PRulnu Fuu Ibiob s Inunv Ictuv ihc Uikinu Miuur UI ul l-unc hclpol ilnutn ihc Hjo 11 Muvlc ShiuU VHjftl ReiofvlinnStuJlmcipUin wt.c .-- .,r , .-i.,i.r». ,,l fr,,.,.l,.w .t,.t-. u . i l.. ik. 00 in J tiuii!; if suni k hnujo »ho o chitnnin o( r ' d Ihc IVpinmrnt ol Muiic. ux) Dt loKph Thonm, vkc [ tr» Jmi l« icaJonic illiin inJ ptovmi Phoio by Shinii.-! ' . ' . " Jcfvice wftA a jmiU. The university ukcs us community ttspoiuibility scnously is evidenced by the tumout lor the luckoii of the umuil United Wiy umpugn Members of the committee include Dr Bob Glenn, Monici Robmson, Enc Bcrryman, Dt Thomis Lovett, Wilbur Shula, Dr Dan Leisure, Dr Piul Baud, Dr |oe Thonus. President Robert Pom, Bill fones and Roben Steen. Photo by Shannon Wells. 2 Faculty • " sj. " , Wf Pergonal thanks, Dt Dan Leasure visits with Mn Giacc .M Bryan it her home in St losepb, Tenn Dr Leasure prcsratcJ the former postmistress v ith a plaque m apprecution o( her gener ous suppon of the umvcrsity Photo by lason Oleham ( Kind Word and a dCandshake. Dr loe Thomas periomis his ceremonial dunes by presenting the Kella Key to Wanda Robertson during the spring paduation ceremonies The Keller Kev is presented to the graduate who, on the basis of having came.: all aedits for the bachelor ' s degree at this university, has maij the highest scholastic average The night was doubly special tc): Robertson, because her son Daniel was also among the seniors ir the graduating class of the spring scmestci. Photo by Shannon Well ' Pice Presidents FOR THE STUDENTS Che administrators work for one grouf in particular: the student body By Angela Eggleston There are many aspeas to university busi- ness, but none is more important than those departments tha t affect the students. Academic and student affairs are directly related to the student. " Academic affairs is the backbone of our university; I especially have a strong belief in quality education, " said Dr. )oe Thomas, vice president for academic affairs and provost. " We may not have as many pro- grams as some of the larger schools, but the ones we do have, we want to be strong and competitive. We want our graduates to know they can compete with other graduates from larger schools. " Dr. Thomas continued, " We, the adminis- tration, can contribute to having adequate pro- grams by providing the university with qualified faculty, keeping classes small and offering students the chance to interaO with faculty. " Thomas has been at UNA since 1961. Previ- ously he was a professor in the science depart- ' l nent, and he was dean of faculty and nstruction until 1990 when he became vice resident of academic affairs and provost. " Student affairs is that part of the campus that impacts students ' ability to learn things they would not ordinarily learn in a classroom. Learning does not only take place in the class- room. The university has an obligation to pro- vide students with ways they can learn other than in the classroom. This is why it is impor- tant to have activities for students to get involved in. Part of this is seeing that students have a voice in what is developing at the university, " said Dr. Tom Lovett. Dr. Lovett is vice president for student affairs and university counsel. He earned his Ed.D. from the University of Arkansas. Lovett also has a law degree from the University of Arkansas Law School. Business officers don ' t just stay in their offices, going over monetary matters, although that is a part of their job. " I go beyond that. My job is to find how I can make things better for our students and faculty, " said Wilbur Shuler, vice president for business affairs and human resources. Shuler, who has been at the university for a year, has on his immediate agenda campus automation. The reason for this emphasis, said Shuler, was, " We needed to know we could make registration easier for students and also for faculty advisement, and to make sure our stu- dents are computer literate. " Shuler has many years of experience in higher education: four years as a vice president, and 1 1 years experience as assistant vice presi- dent for business and finance. The university has to have someone to raise funds for it. Dr. Daniel R. Leasure is that man. Leasure ' s primary function at the university is to procure support from the private sector in the form of gifts, property, securities, real estate, etc. " It is a way to try to raise funds, property and any other items for the university we wouldn ' t ordinarily have a means to get, " said Dr. Leasure. Dr. Leasure previously served as vice presi- dent for student services at Penn State, and has worked at other major universities. He has been at UNA since 1 983, when he was named dean of student affairs. In 1990 he became direaor of development and was promoted to vice president for university advancement in November 1991 . tradition of Service. At the lirst session of the President ' s Cabinet, Dr. Tom Lovett (nght) spoke with retired attorney and tormer Florence Housing Authonty executive director Karl Tyree Mr Tyree is a descendant of former university president Henry I Wilhngham Photo by Shannon Wells, he 5ottotn -fCine. Dunng a spring meelmg, Vice Presi- dent Wdbur Shuler |nght| presents his report to the members of the Board of Trustees ' Finance Committee, Photo by Shannon Wells, Faculty aS hJ Jnvtstmenl. IVin oi Buunc« Di Robot lohnwn lu% ui«l rrjiun lu nulc Miny o( hii (ujthly coUttiiblc movK [«iici lu»c tontuiucJ 10 ippictuic in viluc Phoio by Shuuion WcUi jlar-,Qasing. Di Frenru Wilwn. Jan at ihc School o( Nui% inn. inll)! Elmbcih Wilin, hcjJ oi the IVjunnicni o( An, cniov in uon Irum IVin hAnioni irUuic movK posin collection The colkctioo w» on «or m the univtniiy plloy in Noyrmba Photo bv Shirnxm Wcll% HtfBWH ' SW in Chought. Dr Uck Moore, dean ol the Schoo! m Alts ind Sciences, and Dr. Fred Alcundcr, dean o( enrollment nunjftcmcnt, foflow ibc dclibcratioDs d the Board d Tmstccs Phoiu by Shannon Wells. Univ e rstty Omhuds tnattr A FAMILIAR FACE IN A NEW PLACE fosition is created to serve the university community By Tressy Peters " Most public institutions have recognized the need fof a pervsn outside the formal line of authority to handle personal material with confidence and understanding, " said Dr. Dan Howard, dean of research and assistant to President Potts. The posi- tion, university ombudsman, is currently held by Dr. Patricia Chandler, professor of English. According to Dr. Howard, one of the reasons Dr. Chandler was chosen to fill the position is that " she has world lass interpersonal skills. " The university ombudsman will serve on the administrative Executive Committee, thus enabling a faculty person to be a voting member of the execu- tive committee for the first time. " This represents a concrete and sincere effort to bring a deeper level of accord through communication among all seg- ments of the campus community, " said Dr. Chandler. The position brings a faculty perspective to the administration and also tfie female perspective. ' This is a major statement by the president of his admini- stration ' s commitment to gender diversity at the leadership level at UNA, " said Dr. Chandler. The university ombudsman will have both tradi- tional as well as academic and faculty duties. The traditional duties involve the ombudsman in com- plaints made by a faculty or staff member or stu- dent against the university, and also to plan and present educational programs. All the complaints made will be confidential and will be acted on at the disaetion of the ombudsman. Academic duties will involve administering projects and programs that are agreeable and coin- cide with the traditional duties. The faculty member holding the position of ombudsman assistant vice president will continue to teach up to six hours a semester while holding the position, and will return to full-time teaching when these duties end. Dr. Chandler said, " My door is always open, and I encourage people to come by and talk if they feel they have a problem. " Her office is in Bibb Graves, Room 328. Jiew Job ' tHescriftion. The orabudsnun ' s position w» aeatol tu pru%nde an internal avenue (or gncvances and complaints Dr. Pamela Chandler will assume these duties and continue tcachuif in the En ish department Photo by Shannon Wells. 8 Faculty LJcadcmic and L dministratiw eans LEADING THE WAY Che deans work in all areas for the betterment of the university By Amy McClellan In university leadership there is a pyramid of hier- irchy that works toward making the university a top anked school. Among those on this pyramid are the deans who work in separate areas and schools to j,erve the needs of the faculty, administration and .tudents. One of these deans is Dr. Fred Hattabaugh, dean jf the School of Education. He became dean in 985. He has taught children from pre-school to igh school level and still tries to find time to teach It least once a year. Hattabaugh sees his role of dean as facilitating he work of faculty and in trying to establish the best eaching learning environment possible. He said pducation plays an important role in society now and ;or the future. " Education is going to be the key to our future development as a society as we leave the industrial iige and go into the information age, " said Dr. Hat- abaugh. He said the goal of education is working jn the newest skill people need: thinking in order ' o become better problem solvers. He said the School of Education is working on vays to produce the best teachers possible. One way his IS being done is in the development of a new nowledge base designed to prepare teachers to be )etter decision makers. The univ ersity also has estab- ished the highest administrative standards in the ;tate for the teaching program. Another dean who is relatively new to the univer- sity is Dr. Robert Johnson, dean of business. John- son came to UNA a little over a year ago, and he said he has two major areas of short term priorities. One of these is getting recognition for the School of Business and its faculty. He said the school has gone through a professional accreditation study, the results of which will be received next spring to help in this first priority. A second goal is to have an out- reach to the business community. He said by keep- ing in touch with the business community the school will be sure to teach things relevant to the students ' needs. Johnson said that there are areas that are missed in business. One area he said that causes problems is communication skills. " A person must be able to speak well and write well, " he said. Dean Johnson said students who work to pay for college get valuable insight into the business world. He said students who work are able to understand the relevance of what they are studying. Johnson worb for development of programs such as Business Week, to help students see what busi- ness is about. Johnson sees these programs as part of his role of helping students understand business and to establish a link between the business com- munity and the university. He said the support of the business community for the university helps establish scholarships and endowments. The newest dean is Dr. Dan Howard, dean of research and assistant to the president. Dr. Howard came on board August 2. Before coming to UNA he was in charge of the research office at Indiana State University and at SUNY. Howard said he had three major areas of interest. One area is to build on the research dimension at UNA. He said he acts as an advocate for faculty research by providing support and in trying to acquire outside funds from government, business and industry, endowments, and individual donors. He said his goal is to guide faculty through the mys- tique of the application and acquisition process of a grant. A second area of interest is institutional research, in which his department analyzes all data pertain- ing to students and faculty. His third area of interest is in helping the president by making sure he is not overburdened by matters not requiring the presi- dent ' s immediate attention. Howard said he works with committees to help in the process of keeping links between such things as the planning and budgeting process. He also works on the distribution of grant information through a newsletter sent to faculty and administra- tors on campus. Dr. Howard is excited about the future of the university. He said that these grants could help stu- dents because they would result in more funds to the school which would be used for equipment and services for the students. (Continued on next page) Pekome i ddition. The Ollice ol the Director ol Research js TLuntiy changed (rom a directorship to a deanship. Dr. G .inicl Hiiward serves as the new dean of research and assistant president. Photo by Shannon Wells. {eat Commitment. Dr Fred Hattabaugh, dean of education, ing a money-back guarantee tu s discusses cunent projects with math department head Dr. Oscar ates Photo by Shannon Wells, Beck |left| Or, Hattabaugh is proud ol his school ' s new policy offer- Faculty 5 Social 0ur. ttnr iltcri « n rjch nMinth ill idmtAUllllOf%. ii in idniimsttilivc trlicii intl i imciklnl lu pfuniuir nptil Je ticultv ind tilt irr icIca%ci1 ii linu o ' chick tu itirnJ i cimptn cufp% ' imunx mCTnbrr uJ ihc itoiUy ind Mill Phu(o by Shinnua nxurt The event WM imitiutoliM mult ul 1 pfufuuiJcvekipnl WclK | Vl_ ' . ' " l ' I 4i I I 5 | i ! ! ■ ! Jn the Chick of ' Zhtngs. Nancy Ttowbndjc is admiruv i trauvc assisunl to the picsHknt. Here she uJces minutes at a meeting | o( the Boaid o( Trustees Photo by Shannon Wells Ketf in touch. In Apid ulliculs were Rivtn an oppotlunity Puichasmj Ducctot Cuy Hi Ili :: to get to know the new telecommunications system From le(t, Allen Moore Photo by Shannun Welly Maintenance Director Clyde Beaver, Vice President Wilbur Shulcr, S6 Faculty LEADING THE WAY A fourth dean is Dr. Jack Moore, dean of the ichool o f Arts and Sciences. Among the changes Dr. oore said he has seen at the university have been in increase in student enrollment, the division into our schools, and the development of new academic )rograms within the School of Arts and Sciences. According to Dr. Mcxjre, the changes have also been jhysicai, such as the remodeling of Wesleyan Hall, vhich has allowed more research and teaching space or psychology, geography and foreign languages. Moore said his primary role as dean Is to support he department heads and faculty because they pro- ' ide the quality programs, advisement to students, ind service to the community. Another dean is Dr. Fred Alexander, who came o the university in August 1991 . He is the dean of nrollment management, a new position created to upervise and coordinate the four offices already in ■vidence. The offices include the Office of Admis- ions. Office of Recruiting, Marketing and Univer- ity Events: the Registrar ' s Office; and the Office of tudent Financial Services. He said at present he is Korking with merging the office of recruitment with riat of admissions. Under Dr. Alexander, the financial aid office has leen changed to the Office of Student Financial Ser- ices in order to reflea its service-oriented state. He i also developing a university marketing plan to ddress researching the educational needs of the niversity. The results will be reported to the provost, 3 the deans, and to the president. A dean who works with a multitude of situations Dr. Paul Baird, dean of student aaivities. He has leen dean for two years. He is primarily responsi- le for several student service programs, among them counseling programs, programs for special populations of students such as international students or those with disabilities, Greek affairs, campus hosts and hostesses, and the intramural program. Dr. Baird said that there are several directors of the student programs and he tries to help them by providing administrative support and providing resources needed. Baird said there have been many changes in his area over the last couple of years. One of these changes has been the revision of the tutoring pro- gram, which now calls for certified tutors. Another change has been in the international stu- dent program. He said there is an increased interest in drawing additional international students with strong academic backgrounds. He said these stu- dents are important because they raise cultural awareness. Dr. Baird said that he hopes to increase counsel- ing programs. " We hope to move the personal coun- seling area and create a center for health and counseling at Bennett Infirmary, " he said. Baird said, " I feel that we have made many posi- tive changes at the university over the last several years. I expea to see continued progress and my personal goals are to help the university be recog- nized as a premier regional university and to help the student affairs division be recognized as an out- standing program for students. " Dr. Frenesi Wilson, dean of the School of Nurs- ing, is going into her 17th year as dean. Wilson describes her role at the university as middle management, which includes managing faculty, stu- dents and resources. Dr. Wilson has a seat on the council of deans and represents the school on a statewide council with other deans of nursing in Alabama. She said her goal IS to turn out outstanding graduates. Part of the way this IS done is through revisions in the curriculum, revisions which are often student-driven. Wilson said the school has a 100 percent employ- ment record for its graduates. She said the school would like to have a graduate program, and accord- ing to Wilson, there is a justifiable population to draw from in Tennessee, Alabama and Mississippi. According to Wilson, the School of Nursing was recently commended by the State Board of Nurs- ing on its faculty and the outstanding students drawn to the program. The state board evaluates the school every five years. Wilson said nursing is a good profession, an assessment she is qualified to make on the basis of her own years as a Registered Nurse. She said the faculty members are also professionals who try to work in a clinic or hospital to keep their knowledge and skills up to date. Dr. Garpyi Warren, dean of information technolo- gies, came to the university in 1987, from his posi- tion at Fort Hayes Universit (Kansas) as dean of library services. According to Warren, his role is responsibility for the library, the computer center and media services. Dr. Warren said greater emphasis has been put on the use of personal computers, and he is currently working with the university on plans for placing com- puter labs throughout the campus. According to Warren, the library has a good image. He said, " I think the library has a positive image because of the highly qualified professionals and technical staff which Collier Library has. " Close ties, lames Thiect and Clyde Roberts share their views with Dr Paul Baud on then way to a President ' s Cabinet meeting. The cabinet functions as a means of direct communication between the university and interested cmc leaders. Photo by Shannon Wells. ' elcome Jnfut. Dean Gary Wanen and Dr. |. Patrick Daugh- of the President ' s Cabmet, is particularly supportive of umveisity discuss campus community relations Di Daugheity, a member efforts in the areas of science and nursing. Photo by Shannon Wells. Faculty d7 faculty (tcrl Meal A hdcv. I ' - AunUBI i: -- PAUurii .uu. .suui ni tntna ol ConfuM la oniunoii Sruom MARV ANN AUAN AiuuM mtciMl ol tnloiR DR n UI ALUSUN ProfcMO d Phrso LEE ANN DALLARD louniclor d Scooloirr DR EUCENl H SAlOf l qi( Heal A Auoc hd d ConsnumatioD A Tbejtrr CINIH BtARIHN lodmctut of Acvountiox m O (SCAR BECK Dcpt Hod nd Prdeuoi d Mjthrnutia DR ANTHONY P BIOSE AsuMlQt PtdcDOf oi Vhyaa SANTANU BORAH ■. rJ t Prrtpisoc d Mjiuf;cnKO( iTT CLARK T BOYD Mihlry Sacnct ■ miFi D BRATTON Supcrviunf! Tncba, KUtry School CHARLES V BRIECEL Aunmit Prafcsoi d Computer Infonnilkio Syttoiu lEAN BROWN Instmnot oi Mukctinf; DR SARAH I BROWN Aswusi Prdcsaor oi Accounting ind Business Liw DR lERRl H BULLARD Auocutc Pralessoi Ql Sodotogy lYNNE BUTLER Instnictoc of Enj tsh DR. WAYNE CANIS Prdcssot ot Geology DR ANTONINO CARNEVAU A Tinx Ocpi He l and Assbunt Ptdessor of Physics SANDRA CARPENTER Asstsuni Piolcsso! of Mlnlgement VIVIAN B GARY InstniclOi of Nuisinf DR PATTUCW CHANDUR Prdcssor oi English and Unnxtsity Ombudspeison CHIONC YIAO CHLN Assistant Professor of An DR T CRAIG CHRISTY Assocute Professor of Foreign Languages DR. lOE B COPELAND Professor of Economics DR CER. U5 CRAWKIRD Professor oi Marlteting KATHERINE CRISLER Ittstnictor oi Soaal Work DR lACX CRCXTKER Professor oi Education DR. MARGIE CROCKER Assistant Professce ot Adnunistrativr Ofiice Services SCT DAVID CUMMINCS Military Saencc DR DAVID R CUROTT Professor ot Physics DR ROBERT DALY Assocute Professor oi Biology DR ERNESTINE DAVIS Piofessor ol Nursiog (IM DAVIS Associate Professor of Coannumalioas and Theatre m 1 .Ikjai a Mm a ,a Faculty Kf ciiiiy ALICE DHL Inslnictor o( English Dir oi Internalional Student S(;rv DR NANCY M DRAPER Assistant Ptofessor of Education DR lEAN DUNN Prolessoi of Home Econoinits TRACY COODSONESPY Instruclot of Matliematics MICHELE fABLANO Insttuclor of Ait PAM FERNSTROM Assistant Ptotessoi, Special Education DR HRRY FERRY Assocute Ptofessor, Accounting SANDRA FORD Assistant Professor, Supervising Teacher DR ROBERT FOSTER Professor ol Education DR C, WILLIAM FOSTER Dept Head and Professor of English CPT KARL FRANKLIN Military Science DR VERONICA FREE Piofessoi of Economics DR MAX GARTMAN Dept Head and Professor of Foreign Unguages DR KERRY GATLIN Associate Professor of Management DR, ELEANOR GAUNDER Assistant Professor of English DR. ROBERT GAUNDER Dept Head and Professor oi Chemistry lANlCE GLOR Institictor of English DR KAREN GOLDSTEIN Associate Professot of Education BRUCE GORDON Assistant Ptofessor of Finance DR FELICE GREEN Professor of Education DR. THOMAS HAGGERTY Assistant Professor of Biology CUUDE HALE Assistant Ptofessot of Computer Information Systems MKE HALL Instryctor, Health Physical Education and Recteation CPT MATTHEW FffiA Military Science DR DONALD HENDON Professor of Marketing PRISCILLA HOLLAND Instfuctor of Geography PAUL HOLLEY Assistant Professor of Accountmg DR BILL HUDDLESTON Associate Professor, Conmiunicatioi DR RICHARD HUDIBURG Assistant Ptofessor of Psychology BOBBIE HURT Assistant Ptofessor of [oumalism DR RAYMOND ISBELL Professor of Chemistry and Industrial Hygiene CHARLOTTE lAMIESON Assistant Professor of Nursing DR. lEAN lOHNSON Assistant Professor of English DR KENNETH fOHNSON Professor of History and Political Science OR ROBERT E [OHNSON Ptofessor of Education Faculty faculty UK. I MOWUb )OM6 KvHOile Pi iraoc u Campuia laianuliao Srunm PAUL I lONIX, 111 Amujcu VvAfMM d hjtnpi Luxuijcn Wt HLS7JL MCXUV IVpt Hod ml Plu nu] . Scraotljn EJucaliun UNDA UOiUV SuprmsDK Tucbn. tulby School OR PAui unu D«p Hoil ml Auuniir Pntcniv ul Bitdonr DR ROVAL KNICffT [ pt Hod mi Pn csMX ol AcmionoK itkl Bunncu Liw PATRICIA KW.AR AuaUQl Pni cuoi of Nuninx BARBARA LAUMNTHAL Aunuot Pn ntof of Mitbniutic) TIRISA UONARI) Aununl PTcfraso d4 Nuniojt DR lOHN UCHT Asocutc ProfcMOf ol EJuaboo DR 8IUY T UNDSEV D p . Hod lod Auoculc Profcuor ol Soaotop DR MICHAa UMNCSTON Dqn Hul ml Piofcuoi of HPER DR TERRY LOCUE Assisust Prolosor of Eanh Sdcncc DR CAROLYN LOVETT Associitc ProfosoT of Etlucation DR CEORCE MAKOWSKl Inumctoi of Histoiy ml Politiol Sacnct CATHY MALONE AssuUQt ProfcsMH of Nuraiif; USA KEYSMATHEWS iBSniclor of Ccography SCT STUART |. MATINA MUiujv Science DON McBRAYER Auutant Professor of HFER DAN McCOY Assistint Pn:tfessor of Accoundnf; and Business Uw MARY McCOY Asststiot Professor of HPER CPT AUXANDER McELROY Miliury Sacncc DR lERRY MILEY Assocutc Professor of SodoloK - DR MICHAa MOailR Professor of Chemistry ind Indusmal Hygiene LOVTE MONTGOMERY DR BARRY MORRIS Dcpt Head and Professor of Economics DR CLARK MUELLER Auoditc Professor of Hisior - and Poiincal Science DR, UWRENa NELSON Associate Professor of History and Political Science KRISTEN NICHOLS Instructor of Rnana DR lANia NICHOLSON Dcpt- Head and Professor. Elementary Education DR. lOHN O ' CONNOR Assistant Profcssoe of Communications and Thaire DR lACQUEUNE OSBORNE Supervising Teacher, Kilby School DR TOM OSBORNE Assocute Professor of History and Pohtical Science DR AMY CREWS OYEN Assistant Professor of Biology CPT PATTON K PICKENS Mihlary Saence 90 Faculty f-acuky KATW PRia Instnicloi ol HPER ROBERT PROWSE Choral Director anii Instructor of Music MSC ROBERT POUNDS Military Science lOHN POWERS Assistant Professor of History and Political Science NANCY POWERS Associate Professor of English DR RUTH RICHARDSON Associate Professor of Adirmustrative Offi DR TERRY D RICHARDSON Assistant Professor of Biology DR GR£GORY RISNER Assistant Professor of Education DR GEORGE H ROBINSON Dept Head and Professor of Psychology PATRICIA RODEN Assistant Professor of Mathematics lUDY RODGERS Instructoi, Librarian. Media Services Learning Resources HMBERLY ROMINE Supervising Teacher, KUhy School DR DONALD ROUSH Assistant Professor of Biology WAYNE SIDES Assistant Professor of Art LEON (BUDI SMTTH Assistant Professor of Marketing DR RONALD SMTTH Assistant Professor of Enghsh DR GAIL STEWARD Assistant Professor ol Music DR WIUAM STEWART Dept Head and Professor of Management and Marketing TRACY TATUM Instmctor of Physics LTC DAVTD A TEICHMAN Depl Head, Mihtary Science DR lOHN THOMPSON Professor of English DR lOHN WAKEHELD Assocute Professor of EducaDon KATHY ' WALUCE Supervising Teacher, Kilby School DR ELIZABETH W.ALTER Dept Head and Professor ol Art SHARON WARREN Super nsing Teacher, Librarian, Kilby School WILLL M WaLS Instructor of Finance lANE WILSON Instmctor of Home Economics PATRIOA WILSON Assistant Professor ol Nursing DONNA YANCEY Assistant Professor of Marketing DR. lOHN W YEATES Professor of Education Faculty 91 Staff Dutcw. Coofuta Scmcn Uuwnim Atlrucnnmi DR I PAUL EAIM) ' . " -f ' uJau OnrdofiiKH Cnitn MARTHA UXJ BWmiN Sccmirr, Ubf School BONNa BROWN Umvmttv M«l Roun CAROl BUOUNS Scotuiy. StiMlcDi htuncul Savtcn USTHERiNE BUROmUi Coitfiatm Othcn. SchouJ ci Education SnVE BURNETT CounekN. Stwkni Fiudcu] Scmco lAMES R BURNS SvMon Aiulyv, Compuld Ccnta PATRJOA BURNS EicvuuiT Scocurv, StuJou Alliin Uuvmitv Counid DONNA BUTUR Scocurr lod Compositof. Pubbatwtu Secretary. Dept ■ AaMffli Specu Secr:Ui: , Vullu. iilct) BEVERIY CHENEY Director oj PUccment BONNIE D COATS Libnrv Techiaol Auuunt. Modu Services KATHRYN COBBS Couiudor. Student Devdofineai CcQta MARCIA COLE BooUcecpa. Uoivcrnty Bookstore USA COX Secretaiy, Student Dcvdopment Ccnta BETH DICKERSON Scoctarv. Ccnificauao Office Climcal Expcncncc lACQUEUNE K DUSTIR Scctetiry, Student Activities MARY BETTl ECK Durctoc of Publiations TTRESA EDGQ. Accountint MARTIAL EMERSON Adiiuuioni Counselor LAVETTA FORTNER Secretary, Dean, Scbotd of Ans and Sciences GLENDA FOUST Account Specialist. Business Office ROBERT FREEMAN Mcdu Tcchmaan SUSAN FREEMAN Scciciiry, An EDDY GARNER Campus MinisiCT, Baptist Cini[ms Mimstnes DR ROBERT K GUNN Direaor of Student Activiucs MEUSSA GREEN Minacn, University Bookstore AUa GROSS Audilorium, Technical Assutant BRENDA I Hia Assisunt to the Director. Publications CHARLOm H]U Assocatc Ducaor. Student Financial Services lEfF HODGES Sports Information Director KAREN HODGES Publiations Assistant 92 Faculty GUY HOLCOMB Director ot Purchasing WILLIAM lARNIGAN Director of Uiuversity ReblioQs ZETHLYN lOHNSON Secretary, President ' s Office BILL [ONES AtWetic Director CAROLYN lOVNTOR Executive Seaetary, Dean of School of Educatio DAVD MADDOX Public Safety Investigator 10 MAHAN Assistant to the Dean, School of Busmess MARILYN MALONE Secretary, Residence Life ANGEU MARTIN Secretary, Computer Center TYWANA McCLINTON Secretary, Dept, of Management lAMES McCOLLUM Computer Programmer ANN McCREARY Secretary, Dept ol Physics PEARL McFALL Secretary, University RelaDons CONNIE McGEE Data Entry Operator 10 McGUIRE Account Clak, Student Fmanaal Services lAYNE IVULLER Assistant, University Center BILLY iVUTCHELL Director ol Student fmanaal Services MICHAEL MOMTCOMERY Public Safely lOANN MOORE University Mad Room PATRICL K PHILLIPS Secretary, Small Business Development Center RIEY REELS Pubhc Salecy CATHERINE RHODES Secretary, Human Resources and Affirmative Action IE.WETTE ROCHESTER Assistant Director of Student Activities lACQUE SHELTON Hall Duector, LaCrange Hall ROBERT STEEN Director of Human Resources SUE TAYLOR Secretary, Dept of English SANDRA THOMPSON Secretary, Nursing DEBBIE THORNTON Secretary, Biology DEBORAH TUBBS Sec retary, Dept of Elementary Education RENEE VANDIVER Executive Secretary, Vice President for Academic Affairs PHYIUS WALLACE Executive Secretary, Dean ol School of Nursing SHANNON WELIS Umversity Photographer DEBBIE WESTMORELAND Secretary, Dept of Economics and Finance Faculty 3 Ifem-WcKagMicdFor s tudent athletes and sports fans of all descriptions found a terrific bar- gain in the university ' s athletic pro- gram. In addition to top-rated inter- collegiate athlet ic teams, t here was also a well-estabUshed intramural sports program to give everyone a chance to get in the game. SPORTS SHORTS. Goiter Blair Smrtri limbers up before Ihe Marcri 11 tournameni al Jo( Wlieeler Coacn DaviO Marlm goes over strategy with Ihe bon oelense at an August preseason prac tice session ana trie " Udy Lions ' Number One Fan. ' Ennis Yarbrougn, pulls tot the women troff his tavonte spot in the stands. Photos by Shannon Wells (golf). Matt Greene (football), and Shannot Wells (Ian) TV Division Page: Sports Baseball Team— Front Row: Kent Scolamiero. Mark Grzebin, Eric Neimsn. Tommy Buckner, Rob Nixon. DJ. Hanls. Keith Crawforrl. Manwile Moore. Mike Kirk- Patrick. Jim Landers. Row 2: Marty Wlieeler. Chad Hall. Brian Klepper. Ryan Patterson. Todd Jackson. Paul Saylors. Teny Jones. Carlton Guyse. Blaine Beas- ley. Wesley Springer. Joe Martinez. Back Row: Lee Whitman. Rod Sowiziol. Alan Pale. Rich Kiuse. Genus Miller. Rob Webster. John Mahalik. Mitch Sexton. Ronald Jones. Sammie Ridley, Brian Shollenberger. The Lion baseballers are a hi Vhe Lion baseball team ' s eighth year under Head Coach Mike Lane yielded both disappointments and viaories for the team, but the prevailing results were those reflecting the hard work of individual members that gave the Lions their edge above the average baseball unit. They faced one of their most grueling schedules in 1992, with the majority of their opponents hailing from NCAA Divi- sion I and II schools. There were 1 1 returning players from 1991, but only four were starters, includ- ing pitchers Ken Head and Kurt Titus as well as third baseman John Mahalik By Michelle Moseley and shortstop Rusty Smith. The season began on a positive note f the Lions, sweeping a doublehead against Division II school Lincoln Memoril 7-3, 6-5. UNA continued to play especial well against most of the other Division teams, defeating Jacksonville State, 10 and Valdosta State, 14-5. Going into the Gulf South Conferen ' held here in Florence, the Lions held a 1 3 conference record and status of regul season champion. Despite pitching fro Ken Head in the first game opposing Vi dosta State, UNA lost 3-4. Next the Lio faced Livingston, which resulted in anoth defeat, 4-10. (Continued on next pac 96 BastbaU i Vjifc " . I ' ' r Jk - Head over heels. Kurt Titus gets dusty defending first in the game against Valdosta. Titus, who pitched as well as occupying the first base spot, was All- Conference picl( as a utility player. Photo by Shan- non Wells. Clean sweep. Rob Nixon makes it to first during the Lincoln University series which the Lions swept. Photo by Shannon Wells. BasebaU 97 COHHIId Olf OS fOP . . . (Continued from previous page) UNA finished fourth in the tournament, but continued in a different direction to compete in the NCAA Division II South Central Regional Tournament, which was held in Livingston. The opening game found the Lions bouncing back with a win over Columbus College, 1 3-4, but the two following games ended in two losses to Livingston, 2-10, 3-7. The Lions finished as runner-up in the regional tournament. and ended with an overall season record of 33-19-1. First on the team in pitching was Ken Head, ending the year with a 6-3 record, 1 .84 ERA, and 49 strikeouts in 6.3 innings pitched. John Mahalik led the Lions in hit- ting with a .500 batting average, but scored home runs, RBIs and bases stolen out of attempts. (Continued on next page) It ' s a bird! It ' s a plane! Second liaseman Steve Lent2 soars while stealing thiird. This game against Lincoln brought the Lions an NCAA Division II record with 18 stolen bases in one game, including a record seven In one inning. Photo by Shannon Wells. Pitcher Gerry Albright lets loose. Albright, a sopho- more, has a three and one record. Photo by Shannon Wells. Practice makes perfect. Players use a variety ol tech- niques to warm up Pregame drills includes whiHIe- ball and net practice. Photo by Shannon Wells. 9 Basebill Eye on the ball. Senior Dan«n Taylor is poised for a catch. Taylor was invited to the Canadian Olympic Team baseball trials. Photo by Shannon Wells. Outta ' my way! Lincoln University ' s second baseman has to leap into the air when Rob Nixon steals second. Nixon, a freshman, is one of two Canadians batting for the Lions this year. Photo by Shannon Wells. ' ,9ll BasebaU 99 Close cal . Kurt Tllus Is ready tor anyone from Val- dosta State wtw tries to get salely past him. The Lions went on to win 14-5, cinctilng ttie conference regular season chiampionstiip. Photo by Shannon Wells. Mm ... (Conlmued from previous page) Returning letterman outfielder Darren Titus posted next in line with a .388 bat- ting average, two home runs, 1 6 RBI, and bases stolen out of 1 attempt. The year proved to be a record break- ing season for the Lions, mostly due to the outstanding individual careers of several players. As expeaed, Ken Head broke four UNA records, among them records for Career Games Won, 25, and Starts, 35 Shortstop Rusty Smith surpassed sever previously held UNA records, indudinc Career Doubles, 35, and Career Hits, If The UNA team broke the record fo: shutouts in a season, seven, and NCA i Division II, GSC, and UNA records for stoler, bases in a game by a team, 18, as well a-. three other new records set. ■flaidiM«MMMMMbi MaikMfe4BflMiMlih«iiiMriiMrt«( ' ' ' .;Lk fOO Baseball Rough landing. Greg Bowles dives into a slide, steal- the team with 33 stolen bases during the season ing second from the Montevallo Falcons. Bowles led Photo by Shannon Wells. C«1 r t: r%- " |» k it: U :X 3 « ' seball Coaches— Front Row: Mike Keehn. assistant ach; Mike Lane, head coach. Back Row: Kenny xson, graduate assistant coach; Darren Taylor, stu- nt coach; Jim Perialis, student coach; Tony Hard- :k, student manager. eaking in. All-Conference pitcher Chris LeFoy and it baseman Darren Taylor quell a steal attempt by s player from Middle Tennessee State University. oto by Janet Wassner. ■mt- JLiuM. BASEBALL UMM Overall Record 33-19-1 GSC Champions, regular season NCAA Division II South Central Region Runner-up Opponent Score Lincoln-Memorial 7-3 Lincoln-Memorial 6-5 Lincoln-Memorial 12-6 Jackson State 11-3 Mississippi College 2-7 Mississippi 6-7 Auburn-Montgomery 3-7 Auburn-Montgomery 2-9 Union 1-0 Union 2-6 Trevecca 3-6 Trevecca 60 Auburn-Montgomery 4-9 Auburn-Montgomery 4-3 Memphis State 3-8 West Georgia 3-1 West Georgia 6-4 West Georgia 5-4 Lincoln University 11-0 Lincoln University 9-11 Lincoln University 13-1 Lincoln University 12-0 Delta State 7-11 Delta State 3-1 Memphis State 1-12 Lambuth 7-6 Lambuth 5-5 Montevallo 5-1 Montevallo 40 Trevecca 10-4 Trevecca 7-4 Livingston 30 Livingston 2-1 Livingston 6-1 Jacksonville State 10-3 Mississippi College 4-1 Mississippi College 5 Mississippi College 12-1 Mississippi State 3-2 Middle Tennessee State 3-11 Valdosta State 0-6 Valdosta State 2-1 Valdosta State 14-5 Union 5-3 Union 5-2 Jacksonville State 5-7 Jacksonville State 6-0 Jacksonville State 11-5 Gulf South Conference Tournament Valdosta State 3-4 Livingston 4-10 NCAA Division II South Central Regional Tournament Columbus College 13-7 Livingston 2-10 Livingston 3-7 Baseball O Tough d«t«ns« Chrtdy Holdbrooks and LJuri Jo McFill lake th Ibid In aclkin duhng th« 0«IU Slat gam Holdbrooks Is a s«nlor playing shonshop and has b««n an All Conlarvnca acadamic sludanl sine har llrsi samaslar McFall. har playing tacond. Is an all-around alhlata and a valued utility player. Photo by Tom PIpar v Lady Lions bite into a tough season fhe measure of success is not what is won but what has been overcome. The Softball team understands this after a disappointing spring season. Hopes for the season were high when the team took on UT-Martin. Although they had the home advantage, the Lady Lions narrowly lost with a score of 2 to 4. The team was unable to get their foot- ing until their fourth game. The opponent was the Livingston Lady Tigers, who suc- cumbed to the ready Lions. Unfortunately the team had not gained the edge they needed and were never able to sustain the momentum needed to turn the season around. Through a tough schedule the Lady By Amy McClellan Lions were able to place sporadic wins tc carry them through to the Gulf South Con ference Tournament. Individual team members, particularly the senior players, racked up some impres sive stats. " Monica Moran did a great jot for us, and I had hoped that for her anc other seniors Monica Gray and Suzy Co that we would have a better season, " saic Coach Ande Jones. Jones said that in the future the empha- sis will be in the area of offense to makt it as solid as the defensive team. " I felt like for the most part we had i good effort from our players. We had a la of close games, " said Jones. The record does not reflect what cham- pions the team members are for their spiri ' and sportsmanship. On the mound. Senior pitcher Monica Moran winds At bal. Catcher Jessica Christ lent her edorls to the up lor a pitch. Moran is a rare player is whose con- oHensive game. Here she is up at bal against Delta sistent high perlormance was better tlian the season Slate. Photo by Tom Piper, rvllected. Photo by Tom Piper. lO?So(tbiU Team players huddle before an Important inning. Pic- tured are Beth Uhlman, Kristy Holdbrooks, Monica Moran, Laura Jo McFall and Dixie McCreless. Photo by Tom Piper. Record 6-27 Tennessee-Martin 24 Tennessee-Martin 2-15 West Georgia Tournament Columbus College 1-8 Livingston 4-3 Huntington 1-6 Miss. Univ. for Women 1-2 Miss. Univ. for Women 5-10 Jacksonville State Tournament Jacksonville State 0-3 Miss. Univ. for Women 0-10 Mississippi College 1-10 Tennessee-Martin 5-4 [Huntingdon 2-11 Athens Sute 0-6 Athens State 2-21 UNA Tournament Athens State 7-8 Tennessee-Martin 14 Jacksonville State 2-3 Mississippi College 3-1 Athens State 0-15 Athens State 4-10 Jacksonville State 2-3 Jacksonville State 5-3 Trevecca Nazarene 5-2 Trevecca Nazarene 7-5 Miss. Univ. for Women 1-3 Mississippi College forfeit Mississippi College forfeit Delta State 0-8 Delta State 2-5 Delta State 1-3 Delta State 4-12 Gulf South Conference Tournament Livingston 4-5 Valdosta State 1-6 Good slats. Dixie McCreless does some fast field worit during the Delta State game. McCreless holds the team ' s highest fielding percentage for the year. Photo by Tom Piper. Softball t03 The men ' s tennis team plays tough when it count Slam! The volley by Lions tennis team member Brian Hinson to his Austin Peay State defender Bill Phillips resounds throughout the stands of the indoor tennis courts. This almost 100-mile- per hour return helped put the match over the top in the straight set scores of 6- 1 and 6-0. The afternoon win helped turn the gray day outside into a bright and promis- ing future for the remaining season. According to Larry Thompson, coach for the team, " We struggled a bit at the start of the season, especially in the game against Austin Peay. " He added, " We often had trouble with inclement weather which caused the cancellation of several key matches such as those against Livingston By Michelle Rupe and Middle Tennessee. " Although the team had some difficulty keeping their intensity level high, they were able to finish with a 13-10 record which, according to team member Mark Brown, " Not easy. We missed some of the most crucial points in our games which caused us to lose games that we would ordinarily have won. " Final results in the Gulf South Conference were also disheartening to the team. Only well as we had anticipated. " i Lance Gilliland, a new addition to tf 1 993 roster, said, " Our hopes are high do much better than the previous sprir season. We ' ve already begun to pra tice and the team ' s attitude is real positive. Coach Thompson said of the upcomir games, " The team has already begun get conditioned for our first match. We be playing some tough teams, but we hof " We struggled a bit at the start of the season . . . " Brian Hinson was named to the All- Conference selection and was a co-winner of the Sportsmanship award. Fredrik Hans- son said of the team ' s overall performance, " We practiced long hours to be prepared for the tough teams we faced in the GSC. Unfortunately, we weren ' t able to do as this time Mother Nature will be on o side. " Practice and hard work have alwa been major characteristics of the mer tennis team. They hope to live up to pre ' ous season standards with an even bett final record than the 1992 season. Don t miss! Fredrik Hansson positions hinissif to return a volley at ttie UNA vs. UAH tennis matcti. Ptioto by Tom Piper. Portrait of concentration. Brian Hinson studies ttie t aii just milliseconds before returning tfw tiit. Ptioto by Tom Piper. Bring it on! Koray Bayral(tar stands ready for wtwte fiis competitor ttirows at tiim. Ptioto by Tom Pip l ' jt uDii m Men ' s Tennis Team— Front Row: Brian HInson, Chris- tian Orellana, Barry Partts, Andy Edwards. Badt Row: Greg Mason, Rictiard Bany, Spencer Manuel, Fredriic Hansson, Koray Bayral(tar. NEIII ' S lEllS KESilS Record 15-12; Third in GSC Opponent Score University of the South 8-1 Alabama-Huntsville 6-3 Lake Superior State 9-0 Southern Indiana 90 Union University 9-0 Delta State 6-2 South Regional Tournament South Carolina-Spartanburg 0-7 Barry University 5-2 Abilene Christian 1-5 Florida Atlantic 2-5 Lincoln Memorial 4-5 Northeast Missouri State 8-1 Freed-Hardeman 6-3 Union University 6-1 Troy State 2-5 Tennessee-Martin 1-5 Western Kentucky 6-3 Alabama-Huntsville 1-5 West Georgia 5-4 Jacksonville State 0-5 Valdosta State 5-2 Birmingham-Southern 0-6 Austin Peay State 2-5 Livingston 3-5 Gulf South Conference Tournament Valdosta State 5-3 Livingston 1-5 West Georgia 5-0 Ready for action! Fredrik Hansson stands ready for ttie match to begin as Coach Ljrry Thompson watches from the fence. Photo by Tom Piper. Tennis fOS Woman ' s TwinI Turn— Front Row: Hop Pulmin, Sarah Colllnt. Nina Ralnart Back Row: Caria Moahn, Jana Otntmora. Lort Lovalaca Coach Shany Kannamar picks up stray tennis ball attar a practlos sasalon. Thia Lady Lions practlcad Ion I and hard to achlava thair 134 winning saason. Phot I by Scott Robarls ' WONIVSTEVVISRESm Record 13-6; Second in GSC Opponant Scor Blue Mountain College 90 Blue Mountain College 90 Mllsaps College 90 Mississippi Univ. lor Wotnen 90 Harding University 6■ University ol the South 1-6 FreedHardeman 0-9 Delta State 8-1 Northeast Missouri State 4-5 Livingston 6-1 Jacksonville State 2-5 West Georgia 5-3 Valdosta 5-2 Mississippi College 5-0 Alabama-Hunisvilie 80 Birmingham-Southern 0-9 Quit South Conleranc Tournament Mississippi College M West Georgia 54 Jacksonville Stale 1-5 Decatur sophooHxa Jane DInsmore sizes up her oppo- nent as she waits lor a serve. OInsmors llnlshed the year with ■ singles record of 15-4. Photo by Tom Piper. ' vO Tennis Nina Reinerl Intently eyes the t all and takes careful aim, ctwracterlstlcs which helped her earn a position on the Gulf South Conference All-Conference Team. Caria Hoehn lobs one over the net toward her oppo- Photo by Tom Piper. nent. Photo by Tom Piper. Standing at the service line, Sarah Collins turns her full concentration toward the Gulf South Conference match against West Georgia. Her riind and muscles meet in a powerful serve hat helps land her and the team an over- 1! second place win in the tournament. Upon completion of the successful eason, Collins said, " I was well pleased ith the outcome of each of our games, iut 1 was especially pleased with the match gainst West Georgia. They beat us last fear, and it felt good to win second place n such an important tournament. " Lady Lions Coach Sherry Kennemer said, tour good fortune is due in part to the lood attitude that each of uxn - «|,,,«„ i.i m .. players had We WG SlWayS Weilt OUt The women ' s tennis team plays to win start his own tennis instructional school. Assistant Coach Kennemer took over his position with the Lady Lions. The team ' s success is due not only to its good attitude, but also to the six women who practiced months in advance to be prepared, mentally as well as physically, for their games. With a record of 1 3-6, the preparation for each game did not go unnoticed. According to Coach Kennemer, " The game against Northeast Missouri State was the only disappointment. We beat them the previous year, but that could be because one of our players was unable to play in the match due to illness. " Coach Kennemer said, " Our upcoming Iways went out on the court ready to win jur matches. " j Kevin Bradford, coach for the women ' s ?nnis team for the 1992 spring season, ;signed his position for the ' 93 season to By Michelle Rupe ready season should not be so difficult. All of our players returned except one graduated senior, CarIa Hoehn. " The vacant sixth spot has already been filled. Lori Lovelace, winner of the GSC Sports- manship Award, said, " I felt that all of the team members gave 100 percent to every game. We were rewarded for our hard work with a winning season. " Veteran tennis players Nina Reinert and Sarah Collins were named to the Gulf South All-Conference Team. Reinert and Collins were both freshmen during the 1992 season, but have returned to the team with the experience of seasoned players. Kevin Bradford was also named Coach of the Year for the conference. Although the 1 992 season was quite an achievement for the Lady Lions, they are confident that the upcoming 1 993 season will be even better. One of their goals is not to settle for second place in the Gulf South Conference but go all the way to to win our matches. " first. According to Jane Dinsmore, " I don ' t think our chances of winning all our matches have ever been greater. If we can keep up the momentum carried over from the 1992 season to 1993, it won ' t be a problem. " Tennis C7 When students need an escape from the day-to-day pressures of college life, intramural activities provide a welcome source of relief. Greg Engle, director of intramural sports, recreation and fraternal affairs, said his office strives to offer a wide variety of activi- ties to fit the needs of all students. " I guess our main focus is to have a pro- gram of ongoing activities each semester and throughout the summer, " said Engle. " We base our programs on what we call our four major sports. We have two each semester. Spring semester we generally concentrate on volleyball and basketball as our major team sports. And then we have flag football and basketball nmt .u. in the fall. " Maybe Engle said that some of the other sup- plemental activities they offer throughout the year include eight-ball pool tourna- ments, table tennis, golf, a 5-K Run, and swimming. By Shannon Heupel Intramurals is for everyone " This year we worked on the inception of some of our club sports, " Engle said. " This is the first full year that we ' ve had our bowling club active. We also reacti- vated our martial arts club, and we have started a biking club for cycling enthusiasts. " Engle said that between 300 and 350 people participated in the major activities this year and that between 300 and 500 students a week took advantage of Flowers Hall ' s recreation hours. " You ' re looking at a couple of thousand individuals a month that come through that building to use the weight room, the pool, or to go to the aerobics classes which we " Some places you go they only have two or three things, and they do those real well, " said Engle. " We try to do everything real well and have a full slate in August or September. We carry all the way through ' to the end of the spring term. " According to Engle, though sports are ' the emphasis of much of what is offered i by intramurals, participants do not have to ' be athletes. He said that the main goal of the activities is to provide recreation and expose people to new hobbies they will continue to enjoy even afterj graduation. I " Recreation is the catch word and that ' s ' what we want people to do: to recreate, it will be a good release to break monotony... " offer free of charge to students, faculty or staff, " said Engle. Engle said that turnout for intramural events has always been good, and he added that students seem pleased with the availability and variety of intramural aaivi- ties offered. have fun, and try to enjoy themselves, " said Engle. He added, " Maybe it will be a good release to break the monotony or the stress of the class, studying, and working, and things that are generally associated with college life. " Nelwortc. The University Center was the scene ol the two-week table tennis tournament. Tara Olson and Candee Blacitmon play Missy Poss and Jenny Parker as Sharon Brown. Lesley Mitchell and Brenda San- derson look on. Random challenges lett physical edu- cation majors Michelle Lowery and Heather Shue in the top two spots. Photo by Janet Wassner. Sharp shooting. Eric Berryman hones his marVsmaiv ship skills with a game of " Operation Wolf " at the UC Rec Room. Berryman is a senior majoring in market- ing. Photo by Jason Oleham. ( Intramurals Rack ' em up. Jason Bowman and Tim Bunnell square off during tfie 8-ball tournament held in he Rec Room. Winners of the men ' s division were Scotty Bragwell and William Richardson, both members of Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity. Photo by Janet Wassner. i icyii« III fHE mu Bowling Club members excel in league and conference By Angela Eggleston The Bowling Club offers students both intramural and intercollegiate competition oppor- tunities. The 40 members form 1 teams, and the winning teams from the fall and spring semesters face off to determine the year ' s league champions. The top spot in the spring went to Damage, Inc., manned by Scott Gordon, Todd Neale, Thad Barnett and Steve Mooneyham. From the campus league the top seven bowlers form an intercollegiate team that com- petes with other teams in the conference. This year the team finished fifth. In the summer members participated in the 9th Annual Bluegrass Classic Bowling Tour- nament held at Savannah (Tenn.) Bowling Center. Their superior showing placed them 12th out of 205 entries. The Bowling Club is a member of the Southern Intercollegiate Bowling Conference and is sanctioned by the Young American Bowling Alliance. David Channell is president, Jim Montero is vice president and Jennifer Ross is club secretary. Tackle evasion. Pi Kappa Alpha ' s Alan Watkins breaks away from Baptist Campus Ministries defender Tim McDonald during the flag football tournament. BCM went on to take second place overall, losing a close championship game against the P.E. Majors. Photo by Jason Oleham. Paper shuffle. Greg Engle, intramural sports director, lines up a busy schedule of fall activities. Student worker Shannon Butler lends a (full) hand. Photo by Janet Wassner. Bowling Club— Front Row: Gary Howard, Stephanie Muilins, David Channell, Ann Holcomb. Row 2: Deanna Henring, Shannon Uden, Nichole Johnson, Jennifer Ross. Back Row: Scott Presser, Scott Peeden, Jon Randolph. Intiamuials Ov t:: r A — N ( ' v., ► ' Getting set. Senior Carta Hoehn and junior Wendy Bartig prepare tor Itw meet with Alabama A M. Both served as top runners lor the season. Photo by Mati Greene. Home stretch. Sophomore Ertc Poe limbers up before a run. Poe served as top runner lor the men ' s dtvl- slon. Photo by Tom Piper. ffO Cross Country f L r jK V -a ' s KAOi ON Cross country team stays on the run jhe Lion cross country team gaineci mew supervision this year. The new coach Sherry Kennemer has been an . inspiration to all of the team members, le ran for the team during her own col- ge days at UNA, and this seems to have 3ed her in earning a great deal of admi- tion from all of the team members. Junior Wendy Bartig said, " 1 have a lot respect for her. She wouldn ' t ask us to ) anything she wouldn ' t have done her- If. " Kennemer is frequently spotted run- ng and biking with the team during actices. " She has motivated us all to do HI and have a good time, " said Bartig. Graduating senior Sheri Sanders remem- !rs a particularly challenging course at lattanooga, Tenn. " The courses were By Crista Thompson tough— hills, jumps, a run through an icy creek. However, everyone did very well. Times improved considerably. It was definitely an exciting meet. " Freshman Todd Foust particularly enjoyed the Sewanne Invitational, as he received one of his best times. Coach Kennemer agreed with Foust. " Sewanee was one of our best meets. The whole team received some of the best times yet. " Kennemer expressed her admi- ration for the team ' s performance. " They improved steadily from meet to meet. " One extra bonus was the addition of more female runners. The women finally had a full team. Bartig said, " We would love to have more girls come out and run. " Considering the increasing talent, team members, and excellent coaching, UNA cross country is running toward perfection. Keeping in stride. Cross country runners keep in shape for the season while Coach Kennemer follows on her bike. Team meml ers run atwut nine miles a day to stay in top form. Photo by Tom Piper. Cross Country Still going slrong. Mead Coach Bobby Wallace kicked his Lions back Into post season contention with a vic- tory over Livingston. Wallace called the game " a tough physical ballgame from start to finish. " Photo by Janet Wassner. Chills and thrills. The crowd huddled to view the home game against West Georgia. The Lions tri- umphed 19-7 over the Bulldogs. Photo by Shat Wells. It2 Football A SHOT AT I The football team makes the NCAA quarterfinals ate: November 21, 1992. Place: Hampton, Virginia. It was a chilly Saturday afternoon like any other with the exception of two North Alabama, ranked sixteenth in the lal Division II poll, traveled to unfamiliar rritory to take on the Hampton Pirates, nked sixth, in the first round of the NCAA ivision II playoffs. It was the fifth invitation the Lions had ceived to the playoffs. UNA reached the mifinals in both 1980 and 1983, went the championship game in 1985 and as defeated in the first round in 1990. le Lions finished their regular season with 6-3-1 record. The game in Virginia as the first meeting ever between the ons and the Central Intercollegiate Ath- tic Association Champions in football as e Pirates came in a perfect 5-0 at home. That record would be spotted by the I By Eric Epier final gun. UNA exploded to a 20-0 halftime lead and held on to beat the Pirates 31-22. Hampton came into the contest as the seventh best team in the country in total offense, averaging 460.9 yards a game. The Pirates were also averaging close to 44 points per game. " 1 was very satisfied with the way our guys played, " said Head Coach Bobby Wallace. " We had a lot of young guys per- form well. " One of those young guys was quarter- back Cody Gross, who aside from throw- ing for 105 yards, rushed for three touchdowns. " Our guys played a good solid After taking over on their own 49-yard line, UNA marched 51 yards on seven plays. Tailback Tyrone Rush, who already owns UNA ' S all-time single season rushing mark, sauntered in from 20 yards out. Greg Scoggins ' PAT was blocked and the Lions led 6-0. Gross then engineered a 12-play, 90- yard drive and capped it off by taking the option for 27 yards for the Lions ' second touchdown. Fullback Brian Satterfield was stopped on the two-point conversion attempt as the Lions upped their total to 12-0. Satterfield wasted little time in doing more damage as he took the one-yard plunge five minutes later. Gross and wideout Lawrence Haynes set up the strike by connecting on a 42-yard pass play on third-and-8. Perhaps the most underlying story of the game was the Purple Menace defense. football game . . . " The Pirates ' leading runner Carlos Fleeks, who was ranked 14th in the nation in rushing with an average of 120 yards a game, was held to just five yards in the first half. (Continued on next page) oaring good time. Mascot Leo is indispensible at Tie time. He has a totallield mobility advantage ir the rest of the pep squad. Photo by Shannon Ills. Letting go. Quarterback Eric Groom passed under pressure from Troy State defenders at Homecoming. Groom is a sophomore from Cordova. Photo by Shan- non Wells. Football S Maruigars — Front Row: Lyndell " PumpKIn " Rhodes, head equipment manager BacK Row; Chad Holley. Heath Barrett. Brant Llewelyn. Ashley Wllks. Joey Lansdell Athletic Trainers: Front Row: Phil Cross. Karin Lash, Gray McDonald. Charlie Winchester. Derek Lewis. Beck Row: Bill Fisher. Mike Smith. Phil Abslon. Kelfh Alexander. Kevin McDaniel. Chuck Ow ens. Gearlnfl up lor Central Missouri. Freshman Quarter pre season practice. The Lions slid by the Mules back Joe O ' Neal from Rogersvllle puts his arm into 16. Photo by Jason Oleham. W Football Jack in shape. Coach Bobby Wallace views spring )raclice from the tower. The Lions worked hard to Well-rounded. Running back Tyrone Rush averaged issemble a team that exceeded preseason expecta- 124.2 yards per game. In addition to his outstanding ion . Photo by Matt Gra«n«. parfonnjnce on the llaM, Rush Is Involved In " Bleacher Creatures. " an outgrowth ot the Junior Lion- backer program that gets kids ages 5-12 involved in UNA athletics. Photo by Janet Wassner. Al IHE TOP . . . Continued horn previous page) Fleeks ended the gatne with 10 yards 3n seven carries. Hampton came out shooting in the third quarter when QB Matthew Montgomery looked up Craig Rainy on a five-yard ;ouchdown reception. However, Gross was far from done. The freshman took UNA 67 yards on :heir next possession and opened up the ' loodgates from one-yard out. Scoggins banged home the PAT to bring ;he Lion lead to 27-7. Hampton struck back with two quick icores to put some pressure on Wallace, Dut they wouldn ' t get any closer. Gross then finished the Pirates off from Dne-yard out to give UNA their first post- ieason win since 1985. " Our guys played a good solid football game, " added Wallace. " We showed some good character coming up here and win- ning against a good football team. " The Lions racked up 397 yards on the ground and another 105 through the air. Hampton did have some success ;hrough the air as the Pirates had 280 ' ards. Inside linebacker Ronald McKinnon, i«ho entered the game with 128 tackles, combined with fellow backers Sam Graham and Mark Williams to hold the Pirates in check. " 1 believe the entire team, especially our defense, made this victory a reality, " said Wallace after the game. " I hope our enthusiasm and desire can carry us through Jacksonville State. " The Lions would now get the delirious pleasure of butting heads with JSU for the final time. The Gamecocks, who won the Gulf South Conference, downed UNA 10-6 in Florence back on October 1 7. The series goes all the way back to 1949, with JSU holding a 22-17-3 advantage. Head coach Bill Burgess has led his Gamecocks to five straight NCAA playoffs and to national championship games in 1989 and 1991. Jax State advanced via a 41-16 whip- ping of Savannah State in the opening round of NCAA action. Braly Stadium was the scene the contest on November 28. It had all the implications of a war. Two power running football teams up- the-gut, a North Alabama rushing offense averaging over 307 yards a game and a Jacksonville defense allowing just 97 yards a game. Unfortunately, though, wars are won and lost in the trenches and the miracle season that could have been for the Lions came to a bitter end. Jacksonville defeated UNA 14-12 on that Saturday night and the Gamecocks advanced to the semifinals of the playoffs. " We saw a great football game, " said Wallace. " I give Jax State all the credit in the world, and I couldn ' t be more proud of our football team for playing such an outstand- ing game. " UNA drew first blood after an intercep- tion by Lawrence Green gave the Lions pos- session on the JSU 26-yard line. After two first down pickups by tailback Tyrone Rush an d fullback Brian Satterfield, quarterback Cody Gross took the option to the JSU one-yard line. Satterfield then capped the three-and- a half minute drive with his eighth touch- down of the season. Greg Scoggins ' PAT try was deflected and UNA held a slim 6-0 lead. The Gamecocks came storming right back after taking over on their own 30. fContinued on next page) Football 5 $110! AT THE TOP (Continued from previous page) Jax State picked up five first dow ns while marching 70 yards on 15 plays including a one-yard plunge to glory by Terrence Bowens. JSU kicker Slade Stinnett, a preseason All-Gulf South Conference selection, added the after boot and the Gamecocks went back on top 7-6. The foes would strike again in the second quarter. In an almost identical drive, JSU produced their second and final score of the day when QB Chuck Robinson did the sneak thing with 9:23 left in the half. Steady Stinnett was true and the Lions trailed 14-6 at the gun. UNA managed just 76 total yards, all on the ground. " We had some good success on first down, ' said JSU head coach Bill Burgess. " We knew, though, that with two great backs like Tyrone and Brian that the game was far from over. " The second half saw the success on the ground reverse to the other sidelines as the Lions began to move the ball. The third quarter ran by like a thoroughbred as each team punted three times. After pooch punter Lee Craft buried the Gamecocks deep in their territory, UNA took over at the JSU 38 at the start of the final period. Rush and Satterfield took care of 34 of those yards and watched Gross prance into the promised land from four yards out. However, the two-point conversion was stymied when Sanerfield ' s plunge fell short of the goal line, and the score remained at Jax State 14, UNA 12. The Lions still had a chance when they found themselves on the Jax State 2 1 -yard line with just over nine minutes to go. However, Gross ' handoff botched and the ball popped loose into a JSU player, killing UNA ' s golden opportunity. But, as if the 5,700 screaming fans at chilly Braly Municipal Stadium were not going to leave without a victory, the Lions were granted one last chance. After taking over on their own 35 with just over six minutes to play, UNA managed three first down, including a big 23-yard pounder by Anthony Brooks on a fourth-and-one situation. One third-and-eight from the JSU 19, Gross got pressure from the left side and took a sack for a loss of 1 3 yards. " We were trying to get Brian out of the backfield, " said the true freshman. " I go a lot of pressure from the left side and never spotted Brian. " Scoggins came on to try the 49-yar( field goal, but the attempt fell short as die UNA ' S hopes for a national title. The final statistics almost mirrored eacJ other except for the final score. The Lions finished with an overall recorc of 7-4-1. Wallace wrapped things up by saying " Success is doing the best that you can dc and we proved that today. " Ironically, UNA suffered an openinc round defeat in the 1990 playoffs 38-1 " to Jax State. " We gave it our best shot today bu. unfortunately, we came out on the shori end, " said Wallace. " I know now that oui football team can play with anybody in thei country. " The loss left a void in the aftermath ai Braly Stadium, but one thing is certain: we have not heard the last from this group The Lions will return 18 of 22 starter for the 1993 campaign, which isn ' t fai from Wallace ' s mind. | He said, " The team is outstanding: focused and young. We ' ve got a bic future. " standing ready. Carlos Bumside is part ol a crop ol Watchful eye. Michael Williams watches as the Lions ing experience this year to carry the Lions to ever freshmen tjacking this year ' s starters. Bumside comes defeat Alabama A M 15-7. Offensive Tackle Williams greater seasons in the next three years. Photo l)J from Philadelphia. Miss. Photo by Shannon Wells. is part of an unusually large number of freshmen gain- Shannon Wells. 6 Football ' ootball Team — Eric GfX)om, Tony Foster, Phillip Keef, Valler Tipton. Harvey Summertiill, John Crittenden, k;ott Pruett, Quintin Woods, Daniel Warhiurst, Cale Aanley, Greg Poison, Joe O ' Neal, Brian Blackmon, ;ody Gross, Greg Scoggins, Antliony Broolis, Monte ;iarke, Oarryl Barley, Craig Stephens, Chip Lindsey, late George, Tyrone Rush, Reginald Crear, Lawrence ireen, Brian Satterfield, Lewis Williams, Brad Stepp, Dennis Storey, Sam Graham, Jerry Brown, Carlos Bumside, George Williams, Lee Morris, Lee Craft, Donnie Cotton, Heath Boyd, Keith Humphrey, Mark Williams, Ronald McKlnnon, Jay Bendall, Jerrod Baugus, Thomas Counts, Jerry McCord, Britt Goodrn. Scott Davis, Rodney Springer, Shum Brown, Heath Springer, Jeff Redcross, Darrell McCollom, Brian Long, Jeff Sexton, Jarvis Woods, Richard Garris, Peter Pniett, Jackie Wallace, Scott Basden. Bubba Mailman, Tony Johnson, Jon Thompson, Josh Eads, Willie Jones, Robert Williams, Kin Taylor, Michael Williams, Eddie Evans, Thomas Shipp, Jeff Surbaugh, Jimmy Gay, Josh Lindley, Lawrence Haynes, Chad Harrison, Jarius Hayes, Clay Hair. Marcus Hunter. Carlo Gray, Delvin Sullivan, Marvin White, Tracy Potts, O.J. Patrick, Antonio Holley, Israel Raybon, Kevin Jackson. Regular Season Record 6-3-1 Opponent Score Central Missouri State 17-16 Mississippi College 14-6 Alabama A M 15-7 Delta State 10-14 Fort Valley State 41-7 Jacksonville State 6-10 Troy State 10-42 Livingston 20-13 West Georgia 19-7 Valdosta State 24-24 NCAA Playoffs Hampton 33-21 Jacksonville State 12-14 :ard to hold. Fullback Brian Satterfield pulls free tor first down in the home game clash with Jackson- ville State. Satterfield is one of the three top nishers in the Gulf South Conference. Photo by Matt Greene. Football tf7 Football Hostesses— Front Row: JIM Chandler. Mary Bulger. Back Row: Kelly Copeland. Malea Gray. Tara Jackson. Julie O ' Brien. Pam Hardin. Patty Pennlrtg- ton. Heather Moore. Let ' s hear It! A pep rally gives cheerleaders another opportunity to give It all they ' ve got. Leading ttw crowd are (front) Christy Cherry. Leslie Simpson, Amanda TIdwell and (back) Waylon Huguley. Kevin McOaraU aid Brtv EfiglWv Ptalo by JMon OWnm. FAMILY Being a college cheerleader takes a lot of hard work and dedication, but in the end, when it all comes together, it is definitely worth it, " said Christy Cherry, sophomore cheerleader. Whether it is cheering at the football games, boosting spirit at one of the many pep rallies, or just helping to get the team i " psyched-up " for the big game, the cheer- leaders are always there, ready to cheer the Lions on to victory. The seven-couple squad attended a jcheerleader workshop during the summer lat Middle Tennessee State University. The sq uad received first place in the sideline By Steve R. Knight The cheerleaders are a team competition and Leo (Waylon Hughley) received a mascot award. Praaicing three days a week makes the group more like a true family. " I feel the closeness of the squad has helped us to reach high goals, " Cherry said. Another important group is the Athletic Hostesses, who help behind the scenes at the games with the hospitality room and the Sportsman ' s Club. The cheerleaders and hostesses are essential to the sports program as well as to the campus. Both are always full of energy and spirit, but most importantly, are always behind the Purple and Gold one hundred percent. Mri. fet%, Hope Oakley Is an expert at getting the crowd to Ks feet. Cheerleaders are the catalyst in the athleticsy student involvement equation. Photo by Shannon Wells. Cheerleaders— Front Row: Christy Cherry, Waylon Huguley, Kelli Boggus. Bacit Row: David Phillips, Leslie Simpson. Kevin McDonald, Heather Beedles. Hope Oakley, Dee Johnson, Amanda Tidwell. Allan Samp, Caroline Sutherland, Brian English. Basketball Hostesses— Front Row: Jill Chandler, Mary Bulger, Pam Harden. Sonja Croone. Penny Atwell. Back Row: Tar Stanley, Teresa M. Horton, Kelly Copeland, Heather Moore, Patty Pennington, Uetreal Maytterry. Cheerleaders Athletic Hostesses ? strategy decision. Coach Gary Elliott has his eye on a championship season. Throughout each game Elliott focuses on the right moves to get them there. Photo by Shannon Wells. Wide open. Freshman guard Kirl Dolly (ires from the sity. Dolly is an excellent shooter with an Impresslt three-point line In the game against Livingston Univer- high school reconj. Photo by Shannon Wells. fZO Basketball BACK lit THE RACE The men ' s basketball team enjoys championship dreams III inning a national championship in IW any sport is hard enough. De- ■ ■ fending that title is even harder. I ■ And with five of their six top layers gone from their NCAA Division II lational Championship team, pre-season nalysts did not give the UNA Lions a rayer to repeat. Those analysts appeared to be right at le start of the 1991-92 campaign. The ons got off to a sluggish start, losing their pening game in the First ederal Pepsi Tipoff Tour- ■ ament to Ferris State. This wai the first loss )r UNA ever in this tournament. But the Lions would eventually break ut of their mini-slump and proceed to win 4 games in a row. The highlight of the By Jeff Ginn winning streak was beating arch rival and previously unbeaten Jacksonville State on a last second shot by James Spencer. UNA would fall into some tough times, though, losing to Mississippi College and sending the Lions on a skid that saw them lose seven of their last nine games of the regular season. Head Coach Gary Elliott saw his team slip into complacency, spoili ng a 1 7-2 start to finish the season 1 9-9 and subsequently inexperience should not be drawing a fourth seed in the Gulf South Conference Tournament. And by drawing a lower seed, the Lions were forced to play the Gamecocks again. UNA was not as lucky this time as they were trounced by Jacksonville State by 29 points. Just like that, dreams of a repeat came to an abrupt halt. Now the national championship season is all but a memory. The 1992-93 squad, however, returned eight players from last year ' s team. So inexperience should not be a factor in this team. Senior guard Eartis Bridges brings his leadership to a backcourt which also has Lincoln Roach returning. Also back are 6- 4 forward Scott Cooper, forwards Patrick Fairley and Nate Morris, and center a factor in this team. Wendyl Daniel. The team played exceptionally well after a 1-4 start, winning 13 of their next 15 games. At one point, the Lions won nine games in a row, only to have the streak snapped at home by GSC foe Livingston. ( " Cent, on next pagej ivery point counts. James Spencer hones in on tlie oal at ttie free-throw line during a game against Val- dosta. The iine has proven to be a test o( the piayers ' sifiiis and nerves. Photo by Shannon Welis. Hard to handle. All-Gulf South Conference honoree Eartis Bridges blows by an ECSU defender to score in the First Federal Pepsi Tipoff Tournament. Photo by Shannon Weils. Basketball S Hlflh scoring Lincoln Roach. Irom TrtnWad. slrelch out lor a lay-up shot in a gams against Ellubetti C State. Roach sat a school racortl last season wti ha want 10 lof 10 at home against Baptist ChrlslUj Photo by Jason Olaham | Covering th« court. Nate Morris and Lincoln Roach an all over the goal in a Missouri Southern game. Morris, a junior, Is a transtor from MIsslMlppI Stat . Photo by Shannon Wells. Nenes ol steel. Assistant coach Billy Gamble lac some tense moments as another game comes dow to the wire. Photo by Shannon Wells. fSS Basketball I HACK IH f HE RACE . . . Continued from previous page) The loss, however, did not affect the lions ' play for their next game. The team psponded with a convincing win over i lississippi College, 70-56. The Lions were a-6 and back in the GSC title race. But then first place Delta State came to own. In their previous meeting, the States- nen clobbered the Lions, 90-73. This )ame would be in Flowers Hall, attended jy this season ' s biggest crowd. Almost 3,300 fans were on hand to heer the Lions on. Unfortunately, Delta State was just too ormidable, outlasting UNA 90-69. It was I tough loss to swallow, but the Lions still lad five conference games left to make heir move. The next three would be on he road. The Lions did not look ready for the first game of the road trip. The team was handed their second worst loss of the season by Mississippi College, 113-86. Then the team lost a heartbreaker at Livingston, 73-70 in overtime. The losing streak hit four when Jackson- ville State sent the Lions home with a 109- 95 lambasting. All hopes of winning the GSC regular season title were gone. Now the Lions had to concentrate on just qualifying for the conference ' s postseason tournament. To do that, they would have to win their last two games and hope for the best. Coach Elliott ' s team came through in the clutch with viaories over West Georgia and Valdosta State. (Continued on next page] i t raal. Soma of Hm Lion faithful question a call, ans who get Involved really make a difference In team spirit. PtMo by Shannon Wells. Basketball 2S MEVS UMmii REiil ITS Regular Season Record 16-10 Tied for Third in GSC First Federal Pepsi Tipoff Tournament Lincoln University 76-68 Elizabeth City State 90-95 Alabama-Himtsville 85-97 Missouri Southern Classic Pittsburgh State -64-77 Missouri Southern 65-94 Arkansas College 96-91 Athens State College 82-70 Knoxville College 97-82 Delu State 73-90 Arkansas College 81-67 Delta State Classic Alabama-Huntsville 88-76 Baptist Christian 103-84 Tusculum College 91-62 West Georgia College 80-76 Valdosta State 87-80 Athens State College 87-86 Jacksonville State 90-74 Baptist Christian 122-92 Livingston 64-71 Mississippi College 70-56 Delu Sute 69-90 Mississippi College 86-1 13 Livingston (ot) 70-73 lacksonville Sute 95-109 West Georgia 78-61 Valdosta Sute 76-74 BACK W THE RACE . . . (Continued from previous page) The Lions did their part, as they tied Jacksonville State and Mississippi College for third place in the GSC. But tie-breaking procedures eliminated the Lions and just like that, the season was over. UNA finished their roilercoaster ride season 16-10 and 6-6 in the GSC. It was the 10th consecutive winning season for the Lions. Junior forward Nate Morris finished as the team ' s leading scorer and rebounder with a 15.5 scoring average and a 7.7 rebounding average. Morris will, no doubt, be the leader of next year ' s squad. The end of the season also signalled the end of three great careers at UNA. Senior; Eartis Bridges, Wendyl Daniel and Lincoln Roach all played their last games as Lions. Bridges averaged 1 4.6 points per game ' this season, while Daniel and Roach aver- aged 13.4 and 10.9 points respectively. Basketball Team — Front Row: Chris BBrrell, Kevin Ledoux. Earlls Bridges, Nate Morris, Wendyl Daniel. Patrick Falriey. Michael Smith. Jr.. David Cassady. Brant Llewelyn. Back Row: Coach Gary Elliott, Fred Stafford. Chris Waldrep, Scott Cooper, Darnell Rot)ln- son, Lincoln Roach. KIrt Dolly. Anthony Candllsh, Kevin McDanlel. Coach Billy Gamble. " Basketball Ha Play by play. Greg Seitz helps call the plays during l- ff a game. Seltz traveled to many of the games as one k fl of the student assistants with the Sports Information " ■ Office. Photo by Shannon Wells. Did you see that? Senior fonward Patrick Fairiey goes in for the jam against Valdosta State. Fairiey is a well- rounded player from Waco, Texas. Photo by Jason Oleham. nstoppable. Scott Cooper hangs for two points jring a game against Elizabeth City State. Cooper Is valued for his jumping ablltty and qutelmess. Ptioto by Jason Oleham. Holding on. Eartis Bridges drives the lane against West Georgia. Bridges made 22 points against West Georgia. Photo by John Cahoon. BasketbaU 25 Raady lor inythlng. Rhnaa Ellenburg keeps a watch- ful eye on the Gamecocks as the home team rolls pa« Jacksonville State 64-62. Photo by Shannon Wells. Fast shooting. KIndra Moore Is In the thick of soma tight action at the net. The Lady Lions had tou{)h challenges In their GSC lineup. Photo by Shannon Wells. t26 Basketball ReBvimiiiic A The Lady Lions had a lot to prove ast season was one to forget for the Lady Lions. After finishing the 1990-91 season 20-9, which included a berth in the NCAA Division II urnament, the Lady Lions struggled to 1 9-16 mark in 1991-92. I The departure of all five starters from |he 1990-91 squad had a lot to do with JNA ' s disappointing season last year. And yith only one starter returning this year, he outlook for the Lady Lions appeared o be bleak. Only senior forward Kellye Ear- lest would be back, coming off an up-and- Jown season in which she averaged 8.0 joints and 4.3 rebounds a game. Head Coach Wayne Byrd knew his team vould have to undergo extensive rebuild- ng to get back on top of the Gulf South lonference. There would be a lot of new aces on the team and a lot of inexperience. But when the team got off to a 6- 1 start, he talk of rebuilding and inexperience dis- By Jeff Ginn appeared. Indeed, it was the newcomers who were leading the way. Regina Chills of Ripley, Miss., and Rhnea Ellenburg of Danville have proved to be a very capable backcourt tandem, Chills is the team ' s leading scorer, averaging 14.4 points a game, while Ellenburg is paying immediate dividends with 11.5 points a game. Senior forward Kellye Earnest has provided solid defensive play, pulling down 7.1 rebounds a game. Senior center Kristy Ward of Cullman has been a force in the middle. Against Freed- Hardeman, she led the team in scoring and rebounding with 19 points and 14 rebounds. The bench play has been a pleasant sur- prise as well. Junior Kindra Moore of Cen- terville, Tenn., has provided the spark off the bench. She had a game high 21 points against Belmont. (Continued on next page) staying tough. Coach Wayn« Byrd gets a few words In on the sideline. Photo by Shannon Wells. Lady Lions Basketball Team— Front Row: Head Coach Wayne Byid, Kindra Moore, Marcy McMlllin, Kristi Hagood, Kristy Ward, Jade Tartt, Lisa Riley. Back Row: Bill Hogue, Beth Calvert, Regina Chills, Amanda Rickard, Monique Prince, Sabrina Smith, Kellye Earnest, Rhnea Ellenburg, Amber Delia, Sonny ConwIII, Gary McDonald. Basketball S7 -i Up for grabs. Amanda RIckard fighti to gain contrl ol the ball during the game against UAH Photo ll Jn ;on OlAhAm ' BisketbaU A iont nued from previous page) The Lady Lions saw tough times as they pened up conference play. The team lost s GSC opener to Delta State 100-50. The blowout sent the Lady Lions on a 3ur-game losing skid. But this team showed a lot of charac- ;r, rebounding with three consecutive ' ins, including a last-second thriller against rch-rival Jacksonville State. After a close defeat against Livingston, le Lady Lions won 55-47 over Mississippi College. The team then avenged an earlier loss to Mississippi University for Women, winning 85-65. But the GSC competition proved to be too stiff for UNA as they would finish 4-8 in the GSC. Still, the LacJy Lions managed to finish over .500, with a 14-12 overall record. And considering the prospects at the beginning of the season, that ' s a respectable record. The good news is the newcomers, who showed remarkable development during the season, will be back next year. 110HE S mmm rem its Regular Season Record 14-12 Bethel V4-89 f ra-d-Hardeman 87-52 David Lipscomb 69-83 Troy State 79-76 Frecd-Hardenian 68-66 Bethel 84-70 Bclmrmt 87-79 Delta State 50-100 David Lipscomb 64-85 Belmont 60-71 West Georgia (2ot) 91-97 Valdmu Sutc 91-99 Alabama-Hunlsvillc 9M5 lackvjnvillc Slate 64-62 Miss. Univ. lor Women 85-65 Livingstfin 74-76 Mississippi College 55-47 Delta State 41-73 Miss. Univ. lor Wtmicn 76-70 Mississippi College 73-81 Livingston 87-97 Iroy Sutc 80-82 lackvinvillc State 82-95 Alabama Hunisville 87-72 West Georgia 70-69 Valdosta State 91-74 mg (hot. Kristi Hsgood alms tor the hoop during tough and light game against Livingston Photo ' Shannon Wells. Quick thinking. Close contests like the one against the Gamescocks require some last on.the ourt deci- sion making. Photo by Jason Oleham. Baslrclball 29 The volleyball team has a winning season Vhe Lady Lions volleyball team traveled to Carrollton, Ga.. for the season finale in the Gulf South Conference Tournament. To no one ' s surprise, Head Coach Ande Jones and her gals were successful as they tcxjk third place. Success has seemed to make a living fol- lowing the Lady Lions throughout their 1992 season. They finished the year at 17-15. " I was very pleased with the way our girls played, " said an energetic Jones. " I couldn ' t have asked for any more than what they gave me. " The women opened up the tournament Bradford added 12. Jenny Blasingame, Stephanie Copeland, and Angela Hill combined for 20 more. Deana Terry threw out the sets with 44 assists. Jones ' squad were then hurled into the loser ' s bracket where they administered some hurt to Lincoln Memorial in their second match. UNA murdered the foes in three straight games 15-8, 15-6, and 15-4. The " killer bees " in Blasingame and Bradford had seven kills each, while Copeland, Nicholson, and Hill combined for 14. Copeland administered seven service Nicholson dug deep with a season-high 30 kills, followed by Blasingame anc Copeland with 1 1 and nine respectively. Hill and Bradford combined for 16 kills. Copeland also came up big on the defensive side with 1 7 blocks. Also makinc a big contribution was Keena Walls, whc came off the pine to lead a torrid serving attack, finishing with 27 perfect serves " Keena and Steff [Copeland] played ar outstanding game, " added Jones. " Bo ' have been exceptional during the season, Terry ended the game with a personaP high for assists with 57. After turning back the Choctaws, the Lady Lions earned the right for a rematch 1 seeTuIfngst ' n ' ' UNA " ' couldii ' t have Bsked for anymore than they gave me. " came in the number two seed. Livingston upended UNA 10-15, 15-11, 13-15, and 8-15. Dena Nicholson lead the stabbing for the Lions with 26 kills, while LaDonna By Eric Epier aces in the contest, while Terry slammed s with Livingston. Unfortunately, Jones ' crew home five aces in the shortened affair. The double-elimination tourney format slated UNA against Mississippi College for their third match of the day. The Lady Lions upended the Choctaws 15-9, 7-15, 15-4, and 17-15. met with the same fate as before, losinc 14-16, 15-11, 16-4, 4-15, and 13-15. The uncontested " best match of the tournament " according to Jones was ir hand, but the team was unable to close. (Continued on next page) Serve receiving. Jenny Blasingame and Keena Walls pass one up lor an attack. Blasingame is a local fresh- man who showed progress throughout the season. Photo by Jason Oleham. Right back at ' cha. Stetl Copeland and Deana Terry are in the heat ol some last-paced action Coach Ande Jones watches Irom the sidelines. Photo by Jason Oleham. lOVoUeyball Whatever it takes. Deana Terry stretches to make one over In a winning home game against the Livingston Lady Tigers. Terry Is a junior from Desoto, Mo., who translened from Jefferson Community College. Photo by Jason Oleham. It ' s over! A leaping Steff Copeland kills one with Angela Hill at ready. The Lady Lions went on to win three out of four games against West Georgia. Photo by Jason Oleham. VolleybaU 131 Good return Freshman LaDonna Bradford worked hard all season to make a positive contribution to the team. She played her best matches in the GSC tour- nament. Photo by Jason Oleham. I ' J 1 kiiiiijiiiii fCont nued from previous page) Jones added, " We had a good chance at winning the match. Our girls played extremely well. It was a great game. " Terry improved from the night before with a season-high of 62 assists. Also making good on the five game match was Nicholson, who posted a whop- ping 37 kills. Blasingame added 1 3 kills, while Copeland and Bradford combined for 1 3. Walls aced out four times and helped the defensive attack with 29 good serves. Copeland turned in yet another stellar blocking performance with 23. Mirroring that figure was Bradford. " I ' m really happy for our girls on a suc- cessful season. They showed a great deal of character after playing three games on Friday night, " said Jones. For their efforts, Nicholson and Terry were seleaed to the All-Tournament Team. Copeland joined the two on the All Gulf South Conference Team. And to no one ' s surprise except her own, head coach Ande Jones was picked as GSC Coach of the Year. Their 1992 steady season started and ended with only eight roster players; seven of them will return. Jones will have to fill the lane void left by graduating senior Stephanie Copeland, from DeSoto, Mo. " Steff has been out- standing for us since she arrived. Her on court presence and leadership were always a great asset, " added Jones. Jones will now concentrate on recruit- ing for next season. She would ideally like 12 players but their returners offer much more than just manpower. They bring a desire to win. Volleyball Team — Jenny Blasingame. LaDonna Brad- ford. Daphne Smith, Suzy Page, Keena Walls. Deana Terry. Steff Copeland, Dena Nicholson, Angela Hill. Photo by Shannon Wells. 5 ' VolkybaU Perfect setup. Deana Terry sets ttie ball lor Angela Hill in a game against Livingston. Hill is a sophomore flitter from Lexington. Photo by Jason Oleham. Playing with fire. Senior Stefl Copeland shows the Lady Tigers what she ' s made of. Before playing for Jefferson College and then UNA, Copeland was chosen All-Conference and All-District at OeSoto High School. Photo by Jason Oleham. lOLLEVBAll UMM Regular Season Record 17-15 Third in GSC Tournament eed-Haideman 4-15, 15-8, 154, 15-7 Kvecca 13-15, 15-2, 15-7, 15-3 llabama 15-5, 11-15, 15-13, 6-15, 16-14 MUW Invitational iississippi College 154, 13-15, 15-2, 15-12 untmgdon 9-15, 6-15, 12-15 .iss. Univ. for Women 16-14, 6-15, 9-15, 4-1 ' ississippi College 15-6, 15-3, 15-7 Alabama-Huntsville Invitational cksonville State 6-15, 8-15, 2-15 jsculum CoUege 11-15, 15-11, 5-15, 9-15 •esbyterian College 7-15, 10-15, 14-16 bristian Brothers 5-15, 10-15, 15-9, 14-16 iksonville State 5-15, 15-10, 10-15, 15-17 ■est Georgia 15-9, 15-10, 10-15, 15-1 mford 6-15, 10-15, 10-15 vingston 15-10, 15-6, 15-8 ississippi College 15-13, 15-5, 14-16, 15-10 Trevecca 15-7, 15-7, 15-8 Freed-Haideman 15-8, 15-6, 15-3 Huntingdon 15-13, 16-14, 8-15, 4-15, 16-14 Alabama-Huntsville 4-15, 4-15, 15-10, 8-15 West Georgia Invitational West Georgia 15-7, 14-16, 15-9, 17-15 lacksonville State 7-15, 14-16, 6-15 South Carolina-Aiken 6-15, 15-11, 6-15, 10-15 Milhgan 15-12, 15-10, 15-8 Montevallo 4-15, 9-15, 6-15 Lmcoln Memorial 15-9, 14-16, 15-3, 15-2 lacksonville State 10-15, 8-15, 6-15 Livingston 15-8, 15-11, 15-10 Gulf South Conference Tournament Livingston 10-15, 11-15, 15-13, 8-15 Lincoh Memorial 15-8, 15-6, 15-4 Mississippi College 15-9, 7-15, 154, 17-15 Livingston 14-16, 15-11, 16-14, 4-15, 13-15 VolleybaU 3S fhe golf team set out to win, and that ' s just what they did in three out of five tournaments held during the spring. The team began their wins with the UNA Pizza Hut Invitational held at Rogers- ville. They were able to place first and second with scores of 618 and 625 respec- tively. Bill Hux was the medalist with a score of 151. The next win came in the Marion Mili- tary Institute Intercollegiate with a score of 605. Individual members took the top three positions with Andrew Smith as medalist and Greg Pollock and Greg Glover finishing second and third respectively. By Amy McClellan Golfers tee up and ivii Ending the spring season the tear finished with a third place win in the Gul South Conference Tournament Head Coach Billy Gamble said overa they had a good season. He said, " We ha a senior squad with an outstanding yeai They won three tournaments and ranket twelfth in the nation at one point The third win came from the fall seasoi in the Tri-State Classic. The individual members also had good year with placement as medalists ii five of nine tournaments played This fall the team added several nev freshmen players. Gamble is excited abou building a formidable team for the comim spring competition. «, - ' jf " i Goll Team — Front Row: Bill Hux, Greg Pollock, Greg Glover, Jason Regan, Tim Hux. Back Row: Scott Webb. Blair Smith, Andrew Smith, Pat Underwood, Jerry McGaha. Drive lime. Jerry McGaha, Blair Smith and Jason Regan hit some practice drives during the Jo Wheeler Toumament. where the Lions took the top two spots. McGaha and Smith are ranked among All Time Lion Goiters. Photo by Shannon Weils. r, 34Qo i Swing lime. Jerry McGaha follows through during the Flight pattern. Scotty Webb chscKs the .l h, o, a Wheeler ParV. Webb tied with teamn,ate McGaha .or se ' tl ' lf ith aVo:t47s " cte o ' rhoto y ' ? ' practice drive before the tournament held at Joe seventh position. Photo by Shannon Weils. non Wells. Finishing stroke. Blair Smith finished with a 159 at the UNA Pizza Hut Invitational held in March. Photo by Shannon Wells. Golf S GETTING READY FOR OLD MAN WINTER. Kiid» Nu s«ify Schw Suoemsl £ii;jl. ' " . i Wesley Akin, Tesa Wsom, NmI TayKx I dnfl A jif ly Ajtx. Ji« " vj ju- 1 L ..,1 i.M..- -ra- St • " 10 (Kks Iw winlw Kilby is Ihe only slaHl unvwsiy ipef ea gronrui scnoo. ana ptovtoes eaucaum students a protassnnal devetopmem latnra-r lory tmtittna in leaching nxHo by Janet Wassner F rom Bibb Graves Hall to Guillot University Center we interacted with one another daily. The se are the people with whom we shared laughs as well as long study sessions. We were sharing in the bargain together. ROLL TAPE. Radio- Television-Film students use ttie equipment m the Communications Bui ing 10 leam mar crati Shannon Heupet demonstrates video editing to Keeley Grayson and Thorn Tir , • Photo by Mollie H McCutchen i BOOK ' EM. Collier Ubrary may be the most Visible symbol ot the university ' s library system, but there ' s more to the library than a collection of books The library is a federal records deposi- tory, and holds hundreds of periodical titles, the University Archives and the Alabama Collection - In addition to the main branch at Collier, the library includes the Learning Resource Center. IVIedia Services and Kilby School Ljbrary. Photo by Shan- non Wells CLASS ACTION. Anthony Wallace and Chris Gephardt scan a copy of the Fall Class Schedule in preparation for registration Extensive preregistration university-vjide has eliminated much of the hassle associated with registenng for classes Photo by Shannon Wells Seniors TABmiA AlKlX K Muwlt Sh uK [ntriHti l cM tn SHAYU AUX. NPER Florence Accountinx AMY AU ' RI1 ;E CIcn Allen PnieuKinjI Cmittiphv SHAHOLONIE ANIIERSIIN Florence NUikciinx STACIE ARMSTRONG MaIisoh Commetcul Music MARK ARNETT Florence Markcnnx AUCE ARNOLD Florence Admiimtralivc Office Servicer ROB ASQurra Flunisvjle Piotcssional Ccofirjphy lAMEY BAILEY Ardmorc Finince REBECCA BALENTINE Florence Elcmenuiy Educiiion MEUSSA BANKS Hunlsvillc Minigemenl WENDY BARKLEY Florence Eiiiy Childhood Education ALICE BARRETT Florence Socul Work CHRISTOPHER BARRIER Sjvanaah Tcnn Inrcnors Finance JENNIFER BASSHAM Coodsprin es, Tenn Economics Finance THERESA BAUMCART Ml. Vernon, Ind Socul Work BRENT BELL TulUhotni, Tenn Minjgemcnt REBECCA BELL Huntsvillc Sociil Work TIMOTHY BELL Belmoni, Miss Markcung CONNIE BENTLEY Red by Business EduciiioD o Classes i Seniors MARK BERRY Florence Marketing Management AMANDA BERRYMAN Muscle Shoals Management SONDRA BLOUNT Savannah, Tenn Nursmg SANDRA BOLDEN Florence Social Work DEBRA BOLEY Hamilton Accountmg fUDY BONDS luka, Miss Nursmg KIMBERLY BORDEN Cherokee Business Education LAURA BORDEN luka, Miss. English Professional Wntmg SHANNON BOWER Spruce Pine Special Education RITCH BRADFORD RussellvilJe Computer Iniormation Systems CHARLES BRADLEY Collmwood, Tenn SCOTTY BRAGWELL Florence Geography BRL N BRANSCOME Florence Speech Commumcation and Theatre BRAD BRAY Russellville Social Work LINDA BREIGHNER Silverhili Computer Iniormation Systems RICHARD BRUCE Florence Busmess Management lAMI BRUMLEY Town Creek Computer Information Systems SONIA BURDEN Courtland Business and Office Education BRAD BURNS Florence Management LAURA BURROW Russellville Language Aits Classes S9 Seniors MICHIUE BYARS Town CiTck Hocnc EcoDomics EJucJtton DERIUCK CACU Siviniuh. Tcnn Cnmuul i MKK UURA CALL MicoQ. Ci LuIt ChililhocJ EtluciiioD ANTHONY CAMPOS Coloniia Spnop, Colo Finucc ROBYN CARUSIE Liltic Rock. Aik Socul Work GREGORY CHAmN Fayoie Mukciui; DAVE CHANNELL Savmnih. Tcnn SUZ. N CHllDERS Himillon Elcmcnliry Education BOOK BUYING BLUES ra mg with the high cost of keefing uf in class By MicheUe Rupe " Hello, Mom? Yeah, it ' s me again. Look, I really need to borrow a little more money. I ' ve already spent all my student loan on supplies and food, but I haven ' t quite been able to get all my books yet. Do you think you could help? . . . How much you ask? Urn. $200.00? Okay, okay. I promise I won ' t ask for anymore, this week at least. Thanks, Mom. I ' ll be home at Thanksgiving. Bye! " Does this conversation sound familiar? It should, because at the beginning of each semester, the phone lines are on auxiliary power trying to control over 5,000 students ' phone calls to their parents in hopes of acquiring money for books. According to Brad Nichols of the Off-Campus Bookstore, " Students spend anywhere from $ 1 30 to $200 on books alone, supplies not included. " It is no surprise that a slump in the economy spells bad news for students across campus. He added, " New books are the most expensive, of course. Students who use the same books for two semesters, however, do get a break in cost. " Junior Randa Bratton said, " After buying books for my five classes, lab manuals, a dissecting kit, and any other course-required item, I ' m broke. " A number of other students share these same sentiments about the drudgery of shopping for texts. Unfortunately, it appears that the high dollar price tags, $55.00 for a current edition of one particular biol- ogy book for example, will not be decreasing in the near future. Melissa Green of the University Bookstore on campus said, " The publishers deter- mine the price of the book, and there is little that we, as the sellers, can do about lowering their price. " She also shared some tips for future buyers that could cut down on cost, " We hope to offer a computer program that contains the books on a disk. Students could pool their money and save some bucks. " Although the future of that bi- annual ritual know as book-buying continues to look dim, there may be some other ways to save money without waiting for those technolog- ical advances. For instance: 1 .) See how long you can make it in a course without the actual text. If you must buy the book, make copies from a friend ' s bcxsk until you run out of change for the copier or your friend disses you with these words: " free-loading bum. " 2.) Only take courses that don ' t require a book. Sandwich-making 101 is now being offered. A final exam is required. 3.) Finally, feign ignorance. Tell every professor you thought books were only for those classes where no lecture is given. Besides, you can sacrifice food, winter clothes and an entertainment card for the $192.50 going price of a complete set of textbooks. Classes Seniors SABRINA CLEVELAND Moulton English Professional Writing BRENT COCHRAN PhUl lell Business Management LESA COCKERHAM Florence Accounting TAMMY COCKRELL Muscle Shoals Finance lANET COKER Florence Business Education JIMMIE LOU COLLUM Red Bay CYNTHL CONNOLLY Florence Nursing HELEN COPELAND Russellville Finance f otta dCave Cm. Bonnie McClung acquires a couple hundred dollars worth of useful information with the help of Skylar Lee At the beginning of every term students are it the mercy of publishers and profes- sors. Photo by Matt Greene. Classes 4f Seniors SFEffANIt CUPtLAND IkSoCD. Mo Busiocu Mioi elDcDt TLNA COOT FtlkTiUc Sccootlinr EdudiKio Miihcnum Compuici Science TAiMMU CORUM Ro(;cr5villc MitbcnutiC5 WILUAM COUCH Cherokee SecotKUpr EiJucition Social Science SUSIE COX RedBiy Secondary Education .Maihcmalics Physical Education WiaiAM H COX, III Watciloo Secondary Educatuo lANE CRAFT Town Crtek Social Work SONIA CROONE Couttland Social Work dCtlfing dCands. IfC Panhcllcnic, ilonj with W ' NA Radio, set up a doiu- two point m the UnivetMty CcntCT to col- lect needed items for Andrew ' s victims- lennilei Droke and Peggy Sue Campbell accept a blanket from Rcgini Twitty Photo by Janet Wassna. SILVER LININGS Students fitch in when Andrew gets rough By Michelle Rupe Imagine living through a night of torrential rains and one-hundred mile per hour winds, a night more terrify- ing than the latest " Nightmare on Elm Street. " Imagine waking up the next morning to find the roof of your house ripped from the rafters. Imagine the fear of realizing that there is no food, water, or shelter. This was the world that faced thou- sands of Hurricane Andrew victims the morning after the devastating storm hit the Gulf Coast states. The organizations around campus decided that it was necessary to reach out to their fellow man and lend a help- ing hand. Students from Baptist Campus Ministries, the University Pro- gram Council, Student Government Association and the Interfraternity Council raised money, donated food, and even took time out of busy sched- ules to travel to the hardest hit areas and do their part in person. Eddy Garner, director of the BCM, gave some of the details of the group ' s trip to Lydia, Louisiana. " Our goal was to help the First Baptist Church help re- build the houses that were destroyed in that part of the state, " he said. " We replaced three roofs and almost built an entire house. " Twenty-four students were able to go and were asked only to donate $20.00 of their own money. The rest of the project was funded by Wood- mom Baptist Church. When asked what she got out of her time in Louisiana, Jody Whitworth said, " I am now much more thankful for the things I have. It was great to see a group of total strangers willing to h . ' p out another person in need. " The UPC aided the Florida school system by holding a Battle of the Bands benefit concen. Some of the bands that performed at the concert were the Love Yuppies. Stained Mecca, and Johnny Clueless. Along with the concert, the UPC sponsored comedians from the Comedy Club in Huntsville. The SGA held a fundraiser that served a dual purpose. The organiza- tion held a Rock the Vote concert. With an admission charge of S3.00 per person, the SGA was able to collect a sizeable amount that went to the Florida School Board. Not only were students able to hear the sounds of local groups such as Mind Station and Love Slide, but they were also able to register to vote. According to Greg Watkins, SGA president, " I think we raised the money for an exceptionally good cause. We had a great turnout and many students willing to help us out in our efforts. " Finally, the IFC did their part by rais- ing roughly $100.00 for the victims of the devastating natural disaster. The money was given to the Red Cross General Relief Fund to be distributed as needed. Members of fraternities and sororities solicited donations from stu- dents coming in and out of the Guillot University Center. Thanks to the hard work and willing- ness of the members of organizations sponsoring the fund-raisers, and the students who donated their time and money, the victims of Hurricane Andrew will not soon forget the people who came to help them when help was needed the most. Seniors MELINDA CRUMPTON Haleyville Computer Inlormation Systems BRAD CUNNINGHAM Wmlield Biology and Physical Education LASHUN DANIEL Muscle Shoals Elemenury Education lENNIFER DAVIS Rogersville Accounting MAURY DAVIS Hancevnlle Marketing WADE DAVIS Fayette Management CHRISTA DEUCHLE Lawrenceburg, Tenn. TAMMIE DIAL KUlen Fashion Merchandising lENNffER DICKEN Athens LOYD DILL Sheflield Computer Inlormation Systems MllKA DISON Florence Fmance PATTl DISON Killen Finance TIFFANY DIXON Decatur Computer Information Systems KRISTY DOOLEY Florence TRACEY DULANEY Fulton, Miss Secondary Education Language Arts lAMES DUNN Florence Accounting MIRANDA ECHOLS Cullman Elementary Education SARA EDMONDS Florence Early Childhood Education SUZANNE EDMONDSON Florence Management CARLA ELUOTT Cum Secondary Education Mathematics Chemistry Classes S Seniors SANDRA EOIS FkttocT Scconduy Educalion Bwloin ' ' txl Huion ' MINDY EMERSON Flocnicc LjnKUif;? An EJucjiton BRIAN ENCUSH Elorrncc ElcmcDiinr EJucjiion MORRIS ESSARV Connih, Mm Mirkclinjc KIM FIANNAIV Shell;, Nurv ANNA FOK; ShcliK.- Iniawr E CM(cn MELISSA FRYE Muscle Shuls CANDACE FULUR Killcn Mithcnutics Chnnistr - Etlucjlion STACY GEM : FlottiK, Lilly Childhood Educitum LAUREN GILCHRIST Hunilion Elcmcnui ' Educition NELSON GILL Fluntsvillc Ridio Television Film Compuici In omuiion Systems MICHELLE GILLUM Glen. Miis Accounting; AMY GINEVAN Muscle Shoals Ridio Tclcvision Film Spanish lOHN CIVENS Moulion Rjdio Television Film PAM GLAZE Athens Professional Wntin : MARY GLOVER Florence Nursini! SHAWN GODWIN Florence Management ANDREW GOLLOP Huntsvtlle Cruninal lusticc Sociology LORI HOLT GONZALES Savannah. Tcnn Elementary Education DONNA GRAHAM las per Elemenury Education Classes SdHJors DANA C GRAVES Ripley, Miss. Nursing DAVID GRAY Rogersville Management LAURA GRAY Scottsboro English Political Science RIM GREENWAY Florence Graduate Student CHRIS GREER Myrtle, Miss. Physical Education History MARGARET GRIFFITHS Florence Pohtical Science RHONDA GRISSOM Florence Spanish Geography MELANIE GUNDERMAN Russell ville Intenor Design LAURA HALL Tuscumbia Social Work SHARON HALL Sulligent Management KERRY HARBIN Florence Physical Education MICHELLE HARBOR Fulton, Miss. General Biology DANA HARGETT Russell ville Elementary Education MICHEIE HARWELL Cherokee Interior Design KERRI HARVEY Rogersville General Home Economics Clothing and Retailing BRYCE HAWKINS Florence Management Marketing KENNETH HAWKINS Florence Management lENNIFER HAYES Muscle Shoals Home Economics Biolog; RONNIE DALE HAYES Muscle Shoals Accounimg CLAUDIA HENAO Florence Commercial French Commercial Spanish Classes 5 Seniors VALARIE HINR Floicn c IdJioiiuI Cbrroiiiiv NATAUE HtsnR flofcncc Computer Inlonoiiwa Snicni ADAM CUVTON HlLl Phil Ompbcll lUULANN HILl Mulbctiy, Tenn Miibaniiio KELLY HILL Moullon CnnuuJ liuticc Sociolo) - lAMES HOCUE Florence Physical Educjtion KRISTY HOLDBRtXlKS Hllevvillc General Biolocv lANlCE HOLLEY ConDtb. Miss Elcmcnurir Education ■ £,ooking fChings Over. m McClellan and Paul Maxwell, Dioranu aecutnT editor, discuss phoropapbs to be used ui a layout McClellan is working as pan ot a loumalism practicum and as assocutc cditof d the reaiboolL Photo by Shannon WeUs Classes Seniors DUSTT R, HOLT Hale ' viUe Biolog) ' Chemistry GARY HOWARD Rogersville Computer Infonnation Systems Management TRACY HOWELL Columbia, Temi- Psychology [ENNIFER HSIUNG Florence Accountmg TAMELA INGLE Florence Elementary Education MICHAEL INGRAM Shetheld Finance LISA IRISH Decatur Computer Iniormation Systei LAURA-jANE lENKINS Florence Public Relations loumalism LEARNING BY DOING dntemshifs give students some much needed experience By Michelle Rape After four or more years of college and preparation for the future, students often find themselves in an unpleasant situation. This predicament is some- times referred to as the you-need-more- experience-for-the-job syndrome. In other words, without practical experience in a chosen profession, some graduates may find employment difficult to gain. On this campus, however, there are intern programs especially designed to rid this worry from the minds of students. The intern- ship programs have been highly suc- cessful in affording young people the opportunity to gam the necessary experience for getting a job almost immediately after graduation. It involves both practicum work on campus and internships off campus. Some of the departments that offer the chance to become an intern are in education, social work, public relations, and journalism. Those students who have completed their required core cur- riculum of classes may apply to become a part of the program. They then volun- teer their time in exchange for valua- ble on-the-job training. Dr. David Lewellyn commented on the goals of being a student teacher, " We do our best to ensure that the stu- dents get the most out of their time. Therefore, we go to great lengths to work around the schedule of everyone. If, for example, a student resides in Rus- sellville, we will do our best to get that person into a Franklin Country school, thus saving time, money, and gasoline. " The education department is merely one facet of the whole program. The journalism field offers a great many opportunities for experience. According to B.j. Hill, university student publica- tions adviser, " There are UNA students constantly serving as interns at the TimesDaily and at WOWL-TV as well. Right now, there are a number of stu- dents doing on campus praaicum work with student publications [yearbook and newspaper]. " She added, " I think the program offers students an opportunity that should not be missed. It takes experience to find a job today. " What do students have to say? Future student teacher Nikki Winter said, " I don ' t feel an educator could be properly trained for the job without the experience gained by student teaching. I leam so much more by doing than listening to a leaure. " Others currently involved in the pro- gram agree that their time spent in their field of study has taught them priceless lessons about what their future careers hold. Although not all majors offer an organized co-op program, students interested in studying law or medicine have the opportunity to volunteer in a local attorney ' s office, or at a hospital or doaor ' s office. It is easy to see, however, that the experience gained from learning by doing is knowledge that goes much deeper than that which can be learned from a textbook. Classes f47 Seniors I HRlSn |l)MNSt)N Flormcr Elcmcnun ' EJucition lltBR.A lOHNSlW Ru «llv llc Etcmcntiri EJucJinm TONY lOHNSON Boi: TRACY lOHNSON Florence An AMANDA lOHNSTON Florence Miuic Eduuiion Vocil Chotil lAMES jOYCl Floienci Elementin- EJucition BRIAN KENNEMER Ro enville GEVIN KENNEY Tuscumbu Physics ind Maihcnuiic« DARLENE KENT Florence Coromercul Music PATRICK KEY Madison Ridio Tclcvision Film jOY KITCHENS luki, Miss English Prolessioail Writing; USA KNIGHT Tuscumbu Elemcnuiy Eductiion f . ,J(aking the ade. Unmrsiiy Development Ccntct Counselor Kithi ' n Cobhs conducts proiaiins on study skills Ha ippmch b to Ma scsTral lidptul sug gestions (or dealing with each aspect ol school work and to allow students to choose the method which worb best lot them Photo by Scon Robeits BRINGING OUT THE BEST l eveloftmnt Center helfs students realize their potential By Mike Roberts The Student Development Center employs a staff trained to aid univer- sity students in career, educational, and personal social concerns and offers these services to help students in setting and achieving their future goals. The SDC ' s staff is comprised of three personnel members: Dean Paul Baird, the direaor of the center; Beverly Cheney, placement director; and Kathryn Cobbs, university counselor. Students are able to look to the SDC for academic problems such as pcxjr grades, lack of motivation, underachievement, poor study skills, procrastination, or poor class attendance. The center also offers a help for career problems such as lack of career goal, undecided major, and answers about the current job market. A trained counselor is provided to help students deal with personal and social problems such as loneliness, depression, anger and frustration, drug problems, pcx)r scKial skills, unwanted pregnancy, and the re sidual effects of rape or crime. Physically challenged students may take advantage of individual assistance which is provided on a limited basis. Students with learning disabilities are able to work individu- ally with tutors. In keeping with ethical and legal standards, all student contacts are kept strictly confidential. The SDC cannot release information gained in counseling interviews to anyone without the student ' s consent. C , Seniors PATRICIA LACEY Hamilton Social Work ERIN LANE Pontotoc, Miss- Ari KECIA UNGFORD Florence Physical Education AMY LEE Rogersville DANIEL LEE Anderson Music Education (Vocai) HOLLY lOHNSTON LEE Florence Management SONYA LEE Florence Radio Television, Film TAMMY LEFAN Cherokee History STACEY LEMLEY Trinity Management Marketing [UAN PABLO LEON Santiago, Chile Busmess Finance DIANA LEWIS Ardmore Public Relations TAMMY LINDSEY Corinth, Miss. Accounting CHELLYE LITTRELL Loretto, Tenn Biology AMY L LONG Summertown, Tenn Secondary Education CHANDRA LOVELACE Florence Social Work ARNDT LUEBBERS Koemgsw inter, Germany Marketing Management RUSSELL LUEPNITZ, IR. Haleyville Secondary Education SHERRY LUEPNITZ Haleyville Secondary Education Language Arts HELEN LEE MAIN Florence Management ANGELL MANCE Muscle Shoals History- Geography Classes 49 = Seniors DAMON MANPERS Floicncc Hutorv Eojcli h SHtUY MANIEY Town Cicck Eletncotin Educjttuo RONAUl MARBUn PKil Cimpbell Miru(tcment MEUSSA MAWN LcuDiiion Eitly Childhood Educmon Enjtlish KEVIN McDANIEL Florcn.t Biology Physicil EJuij;; n AIMEE Florence En(Jish |ounulism CARRIE MlTCHELl Muscle Shotis Adminutnlivc Olfice Semicts KAREN CARDEN MrTCHELL Florence Pioleutoiul Biology MARTHA MITCHELL Flo rence Niit5ing PATRICK MITCHELL Floicnce IIM MONTERO Muscle Shoals Physical Education ANISSA MOORE Mablcton. Ca Special Education lASON MOORE Florence Radio Television Film ROBIN MOORE Savannah, Tcnn. Nursing DWAYNE MORGAN Florence Graduate Student MONICA MORAN Lynwood, 111 Social Work Physical Education MELINDA MORGAN Florence PoUiical Science Criminal lustice Sociology ATHERA MOSS Tuskcgce Socul Work fSO Classes Seniors MELINDA MOSS Florence French English; Spanish GER. LD MURRAY Muscle Shoals Marketing lOY MUSE Florence Secondary Education Spanish English whlkm nabors Florence History Sociology RENEE NELSON St loseph, Tenn- Accounting Computer Inionnation Systems AMY O ' BANNON Lewisbuig, Tenn. Fashion Merchandismg lEAN OBERFIAUSEN Waterloo Early Childhood Education HIFUMi OHNISm Naka no-ku, Tokyo, lapan Graduate Student SFIANNON O ' NEAL Russellville Biology CHR1STL N POLO ORELLANA Lima, Peru Busmess Management TRACY OSBORN Bumsnlle, Miss English Professional Wnting ANISSA PALMER Leoma, Teim. Radio. Television Film PAMELA PARKS Florence Special Education KRISTl PARSON HaleyvUle Accountmg RICKY PATTERSON Belmont, Miss BARB KLINE-PERRY Ethndge, Tenn, Eaily Childhood Education Theatre IIMMY PETERS Connth, Miss STELLA PETTUS Florence Nursing BRODERICK PFnLLIPS Muscle Shoals Health, Physical Educauon and Recreation DENISE PHILLIPS Savannah, Teim, Early Childhood Education Classes 5 Seniors ROSS miLUl ' s CoUKiviUt. Tcnn Hnior KtJTH PILGRIM Ruucllvillc LORINDA POINTIR HiiikIIc AccouniinK MISSY WSS Ruwilvillc AJminnirilivc Ollicc Scmicc Miikctinx RACHtL WWERv Tuscumbu Mjthcmjtic lOANN WYUE PRETMORt Floicncc SHERRY PRESLEY Aub Mirkciing HOPE PUTMAN Lorcilo, Tcnn Ccmun MARIE RABURN Florence CnduiK Sludcni lENNIFER RAINWATJR Dccjiur Miikctins KRISTT RHUDY Winiidd Socul Work ROY USA CAROL RICHARDSON Puliski, Tcnn Elcmcnuiy Eduution ELIZABETH RICHCREEK Connth, Miss BFA conccnuation in Ciiphic [Icsiitn PEGGY PACE RICKETTS LciKhton WANDA RINER Killcn Special Educjiion lULIE ROBERTS Florence Business Education KAREN LEIGH ROBERTS Huntsvillc Early Childhood Education LORI ROBERTS Bnlliant Elementary Education REGINA ROMINE Florence Nursinj! REBA KAY RUDISELL Florence Fine Arts fSS Classes EDDIE RUSSELL Sheffield Politial Science CAROLEE RUTLAND Cherokee Eduation Spanish History lEANNE SACRA Cullman Social Work SHERI SANDERS Florence B iology STACEY SANDERSON Hamilton Computer Iniormation Systems LORI SARTIN Tremont, Miss General Home Economics Food Nutntion TINA SCHROEDER luka, Miss. Elementary Education LINDA SCRUGGS Social Work Qurh $cr ncc. The Florence Fire Department responded qujckly to 3 call from the Registrar ' s Office in Bibh Graves Hall when smoke appeared after a computer blew a fuse. Photo by Shannon Wells Where ' s the re? Always ready for the fast-breaking disaster story of the century land a possible Pubtzer Prize), keen newshound and Flor Ala editor Steve Wdson grabbed a note, book and a photographer and mshed to the scene when he heard the FFD answering a call to Rice Hall Here Steve and his com- rades struggle to pick up the pieces and resume theu hves m the aftermath of that false alarm Photo by Shannon Wells Classes f53 — S o MONICA SEIBERT Anknoo CMC strr? FloCCDCC lounulum ItNNffIR SELURS Florence ROBIN SHUTON RogcnviUc EuIt ChikUMod Eduoiion CHERION SHERRILL Muscle Shcol Accountmx EcoDomics KRIS SHIEUIS Midison Mvkctioj! HEATHER SHUE Hunisvillc Physic Education HARUY EDWARD SIMBECK. IR Lorctio, Tenn Sccondiry Eduuiion LYNN SIMPSON Floicnce Eicmcntiiy Educiiion STEVEN SISK Florence Socul Wofk ALLISON SKIPWORTH Florence Political Science KELU SUTON RogenvUle Sociology AMY SMITH Sheffield Secondary Education Social Sciences CATTUNA SMITH Corinth, .Miss Elementary Education CHRISTOPHER TOD SMITH Moulton Marketing CHERYL SMITH Leighton Secondary Education Biology CYNDI CACLE SMITH Russell villc Social Work SUSAN D SMITH Moulton Secondary Education TINA SMITH Sullijtent Manaftcmcni WHITNEY SNEED Florence Biology 5 Classes J Senms TAMMY STACY Decatui Elementary Education TONYA STAGGS Florence Elementaiv Education nOYD STECALL Florence Graduate Student Secoodard Education RACHEL STEPFttNS Florence Business Management CHRISTINE STOVER To -n Creek Administrative Office Semces lERONE STRICKLIN Savatmai, Tenn Cnmina] lusDce SENNETH SUDDUTH Florence English and History Education SANDRA KAY SUIUNS Florence Elementary Educauon DOUG SULLIVAN Florence Cnminal justice LEE SUMNERS Pulaski, Tenn Elementary Education ROBY N WHTrriELD SWINDLE Red Bay Home Economics Education AMY SWINEA Florence Secondary Education Mathematics Computer Science MELANTE TAPP Florence ANGELA TAYLOR Florence Cnminal lusnce Soaology BOB TAYLOR Florence BONNIE TAYLOR Killen Secondary Education Language Arts TREVA TEDDER Killen Nursing lANET THOMAS Florence Language Arts Education KLMBERLY THOMAS Florence Busmess Office Education WENTfY FLAY THOMAS Richmond, Va. Social Work Classes f55 Seniors rUUt THOMPStiS Flwcoct Atlminstntivc Office Scivk ' n liiCH THOMPSON Lmivciun Ccopjphv HiNiofv View niOMPSON Hunttvillc All LESUE LYNN THORNTON Flncncc Ei luh Huloiy Eilucjikm GEORGIA TIDWEl 1 Floicnct Home Econocnics Etlucaii r. (AMES E TinWELl Floicnct PoUuul Science Heion lENNIflR TIDWEU Killcn WAYNE TOMERUN Uwicncebuit Tenn Accauniinj Chemistn KaiY GLENN THEADWAY Connth. Miss Lan ige Ans Eduatum NATASHA TRIPLETT Cheiokec Administntive Office Scivices JACQUELINE TYUS Florence Accounting DIDI McKEE VARDAMAN Floicnce loumilism ANGIE VICKERY Russellville Accounting! DELORES VINSON Florence Engluh Piofessionil Wntin RICHARD WAKEFIELD Florence ProfcMionil Ceogijphy AMY WALDEN Sheffield Sccondir ' Eduution Hisioiy Biology STEVEN WALLACE Winiicld Pio essionil i..i ' itj: ' ,. VIRGINU 1 . , ■• • Accountinji MARGARET WALTER Floicnce Alt CARLTON WARD Hunisvillc S6 Classes Seniors -MICHAEL WARD Mend tan ville Social Work LAUTIENCE G WATKINS, IR. Florence [AY WEBB Five Points, Tenn. RadiO ' Television. Film LAWRENCE WEBSTER Anderson KIM WEEMS Decatur Mathemaiics Computer Science AIISHA WHITAKER BurnsviUe, Miss Social Science Education DEN A WHITE Rogers Tlle Accounting Computer Information Systems lAMES WHITE Rogersville Physical Education TAMMIE WEOTEHEAD Muscle Shoals Physics KRISTIE WILBURN Pulaski, Tenn. Elementary Education LAMONT BARTON WILLEY Shetfieid Marketing SHARON WILLIAMS Double Springs LAURA LEIGH POSEY WILLIS Tascumbia Elementary Education LEIGH ANN WILSON Florence ioumalism LYNESE WILSON Russell ville Finance STEVEN T WILSON Muscle Shoals Political Science Ioumalism HANNAH WOODARD Cullman Secondary Education English Spanish SELENA WRIGHT Decatur Accountmg Finance MARK YORK Haleyville Computer Science Classes fSf uniors CAll ALUANIUR HorcKc CRtC AUXANDtR Sivinuh. Trnn NICK AUXANrtlER Fktrcficc TMVENO ANDREWS Florence Rimi ARMOUR Lotetto, Tcnn PAMEU ASHERBRANNER FilkvUlc riNNlrtR ATTKISSON Columbu. Tcnn CHAD AUCUSTIN Lotetto, Tcnn ANDREA BAKER RussellviUc MISSY BAKER Hilc -iiUc KRISTIE BARKER Florence MONICA BARRION Rogcrsvillc WENDY BARTIC Huotsville PAMELA BEAN Florence LORI BEAVERS KiUcn lOHN BENSON Florence A.MY BERRY Rogcrsvillc SUSAN BERRY Florence lULIE BEVILL lispcr SAMANTHA BUCK Florence fS Qiixs Juniors SAMUEL BIBLE Savannah, Tean lULIE BLACKWELL Tuscumbia MELINDA BONDS luka, Miss SUZANNE BORDEN Russell ville RANDY BRIMER Haleyville lAMES BRANHAM Chaiunooga, Tenn. ROB BROOKS Florence SHARON BROWN Florence KAYRN BRUMLEY Hamilton MARIE BUNN Decatur KIMBERLY BURGESS Sheftield RENEE BUSSELL Arab SFIAR] BUTLER Florence PATRICL BUTLER Florence NANCY CAIN Florence lUDY CAYSON SHERRI CHEATHAM Florence MICHELLE CHOATE Connth, Miss AVERY COLE Lawrenceborg, Tenn. |AKE COLE Danville Classes 59 SUZANNE COLJ BooncviUe. Mi WISLtY COLEMAN TuKumt u ONin COlUNs 8nJ|tc[vti TANYA ClXIPER Killcn KULY COPELANn TuKumbii ANITA CORNELIl s Connih. V. LADONNA G ' v TusciK ' I SUSIE corratLi Lcxinftton DtETTA COUCH Union Ctovc LORRAINE CUMMINGS MukIc Shoils CAROLANN DANIEL Florence LORl DAUGHERTY- Florence ANDY DAVIS Belpeen ANGELA DAWSON Town Creek SUSIE DEITZ Hillsboro ALEX DelARNETT Birnungham DEBORAH DETRICK Bowmansville. NY MELISSA DIM Iron CitT, Tenn MiaUEL DILURD Florence Ca DOBBS Florence 60 Classes Juniors DEBBIE DUQUETTE Filkville lASON DYER Huntsville ANGELA EASTER Uwienceburg, Tenn, RUSS EDWARDS HuDlsville BRENDA ENGLISH Tuscumbia LAURA LEIGH EVERETT Muscle Shoals CAROL EWING HileyvUk CHRISTY FERGUSON Florence TRAINING FOR EXCELLENCE OTC continues its tradition in ieadershif The Reserve Officer ' s Training Corps (ROTC) enjoyed a very success- ful year and adapted well to a dynamic military environment both at home and abroad. According to Lieutenant Colonel David A. Teichman, " On a local level, the main things that change about ROTC are the people (cadre and cadets) involved in the program. " Even with the addition of three new staff members the ROTC department maintained its stability and high level of instructional expertise, Teichman said. Last year ' s third year students (MS Ills) successfully completed ROTC Advanced Camp at Ft. Lewis, Washington, and returned to provide cadet leadership throughout the school year. Prior to leaving for camp, they planned the Military Ball designed to honor the outgoing MS IV (senior) class. Throughout the year, ROTC cadets received classroom instruction and By Leigh Aim Wilson participated in Field Training Exer- cises (FTXs), Battlefield Staff Rides, a Dining In, rappelling, and rifle marks- manship training. Lt. Col. Teichman said he considers the biggest selling point of the ROTC program to be that " it develops leadership skills. " " Leadership is the key attribute that we help cadets develop. Taking initiative, accepting responsibility and not being afraid to take risks are all instilled in the cadets during their ROTC instruction, " Teichman said. " Dealing effectively with people and enhancing communication skills are also focal points of ROTC training. " Lt. Col. Teichman attributes the ROTC ' s success in part to support from the UNA administration and faculty. He said, " I couldn ' t ask for more or better support from the adminis- tration. Everyone has been suppor- tive of our program, and as a result, it continues to grow and improve. " if OfOr Guard. The ROTC honor giurd mirches into the banquet room of the Hobday hn in Sheffield at the annual mihtary ball This year ' s function honored the 50th anniverary of the bomb- ing of Pearl Harbor, and the speaker wa s Ohver Atchmson, a veteran of the war Left row, front to back cadets limmy Peters, Ir , Keith McDonald, Mark Fredenck. Right row: Andy BusscU, T] Parker, Andy GoUop Photo by Tom Piper. Classes 6 Juniors TTSH HSHER Ruucllvillc STIVE a. Ai;iN Florence AUISON FR. NKS WinlicM BEVERLY FREE.MAN WENDELl FRANKS Florence lOHN FRIEND Flaence MEUSSA FULUR RusseUville TR1SH.A GAUIEN Iron Ciiy, Tcnn Seward Winning, . ' i .-i uv i; i.K_-. presents the color guird award to Cadet Mark F oiiand dunDf; the annual ROTC Awards Day in April. The award is for paradpation m a caemonial capacity at various public events Photo by Tom Piper passing tht Conors. Tbe baltaUon colt rs are passed irom outgoing Cadet Battalion Comoundcr Mark Presley to ETC David A Tcichmanand to the new Cjdet Battalion Comnunda Carter lones at the change of command ceremony whereby loncs lormally assumes command of the Lion Battalion for the fall semcsta Photo by Capi Keith Pickens 5 ' aassts Juniors RICHARD GARNER Florence MARTHA GARRAWAY HuntsvUle ERIC GARRIS Florence CHRISTY GARVER Florence HMMY GAY Cordova LANCE GILLILAN Florence [ENNIFER GREER Rogers ville ANDREA GRISHAM Hunisville I Watchful £ye. Commander of Troops Mark W. Frederick facUitates the trans- llei lit juthomy at the change oi command ceremony Frederick is the nephew of lames L Frederick, an active duty army colonel who graduated from the umver- sity ' s ROTC program in 1966. Photo by Shannon Wells- Classes 6S Juniors DAVD CRISSOM RuskU«i1I( MATTHEW CRt£Nl HvikIIc LORI CROVl CHAD GUEST CuUnun TRACY H N Li Toiceburi- BRIAN HAk. " , i|i Flotcncc lEAN HAHN Florence SAMMY HALE Florence DAWN HAMBRICFfT Leiingion lOSEPH HANSON Florence lUU DENISE HARDEN Gadsden PAMALA HARDEN RogersvUle MARIA HARDINC Florence KRISTK HARCRAVE Athen ' . DREE HARDIN Florence lEFFREY HENDERSON Muscle Sbculs DEANNA HERRING Florence LEIGH HESTER Fiyeiie CYNTHIA HARRIS Red Kay TRACY HERRING KUlcn tf Classes Juniors SHANNON HEUPEL Florence SHERMANDA MINES Hunts vUle MARGARET HOICOMB Woodville NORMAN HOLDER Savannah, Tenn, TINA HOLT Tuscumbia MARLikNNA HONEYCUTT Killen TERESA HORTON Florence SHANE HOWARD Savannah, Tenn CHRIS HUGHES Sommertown, Tenn. MICHAEL HUGHES Leighion PAUL HUMPHRES Vina DEWAYNE HUMPHREY Connth, Miss MARY ANN HUMPHREYS Florence SONYA HUNT Five Points, Tenn. MAMIE HURST Moulton LESLIE HURST Selmer, Tenn. CONSTANCE HULSEY Bear Creek lALANA mVIN Loretio, Tenn DONDl lAMES Russellville lOHN lOHNSON Cherokee Classes f65 E " J-uftiors lUDY lOHNSON Killcn NlCOLt lOHNSON HuniMillc RICKY lOHNSON Rcvl Kit TA UCA lOHNSON Fluicncc DOUCUS lONES Coiinih, Miss LYNN lONES luti. Miss KRIS lONB Florence NlKKl lORDAN Killcn the H ' d ' ;nc Towcts Complci ,.-..,, ;:... :,.•..: Cife, ind Rivers Hill;, ihc will is t gjihering place lot siuJents to meet and ulk, cspccuUy at ni i Women students are upset because sometimes they are harassed by male students who malce unwelcome remarks Photo by lason Oleham. HARASSMENT (Zhe administration meets a sensitive issue head-on Have you ever been vi alking along, comfortably minding your own busi- ness, and had catcalls or other lewd remarks made in your general direc- tion? You might not realize it, but that sort of behavior is a form of sexual harassment. The issue of sexual harass- ment came to the forefront during the Anita Hill Clarence Thomas hearings, and it has become an issue of university-wide as well as national importance. According to the UNA Sexual Harassment Faa Sheet, " Sexual Harass- ment is a form of sex discrimination that violates Title VII of the Civil Rights Act of 1964, Title IX of the Education Amendments of 1972, and the Civil Rights Aa of 1991. " Indeed, this problem is not new; recent coverage of it by the media has allowed it to become a mountain in the eye of the public. It is of especial concern to university students who fear becoming a victim and another statistic. This issue is also a primary concern to Dr. Patricia Charidler, university ombudsman, who said, " Women ' s By Michelle Rupe issues are power issues. They directly relate to efforts to improve the direc- tion UNA can take in the future. Our main concern is trying to get the stu- dents informed of what constitutes sexual harassment. " Sexual harassment is: 1 .) unwelcome or unwanted sexual advances; 2.) requests or demands for sexual favors; 3.) verbal abuse that is sex oriented or considered unacceptable by another individual, including sexually deroga- tory comments; A.) engaging in any type of sexually oriented condua that would unreasonably interfere with another ' s work or academic perfor- mance; and or 5.) creating a work environment that is intimidating, hostile, or offensive because of unwel- come or unwanted sexually oriented conversation, suggestions, requests, demands, physical contacts or atten- tion. (This is compiled from the UNA Sexual Harassment Faa Sheet. Behavior is not limited to these circumstances.) Most important to remember is that sexual harassment is anything that makes you feel uncomfortable with someone else. This issue has become a problem for campuses across the country, but according to University President Robert L. Potts, " We have a very gocxj record and strong gender diversity. Our attitudes toward this subject are open and we will try to remain sensitized to any problems that should arise. " Students have ideas on this subject as well. Freshman Amy Williams said, " I hate having to go out at night because I know there is a wall of guys [in front of Rice Rivers Hall complex] sit- ting and watching me walk by. yelling stuff at me. I don ' t think I should have to put up with that just because I want to go out of my room at night. " President Potts said, " This is a major concern for tfie university right now and we hope to get things done to improve this situation as soon as possible. " If you ever feel that you are a viaim of such harassment, you should report it immediately. There are a number of professors and counselors who are interested in hearing your problem and are ready to help you. 66 Classes J -uni o rs PAUL KETTERING Huntsville BARRY KIDD Florence HEATHER KING Tnmty STEVE KNIGHT Florence KAREN LATFIAM Trinity lEFF LENAHAN Florence MELANIE lOANN LIPHAM Florence SHACEY LIPSCOMB Florence STEPHEN LITTLETON St loseph, Tenn, COLLIN LOCKLAIR Chapin, S.C KENNETH LOFTIN Montgomery ANDI LYNCH Hamilton DELILAH MASSAROTTI Moulton SHANDA MATTHEWS Fulton, Miss PAUL MAXWELL, III Florence CAROL MAYFIELD Sheffield CAROLYN McALISTER Florence PAM McCOLLlSTER Muscle Shoals KEVTN Mcdonald Calera HEATHER McFALL Waterloo Classes 67 UURA McFAU FlofCDCt DONNA McFAUS Conmh. Mtu DONALD McKINNEY Flotcnct MARCY McMILUN Wthui. Mm DONAIC MEDUN, IR Flotcnct MYRA MEWBOURN . iidcnoD LMILY MILUR Floicncc m MILLER Booncvillc, Mxss KAREN MILLER MINDY MILLER BRENT MOATS Trrniiy lENNIFER MINOR Cherokee ANDREW MOBIEY Florence lAMES MONROE Bunuville, Mm REBECCA MITCHEU Tuscumbu SUSAN MORGAN Cypress Inn, Tenn SUSAN MORRIS Lutis, Tenn UURA MULDER Athens tffCla: Juniors STEPHANIE MULUNS Dora DONNA MUNGER Florence KRiSTIE NETHERY Connth, Miss lASON NEWCOMB Conmh. Miss- KEU.Y NEWTON Florence (UUE O ' BRIEN Hanceville MIST! ODEN Phil Campbell EDDIE OUVE Flotence NATASCHA ORTIZ Mateo Island, Fla. PENNEY PARHAM Vma KEN PARKS Florence SCOTT PEARSON Florence GREGORY SCOTT PEEDEN Florence LILLIAN PEERY Madison CHRISTOPHER PHILLIPS Florence TAMMY PHILLIPS Connth, Miss TRISHA PFTCHFORD Athens CARA PORTER Tuscumbia BRAD POUNDERS Florence TAMMY POUNDERS Spruce Pine Classes ' 69 Jiwiors SUSAN PUTMAN KiUni KIMBERIY RICE CorJovi SOWA RICHARIISON Flofcncc UUR. RICHEV Rofccnvillr OUvc HUl, Ttnn SCOTT ROBERTS ANGIl ROBERS.ON VERONICA ROBERtNON MONICA ROBINSON Amoiy, Miss lASON RUSSELL Town Creek XIMENA SAAVEDR. ' V Muscle Shoals ALUN D SAMP HEATHER SCOTT ANDREA SEAY Russell ville TOM SEWELL Connth. Miss MICHELLE SHARP Grenidj, Miss lASON SHARP Florence 70 Cla5s« J-uniors SOUNDING BOARD he -listening Post ftovides a haven By Selene HiU No one would dispute the fact that student life is stressful. In September, one more place was established where students could go to air their feelings of frustration. Early that month the campus minis- tries united to form the Listening Post. The Post is open every Monday from 1 1 a.m. until 1 p.m. in the University Center. It is manned by Dr. Rod Morgan, director of Cooperative Campus Ministries and the Wesley Foun- dation; Tim Stafford, director of the Christian Student Center; and Eddy Garner, director of the Baptist Campus Ministries. The Post has two main objective according to Morgan. One is to enhance the well-being of each individual by helping to relax students in stressful moments. Secondly it works to formu- late good listeners and teachers. According to Morgan the program has progressed strongly. " It is now a caring ministry and a place of trust, " he said. CINA SHEWBART Red Bay lESSICA SHIPMAN Corinth, Miss. TRAGI SIMPSON Russell ville BARBARA SISSON West Point, Tenn. dC ff! JtMCSS Overload! Everyone at some point needs a noniudgmental sound- mg board, which is what Eddy Garner and Rod Morgan provide at the Listening Post- The two share responsibihties with Tim Stafford Photo by John Gaboon. Classes f7f i4Hiors tMlLV SMFTH Tuscumbu lARRY SMITH Moulioo SUSAN SMi™ MuKk Shotb TUUSA SMITH RuMcUnllc USA SPAIN FloicBce SHERRY SPURS Floccoct TTFfANY STAlfffU FIOROCC [UUESTIEU Wtmoboro, Tnn. 1 Kfff mg Jtfrrry !. Man Greene checks the cileniiai lof upconun t imijed- mcnw Greene is a lunior mawnng m tour- lulism Photo by lasoa Oleham. DECENT EXPOSURE Photografhy staff repeals the best of life in hd2w and color By Shannon Heupel and Amy McClellan Times flashes by in an instant. Memories fade away into faint shadows in the mind, but a photo- graph extends time and immortalizes a memory. No one knows this better than the staff photographers at the university. University photographer Shannon Wells leads this merry band of stu- dent shutterbugs that includes Jason Oleham, Matt Greene and Janet Wassner. Wells began in photography over ten years ago. She was facing being on her own with three children and no skills. She turned to UNA and found photography was something she enjoyed. She said, " It [photog- raphy] has given me a profession that is not only enjoyable but pays the bills. " Wells said that this field gives her an outlet for creativity and an insight into human behavior. She said, " The camera can act as a mask for you. People feel comfortable to continue their normal behavior. " Wells said she would like to work on more creative personal projects, but that they take time that is not available to her at the moment. She said, " As long as I am shooting, whether for my job or my own crea- tive interest, I am happy. " Oleham has a similar feeling for photography. He said, " It is every- thing I love; it is something no one can take away from me. " Oleham began working in photography when he was 14, and it has developed into his mam career prospect. Oleham is a bit of a perfectionist. He said It bothers him when a shot IS taken wrong or does not develop properly. He plans to become a por- trait photographer, concentrating on high school seniors. He said, " 1 want to bring out the best of a subject, or at least try to. " He wants to do senior portraits because they are something people will remember and look back on. Oleham had some advice for aspir- ants to any field: he said one must realize that to be good lakes time. He said, " If you want to be the best at what you are doing, you have to devote your time to it. " Wassner loves the immediate results that photography offers. As an artist, her first love was painting, but It involved the negative aspeo of star- ing at a canvas for hours. " Photography uses imagination, and It is gratifying because it is so quick. You look at the image, com- pose the shot, go into the darkroom and it is done, " she said. Greene works for all the university publications, and sees this experience as a chance to build a good portfo- lio. Greene also works at WTRT-TV 26, where he gams experience with television cameras. The camera ' s eye captures elusive images and emotions. The four pho- tographers represent that eye as it freezes the motion of life. T? Classes Juniors DELISA STiWAKT MoultoD BRINT STILES Scotisboro REED STEWART Sheffield REBECCA STRICKLAND Madison the ' ates ithiitd ttu PhaU (,rtJitS. UmveRity piiotogiiplier Simmon Wells and stu- dent photopaphers lanet Wassnei, Matt Greene and lason Oleham. Not pictuicd, lohn Cahoon. Photo Shannon Wells f ieid dnstruction. Shannon Wells instructs lanet Wassnei to keep her eye on the foothall and to tiy to predict the next play The phologiapby staff shoots all sporting events for The Flor-Ala, the Dioraina, Sports Information Services, and various other university pubhcations. Photo by Wayne Sides. Classes f73 Juniors KIN TAYLOR EclcciK lARROD TXOMPSON Fkraxt AKIRA TOMITA Flofrncc RICHMOND TOMPKINS RiukIWiIIc SHERRIE TRUITT UxinRlon EMILY TUCKER Floicncc MICHELLE TUCKER Florence SCOTT UNDERWOOD ShctliclJ SHARRON VANDIVER Double Springs RAYMOND P VININC, HI Florence MARK WALLACE Cherokee LEaUS WALKER MATTHEW WARNER MECHELE WATES ALAN WATKINS (ANA WATKINS CEANA WATSON HileyvUle STELLA WEART FiirfH, Vj MATTHEW WEAVER 7 ? Classes CYNTHIA WEILER Counce, Tenn PHILUP WENDUNG Huntsv ' ille MICHELLE WHITE Waterloo STEPHANIE WHITT Rogersville VERNEDA WHITE Florence MARY lANE WHITFIELD luica, Miss. lODI WHITWORTH Burning ham [UDD WILUAMS Alley ROBIN WILLL MS Vina STEPHEN WILLIAMS Mobile TRACl WILSON Florence LORELLE WILSON Fort Myers, Fla. MICHELE WINFIELD Southaven, Miss. ROBERT WINFREE Vmemont DARYL WOODS Leighton VALISSA WOODS Vernon Classes f75 OfhotnoreSi MICHAEL ADUNS noitnct RENU ACU To»Ti Creek REITH AUX- NPER MISSY AYERS ShclhclJ lENNIFER BAIUY lispci DUSTIN BALCH Dccjiui MYLA BARNES Winiidd lERROD BAUCUS Wiynesboto, Tcnn KORAY BAYRAKTAR Utinbul. Tuikty KAU BEAVER DHMAN BHATTACHARIEE be™ bobo Floicncc UURA BOLTON Florence lOEY BORDEN Decatur lAMIE BRADFORD Danville RYAN BRAKE Birmin lum SCOTT BREWLEY St loseph, Tenn lOSEPH BREIDEN MendiuvUle AMANDA BREWER Iron City, Tenn 7tfclissts ofhomor es MICHAEL BRICK Merrimack, N H. ROBIN BRIDGES Florence CHARLES BROWN Moullon KRISTI BROWN Florence KRISTIE BROWN Tuscumbia RYAN BROWN Biimingham STEPHANIE BROWN Florence lAMES BRUCE Blue Springs, Miss. HOLLY BRYANT Counce, Tenn. SYDNEY BUSH Edraond, Okla SHAUN BUTLER Decatur MICHELLE CADLE Vinemont AVITRA CARTER Madison LAURA CASH Lawrenceburg, Tenn. KIMBERLY CAUDLE Madison CHAYNE CHILDERS Russell ville lESSICA CHRIST Florence REBECCA CLARK Tuscumbia CAROL CLEMMONS Florence MELANIE CLEMONS Florence Classes iTi Sofhomores i lANlNE CLEVELAND Rnl by KEVIN CLOUNCH Tuscumbu ROBERT CLUXTON Town Citci MILKYE com FlurcTJcc SARAH COLLINS London. EogUnd KEN CONNER Florence CHRIST ' COOk Iron Citv Tcnn SCOTT CORNET! Vincmont iemussanu .J n. PUycrs director Scon McCuichcn gradii aicd tiom UNA with a degree m En ih this summer His curreDt pLay is a result o( his work with the university ' s acaiive wntinj; prof ram Theatncil talent runs ui his tamily. his older sister Heather has a play of«mi m London ' s West End theatre district as pan ol the Intenutxmal Theatre Convention Photo by Matt Greene TfcUsses ofhomot ss MELANIE COUNCE Muscle Shoals KEVIN CREEL KUlcn PAUL CROCKER Cherokee LONA CURRIE Florence ALUSON DANIEL Tuscumbia CHRISTIE DAVIS Florence MISTY DAVIS Rogersvilie TABITHA DAVIS Pulaski, Tenn- TALENT LIES WITHIN Scott jt(cCutchen works with the Renaissance Players For many people, living with disa- bilities is like not living at all. Instead many are told they are limited and have few options for the future other than an institution or being placed in front of a television according to alumnus Scott McCutchen. McCutchen began working with dis- abled people several years ago in Tulsa, Oklahoma, while he was a student at the university there. It began when McCutchen stopped to help a man in a wheelchair looking for the special learning center on campus. The man could not speak and could barely write. McCutchen walked with him to the center and became friends with him. When McCutchen returned to his class his teacher told him how proud she was of him for helping the man. McCutchen said he began to cry because he did not feel he had done anything special. He felt that what he did should be commonplace, and he started to wonder how he could help. He began work with Rehabilitation Theatre in Tulsa, and after three years By Amy McClellan of working with them he came back to Florence and became involved with the Committee for the Employment of People with Disabilities. He was able to receive a grant from the Apple Annie Fund to do a projea. He wrote a one-act play, " Room Ser- vice, " and held auditions. The cast was made up of differently abled people of all types. The cast rehearsed for six weeks and performed in the summer for family members. In Oaober the play was per- formed again as part of National Disa- bilities Employment Awareness Month. Performances were held at Trinity Epis- copal Church and at the university. McCutchen said part of the goal of the play was to help relations between disabled people and able-bodied people. People with disabilities tend to be shy, according to McCutchen, while able-bodied people are afraid of embarrassing the person with a disabil- ity. McCutchen said the play helped the players build confidence and produced interaaion among the two groups in the community. He said the theatre helped show the disabled as a positive aspea of the community. In fart one of the players was able to get a job at Morrison ' s Cafeteria as a result of his involvement. This feeling of changing attitudes is reflerted in the name " Renaissance Players. " He said the name also helped in redefining the way people look at disabilities. The theatre group was designed as a second chance or rebirth of some to be individuals and to take part in life. In this case, theatrical per- feaion is not necessary but instead serves as a source of hope. McCutchen received an award for distinguished service from the Gover- nor ' s Committee for Employment of the Disabled in Ortober. He said he felt he really only provided the opportunity. ' They are the ones who deserve the praise for trying to better themselves, " McCutchen said of his players. He feels they are one step closer to being one with the community at large. He said, " Disabilities should be seen as a talent; an obstacle to overcome, not a life sentence. " Classes f79 Sofhomores FRANK DIAZ HoICDCC SHANE DlLURll Floicncc SHANNON D1LUR11 Florence ADRIAN DllWORTH Connth. Miu TARA DISON Floiciicc ALUSON DOLLAR Loictio, Torn PAIGE DURHAM Ccnieivillc, Tcnn STACY ELLIS FillvUle BRWN ERWIN Killcn LAUREN FOSTER Floienct AMENDA FRANKS Siviniuh, Tcnn WENDIE FRANKS Savannah, Tcno- MITSY FULMER Flotmce GINGER CATLIN Killcn IIMMY GILCHRIST LawTcnccbuig, Tcnn. BRADLEY GILLESPIE Florence BRIGrTTE GOODWIN KiUcri TONL GOODWIN Memphis, Tcnn ALYSON GREENHILL Tuscumbia MARCELLE GREMILUON Florence f?0 Classes Sophomor es TRICIA GRIFFUS Decatur STACY GRISSOM Muscle Shoals RANDAL HAFNER Huntsville CANETA HALL Florence KIM HALL Florence BOBBIE 10 HAMM Shelfield PAIGE HARRISON Florence SAGEE HARVELL Burnsville, Miss SUSAN HAYES CoUmwood, Tenn TINA HILL Rogersville MONIQUE HOBBS Decatur ANTHONY HOPPER Coiinth, Miss TINA HOVATER Shellield |IM HUDSON Florence AMANDA HUGHES Courtland SABRA HUMPHREY Mendianville DONNA M INGRUM Florence ERIC ISELDYKE Huntsville SHELLEY lEFFREYS Lexington SPENCER lOHNSON RainsviUe Classes f f Sofhomores LEAH lONls flortncf UNDA lONfs Flotcnct MARCUS lONlS Dcciiui SAMUEL L KHOU Flucncc AMY K-.; ,h: PHILUP UNi ' SK Floicn.r MARK LAUGHUN Aitoona CINDY LtE RontnTillc ( amfaiffi H ots. Immy Pcttn cipencnco rue reflccuvt momcn; diomg the kng mootfas o the regulii ein boo ml nuK)d Ptten. his otitnoents, ano iheu supponen vat a fimihu sight to siudrats comioc tad going at the Umm sity Cata Phcxo by Shanoos Wells iS Classes o fhcHnot es CANDl LETSON Florence IILL LINDSEY Tuscumbia MICHELLE UT2AU Florence MELANIE LOGAN Tuscumbia ALICIA MARKS Tinner KENNY MARSH Russell nlle CHRISTY MATNEY Lawrenceburg, Tenn. ANGI MAXWELL Muscle Shoals IN THE HEAT OF CONTROVERSY election crisis highlights a tumultuous year for the SGA By Steven T. Wilson Political scandal is familiar to all, but it became all too familiar to the Student Government Association in the spring. Jimmy Frank Peters, of Corinth, Miss., was eleaed to be president of the SGA after a heated race and run- off election. His election was ruled null and void by the SGA student court after they found that comments made by Peters during the campaign affeaed the outcome of the election. Peters had said during the cam- paign that he served as an SGA presi- dent at Northeast Mississippi Community College. However, state- ments from numerous officials at the school— including the dean of stu- dents and SGA officers that served at the time— said Peters never served as president in any capacity. Three UNA students filed a protest of the eleaion, and the student court hearing followed after university offi- cials determined the best way for it to be fair and impartial. According to SGA constitutional provisions, Peters, as president, chose five qualified stu- dents to serve on the court with the advice and consent of the SGA senate. The student court consisted of Claudia Henao, chief justice; Stacey Lemley, associate judge; Sondra Blount, associate judge; Marcus Stewart, associate judge; and John Onder, associate judge. Beth Cobb was appointed special prosecutor. The student court heard argu- ments from Cobb and the defense counsel, Sharon Ashby. Cobb said she tried to prove that enough people to change the result of the election " voted for Peters due to his state- ment that he was president. " Cobb presented witnesses who campaigned for Peters because of his experience. She also presented a peti- tion signed by a number of people equal to half of Peters ' margin of vic- tory. The petition stated that the undersigned had voted for Peters because of his statements. Ashby said her lin e of defense was that any aaion taken by the student court would be premature. She said the court could not make a decision until Peters ' guilt or innocence was determined. Ashby said she felt the question of whether or not Peters had supplied falsified information was not addressed officially by the university. Disciplinary charges had been levied against Peters by the univer- sity, but the outcome of those charges was not released in order to protect Peters ' right to privacy. The student court ' s ruling was upheld by University President Robert L. Potts. Potts said he reviewed the student court ' s decision and thought the ruling was " a fair and just one. " Furthermore he said he felt he did not need to second guess the student court. Monica Robinson, SGA vice presi- dent, served as interim president until a new election was held. Greg Wat- kins, who had served as an SGA sena- tor, was elerted president after a race, unlike that of its predecessor, without controversy. Classes fS3 ' Sofhotnores ' PATTI McCONNEU Florence ERIN McCCKlk Flotcr. ' lONATHAN McKl; Chciolc. EUZABrm McKINNEV Flotencc STACY MICRM ; Tuscumbi. MICHELLE MILLtK Hunisvdli MATTHEW MINOK Mul j MARTINA MrrCHELL Cherokee lENNlpER NELSON Crini SANDY NOLAND CuToUion HOPE OAKLEY Florence STEPHANIE OVERTON Hinscllc |0Y OWEN Dccitur CECELIA PACE Russellville LAURA PARKER Waterloo MIRAEL PARKER Huntsville TRACY PARKER Town Creek AMY PARRISH Florence WENDI PARRISH Florence NITAPATEL SheliicJ iV Classes joffhomof es ' RANEE PL RSON Double Sprmgs DEREK PEPPER Decatur NEELY PHILLIPS Eloience TAMMIE POUNDERS Florence STACY POWERS Helena TANYA pmLUPS Oifoid SABRINA PRIDE Elkmont KRISTIN RAWLINSON Madison TAMMY REAVES Cypress Inn, Tenn. BONNIE REICHERT Florence lASON REID Vtnemont C.WDECE RICE Florence CaARLES RICKETTS Killen BRLW RILEY Florence HOaY ROBERTS Decatur lOHANN ROBINSON Hontsville IILL ROURIE Florence T. NU SAAVEDRA Muscle Shoals NORA SANFORD Russell ville LISA L, SCOTT Pulaski, Tenn. Classes 5 Sofhomores RtClNA SCOTT Atbcm CASEY SHIEIBS Moulioo CHRISTOPHER SIMS RogecnTilk ANCEU SISSON RuucUnlk TONYA SKIMEHORNI Wjvncsboro, Icon DANIEL SMITH Ruswllnllc LORl SMITH Town Creek LYDW SMFTH Lorcllo, TcDiL STUART SOUTH Dccanu lERRI ANN STACCS Waynesboro, Tenn IILL STANCIL Tuscumbii VAURIE STEVENSON Florence lAMES STRICKLAND Florence AMY STULTS Iron Ciiy, Tcna MELANIE STUMPE Florence SANDY TAYLOR Bjlesville. Miss CHRISTY TWCPEN Lorcito. Tenn CRISTA THOMPSON Florence LACONTA TIBBS Russell ville MISTY TUCKER Florence fs6 Classes Ofhc i gi MGINA TWITTY Florence BETH UHIMAN Florence EMttY WAKEFIELD Florence KELLY WALKER Danville DAVID WALLACE Tuscumbia lENNIFER WALLACE Killen LAURA WEATHERS f-iorence PHILLIP KETTH WELBORN Florence DAREN WHITAKER Redstone Arsenal ANGELA WHTTEHURST KUlen KENNETH WHITTEN Tuscumbia LEE WILKEY Bndgepon SCOTT WILLIAMS Courtland CHARLIE WINCHESTER Holl " wood BETH WRIGHT luka, Miss. DEVI ZULKIFLI Florence Classes fs7 (freshmen KEVIN All. A(S DANia ALBRIGHT Pon Oianjtc Fb STELLA AU1R11X;[ CIcn Allen lENNIFER ALUS Red Bit NANCY ANDERSON Florence BEVERLY BAILEY Leonu. Tcnn SHAWN BALES Hjle illc ROBERT BALURI1 Florence lACK BANKS Moss Pomi, Miss KRISTEN BARNES Cherokee lEANNA BARRETT Birmin lum TOMMY BASSHAM Coodsprin , Tcnn FEL1CL BEACH HmcM PHIL BEDSOLE Florence lOEY BELL Florence BRIAN BENUEY Hunts villc SUZANNE BERRY Ardmore HEATHER BERRYMAN Florence KRISTY BISHOP Union Grove HEATHER BLACKBURN Midi son o J Classes lAMES BLAKELY Madison lENNY BLASINGAME Florence SCARLETT BOLDEN Florence ARETHA BONE Fluntsville MICHAEL BORDEN Scottsboro MELANIE BRADBARY Decatur LADONNA BRADFORD Town Creek APRIL BRAIDFOOT Moulton ANDREA BRAY Florence MARY LAUREN BRENGELMAN Falkville ROBERT BREWER Florence SHEA BREWER Florence SARA BRIGHT Florence MISTY BRITNELL Florence LISA BROOKS Florence LEAH BROTHERS HuntsvUle jERRY BROWN Anderson THEDA BUMPOUS Savannah, Term. SCOTT BUTLER Florence lULIE BYRD Toney Classes 107 freshmen lAMIECAlN Flotmct DONNA CAMPBELL MukIc Shcult IIMMY lARiroN Floicncc ANDREW CARPtMTUl Ttucumbu LEE CHAFFIN Hunwillc WM CHANHLIR Florence AMANDA CHIUIERS Vuu BOBBY CHITWOOP Moulion f90 Classes f-t ( L kf¥UL ERICA CLANTON Lawrenceburg, Tenn, lOEY CLEM Tanner ANGELA CLINGAN Florence CHESIKA COBB Florence KATIE COCHRAN Florence ERIC COLE Florence MARY COLE Killen JENNIFER COLLINS KUlen THE SECOND TIME AROUND Cri-Beta makes recycling their service froject By Mike Roberts Beta Beta Beta, a society of stu- dents of the biological sciences, has been active in a recycling program on campus which provides mem- bers of Tri-Beta, and students in the biology department, with three scholarships each semester. " Only aluminum cans are recy- cled at this time, " said Dr. Donald Roush, distrirt direaor of Beta Beta Beta. Ever two to three weeks Roush takes several hundred pounds of cans to the recycling plant, using his personal truck, and cashes them in. The money gathered provides three scholarships each semester in the amount of $250, $150, and $100. The scholarships are awarded on the basis of Tri-Beta chapter activity, grade point aver- age, and financial needs of the student. This fund also provides traveling expenses for students who attend scientific meetings. The society has recycling con- tainers placed in Floyd Hall, and Stevens Hall which are clearly marked. These containers are checked and emptied several times each day. The unwanted trash, sometimes tossed in by thoughtless students, is weeded out. Next, Tri-Beta mem- bers hand crush each can and place it in its storage place to await the ride to the recycling plant. By law the university will be required to have campus wide recy- cling. Roush said paper, plastic, glass, and aluminum will be recy- cled. He hopes Tri-Beta will be able to provide the labor and, in return, keep the money for the aluminum cans collected. Roush said the university would need to invest in recycling con- tainers, a means of transportation, a central location to house the recyclable goods, and a crusher for the cans. " Whether or not Tri-Beta does it or UNA hires an outsider, recycling is the reality of the future, " said Roush. A major necessity for recycling to be effective, profitable, and suc- cessful, is help from the campus community. Students are strongly urged to use recycling containers for their proper use. Each container will be marked according to the material that should be placed in it. Roush said four types of con- tainers will be provided. One con- tainer will be provided for paper, another for plastic, the third is for glass and aluminum, and the fourth will be for unrecyclable material. Roush said Beta Beta Beta will need more support in campus wide recycling. Classes ? freshmen Tuscumbu lACKSON aX3K Cullmin MARY ANN CIXIK Floicncc SONI COOMER Dccitur lENNIFtR COSHATT Southsidc CHRIS COWAN Biimpton. Ontirio. CiniJi PAUL COX Mull son TWYLA CRAVTON Tupelo, Mi« TONYA CRENSHAW Greenville GRETA CRISLER Florence SARA CUIUR Florence PENNY CURBOW Somenillc RACHAEL DAILY Florence MELISSA DARBY Florence CHRISTY DAVIS Toney CHRISTOPHER DIEMONT Florence RACHAEL DODSON Huntsville CINA DOUGUSS Killen CASEY DUNCAN Hunuvillc ANGELYNN EDWARDS Florence Classes ( te kmc w DAX ELKINS Florence BONNIE ENGLISH Tuscumbia LEANNE EUTING Florence EDWARD EVANS Cullman KATHY FAINT HuntsvJle AUBREY FANNIN Cullman CHRIS FARRELL Florence ALBERT FERGUSON Florence KELLI FOLGMAN Florence HEATHER FOREHAND Gurley DANIEL TODD FRANKLIN Killen ALAN FREDERICK Florence GENEVA FUQUA Rogers v-rlle HOLLY GALLIEN Iron City, Tenn. ADREAN GAMBLE Florence FANNIE GARNER Florence KRISTI GARRARD Savann ah, Tenn CHRISTOPHER GEBHARDT Florence KEVIN GEORGE Russell ville TASHEYEBRA GIVAN Brimingham Classes f93 TAMEKA CORE( HunttvUlc ItRlMY COSSETI FlutCDCr CRISTA GRtlN Flcunicc IIU. CRESHAM Florence TINA CRESHA.M Florence KIMBERLY CRIMES Florence SHANNA CRISSOM Muscle Shoils JOHN HAECER Flofence KIYOKO HAIRSTON Bummgluni ANNETTE HAUR Shcificid HEATHE HALL Florence lENNY HALL Curollton, Ca WENDI HALLMARK Muscle Sboais REYNARD HALSEY Tonev AMANDA HAMBY Florence CHRISTOPHER HAMILTON Greenville MICHAa HAMILTON Dilioo. Ci DANIEL HANBACK Florence CHRISTY HARBIN Florence MEUSSA HARPER Florence 9 Classes ( fcskmcw SIDNEY HEARN Shclfield RICK HENDERSON Florence JENNIFER HENDRIX Cullman lOEL HIGGINBOTHAM FalkviUe ROBBIE HILLIS Florence lOANNA HUE Florence BRANDY HOLLAND Shelfield HOLLY HOLLMAN St loseph, Tenn. TANYA HOLT Tuscumbia ALICIA HORNBUCKLE Florence lONATHAN HOWARD Florence lASON HOUSTON Town Creek MICHAEL HUBBARD lasper ADAM HUTSON Florence MISSY INGRAM Shelfield DRAENARD lACKSON Florence MATT lACKSON Red Bay lENNIFER lAGGERS Lexington CHAD JOHNSON Umondale, Ind. CHRISTINA lOHNSON Athens Classes t 5 freshmen lONI lOHNSDN Chctolct SU1R1CK lOHNSON Town Ctcck AVTHONY lOINER HunisvUlc JENNIFER (ONES Floicncc METTIE lONES Connih. Miss AMY KELLEY Florence BEVERLY ANN KING New Hope CAMERON KIRBY Mountain Brook LEARNING TO LEARN Students and faculty focus on hoM ' to cofc with disabiUties Four times four is sixteen. It appears simple, but to some people it is as complex as an algebra equation. For others just reading this story presents a challenge. These people are not stupid or lazy: in fact, most of them have average or above average intelli- gence. Their problem is a learning disability which interferes with their processing of information. One of the most publicized learning disabilities is dyslexia. Dys- lexia has many forms, sometimes resulting in people seeing words in jumbled order or processing words differently. Terisa Smith, a junior majoring in art, has dyslexia. She was diag- nosed in third grade and must con- centrate on writing and reading to avoid confusion. Smith said a good way to understand what it is like to By Amy McClellan live with dyslexia is to hold printed material in front of a mirror and then try to read it. Smith does not consider herself handicapped. She said people who avoid those with a handicap are worse off than those with a diag- nosed disability. At the university, students like Smith have been able to receive help from programs like " We Learn Differently. " The program, coordi- nated by University Counselor Kathryn Cobbs and Wanda Ghol- ston, is designed as a support system for students, allowing them to share their problems and to learn how to deal with those problems. They also receive help from the Americans with Disabilities Act. The act, among other things, calls for professors to accommodate stu- dents with learning disabilities by extending deadlines for assign- ments or any other necessary means as long as it does not change class requirements. Dr. Thomas Osborne, professor of history and political science, said it is a good principle. He said, " The disability only becomes a factor if it prevents a student being able to compete in a field of study. " Professors are willing to cooperate with the act but have problems with knowing how. Even though there is no formal program to show professors how to deal with these matters, the Stu- dent Development Center has people willing to help. There are also research materials available in the library for all who want to know more. The key for all parties involved is understanding. f96 Classes f-rcskmew ERIC KIRKMAN Panama City, Fla, TARA KNOWLES Athens BRIAN LAND Uwrencebuig, Tenn. HOLLIE LANIER Florence facing Challenges. Terisa Smith is a lunior maioring in art who has dyskui She said that she thinks the worst kind of disability is that of an unkind heart Photo by John Cahoon. Classes 97 ' freshmen CINCtR UYMA-. Moul; IRIl A I f r florcncc amanha lewis Ftoicncf lASON UCON New Altuny, Mm GEORGE WCHARD UNDSEY. IR Mitlison CATARSHl LLOYD Aihtns EMILY LONG Liccy s Spnnc TANGELA LONG Florence WILL LOWEK ' i PicJmo:, ' KARI LUKtK Collinwood, Tenn ELIZABETH LYNN Denver, Colo MARK MACLIN New Albany. Miss lENNlFER MAHLIK Midiwn MELODY MAROLT Michie, Tenn SHARLA MARTIN Hunisullc AMANDA MATHIS Waynesboro, Tenn GREG .MAXFIELD SlantonviUc. Tenn TAMRA MAY KiUen TRADE MAY Muscle ShoaU SAMANTHA MAYER Florence f9 o fteshincn ' TOBI MAYES Orange, Calii MARK MAYO Madison AMANDA McCR£LESS Hamilton SUSAN McCMLESS Haleyvdle PAULA McGEE Florence ROSANN McKAIG Tuscaloosa MONICA McMICKEN Russell ville MAKY LEE McNEES V SARAH McNUTT Florence ELMNE MEARES Russell ille SnPHANIE MEDLIN Florence lONATHAN MICHAELS Muscle Shoais ANTHONY MIDDLETON Birmingham lOY MININGER Florence PATRICK MITCHELL Madison ALICW MOORE Florence DEANNA MOORE Florence S.ARYAY NAIR Bombay, Indij .MARY BETH NELSON Moulton STACIE NELSON Classes 99 f reshmen REEDA NEWTUN Florence SIU NGO Muicncc THOMAS NOBUI Lorello, Tenn TERESA OBERHAUSEN WjieiUi.. MICHELLE OCONNi K HuntsvL TRIUSA QUINN Huntsvillc TAMMY OSBORNE Athens CHUCK OWENS Rileigh. NC RANDY PAa Town Creek MEUSSA PANRL Florence STEIION I PASSMORE Midison BEIAL PATEL Muscle Shoals lULlE PAYNE Harisellc KRISTIN PICKENS D ecatur BRAD POOL Town CrceV CHRISTIE POUNDERS Florence UQUETTA QUALLS Sheffield JOSEPH OUIIANO Helena, Mont lOE RAMSEY Stone Mountain. Ca DEWAYNE REYNOLDS Athens SOOChssa ( ta kmc w SUSANNE RICHEY Florence EMILY RICHARD Florence KATE RICHARDS Madison ETHAN RICHARDSON Lexington AMANDA RICKARD Florence AMANDA I RIDGEWAY Anderson TONYA RIPPY Waynesboro, Tenn. CHRISTY ROBINSON Connth, Miss- LAURA ROBINSON Bumingham LISA RODNEY Homewood TONYA LEIGH ROGERS Moms SRWNON ROHLING Loretto. Tenn. SHERRY RORIE Burnsville, Miss lENNIFER ROSS Monis Chapel, Term. TONYA ROSSER Red Bay MICHELLE RUPE Florence KATHY SANDERS ,Moulton MILLARD LYNN SANDERSON Huntsville KANDI SAPPINGTON Valhermoso Springs CHARLENE SCOTT Hamilton Classes SOf freshmen AMY SCRUCCs Unioc Ciiv Tcr- II.M SHA ' V. LESUE SIMPSON Florence MlSn SIMPSON Muscle Shoa! scorn ' SKiLLw LiMenccbur Tcnn GREG SMALLWOOD Muscle Shoals ALLEN SMITH Flotence COREY SMITH Muscle Shoals D.ARLENE SMITH Union Grove EMILY SMITH Mount Hope nLL SMITH Sheilield ALUSON SNEED Florence CINDYA SOUTH Florence GUS SPEARS KiUen OWEN SP1CK.ARD KiUen SEAjN SPRINGER Florence HEIDI STAFFORD Lvnnville, Tenn FELECU STAGCS ColUnwood. Tenn 5 Classes friendshif Knows Jio t ace. Race rela- tions IS a hot issue, hut tnends like Alex Delar- nett and Richard Murphv know that communicaaon is all that is needed. Photo hy Shan- non Wells PUSHING TOWARD UNITY Students find their own answers to hard ijuestions When incoming freshmen arrive on campus they feel a sense of unity and enjoy interacting with upperclassmen. They are not troubled with thoughts of race discrimination, interracial relation- ships or divisions among groups. As they adjust to their first year at college, they are often con- fronted with these issues. Chan Nguyen, a freshman, notes that there are " two large groups— one black and the By Salene Hill other white. " Julie-Ann Hill, a Rice Hall resi- dent assistant, agrees. " There are still groups or cliques around campus. " Luis Orellana, a student from Peru, sees this diversity as only natural. " A majority and minority do not share the same values. There are different cultures, and they may not believe in the same things. " There are many students who are not concerned about racial differences. " I have seen girls and guys of different races together, " said Leigh Rogers, a first semester freshman. " It does not bother Football player Carlo Gray is impressed at the way students " interact together, " and Chan Nguyen admits that, differences aside, " there is equality " among everyone on campus. Classes 203 f reshmetf. MELISSA STANnai) RuucUnllc MEiODlB STANRELD Florence JENNIFER STEEN Rusttllvillc SANDl STEVENS Florence SHANE STIVENSON Florence BRYANT STONE Muscle ShoiU UURA STOUT Muscle Shoils AMANDA STULTS Moulton Cof (potion, lotm Yalcr, Di Bofc CIcmi. ind Di»ti Victa were nancd Umvci «H ' Min 01 ihe Vcji, Outsundini; Serixc AwitJ rcapieni, and Umvcrsit - Woman 01 the Yen Phoio by Shannon Wells (fColl of Kfamers. Leih Holi. Karen Lowry. Lon Brown and Elizabeth Mahan Jispby ihc pLaijues which commcmoralc ihcii inducdon inio ihc Hall oi Fame Pho o by Shannon WcUs r Outstanding Servict. Many Gray, Uuia Cray, Claudia Hinao and Kunbaiy Wccm5 received [he Undergraduate Service Awards. Photo by Shannon Wells L if " Classes rcskmew CRYSTAL TAYLOR Athens LIZ TAYLOR HuntsvUle NATALIE TAYLOR Huntsville LAURA TEMPLE Florence ANGELA THORNTON Florence DANTTA TRENTELMAN SulUgent HEATHER TURBYFiLL Kaien MELISSA TURNER Loretto, Tenn- TOP OF THE LIST c onors Jiight fays tribute to outstanding students and staff By Amy McClellan Honors Night is a time when the university recognizes those who have contributed to its success. Stucients and one outstanding faculty or staff members receive awards for their service to the university as a whole and service to their individual organi- zations. Academic achievement in every major in the four schools is also honored. The awards given represent hard work and endeavor from both faculty and students. One of those honored at this year ' s banquet on April 14 was Dr. Bob Glenn, director of student activities. He received the Outstanding Service Award, which is given each year to that faculty or staff member who best exemplifies qualities of service, dedi- cation and leadership above status quo. Claudia Henao, University Pro- gram Council president, introduced Dr. Glenn as the award recipient, and said, " He maintains an open door policy to all students and has the rare ability for encouraging each student to strive to do his or her very best. " In addition to his duties as student activities director. Dr. Glenn also served as the UPC and the Student Government Association adviser. Among the students honored were seniors John Yoder and Dawn Viaor, who received the titles of University Man of the Year and University Woman of the Year. These awards are given to those who demonstrate academic excellence, leadership and service to the university. Yoder was Flor-Ala executive editor. Victor was president of her sorority for two years, was head SOAR counselor, a Golden Girl, an SGA senator, a UPC representative and was president of Catholic Con- nection. University Service Awards were given to James Marty Gray, treasurer of the SGA; Laura Virginia Gray, vice president of the UPC; Maria Claudia Henao, UPC president; and Kimberly Ann Weems, Miss UNA. Hall of Fame induaees (for over- all contribution to the university) included Lon Pat Brown, Leah Mary Holt, Karen Sue Lowry and Elizabeth Ellen Mahan. The Phi Kappa Phi Awards for aca- demic excellence were given to Lesa Kay Burgess, Vera C. Hughes, Kristy Hunter Holdbrooks and Samantha Paige Sockwell. The Willingham Award for out- standing scholarship in the area of education was given to Craig Bates. For the first time this spring the John C. Martin Scholarship was awarded. Given in memory of the first student aaivities director at the university, the scholarship was won by Claudia Henao. " Jack " Martin served almost 20 years as student aaivities director. (For a further listing of Honors Night recipients, see page 207.) Classes 205 freshmen D. NA VANDlVtR Ru » llvak HEATHER VOSAHLIK Huniwillc TimNNlE WAU Elkmor,: KENNETH WALKIK Birmimctuni TRACE WALKER Conmh Mi s WENDY WALKER APRIL WALLAl f Florcna lARROD WALUCf Florence KEVIN WARD Muscle Shoils CANDACE WARREN Hjle i-illc lUUE WARRINGTON Tuscumbu CANDICE WATTERS Muscle ShoiU MONICA WEBB Muscle Shculs LESLEY WESTMORELAND Decatur MICHAEL WHITMORE Memphis, Tenn MARGARET WILKS Hazel Green AMY WILLIAMS Aiheos ANCIE WILLLVUS Fayelteville, Tenn STEPHEN D WILLIAMS Brownsboro WENDY WILSON Collinwood, Tenn 206 Classes res imew DAVID WOOD FalkvUle CATRYNA WOODARD MouUon CAROLYN WRIGHT Uwrenceborg, Tenn. LARRY WYLIE Muscle Shoals SUZANNE YEAGER Florence TOP OF THE LIST . . . SENIOR ACADEMIC AWARDS Presented to the graduating senior from the two previous semesters and the current semester m each ma or field with the highest grade point average (minimum 2.0 3.0 or 3.0 4.0). SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCES An, Rorinv |oe Acton, Fine Ans. Lonajne Donaghy Owen, An Secondao ' EducaDon, Marcu White VVhitten; General Bioiog -, Matthew Nonon WUbanks, Ptoles- sional Biolog -, George Harold Patterson, Envuonmenial Biology, fason Webb Craigge, Biology Secondary Educa- tion, Angela Cailene Evans, General Chemistry, Willum Gregory McGuirc; [ndus- tnal Hygiene, WiUiarn Gregory McGiure, Commimication Ans, Lu Ellen Newman, Radio- Televiaon-Fiim, Rhonda Leigh Maiwelj, Pubhc Rebnons, lames Stephen Glenn, loumalism. Gregor ' Matthew Basham, Theatre, AJex Clay Newbom, English, Rhonda Leigh Maxwell, Proiessional Wnting, Rebecca Ann Barker, Language Ans; Secondary Educanon, jeimiter Mebta Aylward, English Secondary Education, KnsDna VanDusen Baskins, French, Lucinda Sledge Buichell, German, Vera C Hughes, Spanish, Vaa C Hughes, Spanish Secoidary Edu- cation, Tracey Ann Wunbeily, General Geography, Shan Glenn Burkhalter; Professional Geogr hy. Roben Philhp Aldridge, Geography. Secondary Education. Chnssie Ana Shedd; History, Brcnda Fowler Blanion, HisiOTy Secondary Edu- auon, KnsDna VanDusen Bashns, Pohtical Science, George Van Lawson; Political Science, Secondary Educa- Qon, Andrea Gwyn Ray, Social Science Secondary Edu- ation, Leah Maiy Holt, Mathematics, Cynthia Eppmg Specker. Math ' Computer Science Secondar - Educauon. Brenda T Townley, Mathematics. ' Secondary Education, Angela Carlene Evans, Computer Science, C Tithia Landers Eubank. Cotnmerail Music, Bryan Cooper Sunmons, |r , Instrumental Music Secondary Educanon, Craig Eugene Bates, Vocal, Choral Secondary Education, lanie Rebecca Gray. Psycholog -, Charles Taylor, Ir , Soaal Work. Brenda Chambers Sparkman, Soaology, Wanda S. Robertson, Cnminal lustice, Betty Sparks Aycock SCHOOL OF BUSINESS Accounting, Lesa Kay Burgess, Administrative Office Services, Leslyn McChnton, Business and Office Educa- non, Annette Kay Franklin; Computer Information Systems, Sydney Ramsey Rut- land, Economics, Darnel lohn Paul; Finance, Carla McGee Harper; Management, Renee M. Hammerstaedt; Market- ing, Lisa Gayle Beshears SCHOOL OF EDUCATION Early Childhood, Nancy Emmen Bradle ' , Elementary Education, Amelia {ones Cantrell, Special Educa- tion Mentally Retarded, Bourne Roberts Raddm, Physical Education ' Secondary Education, Chnstopher Todd Duke; Health, Physical Education and Reaeation, Michelle Laurame Wood, Fashion Merchandising, Rebecca Gail Cole; Intenor Design, Mary Kathr Ti Gngsby, Home Econoimcs Secondary Education, Sherry Lvnn Rogers, Home Eco- normcs Foods and Nutntion, [dl Young, General Home Econoimcs, Tabatha Gay McDowell, General Home Eco- normcs Foods and Nutntion, bnda Lantz Hallmark SCHOOL OF NURSING Nursing. Karen Dace lohn n ORGANIZATIONS OUTSTANDING MEMBER AWARDS Alpha Chi, Wilham Enck Smith, .Alpha Delu Pi, Olga Lucu Henao, Alpha Gamma Delta, Lon Pat Brown, Alpha Kappa Delta, Leah Mar ' Holt, Alpha Psi Omega, Kerne Killen Holt; American Chem- ical Soaety-Student Attilutes, Vakrie Gaye Henry, Associ- ation of Nursing Students, Kerne KiUen Holt, Baptist Campus Ministnes, lonathan Patnck Key, Beta Beta Beta, Sean Chnstopher Simth, Black Student Alli- ance, Marcus T Stewan, CIS, DPMA, Michael Wayne Nelson, Qthohc Connec- Don, Dawn leanette Victor, College Republicans, Ion Michael Randolph, Debate Club, |on Damon Manders, Delta Sigma Theta, Katurah Lynn Humes, Delta Tau Kappa, Andy Ray Bradford; Economics and Finance Club, Tammy Jones Cockiell, Fashion Forum, Rebecca Gail Cole; Gamma Theta Upsilon, Shan Glenn Burkhaltet; Geog- raphy Gub. Robert William Aidndge; Interfraionity Coun- al, Wdliam Shaimon Ohve, Kappa Omicron Nu, Carol Canaway Terry, Omega Phi .Alpha, Amy Dee Smallwood; Panhellemc Council, Stephanie Leigh Wdson, Phi Alpha, Steven Lawler lawarded poschumouslyl; Phi Beta Lambda, Elizabeth Ellen Mahan, Phi Gamma Delta. EmeT ' Hoyle; Phi Mu, Stacy Anne Lee; Re-Entcnng Smdents Assoaation, Wanda S Robertson, Residence Hall Association, Sondra leanette Blount, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Michael Alan Anderson, Sigma Chi, Wade Lamont Allen, Sigma Tau Delta. Ion Damon ManderS; Sodal Work OrganizaDon, Lucia Lamary Mitchell, Sociolog Cnmi- nal justice Club, lenniJer Lee Vice, Student Adventure Gaimng Alliance, Douglas Lee Young, Student Govern- ment Associauon, Michael Lynn Ward, Student Home Economics Assocution, Kerri Ann Harvey, Tau Epsdon Kappa, Andrew |ohn Maples; UNA Broadcasting Soaety - AERho, Shannon Glenn Heupet; Univeraty Players, Diane Hmnant Stracner, University Program Councd, Mana Claudia Henao, Zeta Tau Alpha. Anita Michele Gnggs Classes SO 7 A s we settled into the yeai; we were constantly busy as new sur- prises came our way. We had fun and got involved in university life and in community activities together | and we learne d from our professors and from each other along the way. It was all much more than we bar- gained for. LITERARY CHARACTERS. O Ron Smm an assisam professof ot English wtio leach writing, is also a published writer— loc example, the prestigious " Magills Survey o1 Wofid Uler ture accepted tor publication his adicle on Japanese Nobel laureate Yasunafi Kawabala W«)io Jotin Cahoon DOWN FOR THE COUNT. The University Center provides a sort ol home base tor si dents on campus— and yes, sometimes students leel so comlortable there Itiey sack out betwei classes ' Drew Hill (top photo, above) catches a quick nap while Alicia Tolbert, Allison Smilhers, Rid Gandy and Alex DeJarnette visit in the television area f oto by Shannon Wells « Division Page: Closing -, RAFFIC JAM. Only the stout-hearted have the temerity to seek a parking spot |ust before : o ' clock in the morning near any classroom building It takes a particular skill— not to mention ■ unning— to snag a parking space being vacated m those precious ten minutes between clases (You pot a likely prospect emerging from a building who looks as if he might be going to his car, and ou hope he ' s not going to fake you out by dropping off his books and continuing on his way to IS next class, leaving his car firmly planted in the pnme spot ) The parking lot between the Commu- ications Building and the University Center is part icularly popular Photo by Janet Wassner .IGHTS AND SHADOWS. The dose of day draws attention to an interesting composi- on (top photo, above) in the Floyd Science Building courtyard for photographer Matt Greene KING OF LION COUNTRY. I ll, the university ' s live Asiatic lion mascot, celebrates his Apnl birthday by teanng into one of his presents The first Leo, an Afncan lion and the current mascot ' s predecessor, came to campus as a cub m 1973 and lived on campus until his death m months before what would have been his I5th birthday Leo II came to the university shortly aner the onginal lion ' s death, and has been hand-raised by student trainer Sadonna Collier, Leo s trustee Joe Wallace, and keeper Joe Littrell. Photo by Shannon Wells, Division Page: Closing SOv •%y ' P:X ' ' l ■ Bet Our " Bu( et Can it Your Budget If you need a checking account, or if you ' re thinking about opening one. but you ' re afraid it ' s tcxi expensive, then check w ith us. The Budget Check Account from The First National Bank may be just the thing for you. And it ' s ideal if you ' re a student. Check out these features: No minimum monthly balance required. The first 15 checks each month are free. The monthly fee is only $1.50. 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SINCE nses The Oldest Most Respected Firm In Florence Four Lane Shopping Center 873 Florence Boulevard Florence (205) 764-8743 222 Advertisements INDEX Abbol. Brandon 40 Abbon. Or Ka 3-t. 52. S3, 88 Ab rcfombic. Maiihew 72 Abiknc Christian lOS Abihcr. Dr R Keilh 88 Abslon. Phil 114 Adams. Kevin 188 Adcock. Tabiiha S2. 138 Adkins. Michael 38. 176 Aerojet 46 Agee. Renec 176 Ahrens. Pam 30 . ' kers, Ljrry 61 Akin. Wesley 136 Alabama Collection 137 Alabama A M 70 Alabama Music Hall of Fame 82 Alabama State Legislature 80 Albright. Daniel 188 .Mbrighi. Perry 98 Aldridge. Amy 138 Aldridgc. Stella 188 Alexander. Felisa 71 Alexander. Dr. Fred 84. 87 Alexander. Gail 158 Alexander. Greg IS8 Alexander. Keith 114. 176 .Alexander. l.amar 26 Alexander. I.atasha 43 Alexander. Lori 37 Alexander. Nick 7. 68 158 Alexander. Pauletle 88 Alexander. .Shayla 138 Allan. Mary Ann 75. 88 Alldredgc. Iressic 15. 74 Allen. Jennifer 188 Allison. Dr. D. Lee 88 Almon. Bill 36 Alma Mater 25 Alpha Chi 46 Alpha Delta Pi 6. 12. 15. 17. 71. 74 Alpha F.psilon Rho 59. 61 Alpha Gamma Delta 9. II. 12. 13, 17 68. 71. 80 Alpha Kappa Alpha 71, 74 Alpha Kappa Delia 32. 33 Alpha Lambda Delta 9. 32. 33. 34 Alpha Phi Alpha 73. 74 Alumni Office 81 Americans with Disabilities Act 196 AmSouth Bank 219 Anderson. Billy Don 80 Anderson. Joel 46 Anderson. Michael IS Anderum. Nancy 188 Anderson. Shahokinic 138 Anderson L ' niversity 44 Andcrion ' s Bookland 219 Andrews, 1 ' reveno 45. 158 . nihony. Michael 69 Apple Annie Fund 179 Armour. Ruth 158 Armstrong. Matthew 69 Armstrong. Siacic 44. 45. 138 Arnetl. Mark 138 Arnold. Alice 138 Arrowsmith. Todd 72 Ascending Voices 29. .39 Ashby. Sharon 76. 183 Asherbranner, Pamela 32. 158 Asquith. Rob 37. 138 Associated Press All-Amencan Team Alchinson. Oliver 161 Aiencio. JR. 92 Athletic Hall of Fame 14 Athletic Hostesses 118. 119 Attkisson. Jennifer 158 Atwell, Penny 119 Auburn University 38 Auburn L ' niv -Montgomery 10 1 Augusiin. Chad 158 Austin-Peay 105 Ayers. Missy 176 Ayers. Shannon 36 Azbell. Celesta 44. 45 Bailey. Beverly 18S Bailey. Jamey 138 Bailey. Jennifer 176 Bailey. Melissa 45 Baird. Dr. J. Paul 31. 82. 87, 92 Baker. Andrea 158 Baker. Missy 158 Balch. Dustin 72 Balentine. Rebecca 138 Bales. Shawn 188 Ball State Univ 44 Ballard. Lee Ann 33, 88 Ballard. Robert 188 Ballinger. Paula 71. 74 Balof. Dr l-.ugcnc H 88 Bank Independent 220 Banks, Jack 188 Banks, Melissa 46. 138 Baptist Campus Ministries 10. 11. 1 17, 37. 39, 142. 171 Barker. Kristie 158 Barker. l.aura 43 Barkley. Wendy 138 Barley. Darryl 117 Barley. Shellee 13 Barnes. Kristen 188 Barnes, Myla 176 llafncit Bill 20 Bmictt. Alice 1.38 Barren. Heath 114 Uaricli, Jeanna 75, 188 Barren. Nikki 22. 23, 75 Barrier, Christopher 138 Barrion, Monica 158 Barry University 105 Bartig. Wendy 158 Basdcn. Scott 117 Baseball 96. 97. 98. 99, 100. 101 Basketball 120. 121. 122, 123, 124 Basketball 119 Bassham. Jennifer 46. 47. 138 Bassham. Tommy 188 Bates. Craig 205 Bates. Kimberly 75 Battlefield Staff Riders 161 Baugus. Jerrod 117, 176 Baum, Moe 21 Baumgart, Theresa 138 Bayraklar. Koray 104. 105. 176 Beach. Felicia 188 Bean. Pamela 158 Bear Creek Educ Ctr. 23 Bearden. Cindi 46. 47. 88 Beasley. Blame 96 Beaver. Clyde 86 Heaver. Kala 37. 176 Beavers. Lori 158 Beck. Dr. O. Oscar 85. 88 Becker. Carol 1 1 Bedsole. Phil 188 liccdlcs. Heather 11. 14. 119 Behrcns. Kcrrie 80 Bell. Brent 138 Bell. James Conrad 23 Bell. Jennifer 76 Bell. Joey 188 Bell. Rebecca 37. 138 Bell. I ' imothy 138 Bcluc. Rachel 1 Bcndall. Jay 117 Benson. John 52. 53. 158. 197 Bentley. Brian 188 Bentley. Connie 138 Benton. Martha Lou 92 Benton, Mitchell 44. 45 Berry. Amy 158 Berry. Mark 139 Berry. Richard 105 Berry. Susan 158 Berry. Suzanne 188 Bcrryman. Amanda 139 Berryman. liric 12. 23. 65. 82. 109 Bcrryman. Heather 188 Beswick. Beckie 20 Beta Beta Beta 34. 35. 190 Betances. Dr. Samuel 5. 24. 25 Bcvil. Julie 158 Bevis. Adam 176 Bevis. Chris 35 Bhallacharjee. Dhilman 176 Bibb (iravcs Hall 2. 84. 136. I4H Bible Samuel 159 Bicrwirlh. Donna 35 Big Brolhers Big Sisters 37. 47 Birmingham-Southern Univ 105 Bishop. Krisly 188 Bishop. Ijirry 47 Black History Month 29 Black. Samantha 158 Black Student Alliance 17. 62 Blackburn. Heather 188 Blackmon. Brian 117 Bl.ick cll. Julie 52. 53. 159 Blake Kevin 36 Blakcly. James 189 Blanchettc. Paul 37 Blasingame. Jenny 130. 189 Bleacher Creatures 115 Blevins. Kane 136 Blose. Dr Anthony P «R Blount. Sondra 139. 183 Blue Mountain College 105 Board of Trustees I. 80. 83. 84. 86 Bobo. Beth 176 Boggus. Kelli 119 Boggs. Tiffany 74 Bolden. Sandra 53. 139 Bolden. Scarlett 189 Bolcy. Dcbra 139 Bolton, l-aura 176 Bonds. Judy 139 Bonds. Mclinda 159 Bone. Aretha 189 Booth. Joe 36 Borah. Sanianu 88 Borden. Joey 176 Borden. Kimberly 139 Borden. Laura 139 Borden. Michael 189 Borden. Suzanne 159 Boyd. Cpt Clark T 88 Boyd. Heath 117 Boyd. Thomas 27 Bower. Shannon 139 Bradbary. Melanie 37. 189 Braddock. Joey 29 Bradford, Jamie 176 Bradford, Kevin 107 Bradford. Udonna 130. 132. 189 Bradford. Riich 47. 139 Bradley. Charles 139 Bragwcll. Scoity 70. 139 Braidfoot. April 189 Brake. Ryan 33. 34. 36. 176 Braly. Jason 20. 23 Braly Stadium 115. 116 Branham. James 159 Branscomc. Brian 22. 23. 139 Bralton. Randa 76.140 Bratlon. Shirley D. 88 Braud. Tanya 80 224 n ay, Andrea 43. 189 ay, Brad 139 eden. Joseph 176 ighner, Linda 139 ngelman, Mary La wer. Amanda 176 wer. Robert 189 er. Shea 189 ley, Scolt 176 ;, Michael 177 idges, Robin 177 legel, Charles V, 4 ghl, Sara 189 mer. Randy 159 inell. Misiy 189 oks. Anjonelle 32 X)ks, Anthony 117 x ks, Lisa 189 X)ks, Rob 23 ithers, Leah 80, 189 wn, Bonnie 92 Brown, Charles 177 Brown, Jason 20. 32, Jc 159 Brown, Jerry 117. 189 Brown, Kristi 177 Brown, Knslie 74, 177 Brown, Lori 204. 205 Brown. Mark 12. 104 Brown. Ryan 39, 177 Brown, Dr Sarah 88 Brown, Sharon 75, 159 Brown, Shurn 117 Brown. Stephanie 177 Bruce. James 177 Bruce, Richard 139 Brugge. Jan 38 Brumley, Jami 139 Brumley. Kayrn 159 Bryan, Mrs, Grace 82 Bryant, Holly 177 Buckins. Carol 92 HO ' S WHO. The 1993 edition of " Who s Who Among Students in American Universities Colleges includes the names of 30 University of North Alabama students who have tieen selected lational outstanding leaders Front Row Kim Weems, Claudia Henao, Russ Edwards. Back Row g Lewis, Hannah Woodard Photo by Shannon Wells Buckner, Tommy 96 Bulger. Mary 118, 119 Bullard. Dr Jerri H 33,88 Bumpus, Theda 189 Bunn, Marie 80, 159 Burchfield, Kathcrine 92 Burden, Sonia 139 Burgess, Bonnie Lee 15 Burgess, Kimberly 15. 39, 159 Burgess, Lesa Kay 205 Burlmgame, Susie 75 Burnetl. Steve 92 Burns, Brad 139 Burns. James R. 92 Burns, Patricia 92 Burnside, Carlos 117 Burrow, Laura 8, 32. 139 Bush. Conley 37 Bush. George 26 Bush. Sydney 80. 177 Bussell, Andy 161 Bussell, Renee 159 Butler. Chris 1 Butler. Donna 92 Butler. Kendal 7 Lynne 88 Butle Butle Bulle Butle Butle Sc Shari 159 Shaun 177 Patricia 159 Buttram. Marisa 8, 9 Byars. Michelle 34. 52. 53, 140 Byrd, Julie 46. 189 Byrd. Sue 92 ii fabler, Br 72 Cadle, Michelle 80, 177 Cagle, Derrick 140 Cain, James 35 Cain. Jamie 190 Cain, Nancy 159 Call, Laura 140 Calvert, Beth 35 Calv Campbell, Donna 190 Campbell, Jill 46. 47 Campbell, Peggy Sue 142 Campos. Anthony 140 Canadian Olympic Team 98 Canida, Judy 92 Cams. Dr. Wayne 88 Cannon. Floy 74 Cantrell. Harnett 3D Carlisle, Robyn 140 Carlton, Jimmy 190 Carnevali, Dr. Antonino 88 Carpenter. Gina 73. 76 Carpenter. Andrew 190 Carpenter, Sandra 88 Carter, Avitra 177 Carter, Elizabeth 36 Cartos. Kim 26 Cary. Vivian B. 88 Cash. Lau 177 Cass. Greg 10. 29, 70 Catholic Campus Ministry 17, 38 Catholic Connection 205 Caudle. Kimberly 177 Cayson, Judy 159 Central Michigan Univ. 44 Central Missouri 114 Chaffin. Gregory 140 Chaffin, Lee 190 Chamber Choir 44 Chandler. Kim 190 Chandler, Jill 118, 119 Chandler, Dr Patricia 32. 84. 88, Channell. David 140 Cheatham. Sherri 159 Cheerleaders 40, 118, 119 Chen. Chiong-Yiao 88 Cheney, Beverly 92 Cherry, Christy 76, 118. 119 Childers, Amanda 190 Chiiders. Chaync 177 Childers, Su an 76, 140 Chilwood, Bobby 190 Choatc. Michelle 159 Christ, Jessica 102, 177 Christian Brothers 133 Christian Children ' .s Fund 71 Christian Student Center 38. 171 Christy. Dr, I Craig 88 Civil Rights Act 166 Clanion. Hrica 191 Clark. Rebecca 43. 177 Clarke. .Monte 117 Classes Div. Page 136 Clem. Joev 191 Clement Realty, Inc. 222 Clemmons, Carol 75. 177 Clemons, Melanie 177 Cleveland, Janine 178 Cleveland, Sabrina 141 Clingan, Angela 191 Clinton, Bill 26, 27 Closing Div Page 208 Clounch. Kevin 178 Cluxton. Robert 178 Coach of the Year 107. 132 Coats, Bonnie D. 92 Cobb, Beth 183 Cobb. Chesika 191 Cobb. Gordon 68 Cobb, Huston 80 Cobbs, Kathryn 92, 148. 196. 197 Coby Hall 4, 32, 58 Coca-Cola 223 Cochran. Brent 141 Cochran. Katie 191 Cockerham, Lesa 141 Index 22S INDEX locktcll, rammy 46. 47 141 I ' cKly. Mickye 178 Coffee High School 41 I okcr. Jjnel 141 C ' olburn. Sherri 32 Cole, Avery 159 Cole. Knc 38. 45, 1 )1 Cole. Jack 159 I ' ole, Marcia • : Cole. Mary 191 Cole. Sujanne 159 lolenian. Wesley 159 College Republicans 62 Collegiaic Singers 25. 45 Collier Library 2. 87. 137 Collier. Sadonna 209 Collins. Cindy 46. 47. 159 Collins. Jennifer 191 Collins. Sarah 106. 107. 178 Collinsworlh. Gary 192 Collum. Jimmic Xjou 53. 141 Colonial Bank 216 Colson. Mike 72 Columbus College 98. 101 Comfort Inn 215 Comedy Club 142 Communications Building 136. 209 Computer Information Systems Club 47 Concerts 18 Condray. Brad 72 Connclls. The 19 Conner. Ken 178 Connolly. Cynthia 141 Convocation 24. 25 Cook. Ann 42 Cook. Christy 178 Cook. Jackson 192 Cook. Mary Ann 192 Coomcr, Soni 73. 192 Cooper. Tanya 159 Cooperative Campus Ministries 37. 38. 171 Coots. Tina 142 Copcland. Helen 47. 58. 141 Copeland. Dr. Joe 88 Copeland. Kelly 76, 118. 119. 159 Copcland. Stcffanie 130. 131. 132. 133. 142 Corbcll. Barbara 12. 76 Cornelius. Anita 159 Cornett. Scott 178 Corum. Tammie 142 Cosby. Ladonna 52. 53. 159 Coshalt. Jennifer 192 Coiney. Jeff 80 Gotten. Amy 74 Coiion. OinnK 117 Coltrell. Susie 159 Couch. Deltta 10. 159 Couch. William 142 Counce. .Mclanie 179 Counce. I ' lmothy 38 Counts. Maria 75 ( ' ounls. I ' homas 117 Cousson. Bill 80 Co«an. Chris 192 Cox. Lisa 92 Co . Paul 192 Co . Susie 102. 142 Con. William 142 Craft. Jane 142 Cram. Blake 72 Crawford. Keith 96 Crayion. Twyla 192 Crear. Reginald 117 Creel. Kevin 179 Crenshaw. Tonya 192 Crisler. Cireia 42. 192 Crisler. Katherine 88 Crittenden. John 117 Crocker. Dr. Jack 88 Crocker. Paul 179 Crocker. Dr. Margie 88 Croft. Jane 53 Croone. Sonja 119. 142 Cross. Phil 1 14 Cross-Country 110. Ill Crozier. Pat 30 Crum. Kelly 74 Crumpton. Melinda 142 Culler. Sara 192 Cummings, Sgl. David 8! Cummings. Ixirrainc 159 Cunningham. Brad 142 Curbow. Penny 192 Currie. Lona 11. 179 Currot. Dr. David R. 88 Curtis. Allan 30 Czyznik. Dawn 35 WHO ' S WHO. Honoran Xmeiu Saavedra. Haain« Shut and Konnie Lm w«e rscogmta tr, irv n.iiQ ui puWcjiion lot that han) wok and uMirounded txttqt lanerj Rmo by Jason OWun V Daily. Rachael |V2 Daly. Dr. Robert 88 Daniel, Allison 179 Daniel. Coralann 159 Daniel, l shun 142 Darby. Melissa 192 Darby. Mike 68 DARE 4 Daugherly. Dr. J. Patrick 87 Daugherly. Lori 159 Davidson, Brian 7 Davis. Andy 159 Davis. Christie 179 Davis. Christy 192 Davis, Doree 45 Davis. Dr Hrncstinc 88 Davis, Jennifer 46, 74. 142 Davis, Jill 38 Davis, Jim 79, 88 Davis, Maury 44, 45, 142 Davis. Misty 179 Davis. Scott 117 Davis. Tabitha 46.47, 179 Davis, Wade 142 Dawson, Angela 159 Dcfoor. Mcia 76 Deitz, Susie 71, 75, 159 DeGregory, Jerry 33 DcJarnctI, Alex 39, 44, 159. 203, 208 Delta Sigma Thela 29, 73 Delta State 101, 102, 103, 105. 106 Delta Tau Kappa 33 Dennis, Valeric 17 DcSoto High 133 Detrick, Deborah 159 Dcuchle, Christa 142 Dial. Melissa 53, 159 Dial. Tammie 52. 53, 142 Diamonl. Don 8, 9 Diaz. I ' rank 180 Dickcn. Jennifer 12, 23. 46, 71, 74 Dickerson, Beth 92 Dickcrson. Elisa 59 Diemont, Christopher 192 Dil, Alice 89 Dill. Loyd 142 Dillard, Michael 159 Dillard, Shane 180 Dillard, Shannon 180 Dillard, Tony 32 Dilworth, Adrian 180 Diorama 58, 59. 60. 146. 173 Dinsmorc. Jane 35. 80. 106. 107 Dison. Miika 72, 142 Dison, Patti 142 Dison. Tara 75, 180 Dixon, Tiffany 47, 74. 143 Dobbs, Gil 159 Dodson, Rachael 40, 192 226 Index Dollar, Allison 180 Doolcy. Krisly 143 Douglass, Gina 192 Doyle, Sir .Arthur Conan 20 Draper. Dr. Nancy M. 89 Droke. Jennifer 32. 74, 142 Dulaney, Tracey 143 Duncan. Casey 40. 192 Duncan. Clay 13. 72 Dunmeycr, Fr, Ray 38 Dunn, James 143 Dunn. Dr, Irene 34 Dunn. Dr. Jean 89 Duquette, Debbie 8. 32, 32, 159 Durham, Paige 76, 180 Dusler, Jacqueline K. 92 Over, Jason 45, 159 Eads, Josh 117 Earth Day 3. 19 Easley. Susan 38. 53 Easter. .Angela 159 Echols. Joe 37 Echols. Miranda 143 Eck. Mary Beth 61, 92 Economics and Finance Club 47 Eden, Christy 36 Edgil. Teresa 92 Edmonds, Sara 143 Edmondson. Abaleen 59 Edmondson, Suzanne 143 Edwards, Andy 105 Edwards, .Angelynn 192 Edwards, Russ 15. 23, 69, 80, 159 Eggleston, Angela 38, 83 Elkins, Day 193 Elliott, Carla 143 Ellis. Sandra 144 Ellis. Stacy 180 Eisner. Laura 35 Emerging Leaders Academy 66 Emerson, Marteal 92 Emerson, Mindy 32, 144 England, Carnley 27 Engic, Greg 108, 109 Englc, Sue 52 English, Bonnie 193 English, Brenda 159 English, Brian 70, 72, 76, 118, 119, English. Club 49, 50 Episcopal .Alternative 36. 37 Epier. Eric 14. 130 Epsy. Tracy Goodson 89 Erwin. Brian 180 Essary, Morns 144 Estcs, Kevin 10 Estes, Jennifer 12 European Chamber Orchestra 45 Euting, l.eanne 193 Evans, Edward 117, 193 Evans, Stacey 80 Everett. Laura Leigh 159 Everitt. Mark 38 Ewing. Carol 159 Ezell. Soma 8 Faculty 86 Faculty Div. Page 78 Fabiano. Michelle 89 Faint. Kaihy 193 Fall Convocation 5 Fannin. .Aubrey 193 Farrar. Melissa 39 Farrell. Chris 193 Farris. Doug 33 Fashion Forum 52 Faulkner. .Amanda 80 Fedak. A J 36 Federal Reserve Bank 47 Ferguson. Albert 193 Ferguson. Christy 159 Fernstr Ram 89 Ferry. Dr Jerry 89 Field Training Evercises 161 Fields, Philippe 45 First Baptist Church 35, 45, 142 First Federal Savings 213 First National Bank, The 210 First United Methodist Church 45 Fisher. Bill 114 Fisher, Tish 162 Flag Line 43 Flanagan. Kim 144 Flanagin. Steve 68, 162 Flor-Ala 26. 58. 59. 60. 61. 153, 173 205, 217 Florence Fire Department 153 Florence Housing Authority 83 Florence Recreation Depl 31 Florence State 9 Florida Atlantic Univ, 105 Flowers, Curtis 30 Floyd Science Building 34, 209 Folgman, Kelli 193 Folsom, Tessa 136 Football 113, 114, 115, 116, 117 Football Hostesses 118 Foote, Dr. Edward 59, 61 Ford, Anna 144 Ford, Uah 52, 53 Ford. Sandra 89 Ford. Tabitha 53 Forehand, Heather 42. 193 Fort Lewis 161 Foster. Lauren 38. 76. 180 Foster. Dr. C. William 89 Foster, Dr. Robert 89 Foster, Tony 117 Former, Lavetta 92 Foust, Glenda 92 Franklin County Schools 147 Franklin, Daniel Todd 37, 193 Franklin, Cpt, Karl 89 Franks, Allison 162 Franks. Amenda 35. 180 Franks. Jamie 161 Franks. Wendell 162 Franks. Wendie 180 Frederick. .Alan 193 Frederick. Mark 161. 163 Free. Allison 34 Free. Dr. Veronica 89 Freed-Hardeman 105, 106, 133 Freeman. Beverly 193 Freeman, Robert 92 Freeman. Susan 92 Freiermuth, Brent 69 French Club 51 Friend, John 162 Frye, Melissa 75, 144 Fulford, Sarah 21 Fuller, Candace 144 Fuller. Melissa 162 Fulmer. Mitsy 180 Fuqua, Geneva 193 Gaines, Rachel 40 Gallien. Holly 193 Gallien. Trisha 162 Gamble. Adrean 193 Gamble. Billy 134 Gandy. Ricky 208 Gargis. Matt 44, 45 Garner. Eddy 37, 92, 142, 171 Garner, Fannie 46. 193 Garner. Mark 37 Garner. Richard 163 Garrard, Kristi 193 Garraway, .Martha 163 Garris. Eric 163 Garris. Richard 117 Gartman, Paul 23. 59 Gartman. Dr. Max 24. 89 Garver. Christy 162 Gatlin. Ginger 180 Gatlin. Dr. Kerry 89 Gaunder. Dr. Eleanor 33 Gaunder. Dr. Robert 89 Gay. Jimmy 117, 163 Gebhardt. Chris 137. 193 Gentle. Stacy 144 Geography Club 54, 55 George, Kevin 193 George, .Nate 117 German Club 48 Oholston. Wanda 196 Gibson. Brian 12 Gilchrist. Jimmy 180 Gilchrist. Lauren 144 Gill, Nelson 46, 59. 144 Gillespie. Bradley 69, 76. 180 Gillespie, Suzy 34 Gilliam. Michelle 144 Gillilan, Lance 72. 104. 106. 107. 163 Gilliland. Sarah 46 Ginevan. Amy 144 Ginn, Jeff 60 Giovanni. Paul 20 Givan. Tasheyebra 193 Givens, John 21, 59, 144 Glaze, Pam 144 Glenn. Dr. Robert K 10. 17. 23. 82, 204. 205 Glenn. Katie 23. 136 Gleity, Deana 32 Glor, Father Milton 36 Glor. Janice 89 Glover. Christine 37 Glover. Mary 144 Godsey, Felicia 52, 53 Godwin, Shawn 144 Golden Girls 9, 15, 65, 205 Goldstein, Dr Karen 89 Golf Team 94. 134, 135 Gollop, Andrew 144. 161 Gonzales, ton Holt 144 Goodwin. Brigitte 35. 180 Goodwin, Britt 117 Goodwin, Tonia 180 Gordon, Bruce 89 Gore, Albert 26, 27 Gore, Eddie 59 Goree, Tameka 39, 194 Gossett, Jeremy 194 Grace Episcopal Church 36 Graham, Chuck 69 Graham, Donna 144 Graham, Sam 115, 117 Grapefruit Croquet 12 Graves, Dana 145 Gray, Carlo 117, 203 Gray, David 145 Gray, Janie 44 Gray, Laura 15, 23, 32, 71, 80. 145. 204. 205 Gray. Malea 12. 71. 118 Gray, Marty 73. 204, 205 Gray, Travis 15, 69 Grayson. Keeley 136 Great Depression 21 Green, Cresia 194 Green, Dr. Felice 89 Green. Gene 80 Green Lawrence 115. 117 Green. .Melissa 92, 140 Greene. .Matthew 164. 172. 173 Index 227 INDEX (irccnhill. Alysun 180 lirccnway. Kim 145 lirccr. C ' hrii 145 lifccr. Jennifer 16. lircmilliun. Marccllc 180 Urcsham. Jill 144 lircshim. I inj 194 ( ' •nrnihs Vlarfiarci 36, 145 liciffus. Tfiria 181 l-riggN. Mu ' hclk 75 linmci. Kimberly I ' M Cir)mc . Robert 61 Cirisham. Andrea 34. 46. 163 Orisham. ChaU 37 OrisMsm. David 164 ( ' ■riuom. Rhonda 38. 145 Ctrissom. Shanna 75. |94 (frissom. Stacy 181 Groom. Eric 113. 117 Grooms. Doug 72 Gross. Alice 31. 92 Gross. Cody 113. 117 Groups Div. Page 28 Grove. Ixiri 164 Grzebin, Mark 96 GSC Champions 101 Guess. Chad 43 Guesi. Chad 29. 164 Guillot University Center 2. 7. 13. 23. 38, 39. 72. 136. 142. 171. 208. 209 Gulf South Conference 96. 101, 102, 104. 106 Gunderman. Melanie 52, 53, 145 Gunsmoke 79 Guthrie. Pattic 42, 43 Guyse, Carlton 96 Habitat for Humanity 37 Haddock. Ashlee 8. 9. 22, 23. 43. 75 Hadsall. Cindy 37 Haeger, John 76, 194 Hafner, Randal 181 Hagan, Tracy 32, 164 Haggerly. Dr. Thomas 24 Hagood. Brian 164 Itahn. Jean 164 Hair. Clay 117 Hairrell, Jeff 44 Hairrell, Wilham 136 llairston, Kiyoko 194 llalbrooks, Tracy 3 Hal brooks, Wcslon 72 Hale. Claude 89 Hale. Sammy 30. 32, 37. 164 Halct, Annette 194 Haley. Icri 74 Hall. Arscnio 26 Hall, Cancia 181 Hall. Chad 96 Hall of r- ' amc 204. 20S Hall. Hcaihc 194 Hall, Jcnnv 194 Hall, Kim 181 Hall. Uura 145 Hall. Mike 89 Hall. Sharon 145 Hallman, Bubba 117 Hallmark, Wcndi 80, 194 Halsey, Reynard 194 Hambrighl, Dawn 46, 164 Hamby, Amanda 194 Hamilton. Bruce 52. 53 Hamilton. Christopher 194 Hamilton, Michael 194 Hamm, Bobbie Jo 35, 80. 181 Hampton, Roger 46 Hampton. Tara 39 Hanback. Daniel 194 Handy. W C 4. 5.45 Hanson. Joseph 164 Hannsom, Fredrik 104. 105 Harbin. Christy 194 Harbin. Kerry 145 Harbor. Michelle 145 Harden. Juli Dcnisc 164 Harden. Pamala 71. 164 Hardin, Beth 36 Hardin. Dree 52. 53. 164 Hardin. Pam 74. 118, 119 Harding, Maria 11. 164 Harding University 106 Hargett. Dana 145 Hargrave. Krislie 11, 75. 164 Hargrove. Cindy 42 Harlan. Angela 71, 74 Harper, Melissa 194 Harper, Sherry 14, 15, 75 Harris, Cynthia 164 Harris. D,J. 96 Harrison, Chad 117 Harrison, Paige 181 Harscheid, Glenn 70, 74 Hartley, Patricia 59 Harvard University 25 Harvell, Sagcc 181 Harvey, Kerri 52, 53, 145 Harwell, Michele 145 Hastin, Royd 37, 45 Hatcher, Tina 12 Hattabaugh, Dr. Fred 85 Hausman. Al 79 Haver. Cassandra 52, 53 Hawkins, Bryce 46, 145 Hawkins, Kenneth 145 Hayes, Dale 46 Hayes. Darin 34 Hayes. Dawn 33 Hayes, Janus 117 Hayes, Jennifer 34, S2. 53 Hayct, Ronnie Dale 145 Hayei, Susan 181 Haynes, Lawrence 113, 117 Ilea, Cpt Mallhew 89 Head. Kevin 96. 98 Hearn. Sidney 195 Heath. Cindy 36. 44. 45 Heath. Trish 80 Henao. Claudia 10. 15, 23, 70. 71. 74 145. 183. 204. 205 Heckaman. Myles 14 Help Center 37 Henderson, Jeffrey 164 Henderson, Rick 195 Hendon, Dr. Donald 31, 89 Hendrix, Jennifer 195 Henry. Valarie 146 Hensley. Delisa 41 Henson. Jeremy 35 Henton, Shannon 71, 75 Herring, Dcanna 164 Herring, I racy 164 Hester, Ixigh IM Hester. Natalie 146 Hettinger, Sister Jean 38 Heupel, Shannon 59, 60, 61. 136. 165. 172 Hibbcit Sporting Goods 219 Hibdon. Jcfr69, 70 Hickman, Ron 46 lligginbotham, Joel 195 Hill. Adam Clayton 146 Hill, Angela 130, 131, 132, 133 Hill, Anna 166 Hill, Brad 32 Mill, Brenda J. 58, 59, 60, 80. 92, 147 Mill, Charlotte 92 Hill, Drew 208 Hill, Julieann 146. 203 Hill. Kelly 146 Hill. Marsha 38 WHO ' S WHO. Outstanding students from more than 1.400 institutions are selected lot the annual national directory which has been published since 1934 Seated Greg Watkins Standing: Laura Burrow. Steven T Wilson. Sonya Lee, Photo by Jason Oleham SS Ma Hill. Selene 39, 171. 203 Hill. Tina 181 Hillis. Robbie 195 Hines, Shcrmanda 165 Hinson. Brian 72, 104. 105 History Club 54 Hite, Joanna 195 Hobbs. Monique 181 Hodges. Jeff 92 Hodges. Karen 58, 92 Hoehn. Caria 106, 107 Hoffman. Dr. Kay 52 Hogue. James 146 Hogan. Susan 37 Holcomb, Allisyn 8. Holcomb, Guy 86, 93 Holcomb. Margaret 165 Holdbrooks. Kristy 102. 103. 146. 205 Holden. Edsel 41 Holder. .Norman 32. 165 Holder. Robert Allen 20. 23 Holiday Inn 161. 221 Holland. Brandy 195 Holland. Priscilla 89 Holley. Anionio 117 Holley. Chad 114 Holley. Janice 146 Holley. Paul 89 Hollings. Ed 73 Hollman. Holly 195 Hollywood 79 Holmes. Sherlock 20 Holmes. Tanya 75 Holt. Dusty 147 Holt, Leah 204. 205 Holt. Tina 33, 165 Holt. Tanya 195 Homecoming 7. 14. 15, 16. 17. 76. 113 Honeycutt, Marianna 165 Honors . ight 205, 207 HOPE 71 Hooper. Andrew 136 Hopper. Anthony 181 izons 37. 38 Hornbuckle. Alicia 195 Horton. Teresa 119. 165 Horton, Vicki 71 Houston, Jason 195 Hovater. Tina 181 Howard. Dr Dan 84. 85 Howard. Gary 147 Howard. Jonathan 195 Howard. Michael 12 Howard. Shane 165 Howell. Lashawn 30. 32 Howell. Tracy 147 Hoyle. Emery 70 Hsiung. Jennifer 147 Hubbard. Michael 195 Huddleston. Dr Bill 89 Hudiburg. Dr Richard 24. 89 Hudson. Adam 73 Hudson. Jim 181 Hughes. Amanda 181 Hughes. Chris 165 Hughes. Denise 52 Hughes. .Michael 165 Hughes. Vera 205 Huguley, Waylon 118. 119 Hulsey, Constance 165 Humphres. Paul 165 Humphrey. Dewayne 165 Humphrey. Keith 117 Humphrey. Levon 39 Humphrey. Sabra 39. 181 Humphreys. Mary Ann 165 Hunt. Governor Guy 80 Hunt. Sonya 165 Hunter, Marcus 117 Huntingdon 133 Hur Andr 142 Hurricane Relief Fund 26. 142 Hurst, Leslie 165 Hurst, Mamie 155 Hurl, Bobbie 89 Hutcheson. Karrie 46, 71. 74 Hutson. Adam 195 Hux, Bill 134 Hux, Tim. 134 ICUNA 51 Ikerman. William 79 Ingle, Tamela 147 Ingleright. Buddy 72 Ingram, Michael 147 Ingram, Missy 75. 195 Ingram, Donna 181 Institute of Management .Accountants 47 Interfraternity Council 142 Interships 147 Intramurals 108. 109 Irish. Lisa 147 Irons. Rob 40 Irvin. Jalana 165 Isbell. Dr, Raymond 89 Iseldyke, Eric 181 £ Jacks. Robbie 69 Jackson. Draenard 25. 195 Jackson, Kevin 1 17 Jackson, Matt 195 Jackson, Stan 73 Jackson State 101 Jackson, Tara 118 Jackson, Todd 96 Jacksonville State 12, 96. 101. 105. 105, 133 Jaggers. Jennifer 74. 195 James. Dondi 165 Jamieson, Charlotte 89 Jarnigan. William 93 Jazz Band 41 Jeffreys. Shelley 1, 181 Jenkins, Laura-Jane 147 Jimmerson, Stacey 73 Joberi. Steven 37 Johnny Clueless 142 Johnson, Chad 195 Johnson. Christina 195 Johnson. Christy 43, 80. 148 Johnson. Dawn 73 Johnson. Debra 148 Johnson, Dee 12, 119 Johnson, Dr. Jean 89 Johnson. Jimmy 82 Johnson. John 155 Johnson. Joni 196 Johnson. Judy 53. 166 Johnson. Dr. Kenneth 89 Johnson, Lashanda 37 Johnson. Michael 73 Johnson, .N ' icole 166 Johnson, Ricky 166 Johnson. Rob 69 Johnson. Dr. Robert E 89 Johnson. Dr. Robert S. 82, 85, 47 Johnson, Sedrick 196 Johnson, Spencer 181 Johnson, Tameca 166 Johnson. Tony 117. 148 Johnson. Tracy 148 Johnson. Zeihlyn 93 Johnston. Amanda 44. 45. 148 Johnston. Jean Ann 44 Joiner, Anthony 196 Jones. Ande 102. 130. 132 Jones. Bill 14, 82, 93 Jones. Douglas 166 Jones. Dr. Ed 41. 43 Jones. Jay 16, 68 Jones, Jennifer 195 Jones, Kris 166 Jones. Leah 45. 182 Jones. Linda 182 Jones. Lloyd 29 Jones. Lynn 166 Jones. Marcus 39. 182 Jones, Mettle 196 Jones. Dr. T. Morris 26. 90 Jones. Paul E. 24. 49. 90 Jones. Ronald 95 Jones. Terry 95 Jones. Willie 117 Jordan. Nikki 166 Joubert. Dr Charles 31 Joyce. James 148 Junior Lionbacker 115 Juvenile Diabetes Foundation 71 X Kantor, Carolyn 93 Kappa Omicron Nu 34 Kappa Sigma 4. 12. 16. 75. 75 Kaufman. John 59 Kawabata, Yasunari 208 Keef, Phillip 117 Keel, Dan 4, 75 Keckley. Dr. Denzil 90 Keckley, Linda 90 Keeton, Karen 74 Keller Hall 60 Keller Key 82 Kelley, Amy 196 Kennedy, Bill 59 Kennemer, Brian 148 Kennemer. Sherry 106. 107 Kenney, Gevin 148 Kent. Darlene 148 Kettering, Paul 157 Key, Patrick 11. 15. 72. 148 Khou, Samuel 182 Kidd, Barry 167 Kieth, Mike 69 Kilby School 4, 27, 136, 137 King, Beverly Ann 196 King. Heather 32, 33. 35. 80. 167. 191 King, Lanna 76 Kirby. Cameron 196 Kirkland. Kerne 33, 34 Kirkman, Eric 39. 41. 197 Kirkpatrick 96 Kirkwood. Sam 30 Kitchens, Joy 148 Kittle, Dr. Paul 90 Klepper, Brian 96 Knight, Amy 182 Knight, Lisa 148 Knight. Dr. Royal 90 Knight. Steve 9. 21. 119. 167 Knowles. Tara 197 Kruse, Rich 96 Kyzar. Patricia 90 Lacey. Patricia 149 Lady Lions 94. 102. 106. 107, 130, 132, 133 Lafayette Hall 15 LaOrange College 1. 38 LaGrange Hall 12 Lake Superior 105 Lambda Alpha Epsilon 55 Lambert. Angela 59 Lambrighi. Tiffany 75 Lambuth 101 Land. Brian 197 Index 229 INDEX linden. Jim lb Unilcrt. Phillip 182 Une. trin 45, 140 l.anc, Jennifer .Vl lane. Mike V6 Ung. Wendell 37 I jngf.nd, kcria I4 ) l.jngslv n. Brtc 75 Unier, llollie 197 Unsdell. Joey 114 Urd. Brad 7. 46 Uih. Karin 114, 197 Uihjm. Kiren 42, 167 Uubenihal. Barbara 40 Uughlin. Mark 182 Law, Misiy 32 Uwler. Slacie 197 Lawrence, Carol 197 Lawjon, Wendy 75, 197 Layman, Oingcr 198 Learning Resource Cenicr 137 Leasure, Dr. Dan 82, 83 Lee, Amy 149 Ue, Cindy 80, 182 Ue, Daniel 44, 45, 149 Lee, Dru 27 Ue, I-rica 198 Lee, Molly Johnston 149 Lcc, Jason 61, 80 Ue, Mchnda 37 Ue, Sonya 44,45,59, 149 Ue, Skylar 141 Uc, Stacy 23, 70 Ufan, Tammy 149 UMay, Russ 69 Umlcy, Stacey 8, 9, 149, 183 Unahan, Jeff 167 Untz 98 Uo 113, 119 Uo II 209 Uon, Juan Pablo 149 Leonard, Teresa 90 Uster. Aaron 45 Utson. Bradley 21 Uison, Candi 183 Utson, Keith 44. 45 Uwellyn. Dr David 147 Uwis. Amanda 198 Uwis. Craig 23 Uwis, Derek 114 Uwis, Diana 149 Light, Dr. John 90 l.ighifooi, John 69 Lights and Shadows S9, 61 Ligocki, Patrick 44 I.igon. Jason 198 Lincoln Lni%ersity 95, 97, 98, 99, 101. 130. 133 Lindle . Joth 117 Lindtcy. Ur Billy I 33, 90 Lindtcy, Chip 117 Lindiey, licorge Richard 198 l.indsey, Jill 8, 9, 34, 71, 80, 183 l.indsey, Ricky 14 Lmdsey, Stephen 72 Lindsey, lanimy 149 Lion Battalion 162 Lioneiies 42, 43 Lions 14, 112, 114, 117 Lipham, Mclanie Joann 167 Lipscomb. Shacey 167 Listening Post 171 Lillleton, Stephen 72, 167 Litlrell. Chellye 149 Liltrell, Joe 209 Litrau, Michelle 35, 38. 183 Livingston, Dr Michael 44, 45, 90 Livingston Lnivcrsity 3. 95. 98. 101. 106, 112, 131, 133 Llewelyn. BranI 114 Lloyd, Catarshi 198 Locklair, Collin 58, 167 Locust Dell Academy 2 Loflin, Kenneth 167 Logan, Mclanie 183 Logan, Philip 80 Loguc, Dr. Terry 90 Lollar. Mary 38 Long. Amy 149 Long, Brian 117 Long, F.mily 198 Long, Mark 30 Long, Tangela 25, 45, 198 Usi in the Mail 19 Love, Kisha 52. 53 Love Slide 142 Love Yuppies 3, 19, 142 Lovelace, Chandra 149 Lovelace, Lori 35, 106, 107 Lovelady, Becky 40 Uvett, Dr. Carolyn 90 Lovctt, Dr. Thomas 82, 83 Lowery, Will 198 Lowry, Karen 204, 205 Lucas. Kalhy 46 Luebbcrs. Arndt 46. 51. 149 Luepnitz. Russell 149 Luepnitz. Sherry 149 Luker. Kari 198 Luna, Tracy 45 Lusk, Paige 34 Lydia, Louisiana 142 Lynch, Andi 167 Lynn. Elizabeth 198 % " Maclin, Mark IVH Maddot, David 93 Maddon, lleidi 34 Magill ' t Survey of World Literature 208 Mahahk, John 96, 98 Mahan. Ili abelh 204, 20S Mahan, Jo 93 Mahhk, Jennifer I9H Mam, Helen Ue 149 Majorettes 42, 43 Mnkowski, Ur lieorge 90 Malone, Cathy 90 Malone, Marilyn 93 Malone, Tracy 58 Mancc, Angclia 30, 149 Manders, Damon 30, 32, 37, 150 Mandis. Marietta 76 .Maner. Charles 80 Manley. Cale 117 Manley. Shelly 150 Manuel. Spencer 105 Maples. Christy 80 Maplesdcn, Sandi 74 Marhutt, Ronald 150 Marion Military Institute 1.34 Marks, Alicia 183 Marolt, Melody 198 Marsh. Kenny 183 Martin, Angela 93 Martin, David 94 Martin, Jack 205 Martin, John C Scholarship 205 Martin, Sharia 198 Martin, Traccy 61 Martinez, Joe 96 Marx, Karl 21 Masakowski, Magan 35 Mason, Greg 105 Mason, Melissa 150 Massarotti, Delilah 167 Mathews, Lisa Keys 90 Mathis, Amanda 198 Manna. Sgt Stuart J 90 Maincy. Christy 183 Matthews. Shanda 157 Mauldin, Kim 70, 71 Maxficld, Greg 45, 198 Maxwell. Angi 16, 183 Maxwell, Paul 20, 36. 44. 58. 59. 61 146. 157 Maxwell. Rhonda 8. 9 May. Alan 32 May, Tamra 198 May, Tracic 43, 198 Maybcrry, Metrea 119 Mayer. Samantha 198 Mayes, Tami 71. 74 Mayes. Tobi 38. 80. 199 Mayficid, Carol 46, 167 Mayo, Mark 199 ,McAliitcr, Carolyn 33, 38, 52, 74 I(i7 McAllian, Darcie 37 McBrayer, Don 90 McCatland, Paige ISO McClellan, Amy 25, 26, 30, 37. 47, 52 S3. 80. 85, 102, 134, 146, 172. 179 19» McClendon, Beth 74 McClinion, Tywana 93 McClung, Bonnie 141 McClung. Michael 32, ISO McColhster, Pam 167 McCollum. Darrell 117 McCollum, James 93 McConnell, Patti 74, 184 McCook, linn 38, 184 McCord, Jerry 117 McCorkle, Courtney 76 McCoy, Dan 90 McCoy, Mary 90 McCreary, Ann McCrcedy, Judy 53 McCreless, Amanda 199 McCrelcss, Dixie 103 McCreless, Susan 46, 199 McCulloch, Ken 44, 45 McCutchen, Heather 178 McCutchen, Julia 36 McCutchen, Mark 44, 45 McCutchen. Scott 178. 179 McDaniel. Blake 40 McDaniel, Kevin 14. 114. 150 McDaniel, Mary Jane 30 McDonald. Gray 114 McDonald. Keith 151 McDonald. Kevin 118, 119, 157 McDonald, William 38 Mcl-lroy, Cpl. Alexander 90 Mclall. Heather 167 McPall, Uura 102. 103. 168 Mcpall. Pearl 93 Mcl ' alls, Donna 45, 158 McParland Pari 33 .McGaha, Jerry 134. 135 McGcc. Aimce ISO McGec. Connie 93 McGec, Michael 20 McGee, Paul 199 McGuirc, Bill 51 McGuire, Jo 93 Mclnnish, Dawn 59 McKaig, Rosann 199 McKcc. I ' :iizabeth 184 McKinncy. Donald 158 McKinncy. filizabeth 184 McKinnon, Ronald 117 McUughlin, Beth 38 McUmore, Julie 71 McMicken. Monica 199 McMillen. Marcy 168 McMullcn. Corey 27 McNecs, Mary Ue 19 SSOMa McNull. Sarah 199 Meares, Elaine 199 Media Services 137 Medlin, Donald 168 Mcdiln. Stephanie 198 Memorial Amphitheatre 17 Memphis Stale 101 Mewbourn. Myra 38. 76. 168 Michael. .Angela 30 Michael. Missie 52 Michael. Stacy 184 Michaels. Jonathan 199 Middle Tennessee State 101. 119 Middleton. Anthony 199 Miley. Dr Jerry 33. 90 Military Ball 161 Miller. Arthur 21 Miller. Brenda 32 Miller, Emily 11. 42. 43. 75. 168 Miller. Genus 96 Miller. Javne 5, 12. 19. 23. 33. 93 Miller. Karen 37. 168 Miller, Lee 168 Miller, Michele 76. 184 Miller. Mindy 46. 74. 168 Miller. Tina 11 Milligan 133 Mills. Enoia 168 Mills, Julie 168 Milsaps College 106 Mims. Thomas 79 .Mind Station 142 Mininger. Joy 45. 199 Minor. Jennifer 168 .Minor. Dr Lisa 32 Minor. Matthew 184 Miss .Alabama 9 Miss Black and Gold 74 Miss UNA 4. 8. 9. 205 Mississippi 101 Mississippi College 101. 106. 133 Mississippi Univ. for Women 106 WHO ' S WHO. The honorees are picked on the basis o) their academic achievemenl. sen ice to the community, leadership ih extracurncular activities and potential for continued success Pic- tured Alex DeJarnett. Sandra Blis, Bnan English. Glenn Harscheid. Photo by Jason Oleham. Mitchell, Becky 32 Mitchell, Billy 93 Mitchell. Carrie 150 Mitchell Hollingsv orth 38, 76 Mitchell, Karen 150 Mitchell, Lucia 52 Mitchell, Dr. Lyman 41 Mitchell, Martha 150 Mitchell, Martina 184 Mitchell. Mike 68 Mitchell, Patrick 150 Mithcell, Patrick 199 Mitchell. Printing, Inc. Mitchell, Rebecca 168 Moats. Brent 168 Mobley. Andrew 168 Moeller, Dr, .Michael 90 Money. Eddie 7, 18. 19 Monroe. James 168 .Montero, Jim 150 Montevallo 101, 133 Montgomery. Lovie 90 Montgomery, Michael 93 Moore, Alan 86 Moore, Alicia 74 Moore. Alisa 199 Moore. Amy 44. 45 Moore. Anissa 150 Moore, Clint 69 Moore. Deanna 199 Moore. Heather 36. 75. 118, 119 Moore. Dr. Jack 31. 82.84, 87 Moore, Jason 150 Moore, Joann 93 .Moore. Mario 72 -Vloore. .Marvelle 96 Moore. Robin 150 Moore. Dr. Tom Ed 44 Moran. Monica 102. 103. 150 Morgan. Dwayne 70. 150 Morgan. Melinda 33. 150 Morgan. Dr. Rod 171 Morgan. Susan 168 Morris, Or Barry 90 Morris. Lee 117 Morris, Susan 168 Morrisons Cafeteria 179 Morrow, Brenda 80 Morrow. Joanna 22, 23 Moseiey, Michelle 12 Moss, .Athera 150 Moss. .Melinda 151 Mother Nature 104 Mount Cheaha 38 .Mueller. Dr, Clark 90 Mulder, Laura 168 .Mulkey. Kim 47 Mullins, Diane 10. 37 Mullins, Stephanie 169 Munger, Donna 169 Murphy, Erick 72 .Murphy, Richard 203 Murray, Gerald 151 Murray, Monroe 29 Murtha, Denisa 44, 45 ,Muscle Shoals Concert Assoc, 45 Muscle Shoals Sound Recording Studio 82 Muse, Joy 151 Music Camp 45 Myers, Suzanne 80 Myrick, Cheryl 34 % Nabors, William 33. 151 Nair, Saryay 199 National Broadcasting Society 61 Neese Real Estate, Inc. 220 Neiman, Eric 96 .Nelms. Todd 13, 23 Nelson, Charese 73 .Nelson. Charles 80 Nelson. Jeff 72 Nelson, Jennifer 184 Nelson, Dr Lawrence 90 Nelson, Mary Beth 199 Nelson, Renee 151 Nelson, Stacie 76, 199 Nethery, Krisiie 169 Newborn, Alex 20 Newcomb, Jason 169 Newton. Kelly 45. 46. 169 Newton. Michael 38 Newton, Reeda 200 Nexus Art Club 58 Ngo, Siu 200 Nguyen, Chan 203 Nichols, Brad 140 Nichols, Kristen 47. 90 Nicholson. Dena 130. 132 Nicholson. Dr. Janice 90 Nix, Wayne 80 Nixon, Rob 96, 97, 99 Noblit, Thomas 200 Noland, Sandy 184 Noonday Encounter 37 North Wood Methodist 44 Northeast Illinois Univ 25 Northeast Missouri Slate 105, 106, 107 Norton Auditorium 5, 10, 19, 20, 24. 25, 26, 31 Nunn, Didra 39 Oakley, Hope 119, 184 Oaks, Lanie 38 Index 23f INDEX O Bannon. Amy J4, 52, S3. 70, 73, 75, 151 Obcrhautcn, Jean 151 Obcrhauscn, Tcrcu 200 O ' Brian. Julie 118. 169 O ' Connor. Dr, John 21, " 0 O ' Connor. Michelle 200 Oilcn. Misii lb« Orr-Campus Bookstore 2. 140, 211 Ohnishi. Ilirumi 151 O ' Kclley. .Amy 43 O ' Kelley. Carrie Anne 43 Olcham. Jason 166. 172. 173 Ohvc. Fddie 16 ' ' Oliver. Kaihy 75 Omegj Phi Alpha 17, 64 Onder. John 183 O ' Neal. Joe 114. 117 O ' Neal. Shannon 151 Opera 44 O ' Ouinn. Trilisa 74. 200 Order of Omega 70 O ' Reilly, I ' r. Jim 38 Orcllana. Christian 151 Orellana. Luis 203 Organizations Div. Page 28 Ortiz. Natascha 169 Osborn. Tracy 151 Osborne. Dr. Jacqueline 90 Osborne. Tammy 200 Osborne. Dr. Tom 25. 30. 90. 196 Outreach Ministries 39 Outstanding -Service Award 204, 205 Overton. .Stephanie 10. 37. 184 Owen. Joy 74. 184 Owen. Kerry 35 Owen. Lorraine 58 Owens. Chuck 114. 200 Owens. Daphne 39 Oycn. Dr. Amy Crews 90 Pace. Cecelia 43. 45. 184 Pace. Randy 200 Page. Suzy 132 Palmer. Anissa 59. 151 Panni. Melissa 200 Panhcllenic 71. 141 Parham. Penney 169 Parker. Connie 30 Parker. Jenny 75 Parker. Laura 8. 22. 23. 45. 184 Parker. .MiracI 184 Parker. Nicole 75 Parker. T. J. 161 Paikei. ' I ' racy 184 Parks. Ken 169 Parks. Pamela 151 Parrish. Amy 184 Parrish. Ralph 68 Parrish, Wendi 184 Parson, Krisli 151 Passmorc, Sieifon 200 Pate, Alan 96 Patel, Bcjal 200 Patel, Nita 35. 184 Patrick, O J 117 Patterson, Ricky 151 Patterson, Kyan 96 Payne. Julie 45. 200 Pearl Harbor 161 Pearson. Ranee 185 Pearson. Scott 38. 69, 169 Peck . Stan 38 Peedcn. Gregory Scott 169 Peery. Lillian 46. 80. 169 Pegasus Records and Tapes 214 Pennington. Patty 76. 118. 119 Pepper, Derek 38. 185 Pepsi 218 Perot. Ross 26 Perry. Barbara Kline 21. 151 Perry. Brooke 20 Perry. Jeff .30 Peru 203 Peters. Jimmy 151. 161. 182. 183 Peters. ' Iressy 46. 58. 80. 84 Petersen. Phillip 69 Pelt us, Stella 151 Phi Alpha 52 Phi Alpha Theta .30. 31. 35 Phi Beta Lambda 46 Phi Gamma Delia 12. 17. 69. 72. 7 80 Phi Kappa Phi 9. 24. 25. 205 Phi Mu 10. 11. 17. 71. 73. 76. 80 Phi Sigma lota 31 Phillips. Beth 20 Phillips. Bill 105 Phillips. Broderick 151 Phillips. Christopher 37. 169 Phillips. David 72. 136 Phillips. Denise 151 Phillips. Heather 71 Phillips. Ncely 80. 185 Phillips, Patricia K. 93 Phillips, Rick 35 Phillips. Robin 38 Phillips. Ross 47. 152 Phillips. Steven 38 Phillips. Tammy 37. 169 Phillips. Tanya 53. 185 Pi Kappa Alpha 16, 68. 74 Pickard, Shannon 75 Pickens. Kristin 74. 200 Pickens. Cpt. Patton K. 90 Pilgrim, Keith 58, 152 Pirklc. Ihomas 35 Pitchford, Irisha 169 Pitts, Jane Anna 75 Pi za Hut Invitational 135 Pointer, [.orinda 152 Pollock, Greg 134 Poison, Greg 117 Pool. Brad 200 Poole. Greg 30 Pope, Lia 23, 80 Porter. Cara 169 Porter. Steven 37 Poss. Missy 152 Potts. Robert L. 15. 16. 19. 24. 80. 81 81. 82. 84. 166. 183 Potts. Tracy 117 Pounders. Angela 43 Pounders. Brad 169 Pounders. Christie 200 Pounders. Tammie 185 Pounders, Tammy 169 Pounds. Robert 91 Powell. Melissa 39 Powers. John 26. 91 Powers. Nancy 91 Powers. Rachel 152 Powers. Stacy 185 Prednioie. Joann Wylic 152 Presbyterian College 44. 133 President ' s Cabinet 9. 79. 81. h Presley. Mark 162 Presley. Sherry 152 Pride of Ditic Hand 15. 41). 41 I Price. Kalhy 91 Price. Regina 10 Pride. Sahrina 185 Prince, Rebecca 74 Punters Stationers. Inc 212 Prowsc. Alicia 35 Prowse. Robert 25, 44. 45. 91 Pruett. Peter 117 Pruett, Sam 117 Prude, Jayne 17 Pruill, Sherry 59, 73 WHO ' S WHO. bcti honoree conlnDulefl lo me university while mainlaining acaflemic excel lence From Row Monica Robinson, Jane Onsmore. Brian Hinson Back Row: Amy O ' Bannon, Laui| Gray Riolo by Shannon Wells SS? Index Pryor. Wes 45 Psi Chi 30. 31 Pulitzer Prize 153 Puiman. Angie 80 Putman, Hope 106, 152 Putman. Susan 170 Quails, Laquetta 200 Quails, Tawanna 52 Quijano, Joseph 200 Raburn, .Mane 38. 152 Rains. Bubba 37 Rainwater, Jacqueline 10 Rainwater, Jennifer 152 Ramsey, Joe 200 Ransdell, Janet 80 Rawhnson. Kristin 185 Raybon. Israel 117 Reaves, Tammy 185 Red Cross General Relief Fund 142 Redcross, Jeff 117 Redd, Uhland 74 Redwine, Jack 14 Reels, Riley 93 Regan, Jason 134 Registrar ' s Office 153 Registration 137 Reichert, Bonnie 37, 185 Reid. Brentwood 68 Reid. Jason 185 Reinert, .Nina 106. 107 RE.M 19 Renaissance Faire 32 Renaissance Players 179 Renfro. Thomas 68 Residence Hall Assoc. 17 Reynolds Aluminum 190 Reynolds. Dewayne 200 Rhodes. Amber 23 Rhodes. Catherine 93 Rhodes. Lyndell 114 Rhudy. Kristy 152 Rice. Candace 34. 38. 185 Rice Hall 153, 166, 203 Rice, Kimberly 170 Richard, Emily 43. 201 Richards, Kale 201 Richardson, Ben 80 Richardson, Ethan 201 Richardson. Roy-Lisa 152 Richardson. Dr. Ruth 91 Richardson. Sonya 170 Richardson, Dr. Terry D. 91 Richardson. William 68 Richcreek, Elizabeth 61. 152 Richey. Laura 170 Richey. Susanne 201 Rickard, Amanda 201 Rickeils, Charles 185 Rickelts, Julie 170 Ricketts, Peggy Pace 152 Ridenour. Bryan 38 Ridgeway, Amanda 42. 201 Ridley. Sammie 96 Riley, Brian 185 Riner, Wanda 152 Rippy, Tonya 201 Risner, Dr. Gregory 91 Riverbend Center 35 Rivers Hall 166 Robbins, Lori 37 Roberson, Angii 80, 170 Roberson, Tony 69 Roberts. Clyde 87 Roberts, Holly 185 Roberts, Julia 76,2 Roberts. Karen Leigh 37, 152 Roberts, Ix)ri 152 Roberts, Mike 17. 38. 60. 148 Roberts, Scott 170 Robertson, Ed 7 Robertson, Leigh 76 Robertson, Veronica 170 Robertson, Wanda 82 Robinson, Christy 201 Robinson. Dr. George 91 Robinson. Johann 185 Robinson, Laura 76, 201 Robinson, Monica 10, 82, 170, 183 Robison, Kevin 23. 44. 45 Rochester. Jeannette 5. 93 Rock the Vote 26, 142 Roden, Patricia 91 Rodgers. Judy 91 Rodney. Lisa 76. 201 Rogers 216 Rogers, . my 43 Rogers, Jim 27 Rogers, Tonya Leigh 201. 203 Rohling. Shannon 76. 201 Roland, Brian 69 Romine. Kimberly 91 Romine Regina 152 Rorie, Sherry 201 Ross. Jennifer 201 Rosser. Tonya 201 ROTC 161. 162, 163 ROTC Awards Day 162 Rourke, Jill 185 Roush. Dr Donald 35. 91 Rudisell. Reba Kay 61. 152 Rue. Angela 22. 23 Rupe. Michelle 58. 76. 107. 140. 142 147. 166, 201 Rush. Tyrone 113. 115. 116. 117 Russell. Eddie 153 Russell. Jason 170 Russell, Tammy 71. 74 Russellville 147 Rutland, Carolee 30, 153 Saavedra. Tama 185 Saavedra. Ximena 44, 45, 170 Sacra. Jeanne 46, 153 St Bartholomew 37 Si Bernard Abbey 38 St Joseph Church 38 St. Joseph School 38 Samford University 9, 133 Samp, .Allan 75, 119, 170 Sanders, Kaihy 201 Sanders, Sheri 45, 153 Sanderson. Millard Lynn 201 Sanderson. Stacey 153 Sanford. Malinda 52. 53 Sanford. Nora 52. 53. 185 Sappington. Kandi 201 Sartin. Lori 153 Satlcrfield. Brian 14. 113. 115 116 117 Savage. Ashley 36. 61 Saviors. Paul 96 Scarbrough. Laurel 37 Schmid. Cherry 35 Schroeder. Tina 153 Schuur. Diane 4 Scoggins. Greg 14. 113. 116. 117 Scolamiero. Kent 96 Scotland Yard 20 Scott. Amee 170 Scott. Charlene 201 Scott. Corey 170 Scon. Eddie 36 Scott. Heather 170 Scott. Lisa 185 Scott. Regina 39. 43. 186 Scon. Tommy 72 Scruggs. Amy 202 Scruggs. Linda 52. 153 Seals. Todd 170 Sea , Andrea 170 Seibcrt, Monica 154 Seitz, Greg 154 Selby, Jeff 15 Sellers, Dr. Jack 17 Sellers. Jennifer 11. 23, 52. 70. 75. 154 Settle. Keisha 39. 202 Sewell, Tom 170 Sexton, Jeff 117, 202 Sexton, .Mitch 96 Sharp. Erika 68 Sharp. Jason 170 Sharp. .Michelle 170 Shaw. Jim 38, 201 Sheffield, Kevin 68 Shellon, Jacque 93 Shelton, Robin 154 Sherrill, Chcrion 154 Shewbarl. Gina 171 Shields, Casey 186 Shields, Kris 68, 154 Shipley. Athena 37, 39 Shipman, Amy 21, 80 Shipman. Jeff 38 Shipman, Jessica 46. 171 Shipp. Thomas 117 Shirley. Robert 44, 45 Shoals Girls and Boys Choirs 44 Shollenberger, Brian 96 Shuc, Heather 154 Shuler, Wilbur 82, 83, 86 Sides. Wayne 3, 79, 91 Sigler, Dawn 37 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 9. 10. 11. 17. 73. 74, 75, 76, 80 Sigma Chi 10. 12, 17, 70. 72. 76 Sigma Tau Delta 32 Simbeck. Harley Edward 30. 154 Simmons. .Alan 72 Simmons. Jamey 72 Simmons. Jenny 75 Simmons. Kevin 14 Simpson. Dr. James 41. 43. 82 Simpson. Leslie 45. 73. 118. 119. 202 Simpson. Lynn 45. 154 Simpson. Misty 201 Simpson. Traci 171 Sims. Christopher 186 Sinbad 7, 18. 19 Sisk, Steven 7, 154 Sisson. Angela 76, 186 Sisson, Barbara 171 Skillian, Scoity 202 Skimehornc. Tonya 186 Skipworth. Allison 154 Slaton, Kelli 154 Smallwood, Greg 202 Smith, Allen 68, 202 Smith, Amy 154 Smith. Andrew 134 Smith. Blair 94. 135 Smith. Bobby 72 Smith. Brian 34 Smith. Bud 17 Smith. Catrina 154 Smith. Chad 72 Smith. Cheryl 154 Smith. Christopher 154 Smith. Corey 37, 202 Smith, Cyndi Cagle 33, 154 Smith, Daniel 186 Smith. Daphne 132 Smith. Darlene 202 Smith. Denese 43. 74 Smith. Emily 172 INDEX Smith, l- ' inily 202 Smiih. Jack M Smiih. James 34 Smiih. Jill 202 Smith. Larry 172 Smith. Uon (Bud) 91 Smith. tx ri SO. 186 Smith. Lyilia 186 Smith. Mike 114 Smith. Robb 72 Smith. Or Ronald 91. 208 Smith Rusty 96 Smith. Shelley 76 Smith. Stephanie 34 Smith. Susan 80. 172 Smith. Susan D 154 Smith. Tens 172. 196. 197 Smith. Tina 46. 80. IS4 Smithers. Allison 208 Snced. .Allison 202 Sneed. Whitney 35. 154 Snow. Susan 37 Snyder. Dr. Sue 44 SOAR 22. 23. 205 Sobera. Melissa 80 Social Work Organization 52. 53 Society for Collegiate Journalists. 61 Sociology Club 54 Sockwell. Samaniha 30. 32. 205 Soul (- ' ood Tasting 29 Soup Dragons 19 South. Cindya 202 South Carolina- Aiken 133 South Carolina-Sparianburg 105 South. Stuart 186 Southern Indiana 105 Sowizrol. Rod 96 Spam. Lisa 37. 172 Spanish Club 48 Spears. Gus 202 Spiers. Sherry 172 Spickard. Owen 202 Sports Div. Page 94 Sportsman ' s Club 119. 211 Sportsmanship Award 104. 107 Spring Fling 6. 7. 12. 13, 72. 75. 80 Springer. Heath 117 Springer. Rodney 117 Springer. Sean 202 Springer. Wesley 96 Stacy. Tammy 155 Stafford. Heidi 202 Stafford. Tim 38. 171 Staggs. Fclccia 202 Slaggs. Jerri Ann 186 Staggs. Sabrina 75 Staggs. Tonya 155 Siallings, Montca .59 Slallworlh. Joseph 29. 39. 4S Siancil. Jill 186 Slanfteld. Melisu 204 Siandeld. .Melodie 204 Stanley, lara 119 Staples. Daniel 12 Slapp. Adrienne 44 Siarkey. Sandra 59 Stauffet. Tiffany 172 Sleek. Juhe 172 Stcen. Jennifer 204 Steen, Julia 12, 76 Steen. Robert 82. 93 Slegall. Floyd 155 Step Sing 4. 10. 11 Stephens. Craig 117 Stephens, Kellcy 45 Stephens. Rachel 70. 71. 76. 155 Stepp. Brad 117 Stevens. Kelly 71 Stevens. Sandt 204 Stevenson. Shane 204 Stevenson. Valeric 186 Steward. Dr. Gail 44 Stewart. Dclisa 173 Stewart. Dr. Gail 91 Stewart. Helen 45 Stewart. Marcus 29. 39. 73. 183 sicwari. Reed 173 Stewart. Dr. William 91 Stiles, Brent 173 Stone. Bryant 72. 204 Stone. Vechiel 41 Stooksbcrry. Scott 68 Storey, Dennis 117 Stover. Christine 155 Stout. Uura 43. 204 Strickland. James 45. 186 Strickland. Rebecca 173 Stricklin. Jerone 154 Student Development Center 23. 148. 196 Student Government Assn. 29. 64. 80. 142. 183, 205 Student Home Economics Assn. 52. 53 Student Life Div Page, 6 Stults. Amanda 45. 204 Slulls, Amy 33. 34. 186 Stumpe. Melanie 186 Sudduth, Kenneth 155 Sullins, Mary 35 Sullins, Sandra Kay 155 Sullivan. Delvin 117 Sullivan. Doug 33. 155 Sutton. Chris 68 Sumerel. Desmond 173 Summerhill, Harvey 14, 117 Sumners, Lee 155 Sunsplash 12 Surbaugh. Jeff 117 Sutanlo. Ina 173 Sutherland. Caroline 119 Swindle, Robyn 155 Swinea. Amy 155 Talor. Cindy 33 Lapp. Melanie 155 Tarkington. Lucye 173 Tate. Angela 37. 173 Tatum. Tracy 91 Tau [ipsilon Kappa 31 Taylor. Angela 155 Taylor. Bob 155 Taylor, Bonnie 155 Taylor, Crystal 80, 205 Taylor. Darren 99 Taylor. Kin 117, 174 Taylor. Liz 205 Taylor. Natalie 205 Taylor. Neal 136 Taylor. Sandy 186 Taylor. Sue 93 Taylor. Wendell 14 Teague. Dr. Wayne 80 Tedder. Treva 155 Teichman. Ltc David A 91. 161. 162 Temple. Laura 205 Tennessee Martin 105 Tennessee Valley Art Center 71 Tennis 104. 105. 106. 107 Terry. Carol 34. 53 Terry. Deana 130. 131. 132. 133 Thaxton. Vanessa 46 Thigpen. Christy 186 Thomas. Chris 44. 45 Thomas. Clarence 166 Thomas. Janet 155 Thomas. Joe 25 Thomas. Dr. Joseph 82. 83 Thomas. Kimberly 155 Thomas. Leslie 32 Thomas. Wendy Kay 155 Thompson. Chris 72 Thompson. Crista 58. 186 Thompson, Jarrod 174 Thompson, Dr. John 91 Thompson. Jon 117 Thompson. Julie 156 Thompson. Larry 104. 105 Thompson. Leigh 30, 156 Thompson. Sandra 93 Thompson. Vicki 156 Thompson. Wesley 21. 22 Thorn. Leslie 32 Thorn. Michele 73. 80 Thornton. Angela 205 Thornton. Dehhie 93 Thornton. Uslic Lynn l5o Threat re 2U Thieet. James 87 Threet. Shellah 30 Ihtowcr. Ue 44. 46 Tibbs. Laconta 39. 43. 186 Tidwell. Amanda 118. 119 Tidwell. Cieorgia 53. 156 Jidwell. James I5h Iidwell. Jennifer 41.45. 156 Iidwell. Sherry 34 TimeiDaily 147. 212 Tingle. Thorn 136 Tipton. Todd 69 Tipton. Waller 117 Titus. Kurt 96. 97 Tolbert. Alicia 208 Tolbert. Blake 68 Tomcrlin. Wayne 156 Tomita. Akira 174 Tomlinson. Trent 10, 37 Tompkins. Richmond 174 Towers Cafe 166 Towers C-omplex 166 I ' ownsend. Mandy 35 Treadway. Kelly Glenn 156 Trentelman. Danita 75. 205 Trevecca 101. 133 Trimm. Robert 46. 47 Trinity Church 37, 179 Triplett. Natasha 156 Tri-State Classic 134 Trowbridge. Nancy 86 Trowbridgcs 220 Troy State 14. 17. 105. 113 Truilt. Sherric 174 Tubbs. Deborah 93 Tucker. Casic 52. 53 Tucker. Fimily 174 Tucker. Michelle 174 Tucker. Misty 186 Turbyfill. Heather 205 Turner. .Melissa 205 Tusculum College 133 Twister 12 Twitty. Rcgina 142. 187 Tyree. Karl 83 ' Tyus. Jacqueline 156 ' H Lhlman. Beth 37. 103. 187 Undergraduate Service Awa Underwood, Dana I Underwood. Lynn 38 Underwood. Pat 134 Underwood. Scoti 45. 174 Union Univ. 101, 105 234 ndti WHO ' S WHO. Sludems Hke Brad Cunningham were recognized tor stnving to main- tain a tiigti standard ot excellence Also named to " Who ' s Who ' but not pictured Jenniter C Dcken, Heather Lee Beetles. Cary Ivtichelle Byars, Stacey L Lemley. Tressy Peters, Anissa Palmer, ij ' Tressa Roulhac and Jay Webb Photo by Jason United Way 17, 82 Univenty of Alabama 38 University of Alabama-Hunisville 104, 105. 106. 133 University Archives 137 University Bookstore 2. 140, 214 University Jazz Band 29 University Man of the Year 204, 205 University Ombudsman 84 University Placement Service 46 University Program Council 10, I ' ), 64, 142, 205 Univesity Service Awards 205 University of the South 137 University of Tennessee 61 University Women of the Year 204, 205 1 Valdosta Stale 96, 97. 101. 1115. lOi Valley »-ederal Savings Bank 214 Van Devender, Charles 3, 19 Vandiver, Dana 8, 206 Vandiver, Renee 93 Vandiver. Sharron 174 Vardaman, Didi 61, 156 Vickery, Angle 156 Victor, Dawn 204. 205 Viguet, Nikki58, 59 Vincent, Marc 6 Vining, Raymond 174 Vinson, Delores 156 Volleyball 130. 132, 133 TiJ wow L-TV 147 W TRl-TV 172 W V N A 142 Wade, Elizabeth 136 Wade, Sandy 80 Wakefield, Emily 187 Wakefield, Dr. John 91 Wakefield, Richard 156 Walden, Amy 30, 32 156 Wales, Tifflnnie 75, 206 Walker, Dyanne 43 Walker. Jimmy 61 Walker, Kelly 187 Walker. Kenneth 206 Walker, Leilus 174 Walker, Tracie 206 Walker. Wendy 206 Wall, The 166 Wallace, Anthony 137 Wallace, April 44. 45. 71, 75. 206 Wallace, Bob 14 Wallace. Bobby 112, 113, 115. 116 Wallace. David 187 Wallace. Jackie 117 Wallace, Jarrod 206 Wallace. Jason 69 Wallace. Jennifer 187 Wallace. Joe 209 Wallace, Kathy 91 Wallace. Mark 174 Wallace. Phyllis 93 Wallace, Steven 156 Wallace, Virginia 156 Wallingsford, Metta 80 Walls, Keena 130 Walls. Sharon 39 Walter, Dr. Elizabeth 60, 84, 91 Walter. Margaret 26, 156 Wallers, Barbara 26 Ward. Carlton 7, 156 Ward. Kevin 206 Ward. Michael 10. 157 Warhurst, Daniel 117 Warner, Matthew 174 War Wa Candace 206 Dr. Garry 87 Sha I 91 Warrington, Julie 206 Wassner, Janet 172, 173 Waters, David 40 Wales, Mechele 174 Waikins, Alan 174 Walkins, Billy Joe 37 Walkins, Greg 32. 80. 142. 183 Watkins. Jana 174 Watkins, Kim 174 Watkins, I wrence 59, 157 Watson, Connie 74 Watson, Gcana 8, 9, 52, 53. 71, 76, 174 Watson, Dr. John 20 Watson, Kathryn 30 Watson, Melissa 45 Walters, Candice 206 Wear, Carolyn 30 Weart, Stella 174 Weathers, Laura 187 Weaver. Matthew 174 Webb, Jay 45, 59, 61. 157 Webb. Monica 206 Webb. Scott 134. 135 Webster, Lawrence 157 Webster, Rob 96 Webster, Terry 29 Weedman, Evelyn 190 Weeks, Ashley 42. 75 Weems. Kim 8. 9, 15, 33. 80. 157. 204, 205 Weiler, Cynthia 175 Welborn, Phillip Keith 37. 187 Wells. Shannon 93. 172. 173 Wells. William 91 Wcndling, Phillip 47, 175 Wesley Foundation 12, 37, 38, 171 Wesleyan Hall 1 West Georgia 101, 105. 106, 107, 112, 131, 133 Western Kentucky 105 Westmoreland, Debbie 93 Westmoreland, Lesley 206 Wheeler, Joe 96 Wheeler, Marly 96 Wheeler Park 135 Whilaker, Alisha 157 Whilaker, Daren 37, 187 Whilaker, Sa ndra 76 White, Dena 157 White, James 157 While, Marvin 117 While, Michael 30 While, Michelle 175 White, Stephanie 175 White, Verneda 45, 175 Whitehead, Tammie 157 Whitehurst. Angela 187 Whitfield. Amanda 21 Whitfield. Mary Jane 35. 175 Whitman, Lee 96 Whiimore, Jodi 37 Whilmore, .Michael 206 Whiti, Wcldon 37 Whitlen. Bart 7 Whitten. Kenneth 187 Whitworth. Jodi 142. 175 Wilburn. Krislie 157 Wilhile, Joyce 43 Wilkerson, Deanna 11 Wilkey, Lee 33, 34, 37, 43, 187 Wilks, Ashley 114 Wilks, Margaret 206 Willey, Bart 46 Willey, Lamont 157 Willey, Taft 46 Williams, Amy 76, 206 Williams, Angie 206 Williams, Brian 44 Williams, Off, Deborah 4 Williams, George 117 Willians, Judd 175 Williams, Uwis 117 Williams, Mark 27, 115, 117 Williams, Michael 117 Williams, Paul 6 Williams, Robert 117 Williams, Robin 175 Williams, Scolt 187 Williams, Sharon 157 Williams, Stephen 175 Williams, Stephen 206 Willingham Award 205 Willingham Hall 2 Willingham, Henry 83 Willis, Laura 157 Wilson, Chad 44, 45 Wilson, Dr. Frenesi 84, 87 Wilson, Jane 52,91 Wilson. Leigh Ann 58. 59. 81. 157 Wilson. Lorelle 175 Wilson, Lynesc 157 Wilson, Patricia 91 Wilson, Steven 19, 26, 58, 60, 61. 153, 157, 183 Wilson, Tract 175 Wilson, Wendy 206 Winans, Patrick 41 Winchester, Charlie 114, 187 Winfield, Michele 175 Winfree, Robert 175 Winn, Melissa 43 Winter, Nikki 147 Women ' s Basketball 126, 127, 128, 129 Wood. David 207 Woodard, Hannah 157 Woods, Daryl 175 Woods, David 73 Woods, Jarvis 117 Woods, Quinlin 117 Woods, Valissa 175 Woodard, Catryna 207 Woodward, Hannah 15 Wren, Melissa 175 Wright, Beth 187 Wright, Carolyn 207 Wright, Julie 74 Wright, Selena 47, 157 Writer ' s Conference 32 Wvhe. Larrv 207 Index 235 INDEX %- Yancey. Donna 46. 91 Varbrough. Ennu 94 Ycagcr. Su annc 207 Vciiies. Dr John W 91 Yielding. Tammy 30 Yoder. John 204. 205 York, Mark 1S7 Young. Amy 17$ Young Democrats 26. 62 Young. Doug 20. 21 oung and the Restlc s Young. Dr Robert 91 .eta lau Alpha 11. 12. 73. 75 .ulkifli. Devi 187 Diorama Staff Executive Editor I ' aul Maxwell Associate Editor Amy McClellan Student Photography Staff |ohn Cahoon, Matt Greene, jason Oleham, Tom Piper, Janet Wassner Staff Writers Helen Copeland, Valerie LXmnis, lohn Givens, Selene Hill, Steve R. Knight, Michelle Moseiey, Tressy Peters, Keith Pilgrim, Mike Roberts, Michelle Rupe, Cnsta Thomp- son, Jennifer Tidwell, Delores Vinson, Mike Ward, Leigh Ann Wilson Contributing Writers Patt Crozier, Angela Eggleston, Eric Epler, Jeff Ginn, Myles Heckaman, Shannon Heupel, Collin Locklair, Wayne Nix, Steven T. Wilson Contriburing Photographers Karen Hodges, MoUie H. McCutchen, Capt. Keith Pickens, Wayne Sides Index Editor Charlene Tibbals Adviser Brcnda | Hill Publications Assistant Karen Hodges University Photographer Shannon WeUs Compositor Donna Butler Director of Publications Mary Beth Eck Colophon Volume 45 of the University of Nottli Alabama yearbook, the Diorama, was pnntcd by losiens, m Clarbnlle, Teit oenessee. All printing was done by the offset bthography process The cover and endsheets arc pnntcd m Pantonc colors 325 ;teill and 526 ipurplel, with hot foil stamp |teal, no, 3331 appbcd The cover is film laminated Glossy, lOO-pound paper stock was used with black ink lor all pages, to the totroduction and Student Life Section, suteen pages were pnnted m lo ur :olor, sutecn pages were pnntcd two olor Spot colors used are Process Blue (Jostens ' Tempo P-7001 and Fire Engine Red ilostens ' Tempo 1851 Individual portraits (or the classes and university personnel section wae shot by Paul Vaughn Studios, Murfreesboro, Tennessee Body copy was set ui 10-pomt Shannon Book for most sections Body copy for the totroduction. Division Pages, and Closing was 14-pomt Tnimp Medieval Condensed. CapDons for the totroduction. Division Pages, Indei and Closing were set m Helios Bold and Helios Condensed Capaons lot the Student Lilt Secuon were set in Century Bold Italic II Capoons for the Organizanons Section were set ui Shannon Eitiabold and Helios Light, lor the sports secnon in Hehos Bold Captions lor the Faculty and Classes sections wcic set in Schneidler Black Italic and Trump .Medieval Condensed, all portrait photo identifications lor those secuons were set m Trump Medieval Condensed Headlme styles (includmg headlmes, secondary headlines, bylmcs and pulled quotes ' wctc as follows Theme logo. Title Page, Introducnon, Division Pages, Inda Closmg-Bmsh and Tmmp Medieval Condensed, Student Life-Shannon Eitrabold, Century Light D, Century Light Italic D, Century Bold Italic D, Organiiations-Schneidlo Bbck, Helios Light, Faculty, Medieval Condensed, Schneidler Black llabc, Spotts-ITC LSC Condensed, Helios Bold Italic, Helios Bold All advertisements, headlines, body copy and captions wnc set on the Compugraphic MCS KM by the Diorama staff Indenng was done on an IBM computer by Charlene Tibbals Pages were submitted camera-ready Cover arrwork was prepared by Karen Hodges, publications assistant, and was sent cameia-ieady The 1993 Dioranu measures 9 " i 12 " , with 150-pomt binders board, smnhe-sewn This volume contains 240 pages, and had a press run of 3,500 The 1993 Diorama had a paid staff consisung of the editor and assocute editor The Diorama budget also paid the salaries of two student photographers m the Publications photographas pool 236 Indei SECRET IDENTITY. Genmg lo meet the team mascot is not that hard. altowed in on the secret, which helps add to the fun ol " Leo ' s " antics Not knowing simply going lo the games is all that is required Finding out who is underneath who ' s in the suit has no ill etiects on " his " ability to charge up a crowd whether the suit IS a ditlerent matter. Only selected people— we ' re not among them— are at a pep rally or a game. (Hey, if we knew we ' d tell you ) Photo by John Cahoon Index 237 T ■he great Samuel Johnson said; " Life is very short and very uncertain; let us spend it as well as we cm. " The fact that we have no way of knowing how much Ufe we aie given makes each part of it so much the more valuable. At the end of each day we can ask ourselves what it is we have traded that day for. Is it a transaction about which we can be pleased? A semester ' s end marks a transition in our own lives and the hves that have touched ours. Some of us will be returning to tackle new ideas in these familiar surroundings. Some of us face the challenges of a new beginning on new ground. We carry with us the fmits of the exchanges we have made here, and we rely on them as we stride into the coming year. A season changes; a bell chimes, and a new bargain is made. Paul Maxwell Diorama Executive Editor S3 c o END OF AN ERA. History ano politick science ptotessw Or Frank Mallonee s relirenwnl draws an end 10 wnai he calls his Xiytai ime atlair with the university Or M allonee. wtn hts taught many ol Florence s lawyefs several members ol the Ixulty and three slatl memDers lor the Amencan delegalion to the United Nations, asks us lo never say goodbye but only see you soon ' " Photo by Shannon Wells QUIET TIME. Semester finals arnve all tm soon and study day means some serous hours with the books The reference room al Comer Library provides a quiet haven lor concentration ftioto by Shannon Wells t ' • ' v S; ' THE LAST WORD. Leo lis regal roar is a familiar sound on campus Leo II is beiiev» 10 be the only live Atncan lion mascot at a university Now lour years old, he celebrates his birlhda in April in honor of his predecessor, the original Leo. who died m 1988 Photo by Shannon Wells ■} t9- A DARE-ING DRAMA, in a dare program skit. Bradley Letson plays a young man strug- ALL SMILES. Stacy Lynn Lemley. a senior from Morgan County, was presented witfi the pres- glmg to keep nis girlfriend (Deborah Delnck) from making some bad choices about drugs and suicide tigious Keller Key at fall commencement. She is congratulated by Dr Joseph C Thomas and Presi- The DARE program, coordinated by Public Safety Officer Debbie Williams, helped Kilby students con- dent Potts. Photo by Shannon Wells front some tough issues. Photo by Larry Akers. Closing 239 MORE MEMORIES. Rndsovet. students leave Bibb bavesHall as Ihe campus shuls down (or the holidays Generations ol students have made Iheir own unique imptession on the instilulon that is the university Photo by Shannon Wells 40 Closing im

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