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

 - Class of 1994

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 246 of the 1994 volume:

You Can Get There From ete r D I O R A -i y M Comedian Steve Trash incorporates some audience participa- tion into his act. The University Program Council brought a variety of talent to the University Center. Photo by John Cahoon. Catcher Alan Pate and teammate sign autographs for " The Voice of the UNA Lions " Jerry Knight and Bleacher Creature Jordan Shirley during UNA Day events. Photo by Shannon Wells. Head cheerleader Brian English rouses some school spirit at one of the fall pep rallies held in the amphithe- atre. Photo by Shannon Wells. Inset photo, opposite: The campus is well known as one of the South ' s most attractive. There ' s a spectacular color show every spring when the tulips bloom. Photo by Shannon Wells. Z ' iMCt iuiiiati You Can Get From Here ollege. It ' s the high dive over the deep end of life. It ' s a long climb up here, and there ' s a lot of distance between us and the water. While we ' re peering over the edge we have time to take a long hard look at ourselves and at the big leap ahead of us. That can be fairly intim- m i d at- ing, not just because of the height; there ' s also the fact that what we do next is all up to us. We are the ones responsible for choosing exactly what type of splash we are going to make. The good news is that we ' re not up here all by pring Fling brings different campus organizations together for fun and competition. Front OUrSelVeS. ow: Brian Hinson, Todd Nelms. SeconcT row: Lee Brown, Michael Meyer, Jamey Simmons, hird row: David Phillips, Patrick Key, Elizabeth Sledge. Fourth row: Jim Yancey, Joey Borden, lay Duncan, Tanya Holmes. Fifth row: Derek Pepper, Jeanna Barrett. Alan Simmons, Laura yiatthews. Photo by Shannon Wells. You Can Get There From Here A Te can take comfort in knowing that ' ' ' " ' ' ' " " r V this same spot, and we can benefit from the experience of others who have already made the very same leap. Just climbing up here is no small feat; many people don ' t for fear of making a big belly-flop right in front of everyone below. But we climb anyway because we know we can ' t tread water or swim laps all of our lives. It ' s not always easy to keep our focus There are lots of distractions and an equal number of easy ways out. Maybe it looks like a long way from that perfect swan dive that ' s inside you, but you must go ahead and take that plunge. And remem ber, you can get there from here SOAR counselors Lia Pope, Jennifer Dicken, Marie Bunn, Stan Jackson and Mindy Miller enjoy the " Hot! Hot! Hot! " entertainment of the SOAR Cabaret. Photo by Shannon Wells. Inset photo: When it ' s just too fine an after- noon to study in the library the lawn out- side provides an alternative. Photo by Shannon Wells. Since Leo II became part of the campus over five years a o he ' s been a big hit with children of all ages. He was presented with this new toy by a crowd of well wishers at his birthday cele- bration. Photo by Larry Akers. «j ji ii r. ;i li !! !i i|j I 7 I ■ ■ II 11 II II II II 11 ' H A tailgate p arty is held in the spring as part of UNA Day. It ' s a time for the university to show its pride to the community and to prospective students. Photo by Larry Akers. Drawing on some skills learned early in life, Mindy Miller dazzles fellow SOAR counselors with hula-hoop tricks. Photo by Shannon Wells. » WBfrj » You Can Get There From Here Being Here The rush between classes is a head clearing experience when the route crosses the lawn. Fine old buildings and the change of seasons make the trip worthwhile. Photo by Shannon Wells. ure, you can get there from here, but half the fun is in getting there. Our college journey is filled with unforgettable good times, great scenery and the friends for life who are our traveling Jayme Young and pals get ready for some Spring Fling V-UiX I L CLX IJ-Vji. l • V V X LXXvI competition on the steps of the amphitheatre. Photo by -L we ' re headed toward our respective goals, there ' s plenty of time to stop and smell a flower or two along the way Shannon Wells. The first pep rally of the season got under way right after fall freshman convocation. Alpha Gamma Delta sorority turned out in force. Photo by Shannon Wells. Ztudait Ai c 7 Exotic costumes add to the glamour of the " Aladdin " number performed by Phi Mu ' s Soni Coomer, Amy Williams, Krista Bailey, Steria Perrigan, Courtney Tomlin and Vicl i Norton. Photo by John Cahoon. The SAEs remember the birth of rock and roll with their " Elvis. " Front row: Jeff Cotney, Ken Taylor, Donnie Darby, Uhland Redd. Back row: John McReynolds, Scott Pruitt, Robb Brooks, Bo Brown, Brian Walters. Photo by John Cahoon. g Studaa lie. Standing room only A more varied format makes Step Sing a sellout Step Sing moved in a new direction this year. Although every year has been success- •ul, this time people had to be turned away 3t the door. So what made this particular orogram so special? For one thing, according to Kim Vlauldin, UPC adviser, Greek organizations oarticipated in full. And, the program was enhanced by the participation of the Ascending Voices. ; Kristi Sharp, president of Phi Mu, oelieves a big difference was that this year groups did not have to follow a set theme. ' We got to do whatever we wanted. Things were less strict so people were more origi- f a and more themselves. " The entertainment covered a wide range. Performances included everything from Kappa Sigma ' s " Tribute to the Homeless " to Alpha Delta Pi ' s " Tribute to Disney. " Phi Mu ' s outstanding choreography won them best overall and first place in the female division with " Aladdin. " Alpha Gamma Delta ' s " Tribute to the Muppets " won second place in the female division. In the male division, Sigma Alpha Epsilon won first place with " Elvis " and Sigma Chi ' s " Caribbean Advantage " won second place. Ascending Voices ' " Jammin ' for Jesus " won first place in the co-ed division. Baptist Campus Ministries came in second with " Tribute to Little Leo. " One thing that was the same this year as it is every year is that everyone had a good time and raised lots of money for charity. " ...people were more original and more themselves. " With a sold-out program. Step Sing raised $3,500 for United Way, who will allocate the money to their member charitable organizations in the city. by Darlene Smith Jay Jones and the brothers of Pi Kappa Alpha treat the audience to their interpretation of " Stars Fell on Alabama. " Photo by John Cahoon. Alpha Gams Michelle Cadle, Crystal Taylor, Gidge Glaze, Kim Weems, Elisa Dickerson and Jill Lindsey were dressed to the nines for their ' Tribute to the Muppets. " Photo by John Cahoon. SttuUnt .di4c 9 Thank Heaven Miss UNA counts her blessings Anxieties mounted and excitement filled the air on the night of February 13, as the Master of Ceremonies, Ricky Paul! Goldin of televi- sion ' s " Another World, " opened the enve- lope. Fourteen young women prepared for months for this moment when one of them would be crowned the new Miss UNA for 1993. That one young woman was Jacqueline Rainwater. ' Thank you, Jesus, " were the words that raced through Rainwater ' s mind. She said that God gave her the strength to win the crown and that He deserves all the glory. Being a contestant requires knowledge of current events around the world, a pre- pared talent and fitness of the mind and body. Each young woman worked hard to mold her total person into an outstanding candidate for the crown. Rainwater said that careful eating habits, exercise, and keeping up with current issues were a major portion of her preparation. " It makes you look inside yourself, " she said. A Making last minute preparations, Laura Parker and Jane Anna Pitts give themselves that last look in the mirror before the evening gown competition in this year ' s pageant. Photo by Shannon Wells. Miss UNA candidate must know what she believes about certain issues and be pre- pared to express those views precisely dur- ing the interview portion of the contest. Rainwater is no stranger to beauty pageants. She also held the titles of Miss Wallace State Community College, Miss Vinemont High School and Cullman County Fair Queen. Being Miss UNA has given her the opportunity to participate in the Miss Alabama Pageant held in June, and she called it " an incredible experience. " Many awards and responsibilities came with the title of Miss UNA. Rainwater, who is a senior majoring in secondary education and language arts, received a full year scholarship to the university, an eight-day vacation to Panama City Beach, a gift cer- tificate from Regency Square Mail and an engraved silver bowl. She represented the school at Honors Night ceremonies. Rainwater has also sung at several area church youth group functions such as Meet at the Park. Rainwater earned straight tens from the- judges in the interview competition of the pageant, and she performed " There Is a Hope, " by Truth for the talent portion of the evening. Ashlee Haddock, winner of the 1st runner-up position, won the talent competi tion singing " Paper Moon. " She said that God gave her the strength to win the crown... Rainwater believes that her title of Miss UNA is a door opened by God. The experi- ence has been for her a practical expression of her faith. " Now I ' m not just another voice, " she said. By Kristi Gooch The winners of the 1993 Miss UNA pageant are; Sherri Sanders, third runner-up; Ashlee Haddock, first rur ner-up; Kim Weems, 1992 Miss UNA; Ricky Paull Goldin, master of ceremonies; Jacque Rainwater, 1993 Mi; UNA; and Jill Lindsey, second runner-up. O Studait Ji Dr. Max Gartman, head of the Foreign Languages Department, provides entertainment by serenading the contestants in the pageant. Photo by Shannon Wells. Former Miss UNA Kim Weems and Ricky Paul! Goldin entertain the audience while awaiting the judges ' decision. Photo by Shannon Wells. At her crowning moment, the 1993 IVIiss UNA, Jacque Rainwater, enjoys those first few seconds of her title. Photo by Shannon Wells. StUtlMtjiiil II Roll up your sleeves Spring Fling stirs up some good natured competition The University of North Alabama become a Tropical Dreamland during the 1993 Spring Fling activities, held throughout the campus from April 19-22. Sponsored by the University Progr am Council, Spring Fling challenged campus organizations to compete in events in order to win points. Activities began with the traditional chalk art contest on the walkway in front of the Guillot University Center. Entries were judged for their creativity and visual appeal. Watermelon seed spitting and banana eating contests, while not the cleanest of events, also proved to be entertaining for both participants and onlookers alike. While it might be rude to laugh at a per- son in a singing competition, in a lipsync contest laughter is a must. And riotous laughter could be heard in the atrium of the GUC during the Fun Flicks Videos lip- sync competition. Each organization offered three people for their entry. Every student is looking for that one spe- cial person to spend time with. But just how can you meet that special someone? Buy him or her, of course. And that is precisely what they did during the Omega Phi Alpha Bachelor Bachelorette Auction. In the end all the spitting, crawling, jumping, running, tugging and tossing was worth it. Contestants really had to dig down deep to win with events like the All Campus Relay and the " Stir It Up " Competition, an event which put contestants blindfolded into a kiddie pool knee deep in flour to search for sea shells for thirty seconds. Events like the leap frog, crab races, Dizzy Izzie, coconut croquet, Jax State Style Football, egg toss and tug-of-war all brought the crowds, not to mention the par- ticipants, to a roar that might only be matched by Leo II himself. While the activities were all fun, they were not the only entertainment. The Love Yuppies and Truth E. Right were featured attractions during Spring Fling. And then came the moment every orga- nization was waiting for, the announcement of the 1993 Spring Fling competition win- ners. This was the moment for which all the spitting, crawling, jumping, running, tug- ging and tossing had taken place. But in the end it was worth it. In the female category, Zeta Tau Alpha was awarded first place, with the sisters of Alpha Gamma Delta in second. In the male category, Sigma Chi captured first place, with the brothers of Phi Gamma Delta tak- ing second. Bobby South, chairman of Spring Fling, said that while the competition was stimu- lating. Spring Fling was not a means to prove which is the best organization on campus. " The true concept behind Spring Fling is to show pride and spirit towards the univer- sity, " South said. by Salene Hill and Shannon Heupel Dr. Kern Jones, director of alumni relations, and Krista Bailey find an ideal vantage point for viewing the day ' s The Fijis took first place, and the Pikes placed sec- events. Photo by John Cahoon. ond in the Dizzy Izzie contest. Photo by John Cahoon 12 S(udaa hi Mus watch some of their favorite teams compete for the Spring Fling trophy Photo by John Cahoon. rhe crab races require more than a little coordina- lon. SAE ' s Bryan Walters and Robbie Hillis kept it ogether long enough to get teammate Steve Williams icross the finish line. Photo by John Cahoon. LaGrange Hall residents complete their entry in the sidewalk art contest. This year ' s Tropical Dreamland theme lent itself to a wide variety of interpretations. Photo by John Cahoon. Studatt Zi4t 13 One big family Record alumni crowd returns for Fun, Family and Football by Paul Maxwell A persistent cold rain couldn ' t damp- en the " Fun, Family and Football " planned for Homecoming weekend, October 29-30. An unprecedented number of alumni braved the cold and damp to make this arguably the most successful homecoming ever. Dr. Kem Jones, director of alumni relations, said, " We had hoped for good weather, but other than that it couldn ' t have turned out better. " Jones ' office made a big push to get this year ' s record alumni crowd onto campus. For the first time ever all Greek letter society chapters, current and inactive, held orga- nized reunions. A committee of one hun- dred local Greek alums foraged for current addresses for their out-of-town brothers and sisters in a concentrated effort that paid off big. " It was thrilling for the alumni to see not only members of their own chapters but also ail of the people they were in the Greek system with as well, " Jones said. This focus on Greek reunions coincided with the twentieth anniversary of the Greek system at the university. Jones said there was an equal emphasis on getting children of alums to come to UNA ' S Athletic Hostesses support the football, bas- ketball, and baseball teams. Not originally scheduled to appear in the Homecoming Parade, the hostesses boarded the UNA Alumni trolley to fill in for entries that were unable to be a part of the parade due to the inclement weather. Photo by Shannon Wells. campus. " Homecoming is all about fami- ly—the immediate family and the UNA family. We are hoping, too, that when these young people reach college age they ' ll remember having a good time when they visited here. " An estimated one hundred and fifty children accompanied their par- ents to homecoming activities. " Homecoming is all about family-- the immediate family and the UNA family. " The student body went all out to wel- come the returnees. Twenty-three different groups participated in homecoming compe- tition. Nineteen banners lined the walls of the University Center, and student groups decorated merchants ' windows all along| Court Street. Kim Mauldin, associate director of stu-J dent life, said she felt that group participa- tion was the best ever, mainly because firsi place awards went out to men ' s, women ' ; and co-ed groups for each event. " The groups ' competitive spirit and the enthusi4 asm impressed me. They had just come of of a very busy week of National Collegiate Alcohol Awareness Week events, and they all managed to switch gears beautifully. " Mauldin is proud of the fact that the high turnout for the homecoming step show netted over $500 for the United Way. " That ' s strictly from admissions.. .at $1 per person. " Nine groups competed in the show; one was a last minute entry. Kappa Kappa Psi, the Pride of Dixie marching band ' s service organization, asked to be included even though they wouldn ' t be judged. " They ' ll be returning next year, " Mauldin said. Saturday morning ' s parade went ahead as scheduled in spite of the rain. Mauldin said that the athletic hostesses and several (Continued on page 1 7) Waving to the crowd, Alabama Governor Jim Folsom, Jr., rides by during the Homecoming Parade in downtown Florence as the Grand Marshall of the event. The parade followed a route through Court Street before arriving a Coby Hall. Photo by Shannon Wells. 14 StudMt .i c gma Chi Sam Byrd and his pals stroll through the Homecoming Parade alongside their float. Building on the overall theme of un, Family, and Football " , Sigma Chi paid tribute to the historical background of UNA ' S campus with a scaled down model of Rogers all Their variation on the theme: " It ' s All Tradition! " Photo by Shannon Wells. Michal Flanagan and Jane Anna Pitts along with Tommy Backe are part of the decorations that top the ZTA and SAE first place float. Photo by Shannon Wells. UNA is number 1 arade. They beat the I " The cheerleaders chant atop the WVNA Big V RV that was pan of the Homecoming biting cold by getting their spirit pumped up for the game. Photo by Shannon Wells. Stxdua .dife IS 1993 Homecoming Court. NIkki Barrett escorted by her brother Heath Barrett; Kim Burgess escorted by her brother Bonnie Lee Burgess; Monica Robinson, escorted b Steve Flanagin, Julie McLemore, escorted by Glenn Harscheid; Heather Beedles, escorted by Steve Williams. Photo by Shannon Wells. The cold wind anci rain even got to the university ' s mascot, Leo the Lion. He sports his coat for added protec- tion against the elements. Leo and the cheerleaders are instrumental in keeping the crowd on their feet in support of the team. Photo by Shannon Wells. f6 Studaa A e Jay Jones, a sophomore, sang the national anthem begin the Homecoming game against Livingsto Immediately following his performance, the court w presented and the 1993 Homecoming Queen w crowned. Photo by Shannon Wells. One big family... Greek reunions were a big part of Homecoming. Sigma Chi and other fraternities and sororities, current and inactive, held parties for their alumni. Brad Hill, Lee Clark and Partick Key browse through the annals of Sigma Chi history. Photo by Shannon Wells. (Continued from page 1 4) other unregistered groups stepped in to replace entries that had to cancel due to the weather. Dr. Jones said that he was " proud of the whole community. " When weather forced the Pep Rally and Saturday ' s luncheon (scheduled for the amphitheatre lawn) indoors, that same can-do attitude came through. " The whole staff pitched in to make the necessary last minute changes, " Jones said. Finding a silver lining, Mauldin said, " Even though it was bad we couldn ' t be outside, it was good to have the warmth of everyone under one roof. There were grads from the ' 40 ' s and current undergrads all there together. It really felt like a big fami- ly. " At Saturday ' s game the number one- ranked Lions routed the Livingston Tigers 65-15. The 65-point score and the 31 -point second guarter both broke school records. The total nine touchdowns tied the school record for touchdowns in a single game. For the first time in school history UNA ran its record to 8-0. Running the option to perfection, Cody Gross helps boost the Lions ' lead over the Livingston Tigers which ended with a final score of 65-15. The game was just one more step on the Lions ' road to the playoffs and a perfea regular season. Photo by John Cahoon. A record number of alumni Brentwood Reid. turned to their alma mater and didn ' t seem to mind the weather. Photo by StudtMt i(e 17 The big step forward Total automation puts UNA ahead UNA students, faculty and staff are see- ing some major technological devel- opments that will continue over the next two years, according to G. Garry Warren, dean of information technologies. Approval was granted for the total automation of the campus by the Board of Trustees on December 2, 1992. One of the major functions of the new system is to permit students to register for classes by telephone. Other expected bene- fits of the automation are voice and elec- tronic mail capability, interactive video and teleconference drops, and distributed access to electronic records and databases. Plans for several faculty computers, a general purpose computer laboratory, financial software and two computer pro- grammers are being finalized, Warren said. " As a consequence of this new capabili- ty, " said President Robert L. Potts, " students and faculty at UNA will have access to infor- mation and data on a equal basis with their counterparts at any other progressive insti- tution of higher education in the United States. " According to Warren ' s memorandum, 43 Macintosh and MS-DOS personal comput- ers, several printers and two modems are being installed in faculty offices. An academic general purpose computer lab has opened on the second floor of Collier Library which includes 30 personal computers (Macintosh and MS-DOS) and eight printers. " ...UN A will have access to information on an equal basis with any other progressive institution in the United States. " Installation of an upgraded university mainframe computer is being completed. Warren said the replacement is needed due to maintenance problems and the increased power needed for the new software and database loads. The university-wide Planning and Institutional Effectiveness Committee made recommendations for the project, based on studies of academic and administrative computing and automation needs. " The academic computing study commit- tee did a superb job of analyzing and reporting campus-wide computing needs which crystallized a great deal of thought and discussion on this matter, " said Potts. The campus automation is being funded through a 20-year low rate of interest on municipal revenue bond rates. UNA received an " A " rating for a $3 million bond issued by Moody ' s Investors Service, Inc.. The university achieved a highly competi- tive interest rate on the bonds and sold them all the first day they went on the mar- ket. According to Potts, " The costs for this issuance were appreciably lower than those achieved by many other academic institu- tions which had larger bond issues and should have had lower costs. " by Laura Jane Jenkins Getting a feel for the system, Lisa Cox tries her hand at one of the new computers on the second floor of Collier Library. The center is a real asset to students working on class assignments. Photo by Lary Akers. Faculty volunteers Dr. Bob Young and Dr. Bob Foster help students with the finer points of the new computers ir Stevens Hall. Photo by Shannon Wells. I? Stadaa i(e r. Lee Allison ' s work is really piling up on him. Thiity-five computers were delivered to the University entei ' s gome looni. whuh is now the Atddemn Resource Center. Photo by Shannon Wells . New Academic Resource Center gives students an edge by Kristi Gooch There ' s been a big change at the University Center game room. The sounds of clacl ing billiard balls and pinging pinball machines have been replaced by the humming of computers as the Academic Resource Center has become a reality. Twenty-five IBM comput- ers and ten Macintosh computers plus a knowledgeable staff are in place to help students with their studies. The ARC was created to provide a single focal point for coordinating remedial and academic enrichment programs for students. Alice Dill is the director of this tremendous undertaking. She also serves as a coordinator for faculty members who will be volunteer- ing in the ARC. She spent the past summer visiting a number of other universities who are already successfully operating similar cen- ters. She absolutely believes that the new center is of great benefit to the students. " Our mission is three-fold, " Dill said. " First of all, self-help programs are available on the computers; software recommended for the textbooks are accessible, and there ' s software for writing papers, speed-reading, and reading comprehension. " Secondly, the ARC serves as a primary point of contact for students and faculty. " The students will be able to meet teachers in a relaxed way, " Dill said. Faculty volunteers are there to aid students who need assistance. Thirdly, student tutors are available. Wanda Gholston is head of the tutoring program for the ARC. One area in the resource center is designated for the specific purpose of student tutoring. Once tutors are assigned, students can meet with them in the center rather than the library. Students can work one-on-one with other students for help with their more difficult classes. Also honors students can work with their peers and use the enrichment computer programs. Dill said, " It ' s more than just a computer lab. " Diligent work and research have gone into transforming the " game pit " (with its recessed floor) into a " pit stop " along the road to academic success. Studatt Ji t 19 Stage presence Theatre department tackles some difficult characterizations With the rehearsals over, the sets painted and the programs print- ed, an air of excitement and ner- vousness loomed in the heart of every cast and crew member. It was opening night. The UNA communications and theatre department presented Anton Chekhov ' s play Uncle Vanya. Set in nineteenth century Russia, it is a story of love, deceit, hope and lost dreams. The play focuses around one family and their coming of age, new beginnings and painful realizations. The play ' s most noticeable feature was its contrasts between tfie old and the young. The older characters in the play had become bitter because many of their dreams and aspirations were never realized. At one point, the title character, Uncle Vanya, played by William A. Barnett, said, " My nights are spent in a viscous fury of the life which I ' ve let slip away from me. I could have enjoyed everything in life. I enjoyed nothing. " In contrast, the younger characters have faith in the future. Sofya, played by Jennifer Steen, said, " Dear Uncle, God will have pity on us. And we shall look back on this new life with tenderness. " Steve Knight, who played the part of Telegin, said, " This play has been a lot of work. Chekhov is very difficult. But we pulled together and gave it all we had. I think we accomplished a quality produc- tion. " " We decided to do Uncle Vanya because it has been so long since one of Chekhov ' s works has been performed at UNA, " said director Dr. John O ' Connor. " Chekhov is considered by most critics as an outstanding playwright because his works are insightful as well as humorously ironic. " " The characters in Uncle Vanya are so demanding... " " At first it was a problem for the mem- bers of the company because the characters are so demanding. We ' ve reached the level of characterization that is transparent enough for the audience to understand, " O ' Connor said. " The cast gradually discovered that the characters they portrayed in the play are some of the hardest they have ever attempted, but they are doing a great job. ' Uncle Vanya was performed Novembei 11 through November 13 in Norton Auditorium. In addition to the fall production th theatre and communications department presented Volpone (or The Fox), a play by Ben Jonson. Elaborate make-up and plo twists were a big part of that production. According to Jim Davis, director o Volpone, the play was a wonderful succes! for a number of reasons. " We had a grea time putting this classical piece together, especially enjoyed the costuming. We had c wonderful make-up artist, Debbie Stracner who was indispensable in that aspect o ' getting the show ready, " he said. Speaking of makeup, Beth Phillips, whc played a hermaphrodite, found being cos turned with one male half and one femah half a tough challenge. " It took forever jus to get everything on, my mustache on and my hair slicked back, while the other half ol my head is ail frizzy. It was a lot of fun. " Volpone was performed in April of the spring semester. by Deborah Detrick and Michelle Rupe Fighting to the finish, Corvino, played by Brad Letson, and the courtroom bailiff, played by Rod Sowizrol, duel to maintain order while Celia, played by Jennifer Steen, and a Lady-in-Waiting, played by Annette Parham, watch in horror. Photo by Shannon Wells. 20 ScuJaa As part of the Albert S. Johnston Endowment, th English Department and the North Carolina Shakespeare Festival presented Shakespeare ' s The: lam ' mq of the Shrew to the students and the communi- ty. Photo by Bill Savage. In the fall production. Uncle Vanya by Chekhov, Steve Knight, Deborah Detrick and Bill Barnett portray characters w(ho, according to Direaor John O ' Connor, are vastly different from anything they have so far attempted. Photo by Brentwood Reid. yAc 1 Volpone, by Ben Jonson, Androgyne, played by Beth Phillips; Nano, played by Amy Shipman; and Castrone, layed by Deborah Detrick, consult Voltore, played by Doug Young. Photo by Shannon Wells. Suaatt i4t 2t Even after the commuter gets to campus there ' s still the whole parking thing. Spaces right in front of class- room buildings are at a premium. Photo by Shannon Wells. ZS StudaiCji4e Getting here A day in the life of a commuter Beep! Beep! Beep! Beep! Beep! Beep! Beep! Beep! Beep! Beep! That loud incessant noise infiltrates ly dreams as I defensively roll over and irow the alarm clock against the wall. It ' s :30 a.m., and although it seems as if I fell .leep only an hour ago, I struggle out of bed I make my way blindly into the bathroom, m a University of North Alabama commuter udent and the day ' s race begins early. Please start humm ng the therr (; to " Mission ipossible " now. A quick shower, a dab of makeup and a aif a can of hairspray and I ' m ready to enter le world of the living. It ' s 6:34 a.m. and lere is no time to fix breakfast. I ' ll have to ab something on the way. Out on U.S. 43, south of Russellville, I push le speed limit; however, I usually slow down : the familiar sight of the nice men in uni- )rm. The zombie-look on my commuter lends ' faces mirror my own. In the right lane one, the woman in the blue car. I wave to lother, the guy in the red pickup, as I pass ; and up ahead is the van carrying workers I who knows where, but we share a common Dal in a race against time and the rising sun. A quick glance at the clock on the dash- Dard as I enter Muscle Shoals, tells me I have ■minisced far too long. It ' s 7 a.m. and I still 3ve to find breakfast. Finally, I spot a rela- je y short line of cars at a drive-in window and pull in behind a car pool convoy! Hum the " Mission Impossible " theme with irony. Twenty minutes later I am once more trav- eling at the speed of light down Woodward Avenue. My left hand holds breakfast which is either wedged between a biscuit or rolled up in a tortilla. With my right hand, I steer the car, search for my favorite early morning radio show and add cream and sugar to my coffee (all at the same time!) In and out of traffic I weave. Hey buddy! In a flash a big van cuts me off and I see his bumper sticker that reads " I ' d Rather Be Flying. " I yell at him, " It would be a lot safer down here if you were, buddy! " I miraculously find the last parking space left on UNA campus. At the tone, the time will be 7:59 and I rush off to work. The first two hours of the day are spent tucked away in the office of university rela- tions writing news releases, which are edited by Bill Jarnigan, director. The hours tick away. It ' s 1 1 a.m. now and I fight a never-ending battle with drowsiness. Wait a minute. What did my professor say? " Get the perms for your calf before tfie parade?!?!?!? " Or did she say term papers count for half our grades? During the brief break between classes, I run for a shot of caffeine. The Norton Chimes signal the noon hour by Sheila Champion-Hargett ikisL last minute parking decision has its drawbacks. Since the student owner of this car couldn ' t find a legal park- ig space, the Florence Police Department decided to find one for them. Photo by Larry Akers. and time marches on — sometimes too fast and other times not fast enough. In between classes, the hustle and bustle of climbing stairs leaves me breathless. The next few hours con- sist of running from one building to another to classes; checking in overdue library books; getting notes from the previous class that I ski— I mean, that I unfortunately was unable to attend; and working my way through the throng of students. Oh well, time ' s fun when you ' re having flies! The humming continues but slows down a bit. Finally, it ' s 3:15 and it ' s time to go on a lion country safari in search of food. Hmmm. Do I have time for a sandwich in the University Center, the salad bar or the snack machine? Fifteen minutes later, I can be seen choosing between the chocolate snack cake or a bag of corn chips. Decisions! Decisions! Decisions! At the tone, it will be 6 p.m. and the last class of the day. My professor is all excited about something. I wish I knew what he was talking about... Wham! The question he asks me brings me back to reality and all 1 can do is stare back at him with my mouth open as if poised to give the answer. Someone else speaks up and I nod as if in total agreement with the answer. Replace the " Mission Impossible " theme with a lullaby. Whew! At the tone, it will be 10 p.m. and I ' m home at last. No time for supper, televi- sion or a chat with my family. Mama told me there would be days like this, but five days a week of this is ridiculous. As a wise old man once said, preparing for a career is time consuming, but a worthwhile effort. As I lie waiting for the sandman, pon- dering the meaning of this and other wise sayings with an English book clutched to my chest and science book tucked under my pil- low for osmosis, the day ' s events run through my head and I begin to dream. And the dream goes ... Beep! Beep! Beep! Beep! Beep! Beep! Night classes go on regardless of rain, snow, sleet, etc. which sometimes happen all at once. Photo by Larry Akers. Studaa J.i4e S3 You Can Get There From Here Companions on the Road Spirits stayed high in the student section during the Homecoming game as the team dominated the field against rival Livingston University. Wioto by Brentwood Reid. ( titAAa Ashley Balch gets a jump on registration at a SOAR (Summer Orientation and Registration) session. Balch is a freshman from Decatur. Photo by Shannon Wells. e ' ve all got places to go and things to do, and right here is where all of our paths converge. And the going ' s easier because we don ' t go it alone. There ' s always some- one there to cheer us on when we excel or pick us up when we fall. We share a common expe- rience while we chart our own courses. A normally busy area of front of Collier Library This, the first real snow came in early March. Wayne Sides. the lawn in falls quiet. of the year. Photo by Lynn Simpson, a senior elementary education major, brings her musical talents to her student teaching assignment at Kilby School. Photo by Shannon Wells. nuf ' i 25 ii-tsa Seniors A.MY.M.DR1DGE Glen .Mien Professional Getigraphy GREG .UEXANDER Sawnnah. Teiin. Mirketing SCOTT AUGUSTIN Loretto, Tenn. Managemeni PM1EU R 1LEY Florence Accounting DAVID S.BARNARD Florence Markci -u MONiaBARKh - RogersMiif Elemenian- Education AUCER RREn Florence Social Xork WENDY B. RTIG Hunisville Health and Recreaiinn U ider coinstriACtioyi Temporary inconveniences mean lasting benefits Campus building renovations wliicli took place this summer have been com- pleted on schedule and within budget according to the university building main- tenance department. Clyde Beaver, direc- tor of Physical Plant and Building Maintenance, said the $1.3 million reno- vation project encompasses several build- ings on campus. Among the most noticeable of the changes, according to Beaver, were the new roofs of five university buildings. Keller and Wesleyan Halls both received new slate roofs; Bibb Graves, Kilby School, and the Math Building (which have flat roofs) were also resurfaced. Beaver said that several noticeable ren- ovations were done to the dormitories on campus. Included in the changes, new car- peting was added to areas in Rice, LaGrange, and Rivers Halls. The bath and shower facilities on the fifth and sixth floors of Rivers Hall were renovated, and the fifth floor rooms and hallways of Rivers were repainted. The Towers Cafeteria, the dining facility for resident students, also saw some changes. Beaver said that a new self-ser- 26 fMu« vice beverage island was installed over the summer, and the facility ' s aging dish washing machine was replaced. Beaver added that Norton Auditorium also received a few renovations, including a new cyclorama (a backdrop curtain for the stage), a water cooling tower for the facili- ty ' s air conditioning system, and a mod- ernization of the auditorium ' s organ. In compliance with the Americans With Disabilities Act, Beaver said that a handi- capped chair lift, similar to the one in Bibb Graves, was installed in the Communications Building. The new lift gave greater access to that building ' s sec- ond floor. Beaver also said that the air condition- ing units in the Art and Music buildings as well as those in Keller and Powers Hall, were reconditioned and reinstalled to pro- vide the occupants of those buildings with greater comfort, and to make sure the machines were operating at maximum efficiency. Several other buildings, including the President ' s Home, Keller Hall, and the Communications Building, received a gen- eral cleaning, regrouting, and water- proofing as a preventive maintenance measure Beaver said. Beaver also said that a conduit system for a new fiber optic network was laid underground this summer. These conduits will house fiber optic cables connecting computer lines and other communications devices throughout the campus. Visitors to the Guillot University Center noticed new offices constructed in the cen- ter this summer to house the new Entertainment Industry Center. The new center was designed to support all educa- tional programs dealing with any aspect of the professional entertainment industry. Also included in the GUC was a newly remodeled bookstore. The bookstore received new lighting, shelves, and carpet as a part of its renovations. The budget for the renovations this summer was provided by the university bond issue last December Beaver said. " Some [projects] came in over [budget], and some came in under, but for the most part all work done on campus this sum- mer stayed within the budgeted amount, " Beaver said. -Derek Brown Seniors e- o fe CAROL ANN BECKER L J Hunbville H l English ' «« H | JOHN M. BENSON f H Florence ' 1 Social Work 1 STELIA BERRY Shcfncld k- " ! S(xial VI rjrk ■i Q H S.V LV TI W BLACK ' ' " y l Athens Hi Nursing 1 JULIE BLACKBURN s ■ Hance ille m Administrative Office Services J JH CWDEEBIACKMON fl Hanselle ■ Marketing JUIJEBLACKWELL Tuscumbia 1 Human Environmental Sciences Ed. v_::-....- J DEBRABOLEY iL T- ri J Hamilton iUlj i,- ' l Accounting Hard at work in the hot summer sun, workmen lay a new slate roof atop Keller Hall. Wesleyan Hall, Bibb Graves, Kilby School, and the Mathematics Building received new roofs over the summer. These were just a few of the major renovations that took place across campus. Photo by Shannon Wells. As a part of the university ' s move into the future, the campus was uprooted in order to lay the mass of fiber optic cables necessary to connect all of the computers in each building. This workman hammers in a trench outside of married student housing. Photo by John Cahoon. C Ou-icj 27 yso-siA Seniors MEUNDA BONDS luka. Miss. Aicniiiiliiig K.ARI- B0R15EN Florence Secondan- ' Education, English Psvchology SHANNON BOViTN Spruce Pine Special Ediic.iiion TAMMIE BOX U•I1 AHKA N0 Muscle Shoals M.inagemeni SIIKKRYBRAITON Iron Cii . Tenn Accouniing BRAD BR.- Y RusselKille SiKial Work BEUNDA BRVHllH Sheffield Computer Information Systems MISSY BRIMER Haleuille S(Kial Work RANDY BRIMER Halenille S(X ' ial Work EUZ.ABETH B BROW N luka. Miss Language .Arts K.A ' i ' RN BRLMLEY Hamilton Commercial Spanish MAR ' y ' BILGER Florence Business Education KiMBERL ' BURGESS Sheffield Human Environmental Sciences KRJSTIE BURLESON Hamilton Accouniing BRAD BURNS Humsville Management and Marketing LINDA BL RNS Collinwood. Tenn. Elementar Education LAUR BURROW RusselKille Language kns MARCUS BUSSELL Cullman Management and Economics CHRIS BUT1.ER Muscle Shoals Pcilitic;il Science and History ZS gloMa Seniors e«-eo JII.I.CAMI ' Bi;i.l. Town Creek Accounling, Compuier InlornwiicHi M, tL•IIis DIANNA CANTRELL Hamilton Social X ' ork HARRIETT CANTRELL Florence An GINA CARPENTER Sylacauga Biology JUDYCAYSON VlIKl Sc( onitan Education MIANNON ' CEJA O.ikman Sci ' jiuljp. Eduation, Si i. m! Si ' l-:. O n ' -. MX IIWNELL s.i ' . ..r.nah. icnn, Ili iDiT jnd Sociology MU llhl.l.K CHOATE (.nnnih. Miss Eicniciitjn Education LEE(.i_ARK rjv ' inihia Marketing VmENXE CLARKE Florence Human Environmental Sciences CAROL CLEMMONS Ell irence i 1 1 Hinting 1 II ;NALD BRENT COCHRAN Phil Campbell Marketing KRISTI COCHRAN ' Phil Campbell Si »jal Work and Ps cholc gv L!-sA((H KEHII M FInremv Attouniing JANET l)E_VrONCOKER Businc Education W Fsi y LOI.EM.AN riMumbia liidustnalChemisir ' KEITH COLUER, Jr. Florence .Accounting CINDY COLLINS Bridgeiiori 1 IIRlslir I OLLU.M ma Profe.ssional Geography KEVIN coli.l;m ' Red Ba Bu)lui; and t;hemuitr ' glivi.iej 29 eo-er Seniors KRlSTl- COOPER MIchic, Tenn. Nursing KELLY COPELAND Tuscumbia Fashion Merchandising ANITA CORNEUUS Connth, Miss. Elemeniar ' Education LORI SUZANNE COTTRELL Lexington Computer Information Svstenis, Management W ILLIAM EVAN COUCH Cherokee Secondan ' Education. Sociiii Science VilLLLAM CHRIS CR. FT .Muscle Shoals Professional Geography 0 ' NTHL ' CROOKS! lANK Holieinv.ikl. Tenn MEU.NDAi Kl MI ' ION Computer information Svstenis zJtS ayi ho hi OKI Recognition given to top students, staff A French professor born in Mobile, a female senior from Florence and a male senior from Killen received the outstand- ing service, and university woman and man of the year awards, respectively, at the university ' s Honors Night ceremonies on April 20. Dr. Max Dillon Gartman, the head of the Department of Foreign Languages since 1982, was surprised not only by the outstanding service award but also the appearance of his entire family at the ban- quet which recognizes an outstanding employee and the top students at the mstitution. A Mobile native and a Phi Kappa Phi scholar, Gartman was called " a living defi- nition of the modern Renaissance man. " A member of the Omicron Delta Kappa hon- orary leadership society, he received a B.A. degree from Samford University and M.A. and Ph.D. from the University of Alabama. He did postdoctoral work at the University de Nice in France. " Not only has he established himself as a major figure in the classroom, he has also proven himself through unselfish par- ticipation in campus and community activities, " said University Program Council vice president Eric Berryman, of Florence. Gartman is the faculty adviser to the Alabama Nu chapter of Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity, a member of the Alabama Humanities Foundation board and minister of music at Woodmont Baptist Church in Florence. Maria Claudia Henao, of Florence, was named the University Woman of the Year. The co-captain of the UNA Ambassador Golden Girls, she was also named to the UNA Hall of Fame. Henao received senior academic awards for hav- ing the highest grade point average of the graduating seniors majoring in commer- cial French and commercial Spanish. The Panhellenic Council presented her with an outstanding member award. Student Government Association trea- surer Jerry Craig Lewis, of Killen, was named University Man of the Year and inducted into the UNA Hall of Fame. The Phi Gamma Delta fraternity named Lewis as their outstanding member of the year. James Marty Gray, of Rogersville, and Laura Virginia Gray, of Scottsboro, were also inducted into the UNA Hall of Fame. Laura Gray was named the most outstand- ing member of Alpha Gamma Delta. Undergraduate service awards went to Jennifer Collin Dicken, of Athens; Russ Alan Edwards, Huntsville; Lia Suzette Pope, Decatur; and Hannah Leigh Woodard, Cullman. Woodard was named rookie of the year among the Golden Girls and Ambassadors. Edwards and Dicken received outstanding member awards from the Spanish Club and Alpha Delta Pi, respectively. Senior Kristy Hunter Holdbrooks, of Haleyville, juniors Joseph Wayne Hanson, Florence, and Dortha Moser Clemmons, Florence, and sophomores Amanda Lee Hughes, Courtland, and Amy Michele Beavers, Lexington, were given Phi Kappa Phi awards. The latter four were recog- nized for having perfect 4.0 grade point averages. Holdbrooks, who had a 3.98 GPA, received the top academic award among senior general biology majors. The Willingham Award, given in mem- ory of the late State Normal School (UNA) president Henry J. Willingham, was pre- sented to Lisa Albright Knight, of 30 eta Seniors ew-De MAKV CURTIS l-li)rciKc Criminal Justice and StxkAofff ANUY WAYNE DAVIS Florence Mathematics and Music Education MAURY DAMS Hance ' ille Marketing T.MJmw DAVIS Pulaski, Tenn. Finance •n-sON DAVIS Hnicnic I ' iii.ini c w i;sl.f■: da ' Is Fi( irem t.- Miis M.I.- l) sON TiAwiCrccu Political Science . I.E.X DeJARNETT Birmingham Ptiliiical Science fuscumbia. Other Golden Girl Ambassador awards vere given to Jonathan Patrick Key Ambassador of the Year), of Madison; (imberly Ann Weems (Golden Girl of the I ' ear), Decatur; Rebecca Bell Mitchell rookie of the year), Tuscumbia; and ennifer Kimbrough Sellers (president ' s jward for academic excellence), Florence. JVeems vi as given a senior academic award for mathematic majors. Zeta Tau Ipha picked Sellers as its outstanding Tiember. The second John C. Martin Leadership scholarship was awarded to Ryan Geoffrey Brake, a sophomore from Birmingham. A lative of Wintersville, Ohio, the late Vlartin was the director of student activi- ;ies at UNA from 1 974 to 1 984. Rather than giving prepared remarks, JNA President Robert L. Potts eulogized 21-year-old Michael Gist of Killen, who ad died in an auto accident on April 15. Potts said Gist ' s death reminded him " of the preciousness of life " and challenged the audience of students and their fami- lies to " make the most " of their opportuni- ties in life. Gist, who graduated from Brooks High School, was an accounting major and the son of Glen and Margie Gist. (Continued on page 32) Tops at UNA. Two seniors and a faculty nnember were recognized as leaders during honors night artivities. Craig Lewis was selected University Man of the Year. Claudia Henao was named University Woman of the Year. Dr Max Gartman, head of the Department of Foreign Languages, was presented the outstanding service award for his many contributions to campus and community life. Photo by Larry Akers. 6tJU U S De-Ec Seniors DEBORAH DETRICK BowmansWIle, N.V. Public Relaiii ns, Tlieairt. " MICHML DIUARD Florence Compuier Information Sv ' sicnis, Man,igemem TlFFAm DLXON Florence Computer Information Sv ' Siems CH DDrKH Vinemont Sccondan- Education J.J1SON D 1R Huntsville General Chemistry SUSAN EASLEY Florence Social Work .ANGEU EASTER Lawrenceburg, Tenn M.irkctmg MIR.VMXU-i:HOL,s Cullman Elcnienian Educ.ition 9t5 ayi honor . . . (Continued from page 30) Other awards presented included the follow- ing: Senior Academic Awards Presented to the graduating senior from the two previous semesters and the current semes- ter in each major field with the highest grade point average (minimum 3.0 4.0). Sarah Fountain Stoddard, art, Florence; Milton Lee Simmons, fine arts, Hamilton; Christopher Brian Bevis, professional biology, Florence; Christy Lynn Green, environmental biology, Rogersville; Barry Neil Hampton, biol- ogy secondary education; Athens; Valarie Gaye Henry, industrial chemistry, Florence; Melissa Rochelle Beavers, chemistry secondary educa- tion, Rogersville; Patrick Shawn Sharp, industri- al hygiene, Florence; Latressa A. Roulhac, com- munication arts, Panama City, Fla.; Lawrence G. Watkins, Jr., radio television film, Florence; Jeffery Scott Smith, public relations, Florence; Amy Gail McClellan, journalism, Russellville; Mark Webb, theatre, Guntersville; Sarah Murphy Kitchens, English and professional writing, luka. Miss.; Sherry Camp Luepnitz, language arts secondary education, Haleyville; Caria Heaton Brand, English secondary educa- tion and history secondary education, Hanceville; Christopher M. Marshall, French, Chatsworth, N.J;. Connie Denise Rickard, German, Florence; Jason Lee Brown, Spanish, Lawrenceburg, Tenn.; Kelly Marie Dewberry, French, secondary education, Florence; Ana Carolina Behel, German secondary education and Spanish secondary education, Tuscumbia; Robert P. Patrick, general studies, 3Z ( Ou luka, Miss.; Lori Zimmerman Smith, general geography, Huntsville; Deborah Wells Harrison, professional geography. Red Bay; Nancy Chowning Lawson, geography sec- ondary education, Florence; Jon Damon Manders, history, Huntsville; Melinda Ann Morgan, political science, Florence; Angela Ann Michael, social science secondary educa- tion, Lexington; Kelly Lynn Gobble, math com- puter science secondary education, Lawrenceburg, Tenn.; and Stacy Lane Barringer, mathematics secondary education, Rogersville; Barry Neil Hampton, mathematics sec- ondary education, Athens; Autie Austin Ziehlke, computer science, Loretto, Tenn.; Robert Walton Shirley, commercial music, Sheffield; Kevin Dwayne Robison, voice, Florence; Sara Kennedy Burrow, vocal choral secondary education, Russellville; Laura Annette Blanton, earth and space sci- ence secondary education, Decatur; Larry Wade Bates, psychology, Killen; Donna Dodd Wakefield, psychology secondary education, Haleyville; Linda Hester Scruggs, social work. Red Bay; Michael Douglas Farris, sociology criminal justice, Haleyville; Beverly Renee Nelson, accounting computer informa- tion systems, St. Joseph, Tenn.; Bertha Perry Huff, administrative office services, Florence; Connie Lynn Bentley, business and office edu- cation. Red Bay; Cherion Lee Sherrill, econom- ics. Muscle Shoals; Lynese Jane Wilson, finance, Russellville; Stacey Lynn Lemley, man- agement, Trinity; Mary Janson Ingmire, mar- keting, Florence; Pamela Denke Phillips, early childhood education. Savannah, Tenn.; Tracey Miller Cook, elementary education, Russellville; Anissa Lynn Moore, special educa- tion mentally retarded, Mableton, Ga.; Theresa Johns McWilliams, physical education N-12, Cherokee; Traci Stockdale Cregeen, health, physical education and recreation, Corinth, Miss.; Amy Lynn O ' Bannon, fashion merchan- dising, Lewisburg, Tenn.; Carol Carraway Terry, home economics secondary education, Moulton; Konnie League Lee, nursing, Florence. Each student organization presented an award to its outstanding members. The recipi- ents, awards and hometowns are: Andrea Page Grisham and Malinda Ann Miller, Alpha Chi, both of Huntsville; Gayla S. Baker, Alpha Kappa Delta, Florence; Leslie Jill Lindsey, Alpha Lambda Delta, Tuscumbia; Christopher Brooke Perry, Alpha Psi Omega, Sheffield; Candace Wenona Fuller, American Chemical Society-Student Affiliates, Killen; Cliff Al Kirby, III, Association of Computing Machinists, Huntsville; Janice C. Wittscheck, Association of Nursing Students, Florence; Vivian Darlene Kent and Michael Carson Rains, Baptist Campus Ministries, Logan and Pulaski, Tenn, respectively; Evelyn Bruce Weedman, Beta Zeta, Muscle Shoals; James Richard Shaw, Catholic Campus Ministries, Kimberly; Daniel Bart Warren, CIS PDMA Organization, Lawrenceburg, Tenn.; Michelle Denise Litzau, Cooperative Campus Ministries, Florence; Melinda Ann Morgan, Delta Tau Kappa, Florence; Paul E. Maxwell 111, Diorama, Florence; Robert Edward Trimm, Economics Seniors E Er RIIM-AKI.II ' NHIIRC; n.irnill.- Hilling ALICIA i;i.l.l. C,S V()Kri I IJahlgren, 111. General Blobgy CARU R. EUJO ' IT Guin Sirn-v ' : " ' ■■ ' M;iii- :: |l.lil;l ■- ■ ■: ! - ' llaimlioii Accdunilng SUAE EMERSON ll.iniihdn M;; ' i.i,ueiiicm liKHXlJAhNCI.ISII TiMiiniin:! M.irkiMiiii; ISKIAX h (,I.WI FlilICIKC Elcnientaa HdiiGilum AM.ISON ERWIN and Finance Club, Killen; Kerri Ann Harvey, Fashion Forum, Rogersville; Steven T. Wilson, rhe Flor-Ala, Muscle Shoals; Darryl Glenn Shelton, Geography Club, Leighton; Scotty Lamar Bragwell, Interfraternity Council, Russellville; ArncJt Emir Luebbers, International Student Services, Killen; Jennifer Blackwell Hayes, Kappa Omicron Nu, Muscle Shoals; David Franklin Staples, Kappa Sigma Fraternity, Waterloo; Jeanne Marie Sacra, Phi Alpha, Florence; Selena Shay Wright, Phi Beta Lambda, Decatur; Rachel McBeth Stephens, Phi Mu Fraternity, Jasper; Scotty Lamar Bragwell, Pi Kappa Alpha Fraternity, Russellville; Delores Gross Vinson, Re-Entering Students Association, Florence; Robert Dale Brooks Jr., Sigma Alpha Epsilon Fraternity, Florence; Chadwick R. Greenhaw, Sigma Chi Fraternity, Athens; Amy Michelle Walden, Sigma Tau Delta, Sheffield; Sandra Kay Bolden, Social Work Organization, Florence; Tressy Ayers Peters, Society for Collegiate Journalists, Loretto, Tenn.; William Clyde Nabors, Sociology Criminal Justice Club, Florence; Russ Alan Edwards, Spanish Club, Huntsville; Sharon Kay Ashby and Russell Gene Luepnitz Jr., Student Government Association, Florence and Haleyville, respectively; Kerry Ann Harvey, Student Home Economics Association, Rogersville; Clinton Lawrence Moore, Tau Epsilon Kappa, Florence; Douglas Lee Young, University Players, Muscle Shoals; Eric Walker Berryman, University Program Council, Florence; Paula Ross Simmons, Upsilon Nu Alpha, Florence; Jennifer K. Sellers, Zeta Tau Alpha Fraternity, Florence. Top scholars. Each spring the Student looveiniiieiit Association recognizes freshmen, sophomores, juniors or nongraduating seniors who have maintained excellence in scholarship and have made outstanding contributions to the institution through campus activities. The 1993 Undergraduate Service Awards were presented to senior Jennifer Collin Dicken. senior Russ Alan Edwards, senior Lia Suzette Pope and senior Hannah Leigh Woodard. Hall of Fame inductees. The Hall of Fame recognition IS awarded annually to seniors who have demonstrated leadership in campus activities and outstanding service. James Marty Gray, Laura Virginia Gray, Maria Claudia Henao and Jerry Craig Lewis were this year ' s recipients. Photos by Larry Ake " teuAa 33 Er-go Seniors BILL EKVi IN Muscle ShiaLs Journalism RECHEUJi FARliT Booiicvillc, Miss Scx ' ial ork WlLLLiiM FISHER, Jr Cullman Criminal Justice Mir 1 FLOXCERS Decaiur Social Work KELLY FORD Florence English KIM FR. NJESH Florence Physical Education FR. N FREDERICK Hunts nlle Communications BE ' ERLY FREEMW Marietta. Ga. Commercial French LEIGH .ANN FREE-VLVs ' Tuscumbu Education, English MEUSS. FULLER Russellville Graphic Design TR1SR R. E G.UUEX Iron City, Tenn, Secondan ' Education, English J.AMES G, RREn Florence Computer Information Systems. .Management , L RV CAThs .Muscle Shoals Social Work C ROLY-N G.ATUN Roger lile Management and Markt tii;u SH. . . M.GlLUEs Hanselle Secondar Eriucatum, Histon , Geugraphv UUREN GILCHRIST Hamilton Social Work BRENT GOD nX Savannah, Tenn M.ilhcm.iiiis DON.V .Ml GEE COINS Florence Sodolog ' and Criminal Justice C .ND. CE F. GOLL[ ' ER Killen Mathematics. Chemistn- Education AXDYGOLLOP Hunt! ille Criminal Justice and Sociology 34 etauei Seniors r-Ha MiJJss, (,|.:ij.i; •■.(,11 (iKIIM iJ ai A(((.iiniiii;; MAI«,AKi;i (.KIMTIlh Hunls iilc hilitiial Sticnce ' v, ' ,nu;RlSSOM -ilMlle :, -.fling II LIKtjRISSO.M Kiivsellvilie Nliimii (j VHM)()I. N(;K(K F.-RORHR Kiivsellvilic SoualWork .VURY BETH GUTHRIE Haleunlle Sotial Work SUSAN M. HADDOCK Florence Elementarv Educaiion BRIAN RAGOOD Cullman Commercial Spanish WESLF - R ' U.BROOKS Decatur Health, Physical Education and Recreation; Management SAMMYIlAli Florence Social Science Education S.Al.LY KANKINS Gum urMiig |(M-PII IIA. si) Fli irciii c General Biologv. C!ieniistr - BRENT [L RB1. HuntsMlle Physical Education DENISE RARDEN Gadsden Criminal Justice and Sociokig) . T -vHA [RRDER ,! ' :r ' -;,ii:M, Tcnn. SHHIIA I.HAMPIOX RVRGETT Ru ' -sclKilIc M;|s TIE RVRGR.AV ' E lln■n M.irkclni- IIHRR HARPER I iillni.in Au aSS Ha-He Seniors O ' NTHIA HARRIS Rwi Ba Accounting GLENN H RS(:HF.1D Florence Comiiiunialions SAGEE HARVEU. Bumsville, Miss Elona-nian ' Educition KENNETH HAWKINS Florcnrc .M.irki ' l::i jEl-l-Kl s iii:m)1-.kso Muscle Mil. ,iK Prolc-Mon.ilGconiMi.lu TR.V ' i lll l)hKsO M..:ciM- s.ni.ilWork TKAO llhKKINC, Killcii ;irsi ' i SHAWiiX IIR PHI Flnrcn.c Journalism, fcidio.Tclcnsion Film Three hundred and 400 level classes are all that remain for many seniors Jonathan Cain is finishing up some of his sculptures for his advanced sculpting class. Photo by John Cahoon. S6 ( (AO ei Seniors H Ho TlFFANl HIU. Town Cretk Journalism JONDRA KA ' E HIPPS Killcn Management and Marketing NOR.M. N HOLDER Savannah, Tcnn. Unguage Ans TISH FISHER HOLUMON Florence Social Work TANYA HOLMES Florence Communications TINA MARIE HOI.T Tuscumbia Sociolog ' and Criminal Justice MARL . ' NA liONFiCLTT KiUen Accounting TERESA M HORTOiN Jour-ijear itch Seniors get anxious as graduation nears With graduation looming in tlie future, many seniors find it difficult to concen- trate on the tasks at hand. This is a very serious illness that can attack at any time and quite without warning. Symptoms include: 1.) Missing the maximum number of classes; 2.) A tendency to spend more and more time socializing with friends in the University Center; 3.) Pressing the snooze button until five minutes before class begins. If you find yourself doing any one of these things, please see your adviser immediately. Were senioritis a documented disease in the annals of medical history, no doubt it would have symptoms and treatments very similar to the ones described above. But the question remains, how do seniors, more than ready to graduate, keep their minds on school and out of the clouds? According to senior Lee Clark, " Just knowing that I only have one semester of classes left makes me ready to get out of school and get into the real world. " Although the " real world " may be much more of a shock than most seniors realize, to be a college graduate makes them ready to conquer the world. Other students who have been seniors for three semesters or more find their last days in classes to be the toughest. Michelle Winfield said, " I ' ve been ready to graduate for two years now. It ' s been hard keeping my mind on track and get- ting those last classes over with, but grad- uation is the light at the end of my tun- nel. " What is the solution to this timeless malady that afflicts all seniors with gradu- ation on the mind? Says Russ Edwards, a spring graduate, " The best way to deal with senioritis is to give in to it. No, the only thing a senior can do is to fight it and hope their GPA is high enough to stand a couple of bad semesters. " If indeed there is no other way to treat senioritis, which, as it turns out, can affect the best of students as well as juniors and sophomores, the campus will be over-run with students with their heads in the clouds. —Michelle Rupe Seniors Patrick Key and Cyndi Bingham stroll down the sidewalk between Keller Hall and the UC. Most senior students find it difficult to concentrate on their school work when graduation is just around the cor- ner. Photo by John Cahoon. Um 37 ho-hm Seniors BOBB ' l ' HOW ARD Savannah, Teiin. Environmenial Biology T. .MBRA P. HO« ' . RD Muscle Shiuls An Education IfSUE HUDSON Cullman Earlv Childhood Educuion CHRIS HUGHES Suninienown, Tcnn Conimerrial Music Sifting through the dirt that continues to emerge from the ground, these students are on the final leg of the excavation process. Aided by the huge screen-bottom boxes and powerful sprays of water, they uncover precious treasures from past eras that are hidden beneath the earth. Photo by Shannon Wells. SS " jej Seniors hm-hm JODVHUMPIIRES Vina Social Work PAUL HUMPHRES Vina Maihematics Dtli ' AVNE HUMPHREY Corinth, Miss. Social Sciences LEVON HUMPHREY Ijjuisville, Miss. Marketing Boyce Driscoll. the director of the dig through the University of Alabama, takes a moment to appreciate the spear head which he guessed to be from the Paleolithic Era . This is just one of the many artifacts he has unearthed in Dust Cave in the Coffee Slough. Photo by Shannon Wells. Digging m Student archaeologists uncover secrets of the past It ' s hard to imagine what life must have been like for our earliest ancestors, especially with all of the technological advances of the 20th centu- ry. Archaeology helps uncover the secrets of those earlier days, and the university offers a summer class with hands-on experience in the scientific excavation of the past. One group of students, headed by Boyce Driscoll, takes time out of their summer to excavate Dust Cave in the Coffee Slough. According to John Cahoon, a student archaeol- ogist, six hours credit is available to all partici- pants. " I ' ve always wanted to be a part of some- thing like this anyway. The opportunity to get class credit while doing it was just an added bonus, " said Cahoon. The dig in Dust Cave has slowly been progress- ing deeper into the earth ' s crust for a number of summers. Thus far, they have found several ancient arrowheads. One of these arrowheads, a fluted point, dated back to the Paleolithic Era from 12,000-10,000 B.C. In addition to the arrowheads and various points, the archaeologists have found fire pits and burial sites as deep as eight feet underground. Plans are to bottom out the cave eventually. " It was tough work, " said Cahoon, who partici- pated in the actual excavation of the cave as well as sifting through the buckets and buckets of dirt that would mean running across artifacts even older than the Paleolithic Era. " Sifting the dirt is truly back-breaking work. It was tougher to do than the digging. It is rewarding, though, because it is at that stage of excavation work where the artifacts are uncovered. " People of all ages participate in the archaeo- logical digs with Driscoll. It is an opportunity for students to get college credit while participating in an activity that few are able to experience. —Michelle Rupe ( toJMi 3 ? Hc -Ke Seniors MARYHIIMPHRKVS Florence Music Education SONYA HUNT Five Points. Tenn. Special Education LLS1.IE HL ' RST Selmer, Tenn. Nursing CHRISTINA D. mDE Florence Histon ' . An Histor ' KIMUl ' RIVJACKSUN Killen English. Journalism SHEILA FLEEMAN JOHNS Lawrenceburp, Tenn. Nursing BRADJOHNSON Glasgow, Ky. Histon, ' CHRISJOHNSON Cherokee Management ROBERT N.JOHNSON Huntsville Public Relations STEPRANIE JOHNSON Mt. Hope Social Work AM.ANDA JOHNSTON Florence Music Educ ation. Vocal Choral I.OR!A.JOHNST(A Red ' ,3 ljihem.uits, Computer Science . LLEN MITCH JOM Kiik;:: Graduate Shk! : ' CARLDOUGUSJOMs Corinth. .Mi s Education, Foreign Ungu.i.;t s DEBORAH ANN JON i; Florence Marketing, .Managemeni L -NN adelejom;s Kika. -Miss English and French Education MEUNDA SRAYJONES Hamiltcjn Secondary Educai inn. Mathematics, ' PIt - DAVID JOr;! Shdiiciii Marketing AMANDA KAEUN .Madison Finance PATRICK KEY Florence Histor ' Seniors K 7-£e C.oiw, Places BR. DLB ' K. LETSON Decatur Theatre " 9 ' rf like to teach theatre at the college level, but my dream is to make it big as an actor. " Class of ' 70 Direaor and Broadway actor SAMUEL KHOU Florence Finance and Economics HEATHER KING Trinity Professional Biokjgy CIJFTON KIRBY, III Madison Computer Science STEVE KNIGHT Florence Drama RICRARD KRUSE Florence Management and Marketing JEFF LAMBERT Florence Psydiology THOM.VS LVSTER RusselKille Physical Education, History JLDYL VrSON Florence Social XFori( MARG. R1TA L ZO DE L XTGA Sheffield Spanish, Histon.- SONYALEE Florence Radio Tele Tsion Fil m £e-A c Seniors T. .Vli n ' M, U ' l-AN Clicrokfc llisliia ANCIUA Ix-MAV ShefTielci Fashion Merchandising. Marlitiinv; RUSS LeMAY S heffield Geogr.iphv MICHELLE LEWIS Waterloo Secondan ' Education STEPHEN UNDSE ' i ' Cokinihia. Tenn Politic.ll Science MELWIE UPH.AM Florence ScKial Work LEAH LITTRELL .Vioulton Nursini; BRANT I LEWTIIVX FIfjrence Spanish, Physical Educ-ation C0LUN. .L0CK1.A1R Chapin, S (■ Journalism .A.MYLLONG Sumniertovvn, Tenn, Secondar - Education, English, Histor. ' si RK lo t;joy Florence . ccounting MICRAEL LIKER Moulton .Management P.AMEL ' A, . LicDON,UD Florence Journalism, English, Professional Writing JOHN iM.AH. ' UK Sheffield Graduate Student C.- NDY .MARBUTT Florence •Accounting DEULAH MASS-AROni Moulton Marketing and ,Management LALRA MATTHEWS Dcc.itur Elementary Education PAUL , L XWELL, 111 Florence Historv ' CAROL .MAYTIELD Sheffield Economics, Marketing CAROLY ' N ANN McALISTER Florence Spanish, Pre-Med Seniors Afc-M KRh ' ll ' .: ' ■■■■■M) ;I1I!- ' . M. ' !! ' •■(. |()I.V. M.t.l.l KK lou-iur Knglish )lXIKMfC;REIi;SS I ' own Creek PsychohjgyamI Sn- i.il W- ill RE1.ESS IIM M-.lJON.UD Kilicn Frotessional Biology lAURAJOMcFAIl Florence Secondary Education. Biology, Hisiorv- n(_)N A KAY Ml FALLS Corinth. .Vliss. Accounting { M)! .McF.ARLEN ijr -est inish KF ' 1N .Mc.MICKEX RuvselKille .Acuiuniing . 1AKCA ' .Mc.MILLlX W ainui, .Mlss. Marketing 11ARM.VUMINN .Muscle Shoal.s .Marketing 1VRA MEWBOURiN Anderson Lommercial Spanish ROBERT L. MICILAEL Athens Ficnicnt.in Fdui. JtKjn nAMIAMIllNni-R Ru-c1ImI1c Hoiiic(-i! ' i! " :i:: ' - 1-C ' i..: " . n BRE D. MILLER Killen laiicijl ' hc l ll . General F.MU. i .MILLER Allien.-. inMn.i; FF mii.lf:f .iviiniici Fit ' irnLition S siems iklill. llle .Accounting yw-A e Seniors ENOIA T MUiS flamilinn Gaigrjphv ARTHUMINTER Florence Business Education l;l . , C.onipuier vicikc DAVID MITCHELL Florence Education. Soaal Sciences BRENT M(iA is Trinilx Computer Infomiaiu )n Svhlenis. Psvch(iiog - J, iMES E. MONROE Bumsville. Miss. Political Science TON i ' A M0NTC0MER ' Birmingham DWA ' l ' NEMOKliW Dec ' iui Graduate Student MEUNDA MOSS Athen- Commercial] French, Spanish Ennlish ERIC NEINLAN Rii_hlandtii n. Pa- Geography and Hision ' Seniors 7Ve- o . S BERRY NRTON RogersMlle Actuuniing 1KK1 N. NICHOLS Corinth. Miss. Nursing DAVfN ODLN Phil Campbell Earh ' Childhood Education PAULO HEARN Sania Ana. Calif Criminal Justice EDDIE OUVE Florence Social Science Education N.AT.ASCRA ORTIZ .Marco Island. Fh. Earh ' Childhood Education KENNETH F. PARKS. II Florence Finance P.AMELA L ' YNN P.ARKS Florence Special Education BUi P-AR-MLFi ' Cullman Secondary ' Education .MARTl ' P.ATTERSON Lawrenceburg. Tenn. Phvsics RYAN P.ATTERSON Tonganoxie. Kan. Radio, Tele TsioaTilm GREGORY SCOTT PEEDEN Florence Professional Biolc ' LILUVN PEERY Madison Nbrketing and .Management BRODERJCK PHILLIPS Muscle Shoals Health. Ph -sical Education and Recreanon ROBIN PHILLIPS Phil Campbell Seamdan ' Education. Math P.AIGE PLYIER Huntsville Human Environmental Sciences LLAPOPE Decatur Special Education CARA PORTER Tuscumbia Language . ns LORRI POSEY Florence Elementan- Education . L RTRA POUNDERS Spruce Pine .Marketing ? ' rt..-.M-.- 45 po-Ro Seniors T.■ M ■ pounders Spruce Pine Marketing MONIQUE PRINCK Estillforli Management T SCOrr PRUEH Florence Professional Geography HUBERT W. EPULLUM Florence Psycholog) ' . .NGE1. L. PUT. 1 . Athens Management J. ' kMlE PUTM.AN Tuscumbia Finance HfiPK PUTMAN Lorctto. Tenn Germ.!! ' . SUSAN PLTMW Killen A ccounting; KIM QVMi, Savannah, Tenn. Earlv Childhood Education STACY QUULS Sarannah. Tenn. Sociolog ' and Cnminal Justice MARIE RABLRX Florence Graduate Student MONA R-W Tuscumbia Social Work CHR1ST - REGG Florence Finance BETH RFi ' NOLDS Sheffield Elementan Education KIMBERLY RICE Cordova Language Ans Education SON A RICR RDSON Florence English JUUE RlCKETTs Olive Hill, Tenn. Nursing ESTER LOUISE RICKS Florence Elementan Education M.AMIE H. ROBERSON .Mt. Hope Elementar - Education ICAREN LEIGH ROBERTS Huntsville Eariy ChOdhood Education Seniors rosi I ' -I ' i ■•■ rM|i|-,k I . vWEDRA MumIc Slioals Criminal Jusiiif and Stx ' ioiogy F ' -: ' .U:L M! SMVEDRA MdllJAW SCALES Hurenct SiKjial Vi ' ork AMEE SCOTT RussellviUe Accounting BRlTr. - T SCOTT Fkirence English. Professional Writing CHAD SCOTT Madison Marketing and Management COREY D. SCOTT Florence Marketing HEATHER L SCOTT Florence Accounting LISA LYNN SCOTT Pulaski, Tenn, Accounting CASE - SHIELDS Moullun F.lcmcnun Education ESSK A H1PM.AN Curinlh, Miss, AciountinK . llIsO slGLER HaloMllr sc..or.iiar. Hdtii.ation XWVN SIGLER wiilc •n !• irth and Space Science :iia! liiolopv sR Cta Mi f7 si-sm Seniors . N. ETTE SISSON Wsl Point, Tfim ElenieniaryKdiK.iiKHi TOm ' ASlciMKIIOKM-; VCayneshuro, Tcnn Kni;lJsh STEVEN SKI P X ' ORTH Flureiite Markcling SCOTT A. SLOAN Florence M.irkelini; ClIERYI. SMITH l.cightiin Hinliig Kiluc.ilion DAPIIM ' NHIl. SMITH naiiMlk ' En ironnKiil.il liuilni; L KK SMI I II Mnllknn Puhln KcLiiion-, USA SMITH Fl. )icii. c Human En ininmcnial y icni c - Three honor graduates were congratulated after commencement by Vice President for Academic Affairs and Provost Dr. Joseph C. Thomas and President Robert L. Potts. Kristy Holdbrooks was presented the Keller Key for posting the highest grade point average of the graduating class. Claudia Henao and Laura Gray share the Turris Fidelis award which recognizes scholastic achievement out- standing service to the university. Photo by Shannon Wells. In a special moment at commencement Dr. James K. Simpson, head of the music department, presented his daughter Lynne Simpson with her diploma. Photo by Shannon Wells. 4S Cleuua Seniors sm-st SUSAN SMITH Muscle Shoals S(km Work STEPHEN SMOTHERS Hciuston Physical Educaiion, History RODNEY SOVnZROL IX-s PLiines, III. Managemeni SHERRY SPIERS Halcy ille Compuier Information Systems SHAWNSTARUNG Booneville. Miss. Elementary Education JILIE STEELE Waynesboro, Tenn. Finance and Marketing DEUSA STFSART -Moulton -Marketing DEIDRE STOKES Culumbu , . ' 4i SMi.ialWork Out of here! Graduation sends seniors on their next adventure For over 1 50 years, students have been graduating from UNA with degrees that would take them wherever they wanted to go. This year ' s graduating class was no exception to this long-standing tradition. Guest speaker Lieutenant General Howard D. Graves, the superintendent of the U.S. Military Academy at West Point, was the speaker. He urged the graduates to become " leaders for the nation. " He added, " As you begin your careers you will be adding to the knowledge and skills which are per- tinent to your fields, and also the willing- ness to take responsibility. As you continue your educational and professional growth, accept leadership opportunities whenever possible. " In additional to being the guest speaker at commencement. Lieutenant Graves received an honorary doctor of humane letters degrees from the universi- ty- Award winners honored during com- mencement included Kristy Hunter Holdbrooks of Haleyville, who received the Keller Key which recognizes the gradu- ating senior who posted the highest grade point average. Holdbrooks had a 3.98 on a 4.0 scale. The Turris Fidel is Award was presented to two graduating seniors at spring com- mencement. This recognizes outstanding service to the university and scholastic achievement. This year ' s winners were Maria Claudia Henao of Florence and Laura Virginia Gray of Scottsboro. Recent studies have shown that it is tak- ing longer and longer for students to graduate from college. As a matter of fact, the average number of years in college is now up to five rather than the traditional four. At UNA, however, no matter what the date of graduation, the quality the education experience is second to none. " I wouldn ' t trade my years at UNA for anythi ng, " said graduate Andrea Mitchell. --Michelle Rupe Commencement speaker Lieutenant General Howard D. Graves, superintendent of the U.S. Military Academy at West Point, stressed leadership and responsibility. Photo by Shannon Wells. itjM 49 st-T Seniors REBECCA STRICKIAND Madison Marketing and Manapemeni N. NCTSTLTrS (■k)rcncc Atvounling MICHEliE DAVCN SULLI ' AN Pinckneniilc, 111. Biol()g - DESMOND SLI.MEREI. Hodges LEE SUMNERS Florence Elemeniarv ' Education INA SLSANTO Florence Management LUO-E A. TARKINGTON Florence Marketing CINDY TAYLOR Phil Campbell Social Work KIN TAYIOR Eclectic Finance and Marketing RITA TAMOR Detroit Mathematics and Economics ROGER TAYIOR Moulton Professional Geography .lEANNlE TEUBER Corinth, Miss, Elementary- Education CRAIG THOMAS Halewille Music Education JANET E. THOMAS Athens Language Ans Education WENDY K, Y THOMAS Richmond, Va Social Work, Physical Education VICKI THOMPSON Huntsville An GREG THORN Red Bay SHELIAH THREET Florence Psvchologv KERRl TIDMLL Bear Creek Early Childhood Education KIM TIDW ' ELL Florence Administrative Office Ser ' ices 50 icu4 eA Seniors T -iA a MIERRYTIPPETT Killen Mathematics . KIR. TOMITA Florence Economics I3R. D TRAPP Phil Cimpbel) Accounting MIERRlETRUin Lexington Interiors JOHN TSIROMS Muscle Shoals Graduate Student KELLPi TUBES Cullman Early Childhood Education EMILY TL ' CKER Toney Marketing JOHNATHAN TLRNER Halenille Finance TIM UNDERU ' COD Leighton Elementary- Education TOM L ' PHOLD Florence Public Relations S NDR. VANDIVER Tishomingo, Miss. Nursing FR.VSCES VAUGHAN Huntsville Psychology ' and Biology JENNIFER VICE Florence Graduate Student R. VMOND PA E 1N1NG. III Florence Radio Te!e iMoa Film, Journalism . UCa EL f. E Florence Geography J.ASONXl.ALL VCE Sheffield .Management JOSEPH Sr. LLCE Sarannah, Tenn. Criminal Justice STBtN WALLACE Florence Professional Geography L RG. RETW,UTER Florence Graphic Design . UCH.AELW.ARD Meridian ille Social Work n c?-iA Seniors MATTHEW X ' ARNER Detruii Environnienuil Biolum SPENCER i AKKlix Florence Nursing GHANA IMA ll.llcnilk ' Fashion Meah.iiulLMiit; MATTHHW W KAVKR Fit iicnre PolitiaLvieiice STE T UIBB Lawrenceburg. Tenn. S(x ' ial Sciences PHILUP WENDUNG Hunisville Computer Infonnation S stems SHELLIEWHEHi.HS Tuscumhia SecondaA ' Education DEBBIE WRITTEN Florence Accounting and Finance JODI WHirS ' ORTH Birmingham Sn, KllW.H-K iron Willi VMS Arlcv Journalism, Public Relations 52 iMMi Seniors wi-2i SIIARONVCll.UAMS Double Springs Nursing DKBOKAIIWILSON Tuscumhia Pn )ffs iiinal Gecjgraphy lOKINDAUlLSON l-li)ren(e Spccial Student lliACl WI150N Decatur Accounting K()H[-I T X1 FRKF. ' llirl;,.,[:| I ' .ii ifit s Management MFI.ISSAW1NN Ml ircnc c Phvsuai Ktluration Sl SANV(iTllKRiJ He irciii I- S KHilof;v and Cnminal Justice ALLISON WOOD.ARD (Aillman Marketing HANNMI W OODARD Cullman English and Spanish DA 1D L. WOODS Florence Management AL1SSA 5: (X)DS Vernon Elemental Education NANQ ' WRIGHT Florence Music Education P. .M WRIGHT Florence Eadv Childhocid Education TAMMV B YIELDING Florence Biolog AMY DEE vol ' NG Florent c Ek-iiinii.m 1 ;, nation ( IMiU M l;i UAK Mu , Ic Shoals Aicouiiiing CAkl-V lNSMHMl-K Florence Enulish, Piolcv ' ioiul Winin; ( ■iAAAi S3 zfc-A Juniors PHIl.AHSTON Florence MlCilM ' l l)KI s BRL N I.KV M)I:R ClAKHAWIi HuntMilIu SRVN ' E AUSTIN Muscle Sh .. lis andrf-Al baker Russellvilie K1MBERI.Y BAKER Phil Camphell M LA BARNES Wmfield VICKi BATCHELOR Halewlle KIMBERLY BATES Florence KORAY BAMIAKTAR Istanhiil, Turke - BREMT BEARD Fulton, Miss. KALA BEAVER Sheffield CARISSA BEEGLE Hazel Green LESTER BERGERON . rnaudville. La. HEATHER BERRY.VL ' VN Florence ADAMBEVIS K 3V Florence $m BIBLE Savannah, Tenn W W % LLE BUCKBURN Deatur K B TRAVIS BLUNT I H Glen, Mi.ss. Mj B stetoM, Juniors Ajo- ?M Goinl; Pi acis irj! R ' yAN BR KK Birmingham " 9 ' w interested in having a SMCcessfiAl careev as a plaintiff lawtjer. " YoL CAN Get There From Here J HIllVJOHl . ' .IP (,l,lss,,t nO Diivi Kir, Al.ihama Devt ' lopment Office. Former Exautive Direitor, Alabama Trial Lnv ers Associaluin Hi;niI50B0 l ' l irence ii mi ' .()ri)[-;n JAMIE A. BR DFORD Damille WIUIVM BRADFORD Madison MA BRfiW .AUMiN BROWN Rnoer ulle KKMsTIHHRiiWN I M Ks ROBERT BRUCE .1 1 j_ M li-,luiniingo. Miss I ' -- i: ' RCHAM i ' . illcMiss. V1)NE ■BUSH iximond, Okia. CaoACA 55 ji -e; Juniors SHAUNBl ' TIFR Da.ilur . ' LNTHOm ' CANDUMI Knox ille, Tenn. JMIES CARPENTER Chen ikc - AV ITW CARTER Madison LKVU asH LwTencehurg, Tenn. K. ND. S CWENDER Jackson ille CHAWECHILDERS RussellMlle REBECCA CURK Tiiscumbia MlCR ' iiEL CUL ' N ' CH Tuscumhia ROBERT AV ' ERYCLUXTOX Town Creek NIKKI COEIELD Florence AVERY COLE Lawrenceburg, Tenn. SARAH COLLINS Totleridge, England SRVNNON COOPER Florence BARBAR. CORBELL Tone - SCOTT CORNETT Vmemoni LaDONNA COSBY Tuscaloosa JEFF COTNEY Alexander Cin- DeETTA COUCH Union Grove G.WT CREEKMORE Sheffield 36 6mu j Juniors Da- r msn-, i) Nii-;i. IIKMH. I) WIS Im,, ' ,,,,- lIMlNl ' Jl ' MIl ' DM li MIAMJJIIJAKI IX-i Jlur SH ' . NON DILLARD Deralur TARA DISON Flureiue DIANE DIXON (,i.rinlh,Mis,y .UUSlJN DOIIAR biretto, Tenn, REGINA DOZIER Florence JEXNTDLNF.HEW Tupelii, Miss. GLENDA K. EDWARDS Tuscumbia JAY ELLETT Florence STACY ELLIS F.ilkMlle PAMELA, ELLIOTT Fl.ircn.e lOAWE F ERFHFE MusdcMin.il-, S LARR FERGLibON Ml luliel, Tenn. lAl ' REN FOSTER Florence AXTIIiA-i 1 FOWIER Bnlli.iiii llTls irrwiiK Mor. iKi ' A.MF n |-i; Ks S.lX.illll.ll ' , llTlIl itUACi 57 r- c? Juniors WT.NDIE FRANKS S.iv;inii,ih. ' IVnn Fkirciict ' JOllNCAHKlHl, Kal H,u ALISON GAI NFS luka. Miss. JOU G.ULIEN Florence LWCE GARGUS Connth, jMiss. MARTHA GARR. VAY Hunts ille VALERIE GARRISON Phil Campbell Soldier ' mg on ROTC cadets learn the basics of a military career Doing the job and doing it well is an everyday affair for the military science department. The cadets and officers routinely complete their assigned activities to the best of their abilities, and in October and November the department received some much deserved recognition for the high standards they have maintained. At the annual Second ROTC Region Commander ' s Conference held at Fort Knox, Ky., the department earned two awards for outstanding performance, and the Ranger Challenge Team placed sixth overall in the Fifth ROTC Brigade ' s Ranger Challenge Competition held at Camp Shelby, Miss., where they competed against 24 other university ROTC Ranger teams from the three-state area of Alabama, Mississippi and Louisiana. About 100 schools were represented at the Second ROTC Region Commander ' s Conference. While nearly a dozen schools are recognized each year for exceptional performance, it is unusual for a single program to receive two awards. UNA ' S sixth place finish at the Ranger Challenge Competition was bettered only by perennial power- house Marion Military Institute and the larger Division 1 schools of the University of Alabama, Auburn, Lousiana State University, and Jacksonville State. The grueling seven-event, two-day competition consisted of the Army Physical Fitness Test (APFT), rifle (Ml 6) and machine gun (M60) assembly, basic rifle marksmanship (BRM), patrolling, hand grenade assault course, one rope bridge construction, and the 10-kilometer run with full combat gear. Among the 24 teams UNA ' s Rangers garnered overall ratings of second in basic rifle marksman- ship, third in patrolling, fourth in the weapons assembly, sixth in the one rope bridge, and eighth in the 10-kilometer run. UNA Ranger Team individual high scorers were team captain Blake Lane (weapons assembly); Shanon Mosakowski (APFT); John Simpson (BRM); John Cook, Shanon Mosakowski, and Chris Taylor (patrolling); and Roger Taylor (hand grenade assault course). Remaining team members include Dan Keel, Shane Lindsey, Matthew Boyd, Taft Willey, and Greg " Handguard " Morris. The team coaches Master Sergeant Robert Pounds, Master Sergeant Russell Handschumacher, and Captain Keith Pickens of the university ' s ROTC department did a superb Job in preparing the Rangers for their excellent performance. —Paul Maxwell 5S gtoiMi Juniors c?- - GINGER GATI.IN Killen SAM RA GIBSON Florence HKAi)l.hY(,II.LESPlE l.ucll.r S17YOII.I.KSP1E Moullon Enjoying lunch at Camp Adventure in Ft. Lewis, Wash., John Cook, Michael Lindsey, Jimmy Peters and Daniel Keel discuss the upcoming events at the camp which included a three-day field training exercise called " Adventure Challenge, " basic rifle marksmanship, land navigation, and squad tactical training, as well as drill ceremonies. Photo by Lt. Col. David Teichman. Rappelling down the sides of this wooden structure, ROTC students get their first taste of life in the military where the fear of heights can be conquered in the space of one afternoon. Photo by Lt. Col. David Teichman. f j«j 59 r-H£7 Juniors .U VJN GRF.ENHIU Tu!.cunibu EMMY CRKSHAM Fbrcna- TRICLA GRIFR ' S Dccaiur . t R LEIGH GRISSOM Florence R SD i HAFNER Hunisvillc RW avsiBRlCK lluni.s illc BOBBIEJcnaMM ShefTield K. .NDA1L RB1N Vlmfield The distinguished Barber Award is presented to Michaei Lmdsey. The ROTC ■ ' •■■■- ' ■-- ' ■- !•••;■ . Jives the department a chance to recognize outstanding leadership. Photo by John Cahoon. Honor roll Cadets are recognized for their work during the year The ROTC Department held their annual Awards Day ceremony on Wednesday, April 14. The event honored members in the department as well as the cadets involved in the program. Awards presented during the ceremony included the Barber Trophy, the WOWL TV Award and the Alumni Dress Blue Award. Winner of this year ' s Barber Award, Michael Lindsey, said, " The awards presentation gives everyone involved in the military sci- ence department a chance to be recognized for their hard work throughout the year. " Involvement in the ROTC Department requires much time and dedication on the part of its members. According to Buddy Inglewright, " We have a great time working together during the year. I ' ve really learned the meaning of the work teamwork. I ' m glad to see my fellow members being honored for their involve- ment. " In addition to the awards given out in April, the Department of Military Science commissioned five cadets earlier in the year. The new officers are: James D. Jones, Corps of Engineers, Russellville; Steven A. Lee, Chemical Corps, Huntsville; Robert A. Malone, Nursing Corps, Decatur; Mark D. Presley, Field Artillery, Florence; Douglas S. Sullivan, Air Defense Artillery, Florence. —Michelle Rupe 60 Iruu. Juniors H(;?-H ANNA H. RDISON l-l(ircn(r l ' l(,r IIMdv ' IsON I li Aiihiii 1 1 Ml iii-rr lliinisvilk- DAWN HAVES Collinwood. Tenn. WlllllEIM IX-iaiur GLORIA HFI MS I ' W ' i l, 111 ' KM. N CMUiiih.Mi- UiSlllAlllll. Tu ' -i ijnibia rhe Camp Adventure team includes front row, Dr. Jack Sellers, Daniel Keel; second row, Roger layior, Blake Lane, Robert " Bo " Brown, flary Allen, Buddy Ingleright, Jimmy Peters, Alison Brown; back row, Michael Lindsey, Tod Halley, Shanon Mosakowski, John Cook, ' hoto by Lt. Col. David Teichman. CuAiCS 61 H Ko Juniors THERESA HIU MONIQUE IIOHliS IXintur GINA HOLDER Fkirenrc KEIXY HOU.M)A Danville DONNA HUGHES Rirerdale. Ga CHERMH HUMPHRES Vina CHUCK HUNT Lcoma. Tenn AMBER HURST Guin ERIC ISELD ' KE Hunisville LaSRWDA JOHNSON Alliens RICIO ' JOHNSON Red Bay GINGER HENLE ' JONES Danville UNDA B.JONES Florence MICHELLE JONES Cullman ELAINE K.AKALES Bnice, Miss lAURIE E KIMBROUGH Sheffield CRYSTAL D.KING Double Springs lANNA KING Florence PAM KNIGHT Killer; CAREY KOLLEFR. TH LawTenceburg, Tenn 62 (?Uua Juniors £«-A?c JLDI mH S LADIEU Olive Hill. Tenn. CTNTHU 1AV1BERT B x)neMlle. Miss. .MARKUUGHLIN . lif»na MICHELLE UYNE Guriev (JNDVLEE Ki. c-rvulle TV.ll LBXIS Hamilton CHRIS U.VDSE ' Hamilton JILL UNDSPl ' Tuscumbia TERE .A LITTll TivAT. .;v-; TER£• LVlJVS Flnren.c KENNY .M.ARsH Ru.sseliv-ille NICOLE .VL SHBLRN LawTencehui , Tenn. GREG .VL SON .Murfreeslxiro. Tenn. CHRISPiWUTNEY ' ...•.■ .■ • .--; Tenn. Noi .v ' XKIi rvm ' .la. r NNELL Decatur RON McINNISH Phil Campbell SHELLS McKLNNFi ' Sheffield RR-NE McLEMORE Rinzi, .Miss JENNIFER McMURRAY TriniH ' leujAi 63 Afc-;% Juniors PEGGIE McPETERS Floa-na- BBTLRIY ME IX)R Glen, Miss RCXiER MEHTA llakwlk- AMYC.M1CIL EI. Florence STACT MICHAEL Tusoimbia MICHELLE MIUJ-R Hunisnlle DAWN UV.ALE MILLS Hamilion NWTTHEVf MINOR Muiga MARTINA MITCHELL Cherokee KELSFi ' R. MOBLEY Muscle Shfwis ERIC MONTGOMERY Birmingham JACQUEUNE MOORE Florence KRISTY MOORE Florence KRISTI MORGAN Hance ' ilk- DANia LEE MORRIS Florenrt ' MICHELLE MORRIS Florence MEGAN MOSAKOWSKI Florence DONNA MUNGER FLorence DANTD MURPHY ' Tupelo, MLss. CHERYL .xrVTUCK Muscle Shoals 64 (?UiMj Juniors A e- c? Going Places LM ' RA I.F.1GH PARKER W.ucrliKi " 9 wayit to teach school, get my Ph.D. and hold am admmistrative postion. " Ytiu CAN Get There From Here PAUL R. HL ' BBERT Class of ' SQ Executive Diralnr. ■Alabama Edui anon Associaiioii KRISTIENETHERV (.nniitli.Mis ' , JAs(i | ( f)MF, (,oriiilli, Vliss, MICHAEL IAM.AR NEViTON Ili.llll-Alllr ( HI 111 ' ( Mississippi Siaif, Miss, SAM A OL M) CaiTollton EIJ .ARETH HOPE O. ' VKLEY Florence 1(1 (IWEN Deuii ' i! iFi i-IJ l ' ' 1- Russellville K ]» PACE h. ' .M I ark A! hl PARRISH toj ej. 65 «-sc7 Juniors i FAii;i Sheffield KIM PATTERSON Corinth, Miss scon PEARSON Red toy STARL PERRIGIN Ral Riv T. MM1E POUNDERS Florence STAO ' POVi-ERS Remlap MARSHA PRESLEY Riissellville T.AMER.A PUTMAN Eihridge, Tenn. JACKIE RANDOLPH Athens BONNIE REICHERT Huntsville CANDECE RICH W ' i SilLliAM S. RICRAK - BRLAN RILFr- Floreiii. e HOLLY ROHiKTS Decatur TONTA ROBERTSON Florence R.ANEE ROBINSON Florence J.ANETTE R0DR1GLF7 Flx)rencc JERRY ROSS Killen LLNDA RUBLEV 66 ( leu e Juniors sa-SM SELENA SANUI.1N Decatur NORA SAM ' X)RD Russcllvillc DARUSATTERFIELD Leighion Ki(.i s(()rr Alliens , , L)RFA SHEPHERD Birmingham JOHN SlMPSf A ' Flurence ' nn-. m ' suydon Tuscumbia AVUNDAHL ' GHES SMITH Coil aland BEX ' ERIA- MARIE SMITH Ruvseilvillc DARLENE SMITH L ' nion Grove LOR] L, SMITH Town Creek STEPH. _ IE SMITH Vatcilc_Ki lAlRASTACPi ' Flnrciiu: nil nT- ( II, TiiMUinliia JAY ST.AMFi Riissellville HOI.i.Pi C. STAPLES Florence BR.W STEPP Moulton AMYSTULTS Iron City, Tenn. MELAN ' lE STUMPE Florence CAROUNE SUTHERLAND Florence Tcf-iA g Juniors Mull " ! Kill- FU a ' na ' AUCW TAYLOR RussclKillc SANOYK-AYTAnOR liKcsulle. Muss. TERRY TA l-OR Tuscunibia . . n TLMPLETON Monigomer ' USA TERRELL Florence TROYTOMASELL Hiints -ille MIKE TOMPKINS Russellville DEBOR. H TOMiNSEND Vina BiaTRorn Decatur CASIHTirKER TMERWIi HuTUsnIle MICIlEliEL A1.ENT1NE Flnrcm ( TR. Cr ' ANN FlciriTiie JIMVOYI.IS Connth. Miss. EMU.YXXMF: JENMFERWALLV. PHII.WFFBORX - lc 3nder Cit - 6S gUuei Juniors we-zi IRINA WT-LLS Spruce Pine RUSTY W ' HEELES Tuscumbia JOEYVfHITE Athens TONYA ■HITLOCK Florence 1.EE X1LKEY Bridgepon SC(1TT niXIAjMS Cuurtland STEPHEN ULL ' . 1S Mdhiie L S. ' VN VITIXLWIS Killen CIURLIE WINCHESTER Holi ' (ii.id MICHELE WINFIELD Southaven. Miss V. LER]E LEIGH WINTON Hansellc RESA W ITT Belmi ' iK. Miss. TR. CTWOOD RussellvilJe GREG WORKS luka. Miss. BETH WRIGHT Florence P.WU TOGHT Florence HMBERLYY-ORK Brilliant TR.ACYYORK Wa nesboro. Tenn. JONATHAN YOUNG Madison JENNIFER ZIMMERLE Florence MMi 69 Ah-i3o Sophomores BRA.NIX)N ABBOTT Arab CATHERINE ADAMS Shefnekl STELLA .UDRIDGE Glen Allen CR.MG ANDERSON Madison ERIKANDERSSON Sundsvall. Sweden CELESTA D. .V.BEli Florence KRISTEN BARN ' LS Cherokee JEANNA B. RRETT Birmingham JENNIFER EARTH Hanest GEORGE THOM.AS RASSEAM Goodspring, Tenn. .AMY BERRY Bimiingham JLUE BERR - Lawrenccburg, Tenn. SUZANNE BERRY | ■Ardmore HEATHER BLACKBl R MjdiMin NORMA BLAJ.iJCK Sa annih. T. ' ' JENN ' Y ' BLASIN ' Flur: TIFF.ANY- BOGGS Russell ville AMY BORDEN Hii Mlfl MIRANDA BiJLLDLN Moukon 70 t laua Sophomores sr-su Mi;iANlE BRADBARY Decatur UARIN BRASEL fiiHjno-ille, Miss, sTII ' IIWIl I ' .KIWI-R Sllhl.l,VliKOAI) XAV Ardiimrc LISA BROOKS Decatur DI-KFKliKOVi ' N TIMo™-) BRYSON Ciirddva I AIT HI ' RCH Vf Tu--. iriitii.1 Calling the new espresso bar m the University Center The Wwd Lion offers a tip of the hat both to the university ' s mascot anci the much-needed jolt provided by that perennial student stand-by, caffeine. Weary students found the assorted coffees (including espresso, cappucino, drip, iced and flavored coffees) offered by the bar a pleasant alternative to a cup of instant brewed on the run. Rachel Pugh takos Fdwin Crozier ' s order for one of the 27 different kinds of coffee offered at The Wired Lion. Photo by Karry Williams i vue 7 f fSy-De Sophomores JUUF. B TU) Tonev R1CK B -RD Councf, Tenn JAMIE C IN Florence KIMBERI.VG. II.CRWDLER Flnrencc RONNIE CI lAFIN Florence . NWa)ACHlLDERS Vma ANGEUCUNGAN Florence . L RYCCXKERIIAM Elkton, Tenii ClIRls ' TtCOOK Ir- ' ■ ' • ■ SONl COOMER Fkirence CURT CORLF ' Savannah. Tenn. JENNIFER COSR TT NllilthMcic KiM.i u AKl LawrenceDurv;. Tenn BR. D CR FORD V(m wU TV -- GRFTAi ; r.-u:hei. umi i!-, Fh.r: ANNEITE DH1I7, KJllcn 72 etoiM Sophomores Do-Hc? i i I ' XCKIJ. DORSKrr, III 1 Mciss Point, Miss. ' i (,INAIK)l(,IAss Killcn y ' " AN(.,l-;iAl)rNAVANT r i-luroiKX ' IJ.U HI.KINS i Fkircricc TRACI EZELL I ' ll irem l- SIIAAFlNliT Florence LUIS DEVALON FISHER Piimpann Beach, Fla LISA FISHMAN Hunts ille KELLI FOLGiMA. ' Florence TODD FOUST Florence LVNN FROST Corinth, Miss. CHERRI FULLER Russellvllle LEIGH R. FULMER Florence HOLLY GALLIE.N Iron Cir ' , Tenn. SILAW ' X GEORGE H.ilc ille . AT.AilE GILCHRIST Decatur SCOTT GR.AR .M Cullman 1IIJ.GRESRA.M Florence J()I1MI, EGER FKirciiLC ( INDAiLIDi V E llunisiilk- Ceu ' Cl 73 Ha-He SophoiTiores DAiV H. U. Lexinpion VCF-Sni IUU.MARK Muscle Shoals CHRISTY R ' VRBIN Florence ERIC R RRELSON RusselKilie MATILDA a RRISO.N Glen . jlen RANDY R RR1S0N Glen Allen AM HATTON Muscle ShoaLs PALI.IiAVERSTICK Athens RICR ' VRD HENRICK Florence TAM.W HENRY Belmon!, Miss. 7f ? «j CoiNc; Pi, AC ( ' NTIIIAIIl-.Vni Spnngficlcl, ' .i " 9Ve loved miAsic all mi) life, and bt) becommg a producer 9 hope to inspire a love of music in others. " You CAN Get There From Here K. ' TI1VJACKS0 Chssof89 Vice-president of creative semces for Prince ' s Paisley Park studios 11 Sophomores Hi-Ke J()l-;i. IIK,C;iNli()TIIAM Fulkviile KJMB1-;R1.Y HINTON luka, Miss, low WHITE ( iilini.n JOAWA iiourM C(illHrA..iil Tniii BRANDY HOLLWD Jonesboro. Ga, MIKH HOLT Halwilk- JASON HOI STON Town Creek JASON HLBBERT Glen Allen ad.a.viii[:tson Dei-.uur MISSY INGRAM Sheffield HANSJANSSON .Arkiva, Sweden SEDRICK JOHNSON Town Creek SPENCER JOHNSON R.iinsville JAYJONES Phil Campbell JENNIFERJONES Florence KRKJONSSON Asaruni. S eden KAREN KEETON Tnnitv VIACY KEETON Fl. iienee .AMY KELLEY Florence HEATHER KENNEDY ' HuntsvOle ixvia i 75 K -ca Sophomores S. .MAMIIAKN(n LhS R(ilvns(l.ik- T. R. KNO )ilES Aihens C ROLA.UCROIX Counland SIU NGO LA.M Detaiur DFANNE UNSni;i.l. Hiiiu ville K. R1N USH Rogersvillc STACIE UWIER Sheffield GINGER U IVIAN Moullon r ' l SOl fklCi MMC U 0A7 The commercial music program is unique in Alabama The University of North Alabama is one of the first few major universities in the nation to offer an accredited four-year degree program in commercial music, it was established in the fall of 1975 with over 50 students enrolled. It continues to be the only program of its kind in Alabama. The commercial music program combines both the creative and business aspects of the music business for course study. Students have the opportunity to examine the sepa- rate areas of the music field and discover how the different parts fit together to form the industry. Since the program ' s inception, students have had opportunities to intern and or work in local recording studios and with record companies, performing rights organizations and music publishers in other major music centers around the world including Nashville, Los Angeles, New York and London. The primary objective of the program is to provide the student with adequate knowl- edge and classroom experience before entering the commercial music field. The curriculum includes general courses in music and business, and recording industry courses such as survey of the music industry, music publishing, record company, studio tech- niques, production, popular songwriting and practicum in the industry. As a part of the commercial music pro- gram, a multi-track recording studio, 76 ei equipped with state-of-the-art equipment, was installed in 1992 and is available for teaching and learning purposes. Individual students or groups, such as the Collegiate Singers or the Ascending Voices Chorus, receive hands-on experience from reserving the facility for recording time, to operating the equipment, to making professional-qual- ity student demo tapes. The studio was designed by Jimmy Johnson, a record pro- ducer with the world-famous Muscle Shoals Sound Studio and Lane Sutherland, a mem- ber of the Muscle Shoals Rhythm Section and local sound company owner. Anticipated future plans involve adding recording facilities to supplement those already available. The university ' s relationship with local recording studios and publishing companies has provided opportunities for students to hear lectures from guest speakers like recording artists Glenn Frey; John Kay (for- mer lead singer of Steppenwolf); Wayne Newton; Brenda Lee; Ruth Buzzi; the Forester Sisters; actress singer Sally Kellerman; ' Jht Midnight Special and former Tonight Show producer Rudy Tellez; record producers Jerry Wexler, of Atlantic Records, and Johnny Sandlin, of Capricorn Records; Tony Brown, the A R director with RCA, per- forming rights organization executives Phil Graham, Merlin Littlefield and (UNA alum- nus) John Briggs. Several music industry professional partic- ipated in the early stages of the program by either teaching or lending their expertise. They include Terry Woodford, a Muscle Shoals studio owner and record producer; Henry Romersas, the former coordinator of the National Academy of Recording Arts and Sciences Institute; Kevin Lamb, a UNA alum- nus who is now the vice president and gen- eral manager of Maypop Music Group of Nashville; Walt Aldridge, a UNA graduate, former lead singer of The Shooters and co- writer of the 1983 ASCAP country song of the year; Jerry Masters, a former Muscle Shoals Sound Studios chief engineer, a for- mer member of the Hombres and now an engineer for Malaco Records in Jackson, Miss.; and Terry Skinner, the writer of " Even the Nights Are Better " for Air Supply and co- producer of the Forester Sisters ' first five number one hits. In 1993, the Entertainment Industry Center was established as a part of the com- mercial music program, and its purpose is to coordinate, educate and serve all primary academic areas that will provide graduates the skills to work in the professional enter- tainment business. Dr. Newton J. " Jay " Collins has been appointed director of the new facility. —Sheila Champion-Hargett Sophomores £ - ffl AMY LIVINGSTON IJccaiur TA-N ' GEU LONC; Florence lil-(:K l.(A ' l-:LM)V New H(i[jc x III, unm I ' ledmi ml MARKMMJ.IN Nrtt Miunv, Miss. CmWNTA iVLAGNUSON . rdmore JENNIFER MAHUK Madison MANDV MATHIS Waynesboro, Tenn. Employing the new music lab, the Collegiate Singers (under the direction of choral director Robert Prowse) record their voices in this professionally equipped studio while Mark McCutchen works the board. The nnusic lab gives nnusicians the opportunity to hear a play- back so that they will have an idea of the changes or improvements they can make. The direaor of the Entertainment Industry Center, Dr. Newton J, " Jay " Collins, is enthusiastic about the commercial music program, " My teaching career has included great jobs at other universities, but never have I been more excited and pumped up about a new challenge as I am about teaching commercial music and developing new programs in entertainment industry production and administration at UNA, " Dr. Collins said. Photo by Brentwood Reid. tadd£j 77 Mc -po Sophomores Himl vilk- TOBl MAVES Orange, Calif D. RREU McCOUUM Fawite MXM McCOOL Florence BL KE McD.W ' IEL Wixxlmont PAIU Mi-GEE Florence SAFAH MgNLTT Double Springs ELy.NE MF. RES Ru. ' iselKille MARVTLLE MCX)RE Okolona, Miss. REEDA NEWTON Florence CHAU NGUYEN Potomac, Md. ERIK PANGLE Decatur PALIA PARK luka. Miss. MIY PARRISH Florence STEIFONJ. PASSMORE Madison JUIJE PAWE Hanselle AMBER PETTLIS Lexington MARU PETTL ' S KiUen SHERRY ' PHILLIPS Florence ANDREW PORTER Florence 7S eta Sophomores o- ?o r MICHELLE RLPE Florcnic " 9 want to be a chMren ' s author and win the Newberuj Award so others can learn from the books 9 wrote. " P. , l LONG Class of ' " 5 I ' roressional TcleMsion Writer . PRIL POTTER Phil Campbell RONNIE PRUETT Pulaski, Tenn SHELLFi- R NSON Florence ISR. EL R -BON Huntsville DEU- AV T REVNOLDS Athens MICHAEL RPt ' OLDS Sheffield ETHAN R!CR RDSON Lexington AMANDA RICK. RD Florence TONTA RIPPY Va Tiesboro, Tenn. ULR, ROBINSON Birmingham £(auei 79 t o-so Sophomores HF. THER ROEMRR Flort ' iirt- SR NNON ROHUNG U)alio, Tcnn SHERRY RORIE Bumsville. Miss. ANDREW CRUESCHHOFF FlorentX " USA J. RIESCHHOFF Florence DERRICK SALTER Columbus. MLss. LMILY SANDERS W ' mfield KAim ' SANDERS Moulton TLMOTm H. S. NDERS Ardmore. Tenn. L L ' REL SCARBOROUGH Merigold, Miss. DAWN SCHIAGHECK Huntsnlle .AMY SCRUGGS Huntsville MARK .A. SIMPSON Muscle Shoals CARDELLA SMITH Florence CHRISTi ' SMITH Florence EMILY SMITH Florence JILL SMITH Sheffield JOY SMITH .MeridianMlle SHELLED EUZ.ABETH SMITH Florence SR . ESOIOMON Birmingham SO ffUiMU Sophomores s -tm nLAN sFKlNCtK Florence MFIIss sTANFlELD .S. NDI STEV ' ENS Fkjrence BRV.VNT STONE . PRIL THOMPSON Oairk K. THERINE THOMPSON Florence ANr,EL THORNTON KOBEKi THORNTON Madison KATHRVN . NNE TL RNER Vi ' a ' nesboro. Tenn. MEUSSATL ' RNER Loretio, Tenn. up-we Sophomores Vt-ENDY UPTON Floa ' iue VIANDA URIUN Lcoma, Tenn Rimi K. VAI ' GIIN Florence BENJAMIN VICE Birmingham Vli-ENDVW.UKER Dannlle .APRIL VtALUCE Florence CATHERINE ViARD Florence CANDACE )i ' .ARREN Halev ille ASHLEY WATKP.s Florence LAURA VfEBB Tishomingo. .Mis SRANEWTLCKiX .Ardmore LESLEY S-ESTMORELA. D Decatur S loi-ia Sophomores wh-yo DAREN WHITAKER Redstone .Arsenal W ' ENDV WHITE Leighton KENNETH E. VtTIITTEN Tuscumbia A. 1Y E. X1UJAMS Decatur .ANGIE WILLIAMS Fayetteville, Tenn. JASON WOMMAfK Tup-elii. M!•- [IBBV WRIGHT r..ilcn SUZANNE YEAGER Florence gtaoMi S3 ii-t o Freshmen t,l (.t:K MliKIIKii; Moutlon . PRIl.AaEN U ' xiiiglon I.0R1 LEIGH .MIEN Killen SRVJNON ALLEN Rnsscllvillf BR. DIE KEITH ALSUP Nauvix) 0,1 ARCHIE Carbcm Hill ai DAi:STlN Sav.innah, Tenn. RHETT BARNETT Adanw ille STEPH. .ME b¥MUy Florence .SURY BELCHER Florence JAMES BELL Columhia, Tenn. .AMANDA BEVIS U ' avTiesboro, Tenn. TONTABIFFLE Rogersville JILL BISHOP Cullman JULIE BITTENBENDER Stuari, Fia. .MIRA.NDABIA(.K Har e l BETHANY BLANTON Cullman .WJANETTA BOLDEN Birmingham .ARETHA .A. BONE Hunisville .MICHEL CLMRE BOTTOMS Uwrenceburg, Tenn, k r ' . t ' }$ :- :M Freshmen so-ca K.ATHRyN BOWI.INO hc•f lclci MIKRKIiBKAMlfrr I lartscllc ANDl BRAY i-brence ' .urvi. irf hrf (;f,lm, n l-.liKMlk- ROBERT BRETCR Florente IFAUBKOTIiFRS HuniM-illL- IiniJFERROWN riiMUinhia JENNIFER BROU ' N Florence RACY Bl Ki I l. .M REBECCA BURGESS FInrente RISSFI.I, BI ' RKS F1.«-!1IC WHlTNFVBrRFEsON Wmndd MELISSA DAW BlRROrGHS LnvrenLehurg, Tenn, BROOK Bl TLER Liwrencchurj;. Tcnn. . MVNDAaGLE Mendian ille MISTl CAMPBELL Hazel Green • 1 RCiNF C-VMrBFIl iinwilk- BECCA C RD1N Florence SILV NONC RPENTER Florence . LUSON CARR Florence cci-ch Freshmen HE T1IERC RTER Athens MlSTi ' CARTER Florence TONI CARTER Sheffield PALI1.CHAMUES Deatur ROBERTJ. CHANDLER, III Elkmonc MATTHEW CRANEY Florence J.VSON CHILDRESS Town Creek STACE CHOAT FIdrence Planning for the future is no easy task. Incoming freshmen Deta Ticjwell, Kendall Hollingsworth, Jason Childress and Christa Dawn Higgins get some pointers from adviser Johnny Johnson on which classes will make for an optimum first semester. Photo by Shannon Wells. SOAR Counselors. First Row: Jennifer Dicken, Gina Johnston, tan Jackson, Jill Lindsey, Dean of Students Dr. Paul Baird. Back Row: Lia Pope, University President Robert L. Potts, Monica Robinson, Mindy Miller, Steve Flanagin, Kelsey Mobley. f6 Ovue. Freshmen e -eo liRANDONCIIOWNlNG old llirkorv ' , Tcnn. IK |S( I!-:M(i S ■.l n I OKHK m:i ' ( 01,1-; J() ATIIA (,OI,l,L ' M K£SilL CONAVELL Birmingham AUCF COOK in III I II ' . I ' -!!! BhTlK.DKN VCavnesboro. Tenn. SOAR spot Orientation and registration are painless for new students Every summer, eager high school grad- uates arrive on campus to take part in reg- istration just as other freshmen do all over the nation. How ever, UNA freshmen expe- rience things other than routine registra- tion procedures; they enjoy SOAR (Summer Orientation and Advanced Registration). SOAR is a UNA tradition, and every year it has been a huge success. It has even served as a mode! program for col- leges and universities across the country. Freshmen are not the only students who can participate in SOAR. There are also one-day sessions for transfers and re- entering students. Incoming freshmen, however, choose one of six sessions. Once they arrive, they meet the UNA student who will serve as their counselor for the two-day event. The students spend the day learning more about the university and the registration format from their coun- selors. SOAR counselors are chosen in the spring semester from students of sopho- more, junior, or non-graduating senior status. Together they attend a week-long camp at Bear Creek Education Facility to learn about group organization and the reasons for SOAR activities. This year the counselors were Marie Bunn, Jennifer Dicken, Steve Flanagin, Stan Jackson, Gina Johnston, Jill Lindsey, Mindy Miller, Kelsey Mobley, Lia Pope and Mon ica Robinson. The director of SOAR is Dr. J. Paul Baird, dean of students and director of the Student Development Center. This was Dr. Baird ' s first year to direct SOAR. He said, " Thanks to the hard work and creativity of the student counselors, entertainers and the university staff and faculty involved in the program, the 1993 SOAR Program was very successful. " As the SOAR session continues, there is a freshmen dinner, entertainment and a dance. This year ' s session had a nautical theme. After a buffet meal, the students were treated to a performance by the SOAR Entertainers. The show portrayed a high school grad- uate who decided to take a vacation on a cruise ship before her first semester of col- lege. The student, played by Jill Lindsey, was very unhappy until she met some friends that happened to be students at UNA. Through several songs the group told the young woman about the universi- ty and then acted out several different incidents that could happen during her first years of college. SOAR Entertainers were chosen through auditions which were held at the end of the spring semester. They were directed by Alan Flowers and performed Broadway and popular songs during the show. In the cast were Patrick Key, Alex Dejarnett, Andy Davis, Kelley Stephens, Kindra Moore, Lee Thrower, April Wallace, Clint Moore and Robbie Hillis. " I feel that SOAR is a great instrument to help students learn more about UNA, " said Kelley Stephens. " I enjoyed being a part of the SOAR program. It was a lot of fun, " she added. The final day of the SOAR session start- ed with a student life assembly. The theme for this year ' s assembly was " Saturday Night Live, " and it taught the students about each phase of campus life. The students spent the remainder of the day going through registration proce- dures. " Andy Davis co-ji Freshmen . NGELA C0TT1.NGRVV1 Tnnit - TIMOTIIYD COUNCE Florence PAUL COX Madison SCHLiMARCOX Shenield EMILY CR. . E Morris MICHELLE CROUCH Meridianville .VViVNDA CURTIS Athens CORY DAVIS Sheffield STPXART DEW Florence ANDRE. DeBUEUX Hamiitiin JASON DeCLERMONT Killen DUFFIE DOU-NING Florence vnUlWl D0«1)V Killen DVilGHT DURMON FayctteMile. Tenn, BRANDl EDGE Meridian ille DU. NE EUFF Crump, Tenn. CHRIS EKlCKsi ) lliintsMlic CH. SON L FARRls KuvselKille K. RL FEl.KKR RugersNille JO-LYNN HNCH Tuscumbia laO ' iCA Freshmen 7 - SL ' SIEFISIIKR Cullman M£LAME FLANAGAN Tuscumbia MICHAL LYNN FUNAGAN Madison JKNMFER FOWLER Meridlanville D. Nia FRANKLIN KiUen CHRlSn ' FRANKS Lutts, Tenn. URESSA FRV KS Mvannah, Tenn. " EM)V FRANKS Luits. Tenn. LVklONTFREE. LV; Athens LEE FREE.M.AN Florence R.P. TR1CKFREE L N CuDman SEAN FRITZ .Vlarion JENAT FLTIER Killen . D.AHAG.A. A Gimeroon P. TIENCE GANA Cjmeroon SONDR. a NUS . dams Tlle, Tenn. LESLIE GARRETT Hanselle CHRIS GEBRARDT Florence T.ASHA GEORGE Scotisboro DLAKAGILLlLVvD Russellville AiMi i9 gi-Ha Freshmen MOMWCIHARl) Guatemala GINA OOLLIVER Florcme JENNIFER D. GOOCH Killen KRISTI GOOCH Athens IKKFMVl.ilssi-rr Floicnct. ' STENT GR-AH .M, JR. Florence SAR. GR. SS lluntNville TilKR GREER Acl,inis ille JENNIFER D GRIFFIN Mdnigomen,- KIM GRIMES Fl. nvn r LOKKiNlssOM l.eighidn r tina{,i;r e - DEBORAIIGI ssoNl |-h„vn,r i I iiXMF ll (;()(.il) f. lAYNEll ' .IF.i;. i- lF K.ARA R ND Tusoinii i.i GHRIS HARRIS Athens MICRXEL HARRISON Fkirence TANISRA HAR TV Birmingham " O aua Freshmen Ha-ca KEI.U HAYES Dc-atur sTKPllAMHHAYNHS (lunisville ROBIN HEATHCOCK Jacksonville TONYA HENDERSON Muscle Shoals DAN HENR " ! ' KjIIcii jASfJX HOLT Florence rum HOLT Tuicumbia ' .;[;il nAHOOD ' : ' 12, Tenn. SHWNON RA£ HLDSON Rogeft ille JOE hl:tterl - Rochester Hill Mich. STEPRVXIE IRONS Florence KRISTEN JOHNSON Tuscumbu MERK]TR ' JOHNSON Florence TAM.vn " JOHNSON Leighton DREW JONES i irili ( .inton. Ohio .U. N " A KELLFi ' Florence S.JlMMIJOKELLEY Florence .ULEN KELLY Sheffield MEREDITH KING Florence SHERITA L ' k.NUR Bimiingluni gliUMi 9 ca-cvi Freshmen KKNM I. Mlii;Ki luk.i. Ml •.. « KN[)I LAYMAN Moulloii SHELLS ' LEE Five Poirns, Tenn. NATASHA LETSON Town Crtx ' k JOHN W LIGHTFOOT MuiiLsville MIKE USENBY Decature TANYA LONG Anderson BOBBY LUFFM. N Lexin};ton Members of Dr. Kem Jones ' UNA 101 class write down their thoughts on The Taming of the Shrew. The class went as a group to this Shakespeare production. Activities such as this and many others including becoming fully oriented to campus are what being a part of a UNA 101 class is all about. Photo by Karry Williams. ■?2 iajj. Freshmen £m-;wc? CRYSTAl. LL ' FFMAN liiwrenccburg, Tcnn, TARINA I. MABRV liirminBham i Mi •: ( ki-:y ' ■Vi .1. Nli.-aK PAl 1 ■■■i U]t ' i I ' Ic.l .-II,:.., SCOTT M. D1)0X Hunt.s illc Mlsn ' .! RriN ll.iniMill. LOKKlf- MAnUKWS Alh(•n usoN.Mvrrni-; vs llunrsMlIc Leammg the ropes The first semester of college can be daunting-but not for students who take advantage of a new class A new kind of class has been added to the university ' s curriculum. That class is called UNA 101 and it ' s espe- cially designed to orient freshmen to their new surroundings. As a part of this class, students are expected to learn their way around the campus as well as the university jargon that can be rather confusing at first. Dr. Kem Jones, instructor of one section of UNA 101 said, " I think this program is the most important step that the university has taken because it is totally student-oriented. This class will go a long way in keeping reten- tion high because students will feel more a part of the university after hav- ing had this course. " Because UNA 101 is a new type of class. Dr. Jones, the university ' s direc- tor of alumni relations and annual giv- ing, invented a different kind of grad- ing scale. Fulfillment of course requi- sites calls for the students to attend fall convocation, attend three types of cultural events such as seeing plays or visiting art galleries, and complete their in-class assignments such as keeping a journal. This fall his class attended a football game and the fall drama production together. Although there are 10 sections of this course, each instructor has similar require- ments on which to base the students ' grades. This fall, UNA 101 was not a requirement for freshmen. Next fall, however, the university plans to open up 50 sections of UNA 101 and make this one-hour class a must for all new students. —Michelle Rupe (?iaJMl 93 Ma-Ne FreshiTien TR. tlK MAY MumIc Shoals UilGU . NN MAW Florence HE. THER Mi-CLUNG Miisile Shoals SUSAN MtlRKlilSS HalcMille KR!sr Mem ) JE.NXIFER McGEE Hlorence A. 1V MiK-W Mnullnii I RV- i l UJ.K01) ' .! K. P, .IM Miss MiiMi WKMli Kl-. Ruisellvillc .UMEEMcMlNEMON llanscllc . .MY MOORE Athens D0 APIER Pulaski, Tcnn M. RYBEniM:i s(iN Moiilmsi PETE NELSOV Florence B ' • TRINA MFLSON Sv H " r— lH Sa .innah. Tcnn. KENDRWIEKCIIAM II Killen ■M CORY MII.IER « 4 CtoMa Freshmen M-A?e (.llASTnYNiaiOli l- ' l( )rcricc TK, CI-:Y()liKKIIAlJSEN V(:itcrl(«j DKMHTRLAODHX Sprini hill, Tenn AMl-:i.lA OWT-N Hunlsvillc LEE ANNE PACE Florence MONICA PARRISH Fkjrence NICHOLE PATTON Florence MEUA PEDEN Florence TllERlSA PENNINGTON RusselKillc KRISTIN PICKENS Decatur EMILY PITM, N Florence HILURD POVFERS Muscle Shoals L ' DL QUILLEN Killen GINA RADKE . l.ib.ister BRITT R. NDOLPH Bremen ClANC ' R.AT1JFF Florence STEPR ME RAY Goshen, Ind APRIL REED Olive Hill. Tenn KELLEE REED Lexinglon .ANGELA REID Florence Siiu ei 95 Ri- o Freshmen scon RICHARDSON Hiiri-ncc HRIN RICHFV KIdrcni (• %i:m)VRr;iii:y sIKIWlihM.K G.IImuukkI.IViim. JtRBlV ROHINSON Florence IJ-lGll ROGERS M. nris s. I.I.Vl- Ri i E Falkville lOHNRI ' SSELLRClHR Florence Dr. Jeri Bullard enjo, , thf picnic that followed the convocations ceremony on the lawn surrounding the Memorial Amphitheatre. The relaxed atmosphere gave the faculty and stu- dents a chance at some one-on-one conversation. Photo by Brentwood Reid. President of Dartmouth College Dr. James Freedman addresses the cia b ui yo uuhiil) iii.r iimo . encouraged students to enjoy their years in college by participating in unique aaivities. Photo by Brentwood Reid. fall Convocation. He 96 ei ' " Freshmen ?m-s ROBERT RUSHINGJr, O ' Brien, Fla. HEATHER N. RYAN Muscle Shijals LLTS SAAVEDRA Muscle ShcaLs SHANNON SANDERS Florence I.EM.1K SCARBOROUGH Miiv.lrNh.uls .V.!YSa- RP Lexington JOHN SHEUIY W. Suss -x, UK HL THER SHEP. RD Florence l egi l liyig the jOlA ieij Freshmen are formally welcomed For most of us, fall is a time of renewal. It is a new season, a new semester, and for college freshman, the beginning of a new direction in their lives. The Annual Fall Convocation emphasizes this, especial- ly the rededication to the purpose of aca- demic learning. This autumn marked the third Fall Convocation held at the universi- ty, an event which has already become an important part of campus tradition. The convocation, or " gathering " was sponsored by the campus chapter of Phi Kappa Phi honor society and began with the ceremonial procession of the faculty and administration arrayed in full academ- ic regalia. This was followed by a brief welcoming speech to the freshmen given by Phi Kappa Phi chapter president Gary Green, who addressed the hopes and anx- ieties experienced by new students. Dr. Thomas M. Lovett then introduced the various honor societies on campus and recognized the academic scholarship win- ners, of which there were over 200 this year. Next, Dr. Joseph Thomas explained the academic traditions involved in the convo- cations, many of which stem from medieval times and have evolved to pre- sent use, such as the symbolism of the academic regalia. A new tradition of the convocation is the ceremonial mace which is carried at the head of the procession and symbolizes the authority of the presi- dent and trustees. The highlight of the event was the keynote speaker, Dr. James 0. Freedman, president of Dartmouth College. His speech, designed to motivate students to academic excellence, suggested ways to use their valuable time to make the most of four years of college. Dr. Freedman reminded students that " a university can only teach, learning is the responsibility of the individual. " He gave suggestions on how to utilize time for the greatest scholastic benefit. One recommendation was for students to seek new learning experiences, which will open up new avenues and broaden perspectives rather than to remain mental- ly sedentary. Other suggestions were to ask gues- tions and benefit from the experience of our professors, and also to read as many enriching books as possible. J. D. Salinger ' s The Catcher in the Rye, and the novels of Flannery O ' Connor were cited as a few of Dr. Freed man ' s favorites. Lastly Dr. Freedman stressed the impor- tant of heroes and role models in the lives of developing students, saying their influ- ence " gives form to the highest ideals of each generation, by shaping its determi- nation and gualities. " Three people who have helped to shape his own life, author Eudora Welty, Judge Hugo Black, and Martin Luther King, Jr., were described by Dr. Freedman. He pointed out that the words of author Edward Young, " Born originals, how comes it to pass we die copies? " best illustrates how heroes ' own focused commitments and authentic, last- ing originality help each person form his or her own identity. Student ' s reactions to the convocation were enthusiastic and positive. Freshman Gabrielle Moseley said, " I thought Dr. Freedman was an eloquent speaker and the fact that the whole school and faculty took the time to participate in this event really made me feel welcome. " Even upperclassmen seemed to benefit from the presentation. Senior Carolyn McAlister said, ' This keeps the reason we are here at college in perspective; it reminds us of what we can achieve with hard work and dedication. " Following the convocation, a free picnic lunch was provided for all students and a pep rally was held at the amphitheater. —Michelle Moseley 5i-Te Freshmen CHRISTINE SLM.MoN Nebraska Cit ' , Neb. C1J-;RE.VSE SIMMONS Florence CI IRISn SIMPSON RusselUille MISTV SIMPSON Muscle Sh(»als RACHEL SlNGllTON Kiilcn SRVINON S. L LL VO(_U) Kiilcn MAKlis SMITH Fiorcna- L Oni ISONC, Floi " cn c OW KN SPICK. RD Killen J.ViUE STARKEY Hunts ille KRISn STEELE Hansdle JENNIFER STE[FK Hunt- ' ,. He NAT.- SH, STOCKTON Sheffield LVRAsTr)!! JUUESTinS Roeersville EUZ. BETHSITI1ERL . D Fk)rcni c .MICHELLE SUrnE Toney LIZTA TOR Hui ' - ' ■ " KRISTl I LV. uii Freshmen Te4Vc? MARCIA TERRY Detaiur STEVEN THO. i S Florence aSSIE THOMPSON Florence DAVID THOMPSON Sheffield RODNR- THOMPSON Florence T.VMMY THOMPSON Lexington SCOTT THORNE Killen MICHELLE THORNTON Decatur DETATIDU-ELL Killen CHER 1 TODD Elkmont MESHONT)ATOR.AIN Florence BR. D ' iTR PP Florence C REY TRAVIS Hampshire. Tenn JANET TRUITT Lexington T. .VL iYTR ' lTHON. S Florence .VL RY. NNT«TLLEY Coldwater, Miss. -AMYVOSS Decatur VlCKi )i ADE Florence BRU.N Vi-.UKER Sheffield SR NTL AW.UTER Har ' esi gltuui 99 Na-2e Freshmen S WllELt. WATSON Corinth, Miss. MONiaWEBB Musiif Shoals BETSY WHITE Addison JOHN ViBlTE Tiiscumbia MKlbWWIIliT llM i Ui Will 11 MARTIN 1 1 ITTEN Horence SIIHIJHVWK K CHiySri W ILi.i FloaM. CRISTA ' WILLIAMS ChtTokee (.lAKRK.K WILLIAMS Florence MRHAELWILLU ' . ' S _ Fl .- MK.IlAHI.Wlli: ' Lli- RlCKl WILL . ■ JFNNlli JH MFHR RI(,MI FliireiKc GINA ' y ' E.AGER HnIK PMnrI FKIi A His PiUsPurgh, i ' a rOO gia ei I he classes section wouldn ' t be complele wul oul Leo II, llic Iiopi wtio ' i ii. d cidij by l.iiii:.Lll. lln 1 A,otS portrait was taken at his fifth birthday party in April. Photo by Larry Akers. etoMa toi You Can Get There From Here The road to glory The Lions received a number one ranking in the polls and a warm welcome home after rallying from behind to defeat Portland State before the largest crowd in Division 11 history. The 44-32 wrin put the team one step closer to their ultimate national championship. Photo by Karry Williams. 102 SpiKtt T I here ' ' for university JL, athletes turned out to be top honors in their respective sports. From Ail- American recog- nition for indi- vidual players to national ranking j for the teams Pipr as a whole, ' ' - our represen- tatives on the field drew ' " 1 spotlights on their accom- Tonya Strickland ' s backhand gets a workout during practice. Photo by John Cahoon. Freshman golfer Mike McDaniel compares scores with opposing team members at the Shoals Community College Tournament. Photo by Shannon Wells. plishments that brightened the univer- sity ' s reputation as a train- ing ground for winners. Lions rocket to tlie numlier one position in tlie GSC by Eric Epier and Darlene Smith The baseball team put the ball in motion this season and catapulted them- selves into the number two position in the final NCAA Division II polls, taking the Gulf South Conference championship along on the ride. The Lions kicked the season into full gear by winning six out of their first eight games. They trampled Travecca Nazarene, winning 10-2 and 12-1, and repeated their outstanding performance when they went against Auburn-Montgomery with scores of 10-4 and 21-1. After losing some ground to Sienna Heights, Montevallo, and Union, the Lions once again found their footing and pounded out an eight-game winning streak. This included an almost embar- rassing four-game sweep against Concordia College, where the Lions shut out their opponent in three of the games. The tearri rose quickly in the polls and in early April found themselves ranked fourth despite some fumbling on the field against Central Arkansas. " That was not one of our better games, " Head Coach Mike Lane said. Still, all the mishaps of that particular day were decisively overshadowed by the tremendous hitting by the entire team. The game was a close loss at 14-16. The Lions overcame any shaky play that caused the loss of that game and in two weeks had bolted to the number two position in the Division II polls. They then went undefeated in the GSC Tournament with two wins over Jacksonville State and one over Valdosta State. They finished the season with an over- all record of 39-18 and a league record of 12-6. " We had some outstanding players this year and very good chemistry throughout the team. We set goals early in the year and we strived hard to reach those goals, " Lane said. Besides winning the Gulf South Conference, the Lions tied for the GSC Regular Season championship and took a runner-up place in the NCAA South Central Regional. The team as a whole picked up virtual- ly all of the GSC statistical honors. They placed first in hitting with a .337 average and first in runs scored with 451. They also placed first in runs batted in (383), first in hits (561), first in doubles (114), first in stolen bases (1 35), first in bases on balls (287), first in pitching (3.92 ERA), and first in shutouts (7). Coach Mike Lane was selected as the Gulf South Conference Coach of the Year for the third time since he ' s been at UNA. (Continued on page 106) Freshman redshirt Marvelle " Marvelous " Moore is leady to apply the tag at second against Lambuth. He was voted MVP by his Okolona High School teammates and chosen MVP of the East All-Stars by the Northeast Mississippi Coaches ' Association for Better Baseball. Photo by Shannon Wells. Left-handed pitcher Blaine Beasley warms up before the game. Beasley ranked third in wins in the conference this season. Photo by Shannon Wells. Pitcher Jim Landers is close by as Mitch Sexton tags a Sienna Heights player out. A solid ciefense was one of the team ' s major assets on the field. Photo by Shannon Wells. Cent Scolamiero steps up to bat against Lambuth. The second baseman batted in 32 runs for the season and lad a batting average of, 366. Scolamiero was named to both the All-Gulf South Conference first team and the outh Central Regional All-Tournament team. Photo by Shannon Wells. Lion Head Coach Mike Lane converses with Jim Landers on the mound. A large part of the team ' s suc- cess in recent years is due to strong pitching squads. Photo by Shannon Wells. S Mtta 105 a xxtc o . . . Marvelle Moore tags a Lambuth player out at second base. The Lions swept the doubleheader with scores of 9-3 and 13-3. Photo by Shannon Wells. (Coniinued from page 104) Several players won individual awards as well. Third baseman D.J. Harris was named as GSC Player of the Week for two consecutive weeks. Infielder Tommy Buckner and outfielder Terry Jones were also honored with this award. Blaine Beasley was titled GSC Pitcher of the Week two times this season. Five players made the first team All- GSC and three made second team. Three made South Central Regional All- Tournament team. The first team All- South Central Region included five Lions and the second team included two. D.J. Harris and Terry Jones made sec- ond-team NCAA Division II All American, and John Mahalik received the Academic AII-GSC award. All three have gone on to play for minor league teams. This year ' s performance is not unusual for the baseball team. Since Coach Lane arrived in 1983, the Lions have won the only three GSC championships in school history and have participated in seven NCAA regional tournaments. Lane ' s ten- year home record at UNA is now an incredible 195-46-2. safely past Sienna Heights defenders. Sexton, a trans- fer from Yavapai College in Prescon, Arizona, was one of the most successful newcomers to the team with eight homeruns for the season. Photo by Shannon Wells. Baseball coaches-Front row: Mike Keehn, assistant coach; Mike Lane, head coach. Back row: Kenny Morson, graduate assistant coach; Darren Taylor, stu- dent coach; Jim Perialis, student assistant coach; Tony Hardwick, student manager. 06 Spiytii Second baseman Kent Scolamiero waits for the hit while playing against Lambuth. Scolamiero made the South Cemi il RegionnI All Iouin inieiit Team, first-team AII-GSC, and second team All-South Central Region. Photo by Shjiiiioii Wells. Baseball Results Memphis State 8-14 Memphis State 5-3 Trevecca Nazarene 10-2 Trevecca Nazarene 12-2 Auburn-Montgomery 10-4 Auburn-Montgomery 12-1 Siena Heights 13-6 Siena Heights 6-8 Montevallo 2-8 Freed-Hardeman 22-5 Freed-Hardeman 16-1 Union 1-2 Union 2-7 Concordia College 13-0 Concordia College 13-3 Concordia College 10-0 Concordia College 16-0 West Georgia 11-1 West Georgia 10-3 Auburn-Montgomery 10-7 Auburn-Montgomery 2-8 Belmont 13-0 Delta State 12-6 Delta State 2-1 Delta State 5-10 Central Arkansas 14-16 Henderson State 13-3 Henderson State 9-4 Lincoln Memorial 7-12 Lincoln Memorial 9-5 Lincoln Memorial 807 Birmingham-Southern 4-6 Livingston 8-7 Livingston 12-3 Livingston 2-3 Jacksonville State 8-11 Freed-Hardeman 10-0 Freed-Hardeman 8-0 Mississippi College 12-1 Mississippi College 4-0 Mississippi College 5-7 Montevallo 12-2 Lambuth 9-3 Lambuth 13-3 Valdosta State 5-8 Valdosta State 3-4 Valdosta State 5-2 Union 2-4 Union 4-2 Mississippi State 0-1 Gulf South Conference Tournanient Jacksonville State 3-2 Valdosta State 4-3 Jacksonville State 7-6 NCAA Division II South Central Regional Tounament Valdosta State 9-7 Troy State 6-7 Troy State 3-7 107 Sfiaza It ' s a close call for Rob Nixon. UNA split the double header with Sienna Heights, winning the opener 1 3-6 and dropping the nightcap 8-6. Photo by Shannon Wells. Left-hander Carieton Guyse comes to bat against Lambuth. Guyse is a transfer from Shelton State, where he bat- ted an average of .349 during his junior college career. Photo by Shannon Wells. lOS SfuyUi ittc t 6 time by Paul Maxwell and Shannon Heupel Carrying on the University of North Alabama ' s tradition of sports excellence, two UNA Lion baseball players have joined the American Baseball Coaches Association ' s NCAA Division II All- American team. Senior outfielder Terry Jones and junior third baseman D.J. Harris are second-team selections to the squad, making them the ninth and tenth Ail-Americans to come out of the UNA program in the last ten years. Harris led the team in nine offensive categories in 1993 with his .386 batting average, 139 total bases (a new UNA record) and a .790 batting percentage. He is a first-team All-South Central Region and first-team All-Gulf South Conference player this year. Jones is a two-time AII-GSC and Ali- South Central Region selection. He batted .360 this season and led the conference in stolen bases. Head coach Mike Lane called Jones " a produa of his own efforts. " He said, " Terry is deserving of every honor he gets. " In what virtually every athlete dreams of, both Harris and Jones have been picked up by professional teams. Harris will be filling second base for Pocatello, Idaho ' s Pioneer League team. Jones has signed on as an outfielder for the Colorado Rockies. iaseball Team— Front Row: Junior Hoffman, D.J. Harris, Rob Nixon, Keith Crawford, Kent Scolamiera, Tommy Buckner, Chad Hall, Marvelie Moore, Jimmy Landers. Row 2: yi jFuKjer Tony Hardwick, Carlton Guyse, Eric Neiman, Ryan Patterson, Terry Jones, Rodney Mangham, Todd Jackson, Marty Wheeler, Lee Whitman, Blaine Beasley. Back Row: le 111 Coach Mike Lane, Assistant Coach Mike Keehn, Student Coach Darren Taylor, Student Coach Jim Perialas. Alan Pate, Sean Carroll, Genus Miller, Rich Kruse, Ron Jones, ,1iii h Sexton, John Mahalik, Brian Shollenberger, Trainer Phil Abston. I Zfiititi to? Terra Lawson narrowly slips safely into first. Terra was a real asset to the offensive team with three homeruns and fourteen RBIs. Photo by Shannon Wells. Solall results Missouri - St. Louis 7-4 Faulkner 6-7 Lincoln Memorial 0-3 Miss. - Women 3-4 Miss - Women 0-5 Jacksonville State 1-2 Jacksonville State 3-0 Tennessee - Martin 6-3 St. Augustine 13-2 Jacksonville State 1-3 Columbus College 1-5 West Georgia 6-8 Livingston 4-1 Livingston 2-1 Mississippi College 1-2 Mississippi College 0-4 Miss. - Women 1-13 Miss. - Women 6- Mississippi College 0-7 Mississippi College 3-2 Delta State 9-1 Delta State 1 Delta State 3-7 Delta State 1-3 Livingston 0-11 Livingston 1-4 Gulf South Conference Tournament Valdosta State 1-2 Delta State 11-9 Livingston 12-2 Mississippi College 1 no sp ytu Kristy Holdbrooks races for third against Jacksonville State. Holdbrooks led the team in virtually every offensive category and was named most valu- able player. Photo by Shannon Wells A tough season solidifies tlie softliall squad by Amanda Whitaker A rocky start didn ' t keep this year ' s Softball team from giving its all. Head Coach Ande Jones assembled her team from eight new freshmen while welcom- ing back returning players Beth Uhlman (3B). Kristy Holdbrooks (SS OF), Jessica Christ (C OF) and Laura McFall (3B 0F). Jones ' club dug in to overcome their season ' s slow beginning and to build unity within the team, " We had some really strong hitters on the team, and the girls improved every game they played, " Jones said. Most Valuable Player Kristy Holdbrooks, a senior and a four-year starter, led the team in virtually every offensive category and ranked among the top five in the GSC in hitting (.356), runs scored (191, stolen bases (14) and hits (32). Out of 8,000 athletes compet- ing in 655 schools, Holdbrooks was named Academic All-American of the Year in softball by the College Sports Information Directors of America. Laura McFall of Florence was named the Most Improved Player, and Jessica Christ of Elkmont and Beth Uhlman of Florence received the Lady Lion Award for overall effort, team spirit and charac- ter. The Lady Lions ended the season by placing fourth in the Gulf South Conference tournament despite an over- all record of 10-20. Coach Jones said, " We had an enjoyable season and gained some valuable experience. " Softball team. Front row: Jessica Christ, Wesley Westmoreland, Angle Williams, Beth Uhlman, Jenny Blasingame, ' . ' ■ ' r I Emerson. Back row: Heac) Coach Ande Jones, Laura McFall, Michelle Sullivan, Keysha McCall, Kristy I ' llTooks, Terra Lawson, Alicia Ellingsworth. Aerobics is one of the many programs sponsored by Intramurals. Aerobics is offered free to all faculty, and students in both the University Center Loft and in the gym. Photo by Brentwood Reid. Bowling Club. Front Row: Jerry Littiejohn, Melody Marott, Jennifer Ross, Scott Prosser. Row 2: Steve Lewis, Jason Waldo, David Channell. Back Row; Shane Howard, Earl Mitchell. Ten-pin titans by David Channel! The Campus Bowling League kicked its season off in September at Lauderdale Lanes with approximately 40 people forming 10 teams. The league bowls every Tuesday night at 9:00. The winning team from each semes- ter face off for the overall league cham- pionship at the end of the spring semes- ter. Defending champs are Nancy Pendleton, Kecia Langford, Jon Randolph, and Jim Montero, who call their team " The Wild Turkies. " Out of the league, the top six bowlers are selected based on their averages to compete intercollegiately. Previous tour- nament stops have included Altanta, Georgia, and Chattanooga, Tenn. Conference competitions are held in Huntsville and Chattanooga. Colleges participating in the conference with UNA are UAH, UT-Chattanooga, MTSU, UT-Knoxville, Murray State, Georgia Tech and Georgia. Representing the Bowling Club at UNA are Scott Prosser, Jim Montero, Scott Gordon, Shannon Uden, Jennifer Ross, and David Channel!. m spvu i ttUetci. ail Competition isn ' t iimited to tlie varsity teams by Shannon Uptain Ho hum! Studying for classes is so much un! Nothing beats studying all the time. Jight? Not! What about sports? Sports would be a jood relief from studying all the time. But aren ' t sports limited to the varsity )layers? Not just anyone can play, or can hey? Welcome to the world of intramural ports. Sponsored by the Department of ntramural Recreation, intramural sports are )pen to all students, faculty and staff. Intramural sports provide students with m opportunity to be involved in campus ictivities other than going to classes, ntramural sports allow students who are interested in playing sports the chance to participate in athletic events. It ' s a good way to get exercise and keep healthy, and it ' s a good source of competi- tion. The department offers intramural s ports in both semesters. The fall semester is focused around basketball, softball and flat football. The spring semester emphasizes basketball and volleyball as the main sports. During both semesters there ' s bad- minton, tennis and bowling. When studying gets to be a bore, it ' s time to sign up for an intramural sport. It ' s a great way to relieve stress and meet new people. avid Channell, president of the Bowling Club, lets le ball loose at Lauderdale Lanes. Each Tuesday, ams compete with others in the campus league, loto by Brentwood Reid. Fiji fights a tough battle against SAE for the men ' s intramural volleyball championship. After a long struggle, Fiji came out on top, winning games one and three of the three-game match. Photo by John Cahoon. SpvUi US Student coach Pablo Goycoolea is a scholarship st dent from Santiago, Chile. He was named Acadeni Ali-Gulf South Conference player. Photo by Shcinni Wells. ■ ' --xiPiiiBBLi siS2xar; K;; ,ii: r ;sEifr«- Will Heitmueller is a freshman from Vinemont. He helped the team reach the number one position in the Shoals Community College Tournament with his indi- vidual scores of 79 and 78. Photo by Shannon Wells. Freshman Chris Cowan follows through on a fairway shot. Cowan transferred here from Untai being chosen Ontario Junior Sectional qualifying champion in 1991. Photo by Shannon Wells. tdnada, after Freshman Mike McDaniel finishes a pleasing chip shot onto ihe green. He qualified for the state tourna- ment four years in a row while playing for Hartselle High and was chosen IVIVP his junior and senior years. Photo by Shannon Wells. Matt McNeil sinks a long putt during regular praaice. ; aced second on the team during the Shoals Community College Tournament wit h a score of 157. Photo by Shannon Wells. Out O t (M Persistance drives a green team into siiape by Darlene Smith The golf team got a fresh start this spring with four out of five members being freshmen. They began slowly placing only seventh in the Southern Junior tournament with a final score of 947. In their next competition, the Southeastern Collegiate Tournament, they proved that gained experience was working for them when they received an improved score of 934. The team rallied to win first place in the Shoals Community College Tournament the next week. Pablo Goycoolea, the only senior member, led the way with a two- round total of 151. The final team score was 624. They finished up their season by placing fifth in the Gulf South Conference Golf Tournament. Their total score of 910 gave them their best three-round game of the spring season. " We had a young squad and I knew it was going to be a learning experience for them, but I was very pleased with their per- formance, " Head Coach Billy Gamble said. New additions have more than doubled the size of the fall team. In addition to returning spring members, the fall team includes John Canova, Rob Doucette, Mike Harwood, Charles John Lostracco, Drew Jones, Chris Tollefsrud, and Brent Collins. " With our freshmen players that are one year older and more experienced and with our new transfers, we have built a truly solid team, " Coach Gamble said. Golf Team — Will Heitmueller, (Vlatt McNeil, Mike McDaniel, Chris Cowan, Pablo Goycoolea. 9 115 Practice keeps cross country team prepared by Michelle Rupe Cross Country Coach Sherry Ken nemer didn ' t have every meet turn out just exactly as she would have liked, but with a good overall record and personal bests for several of her runners, she can call the past season " a great experience. " Todd Foust, a sophomore team mem- ber, said, " At the meet at Auburn I was really happy with my time because I had never done so well, even in practice. " Speaking of practice, the team runs roughly nine miles every day during sea- son to stay in top form. Coach Kennemer said, " I think it ' s necessary for the mem- bers to have a rigorous running workout to keep runners like Todd striving to run at their best times and to exceed their own expectations. " A strenuous stretching program augments their daily roadwork. Despite thorough preparation the meets themselves offer special challenges. Foust said, " It ' s harder to stay focused at away meets because we work so hard at home, and I get so used to that track. " Coach Kennemer is confident that the workout the team receives in practice pre- pares them to do their best in the meets. " I always feel that the team is ready and as prepared as possible, " she said. Coach Kennemer is pleased with the team ' s accomplishments after her second year of coaching. She is excited at the prospect of seeing them improve even more in the seasons to come. Cross country team — Front Row: Tiffany Lambright, Leslie Simpson, Wendy Bartig. Row 2: Monica Pyron, Rhnea Ellenburg, Laura Jo McFall. Bacl Row: Eric Poe, Todd Foust. Ashley Robinson, David Bailey, Stephen Cockell. 1)6 Sfiatti Rhnea Ellenburg and Leslie Simpson make time for some roadwork. The team runs mornings and evenings Eric Poe leads the way during a practice run along Juiing season. Photo by John Cahoon. Pine Street. With him are David Bailey and Todd Foust. Photo by John Cahoon. Sfiatti 117 Long shot tennis team is 6-0 in conference play by Kim Peterson Koray Bayraktar powers a serve over. Bayraktar was voted Mosi Improved Player this spring. Photo by Brenlwood Reid. The men ' s tennis team knows what it ' s like to beat the odds. They were expected to place no better than fourth in the Gulf South Conference, but they slammed their way to a 6-0 conference record and finished second in the Gulf South Conference Tournament. The team faced some tough opponents like Austin Peay, Tennessee-Martin and Troy State and incurred some early losses, but the Lions couldn ' t be held down. They went on to defeat Birmingham Southern and UAH and to win all of their GSC games. A major team advantage came from the strong leaders on the squad, leaders who helped the team rally for their strong sea- son finish. Team captains Barry Parks from Birmingham and Christian Orellana from Monterrey, Peru, kept the team on course. Seven of the eleven players were interna- tional students, and this diversity was an asset. It exposed the entire team to a wide variety of playing styles. Koray Bayraktar from Istanbul, Turkey, said, " Playing tennis here at UNA has been really fun so far. I am glad I have had the chance to play on the college level. It has given me many opportunities to meet new people and play against different oppo- nents. " Exceptional coaching also proved an advantage. Head Coach Larry Thompson was named GSC Coach of the Year. " Coach Thompson has really helped to improve our game, mentally as well as physically. He ' s always there with anything the team needs, " said junior Greg Mason. " He definitely deserved the award. " Mark Jonsson, a sophomore from Asarum, Sweden, led the team in scoring. He qualified for the NCAA Division II National Championship Tournament and traveled to the University of Central Oklahoma to play singles. " National was a great experience for me, " Jonsson said. " 1 hope the whole team is able to qualify for the championship next year. " Jonsson was also awarded the Academic All-Gulf South Conference award. The Lions finished with an overall record of 13-7. Men ' s tennis team. Front row: Jorge Ventura, Koray Bayralctar, Christian Orellana, Greg Mason, Stephen Cockell. Baclc row: Man McDermon, John Shelley, Mark Jonsson, Lance Gilliland, Fredrik Hansson, Barry Parks. ng S ivtii John Shelley stands ready to return a praaice volley. Shelley is a freshman from Felpham, England. Photo by Brentwood Reid. Men ' s Tennis Results Austin Peay 2-7 Union University 9-0 Tennessee-Martin 2-7 SUl-Edwardsviile 3-6 South Regional Tournament Florida Atlantic 5-2 Troy State 1-5 Birmingham-Southern 6-2 Delta State 7-2 Tennessee-Chattanooga 2-5 Lincoln Memorial 6-3 Alabama-Huntsville 8-1 Freed-Hardeman 4-5 Jacksonville State 5-4 West Georgia 5-1 Valdosta State 5-4 Livingston 6-3 Freed-Hardeman 5-1 Gulf South Conference Tournament Valdosta State 5-1 Jacksonville State 1-5 Stephen Cockell from Thorpe Bay, England, possesses the kind of intense concentration it takes to compete in intercollegiate matches. Photo by Brentwood Reid. Sfuytti 119 Women ' s Tennis Results Alabama-Birmingham 1-8 Louisiana Tech 4-5 University of the South 3-6 Delta State 6-0 Miss. Univ. of Women 6-3 Blue Mountain College 9-0 Tennessee-Martin 2-7 SlU-Edwardsville 3-6 Freed-Hardeman 4-5 Miss. Univ. for Women 5-4 Birmingham-Southern 0-9 Livingston 6-0 Freed-Hardeman 1-9 Alabama-Huntsville 9-0 University of the South 2-7 GSC Pre-Conference Tournament West Georgia 9-0 Jacksonville State 0-6 Lincoln Memorial 6-0 Mississippi College Default Gulf Soutfi Conference Tournament Lincoln Memorial 5-1 Jacksonville State 0-5 Delta State 5-0 Melynda McCarty is one of the team ' s new up-and-coming players. McCarty is a freshman from HuntsvilleT ' Photo by John Cahoon. !20 S uKti A tenacious tennis team gets a grip on tlie season Heather Hodges is right on target during fall practice in anticipation of the spring season. Photo by John Cahoon.. by Kim Peterson The Lady Lion tennis team knows what the words commitment, dedication and hard work mean. Between off-season prac- tice in the fall and regular season matches in the spring, the team was kept busy year round. Sherry Kennemer, a former Lady Lion player herself, took over the head coaching position for the 1993 season. Coach Kennemer gave the team a rigorous work- out in preparation for this season. " I really enjoyed my first year of coach- ing. I got lucky, and I got a great group of dedicated girls, " Kennemer said. Hope Putman, winner of the Most Valuable Player award, said, " I have played all four years, and Sherry has been the best coach and also the toughest yet. Everyone worked really hard to make this the best season ever. " The team ended the season with a suc- cessful record of 12-11. All of the Lady Lions concluded the year with a personal winning record. The most memorable match was against Valdosta State when the Lady Lions defeated the nationally ranked team in the preconference tournament at Jacksonville State, losing only one match out of six. The 1993 season was an especially mem- orable time for the whole team. Co-captains Hope Putman and Lori Lovelace said good- bye to their teammates after four years of service to the team. Along with Putman and Lovelace, the team will be graduating June Dinsmore, and Kathi Merwin. Nina Reinert will be transferring to the University of North Texas to further her tennis career. Even though the team will be without these five, a dedicated core of solid players will remain. Sarah Collins and Michele Lowery will be returning for another season. " We have a great group of girls coming up for the ' 94 season. We ' ll be improving all the time, " said Kennemer. k phomore Tonya Strickland has a formidable back- Women ' s tennis team: Kathi Merwin, Nina Reinea, Hope Putman, Lori Lovelace, Sarah Collins, Michelle Lowery. land stroke. She transferred to UNA for an opportuni- y to play with this tennis squad. Photo by John ' .ahoon. as ttut it oil National championship caps a perfect season by Randy Hafner Quarterback Lody Gross plunged over the goal line with ten seconds left in a 27-point fourth quarter as the University of North Alabama Lions came from behind to beat the Indiana (Pa.) Indians 41-34 and win the NCAA Division II National Championship. The game thrilled the 15,631 fans at Braly Municipal Stadium as UNA finished the season a perfect 14-0. Gross ' quarterback sneak capped a six- play 69-yard drive that started with just :47 left on the clock and the game tied. UNA led the game 14-10 at halftime, but the Indians scored twice on touch- down passes. The Lions were on the ropes when defe nsive lineman Israel Raybon made the biggest play of the game. UNA forced lUP to punt with 12 min- utes left in the game. Raybon broke through the protection and blocked the punt and recovered it at the Indians ' 28- yard line. The undefeated Lions charge onto the field with the spirit that carried them all the way to Division M ' s number one spot. Photo by Brentwood Reid. " It was the turning point of the football game. They had all the momentum in the world, and that play changed it around, " Head Coach Bobby Wallace said. lUP ' s head coach Frank Cignetti said, " That punt block gave them life. I saw them starting to struggle a bit with their offense and they weren ' t looking as crisp and sharp. After the punt, though, they came out with great speed, and the exe- cution got real good again. " Raybon said he felt that he would get a block during the game. He even told his teammates. " I told them in a meeting that I was going to get in there and block a punt, but I didn ' t know it was going to be the difference in the game, " Raybon said. The punt block sparked UNA. It set up a 24-yard touchdown pass from Gross to Shelton. UNA missed the extra point, making the score 24-20. UNA held the Indians again and forced lUP to punt. Gross hit freshman wide receiver Michael Edwards on a deep post pattern that gained 41 yards. That play set up a Brian Satterfield seven-yard touchdown, giving UNA a 24-27 lead. On UNA ' S next possesion, Satterfield scored his second touchdown of the game on a 20-yard burst up the middle to give UNA a 34-24 lead with 3;30 left in the game. But lUP was not finished. Th e Indians drove down to UNA ' S one and plunged into the end zone to narrow the game to 34-31. Everyone knew what was coming: an onside kick. UNA prepared with its best hands players to receive. The ball took a high hop and lUP linebacker Jack Creech caught it at UNA ' S 49-yard line. lUP was unable to put it into the end zone and attempted a 34-yard field goal into a brisk wind. The ball just cleared the crossbar to knot the score at 34. fCont nued on page J25j Brian Satterfield slides for his second touchdown of the championship game. Satterfield gained 180 yards on 23 carries and was named Football Gazette USA Today National Offensive Player of the Week. Photo by Shannon Wells. 122 Sfiatti Emotional fans and playen celebrate together as the championship spirit sweeps across the crowd. Photo by Shannon Wells. 1 ' yjm M lero of the day Cody Gross takes a victory ride on fans ' shoulders. Besides scoring the winning touchdown, I . ran for 70 yards and threw for 1 78 more. Photo by Shannon Wells. I Head Coach Bobby Wallace enjoys the end of a per- fect season that earned him the title of Division II Coach of the Year. Photo by Shannon Wells. Cody Gross and Eddie Evans celebrate after Gros makes his heart-stopping dive for the winning touch- down. Photo by Shannon Wells. Jamie Stoddard drilled six extra points and a 23-yard field goal in UNA ' s 45-20 victory over Hampton. Jamie set several UNA and GSC records this year and was named first team kicker for the All-Gulf South Conference. Photo by Shannon Wells. Running back Tyrone Rush gained 1,466 yards to become the school ' s all-time leading rusher. He also broke the record set by his cousin, Fred McAfee of Mississippi College, to become the all-time leading rusher in Gul ' South Conference history. Rush ' s effons gained him second place in the race for the Harlon Hill Trophy. Photo h Shannon Wells. E 124 SfuxtU 0 ttc it zii . Continued from page 122) " I was kind of worried. At one point it vas 34-24, and we thought we had it won; hen all of the sudden they came back. You lave to give them credit; they ' ve got a leck of a football team, " Gross said. Satterfield gained 180 yards on 23 car- ies and scored two touchdowns. He was lamed Football Gazette USA Today )ffensive Player of the Week. " Words can ' t describe it. The offensive ine kept working real hard and Coach later kept calling the play giving me the hance, " Satterfield said. The Lions rolled up 359 yards on the iround. Tyrone Rush gained 79 yards nd scored on a seven-yard run. Gross ran for 70 yards and threw for 78 yards on 8-for-16 passing. He threw Dr one touchdown and ran for another. All GSC Honors The University of North Alabama Lions dominated the All-Gulf South Conference awards, placing eight players on the first team and sweeping the individual awards. Head Coach Bobby Wallace was named GSC Coach of the Year. He led the Lions to the conference and national championships and its first perfect season in school history. Wallace has a 40-27-1 record in his six years at UNA. He was named Kodak Division II Coach of the Year at the American Football Coaches Association ' s convention. Tyrone Rush was named GSC Offensive Player of the Year. Rush was named first- team AII-GSC running back and second- team AII-GSC. Rush became the all-time leading rusher in the GSC with 4,421 yards. He set conference records with 19 rushing touchdowns and 116 points scored this season. Jeff Redcross was named GCS Defensive Player of the Year. Redcross made 82 tackles this season, with 15 tackles for loss and seven sacks. He blocked six passes. Redcross was named to the first team AII-GSC. The leading ground attack in the nation was spurred by a pair of first team AII-GSC guards. Senior Jeff Surbaugh and sophomore Jon Thompson were integral parts of the offensive line. Freshman kicker Jamie Stoddard was voted to the first team AII-GSC. He set school records for the most extra points attempted with 68 and extra points made (Continued on page 126) K)tball team. Front Row: Mark Williams, Demetrea Shelton, Jamie Stoddard, Gerald Clemmons, Michael Edwards, Gerald Smith, Quinton Woods, Harry Hollowav Caie aniey, Charles Hogan. Row 2: Mark Jones, Adrian Green, Shane Smothers, Cody Gross, Tyrone Campbell, Joe Cotton, Brad Fitzgerald, Nate George, Kwame Felton Roben r»; ir ' ' -am ' o - S ' T° bert, David Herring, Tracy Edwards, Tyrone Rush, Art Waldrep, Ryan Kirk, Brian Satterfield, Anthony Brooks, Brad Stepp, Sam Graham Ike Williams. Row 4: James Bell, Zack Phillips, Thomas Moore, Kevin Baldock, Kevin Edmondson, Brad Alsup. Lee Morris, Chris Thornton, Bruce Cheatham Kenyana Jones ' )nnie Cotton. Row 5: Keith Humphrey, Mark Williams, Ronald McKinnon, Jay Bendall, Edgar Parneil, Thomas Counts, Jerrod McCord, Marshall Parrish Ellison Cason Britt )0din, Brian Anderson. Row 6. Shane Stearns, Brian Wynn, Scot Davis, Jerry Gibson, Jamie Robinson, Marty Bramer, Roger Caner, Shun Brown, Marcus Hunter jason kora, Jeff Redcross, Craig Stephens, Heath Johnson. Row 7: Freddy Lawrence, Tony Lee, Jeff Sexton, Jayson Smitherman, Brad Pierce, Richard Garris, Ashley Ingram Heath Tinger, a J. Adamson, John Hall, Sean Fritz, Tony Johnson. Row 8: Jonpaul Davis, Jon Thompson, Josh Eads, Willie Jones, Kevin Brown, Julius Peterson, Kin Taylor Michael illiams, Eddie Evans, Bobby Chitwood, Bobby Rushing, Jerr Surbaugh. Row 9: Jimmy Gay, Josh Lindley, Delvin Sullivan, Tommie Warner, Janus Hayes Michael Word Adam ggs Carlo Gray, Pat Freeman, Cedrick Ramsey, Darrell McCollum. Row 10: Ashley Wilks, Pat Childers, Jody Dodd, Chris Balientine, Kyle Williams Rodney Owens O J rick Jason Smith Israel Raybon, Tony Schrader, Brant Llewelyn, Heath Barrett, Chad Bevis. Row 1 1 : Walter Tipton, Craig Hall, Chad Holley, Joey Lansdale. Gray McDonald . ' n ■ ' IT o ' m i L Winchester, Keith Alexander, Karin Lash, Ginger Tittle, Les Abston, Phil Abston, Alvin Briggs, Brad Cunningham, Chris Williams. Back Row: Phi! OSS, David Martin, Bill Hyde, Raymond Monica, Bobby Wallace (head coach), Derek Hill, Lyndel Rhodes, Willie Slater John Allen Rob Likens S iarit 125 ttuK it oil , (Continued from page 125) with 62. His 98 total points broke school and conference marks. He finished the season ninth in Division II averaging a field goal per game. Sophomore linebacker Ronald McKinnen was named to the first team All-GSC. He was UNA ' S top tackier with 175, breaking the school record. Sophomore linebacker Keith Humphrey led the GSC in interceptions with five and was voted to the first team All-GSC. Senior defensive tackle O.J. Patrick was voted to the first team All-GSC with 77 tackles. Ail-Americans Four University of North Alabama Lion football players were voted to All- American teams led by senior running back Tyrone Rush. Rush was named to three first team All- American teams. Associated Press, Kodak, and Division II Sports Informatioi Directors all voted Rush to their respectivi teams. Ronald McKinnon was voted to the CM Franks first team list. He also joined Rust in Division II SlD ' s first team. Jeff Redcross and Jeff Surbaugh joinec McKinnon and Rush on the Division I SlD ' s first teams. Tyrone Rush and Jeff Surbaugh competec in the Snow Bowl, an all-star game fo Division II seniors. Sam Graham (32), O.J. Patrick (93), Mark Williams (43) and a host of Lion defenders put the hurt on a Wildcat runner The final score ot 36-14 ove set the pace for the Lion ' s winning season. Photo by Brentwood Reid. Z6 Spyiti Junior cornerback Gerald Clemmons and senior line- backei Mark Williams power over a Hampton Pirate during the quarterfinals of the playoffs. The final score was an easy 45-20. Photo by Brentwood Reid. Junior fullback Kenyatta Jones takes the handoff from quarterback Cody Gross. Jones ran for 127 yards and a touchdown against Henderson State as the Lions shut out the Reddies. Photo by John Cahoon. sKmm Football Results Record: 14-0 Gulf Soutfi Conference: 7-0 NCAA Division II National Champions Fort Valley State 36-14 Alabama A M 49-7 Delta State 58-17 Portland State 44-32 Mississippi College 38-28 Henderson State 17-O Central Arkansas 27-10 Livingston 65-15 Valdosta State 31-21 West Georgia 41-14 NCAA Division II National Championship Playoffs Carson Newman 38-28 Hampton University 45-20 Texas A M-Kingsvilie 27-25 Indiana of Pennsylvania 41-34 ullback Brian Satterf ield feels the punch from Delta State. He was helped off the field with an injured knee )unng the game Satterf leld ran for 54 yards and scored one touchdown. Photo by Shannon Wells. Sfia IZ7 Coach Ande Jones and her players keep up the inten- sity and momentum of a strong start in the West Georgia match. Photo by John Cahoon. Deana Terry sets the bail during the conference tournament. Terry had a fine year and led the team throughou the season, playing hard every game. Photo by Shannon Wells. IZS Sfiatti Lady Lions serve up some tough competition by Jason Womack and Randy Hafner Coach Ande Jones led the Lady Lions to a fourth place finish in the Gulf South Conference tournament held here at Flowers Hall the second weekend in November. Senior Deana Terry made the All-GSC rournament Team for her performance in the tournament. Terry and teammate Dena Nicholson were designated this year ' s lead- ers by Jones. " With them both being seniors, they pro- i ide some great leadership, " Jones said. The season began as the Lady Lions hit the Christian Brothers Invitational rournament in Memphis in early October and advanced to the semifinals. They won their first two matches over frevecca Nazarene (15-7, 15-1, 15-11) and Rhodes College (15-2, 15-11, 15-11). They lost to Alabama-Huntsville and host Christian Brothers. " Still, " Coach Jones said, " I feel like we got off to a good start. " Jones said that the tournament was a good opportunity to play everybody and to help some of the players " get their feet wet. " " Angela Hill and LaDonna Bradford had a big weekend for us offensively and defen- sively, " Jones said. " I also have to give Deana Terry credit because she did most of the setting. " Overall, Jones was proud of the team effort especially in the five-set loss to Christian Brothers. " We fought real hard; we were in it all the way, " Jones said. The team came into the September 24 game against Lambuth with a three-game losing streak after a bout with Mississippi University for Women but came out a win- ner. The Lady Lions took their frustrations out on Lambuth by winning in three sets, 15-3, 15-3, 15-6. Deana Terry led with 24 assists, 1 5 serv- ing points, four aces and one kill. " They made up their minds that they weren ' t playing up to what they were capa- ble of and decided to play better, " Coach Jones said. (Cont nued on page ! ' iQ) enny Blasingame attempts a block in the home lame against Mississippi College. Photo by Shannon ( ells. Volleyball team-Angela Hill, Keena Walls, Tammy Thompson, LaDonna Bradford, Gina Radke, Lechon Camp, Dawn Burroughs, Deana Terry, Dena Nicholson, Kandas Cavender, Jenny Blasingame. SfiaiUi t29 " PCacfc oftcC iJtC . . . (Continued from page 129) Jenny Blasingame and Angela Hill conn- bined for 13 kills for UNA. Hill also added three digs, a stuff block and five serving points while Blasingame added four serving points. Late in September the Lady Lions hosted and defeated Huntingdon College 15-11, 15-13, 13-15, 15-6. Dena Nicholson led with 19 kills, five aces and four digs. LaDonna Bradford added 13 kills and four aces. Angela Hill had 1 1 kills and three digs. Deana Terry had 41 assists and three stuff blocks for the Lady Lions. " I was pleased with our effort, even though in game three we lost some intensi- ty and momentum, " Jones said. " Our subs came in at crucial times and really helped us. " They used that momentum to win their opening GSC match against West Georgia 15-12, 15-12, 11-15, 15-8. Three games into the tournament sched- ule the Lady Lions shared the top spot in the conference with Henderson State. They lost to former GSC member Jacksonville State. They rebounded to defeat Lincoln Memorial and eliminated Livingston 3-15, 15-5, 15-6, 15-5. In a tight match the Lady Lions faced Alabama-Huntsville but came up short to finish fourth in the tournament. Team members share some tense moments from the bench. The length and intensity of just one rally can determine the outcome of a game. Photo by John Cahoon. SO S tti Volleyball Result Christian Brothers Invitational TrevGCca Nazarene 15-7,15-1 Rhodes College 15-2. 15-11, Alabama-Huntsvllle 6-15 2-15 s 15-11 15-11 ,5-15 7-15, 12-15 12-15 15-13 6-15 15-3, 8-15 7-15 15-5 Christian Brothers 15-8, 3-15, 5-15, Miss. Univ. for Women Invltationa Livingston 15-7, 8-15, 15-10. 6-15, Jacksonville State 17-15 15-13 Eckerd College Freed-Hardeman 12-15,9-15 . ... 10-15 10-15 Cumberland Lambuth 15-8 10-15.5-15 15-3, 15-3 Huntingdon West Georgia Jacksonville State 15-6, 13-15, 15-13, 15-12 15-12, 15-12, 11-15. 15-8 5-15 11-15 West Georgia Lincoln Memorial ... 15-11,8-15 .15-10, 10-15, 15-5. 15-3 15-7 15-6 15-13 Lambuth Alabama-Huntsville . 15-2, 15-9. 15-12 10-15 15-7 13-15 Mississippi College ... 15-6, 15-12 i5-in 11-1R 1. " - 11-15, 11-15 Livingston 11-15, 15-10, 8-15, 15-7, 15-6 Central Arkansas 13-1.5 14-Ifi i.- -i. Miss. Univ. for Womer 7-15 5-15 6-15 Henderson State 5-15 4-15 3-1R Cumberland 14-16, 15-9. 15-9, 14-16,15-2 Jacksonville State Invitational Jacksonville State 6-15 7-15 13-1S Rollins College West Georgia Presbyterian St, Leo Lincoln Memorial ...15-13,8-15,0-15,9-15 15-11, 10-15,9-15, 15-7,5-15 .2-15, 15-5, 12-15, 10-15 16-14, 15-13, 15-13 .. 15-13 15-11 12-15 Freed-Hardeman 14-16. 15-13 16-14 15-7 l.t -l? West Georgia Invitational South Carolina-Aiken 15-7 7-1. " Miss. Univ. for Women West Georgia 15-10, 15-12 0-15 2-15 7-15 15-13 15-8 15-11 Tusculum Jackson State .... 15-8, 15-12, 14-16, 15-7 13-15, 10-15, 15-9,2-15 16-14. 14-16, 15-6. 15-7 8-15. 15-3, 5-15, 13-15 erence Tournament 15-9, 15-10, 13-15. 15-9 5-15 13-15 3-15 Armstrong Slate Alabama-Huntsville ... Gulf South Conf Mississippi College ... Miss. Univ. for Women Livingston Alabama-Huntsville.. . ....3-15, 15-5, 15-6, 15-5 2-15,8-15 Team conference leader Dena Nicholson follows through on a hit. Nicholson is a senior from Farmington, Missouri. Photo by Shannon Wells. Angela Hill and Deana Terry double block during the easy win against West Georgia. Photo by Shannon Wells. Angela Hill passes to Deana Terry for the setup. Hill had an excellent year and led the team percentagewise in hitting. She and Dena Nicholson were conference leaders. Photo by John Cahoon. S uyiij t3t Lady Lions claim spot in GSC diampionsliip by Jason Wommack and Darlene Smith Lisa Biley makes a pass. Biley was a strong lea l ' against Henderson State, racking up 1 3 points to cidi to the Lady Lions ' 67-64 victory. Photo by Shannor Wells. The Lady Lions turned what could have been a disappointing season into a rea- son to celebrate. The Lady Lions won the Eastern Division Championship after defeating the West Georgia Braves 62-61. The win also earned them the right to host the 1993-94 Gulf South Conference Women ' s Tournament. The season began on a discouraging note after the team lost six of their first nine games. Happily all of these games were outside of the GSC and did not affect their conference record. The tide finally began to shift their way after they won three important GSC games in row. The 70-60 win over Valdosta State broke a three-game losing streak and was important in regaining their confidence. It was also the first victory in GSC play. The victory against West Georgia gave the Lady Lions their first consecutive wins. It also put them in the top spot in the GSC East Division. At 78-63, West Georgia never had a chance. The Lady Lions also claimed a victory over Henderson State before being fCont nued on page 134) Lady Lions Basketball Team. Front Row: Amanda Stone, Amanda Bevis, Cyndy Holt, Marcy McMillin, Lisa Biley, Kim Patterson. Back Row: Bill Hogue, Beth Corn, Starr Ferguson, Kindra Moore, Monique Prince, Shelly Story, Mitzi Maxwell, Sonny Conwill. 132 SfMti (Editor ' s Note: All statistics, records ar)d rankings on this spread are as of March 1, 1994.) Kim Patterson races down the court against a Blue defender. Photo by Brentwood Reid. Forward Kindra Moore scores two for the Lady Lions. Moore ' s 1 1 points helped UNA slide to a victorious 74-55 win against the Blues of MUW. Photo by Brentwood Reid. S yiti 133 " Ttet ZOi (Continued from page 132) defeated by Central Arkansas. The loss dropped the Lady Lions into a share of the top spot and gave them a GSC record of 3-1. The team experienced a little turbu- lence afterwards, but they finally found a clearing and ran away with nine wins in a row, never to slow down again. Included m the final streak was a game of revenge against Central Arkansas that battled into overtime. The Lady Lions emerged the winners with a score of 77-67. They finished the regular season with a record of 17-8 overall and 10-2 in the GSC. Junior center Cyndy Holt was named GSC player of the week for the week of January 31 She scored 28 points against Bethel College and 3 5 points against Valdosta State. Holt was the top scorer for the Lady Lions with an average of 18.9 points for the regular season. Senior forward Kindra Moore was second with an average of 11-7 points, and junior guard Starr Herguson followed with an average of 9 7 points. Holt was also the top rebounder with an average of 7.8 a game. Senior forward Marcy McMillm followed with 6.2 and Moore followed her with 5.8. (Editor ' s Note: All statistics, records and rank ings on this spread are as of March I, 1 994.) ■ Photo by Shannon Wells " 9 " ' " " " ' ™n ' nbut,ons to the team smce transferring from Lambuth College th,s year ir fS l S l £l l»»tti».sws|i: « «- ■|-iliiMi ' iii y % Women ' s Basketball Results Overall: 17-8, GSC: 10-2 at Freed-Hardeman 70-77 David Lipscomb 83-7 at Bethel 71-84 Freed-Hardeman 71-69 Belmont 66-70 at Jacksonville State 85-69 at Delta State 76-90 at David Lipscomb 72-86 at Belmont 65-99 Valdosta State 70-60 West Georgia 78-63 at Henderson State 71-69 at Central Arkansas 47-48 Mississippi Univ. for Women 74-55 Lincoln Memorial 75-46 at Valdosta State 73-79 Bettiel College 96-73 Henderson State 67-64 Central Arkansas 77-67 Alabama-Huntsville 78-73 Lincoln Memorial 68-62 Jacksonville State 79-65 Delta State 80-74 Alabama Huntsviile 65-42 at West Georgia 62-61 After winning the ball from a Mississippi University for Women player, Kim Patterson slings one in for a score. The Lady Lions shot for 50 percent against the Blues. Photos by Brentwood Reid. S iazti 125 Men ' s basketball team beads for conference tournament by Randy Hafner and Darlene Smith The UNA basketball team finished their regular season at 21-55 overall and 10-2 in the Gulf South Conference to take second place in the Eastern Division of the Gulf South Conference. Head Coach Gary Elliott did not know what to expect from his team at the begin- ning of the season. Only four players returned from the previous year. Other players had yet to prove themselves in this conference. The first four games of the season got off to a rocky start, with a record of only 1-1. But the Lions quickly warmed up and hit on a winning streak of seven. Part of this streak was fed by the Mississippi College Tournament in Clinton, Mississippi. The Lions ' first game was against Arkansas-Monticello. The Lions won in an overtime shoot-out, 108-101, to advance to the finals. The victory set up a rematch of the First Federal Pepsi Tip-Off Tournament finals which was hosted by UNA. Mississippi College had won their previous game against the Lions 92-52. This time it was different, however, with Mississippi College playing host and UNA playing the spoiler. The victory and the championship went to UNA 77-74. The streak was finally snapped by West Georgia, bringing UNA ' S record to 9-3 over- all and 1-1 in the GSC. The Lions quickly regained their momen- tum to win ten more games in a row. Two Arkansas games pushed UNA into the number two position in the GSC. Junior (Continued on page 139) Curtis Davis slides in for another score against West Georgia. Davis added 18 points to the Lion ' s score, including four-of-seven from the three-point range. Photo by Brentwood Reid. S6 Spa H Assistant Coach Billy Gamble and Head Coach Gary Elliot register concern as the game begins to turn agains the Lions. Photo by Shannon Wells. _ Editor ' s Note: All statistics, records and rankings on this spread are as of March I, 1994.) Jermain Willform throws a lay-up for two. Willform led the Lions against West Georgia with 20 points and 12 rebounds. Photo by Shannon Wells. io-captain Nate Morris ' s 6 ' 6 " frame plows through a squad of West Georgians for a score. Morris was fifth In J last year in the Gulf South Conference with a 1 5.5 average. Photo by Shannon Wells. I S Mzi: 137 (Editor ' s Note: All statistics, records and rankings on this spread are as of March I, 1994,; Men ' s Basketball Results Regular Season: 21-5 Winona State 120-95 Mississippi College 62-92 Tennessee Wesleyan 93-61 Johnson C. Smith 62-67 Fayetteville State 94-68 Shorter College 93-51 at Delta State 97-81 Arkansas-Monticello 108-101 at Mississippi College 77-74 Central State of Ohio 96-71 Valdosta State 90-70 West Georgia 82-90 at Henderson State 79-76 at Central Arkansas 80-75 Lincoln Memorial 76-64 at Athens State 79-71 at Valdosta Stale 98-95 Knoxville College 85-60 Henderson State 98-82 Central Arkansas 81-77 at Alabama Huntsville 105-74 at Lincoln Memonal 95-89 Delta State 77-85 Alabama Huntsville 97-61 at West Georgia 75-86 Athens State 85-67 Senior guard Dennis Miller carries the ball downcourt. Miller transferred to UNA this year from the University o Alabama and is majoring in education. Photo by Shannon Wells. t3S Spatti y t nuttHta (Continued from page 1 36) Reddies with a final score of 79-76. Senior In overtime junior forward Jermain guard Dennis Miller gave the Lions 21 Willform scored six points, Miller made a guard Curtis Davis led the team against the points. three-pointer, and Davis drilled two free Central Arkansas Bears with 19 points, mak- A scraping win in overtime against throws to seal the game at 96-95. Willform ing the final score 80-75. Then UNA had a Valdosta State gave UNA a 14-3 record close call against the Henderson State overall and a 5-1 record in the conference. fCont nued on page 141) Lion fans get to their feet to cheer on the home team during action against the Bears of Central Arkansas. The Jermain Willform adds two more to the score against Lions bested the Bears 81-77. Photo by Brentwood Reid. Central Arkansas. Photo by Brentwood Reid. Basketball Team. From Row: Stephen Woodson, Rick Watts, Jermain Willform, Craig Myers, Nate Morris, Sedrick Martin, Craig Flowers, Chris Waldrep. Back Row; Head Coach Gary Elliot, Assistant Coach Billy Gamble, Trainer Gray McDonald, Anthony Candlish, Curtis Davis, Tyrone Reaves, Kin Dolly, Dennis Miller, Kevin Ledoux, Mike Smith, Deron Mines, Manager Brant Llewelyn. S yUd 139 Anthony Candlish looks for an opening under the waichful eye of a Henderson State defender. Pfioto by Brentwood Re id (Editor ' s Note: All statistics, records and rank- ings on this spread are as of March I, 1994.) Jermaine Willform falls to tfie floor while Dennis Miller tries to stop a Lincoln Memorial player. Willform had a team-high seven rebounds while Miller had a team-high four assists. Photo by Shannon Wells. ' fO S Mtti (t t %u uU(i Continued from page !39j cored a team-high 28 points and had lA elve rebounds in the game. Miller fol- 3wed close behind with 27 points. After winning two more key GSC games gainst Henderson State and Central irkansas, UNA moved into first place in the iSC rankings when West Georgia dropped heir position. But then UNA quickly lost sole posses- ion of the number one spot when the )elta State Statesmen finally snapped the Lions ' ten-game winning streak. The sus- pension of Jermain Willform made a big impact on the overall score, although junior forward Craig Flowers did his best to make up for the loss by scoring 20 points. The effort was in vain, however, and the Lions lost 85-77. A loss against West Georgia decided the Eastern Division Championship. Despite Miller ' s 11 points, the Lions were defeated 86-75. The Lions finished off the regular season with a win against Athens State, scoring 85 points against their opponents ' 57. Davis was the leading scorer for the Lions during the regular season with an average of 14.2 points per game. Senior forward Nate Morris tied with Willform at 1 3.8 points averaged per game. Willform was the top rebounder with a 8.2 average for the regular season. Morris was second with 6.2 and junior forward Craig Myers followed with 4.4. The Lions ' averaged 10.5 points per game more than their opponents during the regular season. itis Davis gets up in the air to block his opponent ' s shot. Davis , a junior from Birmingham, played for Manceville Junior College prior to his transfer to UNA. Photo by Brentwood Reid. Craig Myers battles underneath the goal for the rebound. Myers transfered to UNA as a junior from Gulf Coast Community college where he was the team ' s top rebounder. Photo by Shannon Wells. Sfuntj I4t You Can Get There From Here Sharing the ride The brothers of Sigma Chi tal e a different tack on the traditional group photo. The tee shirts sporting the white cross from their fraternity flag were printed for fall rush. Photo by Shannon Wells. " IBU? roups and organiza- tions are catalysts. They make things happen and get things moving. All kinds of reactions can occur when a collection of indi- viduals moves in one direction. The groups we t« belong to bring to Dr. George Makowski of the history department enjoys 11X6 L ± 6 C O IT C 6 13 L madrigal singing led by Dr. Robert Prowse at the X " Renaissance Faire in downtown Florence. Campus orga- T T • nizations like the English honorary Sigma Tau Delta and 4- l C5 4 " l " f O TA7 h f I t 1 C the Nexus art club lend their support to the festival. LlLCtL LILC VV 1 I vJ 1 CT ID Photo by Brentwood Reid. greater than the sum of its parts. Alpha Gams dance their way to first place in the women ' s divi- sion at Homecoming ' s step show. A huge crowd turned out for the event, which was held inside due to inclement weath- er. Photo by John Cahoon. Ov AMiyttiasu f ' 3 Enjoying the music by " Summer Swayed, " Phi Mus Courtney Tomlin, Michelle Thorne, Laurie Foster. Kellv Cooeiand, and Cara Dawn Byford take part in spring preview day. which is an opportunity for prospective students to see tl advantaaes of aettinq involved in student life. Photo by Larry Akers. Alpha Delta Pi— Front Row: Paige Hutton, Kara Hand, Carey Travis, Michele Wmfield, Jennifer Droke, Sondra Ganus. Row 2: Allison Watt, Jennifer Davis, Patti McConnell, Stephanie Ray. Row 3: Katherine Thompson, Kara Murphy, Laura Cash, Mary-Margaret Powell, Cynthia Crookshank, Jennifer Winborn. Row 4: Sandi Maplesden, Mischel Zito, Mary Ann Twilley, Joy Owen, Jennifer Coshatt, Erica Jones. Back Row: Kristie Brown, Cyndi McFarlen, Alicia Moore, Michelle Veque, Tiffany Boggs. Alpha Gamma Delta— Front Row: Angle Putman, Mitzi Flowers, Bobbie Jo Hamm, Nita Patel, Wendi Hallmark, Jenny Fuller, Kristi Steele, Julie Ann Rutledge, Heather King. Row 2: Layne Halbrooks, Amelia Owen, Michelle Cadle, Tobi Mayes, Sarah Collins, Gretchen Green, Kristi Terry, Leigh Lovelace. Row 3: Amy McKay, Lillian Peery, Julie McLemore, Angii Roberson, Carol Becker, Deborah Gussoni, Hollee Brown. Back Row: Marie Bunn, Joni Johnson, Jill Lindsey, Trish Heath, Jill Bishop, Mena Wallingsford. Iff Ot iUjatiMa AAn • AKA • ATA • AI0 • (t)M • ZTA • AOA • KZ • HKA • OKO • ZAE • ZX 20 years and counting by Michelle Rupe all of 1993 marked the IzOth anniversary of the J establishment of Greek ' letter societies on this campus. During that span of time, the university has ,een some of the organiza- ions come and go while oth- !rs remained. Twenty years later the iteek system is comprised of ix sororities: Alpha Delta Pi, Wpha Gamma Delta, Alpha ;appa Alpha, Delta Sigma heta, Phi Mu and Zeta Tau Upha; and six fraternities: Vipha Phi Alpha, Kappa iigma. Phi Gamma Delta, Phi Cappa Alpha, Sigma Alpha :psilon and Sigma Chi. Their purpose on campus clear: to promote charitable )rganizations, to support the university, to encourage scholarship, to foster lifelong bonds and to have a good time. [The sisters and pledges of I Alpha Delta Pi had a calen- idar full of activities this year. As one of their philan- thropic projects, Alpha Delta Pi trick-or-treated for canned goods which were donated to the Ronald McDonald House in Birmingham. In addition to their charita- ble activities, AAFI participat- ed in the university-sponsored Spring Fling and Homecoming events, as well as Step Sing with their " Tribute to Disney. " Alpha Delta Pi also holds initiation for their pledges six weeks after the start of their pledgeship, a characteristic that is unique to this sorority. According to Michele Winfield, president, " The Total Membership Education pro- gram encourages scholarship, participation and equality. The Alphas get a chance to see what it ' s like to be a sister without having to wait an entire semester. " ilpha Gamma Delta was highly involved on campus as well. As part of their work with Juvenile Diabetes, the sisters and pledges of Alpha Gam sponsored their Balloon Derby, an annual event. Jane Dinsmore, presi- dent, said, " In the past. Balloon Derby has raised over $1,500 for our cause. We strive each year to increase the dollar amount earned because it is so important. " In addition to participating in Spring Fling, Homecoming and Step Sing, Alpha Gamma Delta was the 1993 recipient of the prestigious Dean ' s Cup. This award honors the organi- zation that maintained the highest grade point average while actively participating in university events and their philanthropies. Jill Lindsey, AFA vice presi- dent and fraternity educator, said, " We hold study hours and give rewards for high academic achievement. Alpha Gam also encourages its members to get involved on (Continued on page 1 46) As a part of their philanthropic activities, the sisters and pledges of Phi Mu collected teddy bears to be placed in the area police cars in case of an emer- gency where children are involved. Ginger Gillespie, Courtney McCorkle and Soni Coomer present their furry donations to officer Keith Johnson of the Florence Police Department. Photo by Brentwood Reid. Zeta Tau Alpha sponsored a Bone Marrow Drive for Cliff Myhan, the grand- son of faculty member Janice Myhan. Cliff and his mother Lisa visit the Zetas to give an update on his progress. Photo by Paul Maxwell. O ynnt ntttui A f 5 20 years and counting (Continued from page 145) campus and in the communi- ty- " ilpha Kappa Alpha ' s main event is sponsoring the Mr. Alpha Kappa Alpha Male Pageant. The proceeds from the pageant are donated to the United Negro College Fund. Some of their other special projects include the Cleveland Job Corps, Special Olympics, the NAACP and the Alpha Kappa Alpha Educational Advancement Fund. The sisters of this sorority also participate in the Homecoming Step Show, an event which benefits the United Way. elta Sigma Theta ' s member recruitment is aimed towards " those who are willing to work. " They spon- sor a Soul Food Tasting Tea during Black History Month and a Mr. Debonair Pageant. The sisters of AZ0 offer a tutoring program and hold Halloween and Christmas par- ties with the Big Brothers Big Sisters organization. The sisters and pledges of Phi Mu were involved in a number of community ser- vice events. The group collect- ed teddy bears for the " Teddy Bear Drive " sponsored by the Florence Police Department. The bears were placed in police cars; the stuffed ani- mals are to be used to com- fort small children in case of an emergency. In support of the Children ' s Miracle Network, one of the group ' s philanthropies. Phi Mu hosted their annual Tasting Tea. According to Kristi Sharp, p resident, " Tasting Tea is one of our largest fund-raisers for the Children ' s Miracle Network. All of the proceeds from the cookbook sales go directly to our philanthropy. " In addition to those activi- ties, (I M participated in Bike Fest ' 93 as well as trick-or- treating for the children in local hospitals and the annual Arts Alive festival. Phi Mu placed first in the women ' s division and won the overall trophy for participating in Step Sing, another university event which benefits the United Way. Myra Mewbourn, Phi edu- cator, said, " Scholarship is another way that Phi Mu helps her members achieve their full potential. We also have many sisters and pledges actively involved on campus. " eta Tau Alpha was the over- all winner in this year ' s Homecoming Spirit Challenge. The group also came in first place in the Spring Fling competition. The sisters and pledges of Zeta also sponsored the second annual Bone Marrow Drive for Cliff Myhan, the grandson of faculty member Janice Myhan. The Zetas sponsor a Caddy Day to benefit the Association for Retarded Citizens, and according to Nikki Barrett, president, " We ' ve had such success with our past Caddy Days. It ' s fun for the mem- bers, the guys have a great time golfing, and it all bene- fits the ARC. " fCont nued on page 149) The Greek Way ' Pin Pals ' are a part of Greek life rinding that special someone is no easy task. We all have certain standards we look for, certain qualities such as great eyes, good hair, or even a pretty smile that we seek when choosing a soulmate. In the Greek system, once that level of compatibility has been reached, wondrous events begin to happen. The lavaliere is a simple gold charm in the shape of a guy ' s fraternity letters. The man will present it to the object of his affection after they have dated for a certain period of time as a token of his feelings for her. " I was so surprised when I got my lavaliere. My boyfriend and I had been fighting and when he gave it to me we began laughing. Since then, things have been great, " said Courtney Tomlin, a Phi Mu who was recently lavaliered. Pinning is a much more serious step because it marks the progress the relationship has taken. The fraternity pin is a symbol of the sense of commitment a guy has toward his girlfriend. Hope Oakley said, " When I got pinned, 1 was so excited. 1 ran around showing everybody. " If that special someone is truly Mr. Ms. Right, a formal engagement will surely follow. When a woman receives an engagement ring the commitments have been made and the " I love yous " have all been said. The engagement rite ensures the future of the couple and their fidelity to one another. Susie Dietz said, " 1 didn ' t want to just come right out and say it. I tried to be inconspicuous but nobody caught on. Finally, I just broke down and told everybody. " To commemorate any of the aforementioned, a sorority will hold a candle pass. Members pass a lighted, decorated candle from hand to hand a maximum of three times. The first pass signifies that a member has received a lavaliere. If the candle passes through the circle a second time, a woman has been pinned. Finally, for the candle to be passed around the circle the third time, it means someone has gotten engaged. The identity of the woman for whom the candle pass is being given remains a secret until she blows out the candle. Fraternities celebrate engagements in a radically different way. One fraternity serenades the woman before soaking the couple with cold water. Another fraternity is known for tying the young man to a tree and leaving him there until his fiancee ' finds and rescues him. Lavaliering, pinning and engagement traditions are time-honored facets of Greek life. Although a couple ' s love and commitment for one another can be signified in a number of ways, there is no disguising the fact that they have found their Mr. Ms. Right. 6 Oz a ' jatioH Thrilled that the tension of rush is over, the sisters of Alpha Gamma Delta get to know their pledges much better in the informal setting outside of Powers Hall, the Panhelienic women ' s residence hall, while they wait for their Bid Day picture to be made. Photo by Brentwood Reid. Alpha Kappa Alpha— Front Row: Timi Mayes, Mona Ray, Cynthia ■ ' lompson, Angela Harlarn. Back row: Pamala Harden, Candice Watters. - Alpha Phi Alpha-David Woods, Michael Johnson, Eric Kirkman, Stan Jackson. OnfttMi aUa Li t47 Gathered in the Faculty Lounge of the University Center, Sigma Chis Steve Graham, Lee Clark and Patricl Key (with English Department Head Dr, C. William Foster and interim Dean of the School of Business Dr, William Stewart) enjoy the reception for Taylor Harper, who helped to arrange state matching funds for the university ' s Eminent Scholar Award, Photo by Shannon Wells, ? ? G t ajUj ' Hiituci Kappa Sigma— From Row: Mike Tyler, Michael Williams, John Haeger. Row 2: Collin Locklair, Ricky Owen, Michael Hamilton, Andy Bussell, Chad Swindle, Jason Olive. Back Row: Jayme Young, Samuel C. Watson, Curt Corley, Chuck Vann. Phi Gamma Delta— Front Row: Travis Gray, Blake Grain, Russ LeMay, Brian Roland. Row 2: Michael Collins, Kevin Kilpatrick, Scott Pearson. Row 3: Robert Jacks, David Evans, Scott Gilliland. Row 4: Clint Moore, Michael Anthony, Jade Anderson. Row 5: Stephen McVay, Michael Keith, Drew Phillips, Chris James. Row 6: Tony Roberson, Lee Whitman, Jason McGee. Row 7: Andy Neir, John Lightfoot, Marcus Bloodworth. Row 8: Michael Reynolds, Darren Reid. Row 9: James Bevis, Anthony Vonderau, Tony Quijano. Row 10: Jay Townsend, Nelo Harola, Billy Farmer. Back Row: Gannon Morgan, Brandon Rhodes, Brad Long, Emery Hoyle. 20 years and counting (Continued from page 146) Members of the six frater- nities on campus work equal- ly hard at staying active at the university and in the commu- nity as well as maintaining a high grade point average. ur fraternity was founded on unity and dedication to high standards, " said Stan Jackson, president of Alpha Phi Alpha. The fraternity, chartered in 1906, was the first black Greek organization. The brothers of AOA host- ed their annual Alpha Bash in the fall, and many Kappa Gamma chapter alumni attended. Jackson said that the organization hosts a num- ber of after game parties and mixers. They organized an Easter Egg Hunt for grades K-2 at Kilbly School, which the fra- ternity men and the children " enjoyed tremendously. " " We also share the brother- hood by wearing our letters every week. Not only do the brothers get closer, the uni- versity is aware of our positive influence, " he said. The brothers and pledges of Kappa Sigma have a strong bond of brotherhood and a strong sense of campus and community involvement. The group participated in UNA ' s annual Step Sing with the theme " Our House. " KZ held a canned food drive for the homeless. According to Bobby South, active member of the fraterni- ty, " We saw it as a way to par- ticipate on campus as well as help out the needy. " The brothers of Kappa Sigma actively participated in Homecoming. They also sponsor " South Seas, " a three- day event for the sororities which involves a wall-painting contest and a work day and which ends in an ail-Greek party. rhi Gamma Delta was the big winner in the Homecoming festivities. They also participated in Step Sing and Spring Fling. According to active mem- ber Blake Grain, philanthropic activities are just as important as campus activities. " Fiji helped the Knights of Columbus raise over $7,500 for mentally retarded children of the Shoals by collecting donations outside of area businesses. We also help the United Way set up for various charity dinners during the year. " The brothers of Phi Gamma Delta, in conjunction with Zeta Tau Alpha, held their annual Easter Egg Hunt for underprivileged children fContinued on page 151) Winners of the 1993 Spring Fling, Sigma Chi and Zeta Tau Alpha, placed first most often after partici- pating in the week ' s aaivities. Photo by Larry Akers. O j OMcyiCiaMA f Photo, below: Participating in the first pep rally of the season, the sisters and pledges of Zeta Tau Alpha and Phi IVlu catch that UNA spirit. Led by the cheerleaders, the pep rallies at the university are known for their group partici- pation and spirit. Photo by Brentwood Reid. Team Captain Kent Sanders records Kevin Tomlin ' s score on the last round of bowling in the annual Bowl for Kids ' Sake. Fraternities and sororities are invited to participate and help out this worthy cause. Photo by Larry Akers. Laboriously searching through a pool of flour for the few pennies it contains, Myra Mewbourn gets into the task at hand without the aid of her eyes. This activity was part of the week of Spring Fling activities sponsored by the univer- sity. Other events during the week included relays, watermelon seed spitting and a banana-eating contest. Photo by John Cahoon. ISO 0 a»i-tUa.u 20 years and counting (Continued from page 149) of the Shoals. the brothers of Pi Kappa Alpha used their sand vol- leyball pit to benefit the Big Brothers Big Sisters of the Shoals. Their first annual vol- leyball tournament was held in the spring and all proceeds from the event went directly to their philanthropy. Steve Flanagin, president of riKA, said, " We enjoy working with Big Brothers Big Sisters because we can see our effort and money being used on kids here in the Shoals area. " riKA also par- ticipated in the Bowl for Kids ' Sake tournament. In addition to promoting philanthropic events, the brothers and pledges of Pi Kappa Alpha strived for maxi- mum performance by offer- ing alumni-sponsored grants and low-interest scholarship loans to assist in financing education expenses. The winners of the Dean ' s Cup among the fraternities were the brothers and pledges of Sigma Alpha Epsilon. As part of the com- munity service required for the Dean ' s Cup, the group actively participated in Habitat for Humanity, an organization which builds homes for area families who are in need. Robbie Hillis said, " We got involved in Habitat for Humanity through one of our alumni members, Dr. Max Gartman. Since then, we have been a part of several com- pleted houses in the Shoals. " In addition to community service projects, ZAE promot- ed scholastic achievement through study hours and hav- ing tutoring sessions between the brothers and pledges. lAE also placed first in the men ' s division of Step Sing. [nhe brothers and pledges of Isigma Chi believe in •!• emphasizing brotherhood, scholarship, and campus com- munity involvement. In sup- port of Leo II, IX sponsors Derby Days, a three-day event which includes competition among the sororities in relays, searching for the Gold and Silver Derby, the Ugly Walk, and a dance contest. The event raised over $1,600 for the Leo II fund. In conjunction with Phi Mu, Sigma Chi participated in Bike Fest ' 93. They also donated their time to help the Muscle Shoals District Service League with their Apple Annie Day Polishing Party, the United Way on Happy Healthy Kids Day, and the YMCA. Continued on page 1 52) Panhellenic— Front Row: TobI Mayes, Angle Putman, Amanda Curtis, Mmdy White, Misty Martin, Tiffinnie Wales, Jane Anna Pitts, Jeanna Barrett, Mary McDonald, Michele Winfield, Michelle Griggs. Row 2; Michelle Cadle, Tara Dison, Patti McConnell, Stacey Choat, Shannon Henson, Kristi Sharp, Jill Lindsey, Geana Watson. Row 3: Michelle Rupe, Gretchen Green, Kimberly Bates, Susie Deilz, Tanya Holmes, Jane Dinsmore. Back Row: Kim Mauldin, Mary Cockerham, Missy Ingram, Kellee Reed, Lori Slade, Jennifer McMurray, April Wallace, Joy Smith, Tammy Russell. Panhellenic Officers— Michelle Griggs, Geana Watson. Tammy Russell, Elizabeth Fleming. : ' 4.:. Phi Mu— Front Row: Jennifer Rookis, Kristi Sharp, Lauren Foster, Michelle Miller, Krista Bailey, Lee Iseminger, Leigh Robertson, Patty Pennington, Felecia Staggs, Laura Robinson, Lee Chaffin, Wendy M. Lawson, Maria Wilson. Row 2: Michelle Rupe, Geana Watson, Myra Mewbourn, Soni Coomer, Mary McDonald, Julie Grissom, Courtney Tomlin, Courtney McCorkle, Lea Ann demons, Cara Dawn Byford, Ginger Gillespie, Tara Wheeles, Amy Slyman. Row 3: Dawn Burroughs, Wendy Walker, Jennifer Bell, Mary Bulger, Marietta Mardis, Randa Bratton, Paige Durham, Jennifer Barth, Carey Hardwick, Stephanie Haynes, Amy Williams, Tanya Williams, Allye Strickland, Shannon Rohling, Ginger Irons. t oj u aicoM fSf 20 years . . . (Continued from page 1 52) According to Patrick Key, rush chairman, " We spend a lot of time in the community participating in activities, but we also encourage scholar- ship and campus involve- ment. " As part of the 20th anniversary celebration of Greeks on campus, the frater- nities sponsored get-togethers for the alumni members to come back and see old friends and meet some of the new actives. Being Greek does not mean living in one constant party. As is evidenced from the 12 fraternities and sorori- ties that comprise the Greek system at the university, being Greek means a willing- ness to maintain a high scholastic average while stay- ing busy with campus and community activities. Picking up bids in the atrium of the GUC ends a week of anxiety and deci- sion-making for the rushees. Accepting her bid from Phi Mu, Tanya Williams is congratulated by Gina Johnston and Angle Putnam, Rho Chis. Photo by Brentwood Reid. In a more subdued atmosphere, Claudia Henao and Dwayne Morgan hand out fraternity bids to the rushees. Their bid day concludes a week of anxiety as well but without some of the formal structure of soror- ity rush. Photo by Shannon Wells. Sigma Chi— Front Row: Mark Madin, Timmy Garland, Brian English, Shane Weldon, David Phillips, Ashley Balch, Steve Graham, Dr. Kem Jones, advis- er. Row 2: Jon Collum, Chris Cowan, Michael Meyers, Jamie Simmons, Patrick Key, Stephen Smith. Row 3: Alan Simmons, Chad Greenhaw, Bryant Stone, Sam Byrd, Bay Chandler, Jeff Nelson. Row 4: Todd Foust, Blake McDaniel, Joe Suddith, Richard Turley, John Conova, Ryan Brake. Row 5: Doug Grooms, Budd, Ingleright, Todd Nelms, Dondi James, Miika Dyson. Back Row: Chad Roberson, Brad Hill, Lee Clark, Joey Borden. S£ Ot tuU atto u The Greek Way ' Rushing ' into Greek life ush is highly stressful, anxiety-ridden event for both the tushees and the active members. For women the week begins with orientation and informal parties where the rushees meet with their rush counselors (Rho Chis) and attend the four rotation parties for all of the sororities. The second night parties are called Ice Water Teas. During this time, the sororities introduce the girls to their philan- thropies and the advantages of belonging to a sorority. The third night is Theme Night. Rushees may attend a maximum of three theme night parties. This night is a fun time for the rushees and the members to get to know each other better in an informal setting. The fourth night is for preferential parties. By this night, the rushees have narrowed their selection of sororities down to two and will have experienced a taste of what it means to be " Greek. " Preferential parties are a time for the members to tell the rushees what being in a sorority means to them, an experience which is often emotional for both. The week of parties, fun and worry culminates in Bid Day. Rushees pick up their bids in the atrium of the University Center and immediately open a new chapter in their lives. " Although it is often hectic and stressful, " said Kristi Steele, a pledge in Alpha Gamma Delta, " I found that my decision was easy enough to make because everyone lets you know that the most important part of Rush is just going Greek. " Alpha Kappa Alpha and Delta Sigma Theta do not have formal rush at the same time as the other four sororities, but the tension and anxiety are still a part of the process. Their rush is held several weeks into the semester. During this time, women have the opportunity to get to know the members and see what being a part of a sorority is all about, especial- ly where the sororities are involved on campus and in the community. Fraternity rush, on the other hand, is a much more relaxed event. The fraternity members and the rushees are not required to follow such strict guidelines. The first two nights of fraternity rush allow rushees to visit all of the houses and begin to get to know some of the members at each house. The members get rushees acquaint- ed to the philanthropic aspect of being in a fraternity as well as some of the other advantages of getting involved. During the second night of fraternity rush, each house hosts a party with a different theme. On the third night, a coat and tie event, rushees see the spirit of brotherhood among the members. The week of events ends when rushees pick up their bids in the University Center. Alpha Phi Alpha holds rush several weeks into the semes- ter. According to Stan Jackson, " This gives the men a chance to get oriented to school and campus, especially if they are freshmen, and meet some of the AOA brothers outside of a rush setting. " AOA has a party on campus for all of the men interested in becoming members. Once called a " smoker " but now known as a rush party, it is an occasion for rushees to get to know the brothers and learn about their activities. Sororities have their formal rush during the week immedi- ately preceding the first day of school. If the sororities are not at chapter total after full rush, they hold a number of open rush parties that are much more informal. Fraternities hold formal rush during the first or second week of school in the fall and another formal rush early in the spring semester. According to Dwayne Morgan, fraternity adviser, ' The main purpose of rush is to increase fraternity membership. We do want to increase the Greek system and bring in another fraternity when we think the system is strong enough to support it. " Kim Mauldin, head of rush for women, said, " Like the guys, we had lower numbers participating in our rush. The advantage to that, however, is that the women are able to form strong bonds with their pledge sisters without the inter- ference of a large group. " Rush is a stressful time in the lives of the rushees and the members of the group. For the members it means trying to make a favorable impression on the rushees and show them what being in a sorority fraternity is all about. For the rushees, it ' s a decision that will affect the rest of their lives, and it ' s a decision that has to be taken very seriously. When bid day is over and pledgeship has begun, the good times that come with being associated with a Greek organization begin. Zeta Tau Alpha— Front Row: Patti Guthrie, Mindy White, Amanda Curtis, Suzanne Yeager, Jeanna Barrett, Misty Manin, Tiffinnie Wales, Tara Dison, Kelii Hayes, Sharon Brown, Susie Burlingame, Susie Deitz. Row 2: Greta Crisler, Tanya Holmes, Shannon Henson, Stacey Choat, Judy Stricklin, Kristi Gooch, Kellee Reed, Andrea Porter, Theresa Petrusecl , Michelle Griggs, Kimberly Bates. Row 3: Elizabeth Sledge, Susan Kircus, Jane Anna Pitts, Jennifer Wright, Jennifer Spiller, Michal Flanagan, April Wallace. Row 4: Stacey Wilson, Beth James, Emily Miller, Kim Staggs, Nikki Barrett, Laura Owen. Back Row: Bethany Blanton, Janna Freeman, Niki Cushman, Melanie Flanagan, Jenny Simmons, Jenny Parker, DyAnne Walker, Dana Hall, Missy Ingram, Heather Moore. Ort oHiyiiio u f S3 The Pride of Dixie Marching Band Playing the field bv Kri.sti Cooch Ihe whistle of half-time blew, and the UNA Lions rushed off the field in a blur of purple and gold. The crowd cheered as the cadence of drums began. The Pride of Dixie Marching Band took the field. The band has a long tradi- tion of excellence. The march- ing season begins one week before classes with what band students refer to as " band camp. " In addition to this week long series of practices, the students meet for one hour a day during the week and on Saturday mornings before the ballgames. Sectional rehearsals, which involve each instrument section of the band meeting separately, and individual practice play an The drumline is one of the most popular features of the band. The members must practice for long hours to fill the expectations. Piaured are Ricky Byrd, Nathan Venegas, David Waters, Blake McDaniel, Brandon Abbott, and Jason Scrivner. Photo by Brentwood Reid Mori Price shows off his routine dur- ing the halftime show. Price is a junior from Jemison. Photo b-. Shannon Wells. f 5 Oti AHif n tcO t J important role in the prepara- tion of the half time shows. This year ' s performance, which changed throughout the season, consisted of sever- al familiar songs with a nos- talgic theme. The Pride of Dixie opened with " That Old Black Magic " and closed with " When a Man Loves a Woman. " Other songs per- formed include Aretha Franklin ' s " Respect " and " Proud Mary " by Credence Clearwater Revival. " I am extremely pleased with the performance. The show has been executed well and seemed to be popular, " said Dr. Edd Jones, band director. There was a tremendous amount of hard work that went on behind the scenes. Hours of practice polished the musical display seen each Saturday. " Being a band member is hard work, but the applause of the audience makes all the hours of hard work really pay off, " said band member Rachael Dodson. Don Whitt. Holly Hollman, Mori Price, Krista Boothe and Jennifer Sampieri, enjoy a relaxing break before heading off to the game. Photo by Karry Williams. leanna Barrett is the featured twirler of the Pride of Dixie Marching Band. Barren will be representing the university his year in the Citrus Bowl Halftime Extravaganza. Photo by Shannon Wells. Andy Roberson. on baritone horn, is a freshman from Giles County High School. He plays the tenor saxophone as well. Photo by Shannon Wells. Band member Andy Davis sings the national anthem before the last regu- lar season football game in Braly Municipal Stadium. Davis is also an associate editor of The Flor-Ala stu- dent newspaper. Photo by Shannon Wells. rhe Pride of Dixie lines Shannon Wells. formation to perform " That Old Black Magic " for the Homecoming crowd. Photo by Ot euUyiXiSHi 155 There ' s a trick to keeping those flags untangled. Lee Wilkey and Angela The majorettes hone their technical skills in front of Norton Auditorium Powers have it under control at dress rehearsal. Photo by Shannon Wells. Photo by Brentwood Reid. f 56 O OMCytUOMA Lionettes • Majorettes • Flag Line Countdown to showtime b Ivii.sli C.ooc.h nhe auxiliary units enhanced the brilliant halftime sounds of the Pride of Dixie Band with spectacular visu- al effects. The color and glitz that the Lionettes, ajorettes and flag line add 3ve become an essential part every performance. " It ' s hard work, and it ' s time consuming, " said Melanie Flanagan. " Still, being a Lionette is a wonderful experi- ence. " The auxiliaries practice every day for two hours and some- times longer. The members grow closer to each other » «9? because they spend so much time together at practice and on trips. Other auxiliary members agree that being part of the band is hard work, but they all focus on the rewards. ' The best part about being head majorette is waiting on the sidelines for the halftime show. After drilling new routines all week we have a chance to per- form for the crowd. That ' s when all of the work pays off, " said Patti Guthrie. The majorettes were fea- tured in a routine to the tune " Proud Mary, " and the Lionettes were in the forefront while the band played " Respect. " All season the sounds of the band blended with the sights of the auxiliary corps to pro- duce a complete halftime spec- tacle. Majorettes. Front Row: Tina Brown, Michelle Thornton, Mary Anne Cook, Jennifer Rookis. Back Row: Patti Guthrie, Cheryl Todd, Robin Heathcock, Flag line. Front Row: Kim Stout, Lee Wilkey, Angela Pounders, Vikki Crabtree. Back Row: Jody Humphres, Mary Belcher, Mary Lauren Brengelman, Connie Hagood. Lionettes. Front Row: Bethany Blanton, Leigh Anne Sims, Niki Cushman, Courtney Tomlin, Angela Dunavant. Row 2: Nikki Barrett, Dana Hall, Lee Underwood, Melanie Flanagan, Janna Freeman, Michel Claire Bottoms. Back Row: Jennifer Brown, Rebecca Clark, Dyanne Walker, Shelia Maddox, Latasha Alexander. Ot aju y i f€f tM j t57 m Touchdowns mean push-ups for the men of the cheerleading squad, who get a workout every time the Lions score. Jamey Simmons, Allan Samp, Stephen Lindsey and David Phillips dropped and gave us 45 in the playoff game against Hampton. Photo by Brentwood Reid, Allan Samp leads the crowd at the Fort Valley State game. Photo by Shannon Wells. fSS Oi oMi ttA he cheerleaders perform at the Memorial Amphitheatre to pump up the rowd before the next day ' s football game. The Friday pep rallies have become tradition. Photo by Brentwood Reid. Athletic Hostesses • Cheerleaders Guiding spirits By IVristi Gooch rell ' em where we ' re from, y ' all, tell ' em where we ' re from.... " The cheer drifted through the crowd in sup- port of the Lions. The cheerleaders are always eady to boost the spirit of le students. The squad prepared for everal weeks for the football eason. During August, they ttended camp at the Iniversity of Mississippi. The heerleaders were judged on all the different aspects of cheering at the camp. The squad ranked in the top five of all the events, and the uni- versity mascot, Leo, placed third in overall judging. The squad practiced three times a week to prepare for the home ball games and pep rallies. The time spent practic- ing helped to bring the group closer together. " Everybody is close, and we all get along well, " said junior cheerleader Regina Scott. She said that the group is so close that when there is a disagreement, they do not hold anything back. The athletic hostesses were busy this year working with football recruiting, which is their main job as hostesses. They also try to keep the ath- letic teams in high spirits by such things as throwing par- ties and sending them candy grams. During the football season they serve and mingle with the guests and players at the hospitality room. Whether behind the scenes or in front of a crowd at Braly Municipal Stadium, the cheerleaders and athletic hostesses are an essential part of the support behind the Lions. They are always ready to cheer their team on to vic- tory. I V n 1 Athletic Hostesses. Jackie Randolph, Penny Atwell, Carol Becker, Holly Roberts, Elizabeth Hatchett, Teresa Horton, Sonja Croone, Jill Chandler, Heather Moore, Beth Bobo, Joey White, Sharman Smith, Metreal Mayberry. Cheerleaders. Front Row: Christy Cherry, Leslie Simpson, Regina Scott, Hope Oakley, FHeather Beedles, Hollee Brown, Caroline Sutherland. Back Row: Stephen Lindsey, Richard Turley, Jamey Simmons, Dee Johnson, Allan Samp, David Phillips, Brian English. Ot oMiytUoHA 159 m ■ ■l k ,jg 2 1 H IHi ' H l tB r ' ' SIRPHM H ' S HMflH I H Brendan Galvin was one of five authors featured in the Writer ' s Conference. His poetry has been fea- tured in magazines such as New yorker, Atlantic, Paris Review, and Harper ' s. Photo by Shannon Wells. ICUNA. Front Row: Patience Gana, Janette Rodriguez, Carolyn Ann McAlister, Christy Michelle Gann, Siu Ngo Lam, Monica Girard. Row 2: Melinda Moss, Marie Raburn, Kelli Franks, Sarah Collins, Deborah Gussoni, Jacqueline Osborne, Kathryn Quillen, Vivienne Clarke. Back Row: Bo Mathews, Daren Whitaker, Mason Matthews, Hannah Woodard, Jason Dyer, Matt Comer. Spanish Club. Front Row: Janette Rodriguez, Jeremy Elliot, Melinda Moss, Natalie Gilchrist, Lynn Frost, Monica Girard, Heather Berryman, Lorrie Matthews, Russ s Edwards. Row 2: Margaret Wilks, Gretchen Green, Anita Carter, Jason Olive, Myra Newborn, Marie Raburn, Akira Tamita, Tobi Mayes. Back Row: Cyndi McFarlen, Lynn Luker, James Hill, Rob Barber, Deborah Gussoni, Scott Pearson, Michael Williams, Patrick Shea, Paul E. Jones, III. 6C Oz oMiyxiiatu English Club • Spanish Club • German Club • ICUNA Speaking of clubs bySalcnellill rihc English Club kicked off |the year withi its tenth annual Writer ' s Conference. This conference presents the university an opportu- L nity to meet and listen to iblished authors. This year, ntemporary writer Tim cLaurin opened the confer- ee with a reading from his itobiography, Keeper of the oon. He dedicated this book his children after he was agnosed with bone marrow ncer in 1989. Brendan Galvin read cerpts from Winter Oysters, a llection of his poems for lich he was nominated for ? Pulitzer Prize. Novelist and let Cathie Pelletier read from r first novel, The Funeral dkers, the first part of a trilo- ■ that explores the lives of the jzens of Mattagash, Maine. Another poet, Edward Hirsch, presented a reading from his For the Sleepwalkers collection. He also taught a master poetry class to a limited number of students in advanced writing classes. Allen Wier, the director of Creative Writing at the University of Alabama, brought the conference to a close with a reading from his latest novel, A Place for Outlaws. The English Club participat- ed in many other activities this year and played a major part in the Renaissance Faire. They also won first place in yard decorat- ing for Homecoming. The Spanish Club encour- ages students to speak Spanish away from the classroom. They hold several parties a year that always inclucie guests from all over Latin America. This year they invited a classical guitarist to one party and at two others they danced to salsa music. They also participated in the Homecoming Parade. ICUNA (the International Club of UNA) was formed to provide a social outlet for the growing number of internation- al students at the university. This fall the number of interna- tional students increased to about forty. According to Alice Dill, the director of International Student Services, many of the international stu- dents say that the university is attractive to them because it is small enough to be friendly and caring. The club played a large part in getting February 7-13 declared as International Awareness Week in the Shoals. To celebrate, the ICUNA held its f irst annual Festival of Flavors, an international banquet. It was a chance for the students to taste a wide variety of foods from different nationalities and to become more closely associ- ated with one another. The German Club offered many activities this year to immerse students in the German culture, language, and heritage. The club sponsored a video of authentic German tele- vision drama brought from overseas. They also celebrated the Octoberfest picnic with authentic German food. Other events they participated in were the recognition of German American Day, the German Christmas Festival, and Fasching (German Carnival). English Club. Front Row: Pamela MacDonald, Janet Thomas, Bonnie Taylor, Allison Sigier. Row 2: Jacque Rainwater, Andrea Porter, Molli Scales, Tamera Putman. Back Row: Dr. Ron Smith, Kelly Ford, Matt Comer, Brad Maroney. The reggae band Lost in the Mail performed during the ICUNA Festival of Flavors. The banquet was the high- light of International Awareness Week. Photo by Larry Akers. (man Club. Front Row: Christy Michelle Gann, Kelli Franks, Andi Bray, Natalie Taylor, Heather Carter. Row 2: Bo Tit ' AS, Dr. Craig Christy, Shannon Heupel, Hannah Woodard, Matt Comer. Back Row: Robbie Hillis, Steven Daniel, i- .-. Rueschhoff, Bill Enwin. t AM fiett m i t6f Lafayette Hall Council • LaGrange Hall Council • Powcms Hall Council I he Hall Directors and Resident Assistants of the five residence halls, LaGrange, LaFayette, Powers, Rice, and Rivers, gave 1 10 percent this year to making sure the resi- dents were well taken care of by offering a number of ser- vices not previously offered. According to Scott Mashburn, Residence Hall Association adviser, the RHA worked throughout the year with Marriott Food Services in Towers Cafeteria to organize a menu that would better fit the tastes of the residents as well as planning programs in the cafeteria, organized around various themes, to keep students on campus and keep them eating in the cafe- teria. In addition to the changes that took place in Towers, sev- eral of the residence halls underwent renovation over the summer. The fifth and sixth floors of Rivers Hall were painted and carpeted. The restroom facilities in this building were made accessi- ble to the handicapped. In Rice, the third and fourth floors were carpeted, and the first and second floors were painted. New mattresses were also put in both Rivers and Rice Halls. Students who live on cam- pus in one of the residence halls are automatically mem- bers of the RHA. The organi- zation meets every Wednesday night and is a representational body of stu- dents whose purpose is to Living here by ? icl cllc Uupc work with Residence Life and University Housing to offer the best living and learning environment possible. All resi- dents are encouraged to attend the meetings. The Rice Hall Council par- ticipated in National Collegiate Alcohol Awareness Week (NCAAW). " The entire residence hall competed in different areas such as the best dressed in our costume party, door dec- orations and other activities. Each hall was also responsible for entering a poster for the contest. We gave prizes to all winners, " said Tara Knowles, president of the Rice Hall Council. The Residence Hall Association, headed by presi- dent Joe Ramsey and adviser Scott Mashburn, also spon- sored many events through- out the year. Mashburn said, " The most successful of our programs was the Orientation Welcome Back Week. We were able to get the residents settled into their rooms by hosting a social, a movie and recre- ational time which included basketball and volleyball games. " Other events for the Residence Hall Association included holding concerts, a Sadie Hawkins dance and din- ner, holiday dinners and par- ticipating in the activities of Homecoming Week. The Rivers Hall Council encouraged their residents to become involved in activities on campus as well as in the building. LaFayette, LaGrange, and Powers Halls, although smaller buildings than Rice and Rivers, held programs for their residents as well and encouraging cam- pus involvement. Residence Halls are a major part of any university.] The five buildings on UNA ' S campus ensure a productive yet peaceful year for all resi- dents. Even your RA gets out sometimes. Powers Hall resident assistant Michelle ' fl Rupe managed to squeeze in a day at the NCAA Division II championship game. Photo by Shannon Wells. ] Rice Hall Council-Front Row: Tara Knowles, Amy Templeton, Kimberly Burgess, Andrea Shepherd. Back Row: Cophia Jackson, Meritta Parham, Jennifer Mahlik, Suzanne Berry, Amanda Curtis. f 62 Ox utc nttoMi Residence Hall Association • Rice Hall Council • Rivers Hall Council Powers Hall takes on an alpine aura when snow covers the campus in March. The building ' s north lawn provided a perfect arena for impromptu winter sports. Photo by Wayne Sides. Residence Hall Association. Front Row: Alicia Campbell, Andrea DeBlieuk, Lome Matthews. Andrea bhepherd, (jinger :, ' :ian, Dewayne Reynolds, Tara Knowles, Margaret Wilks. Row 2: Vikki Crabtree, Jennifer Mahlik, Joe Ramsey, Paul f.i ridox, Lee Underwood, Derek Pepper. Back Row: Tim Umstead, Dan Albright, Brandon Krause, Robert Crisp. Ot AMiyatioMA 163 ?64 Or OHcya a u Student photographers John Cahoon, Brentwood Reid and Kariy Williams take in the sights Birmingham during a field trip University photographer Shannon Wells led the expedition which included museum tours and impromptu photo classes. Photo by Shannon We Diorama. Front Row: Michelle Moseley, Kristi Gooch, Vicki Thompson, Darlene Smith, Andy Davis, Julie Steele, Brenda Hill. Back Row: Amanda Whitaker, Salene H O.J. Archie, Paul Maxwell, Shannon Uptain. The Flor-Ala. Front Row: Randy Hafner, O.J. Archie, Julie Steele, Debra Detrick, Caria Hoehn. Back Row: Derek Brown, Caneta Ha Andy Davis, Avitra Carter, Ralonda Boddie, Sherry Phillips, Brenda H Shannon Heupel. Diorama • The Flor-Ala • Lights and Shadows Press club bv Sl (U i oi IK ' d riinting a publication on a logular basis is a difficult task, especially when combined with a college class load. But at the uni- versity, student writers and photographers alike have an opportunity to work with three such publications: The Diorama, The Flor-Aia, and Lights and Shadows. The Diorama, the universi- ty ' s yearbook, is led once again by its executive editor, Paul Maxwell. Though he is a senior majoring in history, Maxwell said that his career plans may have been changed by his experience here. " I ' ve enjoyed working so much in student publications that there is a good chance I might decide to work full time in a related field, " Maxwell said. Two people who have also served faitfifully this year on the yearbook staff are associ- ate editors Darlene Smith, a junior majoring in journalism, and Michelle Rupe, a sopho- more with a double major in English and professional writ- ing. " It ' s really a great experi- ence working here, " Smith said. " I like being able to be creative and would recom- mend it to anyone interested in this type of work. " Keeping the campus com- munity informed on the latest newsworthy events is the job of The Flor-Ala, the weekly campus newspaper. This year, with the installation of new equipment, came long await- ed changes in the paper ' s for- mat. Shannon Heupel, The Flor- Ala ' s executive editor, is a senior majoring in journalism and radio television film. He is excited about the possibili- ties offered by new technolo- gy to improve student publi- cations. " I wanted to see some pos- itive changes made in the paper and I ' m thrilled to be in the position to make them, " Heupel said. " For those students that choose to work with us, this can be an invaluable tool for their future careers in journalism, whatever they may be. " Staff members for The Flor- Ala include associate editors, Derek Brown (a senior jour- nalism major) and Andy Davis (a senior majoring in music and math); Randy Hafner (a junior majoring in radio tele- vision film), sports editor; Caria Hoehn (a senior major- ing in English and profession- al writing), copy editor; and Julie Steele (a senior majoring in finance and marketing), business manager. " I really enjoy working with everyone on the paper and with our advertisers, " Steele said. " We work hard in maintaining a professional publication and I hope the student body will pick up an issue and enjoy what we have to offer. " Lights and Shadows is the university ' s own art and liter- ary magazine, in which the work of select student writers, artists and photographers is published once a year. The winners of this competition receive cash prizes and have their designated places noted by their works. Literary editor, Laura Gray, was herself a winner in the poetry category, taking both first place with " Thin Mints " and second place with " Supermarket " and first place in the informal essay category with " Three Wheels. " " When I heard about it I was very excited, " Gray said. Art editor, Vicki Thompson, also had her hands full with the ' 92- ' 93 edition of Lights and Shadows, acting also as page layout designer, desktop pub- lishing operator and designer for the magazine ' s cover. Regardless of the publica- tion, the student photogra- phers are always there to get just the right shot needed, whether it be of an accident scene, an award presentation or something interesting that makes a great feature photo. Shannon Wells, university photographer, is the adviser to the student photographers. She said that she is more than willing to work with any stu- dents interested in improving their skills, as long as they are willing to put in the time and effort it will take. " There are good days and there are bad days. Mostly good days, " Wells said. " I feel privileged to work with the student photographers because I feel that they are the best and represent the university positively. " Giving others the benefit of tiis experience, Paul Maxwell addresses an assembly of higfi scfiool students during " Journalism Career Day. " Pfioto by John Cahoon. Ou euu ntiOMi f 65 Chamber Choir • Collegiate Singers • Men ' s and Women ' s Chorus Charles Daellenbach of the Canadian Brass shares his talents and insights at a workshop for high school students and their music teachers and band directors held here in January. Daellenbach ' s sister, Rosemary Champion, is a middle school music teacher in Huntsville who teaches flute at UNA. Photo by Larry Akers. Entertainment Industry Association-Front Row: Amy Tempieton, Melinda Hood, Julie Brown. Row 2: Kevin Adams, Royd Haston, Ben Frix. Back Row: Brad Solomon, Adam Borden, Patrick Thrasher. Members of Vocal Jazz Ensemble f practice to be in perfect harmony for their spring performance. Photo by John Cahoon. Chamber Choir-Front Row: Dewayne Reynolds, Denise Murtha, Charissa Johnson, Melinda Hood, Heather Ryan, Kristi Steele, Andy Davis, Amanda Johnston, Dr. Robert Prowse. Back Row: Matt Perry, Celesta D. Azbell, Maury Davis, Mitchell , S. Benton, Beverly Smith, Chason L. Farris, Ken McCulloch, Jr., Kelly Newton. f66 Or aMijatia oi Entertainment Industry Association • Vocal Jazz Ensemble • Faculty Chamber Group A tradition in the making b ' l)(Ulr.i c -Siuiih t ' s December 4th. Everyone looks calm, but you can cut the tension backstage with a hacksaw. A whole semes- ter has gone into prepara- tion for this night, and iti ' Me are still last minute I. lunges. The first annual Yuiefest is the largest music department ipioduction to date, combin- ing performances by the |Coilegiate Singers, Men ' s and IWomen ' s Choruses, the iPercussion Ensemble, the Chamber Choir, the Vocal Jazz Ensemble, the Yuiefest Orchestra and the Shoals Chamber Singers. Choral Director and Instructor Dr. Robert Prowse led the groups (and the audi- ence on some numbers) in a cornucopia of seasonal music. Solo presentations featured Dr. Sue Snyder, assistant pro- fessor of music and voice, and Amanda Johnston, a senior music student. Faculty members Dr Gail Steward and Jean Ann Johnston performed a piano duet from Tchaikovsky ' s Nutcracker Suite. The Percussion Ensemble presented The Twelve Days of Christmas in a light-hearted arrangement by Dr. Jay Collins, director of the Entertainment Industry Center. Celesta Azbell, member of both the Collegiate Singers and the Chamber Choir, said, " Practice was long and tiring, but the experience of Yuiefest was thrilling. " Cindy Heath of the Collegiate Singers agreed. " Yuiefest was a lot of fun, and I hope it ' s a tradition that will continue, " she said. And it will, according to Dr. Prowse. " Yuiefest has given me personally an opportunity to meet teachers, students and church musi- cians. It helps our singers dis- cover the North Alabama community. " Collegiate Singers-Front Row: Jody Humphres, Maury Davis, Mary Ann Nolte, Charissa Johnson, Kristi Steele, Melinda Hood, Kala Beaver, Heather Ryan, Denise Murtha, Cecelia Pace, Andy Davis, Andi Bray, Laura Parker, Row 2: Helen Stewart, Royd Hasten, Laura Owen, Angela Tate, Matt Perry, Beverly Smith, Dewayne I Reynolds, Chason L. Farris, Matt Gargis, Kelly Newton, Amanda Johnston, Dr. Robert Prowse. Back Row: Jeremy Robinson, Brad Crawford, Jennifer Fowler, Eric lAnqlin, Eric Cole, Leigh Rogers, Julie Payne, Celesta Azbell, Treveno Andrews, Chris Erickson, Cynthia Heath, Ken McCulloch, Jr., Mitchell S. Benton. Men ' s and Women ' s Chorus-Front Row: Tammy Hubbard, Carrie Allen, Jennifer Davis, Christy Lynn, Andrea Porter, Faculty Chamber Group-Dr. Sue Tangela Long, Laura Weathers, Earl Hicks, Dr. Robert Prowse. Row 2: Brad Solomon, Kristie May, Kat Davis, Katie Coate, Snyder, Dr. James Simpson, Dr. Gail Karen Keeton, Allison Carr, Rod Fuqua, David Kendrick. Back Row: Clay Edmonson, Kendall Hood, Paul Martin, Jen Steward. Bryant, Jeff Cotney, Chris Gilchrist, Michael Waller, Daniel Smith, Tim Umstead, Alan Cotton. Ot xMiyxHa ci f 67 Student Government Association • Black Student Alliance Making a difference j Klin JdLkbou very organization on cam- |pus works to make UNA a better place to attend school, but the Student iGovernment Association Jmembers work extremely hard because it is their sworn duty to help the students and to seek the changes needed to make college life more productive and enjoyable. The 1993 and 1994 SGA members are no exceptions and have followed effectively in the footsteps of their pre- dessors. The SGA has always worked for the betterment of the student body and has often been an agent in imple- menting the appropriate changes needed for the cam- pus as a whole. The SGA, for the first time in a number of years, began with a full Senate and was able to fill the allotted num- ber of freshman senator posi- tions. Each new opening has been filled immediately. The SGA has been whole- heartedly committed to get- ting all of the positions on the Student Court filled promptly and has been suc- cessful in doing so. Many of the plans on the overall agenda for the SGA have moved steadily in the right direction. The plans for a future entertainment spot, to be located on campus, are progressing. Committee work and questionnaires to the stu- dent body have added to the excitement of that project. Another main concern of the SGA is the individual attendance policies of the professors. In conjunction with the Student Welfare Committee, the SGA has worked to change the strict attendance policies of individ- ual professors that differenti- ate from the description in the university catalog. The SGA also worked throughout the summer and the fall semesters to maintain public relations. Members spoke to high school students who were on campus for tours or workshops. The association advertised their meeting times and scheduled events in an effort to gain more input and wider participation. The SGA assigned them- selves a list of goals for thf year. Chief among these i ' implementation of a campus wide recycling program. An emphasis on improvinc campus communications wlT help the university focus or students both academically, and socially. The SGA wants to increase student input on decision; that will affect students improve community relations take an active role in reten tion and enrollment, anc strengthen overall committ- ment to the SGA. Officers for the 1993 anc 1994 SGA are Glenr Harscheid, president; Briar Davidson, vice president, Allison Sneed, secretary; anc Ryan Brake, treasurer. Student Government Association— From Row: Michelle Rupe, Kristi Steele, Rosann McKaig, Leslie Garrett, Allison Sneed, Libra LaGrone, Cara Dawn Byford, Tobi Mayes, Dwayne Morgan. Row 2: Greg Engle, Ryan Brake, Jennifer Wright, Misty White, Kellee Reed, Jeremy Baham, Heather Moore, Deana Gilliland, Allison Woodard, Elizabeth Hatchett. Row 3: Brian Davidson, Bobby South, James Monroe, Rob Barber, Kelley Stephens, Shannon Hudson, David Staples. Back Row: Allen Lee Smith, Kelsey R. Mobley, jay Jones, Steve Webb, Wendy Walker, Angela Dawson, Glenn Harscheid, Amy Williams, April Wallace. 6 i OMiyttiatti Young Democrats • College Republicans Student Government election day means some last minute campaigning for John Benson, Allison Sneed, Glenn Harscheid and Brian Davidson. Photo by Shannon Wells. Y -t1: The Black Student Alliance spon sors Broadway smger actress Roslyn Burrough in her " Festival on " ijway " as pan of Black History •h. Photo by John Cahoon. The ups and downs of politics aie nothing new for outgoing SGA President Greg Watkins. Watkins, a senior, was succeeded by Glenn Harscheid after the March election. Photo by Paul Maxwell. College Republicans — Fioni Row; Katie Coate, Nita Patel, Julie Ann Rutledge, Tina Schroeder, Jacque Rainwater. Row 2: Chris Butler, Sondra Ganus, Jeremy Baham, James Monroe, Steve Webb. Back Row: John Powers, Ted Allen Young, Jamie Putman, Jody Hanson, Phillip Keith Wellborn. Ot OMC tl tttU t i f 69 At the Monday afternoon meetings of the University Program Council, del- egates take part in the decisionmaking proces by expressing their views on having particular performing groups on campus. Photo by Shannon Wells. i.W ' ' ■ jflfc ■ Celebrating Spring Fling, students gather in the Performance Center of the UC to hear " Truth or Right " . This concert, sponsored by the UPC, brought the week of aaivities to a close. Photo by John Cahoon. University Program Council. Front Row: Missy Ingram, Michele Winfield, Mary Ann Twilley, Allison Sneed, Andy Bussell. Row 2: Tommy Backe, Tobi Mayes, Bobby South. Row 3: Jayne Jackson, Russ LeMay, Molli Scales, Maury Davis, Darvin McDaniel, Gary Collinsworth, Back Row: Kelsey Mobley, Glenn Har scheid, Jeff Cotney, Dan Albright, Jeremy Baham. 70 r oMija ioMd UPC • LaGrange Society • Kappa Kappa Psi • Omega Phi Alpha i aking this a better place by Sl (ii i oi Ilodpcl Beeking to improve the uni- versity, service organiza- tions such as the University Program Council, the LaGrange Society, Kappa Kappa Psi and Omega Phi Alpha work lard for the campus commu- nity. I The University Program Council, under the leadership of President Jeff Cotney and layne Jackson, student life programmer, has made changes this year to include the entire campus in activi- ties. According to Jackson, instead of planning one or two large events that would use up the year ' s budget and appeal only to a small section of the campus, the UPC decided to do a series of smaller acts. " And in doing that, " Jackson said, " we ' re trying to target every audience that we could possibly find. It ' s made for some interesting events and some interesting pro- gramming. " Eric Berryman said, " In keeping with the vote of the student representatives of the UPC, we have a schedule of events that provided the stu- dent body with a more educative value while adher- ing to the main purpose of the UPC as a venue for enter- tainment and ' stress relief for the students. " Some of these events this year included performances by Lorrie Morgan, Eric Essix, David Hope, Alicia Quintano and The Floating Men. Spring Fling was another huge event handled by the UPC, one which Jackson said will be evolving in the future to take out some of the com- petitiveness and add on more fun. In keeping with National Collegiate Alcohol Awareness Week, for which Absolute Moderation was the local theme, the UPC scheduled events such as the " Mocktail " contest, the NCAAW poster contest, a keynote address from Dallas Taylor (former drummer for Crosby, Stills and Nash) and the comedy of drug-free comedian Steve Matuszak. Other events the UPC pro- vided for the campus include Jump Club Rave, the Miss UNA Pageant, the Black History Month program " Sister to Sister, " Step Sing, mini-concerts in the University Center Atrium and movie nights. Golden Girls and Ambassadors nevermore, the new organization is now known as the LaGrange Society, taken from the uni- versity ' s origins as LaGrange College. Members Emery Hoyle and Rebecca Bell Mitchell are the captains for the society, which is advised by Kim Mauldin, associate director of student life. As the official hosts and hostesses of the university, members of the LaGrange Society serve at presidential receptions and special VIP functions for the university. They also provide special tours of the UNA campus for prospective students. The pri- mary sponsor of the Leo 11 fund, the society continuously raises funds for the upkeep of the UNA mascot. Under the advisement of Dr. Edd Jones, the National Honorary Band Fraternity, Kappa Kappa Psi, is an orga- nization that attempts to instill the importance of ser- vice to the University of North Alabama band. As an honorary band fra- ternity, members of Kappa Kappa Psi must be able to maintain an average of 3.7 in band. Their goal is to culti- vate a respect for the band ' s activities and achievements (Continued on page 1 72) Alicia Quintano, a performance storyteller, presented comic monologues dra. ' .n from her own experiences in life and love. Pfioto by John Cahoon. As part of the Nooner programs sponsored by the UPC, Patterson, Earl, and The Monster perform in the atrium of the University Center. fVlembers of the group are Earl Hicks, Patterson Hood, and Chris Quillen (a.k.a. the monster). Photo by Shannon Wells. iy f m ttftt n i 17 f Making a better place (Continued from page 171) and produce more well- rounded band members. During this year ' s Alabama State Band Contest, they worked hard to not only serve the university ' s band, but assisted members of other bands as well during the long, hot practices that took place. Promoting the principles of friendship, leadership and university service are the pur- poses of Omega Phi Alpha, under the advisement of Charlotte Jamieson. Members of Omega Phi Alpha receive experience in organizing, sponsoring, and participating in service pro- jects at local, regional and national levels. Membership to this organization is open to any student with an overall grade point average of 2.0 or better. During the spring flin activities, Omega Phi Aiph held its fifth annuc Bachelor Bachelorett Auction, an activity whereb ' campus organizations spor sored individuals to represer them. The contestants an picnic lunches were auctione off to the highest bidders. Home away from home Imagine having a l .itchen with a refrigerator, microwave and fresh coffee. A telephone at your disposal. Comfortable sofas and chairs. A quiet place to study, and friends to talk to when you ' re not in the mood to study. Sounds like home, right? It also sounds like the RESA lounge. Located on the fint floor of the Guillot University Center in Room 112, the RESA lounge is the home to the Re-Entering Students Association. RESA is open to all students re-entering the educational system either as part- time, full-time or special students. According to corresponding secretary Kelly Ford, one of RESA ' s primary concerns is to allow non-traditional students to meet with others in the same situations. " We understand each other, " she said. " We have similar backgrounds, similar interests and similar problems. " Most members agree that the students as a whole accept older students more readily than they had anticipated to be the case. Ford said that before she returned to school one of her principle anxieties had been the attitude of the other students. " But that hasn ' t been a problem at all. " She added, ' The younger students don ' t make any age differentiation. It ' s still nice sometimes to talk to people my own age, people who have been married, people who have children and jobs and mortgages. " " This is a great suppon group for people who need support, " according to Peggie McPeters, treasurer for RESA. " Everyone makes an effort to speak to everyone, to make you feel at home. " Besides a home away from home, RESA hopes to provide some more concrete answers as well. Ford said, " 1 think one of our priorities should be to identify the needs of the non-traditional student and make those needs known to the campus at large. " According to Ford, those needs include day care, single parent suppon, financial aid, and career placement. " We will be older than the average graduates in our fields and are naturally concerned about our ages as a hiring condition. " Age and experience are conversely a benefit to re-education. " I am more confident now than I was the first time around, and feel more capa- ble, particularly in front of a class, " Ford said. The average RESA member is 34.5 years old and has been out of school 1 1 .5 years. Of 21 members surveyed only four did not have children. Several members are trying to find a more flattering term than non-tra- ditional to describe themselves. " After all, we make up almost 25 percent of the enrollment, " said McPeters. " Soon we ' ll be the tradition instead of the exception. " Re-Entering Students Association. Front Row; Rich Henrick, Cardelia Smith, Lisa Rueschhoff, Peggie McPeters. Row 2: Melinda Crumpton, Dianece Hollingsworth, Catherine Adams, Doug Jones. Back Row; Andrew Rueschhoff, Kelly Ford, Eric Anglin, Larry Smith. Vr. ' Kappa Kappa Psi. Front Row: Jason Waldo, Sandy Noland, Nathan Venegas, Spencer Johnson, Thomas Tucker, Mark Laughlin, Kevin Adams. Row 2: David Waters, Monroe Murray, Vechiel Stone, Eric M. Kirkman, Joseph Stallworth. Back Row: Luis Fisher, Corey Smith, Jamie Cain, Sid Hearn. 72 O-ufOMcyxtOmA LaGrange Society. Front Row: Allison Sneed, Becky Mitchell, Gina Carpente Susie Deitz, Suzanne Yeager, Heather King, Andrea Gresham, Michelle Rupi Mindy Miller, Monica Robmson. Row 2: Dondi James, Chad Greenhaw, Carl Dawn Byford, Sarah Collins, Ryan Brake, Darrell Woods, Chad Roberson, Jorj Johnson, Jill Lindsey, Kelley Stephens. Row 3: Lee Clark, Brad Hill, Emerl Hoyle. Back Row: Scott Pearson, Jeff Cotney, Stan Jackson, Patrick Key, Tod Foust, Steve Flanagin. I Lindsey and Becky Mitchell explain the benefits of being part of the Grange Society. Photo by John Cahoon. s part of National Collegiate One of the duties of LaGrange Society members is attendance at all regular season home football games. The twenty- Icohol Awareness Week. nine members of this organization are presented to the audience at the final game of the season. Photo by Shannon sutenant Pete Collins gives a serious Wells, id heart-felt lecture on the troubles at go along with drinking and dri- ng. Photo by Larry Akers. Ot OMC jnti M A t73 Phi Beta Lambda State Competition Winners. Bart Willey, Julie Steele, Selena Wright, Jennifer Dicken, Martha Garraway, Serena Jones, Delisa Stewart, Tressy Peters, Ritch Bradford. Dr. William Stewart. Dr. Robert S. Johnson and President Robert L. r accept a certificate for the accreditation of the School of Business dunn meeting of the Association of Collegiate Business Schools and Programs m Antonio, Texas. Dr. Garland Hadley, on the far right, was part of a four-mo ' itation team and recommended approval for accreditation after his second . Phi Beta Lambda. Front Row: Craig Anderson, David Grissom, Julie Steele, Donna Yancey, Lillian Peery, Ken Parks, Ritch Bradford. Row 2: David Hayes, Angi Easter, Cindy Collins, Kristy Doolin, Gretchen Green, Angela LeMay. Row 3: Stan Jackson, Mike Tomkins, Julie McLemore, Jondra Hipps, Delilah Massarotti, Lynese Wilson. Back Row: David Barnard, Shaun Butler, Carol Mayfield, Brenda English. Computer Information Systems Club. Front Row: Florence Lam, Tiffany Dixon, Martha Garraway, Susie Cottrell, Jill Campbell, Belinda Brazelle. Row 2: Darla Satterfield, Joanna Hodum, Crystal King, Sherry Spiers, Jennifer Zimmerle, Phillip Wendling, Chuck Briegel. Back Row: Brian Sheffield, Daniel Warren, Ritch Bradford. Alpha Chi. Front Row: Jill Campbell, Jessica Shipman, Marianna Honeycutt, Suzy Gillespie. Back Row: Paul Holley, Joanna Hodum, Reyne McLemore, Donna McFalls, Earl Evans. f7 Ot lMC XtomA FMii Beta Lambda • Alpha Chi • CIS Club Suited for business by Sl (ii i oi npidin nontinuing its winning tra- dition, Phi Beta Lambda business club had nine first place winners at the IsOth annual state conven- Ji on. In March, Phi Beta Lambda osted the state conference ere for the first time. Over 100 members from across the tate were present at the con- ference. Of the nine winners from UNA, eight were able to com- pete at the national confer- ence held in Washington D.C., in July. Bart Willey placed third nationally in impromptu speaking, and Tressy Peters placed tenth in management. According to Donna Yancey, faculty adviser for Phi Beta Lambda, this was the largest group the UNA chap- ter has ever taken to nation- als. " This type of opportunity gives business students the chance to be recognized nationally, " she said. " We felt privileged just to be allowed to compete on such a high level, " Julie Steele, president of Phi Beta Lambda, said. " It was a mem- orable and enjoyable experi- UN1VERSIT ' ence. Phi Beta Lambda offers many opportunities for stu- dents to network at the local, state, and national level. " Alpha Chi offers develop- ment opportunities in accounting and business. It provides an excellent oppor- tunity for involvement with professional organizations to develop contacts that can be helpful upon graduation. Along with the members of Phi Beta Lambda, Alpha Chi members toured the Saturn automobile plant in Spring Hill, Tenn. There members saw the cooperation and effort put into the busi- ness in order to make a suc- cessful product. Students said that they were impressed by the unique relationship between union workers and management at Saturn. The Computer Information Systems Club is open to any- one who has an interest in learning more about the world of computers. The club arranges tours of computer centers, sponsors guest speakers, and promotes attendance at regional and national computer-related conferences and workshops. The CIS Club also provides group tutoring and career information for members. Members of the CIS Club toured the super-computer in Huntsville, the UNA computer center and Martin Industries. The annual CIS Club schol- arship was awarded to Daniel Warren. Former U.S. Congressman Ronnie Flippo. a UNA graduate, addressed the Phi Beta Lambda organization during their 50th annual state con- vention. The UNA chapter was named the Chapter of the Year at the convention and was recognized for completing a chapter projea named " Investing in Futures. " Photo by John Cahoon. Jill LIndsey entertains at the fourth annual Sociology and Criminal Justice Banquet. Photo by Eric Wynn, National Geographic Society President Gilbert Grosvenor delivered a talk on water during Geography Awareness Week. The society is emphasizing the emportance of water as part of a series focusing on the elements essential to life. Photo by Shannon Wells. Roger Taylor, geography instructor Lisa Keys-Matthews, Scotty Bragwell and friends share coneys and conver- sation at the Geography Club picnic in the spring. Photo by Paul Maxwell. History Club. Front Row: Elizabeth Hatchett, Laura Parker, Dawn Sigler, Allison Sigler, Susan Phillips. Row 2: Harriett Cantreli, Angela Eggleston, Linda B. Jones, Darlene Smith, Angle Mance. Christopher Degnan. Back Row: John Powers, Larry Nelson, Peter Barty, Tom OslDorne. Sociology Criminal Justice Club. Front Row: Sondra Ganus, Monica Saavedra, Bill Fisher, Donna Coins, Kelly Holladay, Martina Mitchell. Row 2: Terry Taylor, Stacy Quails, Sandy Yarbrough, Tina Holt, Mary Curtis, Denise Harden. Back Row: Lee Ann Ballard, Jerry L. Miley, Billy Lindsey, Bonita Mecke, Jerry DeGregory, Beverly Meador. 176 Gn aMcjn U tmi i History riub • Geography Club Sociology Criminal Justice Club • Political Science Club Club lies bv Ddilcnc .Sii iil Iooperation between the several social science clubs makes for a congenial pro- fessional atmosphere which J:s important and beneficial since their subjects tie in so jsely. The groups plan picnics d discussions together to omote friendship and to velop contacts. In November, the History ub collaborated with the ography Club to present the larvelous Moon Pie Eating ntest. " Gary Green, professor geography, challenged John wers of the history depart- ?nt to see who could eat the DSt moon pies. However, the ntest was cancelled after it is discovered that Mr. Powers diabetic. Mr. Green claimed ragging rights " and that he d won by default, and Mr. Powers claimed that he was still in training. Mr. Green present- ed a serious program on the history of the moon pie during the history club meeting. The History Club collaborat- ed with the Political Science Club during their joint spring picnic. Members from both clubs were invited to bring their favorite dishes and to relax with friends before the stress of exams started, Angle Mance, vice president of the History Club, said, " It ' s a great way for the students and facul- ty members to get together outside of the classroom. It ' s a very casual atmosphere and a great way to end the year. " An historian was invited to speak during Geography Awareness Week in an effort to involve the History Club. Millie Wright, from the board of The River Heritage Commission, presented a program with Dr. Mary Jane McDaniel of the his- tory department. Of course, the clubs all con- duct their own individual pro- jects and meetings as well. The History Club made sev- eral activities available to their members. In Febuary they toured Florence ' s Rosenbaum House, designed by Frank Lloyd Wright in the 1930s. They also invited Tommy Bassham to speak at one of their meetings on Civil War reenactments and the role of the common soldier in the war. They also sponsored a trip to Memphis to see the Napoleon Exhibition. The big event for the Geography Club was the pre- sentation of the seventh annual Geography Awareness Week, entitled " Water Matters; Every Day, Everywhere, Every Way. " Special guest for this event was Gilbert Grosvenor, president and chairman of the National Geographic Society. He gave a multi-media presentation called, " Reflections on the Water. " Dr. William Strong, chair of the department of geography, said, " We are privileged to have someone of this caliber to help us celebrate Geography Awareness Week. Mr. Grosvenor is someone who has made an extra effort to pro- mote gegraphy education in the nation— perhaps more than anyone. " Members of the Sociology Criminal Justice Club visited the Florence Indian Mound Museum. They also participated in the annual din- ner theatre hosted by the Sociology Department. The Political Science Club invited Cathy Young, a political consultant and fund raiser from Nashville, to speak at one of their meetings. Lambda Alpha Epsilon. Front Row: Dr. Robert Little, Donna Coins, Sondra Ganus. Bill Fisher, Denise Harden. Back Row: Terry Taylor, Sandy Yarbrough, Tina Holt, Lee Ann Ballard, Mary Curtis. Geography Club. Front Row: Susie Deitz, Deb Wilson, Amy Aldridge, Leah Kilburn. Row 2: Jeff Henderson, Bill Strong, Ranee Robinson, Roger Taylor, Christie Collum, Lisa Keys-Matthews. Back Row: Tall Pine Green, Angle Mance. Michael Wade, Russ LeMay, Frank Himmler. gjU yt CtOM i 1 77 American Chemical Society • Society of Physics Students • Environmental Club Out of the labomtory by .Sl c i i oi (IpUiiii The Student Affiliates of the American Chemical Society works to bring an understancJing of chem- istry and related sciences to others, its parent orga- nization holds a membership of over 145,000, making it the world ' s largest scientific society. The Wilson Dam Sector, as the local chapter of the ACS is known, performed a series of chemistry demonstrations during National Chemistry Week at Regency Square Mall in conjunction with experi- ments performed by local high schools. In the spring the college group attended a chemistry conference at Auburn University to hear talks on fullerene chemistry and two dimensional NMR spec- troscopy. Each spring the Student Affiliates sponsor a competi- tive chemistry examinations for local high school students, and the winners are recog- nized at an awards banquet as are outstanding university chemistry students and mem- bers of the Wilson Dam Section. The Society of Physics Students strives to promote social relationships among those in the field as well as interest in physics and related disciplines. The SPS has its own lounge, encourages study groups, hosts visiting lecturers and plans social out- ings. For the spring lecture series the SPS invited several speakers from TVA to talk about their research and to give insight into career possi- bilities in the local area. The Environmental Club is new to campus this year. The organization ' s charter merr bers will be involving their selves in local environment issues. Area high school students try to blow out their competition during the annt a! Science OlYmpiad, held every spring at the university. Photo by Joh Cahoon. Dr. Francis Menapace instruas his class on cell division. Dr. Menapace is a new addition to the faculty. Photo by Karry Williams. Society of Physics Students. Front Row: Chris Specker, Tammie Box, Lori Bradley, Hallie Bradley, Thomas Howard Bridget Hayes, Michele Davis, Tony Blose. Back Row: Marty Patterson, Antonino Carnevali, Terri Willoughby, Vicki Haytei C. Thomas Kerr, David Curott. f7S Oit gjU jA U» M i An environmental biology major from Davis, Calif., Viclcy Sequiera inspeas water samples from Payne Lake. Sequiera helped witfi a university research) pre- lect involving tfie study of wetlands. Photo by Bill Erwin. Ecology students Donnie Anderson and Brad Stepp went hunting for critters by cutting pine cone samples from Lob-lolly and Virginia pine trees. The pur- pose was to discover what animal species lived in each type of tree. Photo by Karry Williams. American Chemical Society. ' ■ ont Row: Peggie McPeters, Alicia Prowse, Sarah McNutt, Nita Patel, Reeda Newton. Back ■. Jason deClermont, Chris Specker, Stephen Doran, Dr. Michael Moeller, Jody Hanson, Adam Bevis, Brian Riley. OufOHcyaiiaMA t79 Student Home Economics Association • Social Work Organization • Fashion Forum ' hat began as an uneventful club trip to the Alabama Home Economics Association ' s annual meeting in Tuscaloosa this March ended in a coup for UNA ' S Student Home Economics Association chapter when two of its members were elected officers in the state associa- tion. Julie Blackwell serves as student member president and Debe Pike as secretary. Blackwell ' s job, according to Dr. Fred Hatabaugh, dean of the School of Education, will be " planning and hosting a fall leadership workshop for all member colleges and uni- versities in Alabama. " She will attend AHEA ' s board meet- ings and the American Home Economics Association con- vention held in Orlando, Fla. That same month the Council for Certification at the American Home Economics Association granted creden- tials to the club ' s adviser. Dr. Kay Abbott is now a certified home economist, an honor which, according to Association President Lynda Harriman, " communicates to others a commitment to pro- Just watch as b m . sv fessionalism. " To maintain cer- tification, Dr. Abbott must complete 75 professional development units every three years. Members of the the Social Work Organization get a unigue perspective on their chosen profession through involvement with the Single Parent Mentor Program which pairs social work students on a one-to-one basis with single parents who live in city hous- ing. The national model pro- gram, which began in 1992, received its second year grant from the Commission on National and Community Service and commendation as a " well-run program " The program ' s founder. Dr. Murali Nair, said, " Long term, this program should be more cost effective than public assistance. " Its main objective is to break the cycle of pover- ty among single parents on public assistance. Dr. Nair, currently on leave from the university, is intro- ducing a mentor program in Cleveland, Ohio, " which has the oldest housing authority in the U.S. and one of the largest. " He said, " We will be using the UNA model with Cleveland State University and the Cleveland Housing Authority. " Dr. Nair presented a paper on the program as a case study at the World Conference on Case Study Research in Bratislava, Slovakia. Fashion Forum — From Row: LaDonna P. Cosby, Carolyn McAlister. Kanda Harbin, Casie Tucker, Lori Ledford, Angela i LeMay. Back Row: Jane Wilson, Kelly Copeland, Michele Harwell, Tina Powell, Julie Blackwell, Tricia Griffus. Social Work Organization — Front Row: Lashanda Johnson, Milzi Flowers, Jody Humphres, Judy Lawson, Molli Scales, Catherine Adams, Laurie E. Kimbrough. Row 2: Amanda Green, Linda B. Jones, Deidre Stokes, Laura Hall, Judy Johnson, Gogi Helms, Cardelia Smith. Back Row: Stella Berry, Kim Stout, Laura Sherer, Tracy_ Henderson, Nikki Barrett, Debbie Gann, Cindy Lambert. C Ot AttCj ti » i Governor Jim Folsom commends Arthal Gore Minter for her outstand- ing work as a student volunteer in the Single Parent Mentor Program. Attending are Beverly Holden, Program Administrator; Social Work Department Head Dr. Jack Sellers, Program Principal Investigator; Mrs. Minter ' s son Khari Gore and her neighbor Rosalie Taylor; and Judy McCreedy, Community Outreach Worker, Photo by Connie Walden. Student Home Economics Association — Front Row: LaDonna P. Cosby, Kelly Copeland, Kanda Harbin, Casie Tucker, Lon Ledford, Angela LeMay, Back Row: Kay Abbott, Kimberly Burgess, Michele Harwell, Tina Powell, Julie Blackwell, Tncia Griffus, Deborah Pike. t OMCytttOMA Ascending oi(( s • Bajjtist Campus Ministry • Calliolic C. ' ainpus Ministry • Wesley Foundation Ashley Savage and Margaret Griffiths exchange a bit of Blarney at the St. Patrick ' s Day party co-hosted by the Episcopal Alternative and the Catholic Campus Ministries. Photo by Paul Maxwell. Ctiristian Student Association. Front Row: Lame Oaks, Katina Gurney, Becky Mitchell, Rebecca McMurtrey, Kim Lawson, Laura McRight, Mindy White. Row 2: Bryan Ridenour, Cynthia Newton, Beth McLaughlin, Brandon Chowning, Robin Phillips. Back Row: Tommy Bassham, Tim Stafford, Michael Newton, Adam Bevis. Wesley Foundation. Delisa Stewart, Rod Morgan, Mane Raburn, Denise Harden. Ascending Voices. Front Row: Tarina Mabry, Tanisha Harvey, Schuylar Cox, Trinda Owens. Back Row: Rod Fuqua, Levon Humphrey, and Alex Dejarnett. Baptist Campus Ministries. Front Row: Brandon Tadd, Jodi Whitworth, Julie Byrd, Dawn Sigler. Weldon Whitt, Holly Gallien, Bonnie Reichert, Vicki Wade. Row 2: Athena Shipley, Cindy Hadsall, Katie Coate, Shelley Raburn, Andi Bray, Diane Mullins, Ximena Melanie Saavedra. Row 3: Tim McDonald, Lillie Sadler, Patrick Shea, Luis Saavedra, Maury Davis, Tonya Montgomery, DeEtta Couch. Back Row: Eddy Garner, Brad Pool, Melinda Gregory, Michael Wade, Steven Jobert, Treveno Andrews, Michael Rains. Christ iaii SludciU Fellowship • Cooperative Campus Ministry • Episcopal Alternative Spiritaal journey b -.S(ilci c llil I or the members of the cam- pus religious organizations there is more to life ' s jour- ney than simply getting from point A to point B. As part of their mission to promote gospel music, Ascending Voices hosted the Gospel Extravaganza. " This event had many local choirs participating. During Spring Break, the Baptist Campus Ministry trav- eled to Florida City to aid vic- tims still suffering from the damage caused by Hurricane Andrew. The group distributed food and helped with construc- tion. In October, they sponsored another missionary trip, this time to St. Louis, Missouri, to aid elderly victims of the sum- mer floods. Students helped people salvage belongings from their destroyed homes. This year the BCM celebrat- ed its first annual Missions Emphasis Week. This program allows students to interact and experience biblical testimony from several guest speakers. Included in the guest list was Mike Sharp, a missionary from Venezuela. Every second Sunday of the month is UNA day at St. Joseph ' s Church, and members of the Catholic Campus Ministries take an active part in the church service. Members are also given the opportunity to attend a retreat at St. Bernard ' s in Cullman twice a year. This year, two members of the Catholic Campus Ministry attended World Youth Day in Denver, Colorado. By chance the two students, Michelle Valentine and Lauren Foster, were able to personally meet President Bill Clinton and Pope John Paul II. Valentine had her unborn baby blessed by the Pope. The objective of the Christian Student Fellowship is to offer an atmosphere of mutual support while minister- ing on campus. The group sponsored a " Prime Time " that offered an informal and non- denominational bible study in the Music Listening Room of Catholic Campus Ministries. Front Row: Sister Jean Hettinger, Marie Raburn, Tobi Mayes, Lauren Foster, John Lightfoot, Fi I lines C ' Reilly. Back Row: Russ LeMay, Andrea DeBlieux, Michelle Valentine, Margaret Wilks. Episcopal Alternative. Front Row: Paul MaxweN, Kristy Doolin, Libra LaGrone, Heather Moore. Back Row: Joe Ware, The Rev. Cooke, The Rev. Konrad White, Matt Armstrong, The Rev. Milt Glor, Julia McCutchen, Bonnie Butler, Bobbie Kelly. the UC. Several members of the CSC went to Barbados for two weeks during the summer to offer bible studies. The Cooperative Campus Ministry is an effort of several denominations working togeth- er to offer the campus recre- ational, spiritual and educa- tional programs. The most pop- ular of these programs is the Horizons lunch lectures each Tuesday, presenting a wide variety of speakers like archae- ologist Jody Perroni, M.C. Jenkins with his speech on ' The Making of a Pot, " and Vinnie Grosso who presented a show on reptiles. Horizons also offered the American Faith Tradition series, which took place the last Tuesday of each month to emphasize one of the sponsoring churches. The CCM works closely in conjunction with the Wesley Foundation, which is the Methodist Church ' s ministry to the university. It provides open Christian fellowship by relating the Christian faith to all areas of university life. Wesley Foundation ' s mem- bers and staff went on a " Wesley ' s Winter Gathering Joint Retreat " to fellowship with students from all over the south. Under the leadership of president Heather Moore the Episcopal Alternative, a Canterbury Club, has become more involved in campus aaiv- ities. They hosted a " Welcome Back to Campus " picnic at McFarland Park for the begin- ning of the fall semester, and they participated in almost all Homecoming events and won first place in the banner contest for the co-ed division. Moore has accepted a newly created position as liaison between the Shoals Area Foiscopal Foundation and the wimpus community. Praising Moore ' s efforts, Julia McCutchen, lay minister for the group, said, " She has upped the awareness of the group ' s presence on campus. " t gjUjufioM j ? S3 Mary Beth Williams vents some self expression m ceramics class. Williams is a senior from Huntsville. Pfioto by Brentwood Reid. John Cahoon and friends relax between art classes. Photo by Brentwood Reid. ppjBiiiSIIB Alpha Epsilon Rho. Front Row; Kim Jackson, Erica Jones, Sonya Lee, Felicia Fuller. Row 2: Scott Rawlinson, Michael Ceramic artists Jane Peiser ant! Reaves, Edward Foote. Back Row; Joseph Kemner, Patrick Armstrong. Ron Meyers demonstrate technique during the eighth annual Alabami Clay Conference. Photo by Johr Cahoon. fS4 Or tU ziia a Alpha Epsilon Rho • University Players • Nexus Art Club • Public Relations Council Express yourself r) ' .Sl ( i i oi llriihcl Then students want to learn how communica- tion worl s, whether person to person or by television, radio, stage performance or art woil , there ' s an organization to assist. The university ' s chapter of The National Broadcasting Society Alpha Epsilon Rho is the primary campus organi- zation for broadcast commu- nications, which is open to qualified students in the Department of Communications and Theatre. Helping to hone the skills of future broadcasters, NBS AERho offers projects, special lectures from broad- cast professionals and the chance to make valuable pro- fessional contacts at regional and national conventions. In the spring Bill Erwin, a student, national guard member and veteran broad- caster, gave a lecture to NBS AERho members on his experience documenting the Alabama National Guard members in the post-Gulf War Persian Gulf. " Our job was to visit every Alabama National Guard member in the Persian Gulf. And we did that, " Erwin said. On March 31-April 3, at the national convention in St. Louis, Mo., UNA members helped celebrate NBS AERho ' s fiftieth anniversary. Special ses- sions were offered on every- thing from syndication to electronic news gathering. The University Players is a group open to any student interested in the many aspects of theatre produc- tion. Its members participate in university plays and the- atrical performances each semester. Within the players ' organi- zation, students are given the opportunity to direct one-act plays and develop a variety of skills from speech to car- pentry. They perform major productions, such as their spring 1993 presentation of Ben Johnson ' s Vb pone, which provided a rare opportunity to see the work of Shakespeare ' s contemporary. In the fall presentation of Anton Chekhov ' s Uncle l an a, adapted by David Mamet, University Player members offered a dramatic produc- tion in which they participat- ed in everything from props and staging to on-stage per- formances. The Nexus Art Club, which is open to all university stu- dents, works to develop growth and stimulation of high ideals and creativity in artwork. Brentwood Reid, Nexus member, said that though the club has not been as active as members would have liked, they are working to learn and improve artistic quality, not to make money or achieve recognition. Part of this year ' s effort includes the reintroduction of a nude modeling class to the art department. " Figure drawing is an important part of artwork, " Reid said. " If you don ' t know the shape and form of the body, then your work becomes too elementary. " This year the Public Relations Council of Alabama opened a student chapter of its state organization on cam- pus. Lisa Vickers, PRCA adviser, said that the purpose of this new organzation is to provide opportunities for public rela- tions students to get working experience and build up a portfolio. She said that the chapter works on special pro- jects and attends regional meetings, giving members a chance to meet public rela- tions professionals. " This is a new thing here, " Vickers said. " We ' re very pleased with our member- ship so far. " Bill Erwin shares his experience cov- ering the Persian Gulf at a meeting of AERho. Photo by Larry Akers. University Players. Front Row; Dan Wiight, Jessica Laney, Amy Sliiprnan, Pliilip Sii oii, Deborah Detrick, Suzanne Tidwell. Back Row: Kevin Adams, Brad Letson, Kat Davis, Jennifer Steen, Brentwood Reid, Steve Knight. O fOMc atiatu fS5 AAA • AKA • ATQ • BBB • ATK Top of the line 5y Sheila Champion-Iiargetl t has been said that in order to get anywhere from here, one must take the first step. For students who strive for academic excel- lence, that first step is to join one of the university ' s honor societies. Freshman students who maintain a 3.5 GPA are invit- ed to join Alpha Lambda Delta. A party is held in the fall for prospective students at which they play games and get to know each other. The purpose is to inspire students to join the society. Alpha Lambda Delta also sponsors an event called " Caught you Studying " during finals week. Members pass out candy to students study- ing in the library and offer encouragement. President Michelle Rupe said, " This is such a great project because everyone is so thankful and appreciative, even if it is just a baby Hershey ' s bar. " Alpha Kappa Delta is open to juniors and seniors with a 3.0 and above who are majoring in sociology or criminal justice. Each year ini- tiations are held in the fall and the spring and are fol- lowed by a reception. The main purpose is to honor, motivate and encourage its members. Alpha Psi Omega is a dra- matics fraternity for outstand- ing students who participate in the university theatre. It promotes a high degree of proficiency for all students in any aspect of theatre. This year members partici- pated in the production of the Ben Jonson play Vo pone. Several students also directed one act plays. Beta Beta Beta promotes scholarship, knowledge and research in the biological sci- ences. Scholarships are made available to Tri-Beta members. The Beta Zeta chapter regular- ly sponsors outside speakers, holds social mixers for stu- dents and encourages leader- ship skills through projects and office positions. In April, Beta Zeta celebrat- ed its 40th anniversary during the 36th Annual Southeastern Region Convention. Beta Zeta has had delegates at all 36 conventions. At this convention, the 1992-93 chapter president Raymond Hix received second place out of 21 entries for the Brooks Awards for Excellence in Research for a paper he presented. Beta Zeta chapter also received an award for the most delegates present. Current chapter president Evelyn Weedman was elected as District President of Distria II during the convention. Outside speakers this year included Dr. Larry Robey from the Madison County Health Department and biol- ogy department head Dr. Paul Kittle. Juniors and seniors major- ing in social sciences who maintain a 3.0 GPA are invit- ed to become a part of Delta Tau Kappa. This society pro- motes interracial, internation- al and intellectual goodwill. Initiation is held each spring and fall followed by a reception and refreshments. fCont nued on page 18 Associate Professor of English Dr. Eleanor Gaunder and Alpha Lambda Delta President Michelle Rupe conduct the society ' s last meeting of the fall semester in the atrium of the UC. The society distributes miniature chocolate bars to students in the library all through finals week. Photo by Brentwood Reid. Upha Lambda Delta recognized the senior award winners and honorary initi- ites during the spring ceremony. Recipients were Dr. Anthony Blose, Dr. Janet ;lcMullen, Anissa Palmer, and Amy O ' Bannon. Photo by Larry Akers. Delta Tau Kappa. Front Row: Manica Saavedra, Terry Taylor, Donna Coins, Kelly Holladay Back Row: Lee Ann Ballard, Jerry L Miley, Sandra Yarbrough, Tina Holt Alpha Lambda Delta. Front R ow: Paige Gat ' in. Kim Chandler, Melissa Darby, ;3n Sneed, Charlene Scott, Emily Long, Lan McCreless Shelley Raburn, Leigh .-.-re Sims. Row 2: Natalie Taylor, Dawn Schlagheck, Dana Sivley, Michelle Rupe, Angela Mullins, Christie Harris, Reeda Newton, Amanda McCreless, Janice Harvey, Margaret Wilks, Jennifer Ross, Julie Payne. Back Row: April Wallace, Cynthia Heath, Trade May, Twyla Crayton, Jimmy W. Deloach, Andrew Carpenter, Wendy Walker, Jamie Green, Joni Johnson, Mark Maclin. Beta Beta Beta. Front Row: Traci Ezell. Angie James, Sarah McNutt. Brigitte Goodwin, Julie Berry. Teresa Little. Jamie Cain. Row 2: Kelli Folgman, Michelle Valentine, Megan Mosakowski, Reeda Newton, Gevin Kenney, Evelyn Weedman, Donald Roush, Shannon Uptain. Back Row: Jody Hanson, Brad Hill. Jason Dyer, Travis Stephenson. Laura Eisner, Adam Beavis Uphj Kappa Delta. From Row: Jerry L Miley, Terry Taylor, Donna Goins, Kelly Holladay. _ .3lls, Sandra Yarbrough, Tina Holt. Back Row: Jerry DeGregory, B illy Lindsey, Alpha Psi Omega. Front Row: Suzanne Tidwell, Jennifer Steen, Deborah Derrick. Back Row: Bradley Letson, Daniel Wright, Steve Knight, Amy Shipman. l AtUyttiOMA fS7 History department faculty members Dr. Thomas Osborne and Dr. Lawrence Nelson assist in initiating new men into Phi Alpha Theta. The ritual emphasizes the role of the historian throughout civilization. Photo by John Cahoon. Phi Alpha Theta. Front Row: Dawn Sigler, Laura Leigh Parker, Michelle Lewis. Gamma Theta Upsilon. Front Row: Gary Green, Christie Collum, Bill Stronc Row 2: Leigh Thompson, Allison Sneed, Chris Butler, Dewayne Humphries. Frank Himmler. Back Row: Deborah Wilson, Marcelle McDaniel, Lisa Key; Back Row: Mary Jane McDaniel, Angle Mance, Paul Maxwell. Matthews. Kappa Omtcron Nu. Front Row: Georgia Tidwell, Deborah Pike, Jean Dunn. Order of Omega. Front Row: Susie Deitz, Emery Hoyle, Jason Wallace, Cha( Back Row: Carolyn McAlister, Tina Powell. Green haw. Back Row: Kim Mauldin, Brad Hill, Russ Edwards, Glenn Harscheid. f SS Ox a uytttoMJ reo • rev • KON • order of Omega • OA • I A0 Top of the line . . . iMt nued from page 186) ( jinma Beta Phi offers Miiliership to students in ' !op 20 percent of each I his society encourages • ' lice in education while Mioting character through vke projects. For Teacher Appreciation ay, members passed out Dpies and messages of Dpreciation to each profes- n. This fall, the organization )onsored the first annual amma Beta Phi food drive. Dmpetition was promoted etween fraternities and )rorities to provide high suits. Kappa Omicron Nu is dedi- ted to recognizing excel- ce in scholarship, research d leadership in Home onomics. The organization s two scholarships year- ly to qualified members. Members assist with all departmental activities such as New Student Activity, UNA Day, and Discovery Day. Kappa Omicron Nu also spon- sors a tree trimming party for the Department of Human Environmental Sciences, at which graduating seniors are honored. Character, scholarship, ser- vice and leadership in inter- Greek affairs are just a few qualifications for membership in the Order of Omega. This spring, the Eta Omega Chapter held its annual Order of Omega Banquet. Members who held a semester grade point average of 3.25 were recognized along with mem- bers from each Greek chapter with the highest cumulative GPAs. Greek chapters that had shown improvement in the area of scholarship were also recognized. The Dean ' s Cup, which rec- ognizes the fraternity and sorority that participates in activities and still maintains a high scholastic average, was awarded. The Greek Man and Woman of the Year were also awarded to Craig Lewis and Claudia Henao. Social work majors with a high grade point average can become members of the Phi Alpha honor society. This society promotes interest in research and publications related to the field of social work. This spring, Phi Alpha co- sponsored a welfare reform program with the League of Women Voters and volun- teered for the Rolling Riders program for disabled chil- dren. During the fall semester members participated in the Food for Bail program for the Service League and the Walk- a-Thon for the Alabama Head Injury Foundation. Phi Alpha Theta is a history honor society for students who have completed 12 hours of history classes and meet a certain GPA. Members are able to apply for scholar- ships and present papers at organizational meetings. This spring. Phi Apha Theta played a large role in the annual meeting of the Alabama Historical Association. Members assisted in registration and acted as guides during the meetings. This gave members the opportunity to meet profes- sional historians from across the state. (Continued on page 1 90) Gamma Beta Phi. Front Row: Laura Parker, Marianna Honeycutt, Nita Patel, Bobbie Jo Hamm, Tammie Pounders, Vicki Thompson, Rebecca Strickland, Kim Mulkey, Angie Brooks, Melisa Fowler. Row 2: Dawn Hayes, Susan Myrick, Pamela MacDonald, Kala Beaver, Darlene Smith, Ken Parks II, Michelle Choate, Valissa Woods. Back Row: Linda Jones, Janice Nicholson, James Killingsworth, Jody Hanson, Lucye Tarkington, Michelle Srygley, Catrina Smith, Brian Riley. Alpha. From Row: Cardelia Smith, John M. Benson, Susan Smith. Row 2: dy Johnson, Linda B. Jones. Back Row: Susan Myrick, Marty Gates, Maureen lidiak. OufOMi n eiatti fS9 OHI • TX • ITA • TEK • Society for Collegiate Journalists Top of the line . . . (Continued from page 189) Another freshman honor soci- ety that recognizes and encour- ages outstanding first year stu- dents is Phi Eta Sigma. Phi Eta Sigma worlcs closely in conjunc- tion with Alpha Lambda Delta and helps them with most of their projects. Programs that help students fulfill their potential is just a part of Psi Chi, the honor society for psychology majors and minors. This spring Psi Chi sponsored a graduate seminar for all stu- dents and faculty and provided four professors as guest speakers. Included in the guest list were Dr. Jack Moore, Dean of Arts and Sciences, and Dr. Jerri Bullard, associate professor of sociology. Sigma Tau Delta is an interna- tional English honor society. Each year members partici- pate in various activities, the biggest of which is participation in the Renaissance Faire. The society also holds an annual Halloween costume party. Tau Beta Sigma is the honor society for band members. Service to the band and recogni- tion of outstanding members is the overall goal of the organiza- tion. This year, the Eta Beta chapter was nominated for the Chapter Leadership Award. This honor ranked the university ' s chapter among the top ten in the nation. Paul Maxwell signs the roster of the Society for Collegiate Journalists. Mary Beth Eck and B.J. Hill conducted the ceremony for honor students involved in the production of student publica- tions. Photo by John Cahoon. In the spring, Tau Beta Sigma hosted the Alabama Bandmasters Competition and Solo and Ensemble. Tau Epsilon Kappa recognizes exceptional and experienced the- atre technicians. This honorary fraternity is for students interest- ed in lighting, set building, sound, costumes, and stage man- aging. Members of Tau Epsiloi Kappa worked on all phases c technical theatre in the sprim production of Volpone. They alsi did tech work for student-dired ed one-act plays. Tau Epsilon Kappa. Front Row; Jessica Laney, Kat Davis, Suzanne Tidwell, Steve Knight. Back Row: Kevin Adams, Brentwood Reid, Danny Wright, Philip Season. Psi Chi. Front Row: Charles Joubert, Kary Borden, Jason Newcomb. Back Row Shellah Threet, Carolyn Wear, Or oMlyitiMtA Siama Tau Delta. Front Row: Pamela McDonald, Lynn Jones, Samantha Mahbubani, Kary Borden, Janet Thotrias, Dr. Lisa Minor Row 2: Michelle Moseley, Michelle Rupe, Allison Sneed, Darlene Smith, Allison Sigler. Row 3: Margaret Wilks Elizabeth Hatchett Amy Robins, Kimberly Rice. Row 4: Tamera Putman, Hannah Woodard, Andrea Porier, Summer Twyman, Trisha Rae Gallien. Row 5: Kelly Ford, Janice Harvey. Back Row: Dr. Pat Chandler, Norman Holder, Jennifer Lane, Emily Wokefield, Laura Leigh Parker. Linda Jones. Professor Robert W. Halli of the University of Alabama English department was inducted as a faculty associate member of Sigma Tau Delta at the spring initiation of UNA ' S Theta Delta chapter. Sponsor Dr. Pal Chandler planned the initiation as a surprise for guest speaker Halli who serves as Southern Regent of the soci- ety yet had never been formally induced. Photo by John Cahoon. Tau Beta Sigma. Front Row: Amy Cotton, Candace Warren, Holly Hollman, Kimberly Snider, Kristi Montero, Annie Tucker, Catarshi Lloyd, Susan Phillips. Row 2: Alison Christian, Heathe Hall, Charity Wooter, Amy Moore, Jennifer Tidwell, Jennifer Sampieri, Rachael Dodson, Mary Beth Nelson, Jennifer Bailey. Back Row: Ronda Williams, Carol Lawrence, Casey Duncan, Krista Boothe, Kim Hall, Nancy Wright, Beverly Smith, Robin Williams, Nichole Parton. r Phi Eta Sigma. Front Row: Paige Gatlin, Kim Chandler, Melissa Darby, Allison Sneed, Charlotte Scott, Emily Long, Janice Harvey. Row 2: Dana Sivley, Micheile Rupe, Angela Mullins, Christie Harris, Reeda Newton, Amanda McCreless, Miranda Williams, Susan McCreless, Leigh Anne Sims, Kala Beaver, April Wallace. Back Row: Jimmy DeLoach, Tracie May, Andrew Carpenter, Wendy Walker, Sean Springer, Kim Cozart, Mark Maclin, Cynthia Heath. Society of Collegiate Journalists. Front Row: Paul Maxwell, Derek Brown, Mary Beth Eck, Shannon Heupel. Row 2: Randy Hafner, Julie Steele, Michelle Rupe, Darlene Smith, Brenda Hill. Back Row: Dan Leasure, Bill Jarnigan, Roben L. Pons. Ov aMcyitiatta f t It ' s always comforting to meet someone who ' s been where you ' re going, someone who knows the ins and outs of the territory ahead. If we strike out alone we ' re fumbling around in the dark, but with an experi- Officer Debbie Williams of the UNA Public Safety Department escorts the DARE Bear to the first annual DARE Night at Braly Municipal Stadium. Officer Williams is a stalwart supporter of the Drug Abuse Resistance EcJucation program for school children. Photo by Shannon Wells. enced guide we ' re able to find the known limits and blaze some new trails of our own. Dr. Patricia Chandler attends one of the regular Board of Trustees meetings. Dr. Chandler, a professor of English, begins her second year as university ombudsman. Photo by Shannon Wells. 192 •PacaUif You Can Get There From Here Pathfinders Dr. Max Gartman, head of the foreign languages department, is known for his many contribu- tions to campus and community life. Dr. Gartman was presented the Outstanding Service Award at Honors Night in April. Photo by Shannon Wells. ■y acuity 193 1)R K YAIiW)n Head. Departmcnl of llonir Econumics Profrssfir of Homo Eamomks 1)K KKini BS1IKR P|•u(l■ Hlt ■ ' ! NbrU ' imi; I ' AILKntUBXVMiKR Ttili ssiir CumpuItT lnlorm:Uion S Mfin ,Vl. RC.. RF.ri ALSHN .Vvn-aic Prc)l ' cw)nit x " ul Wurii 1)R KlXiKNK lULOF ..rii!n!ii .4 1 o:iii!ijiiiralion! andTlii-.urc iTi ili. Mir i l |l .•cch CoinniiiiliCJllOil AB ' Ba Faculty Former representative of the Governor ' s EtoiiornK Development Agencies Brenda Morrow brings an indepth knowledge of finance to the board. Photo by Shannor ' Wells. A progressive administration builds UNA s future Registering by telephone? Checking library book status from your dorm room? These services will be available to UNA students within the next year, on top of the other advanced services already made available this year. This has all been made possible because of the efforts of the administrative faculty. The president and his cabinet, the vice presidents, deans, and Board of Trustees are all taking a highly progressive and innovative look at how UNA will run in the future and have already put many of these services to use for the students. Dr. Garry Warren, dean of information technologies, explained that a fiber optics network is currently being laid throughout the campus. The network will connect building to building and office to office to provide the transmission of voice and video as well as data. " Presently, compared technically to other schools, UNA is at the lower end of the curve. Once this campus automation is finished, we will be at the front end, " Dr. Warren said. Dr. Daniel Howard, who is assistant to the president and dean of research as well as acting dean of enrollment manage- ment, also praises campus automation. With help from a new software package, it will allow every faculty member to pull up any student ' s file on computer. fCont nued on page 1 96j Billy Don Anderson and Glenn Harscheid give their attention to board proceedings. As SGA president, Harscheid lends a student perspective to the meetings.. Photo by Shannon Wells. t94 ' PAaiet f Faculty fi«-fir 1)1! f ' i,ri:Ki- iUKTt Hi.-jil U[urim(;iit of HiMon ' jikI Poliiital Stiifitc I ' mffSsorDflliMorj ' UNDIBFARJJRN liiMnii lor, Aa iiunlin WAMDAQ. BRADFORD AiiJManl Profe yir ul ur m? SHIKlPl ' BRvrroN Insmji ' iof, SufiCfNisin ' . ' ! CHUCK BRIF.GRI. AsMsuni Profcyxir ot {.oinpuicr liituriiuiioii Systems President Potts announces the accreditation o ' •■•: School of Business during a press conference. Attending are Dr, William Stewart, Dr Robert Jofinson, Gene Green and Dr Joseph Thomas. Photo by Shannon Wells. Huston Cobb, Jr. was appointed to the board by Governor Hunt in 1991 after forty years of service to TVA. Photo by Shannon Wells. -PaaUttf 195 Bt ' Ct Faculty The university exceeded its goal for this year ' s 1 1 1 day fundraising period for the United Way. Serving on the United Way committee are Clyde " Bucky " Beaver, direaor of physical plant; Dr. Joseph Thomas, vice president for academic affairs and provost; Dr. Daniel R. Leasure, vice president for university advancement; Wilbur Shuler, vice president for business affairs; Dr. Thomas Lovett, vice president for student affairs, Robert L. Potts, university president; Bill Jones, ath-, letic director; Mary Beth Eck, direaor of publications; Robert Steen, direaor of human resources and affirmative action. Photo by Shannon Wells. 96 " PacuOif Faculty cm-% l)H ERNHS ' nM:rMV|s (.ornniiiiiirjiion jiid ' ITic m jFHin 1 uHA ' .x. ' iv.) A-M-I.iiil I ' rcilCMii olScniiJogv SI SA ' . !).■ . KEGOKY ' l l. Ill Professor Iihr.irian l|irf l;lll lii.lr.i.h,. l-n-l) I, rf.vt-;ri. ' ( r ff.R Insinjc lor, jMarkeiing iliU (Continued from page ] 94) This ability will greatly benefit the new intrusive advisement policy, which was estab- lished in the fall. " The idea of intrusive advise- ment is to really establish a close bond between the students and their teachers, " Dr. Howard said. " It is very progressive in that in the past other than schools with voluntary advisement, the students who most needed advisement did not get it. This can be very frustrating. " Other new programs recently brought in that Dr. Howard is involved in are the enroll- ment management program and the recruiting video. These were developed in an attempt to enroll more students. The Board of Trustees has adopted a new program, the Center for Economic Education. This is an innovative program to help people understand the American economic system. This in turn will help people deal with the pre- sent economic state and perhaps help them to give it a push in the right direction. Other programs that are highly progressive are the Entertainment Industry Center and the Academic Resource Center. Of the Entertainment Industry Center, President Potts said, " This is one of the most exciting develop- ments that has occurred in our curriculum since 1 arrived at UNA. " All of these programs are designed to pro- vide students with the best resources currently available. They will help establish UNA as a forerunner in innovative administration. --Darlene Smith Dean of the School of Education Dr. Fred Hattabaugh came to UNA in 1986 after serving as dean of the Scfiool of Education at Henderson State in Arkadelptiia, Arkansas. Photo by Shannon Wells. Dean of Students Dr. Paul Baird takes time out to talk with John Benson, Claudia Henao and Hannah Woodard. Photo by Karry Williams. Dr. G. Daniel Howard, assistant to the presi- dent, dean of research and acting dean of enrollment, recently received his second doctor- al degree. Photo by Shannon Wells. JaatUtf I ' f7 Fa-Ga Faculty MICHHK A. KABWNO Insinicior An m PA.M FERNSTKOM Asv»ui.-l ' i.)lcsy.rol |Vu:;l KdiKaiinn DRIl-KRVW l- ' l-RRV AwKUlc Pn)li-SMiri t Auuuniiiiu DR. DIANK HX;i.K lAN Proffisor ol NuiMiis DR. A. EDW ARD mOTE jir Profcswr of Speech Comnuiniuiion and Raiiio TcltMsioafilni .MARK D FOSTER lii " .ini(t()r bin. 111! DK ROKKRT R. H MER PMissorDfEarivChiUlunJ EiLicaikm CPT, K.ARI.I. ER.ANKUN A.wuni Prufe MV ril Milii.in Siicna- 1)K l-i; ' J. h AEKEE KEHI ' KMH.M.I ' .Kbxril liistaiLinr, English In a fall meeting the Board of Trustees voted unanimously to allow President Potts to seek possible mergers with other institutions. Photo by Shannon Wells. t9S " PaaUUf Faculty e«-w« llr.id l)r|j.iiirin-ni ni M.iik-lmx jml M.iii3Ki-mcri UK. i;i.wnohc;ai:nl)er A.vs(»f i t( ' TrofcN I.VNNCIII ' .- " " ;ir ifKni;livh Diroioriil ' l)K MKi;M.i.,.,y,,lii . rrufc " ,«)ri)f Speaal Kduaiion l)R BARHRAGfXJDNn : Assoiiaic l ' rr;fe«ur of Flcmcniau Kiluuiuin ,KI,::iI i ' l.il, ■. .,1 ..If i)i(Fi:i,ii 1 1 (.i ' ,i-i-- Pi )lcss.,ri.|l-dmaii..ii ( I.M 1)1 IIMI 1 i ' rl ■ mm;- ' mud AsMni.ik- I ' njft Mir Uhrjriail Meet President Potts The university ' s president, Robert L. Potts, is personable and loves interacting with students. He enjoys actively participating with the Student Government Association and the SOAR orienta- tion program. This is largely because he finds the students of today " quite similar " to those of his day. President Potts ' impressive edu- cational background includes a bachelor ' s degree cum laude from Tennessee ' s Southern CoHege, a master ' s of law from Harvard University and a juris doctor from the University of Alabama School of Law. Potts says he is proud to work with the members of his current administration, calling them " a collective decision-making group. " He is keenly interested in the university ' s future. He says he would like to see it become " the top regional academic university in Alabama. " " Salene Hill : President Potts talks with the Faculty Senate during their October meeting. The senate has addressed such tough issues as recycling pro- nranns, faculty promotions policy, a proposed .impus-wide ban on smoking and a proposed Kill break. Photo by Shannon Wells. Administrative Assistant to the President Nancy Trowbridge keeps minutes during a board meeting in September. Photo by Shannon Wells. 7acuettf 199 HeLi Faculty Ass(K i.ilc I ' r. ' ! Ilci ' l, I hi; 1H ' . 1|i V IIENIXJN I ' luii-.M r ofNbrkoiiiii; IKANKN HIMMIKI! .Ill, IV| iniin.-m uf Geti);r.ipln 1- I ;ic I ' rifeM)!, (lOigr.ipin PAUI Hl)l.n-1 ' i l " ii|i.ssurii| ' ii ' uuiiliMf; PK Kli IIAKDIIIIIMBUKC. .iM.ik- Frnlo ' iuri)f IHvi ' hdloKV (.il. K1.01Trj. .MIF.S()N AvM. ' .tanl I ' ri licsscir of Nursmi; DK Ki; MTIIK.HiHN iiN I ' ai|cs.soi iif Hisiiir - DR. ROBKRTE JOHNSON Priifexsor of Edutaiiun MORRIS I0NE5 Priifosnr of Man.i,i;cnient PAl ' I F )0 TS, III I ' K ■ : s ; i Kh KH-Y l ' rnfi-,svri)IEilLiui!iuii DR P.MLKirriK tlcid, [Jep.irimcnl rt Biology Professor ot Bi()lii.i,n [IR RiCKI.EsTKR x-uif ProlL-sM ir of MarUigemeJii fiR JOHN D UGHT LWin.itc Profosor of Ediit Jlion DR BIPLVT UNDSPi Hc-.kI, Dcp.irtRicTit 1 it VKiohip Pnifosorofv noio5v IJR. POBBV LITTJI .:ir P:ofissorofCnrmiulJustnc d Gary Green is Alabama Professor of the Year While many authority figures would openly flaunt statewide recognition for ail to see, one University of North Alabama teacher has no desire to. In fact, having won only one other award before, he is not used to all of the attention. Gary Green, associate professor of geog- raphy, has been chosen as the 1993 Council for Advancement and Support for Education (CASE) Distinguished Alabama Professor of the Year Award winner, which was formally presented to him at UNA on Sept. 2 1 . This award from CASE is to the professor who best exhibits a commitment to teach- ing excellence and encourages the connec- tion of students to their alma mater. However, Green said that when Dean Jack Moore of the School of Arts and Sciences asked him to enter the competition he almost did not accept his nomination. " My response to him was ' Let me think SCO " PaaUtt about it, ' " Green said. Green said that his main concern was with the word " professor " in the award ' s title, the standards for which he was unsure he met. " If it had said ' Classroom Teacher of the Year, ' I would have jumped on it much quicker, " Green said. " I draw a line between a classroom teacher and a professor. " After thinking it over for several days and consulting with his wife and trusted col- leagues at UNA, Green said that he was finally persuaded to enter the competition. " They all agreed I should enter it just for the heck of it, " Green said. " So I did. " Green said that according to competition rules all entrants had to send in six letters of recommendation. " And to get as many of them as you can get from your former students is to your advantage, " Green said. " I read the rules about what the competition was all about, quickly thought back and went all the wa back to my beginning teaching here a Florence State. " Green said that along with the six studen letters, Dr. William Strong, geograph-) department head, Dean Moore and UN President Robert L. Potts all wrote letters tc be sent in as well. He said that he receive: a lot of assistance and encouragement frorr Moore, Dr. Pat Chandler, UNA ombudsman and military science secretary, Patricia Jones " I turned it in May, and that was the enc of it as far as I knew until about 10 day ago, " Green said. Green said Moore stopped him in th( hallway of Wesleyan and offered him con gratulations. " I thought he meant for getting the Ph Kappa Phi convocations program behinc me because I was a part of that prograrr Faculty r: -A Uk ii.kKi [■ ■ Assi, r iii h -Mir DR. ( AROl . .•V.-.(niaic r.Jk■. c ' l " i vi i.mian l-Aluialiu(i DK (.KORGKMAKOWSKI . vii ;i3ni Prufcisor of Hisiorv MARY MtCOV AssiM m Hri.rirssiir, Health and I ' hvsicaJ Rducatioii l)R. lANKTM, MIILKN I ' ■ Pj.dio.Tilcusiuii rilrn IriMM.li.r Lr.::r. IJR, l-UA { h ' ■! ,-i ■ ' I ASMMJIII I ' C ' ti ■ ' I ' . 1;|; |H ' K ' 1.: 1)11 Mn ii.Mi :.;oi,i i.i:R Hn)li.ssuruf(.lu ' ;iiMa J( jM.fi I ' »1IJ AK ' A .I A -.r.i,; ' ii I ' lutc N.r i.t Auiiuniing PdilVMl M.VW lii-irj. :..r Liter.- i M( I- ' ■n i , ' iM.iii h ' .liv,,: i.! l-li ■ i. ' iii.jri-Filuuiion . MiM.!li I ' :mI -s..(C 1,1 ll;sl ' .;r IIK JANICI- MCIMI.yj 1 Icid. L ' [iannii. Ill ■ il iJciriLiiun ' Educauoii Hrolcsyir citEtluialiun (1993 Alabama Teacher of the Year (jary Green is an associate professor of geography and has been chosen as the Council for Advancement and Support of Education ■E) Distinguished Alabama Professor of the Year Award ■ler. The award is given to the instructor who best . .,■,:. ibits a commitment to teaching excellence. Photo by iBrentwood Reid. too, " Green said. " 1 was really anxious about that thing-standing up in front of eight hundred or nine hundred people. " After being informed that he was the winner of the professor of the year compe- tition, Green said that he was both elated and surprised. " Things are a little bit different now than they were a couple of weeks ago, " Green said. " But I haven ' t changed, and I ' m not going to. " Green said that what he is proudest of now is that this will send out a message that the University of North Alabama has good teachers. " This place is covered up with good teachers, " Green said. " The difference between them and me is that I was nomi- nated and they weren ' t. I think that the award could go to half-a-dozen or a dozen people on this campus other than myself. " Green said that he is also proud of the institution that UNA has grown to become and that this will reflect favorably on the geography department. " I ' m proud that I ' m going to be able to represent UNA. And I ' m proud that I ' m going to be able to represent the depart- ment of geography, " Green said. " I ' m proud that I ' m going to also represent all the good teachers at UNA. " Despite his newfound notoriety, Green said that this will have no effect on his teaching style. " I ' ll be darned if I ' m going to tell every- body that 1 was the winner of the state competition, " Green said. " I ' m going to let the teaching speak for itself. If I ' m a good teacher before I got the certificate, then I ' ll be a good teacher after I receive it. " Green said that his main goal in teach- ing is to make learning a good experience for his students so that they will retain the information long after they leave his class- room. " To take the attitude or to take the phi- losophy that learning is just when you pump information into dumb objects is just not teaching, " Green said. " It has to be pleasurable. You have to create a good learning environment, and that comes from what I call a good rapport. " Green said that if there is a secret to his teaching ability, it is his personal contact with his students. He said that he knows every student that he teaches. " I know them by name, " Green said. " I know where they ' re from. 1 know their major and their minor. I know many of their aspirations, hopes and dreams because 1 ask them. " Green said that he will strive to live up to this award, simply because he will never change his style of teaching. He said that his students might not know what to say when they learn he is the Alabama teacher of the year. " I suspect that when the students hear that, they ' re probably going to say, ' My God! ' " Green said. --Shannon Heupel o ' N ' St Faculty n V K (VNKM ■■■.! l " -:i- i.r.ljhan.m UK iUMl)SR lRNE f ' rofc-NVir 111 Hi ' iKjn ' .lOHWV WOTRS AsstsLiru Protcvvor i if Histore I)K Rt)KKR r I ' Kl IWSE Oirti.k.r iiff.iioi-.ll .ViiMiies liiMnicior, .Music W-NHl-RUDF Insirucior, Mjihcmatlcs CELU REVN(1IDS . isuni Prcitc«or. l.tbr.inrfn DR. liREGORV RI. ' NER .■VviOiiaic ProJcvior uf Eilucaiion SF(. Vi II.1.1K RO. ' VCH liiMiruttor. -MiliUiA- SoeiKO P. TRKU RODEN rii Prntfi or of M.nhemiKics OR JOHN ROTH PR)ft.i-.Mirci{Em;li h OR DONMOivUlsH .-K. ' - LI t Pr k v)l t Pii )i; OR IV RSIIlhPS Head De|ijnii 1 11 is iiil k ProlL v IS jl rt IIOM Bl n s irn teisiam Pr jti ' I Mjrktm, DR RONUDE SMITH .K % . ill! Pmfcs ' or o! Fn . ' lbh DR. viuuAM ;te« yiT Intenni Dean S.I100I tit Buynevs Dr. Terry Richardson conducts an experiment as part of a wetlands research project with the help of John Price of Florence. Dr. Richardson and a group students are searching for answers to fundamental questions about how wetlands cleanse water. Photo by Bill Erwin. 202 •Paeaittf FacuWy st ' i o DR. Bill STRONG Pmftssor of f jcographv l.TC DAVID TEiCH.MAIs Head. fx.-fi3nmcTii of Miliiat) ' Socncc HrrrffS ' r of Militarv Science DAVIDA.TIIOM.Vi Assfpcuic Proft-Nsor of .Miuic DR JfJtIN TtlO.MPS(JN I ' roffvior of English USA VICKERS Iniirucior, Spetxh (;ommuniraiion DR..IOHNF W.. KKKIFII) Proft.-.ss irotsctonildA I ' Jlui.jiion K-VPHY WAUACK ln " ;iRiclur, Supcrasin); Teacher, Kilbv School DR EUZ. BETH .M WALTER Hwd. Dcpanmcnt of An Professor of .Vi DONNA Y.A.NCR ' .toi:,idn! Professor of Markciing ijR i(iH ' iT:ArT;s l ' ii)k v.ir !it [•liuiuiiun DK ROHERT YOUNG . bsocute Professor of Eariv Childhood Educaiion ffiiree Dr. Richardson coaches his students in wetlands research Dr. Terry Richardson, assistant professor of biology, is passing the torch he received frona his mentor on to his own students. When Dr. Richardson Nas studying for his bachelor ' s degree at UNA, he took a lass under Dr. Paul Yokley. In this class he was exposed to the enthusiasm Dr. Yokley held for the study of mollusks. After work- ing closely with him in class and research, and after seeing the rich diversity of mussels and snails in the Tennessee River, Dr. Richardson also become interested in this field. He left UNA and worked with snail ecolo- gy for his master and doctorate degrees. He eventually came back as a professor and has become recognized as a specialist in the nmollusk field One mollusk Dr. Richardson is especially interested in is the zebra mussel. These tiny bivalves have caused great concern since they were found in the Tennessee River in north Alabama recently. They attach them- selves to almost any hard surface and repro- duce in thick layers. They can clog intake pipes and filter screens, destroy lock and dam components and suffocate other mol- lusks. The native mussel population in Lake St. Clair (part of the Great Lakes area) has already been completely wiped out by the invasive zebra mussel. ' The Tennessee River has one of the rich- est collection of freshwater mussels any- where in the world. We are at risk of losing that, " Dr. Richardson said. In March, Dr. Richardson coordinated an Alabama Academy of Science symposium on zebra mussel infestations to educate the public about the seriousness of zebra mussel infestation. ' The symposium was a large success, " Dr. Richardson said. " It was well attended by wide variety of scientists and non-scientists, which is what we wanted. " Dr. Richardson is also working on a three-year research project on wetlands. The university ' s role is to determine how inver- tebrates fit in with all the other processes. Teaching still comes first to Dr. Richardson. He demands the best from his students. " I set high standards, and I won ' t lower those standards. I want students to work harder and set higher goals for them- selves. " But he also believes in helping his students reach those goals in every way pos- sible. He always has an open door policy, and he took an active part in student sched- uling even before mandatory advisement. Dr. Richardson is especially proud to be able to employ students as research assis- tants through research funding. " I feel this is significant because it allows students to get practical experience while studying, " he said. He hopes that this experience will influence their interests the way working with Dr. Yokley influenced his. " Darlene Smith Au-co Staff (. ROn-N AUSTIN AdnnsMdiii; Roiiint Spciuli ' ii, Admissions CLTOER (Bl!CiaiBHW:R,JR. niraloruf Pli Kal Pl.ini KATIIVV. HKNSON rr-r ,vA I)- .iiMi 1 ni. ' tiiiir-ii Maii.ixfmnn sAlU BR. I.)L£ t oni|iuior l ' rii ;nmmiT I ' ompjltrScmces B(.)NNIE BROWN PiisLil Clerk c: Ri )l. BIKKINS Stiwan , Sludeju FiianiLil M. ' nite ' ; CATHERINE BURCHFIELR Onifiwtion Officer, Schtxil of Educaunn STEN ' E BURNETT Cnunstliir. Sludinl Fiti.mcial Stmio UMKsR BURNS niMiLr i-k ' -i s , ■■■ I ■■ " ,1 ' Ui.TVma " K0aN (.ABLER Ijhr.in To [.:,....!: v.-: i.i;» i nllnThbran- BEm LESA CALVO Aaounl S(X Lilisi, BiiMiio ' i Oftirc BBFRJY(.ilF. Pi DAW ' iCiARK Sereejiii. Publn Safcu Dcpanmeiii P.A.M CEEMMONs Adini ' iMon Record " ; SiiccuiiM. Xdm ' iu ' ns BOXNirajATS V . :tt rv. Infomiiition rL hnM:ii ;L ( ciult Dr. William Strong speaks at the October meeting of the Re-entering Students Association. Strong was among three geogra- phers in the country honored as Distinguished Geography Educators. Photo by Karry Williams. 204 " PacatCt, UNIVERSITY ,; -NORTH Alabama Staff Co-Ja A. MMani Mjiiagcr, Uni«fNity BuikMorc KKITMIKJIH) Omjiulcr Prt)};rainn)cr, Computer Scrnccs JACQIEUNEKDISTER Soi war;-. Sludeni Anniiiei ) ?SS BETll ECK t irc(; )rl■fPllbli(alil•n (.IFNDAKOIST ■jni Speculisi. Buimev. Ufficc ROBERT KRKEMAN Mcdu Technician. Mcda Seaices Sl..S. .N FREBIV; Secreun . Depanmeni of An MEUSW GREEN Manager. Lnivcrsiiv B(»k.stt re KI.MBERI.YA GREF-NTJAy A. ' sodaic Director. Sliidcm Life BRENDAJ.mil Assistant to the Director. Publiations ient Financial Services J-. L ' tj -luiiLiiiofSociologs ' Hia HLKF.AKER •Mn- DeDanmeni of Administrative OCficeS« Tces ■ ' " ' " GHES Rv.ordi Super isor : JACKSON i.LMi . ' .eiuer Asssiani. Student . ti«ucs l li m Geography chair earns recognition for himself and his department In Washington this fall Dr. William Strong, head of the Department of Geography, received the Distinguished Geography Educator award. Gilbert Grosvenor, president of the National Geographic Society, presented the award. While Dr. Strong is pleased with the award as a personal honor, he is most proud of his work in expanding the geogra- phy department and enhancing its prestige at the university, state and national level. He describes his work and that of the department faculty as an " ongoing process to elevate the status of geography to its wor- thy place among the other sciences in our curriculum. We want to ensure that the stu- dents, faculty, the administration and the :ommunity understand the importance of geography. " We are fortunate to have an administra- tion that actively supports the geography depanment, especially the technical portion of our curriculum. We have developed per- haps one of the finest if not the finest undergraduate research and teaching labs of all the departments in the country, " he said. The department has acquired an impressive amount of computers, software and satellite data for its lab. Dr. Strong said that he is proud of his department ' s efforts at geography educa- tion in that it is able to work very closely with the School of Education and the state Department of Education. He says that the two areas of emphasis, " one oriented toward jobs and technology and one toward teach- ing " have rounded out the department. Strong made a point of praising the department ' s " wonderful faculty that work well together and with the rest of the cam- pus. " He said that the national recognition he and Associate Professor Gary Green have received demonstrate " how active the department is in teaching students and in extending its outreach to professionals in education and business throughout the state and the nation. " " We ' ve got a pretty good thing going on over here, " Strong said. " One of our finest assets is the student population; it is what drives the department. The students are enthusiastic about the field and willing to put in long hours to learn the methods and applications of geography. " Strong said that the faculty has devel- oped close academic and professional rela- tionships with the students and that he often finds students in the labs and depart- ment offices around the clock. " They get involved with the professional organizations and volunteer their expertise in mapping and research for a variety of our projeas. " Strong says he strives to " impress on them that they are an integral part of the department of geography; they make the department look good, and that makes us want to work harder to give them the finest quality education we can provide. " He said, " I want to involve geography students with everything I possibly can in the depanment so they can see our mission as geographers and can develop the profes- sionalism they will need when they leave the university. " --Paul Maxwell ja-iio Staff CdNMK Md.KK Data Emn ' -)pt:r.iic)r Cumpuicr ' s?r ivc ' . If RIE MEEK Studenr hnij ' iovmcnt S[x riiisi, [[icii-nt Fimin ' iai lO.VWMOORE t ' l sLiI Clerk SIR N.VAVDRTU bbmn ' TetiiuirJ AssiMjiiL Ciilliir lihrjn- MIFFNMX Secreurv, Entenainmeni Ind Mn i cnte- BECK NORVELL Executne tc rttin jihI Aixnunt Si)t:iu!Lsr, Busmeii Manager ;int1 Comptroltef PAT PHiOlPS Acroun! F.xet imv-e Procuremem Speriilist. Smjll Bu ine ' I ' Jev-elopment Center K. THR ?v ' QUE,LE.N I ' nncr iIv c i,in tii t. Studcni lX:N " dopmem Center PATMIVRF Secretan ' . lniversit ' De ' cli i;;iiil mi GRAC SF ' .ilM ' S LJbrar ' Technical Assistant, ColUer bhrjn ROBERT S.STEEN Direaor of Hunan Resources arnj Affimiauvc Action XV.ARREN J. STRAIT Print Room Operator W.ANDA STRICKUN Secret in Student Financial Services SUE TAVIOR Secretan ' . Department of ' Englrsh S.ANDRA THtlMl ' SON Secretin ' , Nursing DEBBIE THORNTuN Secretan ' . Department of Biokw DEBORAH TIJBBS Seaet3r ' , Departineni of Elementan Educauon RENEEV.VN ' DMR Executive Sei:retari ' , Wee Presklem for Academic Affeirs and Provost DR JO Vi ' EAA ' ER Director i if M ' .ideni Financial Serace.s SUE «1LS JN Ri istrar S06 ' aadtt) LORRIE WOODS Library- Technical Assistant. Media Senices and U-ammg Resources Center COKNiE YOUNG Libran ' Technical Assistant In jii UliUi Social work chair has a full schedule Di. Jack Sellers came to the university in 971 as the first full-time social work faculty member. Since then he has remained a hicjhiy influential and important member of thi department. Dr. Sellers has an interest in the different- ly abled as an educator, a professional and also as a father, since his daughter is dis- abled. Dr. Sellers is especially concerned with educating the community about the abilities of the disabled. " Disabled persons have as much to con- tribute as anyone as long as they realize their abilities, " Dr. Sellers said. " They don ' t want to be dependent; it ' s our society that puts them there. " Dr. Sellers believes that overcoming stereotypes is a big factor in educating the public, Most people have to learn to accept and relate to people with disabilities. One way he tries to accomplish this goal is by helping college students now in under- standing the disabled. Dr. Sellers said, " Our program empha- sizes the importance of volunteering in the community. It is a significant part of a col- lege student ' s education. " Many opportunities exist for students to volunteer, one of which is the Rolling Riders program, which Dr. Sellers considers to be one of his favorites. This is a therapeutic program for children with disabilities. Children learn basic riding skills and the movements relax their muscles. This two- year old program has grown significantly in its short existence. Dr. Sellers himself has put in many hours of volunteer work, and not only in dealing with disabled persons. He has been chair- man and a board member of the Shoals Area Employment of People with disabili- ties. He is currently on the advisory board of Camp ASCCA (Easter Seals Camp) and adviser for the Shoals Adult Cerebral Palsy Support Group. Dr. Sellers was instrumental in getting two grants for the university; one for the Single Parent Mentor Program and one for ' he Department of Youth Services. He also •,erves as a deacon for his church and as a substitute Sunday School teacher. These are only a few of the services Dr. Sellers has provided to the university and community. Since Dr. Sellers has been at the universi- ty, he has seen a significant change in the attitude of the community toward disabled people. Many of the myths surrounding the disabled have diminished and a higher awareness of their abilities has replaced the myths. However, improvements can always be made and Dr. Sellers will keep striving tor ultimate acceptance of disabled people. " Darlene Smith Setting out for an adventure of a different son, Dr. Jack Sellers spent part of his summer at Advanced ROTC Summer Camp, also known as Camp Adventure. Twelve UNA students were among those at the camp held at Ft. Lewis, Wash., and Dr. Sellers was invited to come to the camp and see for himself what their training is all about. While he was at the camp he had the opportu- nity to rapell off a tower and complete a 60-feet high, 300-feet long " slide for life " into Lewis Lake, for which he earned the ROTC Recondo Badge. Photo by Lt. Col. David Teichman. JacaUi, 207 You Can Get There From Here Departures Getting down from there is a ct»a!lenge for 0 ad Kelly. He and friends spent spring breal camping and rappelling. Photo by Larry Akers. 20? e «i n ending is also a begin- ning. That ' s Our NCAA Division II Champion players ride a firetruck and a long-bed semi through the downtown streets. The City of Florence honored the team with a parade that culminated at Rogers Hall where Head Coach Bobby Wallace presented the national championship trophy to the universi- ty. Photo by Brentwood Reid. the paradox of travel, achievement, life. Our struggle to the top puts us at a vantage point where we can see even further places we will want to go. A curious fact about the geometry of our world is that the hori- zon keeps moving ahead as we approach it. There ' s always another there out there. The City of Florence hosts the annual Alabama Renaissance Faire each fall. The Southeast Tourism Society rates the out- door celebration one of the top 20 events in the region. Photo by Brentwood Reid. etaiiM 209 Eliza Coffee Memorial Hospital and the University of North Alabama " Partners in Health Education " 767-ECMH 210 ,-t 0€Tte €MeHii SAM ' S U IS MEMBERS O N LY A Division of Wal-Mart, Inc. Warehouse Location 364 Cox Creek Parkway Florence, AL 35630 FAX (205) 767-9945 nie i+ Plu A Family Medical Clinic EXTENDED HOURS 3 Locations 1 81 3 Beltline Rd. 1 08 W. Avalon Decatur Muscle Shoals 353-6874 389-9300 2902 Mall Rd. At Regency Sq., Florence 767-2702 Get a Listeiiiill Chek-Plus Account and Get ATM (Any Time Money) A Chek-Plus account with Listerhill Employees Credit Union has lots of benefits - and now there ' s another one! Members can get an Automatic Teller Machine card that can be used in the ATM in UNA ' S University Center. You ' ll have access to cash, 24 hours a day. And there ' s no charge for the card and no charge for transactions! UNA students are eligible for membership, so come to Listerhill Employees Credit Union today. You ' ll fmd out there ' s more than one " plus " in your credit union ' s Chek-Plus account. u Listerhill Employees Credit Union Sheffield • Fbrence • Musde Shoals • Killen • Russellville • Haleyville • Gu-Win 383-9204 1-800-239-6033 y_..taaiU..iiT. NCUA eUfCXtlACtHCfUA 21 f — Southcate Mall- Muscle Shoals 386-7649 -Downtown Florence- Court Street 766-1163 -Regency Square Mall- Florence 767-2939 An c|er son ' s oo lancj SPORTING GOODS Southgate Mall 389-9600 Regency Square Mall 7672468 Good People. Great Service, C COLONIAL BANK Alabama ' s Hometown Bank. MEMBER FOJC 2f 2 4d( etted3C HeHt UZSTY? ' 0 r - IMttdW - tfs: ll i ■ f» : ' ' i » 1 M 2 H % M|I . iT ' . ' . i . i J 1 1-1 mm: tt f . ii iJtIwaysGoca-Coia. [mM. i -- « j: . i Coca-Cola Company ■Coca-Co.c 4 ittetUtemcxti 213 Bet Our Budget Can Fit Your Budget If you need a checking account, or if you ' re thinking about opening one, but you ' re afraid it ' s too expensive, then check with 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. And there ' s more. First Services " automatic teller machines are available to you 24 hours a day. Personal service at our numerous branches is fast and friendly. And, your money is secure. It ' s affordable checking at its best. For more than a century. The First National Bank has been helping people take care of themselves and their families. Our Budget Check Account is just one more way we ' re continuing that tradition. THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK Member FDIC SI4 ldu€ tolMi€t tl I Best Wishes, UNA students! We ' re proud to serve you. SAnnWKHBS Ham 2«S ChldiCTiSalal 2 ftncrtoChwsc 2 DRINKS E R OUve 2 HotChocohtc TXmj 2« Mflk Btmara 1 " Coffee Tbn Dfttiflml ScA Drbiki Hot Dog 1« It GrflWChfoe 1 ' " Lemoradt Since 1918 JCeCKEAM JMLTSeHWOS 75 Cor« ap " • MaK l« 6S Dish 1 0 Shake 1 " « l 2Plnt !« IwCnamSodal " SB pw 2« ' 1. Choc. Milk « » S. Owe. Mk » 50 OhMy-Gosh 2« ' SUTtDAES Banana Spill 2 Fhm Spill 2«5 HolFlrlp- HotCaramd Buttej Builrii rrufl Strawbfny OiCTTy nneappte Chocnlalc The P ace to be . . Downtown Florence North Court St. Mon.-Sat. 9 a.m.-5:30 p.m. 764-1503 Florence Square Cox Creek Pkwy. Mon. Sat. 10 a.m.-6:30 p.m. 764-1544 Downtown Florence 201 North Seminary Sunday-Thursday 1 la.m. to 10 p.m. Friday-Saturday 11 a.m. until 11 p.m. (Bar Open Later) 767-4300 CELEBRATING lOOth U Downtown Florence 1 1 7 North Court Street Southgate Mall Muscle Shoals River Oaks Center Decatur dtf€ t C4He4tti 2f5 RELATIONSHIP BANKING FROM AMSOLTH. IT WORKS LIKE THIS. YOU HAVE NEEDS. WE MEET THE NEEDS. YOU H. VE SPECIAL NEEDS. LIKE. YOU WRITE A LOT Ol- C:IIEC:KS E.ACH MONTH. I AND ■i OU RUN OUT OF C.ASH A LOT would be nice. you need this stuff cheap-s.av only no monthly service fee. please: and vou could use a b. nkcard. 0 ' erdrai-t pro tec tion? yes! that ' d be good. mum w account relationship designed spt-njii aUy jot people under JO You can get unlimited check wriling. unlimited ms,.Nr)i A M access. 0 erdrajt Protection, a hankcard. ' loan discounts and attention to our jinancuti nt i iXs nil or no monthly fee Just $15 per year if you ' re in college or have an AmSoiifli dirat installment loan or an AmSouth Priority -Savings account- 7Tir RoHin ; Stont- aid yoit ccm ' t always get what you want. At AmSouth we c been around a lot longer and we say you can y | |SoUTH " BAN K Compliments of North Alabama ' s Fashion Department Store You ' re looking smarter than ever. J C Penney Regency Square Mall, Florence, Ala. TimcsDailv Serving The Shoals Area Since 1869 TimesData is the TimesDaily ' s free 24-hour information service that can be used to call for information on a wide variety of subjects. It can be reached by dialing 764-1175 and then the number of the category you are interested in. A standing list of regularly updated categories is on page 2 A of the TimesDaily. Times d-dD A FREE Informalion Service of ihe TvnesDaify 2 6 4du€ tca€ KC4Ui Home Or Aw , AGreatPlac el)StaY i ' I ' li - iiii i — " " i nTnnlnnTffiBii Located 6 blocks from the UNA campus. Special UNA Rates Comfort Inn 400 South Court Street ■ Florence, AL 35630 (205) 760-8888 ■ (800) 221-2222 rldat UizMUMU 217 Compliments of First Federal Savings AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF Mall Drive Seven Points Shopping Center 102 South Court Street Killen Rogersville Muscle Shoals 2fS dtt€ (li€»KCHt2 CONGRATULATIONS UNA! W Q L T • F M GREAT CLASSICS OF THE 60S, 70 ' S 80 ' S AND THE BEST OF TODAY! ENVELOPES • LETTERHEADS BUSINESS FORMS (CARBONLESS COMPUTER) BUSINESS CARDS • BOOKLETS NEWSLETTERS • PHOTOCOPIES POSTERS • TICKETS • INVOICES PROGRAMS • LABELS • RUBBER STAMPS AND MORE 326 E.TENNESSEE STREET pN COURT STREET r 764-4413 FAX 205-764-4483 mM.JOff ML% REAL ESTATE. INC " We hold the key to your next home. " 304 East Dr. Hicks Blvd. Florence, AL 35630 (205) 767-7000 OMMOUVO lEMDEI ridfAcrU tnctiCi 2 f ' I 5iNcti93« I ' SAVINGS BANK for solutions . . ♦ Since 1934, Valley Fetieral Savings Bank has been building a secure and solid foundation. We have become one of the safest and most credit-worthy institutions in the nation. Valley Federal is a bank large enough to serve its community needs, yet small enough to offer personalized services to its customers. You can count on us. FDIC INSURED MUSCLE SHOALS OFTICE FLORENCE OFFICE 700 Avalon Ave 501 Dr Hicks Blvd. (205U83-1171 (2051 760-176« stvi sjufyfUk FM tfie Voice oftfic UNA Lions UNA APPAREL • ALUMNI ITEMS UNA SOUVENIRS • ETC. FT-TF UNIVERSITY BOOKSTORE We ' re in the University Center. Store Hours: Monday-Thursday, 8 a.m. to 6 p.m.; Friday, 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. PHONE 760-4400 220 4diAexti-i€»He ((.i For All Your Printing Needs Call • Office Supplies • Quick Copy • Wedding Supplies • Resumes • Blue Print Copies • Bulk Mailing • Equipment — 764-0641 328 North Pine St. Florence, Alabama " We Love Our Lions V University of North Alabama SPORTSMAN ' S CLUB Booster of all UNA Lions Sports officers: Grady Liles, president Basil H. Case, vice-president Larry Young, vice-president in charge of membership Marvin Whisenant, secretary Wayne Rutledge, treasurer t vrr ut HC rCi 22 f Congratulati ' V c-,. Dioram ' ' The FIor-AIa. 222 rtdveztt e teHd ¥)u ' re Safe At Home. BANK flm INDEPENDENT SHEFFlELD ' CHEROKEt ' FLORt CE»LI;IGHTON ' Ml.:SCLE SHOALS- TLSLLMBI A 12«) IS WOO MEMBER FDIC One of the Highest-rated banks in America. 4 2 North Court St. • Across from UNA • 64- 50 " INTERIOR DESIGN For New and Established Business or Residential . . . Printers Stationers, Inc. 113 NORTH COURT STREET • FLORENCE, ALABAMA 35631 • 764-806 TOLL FREE: IN ALABAMA 1-800-624-5335 • OUTSIDE 1-800-233-5514 r dMriUiaHaa 222 PEGASUS RECORDS AND TAPES • Proud Supporters of UNA Student Discount Program Area ' s Largest Selection of Rock -k Buying and Selling Used LP ' s and CD ' s We Always Have Specials 10% UNA Discount! FLORENCE 612 East Tennessee St. 767-4340 Coussons Realty SINCE 1975 •TRUST THE PROFESSIONALS " WE GET RESULTS OUR MOTTO — PERSONAL, PROFESSIONAL SERVICE TO OUR CLIENTS. CALL ONE OF OUR AGENTS FOR PROMPT. COURTEOUS SERVICE. otfMnBin. mm] m 614 S. COURT, FLORENCE 1766-37211 IF NO ANSWER DIAL 766-0315 Dr. Hicks Boulevard, Florence Helton Drive, Florence Woodward Avenue, Muscle Shoals Second Street, Sheffield RESTAURANT Downlovvn Florence on Courl Slreel (205) 767-4553 224 f4dt4£ t i€ HC tti Friends helping friends United Way of tlie Slioals United Way of the Shoals Area, Inc., supports a broad range of human services in the Shoals Ai-ea. It is governed by local volunteers who assess needs and allocate to 27 agencies: Emergency Indigent Dental Care Program Meals on Wheels Program Northwest Alabama Reading Aides Outreach Reentry Ministry Shoals Area Tri-County Adult Education Program Colbert-Lauderdale Society for Crippled Children and Adults Hospice of the Shoals, Inc. Muscle Shoals Association for Retarded Citizens Northwest Alabama Rehabilitation Center Shoals Alliance for the Mentally III American Red Cross Colbert County Chapter American Red Cross Lauderdale County Chapter Rape Response The Salvation Army United Service Organization (USO) World Headquarters YMCA of the Shoals Children ' s Foster Care Program of Lauderdale County, Inc. Maud Lindsay Free Kindergarten Safeplace, Inc. Sheffield Associated Charities Tuscumbia and Rural Welfare Organization Big Brothers Big Sisters of the Shoals Boy Scouts of America, Tennesee Valley Council Boys ' and Girls ' Clubs of Northwest Alabama Colbert-Lauderdale Attention Homes Girl Scouts of North Alabama. Inc. Rolling Riders 764-5892,383-7610 Please give generously. Thank you. Tliisiuivcilis.Miifnl is spcinsdrcd hv Ihr Didiaiua yraihcmk of I he Inivcisily (irXcirth .Mabaiiia. r4 04ntiia tatCi 225 I N Cindex bott Brandon 70 • bott. Dr. Kay 180. 181, 194 sher. Dr. Keith 194 • slon. Us 125 HOD. Pha 54. 109. 125 Ac-ademic Resource Center 19. 197 Adams. Catherine 70. 180 Adams. Kevin 166. 185. 190 Adamson. D.J._ 125 Adkins. Michael 54 Alabama Humanities Foundation 30 Albright Dan 163 Aldridge. .Amy 177 Aldridge. Ginger 84 Aldridge. Stella 70 Ale-xander. Brian 54 .Alexander Keith IK Ale.xander Paulette 194 Allen. April 84 -Allen. Carrie 167 -Allen. John 125 -Allen. Lori Leigh 84 Allen. Mao " -61 -Allen. Shannon - 84 -Alpha Delta Pi - ' .144.14-5 -Alpha Epsikm Rho -1S4, 1S5 -Alpha Gamma Delta 7. 9, 12. 30. 144 145. 147. 153 -Alpha Kappa -Alpha 14-5. 147. 153 -Alpha Kappa Delta 187 -Alpha Lambda Delta 186, 187, 190 -Alpha Phi -Alpha 147, 149, 153 -Alpha Psi Omega 32, 186, 187 -Alsup. Bradley Keith 84. 125 -American Chemical Society Student -Affiliates 32 -AmSouth Bank 216 -Anah. Clare 54 -Andersons Booklaitd .212 -Anderson. Billy Don 194 -Anderson, Brian 125 -Anderson. Craig 70 -Anderson. Jade 148 -Andersson. Erik 70 -Andrews. TVewno 167, 182 -Anglin. Erie 167 -Anthony. Michael 148 -Archie. 0- J 84, 164 -Armstrong. Matt 183 .Ascending bices •.-hb Sharon Kay ' .vsociation of Computing Machi ' .Niociation of Nursing Students Vistin. Chad .Austin. Marsaret J. Austiiu Shane AzbelL Celesta D-- .194 --54 -70. 166. 167 b Baham. Jeremy . Bailey. David Bailey. Jennifer Bailey. Krista Baird.Dr-Paul„ Baker- -Andrea Baker- Ga ia S- . Bakh.. Ashley Baldock. Kevin Ballard. Lee -Ann .. Ballentine. Chris . 164, 185 116, 117 191 _8, 12, 151 . 87,197 54 32 1 _r25 -176,177,187 _125 Balof- Dr- Eugene 194 Bank Independent 2 Baptist Campus Ministries 9. -32, 1S2. 183 Barber. Rob 160 Barnes. Ktisten 70 Barnes. Myla -54 Baraett Rhett 84 Barrett Heath Barrett. Jeaima — Barrett. Kikki Barringer. Stacy Lane. Banh. Jennifer Bartig, Wendy. Barty, Dr. Peter F- BasebalL. Bassham. George Thomas _ Batchelor. lcki Bates. Bmberly — Bates. lanyWade- BajTaktar- Koray Beard. Brent Bearden, Cindi Beasley, Blaine 125 a 70. 153 -146, 153, 180, 238 32 -70,151 -116 -176. 195 -104, 109 -70, IK 54 -54,153 Beasley, Stephanie Beavw, Ctyxle ' Bucks ' 136 Bearer Kala 54, 167, 189, 191 Beavers- -Am) ' Michele 30 Beavers, Melissa Rochelle Beavis, Adam 187 Becker r - . ,ee . Canssa- : VheL -Ana Caraiina- -■elcher, Maiy r ' ,elL James BeU. Jennifer BeadalL ia$ Benson. John Bentley. Connie Umn_ Beoton. Mitchell S. — Bergefoo, Lester Beny..As9 Berry. Ju!. ' ' - Bern-S! .. Beny. Suzanne Bernman. Eric Benyman. Heather- Beta Beta Beta BetaZeta Beta. Beta, Beta - Bevis.-Adam Bevis. -Amanda Bevis-Chad Bevis, Christopher Brian- Bevis,James- Bishop,JiU— . Bittenbender, Julie _ Black Student .Alliance- Black, Miranda Blackbom. Heather Blackburn, Michelle BlackwelL Julie. Blalock. K Hina-. Blanton. Bethany — Blanton. Laura .Annene Blasingame. Jenny.- Bloodwonh. Marrus-.. Blase. Dr. .Anthony Blunt. TVavis Board (rflriistees BobaBetfa Boddie. Ralonda B««gs.Tiffimy Boiaen, .Anjanetta Bolden. Sandra Kay - Bonds. Melinda- Bone, -Aretha .A. Boothe. Krista— Borden. .Adam.. Borden. -Amy—.. : - - -Joey .- • . r KaiT- Bwden, Michael Bottoms, Michel Claire . Bouldin, Miranda— Bonen. Shaiuion BocHing, Kathiyn 144 -54 -84 -84, 1» 131 1» . 8i, 189. 197 32 .166,167 34 70 " M87 ISO 162 A. 33 -5il60 186 32 187 -54. 182 84 V2a 32 -148 -54 -84 -37 .185 -84 -70 --54 -180. 181 _7t) .:o us is: 54 -197. 198 -55 164 70,144 84 -33 -.28 ...!14 191 -M.166 TO -3.152 -28, 190. 191 TO Box.Tuunie-. Boyd. Maithev BraiflMii) ' . Meiuie Bradfofd. Jamie A.- Bradford. Wanda a. Bndford.tt ' Uliam— BrapielL Soony Lamar - Brake. Ryan Bramer. Marty — Bramlett. Sberee . Braad. Catla Heatoo . BraniMfi. Melissa . BraseL Darin Bcatloa. Randa _31.».l . Bratloo. Sbeny- Bratum. Shiriey- Bray Andi Bray. Brad Brazelle, Belinda- Brengelman. Mary Lauren . Brewer. Robert Brewer. St dianie- BriegeL Chuck Briggs..Ahin Btimer. Misar.— . Brimer, Randy Broadmy. Shelly. Brooks, .Angie — BriK -Anihon} ' - Brooks. Lisa Bnxds. Robert Dale Ji- Brotfaers. Leah BrtKFen. Kerin Brown. .Alan Bron n. .Alison — Bronra..Al5 ceD. Brown. Bo — Brown. Derek Brown- Elizabeth R- Brown. HoUee- Brown. JasMi Lee Brown. Jennifer Brown. Julie Brown. Kristie Brown. Lee Brown. Robert ' Bo ' - Brown. Sharon Brown. Shun Bruce, James Robert . Brumley. Kaym Biyani. Jen BosMu llmothy Buckner . Ibmmir Bulger. Maiy Bullard.Df.Jeri Buim. Marie Burcham.Dan. Burrham. Man — Burcham, TYacy. -70 -.28 _S Burgess Kimberiy- Tod notch Thirtv-one students are honored as some of the iini ersitvs finest Gieg tngie, ' re ' ' life, announced : l een ns--- ----■_ y-- ■, Who ' s U • " Srudenis linf,-: " - - ' pes. E-; e associate d jf U -J .» -. - Tuscc ' : " " : ' " " Students will " join an ei ' • Jents seleaer " institutions o ry W. 3ecatur - Ousun P. Balcn, Ua Suzeite L " KS CRARLES BRL N D.WTDSON . LEX Del RN " ETT . XDRL GR15R .V. :VV HAR C:-ED STANUCK50N C " A VHNSTON A MILLER KEN P.ARKS LL POPE BETH RE " SOLDS MONia ROBINSON D. RLLN " E SMITH GLVNAVTAISON HAN NAH VTOODARD L INHndex Burgess, Rebecca 85 Burks, Russell 85 Burleson, Kristie 28 Burleson, Whitney 85 Burlingame, Susie 153 Burney, Dr. James D 196 Burns, Brad 28 Burns, Linda 28 Burroughs, Melissa Dawn 85, 151 Burrow, Laura 28 Burrow, Sara Kennedy 32 Bush, Sydney 55 Bussell, . ndy 148, 239 Bussell, Marcus 28 Butler. Bonnie 183 Butler, Brook 85 Butler, Chris 28, 185, 188 Butler, Shaun 56 B ford. Cara Dawn 144, 151, 184 B Td, Julie 72, 182 B.NTd. Ricky 72 BvTd, Sam 152 Cb Cadle, Michelle 9, 144 Cagle, Amanda 85 Cahoon, John 164, 184 Cain, Jamie 72, 187 Cain, Jonathan 36 Calahan ' s 1877 Restaurant 224 Camp, Billy Joe 55 Campbell, Alicia 163 Campbell, Jill 29 Campbell, Misti 85 Campbell, Tyrone 85, 125 Candlish, Anthony 56 Canis, Dr. Wayne F. 196 Canova, John 115 Cantrell, Donna 29 Cantrell, Harriett 29, 176 Cardin, Becca 85 Carpenter. Andrew 187, 191 Carpenter, Gina 29 Carpenter, James 56 Carpenter, Shannon 85 Carr, Allison 85, 167 Carrington. Dr. Max R 196 Carroll, Sean 109 Carter, Anita 160 Carter, Avitra 56, 164 Carter, Heather 86, 161 Carter, Misly 86 Carter, Roger 125 Carter, Tbni 86 Cash, Laura 56, 144 Cason, Ellison 125 Catholic Campus Ministries 32, 182, 183 Cavender, Kandas 56 Cayson, Judy 29 Ceja, Shannon 29 Chaffin, Lee 151 Chamber Choir 166, 167 Chamlies, Paul 86 Champion, Rosemary 166 Chandler. Bay 152 Chandler, Dr. Patricia 191, 192, 196, 200 Chandler, Kim 187, 191 Chandler, KimberlyOail 72 Chandler, Robert J., Ill 86 Chaney, Matthew 86 Channell, David 29 Chapin, Ronnie 72 Cheatham, Bruce 125 Cheerleaders 2 Childers. . manda 72 Childers, Chayne 56 Childers, Pat 125 Chitwood, Bobby 125 Chldress, Jason 86 Choat, Stacey 86, 153 Choate, Michelle 29, 189 Chowning, Brandon 87, 182 Christian Student Association 182 Christian Student Fellowship 183 Christian, Alison 191 Christy, Dr. Craig 161, 196 CIS PDMA Organization 32 Clark, Lee 29, 37, 148, 152 Clark, Rebecca 56 Clarke, Vivienne 29, 160 Claunch, Michael 56 Clemmons, Carol 29 Clemmons, Dortha Moser 30 Clemmons, Gerald 125, 127 demons. Lea Ann 151 demons, Travis 87 Clingan, Angela 72 Cluxton, Robert Avery 56 Coate, Katie 167, 182, 185 Cobb, Huston, Jr. 195 Coca Cola Company 213 Cochran, Donald Brent 29 Cochran, Kristi 29 Cockell, Stephen 116 Cockerham, Lesa 29 Cockerham, Mar ' 72 Cofield, Nikki 56 Coker, Janet Deaton 29 Coker, Matt 87 Cole, Avery 56 Cole, Eric 87, 167 Coleman. Wesley 29 College Republicans 185 Collegiate Singers 77, 166, 167 Collier, Keith, Jr. 29 Collins, Brent 115 Collins, Cindy 29 Collins, Dr. Newton J. " Jay " 76, 77, 167, 196 Collins, Jeff 238 Collins, Michael 148 Collins, Sarah 56, 121, 144. 160 Collins. Lt. Pete 173 Collum, Christie 29, 177, 188 Collum. Jonathan 87, 152 Collum. Kevin 29 Colonial Bank 212 Comer, Matt 16(1. 161 Comfort Inn 217 Conova, John 152 Conwell, Keshia 87 Cook, Alice 87 Cook, Christy 72 Cook, John 58, 59, 61 Cook, Mary Anne 72 Cook. Tracey Miller 32 Cooke, Rev Allen 183 Coomer, Soni 8, 72, 145, 151 Cooper. Kristy 30 Cooper. Shannon 56 Cooperative Campus Ministries 32, 183 Copeland, Dr. Joe B 196 Copeland, Kelly 30, 144, 180, 181 Corbell, Barbara 56 Corley.Curt 72,148 Corn, Beth 87 Cornelius, Anita 30 Cornett, Scott 56 Cosby, LaDonnaR 56, 180, 181 Coshatt, Jennifer 72, 144 Cotney, Jeff 8, 56, 167 Cottingham, Angela 88 Cotton, Alan 167 Cottan,Amy 191 Cotton, Donnie 125 Cotton, Joe 125 Cottrell, Lori Suzanne 30 Couch, DeEtta 56, 182 Couch, William Evan 30 Counce, Timothy D 88 Counts, Thomas 125 Court Street Cafe 215 Coussons Realty 224 Cowan. Chris 114, 115, 152 Cox, Lisa 18 Cox, Paul 88 Cox,Schuylar 88, 182 Daellenbach, Charles 166 ' Dailey, Rachel Beth 72 Daly. Dr. Robert 197 Daniel, Allison 57 Daniel, Steven 161 Darby, Donnie Darby, Melissa 187, 191 I Davidson, Brian 184, 185 Davis, Andy 31,87, 164, 165, 166, 167 i Davis, Christie 57 i Davis, Cory Davis, Dr. Ernestine 197 i Davis, Jennifer 144, 167 I Davis, Jim 197 i Davis, Jonpaul 125 ' Davis, Kat 167, 185, 190 ' Davis, Maury 31, 166, 1 Davis, Scott 125 : Davis, Tabitha 31 Davis, TVson 31 Davis, Wesley 31 Davison, Paul G 197 Dawson, Angela 31, 184 Dean, Stewart 88 DeBlieux, Andrea 88, 163, 183 DeClermont, Jason 88 Degnan, Christopher 57, 176 DeGregory, Dr. Jerry L 176, 187, 197 ' ijory, Susan 197 Annette 72 - Susan 153,177,188 l.rnett.Alcx 31,87,182 ■l,n;i,h,Jiminy 187,191 •lla Sigma Theta 145, 153 ■liaTau Kappa 32, 18C, 187 in k, Deborah 32, 185, 187 irick.Debra 164 uhcrry, Kelly Marie 32 • krn, Jennifer Collin 4, 30, 33, 86, 87 I kiTson, Elisa 9 n ,;. Susie 146 I; Alice 19,161,197 I l.ird, Michael 32 ll.irti, Shane 57 1 iril, Shannon 57 iisiiHire, Jane 145 iiaina 164,165 sHii. Tara 57, 153 on. Diane 57 ..n, Tiffany 32 i l.l.Jody 125 . iMin.Rachael 191 ' ILir, Allison 57 i lin, Kristy 183 uM ' It, Excel 111 73 )oucette. Rob 115 Douglass. Gina 73 Dowdy, William 88 Downing, Duffie 88 Dozier, Regina 57 Droke, Jennifer 144 Duke, Chad 32 Dunavanl, Angela 73 ; Duncan, Casey 191 Duncan, Jay 3 Dunehew, Jenny 57 Dunn, Dr. Jean D 188, 197 Durham, Paige 151 Durmon, Dwight 88 Dyer, Beverly 197 D ' er, Jason 32, 160, 187 Dyson, Miika 152 Ee Eads.Josh 125 Easlcy, Jason 32 Easley, Susan 32 Easter, Angela 32 Echols, Miranda 32 I Eck. Mary Beth 190, 191, 196 ■ Economics and Finance Club 33 Edge, Brandi 88 . Edmondson, Kevin 125 Edmonson, Clay 167 Edwards, Olrnda K 57 Edwards, Michael 122, 125 Edwards, Russ Alan 30, 33, 37, 160, 188 Edwards, Tracy 125 Eggleston, Angela 176 Eliff.Duane 88 Eliza Coffee Memorial Hospital 210 Elkins, Dax 73 Ellenburg, Rhnea 116, 117 Ellett,Jay 57 Elliott, Jeremy 160 Elliott, Pamela 57 Ellis, Stacy 57 Eisner, Laura 187 Engle, Greg 184 English Club 161 English, Brian 2, 152 Entertainment Industry Association. 166, 167 Entertainment Industry Center 197 Episcopal Alternative 182, 183 Erickson, Chris 88, 167 Erwin, Bill 34, 161, 185 Evans. David 148 Evans, Eddie 124, 125 Express Oil Change 224 Ezell.Traci 73,187 Fabiano, Michele A 198 Faculty Chamber Group 166,167 Farley, Rechelle 34 Farmer, Billy 148 Farris, Chason L 88, 166, 167 Farris, Michael Douglas 32 Fashion Forum 33, 180 Felker, Ingram, Missy 75 Felton, Kwame 125 Ferebee, Joanna 57 Ferguson, Starr 57 Fernstrom, Dr. Pam 198 Ferry, Dr. Jerry W. 198 Finch, Jo-Lynn 88 Finley, Shan 73 First Federal Savings and Loan Association of Florence 218 First National Bank 214 Fisher, Bill 125, 176, 177 Fisher, Luis Devalon 73 Fisher, Susie 89, 125 Fisher, William, Jr. 34 Fishman, Lisa 73 Fitzgerald, Brad 125 Flanagan, Melanic 89, 153 Flanagan. Michal Lynn 89, 153 Flanagin, Steve 86, 87, 151 Fleming, Elizabeth 151 KhpiMi, Hoiinie G 52 FlorAla 32, 164, 165,222 Flowers, Alan 87 Flowers, Mitzi 34, 144, 180 Fogleman, Dr. Diane 198 Folgman, Kelli 73, 187 Folsom, Gov. Jim 181 Football 102 Football team 209 Footc, Dr A. Edward 184, 198 Ford, Kelly 34, 161, 191 Foster, Dr. Robert R 18, 198 Foster, Dr. William 148 Foster, Lauren 57, 144, 151, 183, Foster, Mark D 198 Foust,Todd 73, 116, 117, 152 Fow ler, Anthony M 57 Fowler, Jennifer 89, 167 Fowler, Melisa 57, 189 Franjesh, Kim 34 Franklin, CPT. Karl L 198 Franklin, Daniel 89 Franks, Amenda 58 Franks, Christy 89 Franks, Kelli 160, 161 Franks, Laressa 89 Franks, Wendy 58, 89 Frederick, Fran 34 Free, Dr. Veronica 198 Freedman, Dr. James 96 Freeman, Beverly 34 Freeman, Janna 153 Freeman, Lamont 89 Freeman, Lee 89 Freeman, Leigh Ann 34 Freeman, R. Patrick 89, 125 Fritz, Sean 89, 125 Frix, Ben 166 Frost, Lynn 73, 160 Fu,Tong 58 Fuller, Candace Wenona 32 Fuller, Cherri 73 Fuller, Felicia 184 Fuller, Jenny 89, 144 Fuller, Melissa 34 Fulmer, Leigh R 73 Fuqua, Rod 167, 182 Gabriel, John 58 Gaines, Alison 58 Galbreath, Rebekah 198 Gallien, Holly 73, 182 Gallien,Joli 58 Gallien, Trisha Rae 34. 191 Galvin, Brendan 160, 161 Gamble, Billy 1 15 Gamma Beta Phi 189 Gamma Theta Upsilon 188 Gana, Adah A 89 Gana, Patience 89, 160 Gann, Christy Michelle 160, 161 Gann, Debbie 180 Ganus, Sondra 89, 144, 176, 177, 185 Gargis, Matt 167 Gargus, Lance 58 Gariand.Timmy 152 Garner, Eddy 182 Garraway Martha 58 Garrett. James 34 Garrett, Leslie 89, 184 Garris, Richard 125 Garrison, Valeria 58 Gartman, Dr. Max Dillon ...11, 30, 31, 151, 193 Gates, Marty 34, 189 Gatlin, Carolyn 34 Gatlin, Dr. Kerry 199 Gatlin, Ginger 59 Gatlin, Paige 187 Gaunder, Dr. Eleanor 186, 199 Gay, Jimmy 125 Gebhardt, Chris 89 Geography Club 33, 176, 177 George, Nate 125 George, Shawn 73 George, Tasha 89 German Club 161 Gholston, Wanda 19 Gibson, Jerry 125 Gibson, Samra 59 Gilchrist, Chris 167 Gilchrist, Lauren 34 Gilchrist, Natalie 73, 160 Gillaspie, Lynn 199 Gillespie, Bradley 59 Gillespie, Ginger 145, 151 Gillespie, Suzy 59 Gillham, Holly 59 Gillies, Shana M 34 Gilliland, Deana 89, 184 Gilliland, Scott 148 Girard, Monica 90, 160 Gish, Robert 59 Gist, Michael 31 Glaze, Gidge 9 Glor, Rev. Milt 183 Gobble, Kelly Lynn 32 Godwin, Brent 34 Coins, Donna 176, 177, 187 Coins, Donna McGee 34 Goldin, Ricky Paull 10 Goldstein, Dr Karen 199 Golf 115 Golliver, Candace F. 34 Golliver, Gina 90 Gollop, Andy 34 ' ?M.Uz 229 I N Cin3ex Gooch, Jennifer D 90 Gooch, Kristi 90, 153. 164 Goodin, Britt 125 Goodnite, Dr. Barbra 199 Goodwin, Brigitte 59, 187 Gordon, Amy 90 Gordon, Dr. Bruce 199 Gossett, Jeremy 90 Goycoolea, Pablo 114, 115 Graham, Sam 125, 126 Graham. Scott 73 Graham. Steve 148, 152 Graham. Steve Jr. 90 Grass, Sara 90 Graves. Lieutenant General Howard D 49 Gray. Carlo 125 Gray. James Marty 30, 33 Gray, Laura Virginia 30, 33, 48, 49, 165 Gray,TYavis 148 Gray Vicki 59 Greeks 145 Green, Adrian 125 Green, Amanda 35, 180 Green, Christy Lynn 32 Green, Dr. Felice J 199 Green, Gary 97, 177, 200 Green, Gene 195 Green, Gretchen 144, IGO Green, Jamie 187 Green, Tall Pine 177 Greenhaw, Chadwick R 33, 152 Greenhaw, Jason 188 Greenhill. Alyson 60 Greer. Melissa 35 Greer, Wer 90 Greey.Gary 188 Gregorj ' , Melinda 182 Greshara, Emily 60 Gresham. Jill 73 Griffin. Angie 35 Griffm. Jennifer D 90 Griffiths. Margaret 35, 182 Griffus, Tricia 60, 180, 181 Griggs, Michelle 151, 153 Grimes, Kim 90 Grisham, Andrea Page 32 Grissom, David 35 Grissom, Julie 35, 151 Grissom. Lori 90 Grissom, Mary Leigh 60 Groce-Rorer. Gwendolyn 35 Grooms, Doug 152 Gross, Cody 122, 123, 124, 12.5, 127 Grosvenor, Gilbert 176, 177 Gurney. Katrina 90, 182 ZSOnnda Gus.soiii, Deburali 90, 144, 160 Guthrie, Maty Beth 35 Guthrie, Patti 153 Guyse. Carleton 108, 109 hti Haddock, Ashley 10 Haddock, Susan M 35 Had-sall, Cindy 182 Haeger, John 73, 148 Hafner, Randal 60, 164, 165, 191 Hagood, Brian 35 Hagood, Connie 90 Halbrooks, Layne 90, 144 Halbrooks, Wesley 35 Hale, Claude 199 Hale, Sammy 35 Haley, Cinda (Cid) 73 HalKCaneta 164 Hall, Chad 109 Hall, Craig 125 Hall, Dana 74,153 Hall,Heathe 191 Hall, John 125 Hall, Kim 191 Hall, Laura 180 Hall of Fame 30 HalleyTod 61 Halli, Robbert W. 191 Hallmark, Wendi 74, 144 Hambrick, Ray 60 Hamilton, Michael 148 Hamm, Bobbie Jo 60, 144, 189 Hampton, Barry Neil 32 Hand, Kara 90,144 Handschumacher, MSG Russell 58 Hankins, Sally 35 Hanson, Jody 185, 187, 189 Hanson, Joseph Wayne 30, 35 Harbin, Brent 35 Harbin, Christy 74 Harbin, Kanda 60, 180, 181 Harden, Denise 35, 176, 177, 182 Harden, Pamala 147 Harder, Natasha 35 Hardison, Anna 61 Hardwick, Carey 151 Hardwick, Tony 106, 109 Hargett, Sheila Champion 35 Hargrave, Kristie 35 Harlan, Angela 147 Harola, Nelo 148 Harper, Sherry 35 Hurrclson, Eric 74 Harriman, U nda 180 Harris, Chris 90 Harris, Christie 187, 191 Harris, Cynthia 36 Harris, D.J 1116, 109 Harrison, Deborah Wells 32 Harrison, Matilda 74 Harrison, Michael 90 Harrison, Paige 61 Harrison, Randy 74 Harscheid, Frank 199 Harscheid, Glenn 36,184, 185, 188, 194 Harscheid, Myra 199 Harvell, Sagee 36 Harvey, Janice 187, 191 Harvey, Kerry Ann 33 Harvey, Tanisha 90, 182 Harwell, Michele 180, 181 Harwood, Mike 115 Haston, Royd 166, 167 Hatchett, Elizabeth 61, 176, 184, 191 Hattabaugh, Dr Fred 180, 197 Hatton, Amy 74 Haverstick, Paul 74, 239 Hawkins, Kenneth 36 Hayes, Dawn 61, 189 Hayes, Jarius 125 Hayes, Jennifer Blackwell 33 Hayes, Kelli 91, 1.53 Haynes, Robert 125 Haynes, Stephanie 91, 151 Heath, Cynthia 74, 167, 187, 191 Heath, Trish 144 Heathcock, Robin 91 Helm, Will 61 Heitmuller, Will 114, 115 Helms, Gloria 61 Helms, Gogi 180 Henao, Claudia 30, 31, 33, 48, 49 152, 189, 197 Henderson, Jeffrey S 36, 177 Henderson, Tonya 91 Henderson, Tracy 180 Hendon, Dr. Donald W. 200 Henrick, Richard ' .. 74 Henry, Dan 91 Henry, Tammy 74 Henry, Valarie Gaye 32 Henson, Shannon 153 Herald Printing Company 221 Herring, David 125 Herring, Tracy 36 Hettinger, Sister Jean 183 Heupel, Shannon 36, 161, 164, 165, 191 Hibbett Sporting Goods 212 Hickman, Pamela 61 Hicks, Earl 167 lligginhotham, Joel Higgins, Christa Dawn • Higgs, Adam Hill, Brad 152, 187, l Hill, BrendaJ 164,190. I Hill, Derek l Hill, James h Hill, Leshia r,i Hill.Salene Hi Hill, Theresa HilLTiffani Hillis, Robbie 13,87, 151, I Himmler, Frank 177, 188, 1 ' Hinson, Brian Hinton. Kimberly Hipp.s, Jondra Kaye Hirsch, Edward Hi l History Club 176, 1 " Hite, Joanna 7. ' Hix, Raymond I Si, Hobbs, Monique ' Hodges, Heather L Hodum, Joanna 7 Hoehn, Caria 164, 106 Hoffman, Junior 109 , Hogan, Charles 125 j Holdbrooks, Kristy Hunter 30,48,49 Holden, Beverly 181 Holder, Gina 62 ' Holder, Norman 37, 191 ' Holladay, Jamie 239 j Holladay Kelly 62, 176, 187 ' Holland, Brandy 75 i Holley,Chad 125 | Holley, Paul 200, Hollimon, Tish Fisher 37 Hollingsworth, Kendall 86 I Hollman, Holly 191 ' Holloway, Harry 125 ; Holmes, Tanya 3,37, 153 ] Holt, Jason 91 j Holt, Mike 76 j Holt, Tina Marie 37, 176, 177, 187 ; Holt, Travis 91 Honeycutt, Marianna 37, 189 Hood, Kendall 167 j Hood, Melinda 91, 166, 167 j Horton, Teresa M 37 Horton, Vicki 8 Houston, Jason 76 Howard, Dr G. Daniel 194, 197 Hoyle, Emery 148, 188 Hubbard, Tammy 16 " Hubbert, Jason 75 Hubbert, Paul R 65 Hudiburg, Dr Richard 200 Hudson, Shannon Rae 91, 184 Huff Bertha Perry 32 Hughes, Amanda Lee 30 Hughes, Donna 62 Iliunplirrs, Chrryl II 62 IhimphrL ' s, Jody 167, 180 Humphrey, Keith 125, 126 Humphrey, Lovon 182 Humphreys. Mary 40 Ihiiiiphrics, Di-Hayiir 188 Iliinl.Chuok (12 Hunt, Sonya 40 llunlcr, Marcus 125 II iirsl. Amber 62 Hurst, Leslie 40 Hutson, Adam 75 Hutterly,Joe 91 Hutton, Paige 144 Hyde, Bill 125 Hyde, Christina D 40 i ICL ' NA IfiO ICUNA 161 Ingleright, Buddy 60,61, 152 Ingmire, MaryJanson 32 Ingram, Ashley 125 Ingram, Missy 153 Interfraternity Council 33 International Stuilent Services 33 Irons. Ginger 151 Irons, Stephanie 91 Iseldyke, Eric 62 Iseminger, Lee 151 J J C Penney 216 Jacks, Robert 148 Jackson, Cophia 162 Jackson, Kathy 74 Jackson, Kim 184 Jackson, Kimberly 40 Jackson, Stan 4, 86, 87, 147, 149. 153 Jackson, Todd 109 James, Angle 187 James, Beth 153 James, Chris 148 James, Dondi 152 Jamieson, Charlotte 200 Jansson, Hans 75 Jarnigan, Bill 191, 206 Jobert, Steven 182 JohnC. Martin Leadership Scholarship 31 Johns, Sheila Fleeman 40 Johnson, Brad 40 Johnson, Charissa 166, 167 Johnson, Chris 40 Johnson, Dr. Kenneth R 200 Johnson, Dr. Robert 195,200 Johnson, Heath 125 Johnson, Johnny 86 Johnson, Joni 144, 187 Johnson, Judy 180, 189 Johnson, Kristen 91 Johnson, LaShanda 62, 180 Johnson, Merkitha 91 John.son, Michael 147 John.son, Ricky 62 Johnson, Robert N 40 Johnson, Sedrick 75 Johnson, Spencer 75 John,son, Stephanie 40 Johnson, Tammy 91 Johnson, Tony 125 Johnston, Amanda 40, 166, 167 Johnston, Gina 86, 87, 152 Johnston, Jean Ann 167 Johnston, Lori A 40 Jones, .Mien Mitch 40 Jones, Bill 196 Jones, Carl Douglas 40 Jones, Deborah Ann 40 Jones, Dr. Kem 12, 152 Jones, Drew 91, 115 Jones, Erica 144, 184 Jones, Ginger Henley 62 Jones, James D 60 Jones, Jay 9, 75, 184 Jones, Jennifer 75 Jones, Kenyatta 125, 127 Jones, Linda 62, 176, 180, 189, 191 Jones, Lynn 40, 191 Jones, Mark 125 Jones, Melinda Shay 40 Jones, Michelle 62 Jones, Morris 200 Jones, Patricia 200 Jones, Paul E. Ill 160, 200 Jones, Ron 109 Jones, Terry 106, 109 Jones, Willie 125 Jonsson, Mark 75 Jordan, David 40 Joubert. Charles 190 k Kaelin, Amanda 40 Kakales, Elaine 62 Kantor, Carolyn 206 Kappa Omicron Nu 33, 188, 189 Kappa Sigma 9, 33, 145, 148, 149, 239 Keckley, Dr. Denzel 200 Keehn, Mike luti, 109 Ke( ' l, Daniel 59, 61 Keeton, Karen 75, 167 Keeton, Stacy 76 Keith, Michael 148 Keller Key 48 KelleyAlana 91 Kelley, Allen 91 Kelley,Amy 75 Kelley, Sammi Jo 91 Kelly, Bobbie 183 Kelly, Chad 208 Kcmner, Joseph 184 Kendrick, David 167 Kennedy, Heather 75 Kennemer, Sherry 116,121 Kenney, Gevin 187 Kent, Vivian Darlene 32 Key, Patrick 3, 31, 37, 40, 87, 148, 152 Keys-Mathews, Lisa 176, 177, 188 Khou, Samuel 41 Kilburn, Leah 177 Killingsworlh, James 189 Kilpatrick, Kevin 148 Kimbrough, Laurie E 62, 180 King, Crystal D 62 King, Heather 41, 144 King, Lanna 62 King, Meredity 91 Kirby, Clifton, 111 32, 41 Kircus, Susan 153 Kirk, Ryan 125 Kirkman, Eric 147 Kitchens. Sarah Murphy 32 Kittle, Dr. Paul 186, 200 Knight, Jerry 2 Knight, Lisa Albright 30 Knight, Pam 62 Knight, Steve 41, 185, 187, 190 Knowles, Samantha 76 Knowles, Tara 76, 162, 163 Kollefrath, Carey 62 Krause. Brandon 163 Kruse. Richard 41, 109 LaCroix, Carol A 76 Ladieu. Judi Urban 63 LaGrange Hall 13 LaG range Society 173 LaGrone, Libra 183, 184 Lam, Siu Ngo 76, 160 Lamar, A. J 125 Lamar, Sherita 91 Lambda Alpha Epsilon 177 Lambert, Cindy 180 Lambert, Cynthia 63 Lambert, Jeff 41 Lambright, Tiffany 116 Landers, Jim 105, 109 Lane, Blake 58, 61 Lane, Coach Mike 104, 105, 106, 109 Lane, Jennifer 191 Lancy, Jessica 185, 190 Lansdale, Joey 125 Lansdell, Deanne 76 Lash, Karin 76, 125 Laster, Thomas 4 1 Laughlin, Mark 63 Lawler, Stacie 76 Lawrence, Carol 191 Lawrence, Freddy 125 Lawson, Judy 41, 180 Lawson, Kim 182 Lawson, Nancy Chowning 32 La wson, Wendy M 151 Layman, Ginger 76, 163 Layne, Michelle 63 Lazo De La Vega, Margarita 41 Leasure, Dr. Daniel R 191, 196 Ledford, Lori 180, 181 Lee, Cindy 63 Lee, Konnie League 32 Lee, Sonya 41, 184 Lee, Steven A. 60 Lee, Tony 125 LeFan, Tammy M 42 LeMay, Angela 42, 180, 181 LeMay, Russ 42, 148, 177, 183 Lemley, Stacey Lynn 32 Leo II 5 Lester, Dr Rick 200 Let.son, Bradley K 41, 185, 187 Lewis. Jerry Craig 30, 33, 34, 189 Lewis, Michelle 42, 188 Lewis, Tami 63 Light, Dr. John D 200 Lightfoot, John 148, 183 Lights and Shadows 165 Likens, Rob 125 Lindley.Josh 125 Lindsey, Chris 63 Lindsey, Dr. Billy t 176, 187, 200 Lindsey, Heidie 206 Lindsey. Jill 9, 32, 63, 86, 87, 144, 145 173, 176 Lindsey, Michael 59, 60, 61 Lindsey, Shane 58 Lindsey, Stephen 42 Lipham, Melanie 42 Listerhill Employees Credit Union 21 1 Little, Dr. Robert 177,200 Little, Teresa 63, 187 Littrell. Leah 42 Litzau. Michelle Denise 32 Livingston, Amy 77 Inda 23t ■NClnaex Llewellyn, Brant 42, 12n Lloyd, Catarshi 191 Locklair, Collin 42, 148 U)gue, Dr. Terry 201 Long, Amy L. 42 Long, Brad 148 U)ng, Emily 187, 191 Long, Pam 79 Long, Tangela 77, 167 Lostracco, Charles John 115 Lovejoy, Mark 42 Lovelace, Lori 121 Lovelady, Becky 77 Lovelance, Leigh 144 Lovett, Dr. Carolyn J 201 Lovetl, Dr. Thomas 97, 196 Lowery, Michelle 121 Lowery. Will 77 Luebbers, Arndt Emir 33 Luepnitz, Russell Gene, Jr. 33 Luepnitz, Sherr ' Camp 32 Luker, Lynn 160 Luker, Michael 42 LjTin, Christy 167 Lyons, Teresa 63 Mabry, Tarina 182 MacDonald, Pamela A 42, 161, 189 Maclin, Mark 77, 152, 187, 191 Maddox, David 206 Maddox, Paul 163 Magnuson, Chawnta 77 Mahalik, John 42, 106, 109 Mahatha. Janice 206 Mahbubani, Samantha 191 Mahlik, Jennifer 77, 162, 163 Makowski, Dr. George 7, 201 Malone, Marilyn 206 Malone, Robert A. 60 Mamet. David 185 Mance, Angle 176. 177, 188 Manders, Jon Damon 32 Mangham, Rodney 109 Manley, Cale 125 Maplesden, Sandi 144 Marbutt, Candy 42 Mardis, Marietta 151 Mardis, Sarah T 206 Maroney, Brad 161 Marsha, Kenny 63 iMaraiiall, Christuplier M 32 Martin, David 125 Martin, Misty 153 Martin, Paul 167 Mashburn, Nicole 63 Mashburn, Scott 162 Mason, Greg 63 Massarotti, Delilah 42 Mathews, Bo 160, 161 Mathis, Mandy 77 Matney, Christy 63 Matthews, Laura 3, 42 Matthews, Lorrie 160, 163 Matthews, Mason 160 Mauldin, Kim 9, 153, 188 Maxwell, Angi 63 Maxwell, Paul E. Ill 32, 42, 63, 164 165 183, 188, 190, 191 May, Kristie 167 May, Randal 206 MayTracie 94, 187, 191 Mayer, Samantha 78 Mayes, Tami 147 Mayes. Tobi 78, 144, 160, 183, 184 Mayfield, Carol 42 Mays, Leigh Ann 94 Mc.Mister, Carolyn Ann. ...42, 97, 160, 180, 188 Mt•. nally, Kristi 43 McCarty, Melynda 120 McClellan, Amy Gail 32 McClung, Bonnita Briley 43 McClung, Heather 94 McClure, Jo Lynn 43 McCollum, Darrell 78, 125 McCollum, James 206 McConnell, Patti 63, 144 McCool, Adam 78 McCord. Jerrod 125 McCorkle. Courtney 145, 151 McCoy, Mary 201 McCreless, Amanda 187, 191 McCreless, Dixie 43 McCreless, Shelley 43 McCreless, Susan 94, 187, 191 McCulloch, Ken, Jr. 166, 167 McCutchen, Julia 183 McCutcheon, Mark 77 McDaniel, Blake 78, 152 McDanieL Marcelle 188 McDaniel, Mary Jane 188 McDaniel, Mike 103. 115 McDonald. Gray 125 McDonald. Kevin 43 McDonald. Mary 151 McDonald. Pamela 191 McDonald, Tim 43, 182 McDow, Kristy 94 McFadden, Lori 94 McFall. Laura Jo 43, 116 McFall. Pearl 206 McFalls. Donna Kay 43 McFarlen. Cyndi 43, 144, 160 McGce. Connie 206 McGec. Jason W. 94, 148 McGcc, Jennifer 94 McGee, Paula 78 Mclnnish, Ron 63 McKaig, Rosann 184 McKay, Amy 94, 144 McKinney, Shelia 63 McKinnon, Ronald 125, 126 McLaughlin, Beth 182 McLaurin,Tim 161 McLemore, Julie 144, 238 McLeon, Crystal 94 McMicken, Kevin 43 McMicken, Monica 94 McMillin, Marcy 43 McMinemon, Aimee 94 McMinn, Daryl 43 McMullen, Dr. Janet 187, 201 McMurray, Jennifer 63 McMurtrey, Rebecca 182 McNeil, Matt 115 McNutt, Sarah 78, 187 McPeters, Peggie 64 McReynolds, John 8 McRight, Laura 182 McVay, Stephen 148 McWilliams, Theresa Johnson 32 Meador, Beverly 64, 176 Meagher, Elizabeth S 201 Meares, Elaine 78 Mecke. Bonita 176 Med Plus 211 Meek, Valerie 206 Mehta. Roger 64 MeLemore. Reyne 63 Melson. Trina 94 Men ' s and Women ' s Chorus 166, 167 Menapace, Dr Francis 201 Merchant, Kendra 94 Merwin, Kathi 121 Mewbourn, Myra 43, 146, 150, 151 Meyers, Michael 3, 152 Meyers, Ron 184 Michael, Amy C 64 Michael, Angela Ann 32 Michael, Robert L 43 Michael, Stacy 64 Milender, Danita 43 Miley, Dr. Jerry 176. 187. 201 Miller, Brenda 43 Miller, Cory 94 Miller. Emily 43. 153 Miller. Genus i Miller. Lee i Miller. Malinda Ann Miller. Michelle 64. I Miller. Mindy 4,5,43,»i Mills. Dawn LaVale i, Mills. Enola T i Minor. Dr, Lisa 191 Minor. Matthew Minter, Arthal Gore 44. b Miss UNA |r Mitchell Printing, Inc 21 ' Mitchell, Andrea : Mitchell, Becky 44, 17:i I Mitchell, David Mitchell, Martina 64. I Mitchell, Rebecca Bell Moats, Brent ■. i; Mobley, Kelsey 64,86,87, I Moeller. Dr. Michael Monica. Raymond Monroe James 44,184. 1- Montero. Kristi Ill I Montgomery. Cyndi ' i I Montgomery. Eric iil Montgomery, Tonya 44. 1 : Moore, Alicia 144 Moore, Amy 94. 1!H Moore, Anissa Lynn :!j Moore, Clint 87, M Moore, Clinton,Lawrence ):; Moore, Dr. Jack 190. 2iv Moore, Heather 153, 183, IS4 Moore, Jacqueline M Moore, Joann -ni Moore, Kindra Moore, Kristy ' . Moore, Marvelle 78, 104, 106. In- Moore, Thomas I ' S Morgan, Dwayne 44, 152, 153. IM Morgan, Gannon U Morgan, Kristi i J Morgan. Melinda Ann :l- Morgan. Rod 1 ' Morris. Daniel Lee ' -4 Morris. Greg ' Morris, Lee Vii Morris, Michelle C-l Morson, Kenny lOfi Mosakowski, Joseph 2 " ! Mosakowski, Megan 64, is ' Mosakowski, Shanon 44, 58. fil Moseley, Gabrielle 9 ' Moseley Michelle 164, I ' M Moss, Melinda 44. 16U Mountain Dew 221 Mulkey, Kim 189 j Mullins, Angela 187, 191 Mullins, Diane 182 Mumma, Polly 201 irs. Williams Clyde. Dr Miirali rr, Don .,33 .180 ...94 Lwnrth.Sue 206 I ' M ' Real Estate, Inc 219 111. Eric 44, 109 : iidy 148 , ins. Todd 3,152 I Knn, Beverly Renee 32 i ' lsnn. Dr Lawrence J 176, 188,201 .Isim.Jeff 152 . Isnii, Mary Beth 94, 191 -isnii, Pete 94 tnT ' , Kristie 65 luliiirn, Myra 160 ruromb, Jason 65. 190 rwliin. . iny Bcrrj ' 45 rutnn, Cynthia 182 rwKin. Kelly 166,167 rwtiin, Michael Lamar 65, 182 r«t,.n, Reeda 78, 187, 191 . ii . rt Club 7, 185 i; (hi Ho 65 -liM ' n.Chau 78 ■ Ls. Chastity 95 Is.VikkiN 45 irli()lson. Dr. Janice 189, 201 i Mii. Rob 108,109 I. Aileen 206 ilinil, Sandy 65 N " lti ' . Mary Ann. Nnrvell. Becky.... ..167 ..206 Cb uinon, Amy Lynn 32, 187 i irn, Paul 45 illy, Fr James 183 • , Elizabeth Hope 65, 146 s Unie 182 rhausen, Tracey 95 Dawn 45 Demetria 95 OfrCanipus Bookstore 223 Olive, Eddie 45 Olive, Jason 148, 160 Omega Phi Alpha 12 Omicron Delta Kappa 30 Order of Omega 188, 189 Ortiz, Natascha 45 Osborne, Dr Thomas 176, 188 Osborne, Dr Jacqueline 160 Owen, Amelia 95, 144 Owen, Joy 65, 144 Owen, Laura 153, 167 Owi ' n. Ricky 148 Owens. Rodney 125 Owens, Tnnda 182 Fp Pace, Cecelia 65, 167 Pace, Lee Ann 95 Pace, Randy 65 Paige Gatlin 191 Palmer, Anissa 187 Pangle, Erik 78 Panhellenic Officers 151 Parham, Meritta 162 Park, Paula 78 Parker, Jenny 153 Parker, Laura 10, 167, 176, 189 Parker, Laura Leigh 65, 188, 191 Parks, Ken II 189 Parks, Kenneth F. II 45 Parks, Pamela Lynn 45 Parmley, Bill 45 ParneU, Edgar 125 Parris, Marshall 125 Parrish, Amy 78 Parrish, Monica 95 Parrish, Wendi S 65 Pas,smore, Steifon J 78 Pate, Alan 2,109 Patel, Nita 66, 144, 185, 189 Patrick, 0, J 125, 126, 240 Patrick, Robert R 32 Patterson, Kim 66 Patterson, Marty 45 Patterson, Ryan 45, 109 Patton, Nichole 95 Fatten, Nicole 191 Payne, Julie 78, 167, 187 Pearson, Scott 66, 148, 160 Peden, Melia 95 Peeden, Gregory Scott 45 Peery, Lillian 144 Pegasus Records and Tapes 224 Reiser, Jane 184 Relletier, Cathie 161 Pennington, Patty 151 Pennington, Therisa 95 Pepper, Derek 3, 163 Pcrcu.ssion Ensemble 167 Perialas, Jim 106, 109 Rerrigin, Slarla 8.66 Perry, Christopher Brooke 32 Perry, Lillian 45 Perry, Matt 166, 167 Peters, Jimmy 59,61 Peters, Tressy Ayers 33 Peterson, Julius 125 Retruseck, Theresa 153 Pettus, Amber 78 Pettus, Maria 78 Phi Alpha 33, 189 Phi .MphaThcta 188, 189 Phi Beta Lambda 33 Phi Eta Sigma 190, 191 Phi Gamma Delta 12, 30, 145, 148, 149 Phi Kappa Alpha 145 Phi Kappa Phi 30, 97 Phi Mu 8,9, 13,33, 144, 145, 150, 151 Phillips, Broderick 45 Phillips, David 3, 152 Phillips, Drew 148 Phillips, Pamela Denke 32 Phillips, Pat 206 Phillips, Robin 45, 182 Phillips, Sherry 78, 164 Phillips, Susan 176, 191 Phillips, Zack 125 Pi Kappa Alpha 9, 12, 33, 151 Pickens, Capt. Keith 58 Pickens, Kristin 95 Pierce, Brad 125 Pike, Deborah 180, 181, 188 Pitman, Emily 95 Pitts, Jane Anna 10, 153 Plyler, Paige 45 Roe, Eric 116,117 Political Science Club 177 Pool. Brad 182 Pope, Lia Suzette 4, 30, 33, 45, 86, 87 Porter, Andrea 78, 153, 161, 167, 191 Porter, Cara 45 Posey, Lorri 45 Potter, April 79 Potts, President Robert L. ..18, 31, 48, 86, 191 195, 196, 197, 198, 199, 200 Pounders, Martha 45 Pounders, Tammie 46, 66, 189 Pounds, MSG Robert 58 Powell. Mary-Margaret 144 Powell, Tina 180, 181, 188 Power, Stacy 66 Powers, Hillard 95 Powers, John 176, 185 Presley, Mark D 60 Presley, Marsha 66 Prince, Monique 46 Printers Stationers, Inc 223 Prowse, Dr. Robert 7,77, 166, 167 Pruett, Ronnie 79 Rruitt, Scott 8, 46 RsiChi 190 Pugh. Rachel 71 Pullum, Hubert Wade 46 Putman, Angela L 46, 144, 152 Putnian, Hope 46, 121 Putman, Jamie 46, 185 Putman, Susan 46 Putman, Tamera 66, 161, 191 Pyron, Monica 116 Quails, Kim 46 Quails, Stacy 46, 176, 187 Quijano.Tony 148 Quillen, Kathryn 160, 206 Quillen, Lydia 95 Raburn, Marie 46, 160, 182, 183 Raburn, Shelley 182, 187 Radke.Gina 95 Rains, Michael Carson 32, 182 Rainwater, Jacqueline 10, 161, 185 Ramsey. Cedrick 125 Ramsey, Joe 162, 163 Randolph, Britt 95 Randolph, Jackie 66 Ranger Team 58 Ranson, Shelley 79 Ratliff, Clancy 95 Rawlinson. Scott 184 Ray, Mona 46, 147 Ray, Stephanie 95, 144 Raybon, Israel 79, 122, 125 Re-Entering Students Association 33 Reaves, Michael 184 Redcross, Jeff 125, 126 Redd,Uhland 8 Reed, April 95 Reed, Kellee 95, 153, 184 Regg, Christy 46 Reichert, Bonnie 66, 182 Reid. Angela 95 Reid. Brentwood 164, 185, 190, 238 Reid, Darren 148 Reinert. Nina 121 Residence Hall Association 163 I N CinJIex Reynolds, Beth 40 Reynolds, Dewayne 79, 163, 166. 167 Reynolds, Michael 79, 148 Rhodes, Brandon 148 Rhodes, Lyndcl 125 Rice Hall Council 162 Rice, Candece 66 Rice, Kimberly 46, 191 Richardson, Ethan 79 Richardson, Scott 96 Richardson, Sonya 46 Richardson, William S 66 Richey, Erin 96 Richey, Wendy 96 Rickard, Amanda 79 Rickard, Connie Denise 32 Ricketts, Julie 46 Ricks, Ester Louise 46 Ridenour. Bryan 182 Riley, Brian 66, 189 Rippy, Tonya 79 Risner, Serena 96 Roberson, Angii 144 Roberson, Chad 152 Roberson, Mamie H 46 Roberson, Tony 148 Roberts, Holly 66 Roberts, Karen Leigh 46 Roberts, Lori M 47 Roberts, Scott 47 Robertson, Leigh 151 Robertson, Tonya 66 Robins, Amy 191 Robinson, Ashley 116 Robinson. Jamie 125 Robinson, Jeremy 96, 167 Robinson, Kevin Dwayne 32 Robinson, Laura 79, 151 Robinson, Monica 47, 86, 97 Robinson, Ranee 66, 177 Rodriguez, Janette 66, 160 Roemer, Heather 80 Rogers 215 Rogers, Leigh 96, 167 Rohling, Shannon 80, 151 Roland, Brian 148 Rookis, Jennifer 151 Rorie, Sherry 80 Ross, Jennifer 187 Ross, Jerry 66 Roulhac, LatressaA 32 Roush, Donald 187 Rowe, Sallye 96 Royer, John Russell 96 Rubley Linda 66 KucMhlioff, Ahclrcw S(l, Itil Rucschhoff, Lisa J 80 Ru|ie, Michplle79, 151, 162, 165, 184, 186, 187, 191 Rush.TVrone 124, 125, 126 Rushing, Robert Jr. 97, 125 Russell, Tammy 151 Rutledge, Julie Ann 144, 185 Ryan, Heather 97, 166, 167 Saavedra, Luis 97, 182 Saavedra, Monica 47, 176, 187 Saavedra, Tania 66 Saavedra, Ximena Melanie 47, 182 Sacra, Jeanne Marie 33 Sadler, Lillie 182 Salter, Derrick 80 Sams Club 21 1 Samp, Allen 47 Sampieri, Jennifer 191 Sander.s, Emily 80 Sanders, Kathy 80 Sanders, Kent 150 Sanders, Shannon 97 Sanders, Sherri 10 Sanders, Timothy 80 Sandlin, Selena 67 Sanford, Nora 67 Satterfield, Brian 122, 125, 127 Satterfield, Daria 67 Savage, Ashley 182 Scales. MoMi 161, 180 Scales, Molliann 47 Scarborough, Laurel 80 Scarborough, Leslie 97 Schlagheck, Dawn 80, 187 Schra der, Tony 125 Schroeder, Tina 185 Scolamiero, Kent 105, 107, 109 Scott, Amee 47 Scott, Brittany 47 Scott, Chad 47 Scott, Charlene 187 Scott, Charlotte 191 Scott, Corey D 47 Scott, Heather 1 47 Scott, Lisa Lynn 47 Scott, Regina 67 Scruggs, . my 80 Scruggs, Linda Hester 32 Season, Phillip 190 Sellers, Dr. Jack 61, 181 Sellers, Jennifer K 31, 33 Sexton, Jeff 125 Sexton, Milch 105, 106, 109 Sharp, Amy 97 Sharp, Kristi 146, 151 Sharp, Patricia 206 Sharp, Patrick Shawn 32 Shaw, James Richard 32 Shea, Patrick 160, 182 Shelley, John 97 Shelton, Darryl Glenn 33 Shelton, Demetrea 125 Shepard, Heather 97 Shepherd, . ndrea 67, 162, 163 Sherer, Laura 180 Sherrill, Cherion Lee 32 Shields, Casey 47 Shipley, Athena 182 Shipman, Amy 185, 187 Shipman, Jessica 47 Shirley Robert Walton 32 Shoals 97.7 220 Shoals Chamber Singers 167 Shollenberger, Brian 109 Shuler, Wilbur 196 Sigler, Allison 47, 161, 176, 191 Sigler, Dawn 47, 176, 182, 188 Sigma Alpha Epsilon..8, 9, 13, 30, 33, 145, 151 Sigma Chi 6, 9, 12, 33, 145, 149, 151, 152 Sigma Tau Delta 7,33, 190, 191 Sim, Leigh Anne 191 Simmons, Alan 3, 152 Simmons, Christine 98 Simmons, Clerease 98 Simmons, Jamey 3 Simmons, Jamie 152 Simmons, Jenny 153 Simmons, Milton Lee 32 Simmons, Paula Ross 33 Simpson, Christi 98 Simpson, Dr. James K 48, 167 Simpson, Grace 206 Simpson, John 58, 67 Simpson, Leslie 116, 117 Simpson, Lynne 48 Simpson, Mark A 80 Simpson, Misty 98 Sims, Chris 47 Sims, Jeffrey 47 Sims, Leigh Ann 187 Single Parent Mentor Program 180 Singleton, Rachel 98 Sisk, Steven 47 Sisson, Anthony 48 Sisson, Philip 185 Sivley Dana 187, 191 Skimehorne, Tonya 48 Skipworth, Steven 48 Slater. Willie Slaydon, Tiffany Sledge, Elizabeth 3, Sloan, Scott A Slyman, Amy Smallwood, Shannon Smith, Allen Lee Smith, Amanda Hughes Smith, Beverly 166, 167, Smith, Beverly Marie Smith, Cardelia 80, 180, Smith, Catrina Smith, Cheryl Smith, Christy Smith, Daniel Smith, Daphne Nell Smith, Darlene 67, 164, 165, 176, 189, Smith, Dr. Ron Smith, Emily Smith, Gerald Smith, Jason Smith, Jeffery Scott Smith, Jill Smith, Joy Smith, Larry Smith, Lisa Smith, Lori L Smith, Lori Zimmerman Smith, Marcus Smith, Shelley Elizabeth Smith, Stephanie Smith, Stephen Smith, Susan 49, Smitherman, Jayson Smothers, Shane Smothers, Stephen Sneed, Allison 184, 185, 187, 188. Snider, Kimberly Snyder, Dr. Sue SOAR Counselors Social Work Organization 33. Society for Collegiate Journalists 33. Sociology Criminal Justice Club ..33, 176. Solomon, Brad 166. Solomon, Shane Song, Ziaohui South, Bobby 12, South, Rob Sowizrol, Rodney Spanish Club 160, Spickard, Owen Spiers, Sherry Spiller, Jennifer Sportsman ' s Club Spring Fling Springer, Heath Springer, Sean 81, Srygley, Michelle Stacey Laura Stafford, Tim 234 Index V Fcleeia 151 ' Kim 153 iHV,Jay 67 Si imiUill 67 Si, iiiiirlil, Melissa 81 Si ,|i|,s, David Franklin 33, 184 Si,i|ik.s. llolleyC 67 Si II key, Jamie 98 Si iiliii);, Shawn 49 Si runs. Shane 125 Si. .1,. Julie 49, 164, 165, 191 Sh rlr, Kristi 98, 144, 153, 166 167, 184 Sirrii. Jennifer 81, 185, 187 Sirrii, Kobert 196, 206 SN 11. 11, Jennifer 98 SiM ' Sing 8,9 Si. ].|ii ' ns, Craig 125 .ns. Kelley 87, 184 .IIS, Rachel McBeth 33 Si. plii ' nson, Travis 187 1. .!., Hrad 67, 125 ns.Sandi 81 -•■ , ml, Dr. Gail 167 s- . « irl. Delisa 49, 182 ■. , ' ,,irt, Dr. William 148, 195 S-. .Mil. Helen 167 - ■ 1 . in, Natasha 98 .- I ' l ' l ird. Jamie 124, 125 SiLililard, Sarah Fountain 32 StiiM ' s. Deidre 49,180 Si-iii, Brj ' ant 81,152 Si. .Ill, Kim 180 • " ■ Laura 98 - ■ Warren J 206 -Kind ' s Tonya 103 - ,.ind. Allye 151 Siru kland. Rebecca 50. 189 Sin. kland. Tonya 121 Sin. klin. Judy 98, 153 Siihklin, Wanda 206 Str.iifi, Dr. William 177, 188, 200 ■ ' Government Association 33,184 III Home Economics Association 33, 180 Siiilis. .-Vmy 67 Stiiiiiiie, Melanie 67 Stiitis. Julie 98 - N ' ancy 50 , Will 41 Su.l.hth.Joe 1.52 Sullivan. Delvin 125 Sullivan. Douglas S 60 Sullivan. Michelle Dawn 50 Sumerel. Desmond 50 Sumners, Lee 50 Surbaugh, Jeff 125, 126 Susanto. Ina 50 Sutherland, Caroline 67 Sutherland, Elizabeth 98 Sultles, Michelle 98 Swindle, Chad 148 Sykora, Jason 125 11 Tadd. Brandon 182 Talley, Holly 68 Tamita. Akira 160 Tarkington. Lucye A 50. 189 Tate, Angela 167 Tau Beta Sigma Hill. 191 Tau Epsilon Kappa 33, 190 Taylor, Alicia 68 Ta.vlor. Bonnie 161 Taylor. Chris 58 Taylor. Cindy 50 Taylor, Crystal 9 Taylor, Darren 106, 109 Taylor, Ken 8 Taylor, Kin 50, 125 Taylor. Liz 98 Taylor, Natalie 161. 187 Taylor, Rita 50 Taylor. Roger 50, 58, 61 176, 177 Taylor, Sandy Kay 68 Taylor. Sue 206 Taylor. Terry 68, 176, 177, 187 Templeton, Amy 68, 162, 166 Tennis 121 Terrell, Lisa 68 Terry, Kristi 98, 144 Terry, Marcia 99 Thomas, Craig 50 Thomas, Dr. Joseph C 48, 97, 195, 196 Thomas, Janet 50, 161. 191 Thomas, Steven 99 Thomas. Wendy Kay 50 Thompson, . pril 81 Thompson, Cassie 99 Thompson, Cynthia 147 Thompson, David 99 Thompson, Jon 125 Thompson, Katherine 81, 144 Thompson, Leigh 188 Thompson, Sandra 206 Thompson, Tammy 99 Thompson, Vicki 50, 164, 165, 189 Thomson, Rodney 99 Thorn, Greg 50 Thorne, Michelle 144 Thorne, Scott 99 Thornton, Angela 81 Thornton, Chris 125 Thornton, Debbie 206 Thornton, Michelle 99 Thornton, Robert 81 Thrasher. Patrick 166 Threet, Shellah 50, 190 Thrower, Lee 87 Tidwell, Deta 86, 99 Tidwell, Georgia 188 Tidwell, Jennifer 191 Tidwell, Kerri 50 Tidwell, Kim 50 Tidwell, Suzanne 185, 187, 190 TimesDaily 216 T ippett, Sherry 51 Tipton.Walter 125 Tittle. Ginger 125 Todd, Cheryl 99 Tollefsrud, Chris 115 Tomasell, Troy 68 Tomita, Akira 51 Tomlin, Courtney 8, 144, 146, 151 Tomlin, Kevin 150 Tompkins. Mike 68 Torain. Meshonda 99 Torbert, Chris 125 Townsend, Deborah 68 Townsend. Jay 148 Trapp. Brad 51,99 Trash, Steve 2 Travis, Carey 99, 144 Trimm. Robert Edward 32 Troutt, Bill 68 Trowbridge ' s 215 Trowbridge, Nancy 199 Truitt, Janet 99 Truitt, Sherrie 51 Tryphonas, Tammy 99 Tsironis, John 51 Tubbs. Deborah ,. 206 Tubbs, Kelley 51 Tucker, Annie 191 Tucker, Casie 68, 180, 181 Tucker, Emily 51 Tueber, Jeannie 50 Turley, Richard 152 Turner, Johnathan 51 Turner, Kathryn Anne 81 Turner. Melissa 81 Turris Fidelis 48 Twilley, Mary Ann 99, 144 INvyman, Summer 191 L TVIcr, Mike 148 111 Umstead, Tim 163, 167 UNA Day 5 Underwood, Lee 163 Underwood, Tim 51 United Way of the Shoals 225 University Bookstore 220 University Man of the Year 31 University Players 33, 185 University Program Council 12, 33 University Woman of the Year 31 Uphold, Tom 51 Upsilon Nu Alpha 33 Uptain, Shannon 164, 187 vv Vafcas. Jamie 68 Vail.lVler 68 Valentine, Michelle 68, 183, 187 Valley Federal Savings Bank 220 Vandiver, Renee 206 Vandiver, Sandra 51 Vann, Chuck 148 Vann. Tracey 68 Vaughan. Frances 51 Vaughn-Raney, Susie 81 Veque, Michelle 144 Vice, Jennifer 51 Vickers, Lisa 185 Vining, Raymond Payne HI 51 Vinson, Delores Gross 33 Vocal Jazz Ensemble 166, 167 Vonderau, Anthony 148 Voss, Amy 99 Voyle,Jim 68 Wade, Michael 51, 177, 182 Wade, Vicki 99, 182 Wadiak, Maureen 189 Wakefield, Donna Dodd 32 Wakefield. Emily 68, 191 Walden, Amy Michele 33 Waldrep, Art 125 Wales, Tiffinnie 1.53 Imda 235 ■NnnJex Walker, Brian 99 Walker, DyAnne 153 Walker, Wendy 151, 184. 187, 191 Wallace, April 87, 153, 184, 191 Wallace, Coach Bobby 122, 123, 125 Wallace, Jason 51, 188 Wallace, Jennifer 68 Wallace, Joseph 51 Wallace, Steven 5 1 Waller, Michael 167 Wallingsford, Metta 144 Walter, Margaret 51 Walter, Shantina 99 Walters, Brian 8 Walters, Bryan 13 Ward, Michael 51 Ware, Joe 183 Warner, Matthew 52 Warner, Tommie 125 Warren, Candace 191 Warren, Daniel Bart 32 Warren, Dr. Garry 18, 194 Warren, Spencer 52 Watkins,Greg 185 Watkins.Jana 68 Watkins, Lawrence G. Jr., 32 Wat,son, Geana 52, 151 Watson, Samuel C 148 Watt, .Mlison 144 Watters, Candice 147 Wear, Carolyn 190 Weathers, Laura 167 Weaver, Dr. Jo 206 Weaver, Matthew 52 Webb. Mark 32 Webb, Steve 52, 184, 185, 238 Weedman. Evelyn Bruce 32, 186, 187 Weems, Kim 9,10, 11,31 Welborn, Phil 68 Weldon, Shane 152 Wellborn, Phillip Keith 185 Wells, Shannon 164, 165 Wells, Trina 68 Wendling, Phillip 52 Wesley Foundation 182, 183 Wheeler, Marty 109 Wheeles, Rusty 68 Wheeles, Shellie 52 Wheeles, Tara 151 Whitaker, Amanda 164 Whitaker, Daren 160 White, Joey 68 White, Mindy 153, 182 White, Misty 184 White, Rev. Konrad 183 White, William Corey 52 Whitlock, Tonya 68 Whitman, Lee 109, 148 Whitt, Weldon 182 Whitten, Debbie 52 Whitworth, Jodi 52, 182 Wier, Allen 161 Wilkey, Lee 68 Wilks, Ashley 125 Wilks, Margaret 160, 163, 183, 187, 191 Willey,Taft 58 Williams, Amy 8, 151, 184 William.s, Chris 125 Williams, Debbie ;. 192 Williams, Judd 52 Williams, Karry 164 Williams, Kyle 125 Williams, Mark 125, 126, 127 Williams, Mary Beth 184 Williams, Michael 125, 148, 160 Williams, Mike 125 Williams, Miranda 191 Williams, Robin 191 Williams, Ronda 191 Williams, Scott 68 Williams, Sharon 53 Williams, Stephen 68 Williams, Steve 13 Williams, Susan 68 Williams, Tanya 151, 152 Willingham Award 30 Wilson, Deb 177 Wilson, Deborah 53, 188 Wilson, Jane 180 Wilson, Lorinda 53 Wilson, Lynese Jane 32 Wilson, Maria 151 Wilson, Stacey 153 Wilson, Steve T. 33 Wilson, Sue 206 Wilson, Traci 53 Winborn, Jennifer 144 Winchester, Charlie 68, 125 Winfield, Michele 37, 68, 144, 145 Winfree, Robert 53 Winn, Melissa 53 Winton, Valerie Leigh 68 Wired Lion 71 Witherow, Susan 53 Witt, Resa 68 Wittscherk, Janice C 32 Womble, Brigadier General Columbus 44 Wood, Tracy 68 Woodard, Allison 53, 184 Woodard, Hannah 30, 33, 53, 160, 161 191,197 WoodnioiU Haptisl Church 30 Woods, David L 53, 147 Woods, Lorrie 206 Woods, Quinton 125 Woods, Valissa 53, 189 Wooter, Charity 191 Word, Michael 125 Works, Greg 68 WQLT-FM 219 Wright, Beth 68 Wright, Dan 185, 187, 190 Wright, Jennifer 153, 184 Wright, Nancy 53, 191 Wright, Pam 53 Wright, Paula 68 Wright, Selena Shay 33 WjTin, Brian 125 Yancey, Jim 3 Yarbrough, Sandra 176, 177, 187 Yeager, Suzanne 153 Yielding, Tammy B 53 York, Kimberly 68 York, Tracy 68 Young, Amy Dee 53 Young, Connie 206 Young, Douglas Lee 33 Young, Dr. Bob 18 Young, Jayme 148 Young, Jonathan 68 Young, Ted Allen 185 Yulefest 167 Yurchak, Cindy L 53 ZetaTau,Mpha...l2,31,33, 145, 149, 150, 153 Ziehike, Autie Austin 32 Zimmerle, Jennifer 68 Zinsmeister, Carey 53 Zito, Mischel 144 236 " ImUx )iorama Staff Executive Editor Paul E.Maxwell, III Associate Editor Darlene Smith ( )iitril)ii(ing Editor Miclu ' llc Rupc Business Manager Julie Steele Cover Artist Vicki Thompson Staff Writers Andy Davis, Kristi Gooch, Salene Hill, Michelle Moseley, Shannon Uptain, Amanda Whitaker Contributing Writers Derek Brown, David Channell, Deborah Detrick, Eric Epler, Randy Hafner, Sheila Champion-Hargett, Shannon Heupel, Kim Jackson, Laura Jane Jenkins, Kim Peterson, Jason Womack Staff Photographers Larry Akers, John Cahoon, Brentwood Reid, Shannon Wells, Karry Williams, Eric Wynn Contributing Photographers Bill Erwin, Patrick Hood, Bill Savege, Wayne Sides, David Teichman, Connie Walden Adviser Brenda J. Hill Publications Assistant Karen Hodges University Photographer Shannon Wells Compositor Margaret Beck Director of Publications Mary Beth Eck Colophon Volume 46 of the Universit ' of North . labama Yearbook, the Diorama, was printed by Delmar in Charlotte, North Carolina. The 240- page Diorama had a press-run of 3,500. Individual portraits for the classes and university personnel section were shot by Paul ' aughn Studios, Murfreesboro, Tennessee. All pages, including the cover and endsheets, were submitted camera ready and were pre- pared by the Diorama staff using Macintosh computers. L. You Can Get There From Here The blustering winds and arctic temperatures have no affect on two mem- bers of the Homecoming Court. Nikki Barrett, Homecoming Queen, and Julie McLemore, Court Attendant, smiled throughout the damp morning parade and on into game time. Photo by Shannon Wells. the he use of travelling is to regulate imagination by reality, and instead of thinking how things may be, to see them as they are. " SAMUEL JOHNSON [1709-1784] Student photographer Brentwood Reid takes a reading with his light meter while shooting an afternoon football game. Photo by Shannon Wells. Z3g etAUM The three-legged race is just one of the many Spring Fling activities, indoor as well as outdoor, that allow students to get together in friendly competition. The brothers of Kappa Sigma fraternity Andy Bussell. Jamie Holladay, and Paul Haverstick enjoy the events on the intramural field. Photo by John Cahoon. eUiiM 239 O. J. Patrick oWiges young fans by autographing nrwmentos of a perfect season and an unforgettable year. Photo by Shannon Weils. S O iMitf ' f y ' • ' V •J I ■♦■A ■■- ■-: -i.


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