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

 - Class of 1995

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 248 of the 1995 volume:

DIORAMA 199 On the CwvT-i, Jiogers Hall is the main entrance to the uni- versity and houses administrative and alumni offices. The historical building is located on Court Street in downtown Florence and adds to the scenic beauty of our campus. The cover photograph was shot in black and white by Brentwood Reid and hand-colored by Amanda Shavers, • « 9 » e « « « « » Q ' ' S 4 « 9 » orA {y Wl jEJ onniMinivSyDqlm scenic buikling, Collier l.ibran-. stores the knowledjje through books, videos, and journals to help siudcnts achieve their potential. Pin iti h .Shannon Viells. DIORAMA 1995 Volume 47 University of North Alabama Florence, Alabama 35632-0001 THE BEST College. It is HK time ot a person important, We stress br the top in sports, and our to be the best on campus. Each position in the campus community, whether a profes- sor, an administrator, an athlete, a club president, or a stu- dent striving for a degree, make up a team of top individuals who possess the qualities that make UNA the best. Over the past few vears, our technological advances, award-winning students, nationally recognized professors, outstanding sports program, our scenic campus and friendly environ- ment have attracted people from all over the worid. Commuters travel from all over the Southeastern United States to attend our college. Our excellence has put us on the map of success. The road from the beginning of college to graduation day is long and filled with many different cun ' es and detours. But the fun and reward of graduating from this university make the ride much more enjoyable. p8gKai a«c»MS« »W8«»,aJT :-sxwmiS«« S .ff SCflt M)L, Freshman Lou Ainie White get.s off to a gcxKl start at UNA by pre-regisiering dur- ing SOAR. Photo by Shannon Weils. f :! EERING SECTION. Zeta mcnibers cheer sorority during Tailgate Party activities. Various orga M auujis on campus participated in the event to introduce interested students to campus life. Photo by Shannon Wells. ' IhiblljL ll Cjr w1 )MiL.i, During Spring Fling week, Mi.ssy Ciianipion ami Dther organization members competed in designing scenes for the Chalk-An compcti- ' don. Photo by Shannon Wells. J AX STATE-STYLE, college women show that football is not only for men in the Jax State-style foot- ball competition at Spring Fling. Photo b - Brentwood Reid. ill Vi, Flor-Ala members displayed controversial " nude-art " in their entry of the Chalk-Art competition. They look home first place in the event. Photo bv Shannon Veils. v LION PKIDE The Hon despite rainv weather Photo bv m ' Along for the ride were many talented individuals. UNA sue ceeded in bringing a few of the best and most talented to the campus. The reigning Miss America, Heather Whitestone, visited the campus during Disabilities Awareness Week, comedian Carrot Top presented a comi cal show to an attentive audience and the best football team in the nation also reigns at UNA, The mighty Lions captured their second consecutive national title. The over- all winners were the graduates who were able to complete their journey. Not only is being the best a statement, at the University of North Alabama, it is a tradition |R f RESSURE. Kicker Jamie StcKldard Lions in game winning .situations this season and .Mo " ' ! Stoddard with a solid foundation. Stoddard with a double-overtime kici against Vaidosta 10 bv Amanda Shavers. form speech to a standing room only audience in the Performance Center of the Guillot University Center| Miss Whitestone repi ' esenied our state as .Miss Alabama in the pageant. iMiss Whitestone, who is teaf, has gained nationwide attention for being the first physically challenged .Miss America, Photo by Amanda Shaver NATION A!. CHAMPIONS. The uons ,••. prepare for their offensive play hy huddling together to ,get instructions from quarterback Ctxly Gross ( 15). The Lions won the championship for the second con- secutive year. Photo by Aman(ia Shavers. S( )LD OtlT- Crowds poured into Braly Stadium to this season to cheer on the defending Division II National Chaninions. Photo bv Amanda Shavers, it. Graduate Patrick Thrash r reacts to iweiving his degree. Photo by Shannon X ens. HA. Comedian Carrot Top entertained the university community with his act in Norton rium. The University Program Council sponsored the event. Photo by Shannoii Wells. THE BEST Keeping up with thie pace of student life can be fun and exhausting. Events like Spring Fling, Homecoming, Step Sing, SOAR, theatre produc- tions, and the Miss UNA Pageant take hard work and dedicated group members to be successful. Students also have class lectures, lab work, homework assignments, research papers, group projects, and various other academic commit- ments that must be completed before extracur- ricular activities can take priority. Many students also have outside jobs and family commitments that take time and effort. It is amazing that this campus runs so efficiently. Fortunately for stu- dents, our faculty and staff participate in the " fun " stuff and seek to educate and make us bet- ter human beings. Student life is fun, but hard work is what makes our students the best. 6 Student Life Divudon Kige I EAKING OUT. Black Student Alliance President Kelsey Mobley speaks at the African-American itage Celebration. The celebration, which recognized African-American history and UNA alumni, was sponsored , I lie university and the Black Student Alliance. Photo by Shannon Wells. TAKING IT EASY. SigmaChifratemitymembers(topphoto, left) Michael Green, Bobby smith, John Collum, Drew Jones, and Todd Foust relax at the Tailgate Party sponsored by the National Alumni Association. The spring party introduced prospective students to ampus life and revived the spring intrasquad football game. Photo by Shannon Wells. ENJOYING THE VIEW students (center photo, left) Mindi Martini, Heather Call and Vikki Crabtree watch and laugh at those participaung in Spring Fling events held at the practice field. Photo by Shannon CONFUSION. Students at SOAR (bottom photo, left) try to decide what classes to take for the fall semes- ter. SOAR is designed to introduce students to campus life and make the transition to a new school easier. Photo by Shannon Wells. Student Life Division l e 7 stress Relief SOAR soothes the pain of transition for new students By Scott Rawlinson Entering a new experience can be a lit- tle stressing at tinnes. But for a lot of people, going to college is such a change in lifestyle that it can be completely overwhelming and a little terrifying. That ' s where the SOAR program comes in. SOAR (Summer Orientation and Advanced Registration) is the university ' s way of breaking the new students in. SOAR counselors greet, orient and tour students to the university ' s multiple facilities. Students starting off as freshmen or transferring in as new students get the opportunity to look at the campus, register for classes and see the different activities available to all students at the university. Different departments demonstrate their benefits and bend over backwards to recruit new majors. Prospective students also get the oppor- tunity to meet new people and make friends before they even start classes. " SOAR is one of the most important things we do in the summer for prospective students, " said Greg Engle, director of Student Life. " It ' s our final selling chance. It ' s a chance for us to make our students feel positive and feel important . . . which they are. " At this year ' s SOAR, student ' s began the day with a champagne party. (Fake cham- pagne, that is.) Then the students were able to take a tour of the campus, hills and all, to see all the class buildings and the dormito- ries. After the SOAR counselors were fin- ished with their " hike, " the potential stu- dents were advised on classes they would want to take by academic advisers. It was a busy schedule but the students were given a break later in the evening. They enjoyed an evening show where the counselors performed skits and dances. Finally, the day was topped off with a chance to " boogie " the night away with new-found buddies. SOAR held a social dance for the participants, which was tremendously successful. The next day, the SOAR students were given the opportunity to register for their first round of classes the following fall After all the excitement, they were ready t( get down to business. Counselors discussec with them the secrets of registration, anc after a lot of discussion and debate, classe were finally chosen. Then it was picture time and student ID ' were taken in the Guillot University Center Soon after that, the students were releasee to go home, feeling much more comfort able about coming to UNA. " A lot of people think that orientation i just for people committed to coming tc UNA. Some students go to three orienta tions in one summer, " said Engle. " ...anc they usually choose the school they go tc based on how the orientation went. " UNA keeps about 80 percent of the stu dents who come to orientation, and some o those were undecided. Whether they come to stay or to jus check out the campus, SOAR participant always leave with new knowledge of cam pus life and a lot of great memories. DESPITE THE PILES OF PAPERWORK involved, the preregistration process at SOAR is a lot less stressful than in the regular process. Photo by Shannon Wells. SOAR COUNSELOR Cara Dawn Byforci enjoys the entertainment in the atrium vi ith freshmen Chance Black an( Stacy Patterson. Photo by Shannon Wells. 8 SI A K It S a chance to make our students feel positive . . . " -Greg Engle FRESHMAN BRITT BLANTON shows SOAR per- former Jill Lindsey a new step. The evening dance gave SOAR participants a chance to relax and have fun after a full day. Photo by Shannon Wells. COUNSELOR SCOTT STOOKSBERRY and performer Daryl Woods turn out the high notes during an evening per- ormance. Photo by Shannon Wells. .SI UK 9 Zomething Different The cast of ALL OVER TOWN gives an out-of-the-ordinary performance By Darlene Smith Buddhists, flamboyant homosexuals, and half-naked people are an unusual sight at this campus, to say the least. But everyone got their eyes full of them when the theatre department opened its production of Murray Shisgal ' s All Over Town. In this racy adult comedy, a case of mis- taken identity goes a little too far, causing a chaos of outrageous scenes. " The first time we [the cast] got together and read through the play, we laughed so hard we were almost in tears, " said ' Cid ' ' This was the most physically demanding play I have ever done " -Steifon Passmore PSYCHO BUDDHIST SCIENTIST Dr. Lionel Morris (played by Brad Morris) points out the mountain of slime rising out of tfie ocean. Pfioto by Shannon Wells Haley, who played the part of Sybil. The action begins when Lewis (played by Steifon Passmore), a shoe salesman, gets mistaken for Louie (played by Brentwood Reid), a rather promiscuous fellow who has fathered nine children from five different women. Louie had been sent to a psychia- trist to be examined for a study about the New York City welfare system, but Lewis got there before him while delivering a pair of shoes. When Lewis discovers what is going on, he decides to have a little fun. And while Lewis is having fun, Louie is coming on to every woman in the play. And so, as the buddhist shrink says, it became " Chaos! Absolute chaos! " Added to all of this were two thieves, a homosexual, a few swooning females, and the buddhist ' s spiritual adviser. " We chose this play because it had a lot of wonderful roles, and this year we had the right people to play those roles, " said Jim Davis, the director. " At some other time we might not have been able to do this play. " Davis said there is more to the play than just being funny. " People do jump to con- clusions about other people on the basis of race. That ' s what this play is about. " But Davis was more concerned about the audience having a good time than learning a lesson in life. " All the students enjoyed being in it, and 1 think the audience enjoyed it also, " he said. " They laughed a lot. " Besides being a lot of fun for the actors, it was also a lot of hard work. " This was the most physically demanding play I have ever done, " Passmore said. " The show was a definite test of our ability as actors. Comedic timing was essential. " Passmore credited Davis for bringing the show all together. " He has an astounding sense of timing, " he said. The show was first presented by Adelai Holzer in 1974, and was directed by Dustin Hoffman. Passmore says that even though much of the action used in the play has since become television sitcom cliche, it stil worked well on the stage. " We brought an interesting dimension to it as actors, and Davis as director, " he said. TOM ED MOORE, assistant professor of the Music Department, makes a special cameo guest appearance as Dr. Morris ' s spiritual adviser. Lewis (played by Steifon Passmore) looks on in amazement. Photo by Shannon Wells. !(),s,„ ' h LEWIS SHOWS off his " magic eye " to Beebee Morris (played by Deborah Detrick). He said his eye lured women to him. Photo by Shannon Wells. LOUIE IS THE UNFORTUNATE OBJECT of attraaion to Mr. Harold Hainsworth, played beautifully by Steve Knight. Photo by Shannon Wells. " LOUIEI LOUIE!- cries ' Cid Haley, playing the role of Sybil Morris, Dr. Morris ' s daughter. Sybil has just been another love victim of Louie ' s (played by Brentwood Reid). Photo by Shannon Wells. Sprinj; I ' lav 11 COME HERE. The Phi Mu ' s signal to fellow sorority sisters during the Step Show. The show was performed after the Alumni Awards ceremony. Over 1 ,800 alum- ni and undergraduates attended or participated in the event. Photo by Amanda Shavers. WHAT AN HONOR. Homecoming queen Kindra Moore, escorted by Stan Jackson, was crowned by President Robert L. Potts during pre-game ceremonies. Moore was nominated by the Ascending Voices. Photo by Shannon Wells. TRUE ARTISTS. Members of Zeta Tau Alpha put the finishing touches on the window painting for the homecoming parade. ZTA won the women ' s overall division award of homecoming competitions. Photo by Amanda Shavers. 12 Hoi 1 here s no place like home Homecoming a success despite unwanted rain By Kim Jackson _ Despite damp conditions, homecoming brought out record numbers to make a most iuccessful game ever. Not only did the Lions •omp the University of Central Arkansas Bears, 3Ut over 11,000 people were gathered at Braly Stadium to watch the defeat. Events started on Friday after the school ihut down at 2:00 p.m. Students awoke to a lice sunny day, but at 3:30 p.m., the exact ime of the homecoming parade, rain came in arge drops. Spectators were soaked but their ipirits were not. Students, faculty, and commu- lity members came out in customary fashion and participants smiled and waved to the :rowd. Many convertible tops on cars were 3rought down to cover soaking beauty :jueens, but they smiled and waved just the iame. Even though bad weather was a factor. Dr. 3. Kembrel Jones, director of alumni relations and annual giving, was impressed with univer- sity students. " Members of the parade kept Tiarching and students and community stayed to watch. It was a display of great pride, spirit, and tenacity that our parade participators and onlookers had. The downtown area was packed. There were more people in atten- dance than at any parade in the past, " Jones said. Friday evening was the Alumni Awards Ceremony and Step Show in Norton Auditorium. Over 1,800 people were in atten- dance. Jones said, " I was thrilled with this turnout. The event brought the alumni and the undergraduates together like never before. It was definitely a full-house event. Students did a fantastic job with the show. It was very entertaining. " One thing can be said for the alumni, they were not ignored for this homecoming. At noon on Saturday, before the big game, a lun- cheon was held. More than 2000 alumni, undergraduates, and friends of the university attended the event. Finally, on Saturday at 1: 30 p.m., it was time to crown the new homecoming queen and recognize homecoming event winners. Kindra Moore was crowned homecoming queen during the pre-game show. On the booming loud speaker, sorority, fraternity, and club members listened for their group to be called out as an event winner. Taking home the overall women ' s division was Zeta Tau Alpha sorority. The winner of the men ' s division was Sigma Chi fraternity and the co-ed was won by the Baptist Campus Ministry. Other specific groups took home window painting ribbons and other contest awards. Before the big kick-off, a entertaining pre- game show was given by alumni members. There was an alumni choir, band, majorette line, and flag corp. The 150 members alumni choir led the crowd in the " Star Spangled Banner. " Of course, to cap off the weekend, UNA defeated the University of Central Arkansas Bears 28-21. " Everything about homecoming went great, " Jones said, " All of the events that were strictly for alumni were packed. The parade turned out great despite the rain and all of the events of homecoming combined made this one the greatest ever. " FUL NOISE. The Alumni Choir entertained a captive audience during pre-game activities. Former choir, and auxiliary members came together for the show. Photo by Amanda Shavers. EniiiV tm mm n WELCOME HOME. A decorative window sign dis- played a warm welcome to former UNA students. Paintings were drawn on Court Street windows for the homecoming parade. Photo by Amanda Shavers. 1..,;; i:i ream come true Senior elementary education major captures Miss UNA crown By Kim Jackson A childhood dream came true for Jill Lindsey when she was crowned the 1995 Miss University of North Alabama. " I was thrilled when I won, " Lindsey said. " This has been a dream of mine since I was a little girl. My mother had always taken me to see the pageant and I wanted to be Miss UNA when 1 grew up. That dream turned into a goal when I entered college. " Lindsey, 21, is an elementary education major and her platform for the pageant was " Positive Role Models for America ' s Youth. " Lindsey said she wants to be a good ambas- sador for UNA. " I hope to speak to several groups about the opportunities at UNA. The university has given me so many oppor- tunities to be a role model on campus. I have had the opportunities through SOAR and the LaGrange Society. I like working with the entering students and encouraging them. The education department has also helped me learn about teaching and my values. This school has helped me be a bet- ter person. My main goal i about my platform, " Lindsey said. Lindsey is a member of the Big Brothers Big Sisters organization and hopes to encourage others to be mentors and role models for young people. She said, " The organization has really helped me grow and learn more about the needs of children. I think that is important for school teachers to know. " Lindsey plans to teach elementary school for several years and eventually get her masters degree and doctorate. " I want to stay in the education field, either teach- ing college or administration, " she said. Lindsey said she started preparing for the pageant in the summer. She worked out at the Courthouse Racquetball Club. " The Courthouse gives Miss UNA a one-year membership and I was up for renewal in January, " she said. " Now I can pr epare for Miss Alabama during the spring. " For her talent, Lindsey used an arrangement she performed at SOAR. " I felt really comfort- able with the song and knew I could do a Also, she waiKeo m ner nign neeis ra ' get comfortable in them and had friends both on and off campus interview her so she could practice for the interview in the pageant. " I also had to watch the news and read the paper to be informed of current events, " Lindsey said. " This year I really did a lot of soul search ing, " she said. " I have been in the pageant three times before and sometimes I think we try to make things happen for ourselves, I decided to lean on God. I decided to be confident in myself and say ' This is me. Whatever they tfiink, they think ' . I knew if it was meant to be, God would make it hap pen and He did. " I lYanted to be Hiss LIMA when I grew up. " -Jill Lindsey JD. Contestant Emily Wakefield entertains a captivated auoii Canon. " Wakefield is a senior from Lynn, Alabama. Photo by Sfiannon Wells MISS UNA FINALISTS-Rachel Bobo, second runner- up; Suzanne Yeager, first runner-up; Jill Lindsey, Miss UNA 1995; and Jennifer Wright, third runner-up. AND THE WINNER IS . . . Jill Lindsey reacts to being crowned Miss UNA 1995. Lindsey is a senior majoring in elementary education. Photo by Shannon Wells. TIME FOR THE BEACH. Jill Lindsey poses for the judges during the swimsuit competition. Photo by Shannon Wells. i : ' r If STAR SEARCH. Jennifer Wright performs " Somewhere Over The Rainbow " for the talent portion of the con- test. Wright is a sophomore majoring in public com- munications. Photo by Shannon Wells. SWEET SOUNDS. Sophomore Leslie Simpson holds the audience ' s attention with her rendition of " Hand On My Shoulder. " Simpson is from Florence, Alabama. Photo by Shannon Wells. Mi U A I. " ) OH WHAT A TANGLED WEB WE WEAVE. A daring student takes a flying leap during the Spider Web competition. This new event at Spring Fling was extremely successful. Photo by Shannon Wells. HUT-HUT. Flor-Ala Editor Shannon Heupel prepares to tackle anyone in his way during the Jax State- Style Football competition during Spring Fling. Photo by Brentwood Reid. THE IMPOSSIBLE GRASP. Shaun Butler shows deter- mination in trying for the plastic can during the Bungee Run competition. Photo by Shannon Wells. WHERE DID IT GO? Students apply hands-on training while searching for pennies in the White Lincoln com- petition. Photo by Shannon Wells. 16 S|ii ' iii;! Klinp Anything but normal Spring Fling gives a different twist to college life By Kim Jackson TUNApaloosa? Sumo Bellies? Floating len? These things would sound strange to iy other person except a UNA student, ot many people would think these were ents and musicians at a Spring Fling com- ?tition. To say the least, they would associ- The eyent took on a whole new twist -Jayne Jackson ate these things with an unbalanced and abnormal person. Spring Fling always brings out students zany and somewhat silly side. Anyone who would participate in a competition called the Bungee Run would have to be daring. According to Jayne Jackson, UPC adviser, these events are designed to be " kinder and gentler " that those in years past, but to stu- dents they sound a little odd. " The event took on a whole new twist, and we were able to foster a broader scope of appeal, " Jackson said. The new events were a hit with students. The activities began with the traditional Chalk Art contest, then moved to the Watermelon Seed Spitting (yes, students were actually encouraged to spit) contest later in the day. The Jello Eating contest kept participants with a mouth full and the TUNApaloosa, which showcased local musi- cians and vendors, was held in the evening. The ultimate abnormal activity took place during the Spring Fling games. Students participated in the leap frog, trol- ley races, dizzie izzie, Jax State-style football, egg toss. White Lincoln, and the ever-so- popular tug of war. Students also participated in a Mystery on Campus Game in which a large, life-size Clue game was enacted and participants were to solve the murder of the century. The week was wrapped up with a cook- out, the crowning of the King and Queen of Spring Fling and an awards ceremony was held to honor the award winners. Even though college students are adults, sometimes it is fun to act like a kid again. OPEN WIDE. This is the one competition that can l eep Derek Brown ' s mouth shut (or full anyway). Brown is the executive editor of The Flor-Ala. Photo by Shannon Wells. JAPANESE TRANSLATION. " I ' m going to get you, " says Tyrone Rush to his sumo opponent. Photo by John Cahoon. Spriii;; Kliii 17 Hamming it up Students take the spotlight at Step Sing By Scott Rawlinson We ' re all a little embarrassed by hams. You know the ones, the peo- ple who take bit roles and Hamlet- ize them to get attention. Yet, at the same time, we are drawn to them. We watch them, trying to figure what they will do next. It ' s all in fun. Step Sing is a one big group of hams, and it is fun. Every year the whole campus waits for the competition date to arrive, and every year it draws in huge crowds to see a show put on by some of the most impres- sive amateur talent UNA has to offer. Ascending Voices won in the co-ed divi- sion with " It ' s Gonna Rain, " and Baptist Campus Ministries got second with " Really Living. " Phi Mu won first place with " Pinocchio, " and Zeta Tau Alpha took sec- ond with " A Tribute to UNA Athletics " in the women ' s division. In the men ' s division, Sigma Alpha Epsilon took first place with " SAE House, " and Sigma Chi won second ROWS OF PINOCCHIOS are given life by the Phi Mus. Their puppet routine made them the overall winners of the competition. Photo by Brentwood Reid. POSTER BOYS for draft-dodging Andy Bussel, Evan Lull, Curt Corley, Will Lowery and Jayme Young from Kappa Sigma sing about " Uncle Who " in Step Sing. Photo by Brentwood Reid. place for its somewhat racy " Little Boy ' s Dreams. " The overall winner for the evening was Phi Mu. " Step Sing is something all Greeks and some organizations do. Everyone wants to win. It ' s pretty competitive and it makes your group look good if you win. But, it ' s a friendly competition. It also goes to a good cause, so that makes it really important, " said Bobby South, student chairman of Step Sing. The Step Sing competition was done solely for fun and the promotion of school spirit. Students were charged $3 at the door, and profits are donated to the United Way, which is the philanthropy of UNA. This event managed to collect nearly $3, 000 for the charity. Even though the event was for fun, there were still rules to abide by. The shows a had to be musical, and the theme was free- style. In other words, there was no specific central theme to follow. Jayne Jackson, student life programmer stated that there was an attempt to central ize a theme several years ago, but com plaints about the show being too restrictive caused them to switch back to the more ere ative, free-style competition. Whatever they do, these students wil come up with a show that will certainly fai to disappoint. 18 Sl,|) Sin ' ■K l£2I H iLi l B 8 S [(yp l MINjH " w ' B BbI . Hi 3 v H " ■ ALEX DeJARNETT and Katrina Southward of Ascending Voices snap to the beat " It ' s Gonna Rain. " Photo by Brentwood Reid. ZETA MEMBERS discover their wild side in their " Tribute To UNA Athletes. " Photo by Brentwood Reid. TODD NELMS of Sigma Chi leaves nothing to the imagination while strutting his stuff across stage. Photo by Brentwood Reid. Culture shock International students adjust to an American lifestyle By Monica Girard International history has been made on campus! Yes, the 110 international students representing thirty different countries set a new record for the university. When over 50 Turkish students joined the community to help boost the numbers, the international population on campus hit an all time high. International students on campus have many different reasons for coming to Alabama, one being sports. This is what attracted Mark Jonsson, a junior from Karlsham, Sweden, who plays on the tennis team. " I like to play and study at the same time, " Jonsson said. Jennifer Imanuel from Amsterdam, Holland, plays for the basketball team. She said the combination of sports and school is an advantage. The school is at an advantage also because these students keep score ilu Holland] a pair of Levies is $75. " -Jennifer Imanuel books with high numbers. Since the arrival of the international stu- dent community, ICUNA, the International Club of the University of North Alabama, had been formed. The students participate in activities such as Homecoming and International Awareness Week. The wonderful aspect of the students is the different cultur es represented. Their presence heightens our awareness of the world around us. Logen Dra Ponniah from Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia, said that his coun- try grows the largest flower in the world which can r.each the size of a car. Also, authorities in Malaysia hang drug sellers, diminishing the drug problem in Malaysia. Tong Fu, a senior from Beijing, China, explained that in China they have a Chinese Spring Festival. " It is the largest festival in China, " she said. " It is an opportunity for family members to gather together waiting the beginning of the lunar calendar, eat Chinese dumplings, and welcome the new year with fireworks. " Siu Ngo Lam, a sophomore from Hong Kong whose American name is Florence, said her country is known as a " shopping paradise. " All of the different products sold in the country are duty free. Jennifer Imanuel said that Holland is known for grow ing tulips and for having the largest port in the world in Rotterdam, Holland. She pointed out that marijuana and prostitution are legal in her countr and there is no drinking age. She also sale that clothes are more expensive ir Holland- " A pair of Levi ' s is $75. " Patience Gana, a sophomore fronr Bamenda, Cameroon, lives where thousand ' of dialects are spoken. Gana speak- Mungaka, which belongs to the Bali trib( and is one of the few dialects that has beer written and has its own Bible. Farhan Hasanali, a freshman fron Karachi, Pakistan, said students from hi country go to school six days a week including Sunday from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m Students enter college at the age of 16 anc the school system teaches eleven subjects a a time, and all finals are given on the sam day. (That is a scary thought!) One mor piece of interesting information is that hus bands are allowed to cheat on their wive but a husband has the right to kill his wife she cheats on him. Just a glimpse of another culture teache Americans what we have to be thankful fc and what motivations we need to make i the people of our society. The university ' working toward seeking the answers wit the international students assembled o campus. {Monica Girard is an international studer from Guatemala.) CHOW TIME. Students Onur Tumkaya, Ersan Erden, Ali Arslan, Ozge Caner, and Lale Tekerek enjoy their meal at an ICUNA banquet. Photo by Shannon Wells. ALL SMILES. Alice Dill and Melten Buyakkayal enjoy themselves at a banquet honoring the Turki students. Mrs. Dill is director of International Studei Services. Photo by Shannon Wells. 20 Inlrmational Sludcnkt RIKE A POSE. Tong Fu , Alice Dill, Yolanda Ramirez, Donald Williams, Dr. Rod Morgan and Monica Girard pose TAKE A BIG BITE. Lale Tekerek is ready to eat her ring an ICUNA banquet. Photo by Shannon Wells. piece of watermelon at the Watermelon Social. The event was held to introduce students to the different religious organizations on campus. Photo by Shannon Wells. Intrmatiunal Students 21 National Champs! Lions capture second consecutive national title By Kim Jackson How sweet it is!!! The mighty Lions cap- tured the NCAA Division II National Championship for the second consecutive year at Braly Stadium on December 10, 1994. What word would best describe these young men? How about CHAMPIONS!!! Lions fans poured (more like sloshed) into Braly Municipal Stadium to cheer the Lions to victory. Playing before a 1 3,000 How sweet it is! plus crowd, the UNA football team success- fully took home the trophy once again. Despite rainy and cold weather, fans stayed around to watch the celebration. For the last eight years, the champi- onship game has been played at Braly Stadium. UNA has played in the game twice in those eight years. The Shoals community comes together to make the festivities eventful and memorable. Each year, the Harlon Hill trophy is given at a banquet the night before the championship game. This year ' s winner was Chris Hatcher frofn Valdosta State. The Lions defeated Valdosta in double overtime to advance to the quar- ter-finals of the championship series. Hatcher is a senior quarterback for the - iil slftAtk.i -C UNIVERSITY 0F% NORTH ALABAM ' V NCAA division NATl CHAMP . r WE ' RE 1 . Several presumptious fans had a banner in hand, ready for the crowd to view, after the Lions captured the Championship title. Photo by Amanda Shavers. 22 National Championfihip team. The Lions have carried a number one ranking since 1993 and lost only one game in the last two seasons. The Lions were defeated by Division 1-AA Nationa Champions Youngstown State in Ohio. The ' Lions have remained undefeated in the Guli South Conference for the last two seasons and taken home the Gulf South Conference Championship both in 1993 and 1994. Head coach Bobby Wallace fulfilled e; dream by becoming a national champil onship coach and was named Gulf South Conference Coach of the Year. Once again, congratulations to the Lions You have made the university member; proud and proven we are simply the best! OUT OF MY WAY. Kenyatta Jones moves his wa down the field to score for the Lions. Jones was name Gul f South Conference Player of the Week against We; Georgia and Football Gazette National Defensive Playe of the Weeic against Texas A M Kingsville. Photo b Amanda Shavers. CAN I HAVE YOUR AUTOGRAPH? Israel Raybon signs an autograph for a young fan after the Lions ' Division II national viaon . Raybon was named chosen for the first- team All-Gulf South Conference. Photo by Amanda Shavers. LET ' S DANCE. Ronald McKinnon does a little dancing cel- ebration while 56 Marcus Hunter and 42 Keith Humphrey look on. McKinnon was a candidate for the prestigious Harlon Hill trophy Photo by Amanda Shavers. TEAM LEADER. Cody Gross looks down field for an open receiver during the championship game. Gross has led the Lions to two consecutive national champi- onships. Photo by Amanda Shavers. CELEBRATION. Lion fans celebrate after the team cap- tured the NCAA Division II National Championship. Photo by Amanda Shavers. National Championship 2t Athletics. The American pastime. We thrive on competition. Whether it be football, baseball, basketball, volleyball or golf, sports bring out our competitive spirit. At the university, our programs are at the top of the Gulf South Conference and national rankings. The young men and women who make up our teams give us pride and allow us to hold our heads high. They bring home trophies and ribbons; their confidence and success exemplify our universi- ty. With every scream and shout for our teams, we are roaring our praise. Our student athletes continuously demonstrate the ideal, that they are the best. 24 Sportii Division Rlge N THE RUN. Jarius Hayes, a junior tight end for the Lions, misses an opponent ' s tackle auring a victory r Mississippi College. The Lions won 24-0. Photo by Amanda Shavers. KJSEN up. Chad Hall (top photo, left) and an unidentifiable pair of legs stretch before a game. Hall is a homore catcher for the Lions. He was selected to the All-South Central Region Tournament team. Photo by nnon Wells. NE DRIVE DIVE, Kandas Cavendar, a junior infielder for the Lady Lions, dives to stop a line drive game against Martin Methodist College (center photo, left). Photo by Mollie H. McCutchen. EACHING FOR THE TOP. Markjonsson (bottom photo, left) demonstrates top form as he pares for a serve during a match. Jonsson is an international student from Sweden. Photo by Brentwood Reid. Sports Divisiiin Hi e 25 Lions enjoy another championship season By Kim Jackson Everyone wants to know they can make it to the top. But what happens when you make it? Well, the best thing to do is look back on your accomplishment and put on a big smile. That is exactly what Lion players, coaches, and fans did this sea- son. The defending national championship football team of the University of North Alabama began the 1 994 season as the team to beat among the 142 schools which compete in Division II football. The Lions, with 1 5 starters returning from last year ' s champi- onship team, entered the season ranked No. 1 in almost every national poll. They were the overwhelm- ing favorite to win the title again. And just a few short weeks later, the Lions came togeth- er in Braly Stadium on December 10 and became the national champions for the sec- ond consecutive year. UNA capped a 13-1 season with a 16-10 win over Texas A M Kingsville at Braly Stadium. The Lions ' only record blemish was a close loss to two-time defending l-AA champions, Youngstown State. PRAYER OF THANKS. Senior short prayer of thanks for his Dakota State in the Division II Photo by Amanda Shavers. 26Sp i The Lions started the season with a win against Fort Valley State. Head coach Bobby Wallace had pre-season concerns about the Lion offense, but learned they could handle the job by pounding Fort Valley 35-0. In their first game, the Lions piled up 618 total yards and 29 first downs. After a first game pounding, the team took on arch rival Alabama A M. The Lions romped A M 58-1 3 in front of a sellout crowd of 14,217 fans. The defending national champions led A M 44-0 at half-time. While visiting the Mississippi State Choctaws, the Lions handed out their sec- ond shutout. And against Delta State, another shutout, Kenyatta Jones rushed for 1 53 yards on 18 attempts and the Lions pounded out 389 yards of total offense against the Statesmen. UNA had 1 1 different players run the ball at least once and four players picked up 38 or more yards. The Lions ' winning streak ended with a loss against Youngstown State. The Division l-AA champi- ons were surprised by (Continued on page 28) Anthony Brooks kneels dow n to give a touchdown completion against North playoffs. Brooks is a senior from Elba. MOVING FORWARD. (Photo, top of page) Kevin Winfrey attennpts to plow past a Youngstown State defender to gain yardage. Youngstown, capturing the Division l-AA national title, handed the Lions their only loss of the season. Photo by Matt McKean, courtesy TimesDaily. Sports 27 Yieir from the top I their opponents ' power, only taking a 17-14 loss. UNA maintained its No. 1 ranking in the poll despite the loss. UNA bounced back to beat Gulf South Conference opponent Henderson State. The vic- tory gave the Lions their 10th straight confer- ence win and 19th straight win against Division II opponents. The Lions came upon a near miss against Central Arkansas. The team squeezed by with a 28-21 win. Central Arkansas finished with 14 first downs to UNA ' s 10. The Lions rebounded in proper fashion with a smashing victory against conference rival Livingston. The Lions defeated the Tigers 50-7. The most anticipated game of the season came along with the Lions still on a high with their conference victory. Valdosta State, ranked No. 2 in the Division II poll, played the Lions in televised competition. Although the match was expected to be close, the Lions came away with a 38-21 victory. Wrapping up the regular season was a win against West Georgia. The Braves tried to han- dle the Lions ' offense and defense, but fell short with a 37-25 loss. The Lions ' real test began with the champi- onship playoffs. After bringing home a Gulf South Conference championship, the Lions were hungry for more. The opponents were itching to beat the defending champions, but none could make that a reality. The Lions started the series with a 17-13 win over Carson-Newman, leaving fans on the edge. The close game sparked anxiety as to the teams winning luck, but was laid to rest when the Lions defeated powerhouse Valdosta State in double overtime. A Jamie Stoddard field goal handed the Lions a win. Only one more win would take the Lions to the championship game. UNA exploded with 433 total yards against North Dakota State to place themselves in the title game. All of the anxiety and anticipation drew a Braly Stadium capacity crowd to watch the Lions (Continued on page 30) tmmtm BARNEY BASHING. Leo wasted no time beating Barney to pieces during the NCAA championship playoffs. Photo by Amy Bridenbaugh. TEAM PRIDE. Players touched the UNA Pride Rock before each game during the season and the playoffs. The Pride Rock symbolizes the honor brought to the university by the national championship teams. Photo by Brentwood Reid. 28 SpiirlK ' H ' o be national champions, to be ranlced No. 1 every weeic and to have everyone wanting to beat you, it ' s just a great tribute to our players. " -Head Coach Bobby Wallace UNDER PRESSURE. Junior quarterback Cody Gross takes a corner run to gain yardage and avoid defenders during the Mississippi College game. The Lions won 24-0. Photo by Amanda Shavers. 0C ' SACK THAT QUARTERBACK. Marcus Keyes plows through the University of Central Arkansas ' offensive line to get a piece of their quarterback. The Lions won 28-21. Photo by Shannon Wells. STRIKE A POSE. Kevin Winfrey smiles for the camera after coming out of the ball- i game. Photo by A manda Shavers. I SiK.rts 29 ALL SMILES. UNA football players were all smiles during the homecoming parade despite the rainy weather. Photo by Kim Jackson. View from the top take on Texas A M Kingsville. Despite rainy weather and extremely cold con- ditions, the Lions took home the national champi- onship with a 16- 10 win. Not only did the Lions keep the championship tro- phy at home, they added a Coach of the Year award to head coach Bobby Wallace. Looking at the results, the Lions have to be proud. The view from the top looks really good. 1 TAKING A HIT. Even though the Lions were winners all season, they had to take their hits just like every other team. Mo Malone took a good hit from a lUP defender after gaining some yardage. Photo by Shannon Wells. 3() S|)i rtfl Football Results Record 13-1 Fort Valley state 35-0 Alabama A M 58-13 Mississippi College 24-0 Delta State 38-0 Youngstown State 14-17 Henderson State 41-7 Central Arkansas 28-21 Livingston 50-7 Valdosta State 38-21 West Georgia 37-25 NCAA Playoffs Carson Newman 7-13 Valdosta State 27-24 North Dakota 35-7 Texas A M Kingsville 16-10 INTERCEPTED. Pass interceptions accounted for many of the Lions ' points this season. Defensively Michael Edwards was often responsible. Photo by Amanda Shavers. " . " ■ " « ■■ IffM lU. team— Front Row: Paul Sanders, Mo Malone, Jamie Stoddard, Dennis Storey, Tracey Edwards, Michael Edwards, Gerald Smith, Eric Grcwm, Harry Holoway, Row 2: Cale Manley, Al Jackson, Bell. Shane Smothers. Cody Gross, Charles Hogan, Chris Thornton, Kevin Winfrey, Nate George, Terrence Steele, Pat Cox, A.J. Lamar, Latarus Decatur. Kip Melendez. Row 3:.Willie Lambert, Darnell jlangum. Danny Willingham. Anthony Brooks. Bobby Luffman. Avery Smith. Sam Graham. Earl Mack. Zack Phillips. John Witt, Joe Tinsley. Row 4: Paul White. John MIssildine. Lee Morris, Kenyana Jones, lyrone Campbell, Keith Humphrey, Chris Jones. Ronald McKinnon. Edgar Parnell, Marshall Parrish. Row 5: Jerrod McCord. Brian Vilborg. Troy McClure. Steve Winkle, Shane Stearns. Chris Wilson. James lobinson. Monte Montgomery. Marcus Hunter. Brian Wynn. Row 6: Reginald Ruffin, Freddy Lawrence. Thomas Moore. Jason Garner. Richard Ciarris. Scott Basden, Jason Clifton, Jay Darby, Joe ashington. Pat Carder Row 7: Man Cazalet, Jon Thompson, Josh Eads, Willie Jones, Darrell Brewer, Kin Taylor, Brian Rowley, Michael Williams, Eddie Evans, Bobtiy Chitwood, Paul Bass Row 8: Jimmy ay. Tad Black, Ben EIrod, Heath Grimes, Josh Fuqua, Jarius Hayes. Michael Word. Cedric Ramsey. Marcus GocxJe. Patrick Freeman. Scot Davis. Row 9: Darrell McCollum. Brad Pierce. Marcus Keyes. Charles luckworth, Kevin Brown. Tony Schrader. Back Row: Coach Rob Likens. Coach Mike King. Coach Bill Hyde. Coach Derek Hill. Coach Raymond Monica. Equipment Manager Lyndel Rhocies. Head Coach obbv Wallace, Coach David Martin, Coach Alvin Briggs, Coach Willie Slater. Head Trainer Phil Cross. S|) )rts 31 Pla n to win By Holli Hargrove, Tina Walter, and Tiffani Hill The 1994 Lions hit it big again this season, tal ing home the Gulf South Conference East Division title. With 12 returnees, UNA had a strong base on which to build the new season. The team had four return- ing starters with Rob Nixon, Chad Hall, Kent Scolamiero, and Alan Pate. Other returning lettermen included Marvelle Moore, Blaine Beasley, Junior Hoffman, Jim Landers, Brian Shollenberger, Marty Wheeler and Ryan Patterson. In the preseason polls, the Lions were ranked ninth by the College Sports Top Ten and 12th by Collegiate Baseball Magazine. The Lions started the season with a nine-game winning streak beginning with a 4-2 win against Lambuth. They then defeated Sienna Heights with back-to- back scores of 4-2 and 1 7-0. The Lions con- tinued their winning streak with victories over Quincy, Cameron, Talledega and Olivet Nazarene. Going into their conference play in March, the Lions were 14-3-2 and hungry for ju-v " 4 ikj:: ' - . ■-.■ ■ OUTFIELDER DAVID SHELTON lays down a bunt for the Lions and heads to first base. The junior from Kansas City, Kansas, was named to the GSC All-Academic team. Photo by Shannon Wells. 32 Sports their first conference win. After only one loss to Valdosta in a three-game play, UNA cleared the bases with a nine game winning streak, includ- ing a 14-4 win against West Georgia, a 20-3 win over Belmont and a 1 6-4 victory over Lincoln Memorial. The next big game was against the Division 1 Mississippi State Bulldogs in Starkville. In a tough game, the Bulldogs defeated the Lions 8- 6. UNA was at home for the final confer- ence game before the GSC tournament. Lincoln Memorial came in and won the first game of the three-game series, but the Lions took over in the last two games to claim the GSC East Division title. The Lions entered the GSC tournament ranked third in the Division II polls with a 13-5 conference record. In the Gulf South Conference tourna- ment held at Livingston, the Lions faced Delta State, a team they had not played in 1994 because of the new division changes. In a game that came down to the wire, the Lions lost to the Statesmen 6-7. (Continued on page 35) " The coaching staff here at UNA is outstanding. They contribute many hours of hard woric and determination to produce a program that is top in the country. " -Kent Scolamiero PITCHER JUNIOR HOFFMAN enjoys a day of leisure by posing for the camera during the first game of the Quincy-Cameron series. The Lions won all four games of the series. Photo by Shannon Wells. ' KENT SCOLAMIERO prepares to knock a Lambuth pitch out of the park. The Lions ' second baseman batted .322 for the season. Photo by Brentwood Reid. MARTY WHEELER fires one to the batter. Wheeler had a 3.71 ERA and his pitching record was 3-0. Photo by Shannon Wells. Sporta 33 SEAN GERRARD narrowly avoids a collision with a Shoals runner. Shortstop Marvelle Moore runs to back up his teammate. Photo by Shannon Wells. " Playing baseball at UNA has made me an all around better person. Not only have I become a better student, I have learned how to handle pressure, which will help me later in life. " CATCHER CHAD HALL tags his opponent out. Hall was named to the AII-GSC second team. Photo by Shannon Wells. 34Sporte Plajiiig to win In the second game of the tournament, the Lions took on Valdosta State, hoping to stay alive and have a chance to win a berth in the regional tournament. The Lions were knocked out of the tournament with a loss of 2-5. The Lion ' s last hope to get in the regional tournament was shattered when the playoff committee picked Central Oklahoma, a team UNA had split with earlier in the season. The Lions ended the season with a 35-11-2 record. The team rounded off the season with several statistical honors. (Com on page 37) MARVELLE MOORE takes a risk and plays off first against Lambuth College. Photo by Brentwood Reid. FIRST BASEMAN Ryan Patterson waits for his chance to tag the Lambuth runner out. The Lions defeated Lambuth in both games of the double header. Photo by Brentwood Reid. Sports 35 " My most memorable moment was when I entered a tied game with Valdosta State and I ripped a single up the middle off of their ace pitcher, Brian Shover. " -Marvelle Moore SEAN GERRARD hits the ground to avoid a wild pitch. Photo by Shannon Wells. IT ' S A CLOSE CALL for Marvelle Moore as he dives back into first to avoid being thrown out. The sophomore shortstop had five stolen bases for the Lions this season. Photo by Brentwood Reid. 36 S|)ort!i BRIAN SHOLLENBERGER keeps stats while Jeff Foote, Jim Landers and Rob Nixon watch the action from the dugout as thier teammates bat. Photo by Shannon Wells. Baseball Results Record 35-11-2 13-4-0 GSC Lambuth 4-2 Siena Heights 4-2 Sienna Heights 17-0 Quincy 10-2 Cameron 8-5 Quincy 13-4 Cameron 8-4 Talladega College 7-4 Olivet Nazarene 15-5 Talladega College 5-5 Olivet Nazarene 5-1 Northern Illinois 7-6 Northern Illinois 0-6 Butler 6-3 Campbellsville 9-0 Central Oklahoma 5-6 Central Oklahoma 12-2 Livingston 9-9 Central Oklahoma 5-7 Valdosta State 5-3 Valdosta State 5-6 Valdosta State 9-2 Montevallo 10-5 West Georgia 14-4 West Georgia 5-1 Belmont 20-3 Lincoln Memoria 3-1 Lincoln Memorial 4-1 Lincoln Memorial 16-4 Trevecca 3-2 Trevecca 1-2 Valdosta State 1-0 Valdosta State 3-6 Valdosta State 21-18 Birmingham Southern 9-8 Montevallo 10-9 Mississippi State 6-8 Lambuth 12-3 Lambuth 10-0 West Georgia 3-4 West Georgia 12-4 West Georgia 7-3 Trevecca 21-1 Lincoln Memorial 1-4 Lincoln Memorial 5-2 Lincoln Memorial 84 Gulf South Conference Tournament Delta State 6-7 Valdosta State 2-5 it Pla ng to win The Lions placed first in both hitting (.318 average) and pitching (3.55 ERA) in the GSC East Division final standings. Rob Giannola, Junior Hoffman, Paul O ' Hearn, Sean Gerard, Rob Nixon, Ryan Patterson, Chad Hall and Jim Landers were all named to the All- GSC team. Three pitchers were named to the AII-GSC Central Region Second Team. These were Blaine Beasley, Junior Hoffman and Jim Landers. David Shelton and Brian Schollenberger were honored with the Academic AII-GCS award. Although the Lions did not meet all of their expectations this season, they still finished with the best record in the GSC East Division. This boosted Coach Lane ' s record at UNA to an over- all 395-167-8. COACHING STAFF-Front Row: Mike Lane (head coach). Back Row: Keith Crawford, Darren Taylor and Mike Keehn. " The one thing that led to the success of last year ' s team was the mental toughness each of us was taught through our coaching staff. Each of us knew of the little things it toolc to reach out over the edge. " -Sean Gerrard S JS! Wif ' ' : BASEBALL TEAM— Front Row: Jason HIckey, Jim Landers, David Shelton, Rob Nixon, Sean Gerard, Marvelle Moore. Row 2: Ryan Patterson, David MacPherson, Craig Evansa, Jeff Foote, Junior Hoffman, Octavio IVIedina, Kent Scolamiero, Chad Hall. Back Row: Rob Giannola, Alan Pate, Dennis Castro, Blaine Beasley, Paul O ' Hearn, Genus Miller, Chance Elliot, Brian Sholl enberger, Marty Wheeler. Sports 37 By TiffanI Hill With eight returning players, seven of them starters, the 1994 Lady Lions went back to the dia- mond hoping to improve upon last season ' s 10-20 record and 4th place finish in the Gulf South Conference tournament. And they did. For the first time since 1989, the UNA Softball team finished with a winning record, going 23-19. Returnees for UNA were Jessica Christ, catcher; Jenny Blasingame, outfielder; Terra Lawson, third base; Keysha McCall, designated hitter; Laura Jo McFall, infielder; Michelle Sullivan, outfielder; Lesley Westmoreland, infielder; and Angle Williams, pitcher. Newcomers were Amy Wolford, pitcher first base; Leigh Ann Mays, first base; Angle Reavis, outfield, and Kandas Cavender, infielder. The Lady Lions faced a tough 26-date schedule with only seven home dates. The expanded schedule included two new GSC teams— Lincoln Memorial and Mississippi University for Women— and the 1993 NAIA National Champions, West Florida. UNA also played in tournaments at West Georgia and MUW. UNA got off to a 2-0 start as they swept Livingston on the road, but came home to lose four straight games to Valdosta State. After six games, the Lady Lions were 2-4. In the middle of March, the Lady Lions improved to 13-10 as they won four out of seven games on the road. UNA beat Bellamine and Teikyo Weimer in Birmingham and in the West Florida Lady Argonaut Classic in Pensacola, Florida, UNA defeated Milligan and Anderson. With just ten regular season games left, UNA ' S record was at 18-12. In April, the Lady Lions went 5-5 with wins over Delta State, Martin Methodist and West Georgia. Heading into the conference tournament, the Lady Lions were 23-17 overall and 7-7 in conference play. UNA faced Livingston in their first game of the tournament— the Lady Lions lost 7-1. Mississippi College eliminated UNA by a score of 5-3. The Lady Lions were 23-19 overall and they fin- ished seventh in the GCS with a 7-9 conference record. Five UNA players received individual honors for their performances during the 1994 season. Shortstop Lesley Westmoreland, third baseman Terra Lawson and designated hitter first baseman Keysha McCall made the All-Gulf South Conference team for their outstanding performances on the field. And for their performances in the classroom, Laura Jo McFall and Jessica Christ made the AII-GSC Academic Squad. McFall had a 3.59 GPA in Education Biology, while Christ had a 3.91 in Math Physics. 38 Sports PtTCHER Amy Wolford rushes in to tag out a Lady Braves runner. The Lady Uons defeated the Lady Braves 6-0. Photo by Mollie H. McCutchen. TERRA LAWSON steals second. Lawson stole 1 3 bases out of 14 attempts for the season. Photo by Mollie H. McCutchen. Softball Results Record 23-19, 7-9 GSC Livingston 4-3 Livingston 5-1 Valdosta State 1-3 Valdosta State 6-8 Valdosta State 0-7 Valdosta State 1-8 West Georgia 13-5 West Georgia 6-0 Delta State 8-11 Mississippi-Women 7-2 Huntingdon 0-7 Mississippi-Women 6-4 Jacksonville State 3-6 Lincoln Memorial 3-2 Lincoln Memorial 5-3 Lincoln Memorial 5-7 Lincoln Memorial 7-6 Bellarmine 6-5 Telkyo Westmar 6-4 P. Lutheran 2-8 Milligan 8-0 Missouri Southern 2-3 Anderson 9-0 Columbia 0-8 Martin Methodist 10-0 Martin Methodist 13-1 Mississippi-Women 1-0 Livingston 4-0 Mississippi College 4-3 Columbus 0-4 Mississippi College 1-3 Livingston 2-3 Mississippi-Women 1-5 Delta State 9-6 Martin Methodist 13-2 Martin Methodist 12-0 West Georgia 5-6 West Georgia 5-6 Delta State 3-4 Delta State 12-5 Livingston 1-7 Mississippi College 3-5 KANDAS CAVENDER tags a runner to complete a double play. Cavender also plays volleyball for UNA. Photo by Mollie H. McCutchen. tv i £ TERRA LAWSON slips safely into home against Martin Methodist. The Lady Lions won both games in the double-header. Photo by Mollie H. McCutchen. ■ SOFTBALL TEAM-Front Row : Angie Williams, Lesley Westmoreland, Leigh Ann Mays, Angie Reavis, Jessica Christ, Laura Jo McFall. Back Row: Kandas Cavender, Michelle Sullivan, Terra Lawson, Keysha McCall, Amy Wolford, Jenny Blasingame. Sporte39 Bound and determined The men ' s basketball team take the game to new heights By Scott Rawlinson The Lions ' basketball team has made a name for itself in recent times, this year at one time ranking at number two in the division. Last year they added a new banner to the impressive dis- play already set up in Flowers when they took the Gulf South Conference title and advanced to the finals of the South Central region. They won the first game against West Texas A M but fell to Washburn 92-73, closing the season out at 24-6. During the 1993-94 season, the first four games left a lot of room for improvement with a 2-2 record in the first four games, which con- cerned many Lion fans. However, the Lions buckled down and managed to win 17 out of the next 18 contests. In fact, once the Lions defeated Fayetteville the momentum was fully under way, leading to a 10-game winning streak. Delta State, a notoriously diffcult team, ended the streak, but that was the only defeat after the ball began rolling, so to speak. That was the end of the 1 1th straight winning season for the Lions. In the 1994-95 season the Lions started out like the veritable bull at the gate, but peaked after five games. In fact, for the first time since 1 99 1 , the Lions walked away with the Pepsi First Federal Tipoff Tournament title. UNA defeated Hillsdale College 93-84, which set them up to take on California (Pa.), the ninth-ranked team in the conference. UNA took California for a ride, the final score being 77- 61. The contest was won in the second half, with the average in the first half from the field being 20 percent and the second half jumped to 54.8 percent from the field. (Continued on page 42) MEN ' S BASKETBALL TEAM: Front Row: Kirt Dolly, Harris Lendor, Waide Franklin, Gerald Choice, Zack Edwards, Stephen Woodson, Rick Watts, Chris Waldrep. Back Row: Wes Richardson, Keith Alexander, Brant Llewellyn, Frank Hilton, Lane Barnett, John Mayes, Anthony Candlish, Trey Lawrence, Billy Gamble, Gary Elliott. 4() Spi)rfH STAY OUT OF MY WAY. Rick Watts sees an opening and begins a drive to the basket in a game against Martin- Methodist. Photo by Brentwood Reid. WANT THE BALL. Frank Hilton looks at the basketball with a gleam in his eye. Coach Gary Elliot describes Hilton as " the quickest guard we ' ve ever had here [at UNA]. " Photo by Brentwood Reid. IN YOUR FACE! Junior Gerald Choice, voted Best Rebounder while still playing at Gadsden State Community College, takes no notice of his cover in the viaory against the University of Alabama-Huntsville. Photo by Shannon Wells. f Sporti 41 " We still aren ' t sure how big a heart some of these players have and how important winning is to them. " -Coach Gary Elliott A NAIL-BITER. Head coach Gary Elliot scrutinizes his players ' offensive during a home game victory. Photo by Shannon Wells. 42 Sports Bound and determined think we relaxed more in the second half and that ' s why we shot the ball better, " said Coach Gary Elliott. However, the disturbing slump, which began in late November, lasted until mid-January, when the team started to pull together and start winning again, defeating Central Arkansas 78- 71 and the Henderson State Reddies 102-91 at home. " We have shown some signs of our players coming together as a team and recognizing their roles on the team, " said Elliott. The secret to the slow-starting success of the team lies in using more bench play, instead of playing the same five people, according to Elliott. Another bonus the Lions have in their play is the rebounding. According to Elliott, rebound- ing is the most essential part of the game, because there is so much more opportunity to score, especially in offensive rebounds. However, as soon as the five-win streak was won, it was over. For the next two months the Lions had a pattern of winning one game and losing the next, making it nearly impossible to establish a standard strategy. " My reason for the pattern would be that we are playing the tougher team on the next night, " said Elliott. " That ' s just the way the games have fallen. " At the beginning of the season the Lions averaged 77.8 points and allowing the oppo- nents only 65.5. After the slip, the average fluc- tuated between the alternating wins and losses, adding to the difficulty of drawing a standard playing pattern. However, always the optimist. Coach Elliott was still behind his men. " We still aren ' t sure how big a heart some of these players have and how important winning is to them. " ON THE BENCH. Head coach Gary Elliott and assistant coach Brant Llewellyn watch the Lions anxiously in the UNA-UAH game. Llewellyn has managed the basketball team for two years and the football team for four years. Elliott has been the head coach of the men ' s bas- ketball team for six years, and before that was an assistant for another six years. Photo by Shannon Wells. THE TOWERING INFERNO. 6 ' 7 " -junior Zack Edwards is dri- ving the ball into center court against the University of Alabama-Huntsville. Edwards set records in his high school in rebounds and was voted MVP in his senior year. Photo by Shannon Wells. STOPPED IN HIS TRACKS. Anthony Candlish, ranked fifth in the GSC for successful three- point attempts, has been described as a " hard-nosed player " and a " very good defensive player " by head coach Gary Elliott. Photo by Shannon Wells. SporUi43 Bound and determined UNA has won the GSC title at four times in the past: 1981, 1984, 1988 and 1994. Hopefully this year will be just as successful with our home court advantage. To finish out the season, the Lions regained their momentum and won the final 8 games, mak- ing a regular season record of 20-6, with two games going into overtime. The Lions never did lose two consecutive games. All things considered, not at all a bad performance considering the rocky middle. Plagued with the loss of four players in one sea- son, the Lions actually overcame this obstacle in the final stretch by maintaining a winning streak. In fact, the L ions finished the season with a nine- man roster. The loss was especially felt after Zack Edwards ' dismissal, which forced Elliot to play four other players into inside positions to make up for the absence of the 67 " center. Reserve point guard Frank Hilton was released after an arrest, and Sedrick Martin only had the opportunity to play in four games before leaving school. Edwards and guard John Mayes were released for " inconsiderate attitudes. " However, despite the setbacks, the Lions took first in the East and, with Valdosta State, will repre- sent the East in tournaments against Mississippi College and Delta State representing the West. At the time of publication, the Lions are scheduled to host the GSC tournament, the first time since 1984. " [The loss of the four players] did not really hurt us, in fact I think we played better. It made us a closer team, " said Coach Gary Elliot. " These guys came together better than just about any team I ' d say we ever had. " 44 S|Mirt« Basketball Results (as of Feb. 1995) Hillsdale College California (PA) 28, . . .93-84 . . .77-61 Martin Mettiodist . ..69-54 Athens State . . .72-63 Lane College Saginaw Valley State . . . Angelo State Athens State . ..87-84 . . .62-81 . . .72-70 . . .90-91 Slippery Rock Gannon University West Florida . . .93-89 . . .75-80 . ..84-62 Valdosta State . . .78-98 Central Arkansas 68-86 Henderson State Alabama-Huntsville . . . West Georgia Valdosta State Lincoln Memorial ..102-91 . . .77-67 . . .60-61 . . .76-68 . . .88-66 Selma University West Georgia ..101-66 . . .74-45 Lane College West Florida . . .84-82 81-fifi LOOKING DOWN ON THE COMPETITION. A powerful jump shot by junior guard John Mayes finds a way to assist UNA ' s trailing score. Mayes was an all-conference pick in 1994 and averaged 20 points, seven rebounds and three assists per game. Photo by Brentwood Reid. YOU TALKIN ' TO ME? Forward Center Gerald Choice is an intimidating figure on the basketball court. Photo by Brentwood Reid. Spartii4S Comeback queen§» Improvements abound despite major setbacks with the Lady Lions ' iineup By Scott Rawlinson The 1993-94 season was a successful one to say the least. So successful, in fact, that the UNA Lady Lions were picked as the favorite by the Gulf South Conference for 1995, this despite the lack of experi- ence they are facing this year. The lack of experience comes from the fact that only two players from last year have stayed on, and only one of those is a starter. Starr Ferguson, the starter, averaged 10.2 points per game, 3.1 rebounds and 4.2 assists per contest. Her main con- tribution, however was strategic. She led the Lady Lions on a nine-straight winning streak in the ' 93 season to close out the regular season. The other return player, Jennyfer Imanuel, is in a supporting position. She played in 20 games last season, with an average of little more than three points per game. However, her points were made under severe pressure. It was her three-pointer that earned the Lady Lions a victory in the game against Henderson State in a last minute desperation. However, some or most of the girls have some experience. Senior guard Jessica Christ played with the Lady Lions two years ago. She has since lettered three times in softball at UNA. Other members have transferred from junior col- leges with some GSC experience, like Keisa Johnson, Kim Kiel, Norsha Willis, and Jennifer Yoder. However, early in the season there was some con- cern about the chances Lady Lions had of coming out of their 4-9 slump. Wayne Byrd, the winningest Lady Lions ' coach in UNA history, contended that the team has been practicing hard and that their work ethic is com- mendable; he said it is just the placement of players that hurt them. Byrd lost three players last summer to grades, who he said could have made a consider- able contribution to play this year. " We are playing people out of their position and about ten minutes longer than they should be play- ing, " said Byrd. However, defensively the Lady Lions are up to snuff. The defense has managed to force an average of 20 turnovers per game, and the opponents have averaged only 38.0% of their score from the floor. This season, however, the Lady Lions started with an incredibly tough schedule. That ' s the way Coach Byrd prefers it. " You find out real quick exactly where you stand, " said Byrd. (Continued on page 49) WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL TEAM-Front Row: Laura Beth Roberts, Jessica Christ, lennyter Imanuel. Michelle Tutt, Kim Kiel, LaConger Pegues. Back Row: Bill Hogue, Kim Jennings, Jennifer Yoder, Norsha Willis, Starr Ferguson, Eddie Ellison, Tracey Oberhausen. 46 Sports DRIVING MISS FERGUSON. Starr Ferguson is delivering a score on an unfortunate David Lipscomb opponent. Ferguson is the only starter from the 93- 94 season to return this season. Photo by Brentw ood Reid. CRASHING THE BOARDS-Center Kiesha Johnston reaches for the sky to pull down a rebound. Photo by Shannon Wells. GRADUATE ASSISTANT COACH Bill Hogue has been the assistant Lady Lion basket- ball coach for four years, two of those as a graduate student. Photo by Shannon Wells Sports 47 OUTTA MY WAY. Center Leconger Pegues finds time between barrelling over unfor- tunate opponents to score. She led her high school team with an average 18.6 points per game and was selected to the North Mississippi All-Area Team in 1993 and 1994. Photo by Shannon Wells. TAKING A MUCH-NEEDED BREAK. Lady Lion trainer Eddie Ellison takes a moment and feeds a young Lady Lion fan during the home Lane College contest. Photo by Shannon Wells. 48 Sports HEAD COACH Wayne Byrd and freshman Michelle Tutt discuss strategy at the Belmont game played at home. Byrd is the winningest coach in UNA Lady Lion history. Photo by Shannon Wells. Comeback queens The Lady Lions finished with a disappointing record of 19-7, the final win being against local competitor University of Alabama-Huntsville. After the initial jaunt, the Lady Lions just never recovered once the losing streak began. Three of the seven wins were made in the first four games, which thereafter established a poor season for UNA. Lack of support for the Lady Lions has been cited as one of the reasons for the unfortunate season. Part of the problem is that UNA began complying with the Office of Civil Rights requirements, changing the game time for the Lady Lions ' Monday night home games to 8 p.m. The bleachers were nearly empty by the time the Lions finished playing their 5: 1 5 p.m. game. For whatever reason, the season felt the blow of hav- ing only one starter and two players with experience at the beginning of the season. Individual scores, however, were impressive. LaConger Pegues led the Lady Lions in scoring with an average of 19 points per game and 21 points per game in conference play, and in rebounding with 7 per game and 6.6 per game in conference play. Starr Ferguson scored 288 points for the season. Jennifer Yoder had a success rate on free throws of 83.3 percent in games and a whopping 100 percent in conference play. This season has been a learning experience for all involved. The primary monkey on their backs was defi- nitely the lack of experience, but next year promises to be more successful after this hard lesson learned. Won Mississippi-Women . David Lipscomb len ' s Basketball Results . .49-72 . .52-72 . .48-77 , .83-65 . .54-56 . .67-68 ..56-69 . .61-51 . .63-75 . .46-86 . .69-83 ..68-80 9-78 . . . .59-65 Henderson State Belmont Lane College Delta State , . . .83-68 . . . .91-65 . . . .73-98 Henderson State Alabama-Huntsville . . . . West Georgia Lane College Valdosta State Mississippi-Women . . Belmont David Lipscomb . . . .56-79 . . . .33-82 . . . .40-84 Lincoln Memorial Delta State West Florida Valdosta State . . . .75-67 ...61-112 Jacksonville State West Georgia West Florida Jacksonville State . . . Central Arkansas . . .60-91 . . . .42-58 " A SHOOTING STARR. " A transfer from Lambuth college, guard Starr Ferguson was cho- sen for the Pre-Season All-Gulf South Conference Women ' s Basketball Team. Photo by Shannon Wells. Sp )rt«49 Intramurals are designed as a way to build good liabits and camaraderie By Scott Rawlinson Okay, so UNA has a terrific football team, but what about their table tennis championship? Huh? Bet you didn ' t think about trying to see if our spades team would do well this year? Intramurals at UNA are an important part of college living. Intramurals are basically sporting events that students, staff or faculty can partici- pate in. The program was designed for the students to have a bet- ter chance to get to know one another and to help along their social lives by giving everyone a chance to engage in friendly competing. It ' s all part of having fun, and it definitely takes the edge out of college life. Kim Greenway, the intramural director, says that the program is designed with sever- al objectives. It pro- vides something for everyone. One is giv- ing the students who may not have other- wise become very involved campus life to do something to make their college careers more enjoyable. Another is to give them a chance to meet friends and stay in touch with their com- munity. But perhaps the most important thing is for the student to do something that he she may pick up as a regular, healthy habit for the THE THRILL OF VICTORY. Jason Strickland is seen here doing his utmost to avoid being tacl led in the Intramural touch football competi- tion by Ben Vice. Photo by Amanda Shavers. 50 Sports rest of their lives. " You get a basketball player or a volleyball player, they may not do that for the rest of their lives outside of college, " said Greenway. " It pro- vides an opportunity for everyone to engage in a healthy recreational activity. Maybe someone will take an interest in something you did when you leave here. The activities [are designed] to show everyone a healthy lifestyle. " There are dozens of things that the stu- dents can become actively involved in. The two main sports offered were softbail and flag football. Golf was a popular event, as was the track tour- nament. Three-on- three volleyball was a big event on campus. However, not all of the activities require that you be athletical- ly-inclined. The intra- murals system offers individual sports like a Spades card tourna- ment and table tennis. The whole atmosphere for all of the intramu- rals is one of friendly competition. The teams were as varied as the activities were. All of the Greek organizations had teams, as well as indi- vidual clubs like the Educators Club and the BCM. All anyone had to do to get a team was to get a group of people together and compete. Some of the more than twenty teams were just groups of friends. m. T he martial arts club fall under this category, even though they do not actively compete as a team. The founder of the club, Kevin Lindsey, is a black belt and encourages a broad curriculum of martial arts that range from Aikido to Thai Boxing. The rank structure of the club is as var- ied as the systems covered, from third-degree black belt to novice beginner. Also, while not strictly an intramural event, the ROTC department sponsors a competition under the tutelage of Master Sergeant Russell Handschumacher in the Ranger Challenge team. The team does not compete with other groups on campus, but it does compete region- ally with other schools in a non-NCAA spon- sored competition. The team consists of nine members, and anyone, freshman to senior, tak- ing military science can join and practice with the team. The Office of Student Life, which is in charge of intramurals, is also in charge of other events offered to students for fun and experience. Every year they have a backpacking trip over spring and a ski trip over Christmas break. While only UNA students, faculty and staff can participate in the intramurals, anyone in the Quad-Cities area can come to either of these trips. Once again, the experience is worth any money it may cost to go. So for whatever reason you decide to be involved, the university has more than enough ways for you to get into the thick of things. From cards to hiking through the mountains, surely you can find something to suit you. nf- THE AGONY OF DE-FEET. The ROTC Ranger challenge team is finishing a six-mile-plus run as part of the competition of the 1994 regional competition. From left to right: RocJney Brown, Taft Willey, Mike Barefield, Greg Morris and Matthew Boyd. WILL THERE BE A MEAL with this flight? Kevin Lindsey is shown here " assisting " martial arts club member Matt Gillard in finding a nice, comfortable spot to take a break. Photo by Matt Pettus. MARTIAL ARTS CLUB-Front Row: Kevin Lindsey, Matt Gillard. Michael Borden. Row 2; E.J. Marshal, Amy Oyen, Todd Oyen, Sara Curly. Back Row: Greg Engle, Dr. William Strong. S|H rts til Rough going The spring season proves difficult for tlie golf team By Darlene Smith Despite promising practices, the golf team was unable to play up to par during the spring season, finishing fifth in the Gulf South Conference Tournament. According to Will Heitmueller, " The team practiced hard and we should ' ve done well, but we just didn ' t do good in the tournaments. " The first tournament set a disheartening pace for the season when the Lions placed last in the David Lipscomb Invitational. However, with a total combined score of 526, they were only 25 points away from the lead. In the next tournament, the Tri-State Classic, UNA had an improved score of 610, placing seventh in the tourna- ment and again scoring only 25 points away from the lead. Mike Harwood led the Lions with a score of 148, to reach seventh in the individual rankings of the tourna- ment. The next three tournaments were more disappointing. UNA placed only 11th, ninth, and 13th respectively in the UNA Fall Classic, the Shorter College Fall Invitational, and the Florida Citrus Sports Rollins Invitational. In the UNA Golf Classic, however, the team showed great improvement. The UNA purple team (chosen ran- domly) placed fourth in the tournament with an impres- sive score of 602. The gold team placed a close sixth with a score of 621. Mark Aubrey-Fletcher made the All Tournament team with his individual scores of 71 and 73. After two rather disappointing tournaments, the team rallied to finish with a respectable fifth in the Gulf South Conference tournament. ROB DOUCETTE pauses to decide his next plan of action. Doucette finished top among the team members in the GSC tournament individual stand- ings. Photo by Shannon Wells. 52 Sports THE BACKGROUND of the Joe Wheeler State Park golf course provides a beautiful setting for Kerry Bell and Will Heitmueller to practice. Photo by Shannon Wells. GOLF TEAM- Front Row: Rob Doucette, Steven Banks, Kerry Bell, Will Heitmueller. Back Row: Michael Harwood, Chris Tollefsrud, Mark Aubrey- Fletcher, John Canova, Drew Jones, Alasdair Hay. CHRIS TOLLEFSRUD perfects his pitch swing on the practice range. Photo by Shannon Wells. CHAD FUNDERBURK a fresh- man from Bettendorf, Iowa, attempts to sink a ten-footer on the practice green. Photo by Shannon Wells. MIKE HARWOOD finishes a long drive down the fairway. Harwood was a key player on the team, finishing with the top score of the team in four spring tournaments. Photo by Shannon Wells. Sports ao Getting the baU rolling By Holli Hargrove The 1994 men ' s tennis team got off to a slow start, but at the end they pulled everything together and finished a great season. Although they only won two of their first six matches, they went on to win 18 of their 26 matches. They bat- tled their way through the Gulf South Conference Tournament and fin- ished third. After the slow start the team went on to beat Lincoln Memorial and Delta State 4-1 and 4-2. They fell again to Jacksonville State, but went on to win the next five matches. The Lions outplayed Coe college and Freed-Hardeman 8-1 and 8-1. One loss at Valdosta state was all it took to refuel the Lions ' ener- gy. The team came back and left with a victory from the next four matches. All four opponents went home with love scores. The Lions traveled to Delta State University, in Cleveland, Mississippi, JACOB HENRIKSSON. with much ace. Photo by Brentwood Reici. on April 22 and 23 to participate in the GSC tournament. On the 22nd they beat Mississippi College with a score of 4-0. Both Mark Jonsson and Hans Jansson helped to win the quarter- final match by defeat- ing their opponents with scores of 6-0 and 6-0. The team went on to play the hometown crowd of Delta State in the semifinals but had a disappointing loss. The UNA Lions then had to play Livingston on the 23rd. They won 1-0 and finished third in the conference. Several of the play- ers received honors. Jacob Henriksson, Mark Jonsson and Hans Jansson were all named to the All- Conference Team of the East Division. Erik Andersson, Fredrik Hansson and Jacob Hendriksson were all honored to the GSC All-Academic Team. Practice and hard work paid off for the team this season. They enjoyed a good season and were able concentration, prepares to serve an 0 finish third with an overall record of 18-8. 54Sporto " We really put the effort in, but we came up short when it mattered. " -Mark Jonsson MARK JONSSON keeps his eye on the ball and gets into a back-hand position to power the ball back over the net. Photo by Brentwood Reid. FREDRIK HANSSON prepares for the return shot. Hansson was an Academic AII-GSC play- er. Photo by Brentwood Reid. fLSAri?iX ' f - Tennis Results Record 18-8 Third in GSC Austin Peay 1-6 Union University 9-0 South Regional Tournament Morehouse 5-2 Jacksonville State 1-6 Francis Marion 0-4 Wofford 3-4 Lincoln Memoral 4-1 Delta State 4-2 Jacksonville State 2-4 Alabama State 5-0 Coe College 8-1 Freed-Hardeman 8-1 Livingston 4-3 Belmont 7-2 Valdosta State 2-4 West Georgia 4-0 Martin Methodist 7-0 Union University 9-0 Alabama-Huntsville 7-0 Tennessee Tech 3-6 Western Kentucky 6-3 Freed-Hardeman 9-0 Birmingham Southern 5-4 Gulf South Conference Tournament Mississippi College 14-0 Delta State 4-1 Livingston 1-0 HANS JANSSON is forced to use a backhand to send the ball back to his opponent. Photo by Brentwood Reid. MEN ' S TENNIS TEAM-David Evans, Joakinn Hansson, Greg Mason, Stefan Rainer, Hans Jansson, Erik Andersson, John Shelley, Mark Jonsson. Sports 55 A freiih start The Lady Lions work on rebuilding tlieir program By Randy Hafner and Scott Rawlinson The Lady Lions had a disappointing season this year, finishing only sixth in the Gulf South Conference. Coach Sherry Kennemer said the losing season could be attributed in part to losing two of her best players. " We lost our top two players before January, so we played a lot of freshmen this year. " The inexperience of the team was a problem at first. The Lady Lions were defeated during their first four competitions. Then, at the South Regional tournament in Savannah, Ga., the team was shut out in all four matches, bringing the overall record of 0-8. The team continued their losing streak and lost their next three regular season competitions. But during the GSC Pre-Conference tournament, the team began to get the ball rolling. They lost their first two competitions but collected a final effort and defeated Lincoln Memorial 5-3. The team ' s new found strength continued to show in the regular season, when they won two of the last three competitions. The Lady Lions opened the GSC tournament with a good start by defeating Mississippi College 5-2. Kim Peterson won the number one singles match, 6-0, 6-0. Maureen Haneklav cruised at the number two singles, winning 6-0, 6-1. Georgia Prescott narrowly lost the number three singles 5- 3, 6-4 at the number four singles. Haneklav and Tonya Strickland combined to win the number one doubles 6-2, 6-1 that gave UNA the match. In the second round, the Lady Lions lost to Mississippi University for Women 5-2, with Haneklav and Hodges pulling the two wins for UNA. The loss dropped the Lady Lions to the consola- tion round where UNA beat the Central Arkansas Sugar Bears 6-4, 6-2. Peterson, Hanaklav, Strickland and Hodges all won their singles matches. Peterson won her matches in three sets, while the rest of the UNA women won in straight sets. Peterson and Hodges took their doubles match 56 Sports to secure the match. The win put UNA into the match deciding fifth place against the University of Alabama- Huntsville. The Lady Chargers defeated the Lady Lions 5-0. Despite the losses, the young team gained a lot of experience. By the end of the season, the Lady Lions had shaped into a respectable team, with an overall record of 5-16. PREPARING FOR HER SERVE, Kim Peterson shows top form. Peterson was a valuable player during the GSC tournament, winning four matches for the Lady Lions. Photo by Brentwood Reid. MAUREEN HANEKLAV slams the ball back over the net to her opponent. Photo by Brentwood Reid. WOMEN ' S TENNIS TEAM- Shannon Sledge, Ronda Baker, Tracy Osborne, Heather Hodges, Melynda McCarty, Georgia Prescott, Kelly Mason. Tennis Results Record 5-16 IJnivcrsily of ihe South 0-9 West Georgia 2-7 Missi,ssippi-Women 1-6 Delia State 1-8 South Regional Tournament Elon U-i (;onverse 0-7 Presbyterian 0-7 Wofford 0-7 Union University 1-8 Mississippi-Women 2-7 Belmont 3-6 GSC Pre-Conference Tournament Valdosta State 0-5 Alabama-Hunrsville 3-5 Lincoln Memorial 5-3 Manin MethcKlist 8-1 Freed-Hardcman 0-9 .Martin Methodist 5-1 Gulf South Conference Tournament .Mississippi College 5-2 Mississippi-Women 2-5 Central Arkan.sas 5-3 .Mabama-Huntsville 0-5 MELYNDA McCARTY delivers a serve to her opponent. McCarty is a freshman from Huntsville. Photo by Brentwood Reid. Sports 57 MEN ' S CROSS COUNTRY TEAM-Front Row: Barclay Key, Eric Poe, Van Roberts, Brittnea Horton. Back Row: Josh Haugh, Davie Alexander, Todd Foust, Jim Trimble, David Bailey. WOMEN ' S CROSS COUNTRY TEAM-Leslie Simpson, Monica Pyron, Christi Erwin, Cherina Rice, Tiffony Lambright, Laurie Kennemer. NO ROADS are left untrodden by the men ' s cross country team. They cover wide distances on their 6-10 mile daily runs. Photo by Shannon Wells. 58 Sports Feelings the pain Illnesses and injuries plagued the cross country teams By Joshua Haugh Cross country team members fought off illness and injury this season to bring home respectable rankings in the Southeast Region. The men ' s team gained momentum this season, despite the young age of its members. Five of the nine members were freshmen, but were guided by the leadership and abilities of the two seniors, Eric Poe and David Bailey. The men began with only one thing on their minds-a Gulf South Conference Championship. From the first day of practice to the last stretch before the start of the GSC meet, they stayed men- tally focused and determined to prevail. hiowever, due to several illnesses suffered, the team did not perform up to its expectations but brought home a fifth-place finish in the confer- ence meet. Senior Eric Poe earned All-Gulf South Conference honors for the year with a fourth-place finish on the five-mile conference championship course. Led by Poe ' s seventeenth overall placing, the team did manage to place a respectable eighth place out of twenty teams at the Southeast Regional meet. The women ' s team set their sights on the con- ference as well. Unfortunately, they were consis- tently plagued by injuries and illness throughout the entire season. Members Cherina Rice, Tiffony Lambright, and Leslie Simpson were sidelined a great deal, leaving only ifour members of the squad to perform. Had the women ' s team man- aged to stay healthy and train consistently, the women would have certainly placed much higher than eighth in the Gulf South Conference meet. Like the men ' s team, they too managed a better showing at the regional, meet, placing fifteenth out of nineteen teams overall. Sports 59 iping Tolleji§ The Lady Uons show an impressive performance By Scott Rawlinson Usually, when we think of volleyball, we pic- ture those no-rules free-for-alls that everybody has played on the beach during Spring Break. But, to Coach Ande Jones and the UNA volley- ball team, the game of volleyball is much more than just fun in the sun; for them it ' s a serious business. In fact, the sun never shines in Flowers Hall where the 1994 version of the Lady Lions opened their season against the Lady Valleydawgs of Cumberland University. In this first outing. Coach Jones ' team defeated the Valleydawgs in four sets 1 5-9, 1 5-9, 7-15, 1 5-8. When the team stepped out onto the brand new floor of Flowers Hall that night in September, it did so with only two returning starters. There were eight newcomers to the team, including seven freshmen and one junior college transfer. Obviously, even after the first win, the young team had a lot of questions to answer. As Coach Jones said in an interview at the beginning of the season, " It ' s hard to know how the team will respond early on with so many new faces, but this is the highest quality group of newcomers to ever come to UNA at one time. The big questions will be how quickly they mature. " As it turns out, the team matured enough to finish with 19 wins and 18 losses (though they were forced to forfeit two of the 19 wins). According to Jones, everyone did her part. " It was pretty much a team conglomeration of effort. We were so young, but at different times, different players stepped forward to assume leadership roles. " The climax of the season was the GSC tourna- ment, in which the Lady Lions finished sec- ond—two places better then they were predict- ed to finish. Three members of the team (senior Rachel Lull, freshman Brandi Pennington and junior Norsha Willis) made the GSC All- Tournament Team. In retrospect. Coach Jones said she was pleased with the ' 94 season. " I was real pleased, " she said. " We made a real effort to bring them along slowly because [Division II College Volleyball] was a big jump in level for many of our players. We saw progress each week; and, in the tournament they played as well as they could. This team overcame some big hardships and showed so much maturity by placing second in the tournament. " It looks like there is a bright future in store for the Lady Lions. " We have nine players com- ing back which provides us with an excellent nucleus to build on. They got a taste of things this year and that ' s made them real hungry for next year, " said Jones. VOLLEYBALL TEAM-Ladonna Bradford, Tammy Thompson, Sarah Temple, Gina Radke, Norsha Willis, Tawana Williams, Brandy McMullen, Katie Johnson, Jenny Blasingame, Angel Perez, Rachel Lull, Brandi Pennington, and Kandas Cavender. 6() SpiirlH A FORCE TO BE RECKONED WITH. Kandas Cavendar is seen here reluctantly taking a break during a grueling prac- tice. Photo by Shannon Wells. THANK YOU FOR YOUR SUP- PORT. Ennis Yarbrough is a sta- ple of any game in which the Lady Lions play. Photo by Shannon Wells. NOW, WAT IS A SHARP SPIKE. Tawana Williams wastes no time in ensur- ing that the poor volleyball makes it over the net. Photo by Brentwood Reid. PLANNING AN ATTACK. The Lady Lions (photo at top of page) discuss a new strategy at the Alabama-Huntsville game. Photo by Shannon Wells. Sports 61 THE BEST The purpose of every college is to give a quality education to its students. Classes are designed to meet the individual needs of students in their major fields of study. Planning by the administration and faculty governs what stan- dard of quality and efficiency a university will possess. At the university, our leaders have high standards. Only the best is expected of our stu- dents and future success is awarded because of hard work and dedication. Classes can be bor- ing, fun, difficult, and stressful, but priority is given to our studies because we want to shape the future and society in which we live. Education about the past and present is the only way to have a successful future. Not only for ourselves, but for our nation, do we strive to be the best. 62 Gaxiea Divi»i( n Rige J E DETAIL, Brentwood Reid puts the finer touches on his design in sculpture class. Photo by lannon Wells. ( ) ELBOW ROOM, students in biology class (top photo, left) face the classroom overcrowding oblem head-on. Photo by Shannon Wells. I ( KEY SACK. Students Heath Haddock, David Barkley, Chris Ryan, and Jeff Menuclear ■nter photo, left) kill time between classes by playing IK I L MAKING, students Kyle Lowman and Ray Kilpatrick (bottom photo, left) get on-the-job train- g ai 1 he Foundry in Florence. Industrial hygiene classes participated in off ampus lab work. Photo by Shannon ells. Cliiaaes Division Rige DO " v- Seniors Ab-Bi PHILABSTON Florence Economics and Finance HMELA WILSON ADKINS Guin Business Education FEUSA ALEXANDER Florence Secondary Education Spanish and History DENISEALTOMARI Virginia Beach, Va. Environmental Biology CUREANAH Humsville Nursing USA ANDERSON Double Springs Human Environmental Sciences AMANDA AYERS Killen Spanish CHERYL BARBER Sheffield Nursing MYU BARNES VPinfield Marketing KIMBERLY BATES Florence Special Education DONNA C.BATUE lawrenceburg, Tenn. Sociology KORAYBAYRAKTAR Istanbul, Turkey Marketing KIMBERLY BEAL Ripley, Miss. Language Arts Eduation PAM HARVILLE BEAN Adamsville, Tenn. Nursing KALA BEAVER Sheffield Elementary Education JOHN M. BENSON Florence Social Work JERRY LANE BENTLEY Florence Nursing ADAMBEVIS Florence Professional Biology CRISTl BINGHAM Russellville Marketing and Management BART A BLACK Jasper Management 64Cla»s B -Bu Seniors EDWARD A. BLACKBURN Guntersville Economics BETHBOBO Florence Eariy Childhood Education JOEY BORDEN Deatur Criminal Justice and Sociology KARY BORDEN Florence Secondary English, Psychology SUZANNE BORDEN Russellville Elementary Education JAMIE BRADFORD Danville Psychology and Sociology CHARLES BRADLEY Collinwood, Tenn. Graduate Student RYAN BRAKE Birmingham Management TAMARA BRAZIER Lawrenceburg, Tenn. Political Science and History KIM BREEDLOVE Hunts vdlle Administrative Office Services MEUSSA BROOKS Florence DEREK G.BROWN Florence Journalism WILUE BROWN Cherokee Physical Education JAMES ROBERT BRUCE Sherman, iMiss. Radio Television Film DAN BURCHAM Corinth, Miss. Social Science SHEILA M. BURCHAM Booneville, Miss. Nursing SYDNEY BUSH Edmond, Okla. Nursing JAMEY BUTLER Florence Secondary Education, Social Science SHARI BUTLER Florence Nursing SHAUN BUTLER Decatur Finance and Economics Cluffies 65 Seniors Ca-Ch AVITRA CARTER Huntsville Journalism and Spanish scon CARTER St. Joseph, Tenn. Management STEPHANIE M. CASH Florence Social Work JOYCE CHESTNUT Tuscumbia Accounting CHAYNEONEALCHILDERS Russellville Elementary Education SHARONACHILDERS Eva Business Education KERRY CHILDRESS Florence Secondary Education CONNIE CHRISTNER Florence Math Sociology Education digging into the past By Matt Pettus " Tunneling to Hell " . . . that is how one UNA stu- dent spent his summer. Junior Stuart Rice was refer- ring to his experiences working at the annual archae- ological dig held each summer by the University of Alabama at Dust Cave on the Coffee Slough. The dig is a " field course " designed to provide stu- dents with training and practical experience in archaeological field techniques. The four-week pro- gram began on June 6 and ended on July £ Students at the site pulled nine-to-five shifts six days week with afternoon lectures held two days a week. Their hard work did not go unrewarded. In add tion to some valuable hands-on experience, studen received six hours credit. Dr. Joe B. Copeland, a vo unteer at the site and UNA ' S liaison to the event, sai the event is a valuable learning experience becaus Dust Cave features excellent preservation of organ material from 1 ,000 to 4,000 years ago. 66 Clnsaeg CAROL McCANLESS, a visitor from Georgia, met up with UNA c workers. She travels around the country each summer to work cJifferent archaeological digs. Photo by Shannon Wells. tENDERING HIS SERVICES on a volunteer basis, Dr. Joe Copeland, an economics professor, examines is work. Photo by Shannon Weils. Cla«es67 Seniors Co-Da WESLEY COLEMAN Tuscumbia Professional Chemistry PATRICK CONOVER Decatur Computer Science JEROME CONROY Sheffield Nursing KRISTY COOPER Michie, Tenn, Nursing SONYA COOPER Huntsville Marketing JEFFCORNEUUS Florence Nursing SCOnCORNEH Cullman Commercial Music LaDONNA P. COSBY Tuscaloosa Interiors and Fashion Merchandising JEFFREY N.COTNEY Alexander City Commercial Music DeEHA COUCH Union Grove Human Environmental Sciences BOBBIE CRAFT Sheffield Nursing REBECCA A. CRAWFORD New Albany, Miss. Nursing GAYE CREEKMORE Sheffield Social Work DEIDRE CRJSLER Florence Professional Geography CYNTHIA CROWDEN Florence Human Environmental Science JASON L CRUISE Tullahoma, Tenn. Sociology MEUNDA EVANS CRUMPTON Haleyville Computer Information Systems ANDY DAVIS Belgreen Math and Music Eduation HELEN DAVIS Huntsville Elementary Education MAURY DAVIS Hanceville Marketing 68 Gaaies Da-fa Seniors MISTY DAWN DAVIS Lexington Professional Biology SCOT DAVIS Brandon, Fla. History SUSIE DEITZ Moulton History and Geography SHANE DILLARD Decatur Marketing SHANNON DILURD Deatur Economics DIANE DKON Corinth, Miss. Eduation AllISON DOUAR Loretto, Tenn. Professional Chemistry GREG DONSBACH Sheffield Finance KAREN DUNCAN Red Bay Graduate Student SANDY DUNCAN Columbia, Tenn, Social Work JENNY DUNEHEW Tupelo, Miss. Nursing SUSAN EASLEY Florence Social Work CASEY EGGLESTON Florence Graduate Assistant Resident life DAX ELKINS Florence Marketing MIRIAM ELUS Sheffield Social Work STACY EUJS Falkville Elementary Education MARSHAUENTEUSANO Tuscumbia Accounting and Business Law ALUSON F. ERWIN Florence Nursing SAGEEEVETTS Corinth, Miss. Elementary Education DONNA FAUST KiUen Social Work a8ffies69 Seniors Fe-Ga A.J.FEDAK KUlen Social Science Joanne ferebee Muscle Shoals Nursing MISTY LAW FLURRY Tulsa, Okla. Secondaf ' Education language Arts JEFFREY ROGER FOOTE St. Paul Park, Minn. Finance LAUREN FOSTER Florence Special Education JASON FOUTCH Ethridge, Tenn. Criminal Justice MEUSA FOWLER Florence Elementary Education TONY FOWLER Brilliant Criminal Justice AMENDA FRANKS Savannah, Tenn. Nursing JENNIFER FRANKS Lutts, Tenn. Graphic Design ANNE FREE Florence Criminal Justice and Sociology DELORES FREEMAN Sheffield Sociology WAYDEAN FREEMAN Pontotoc, Miss. Nursing BENFRK TuUahoma, Tenn. Commerical Music TONGFU Beijing, China Accounting TRISHAGALUEN Iron City, Tenn. Secondary Education English, Psychology LANCE GARGUS Corinth, Miss. Criminal Justice and Sociology MARTHA GARRAWAY Huntsville Computer Information Systems RICHARD M.GARRIS Birmingham Physical Education KYNDRAGASSEN Athens Social Work TOClawes Ga-Ha Seniors GINGER GATUN Killen Marketing LAUREN GILCHRIST Hamilton Social Work SUZANNE GILLESPIE Moulton Accounting HOUYGILLHAM Lawrenceburg, Tenn. Management ROBERT GISH Athens Nursing DONNA McGEEGOINS Florence Sociology and Criminal Justice DIANE GOODWIN Sheffield Nursing CARLO GRAY Birmingham Finance VICKI GRAY Marietta, Miss. Art Education CHAD GREEN Sheffield Commercial Music DAWN GRIEB Huntsville Accounting CHAD GRISHAM Florence Secondary Education Social Sciences JENNIFER GRISHAM Cherokee Nursing JUUE GRISSOM Russellville Nursing DONNA GUTH Tremont, Miss, Computer Information Systems MARY BETH GUTHRIE Haleyville Social Work RICHIE HABADA Phil Campbell Finance and Economics RANDAL HAFNER Huntsville Radio Television Film CECELL HAGOOD Russellville Music Education SAMMY HALE Florence Secondary Education Social Science Qaases 71 Seniors Ha-Ha LAURA LEIGH HAU Muscle Shoals History LELIA ANN HALL Moulton Public Communication KANDA HARBIN Winfleld Interiors JULI DEMISE HARDEN Gadsden Criminal Justice and Sociology GREGORY LEE HARDIN Guin Marketing and Management JEFF HARDIN Savannah, Tenn. Nursing MARL HARDING Florence General Biology MARGAHAHABAUGH Florence Marketing 72Cla«e8 A POPULAR PASTIME in the GUC is playing chess. Tae Freeman matches wits with his opponent during a class break. Photo by Brentwood Reid. Ha-Hi Seniors JANICE HAWKINS Moulton Social Work DAWN HAYES CoUinwood, Tenn. Nursing GOGl HELMS Muscle Shoals Social Work M. ELIZABETH HENDERSON Florence Graduate Student JACOB HENRIKSSON Sundsvall, Sweden Management TAMMY R. HENRY Belmont, Miss. Elementary Education DEANNAL. HERRING Dothan Computer Information Systems BRAD HILL Florence Professional Biology and Chemistry Taking a break Jy Kim Jackson Major transformations around campus this year are Jefinitely for the better. But the new additions in the juillot University Center (GUC) rank as the best imong students. In the past, students have always enjoyed " hanging out " in tiie GUC, but not until ecently have there been so many varieties of enter- ainment and sources of relaxation. After the implementation of the Academic Resource Center, students have the option of relaxing n the computer lab and working on homework issignments during their break. This lab is fully equipped to meet the computer needs of students ind has a full-time staff member for assistance. There is also the addition of a coffee bar. Students ometimes need a caffeine fix before and after classes ind this addition definitely helps relieve study stress. ■tudents play chess or just talk in the Atrium while hey sip on a cappuccino or hot chocolate. This new )ar helps take the chill off after walking to and from lass in cold weather. The most significant change is the entertaining idditions. Movies are shown on a big screen televi- ion each night and new cable access televisions have )een added to the food court. Students can catch heir favorite soap opera, talk show, or sitcom while ■ating lunch. This makes the GUC an ideal place to elax between classes. Ultimately the GUC is where students go to get to .now each other better and make lasting memories of heir college experience. Claases 73 Seniors Hi-ja TAMMY K.HINES Florence Secondary Education Social Science TIM HOFMANN Elkmont GINA HOLDER Florence Psychology and Sociology NORMAN HOLDER Savannah, Tenn. Language Arts KEUYHOLLADAY Danville Sociology and Criminal Justice BRANDY HOLMES Somerville Secondary Education USA HOLT Belmont, Miss. Elementary Education ROBIN HOLT CoUinwood, Tenn. Nursing TERESA M.HORTON Tuscaloosa Psychology EDWARD H.HOWARD, JR. Florence Criminal Justice and Sociology TAMMY HUBBARD Killen Piano Performance CHERYL HUMPHRES Vina Elementary Eduation CHUCK HUNT Leoma, Tenn. Social Work LESUE HURST Selmer, Tenn. Nursing JENNYFER IMANUEL Amsterdam, Netherlands Marketing GEORGE INGLERIGHT Huntsville Criminal Justice USA A. HILTON IRISH Decatur Computer Information Systems JALANA IRVIN Loretto, Tenn. Elementary Education HMBERLY D.JACKSON Killen Professional Writing and Journalism SUSAN JACKSON Belmont, Miss. An Education 74 3a-K Seniors VALERIE JACKSON luka, Miss. Accounting DONDl JAMES Russellville Biology and Chemistry LORID.JAMIESON Florence Education JUDYJOHNSON KiUen Social Work TAMECA JOHNSON Florence General Biology GINGER JONES Danville Elementary Eduation WIIXIEJ.JONES.III Columbia, Tenn. Social Work JILL JONES Florence Nursing LEAH JONES Hartselle Commercial Music UNDA B.JONES Florence Social Work LYNN JONES luka, Miss. English and French Education MICHELLE JONES Cullman Social Work RYAN KEATON Waynesboro, Tenn. Sociology, History, Criminal Justice TERESA KEENE Huntsville Business JOSEPH L KEMNER Emerson, NJ. Radio Television Film GEVIN KENNEY Tuscumbia Physics, Chemistry and Biology CRYSTAL D. KING Decatur Computer Information Systems JENNIFER D.KING Sheffield Social Work USA KING Greenville, Miss. Social Work MARLWA KLEIN Florence Special Oases 75 Seniors Kn-Le STEVE R. KNIGHT Fyffe Theatre JUDI LADIEU Olive Hill, Tenn. Nursing CYNTHIA B.IAMBERT Booneville, Miss. Social Work PHILUPUNDERS Hartselle Finance and Economics STEPHANIE lANIER Killen Elementary Education MARK LAUGHUN Altoona Music Education MARGARITA S. LAZO-de-la-VEGA Sheffield Spanish and History LORl LEDFORD Florence Interiors Stepping stones By Kim Jackson Graduation. It is the end and the beginning of a great experience. Students ' hard worl and endless study hours finally pay off and a new beginning in the " real world " finally happens. Every year there are two graduation ceremonies on campus. One is held in the fall and one in the spring. On those two days, faces shine especially bright. Not only have graduating students accomplished a great deal, but they have pursued a dream and made it come true. It is hard for graduates to figure out what is the best part of college. The academic knowledge gained is invaluable. Lasting friendships that are made in col- lege are a good part. The clubs and organizations give us great leadership skills. Of course, the parties that college students are known for add to the excite ment. What it really comes down to is the people tha will be remembered. Professors who put their hear and soul into teaching. Administrators who seek tc make UNA a better school. Staff personnel who kee[ our college experience organized. The day to da friends made in class. Many students even meet thei ' spouses in college. Hopefully graduates walk away from college c great deal wiser and much more mature. Many wil grab the high paying jobs, while others start i promising career (try to survive!!!). Some people wil remain students and attend graduate school. Other will get married or devote more time to their families Whatever the future, this university prepares student extremely well. 76CliiiBe8 Le-Li Seniors MELINDALEE Deatur Elemenury Eduation DEREK LEWIS Reno, Nev. Physial Education and Athletic Training MICHEUE LEWIS Waterloo Secondary Education Spanish and History TAMl LEWIS Hamilton Early Childhood Education CHRIS UNDSEY Hamilton Management and Marketing JUi UNDSEY Florence Elementary Eduation KEVIN B. UNDSEY Hamilton Physical Education and Management SHACEYPUPSCOMB Deatur Accounting and Marketing i ICE PRESIDENT Dr. Joe Thomas and President Robert L. Potts present the Keller Key to Michele Gobbell. The Keller Key is awarded to he student with the highest cumulative grade point average. Gobbell graduated with a degree in journalism. Clasees 77 ■ v;. :■■-_}■. yj;-,,; ::--.-ei J. -.i " ' , ■■•■■■ " - V.J ' ,.-; g m B. KEITH LONG Savannah, Tenn. History and Spanish BniYLLONG Floren ce Radio Television Film ANGELIA LOONEY Leighton Secondary Education Social Sciences WllUAMJ.LOVE Savannah, Tenn. Criminal Justice and Sociology TRACEYMANNON Scottsboro Management and Marketing DELIUH MASSAKOm Hampton, Va. Marketing and Management CHRISTY MATNEY Lawrenceburg, Tenn. ManagementA)omputer Information Systems CAROLA.MAYFIEID Sheffield Economics and Marketing KAIHYMAYHALL Hamilton Biology CAROLYN ANN McAUSTER Florence Spanish JUDYMcCAIG Killen Management PATTI McCONNELL Deatur Computer Information Systems CAROLYN P. McDANIEL Florence Elementary Eduation PATRICK McDOUGAL Booneville, Miss. Nursing HEATHER McFAU Waterioo Nursing LAURA JO McFALL Florence Secondary Eduation Biology, History CYNDlMcFARLEN Harvest Spanish WENDY McGUIRE Vernon Social Work TAMMY MclNISH Florence Education REYNE McLEMORE Rienzi, Miss. Accounting 78 Climes uc-uo Seniors KEVIN McMlCKEN Russellville Secondary Education Social Science BEVERLY J. MEADOR Corinth, Miss. Criminal Justice and Sociology DONALD MEDUN, JR. Ripley, Miss. Nursing MICHAEL MEYER Florence Environmental Biology ANTHONY MICHAEL Rienzi, Miss. Social Science EMILY MILLER Athens Nursing KAREN MILUER Decatur Social Wori( DAWN LaVALE MILLS Hamilton Elementary Eduation MATTHEW MINOR Birmingham Social Science ARTHAL MINTER Florence Secondary Education-BOE AUCE MITCHELL Hackleburg Criminal Justice and Sociology EARL (MITCH) MITCHELL Jemison Management SHIRLEY A. MITCHEU Cypress Inn, Tenn. Secondary Eduation MathAx)mputer Science BRENT MOATS Trinity Computer Information Systems and Psychology KELSEY R. MOBLEY Muscle Shoals History and Political Science JAMES MONROE Bumsville, Miss. Political Science and History KINDRA MOORE Centerville, Tenn. Elementary Education STEPHEN MOORE Collinwood, Tenn. Nursing JOHN GANNON MORGAN Scoltsboro Business Management LEE MORRIS Florence Professional Biolog) ' 79 Seniors mo-Mu MEGAN MOSAKOWSKI Anchorage, Alaska Environmental Biology TERRY W. MOTES, JR. Florence Nursing STEPHANIE MULIiNS Birmingham Nursing DONNA MUNGER Florence Administrative Office Services DAVID MURPHY Tupelo, Miss. Nursing KARA MURPHY Lebanon, Tenn. Computer Information Systems NANCY MURPHY Russellville Sociology LEWIS MONROE MURRAY Anniston Music Education (Pe al power By Darlene Smith Knights in shining helmets? Some may thinl so. Others may not think of them so fondly. So who are they? Why, our new friendly public safety assistants (PSAs), patrolling on bikes to make our campus a safer place. Those who have been given a helping hand by the officers think they are great to have around in case of emergencies. Those wFio have received parking tickets from the same officers won- der if we really need more people around to prevent us from getting more, um, convenient parking. The bike patrol was implemented in the spring to assist the Department of Public Safety. Officer Mike Montgomery researched the need for such a program and presented the results of his findings to university officials. The Student Government Association con- tributed $2,100 to help fund the program. Montgomery and fellow officer Carl Watters were the first members of the campus bike patrol, but the four public safety assistants currently working are a ' students with prior military experience. They work ai average of 1 2 to 1 6 hours per week. " We ' re like another set of eyes and ears to the full time officers, " said Todd Haley, a senior public safet assistant. " They can ' t be everywhere at once. Being oi the bikes, we can be a lot of different places on cart ' pus in a short amount of time. " PSAs lock up buildings, patrol the dorms am library, provide security during football games am act as escorts. Oh, and write tickets. The PSAs have two mountain bikes for patrollinc much needed on this campus. " 1 don ' t stay on th streets, " Haley said, " i go through the grass, on th sidewalk, and down the hills. " Haley summed up the purpose of the bike patrol when he said, " We always back up the full-time off cers ... In case something goes wrong or something happens, we ' re there to help them out. " The other PSAs are Travis Gray, sophomore; Pai Haverstick, junior; and Matt Boyd, senior. 80 dames Mu-Ni Seniors nni. DEANNAMUSSLEMAN Florence Nursing CHERYL MYRICK Muscle Shoals Accounting and Marketing lAINAR. MYRICK 1 Florence Social Work SUSAN MYRICK Florence Social Work I H TODD NELMS H Alexandria ■ ' l Education - - F 1 KRISTIE NETHERY H Corinth, Miss. H Nursing ' |[ H CHI HO NG 381 Mississippi State, Miss. sS I Accounting iiHjIH TERRI NICHOLS flH I Tuscumbia .4 chH1 Criminal Justice and Sociology FULL-TIME PUBLIC SAFETY OFFICERS Mike Montgomery and Carl Walters patrol the campus to keep an eye out for safety hazards, stranded motorists, or anything else they might be able to assist with. Photo by Shannon Wells. Clawes 81 k ii Seniors No-Pr ■J« ' :.:. ' t ' ? ' - jSi MARY ANN NOLTE Florence Music Education AMYNOREIS Russellville Graphic Design MUSTAFA CAGRIOKUR . . Turkey ■ . Graduate Student EDDIE OLIVE Florence Secondary Ediiation Social Science NATASCHA ORTIZ Marco Island, Fla. Early Childhood Eduation STEPHANIE OVERTON Hartselle Social Work jOYOWEN Decatur Marketing MERTTTA PARHAM Madison Sociology JENNY PARKER Florence Administrative Office Services LAURA LEIGH PARKER Waterloo Elementary Eduation WENDI PARRISH Florence Nursing NITAPATEL Sheffield Biology and Chemistry MARTY PATTERSON Lawrenceburg, Tenn. Physics SCOTT PEARSON Red Bay Commercial Spanish and History ULLL N PEERY Madison Marketing and Management GREG PENDLEY Lynn Secondary Eduation History and Earth-Space Science PHILIP BRAN PETERSEN Florence Chemistry and Industrial Hygiene DENAMPEH Alderwood Political Science TAMMIE POUNDERS Florence Nursing MARSHA PRESLEY Russellville Secondary EduationAjeneral Science 82 ( i mm Pr-Ru Seniors JERRY LPRUITT Loretto, Tenn. Accounting TAMERA PUTMAN Lawrenceburg, Tenn. English DANNY RAMSEY Booncville, Miss. Social Science JAMES SCOTT RAWUNSON Huntsville Radio Teievision Film and Journalism JAMES MICHAEL REAVES Collinwood, Tenn. Radio Television Filni KACEYH.REED luka, Miss. Communications MYRA REEVES Sulligent Elementary Eduation BEVERLY RHODES Florence Accounting CHARLES A. RICKEHS Killen General Science JUUE RICKETTS Olive Hill, Tenn. Nursing CONSTANCE RICKS Tuscumbia Nursing BRIAN D. RILEY Florence Professional Chemistry HOLLY ROBERTS Decatur Marketing RANEE ROBINSON Double Springs Geography WILUERODENJR. Crossville Nursing JANETTE RODRIGUEZ Caracas, Venezuela Commercial Spanish NANCT T.ROLAND Corinth, Miss. Management SHERRY RORIE Bumsville, Miss. Early Childhood Education UNDA RUBLEY Tuscumbia Social Work HEIDI RUDMAN Huntsville Nursing 83 Seniors Ru-Sa AMYRUPE Florence Sociology JASON RUSSELL Town Creek Criminal Justice TAMMY RUSSEU Huntsville Marketing and Management TANIA SAAVEDRA Muscle Shoals Elementary Education XIMENA MELANIE SAAVEDRA Muscle Shoals Politial Science ULLIE SADLER Huntsville Elementary Education ALLAN SAMP Vinemont Spanish SELENA SANDUN Decatur Environmental Biology 84 Qaaees TOP HONORS during the spring awards ceremony went to Charlotte Jamieson, Outstanding Service Award; Russ Edwards, University Man of the Year; and Monica Robinson, University Woman of the Year. Photo by John Cahoon. Sa-S Seniors NORASANFORD RusselMlle Human Environmental Sciences Foods and Nutrition DEANNA SAVAGE Columbia, Tenn. Economics and Finance REGINA B.SCOTT Athens Psychology and Sociology JAMES SENN Hamilton Psychology AMANDA R. SHAFFER Lawrenceburg Political Science and History BOBBIE SHELTON Hatton Elementary Education DAVID SHELTON Kansas City, Kansas Management ALLISON SIGLER Florence English and History Education op of the line The following are the award recipients of Honor ' s Night: SENIOR ACADEMIC AWARDS Senior academic awards are presented to the grad- uating senior from the two previous semesters and the current semester in each major field with the highest grade point average (minimum 3.0 4.0). SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCES Art— Art, Vicici Thompson; Fine Arts, Robert Grimes; Art Secondary Education, Tambra Howard. Biology— Professional Biology, Heather King; General Biology, Jane Dinsmore; General Biology, Natasha Harder; Biology Secondary Education, Sandra Ellis. Chemistry and Industial Hygiene — General Chemistry, Brenda Miller; Industrial Hygiene, Stephen Lowman; Chemistry Secondary Education, Candace Gol liver. Communications and Thea tre— Communications Arts, Timothy Shelton; Journalism, Michele Gobbell; Public Relations, Leslie Williams; Radio-Television- Film, Jay Webb; Theatre, Christopher Rochell. English— English, Pamela MacDonald; Professional Writing, Pamela MacDonald; Language Arts, Mindy Emerson; English Secondary Education, Jennifer Adams. Foreign Languages— German, Jimella Putman; Commercial Spanish, Shawn Schofield; French, Suzanne Farrell; Spanish Secondary Education, Suzanne Farrell. General Studies— General Studies, Robert Patrick. Geography— Professional Geography, Christie Collum; General Geography, Howard Shaneyfelt. History- History, Gregory Poole; Political Science, George Durham; History Secondary Education, Sandra Ellis; Political Science Secondary Education, James Kiilingsworth; Mathematics and Computer Science— Math, Samantha Mahbubani; Computer Science, Clifton Kirby; Mathematics Secondary Education, Candace Golliver; Mathematics Secondary Education, James Kilingsworth. Music — Commercial Music, Jay Webb; Instrumental Secondary Education, Lawrence Webster; Vocal Secondary Education, Amanda Johnston. Physics— Physics, Tammie Box; Social Science Secondary Education, Harley Simbeck; Earth and Space Science Secondary Education, Kimberly Sigler. Psychology— Psychology, Tracy Howell; Psychology Secondary Education, Tammy Yielding. Social Work— Social Work, Jane Craft. Sociology— Sociology, Tina Holt; Criminal Justice, Tina Holt; Sociology Secondary Education, Leigh Freeman. SCHOOL OF BUSINESS Accounting— Kathryn Gonzalez. Administrative Office Services— Administrative Office Service, Rebecca Wilson; Business Office Education, Connie Lynn Bentley. (Continued on page 88) 85 Seniors Si-st JAMEY SIMMONS Florence Graphic Design and Business JOHN SIMPSON Florence Professional Writing ANNETTE SISSON West Point, Tenn. Elementary Education AMANDA SMITH Town Creek Elementary Education BEVERLY SMITH Russellville Music Education DANIEL SMITH Russellville Math and Computer Information Systems DARLENE SMITH Union Grove Journalism, Radio Television Film HMBERLY SMITH Huntsville Nursing LORI SMITH Town Creek Nursing SCARLETTE SPEARS Jonesboro, Ga. Graduate Student CHRISTOPHER SPECKER Florence Professional Chemistry LORI STANFIELD Florence Education RODNEYS. STANFIELD Florence Radio Television Film BRAD STEPP Decatur Environmental Biology VALERIE STEVENSON Fayetteville Fashion Merchandising SHELLEY STORy West Point, Tenn. Special Eduation MARC STRICKLAND Phil Campbell Accounting REBECa STRICKLAND Madison Marketing and Management MEUNDASTRICKUN Savannah, Tenn. Sociology AMYSTULTS Iron City, Tenn. Eariy Childhood Education 86ClaaK8 s -[}h Seniors MEUNIE STUMPE Florence Early Childhood Education MICHELLE SULLIVAN Pinckneyville, lU. General Biology RETTA LEE SUMNERS Pulaski, Tenn. Social Work CAROUNE SUTHERLWD Florence Elementary Education TIFFANY SWINNEY Fayette English and Psychology ANGELA TATE Decatur Music Education AUCIA TAYLOR Russellville Special Education BONNIE TAYLOR Greenhill Language Arts Education TERRY TAYLOR Tuscumbia Criminal Justice and Sociology KRISTINETHEUSCH Huntsville Economics LaCONTATIBBS Russellville Elementary Eduation CYNTHLAM.TIMBES Bumsville, Miss. Mathematics ANGIETODORA Sheffield Psychology and Sociology TROYTOMASELU Huntsville Marketing AKIRATOMITA Japan Economics and Spanish DEBORAH TOiJ-NSEND Vina Eariy Childhood Education BILLTROUTT Decatur Marketing SHERRIETRUITT Lexington Interiors SUMMER TWYMAN Florence English Professional Writing BETHUHLMAN Florence Social Work and Physical Education Cla9K« 87 Seniors Up-wa PATUPTAIN Cherokee Elementary Education JAMIE VAFEAS Lexington Economics HEIDI D. VAN SCOY Riverhead, N.Y. Administrative Office Services DONNA WOOD VAUGHN Florence Secondary Education Social Science JIMVOYLES Corinth, Miss. Marketing and Management EMILY WAKEFIELD Lynn English LEaUS WALKER Florence Marketing JENNIFER WALLACE Florence Criminal Justice and Sociology Top of the li (Continued from page 85) Computer Information Systems- Mathis. Economics— Economics, Fredrii Hansson; Economics Secondary Education.Tracy Stone. Finance— Cindy Yurchal . iVIanagement— Barbara Docicery. Marl eting— Gregory Chaffin. SCHOOL OF EDUCATION Elementary Education— Early Childhood Education, Misti Oden; Elementary Education, James Joyce; Special Education, Sonya Hunt. Health, Physical Education and Recreation— Health, Physical Education Recreation, Gary Standi; Physical Education N-12, Rita Joan Hulsey. Human Environmental Sciences- Fashion Merchandising, Andrea Curtis; Home Economics Secondary Education, Carole Wilson. SCHOOL OF NURSING Nursing— Shari Runions, Randall Smith, Kimberly Wooten. ORGANIZATION OUTSTANDING MEMBER AWARDS Alpha Delta Pi, Cyndi McFarlen; Alpha Gamma Delta, Julie McLemore; Alpha Kappa Delta, Sandra Yarbrough; Alpha Phi Alpha, Alex Dejarnett; Alpha Psi Omega, Bradley Letson -Steve Knight; Ascending Voices, Eric Kirkman; Baptist Campus Ministries, Melinda Kaye Lee Brian D. Hagood; Beta Beta Beta, Evelyn Weedman; Black Student Alliance, Kelsey Mobley; Catholic Campus Ministry, Anthony Quijano; Christian Student Center, Rebecca Mitchell; Delta Tau Kappa, Jennifer Droke; Economics Financial Management Association Club, Ken Parks; English Club, Bonnie Marie Taylor; Environmental Concerns Organization, Denise Altomari; Fashion Forum, Melinda Leigh Sanford; Geography Club, Melinda Robinson; Interfraternity Council, Uhland 0. Redd IV; Kappa Kappa Psi, Jeremie Kinney; Kappa Omicron Nu, Debe Pike; Martial Arts Club, Kevin Lindsey; Panhellenic, Shannon Henson; Phi Beta Lambda, Ken Parks; Phi Mu, Gina Johnston; Pi Kappa Alpha, Alan Watkins; Public Relations Club of America, Thomas Uphold, Jr.; Residence Hall Association, Tawanna Starling; Rice Hall Council, Tara Knowles Meritta Parham; Rivers Hall Council, Wade Whitlock; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Jeff Cotney; Sigma Chi-Chadwick Greenhaw; Sigma Tau Delta, Janet Eva Thomas; Society for Collegiate Journalists, Jul A. Steele; Sociology Criminal Justice Club— Brent J. Davis; Student Governmenij Association, Glenn Harscheid; Student Home Economics Association, Julie Ann Blackwell; ' Student Nursing Association, Carol Weatherford; Tau Epsilon Kappa, Philip A. Sisson; UNA Collegiate Singers, Cynthia A. Heath; University Players, Steifon J. Passmore Jessica F. Laney; University Program Council, Jeff Cotney; Zeta Tau Alpha, Elizabeth Barrett. UNIVERSITY AWARDS John C. Martin Leadership Scholarship— Michelle Rupe. LaGrange Society Awards— Rookie of the Year, Darryl Woods; Members of the Year, Becky Mitchell, Patrick Key. Willingham Award— Dana Baker. Phi Kappa Phi Award— Dr. Rick Lester. Undergraduate Service Awards- Michelle Rupe, Steve Flanagan, Jeff Cotney, Jill Lindsey. Hall of Fame— Russ Edwards, Brian English, Melinda Ann Miller. University Woman of the Year— Monica Robinson. University Man of the Year — Russ Edwards. Outstanding Service Award— Charlotte Jamieson. 88 wa-we Seniors MICHAEL WAUER Russellville Professional Geography KEENA WALLS Altoona Math Eduation MATTHEW WARNER Detroit Environmental Biology CHERIE WARREN Florence Secondary Eduation Malh SPENCER WARREN Florence Nursing TAMMIE C. WATERS Baldwyn, Miss. Nursing JANAWATHNS Florence Early Childhood Education KALAWEATHERBY Tuscumbia Psychology THE UNDERGRADUATE SERVICE AWARDS were presented to Jill LIndsey, Jeff Cotney, Michelle Rupe and Steve Flanagan. Photo by John Cahoon. THE NEWEST HALL OF FAME MEMBERS are Brian English, Melinda Ann Miller and Russ Edwards. Photo by John Cahoon. Classes 89 Seniors we-Yo TRINAWEUS Spruce Pine Math Physics Education SANDY WHEELEY Lawrenceburg, Tenn. General Biology JANET WHITE Green Hill Nursing JOEY WHITE Athens Special Eduation STEPHANIE D. WHITE Anderson Psychology SHARON WILLIAMS Navarre, Fla. Nursing STEPHEN G. WILLIAMS Mobile Criminal Justice and Sociology DOUGLAS K. WILSON Kennedy Physical Education MICHELEWINFIELD Southaven, Miss. Elementary Eduation RESAWITT Belmont, Miss. Mathematics TRACT WOOD Russellville Graphic Design HANNAH WOODARD Cullman Secondary Education English and Spanish DARYL WOODS Leighton Social Work VAUSSA WOODS Tuscumbia Elementary Education GREG WORKS luka. Miss. Sociology and Criminal Justice PAMELA HAU WRIGHT Florence Eariy Childhood Education 90aa9Be8 MARK YORK Haleyville Computer Science BLAKE YOUNG Florence Elementary Eduation JONATHAN YOUNG Madison Biology Severe ice storm hits Florence By Matt Pettus The weather forecast in the TimesDaily for Thursday, February 10, 1994, read like this: " There is a 10 0 percent chance of rain today and that rain could be mixed with sleet early. The high will be forty. . . " That forecast signaled an end to the spring-like weather the area had been experiencing for about a week. It also sig- naled a lot more. By the end of the day, every street in Florence would be closed, and thousands would be without power. A month later. President Clinton would final- ly declare Northwest Alabama a disaster area. For commuters who woke up to warn- ings to stay off the roads, a tough deci- sion had to be made: Should they risk skipping school or drive to school on roads that might soon freeze over? For some the decision wasn ' t that difficult. As one student put it, " I had better things to do than come to school. " For those with tests scheduled on that day, however, the decision was more difficult. Would profes- sors reschedule the tests or not? Many decided to brave the elements and come to school. Most probably didn ' t believe the storm would amount to any- thing. Once out on the road, many changed their minds. Sophomore Shannon Partick said that his windshield became frozen over, stopping his wind- shield wipers: " You might have seen me on Florence Boulevard, scraping ice off my windshield with my hands, " he said. Once at school, students were greeted by sheets of ice covering the ground and the sound of falling ice-weighted tree limbs. During eleven o ' clock classes, word finally spread that classes were canceled for the rest of the day. Commuters wasted no time heading for home. They soon dis- covered that this trip was going to be much more difficult than their trip to school had been. Though sleet and freez- ing rain were turning highways into frozen tundra, the main concern of motorists was falling tree limbs. Water was freezing on the limbs, making them weigh as much as 400 pounds, which was enough to send them crashing to the ground. Many of the limbs, along with an occasional power line, fell on the roads. By the end of the day, up to one-third of the area ' s roads were impassable. Many commuters, once they did get home, found dark houses waiting for them. By Thursday night, 60 percent of Lauderdale County was without power. Even when classes started back on Monday, many students were still without power. In fact, 10 days after the ice storm, 4,000 people in Lauderdale County were still in the dark. Those who called the residence halls home also had problems. The lucky ones, the ones who had somewhere to go, went. Said Shelley Grisham, " I went to stay with my fiance ' s family when I heard that classes were canceled. " Some weren ' t so lucky. Tina Walter, who was living in Rice Hall, said she wanted to go home but couldn ' t because her car was " frozen. " Walter endured three days without heat or a hot meal. Even the vending machines weren ' t working, she said. Rice Hall ' s resi- dents passed the time by " doing a lot of sleeping " and by " playing Spades. " Students in Lafayette Hall had better luck. According to Denise Harden, the power went off during " Days of Our Lives " (approximately noon), and came back on around midnight, a mere twelve hours. Though most of us now look back on the ice storm humorously, it nearly brought tragedy to one university stu- dent. At about 12:30 p.m., Jacque Rainwater, the reigning Miss UNA, was critically injured by a falling tree limb which fell on the roof of her car while she was driving down Walnut Street. Rainwater suffered head injuries, a broken neck, and other internal injuries. The pas- senger in the car, Chris Halverson, escaped with minor injuries. Everyone feared the worst as reports of the accident filled the airwaves. It began to appear as though these fears were warranted. According to Rainwater ' s mother, " The doctors [at ECM] told us Jacque wouldn ' t make it through the night... " They were wrong. Seven months later, on September 17, Jacque was not only making it, she was • serving as honorary co-chair of the Alabama Head Injury Foundation ' s Strides Ahead Walkathon, which was held on the UNA track. The purpose of this event was to raise money for head injury victims and their families as well as to increase public awareness. According to Dr. Jack Sellers, head of the social work department at UNA and a prime force behind the Walkathon, Jacque was chosen because " She ' s an example that miracles still hap- pen today. She ' s just a wonderful person to put out front as an example to others. " Rainwater certainly has been an exam- ple. Said one student who is acquainted with Jacque through Baptist Campus Ministries, " No one has ever heard her say a sour thing. She is very motivated and strong-willed. " At the Walkathon Rainwater said she was not thinking about the past, but the future. She plans to graduate with a major in Language Arts and become an English teacher ... in Japan. Rainwater said that she visited Japan with Campus Outreach in 1991 and wants to return. ROGERS HALL stands amid the devastation in the aftermath of the storm. The clean-up process was lengthy. Photo by Shannon Wells. C3aaee»9l niors Ad-Bo aiHERlNE ADAMS Sheffield KEVIN D.ADAMS Hartselie STEUAAIDRIDGE Glen Allen WILL ANDREWS Muscle Shoals MICHAEL ANTHONY Marietta, Ga. PHILUP C.ASHLEY Cullman CELESTE D. AZBELL Florence JENNIFER BAILEY Hopkinsville, Ky. VALERIE BAILEY Muscle Shoals TERESA ANN BALLARD Hamilton LINDA BARFIELD Tuscumbia KRISTEN BARNES Cherokee JEANNA BARRETT Birmingham JENNIFER A. BARTH Huntsville TOMMY BASSHAM Goodsprings, Tenn. ELANA BATES Athens 92 Classes RON BEAUMONT Florence BETH BLACKSTOCK Leighton NORMA BLALOCK Savannah, Tenn. AMANDA BOLEWARE Savannah, Tenn. Bo-Ch Juniors MICHAEL BORDEN ScotLsboro MELANIE BRADBARY Decatur LaDONNA BRADFORD Hation PHILUP BRIDGMON Nauvoo KRISTI BROWN Florence KRISTIE BROWN Tuscumbia SHANNA BROWN Hamilton SHERRIE BROWN Hunts ville STACIE LAWIER BURCHAM Sheffield EMILY BURKE Jasper LEE BURRISS Tuscumbia JUUE BUTLER Lexington CARA DAWN BYFORD Hartselle JUUE BYRD Toney STEPHANIE BYRD Tuscumbia JAMIE CAIN Florence MICHELLE CALLAWAY Blainiville, Ga. JENNIFER aTRON Tuscumbia CHRIS CHAMBERS Blountsville KIMBERLY GAIL CHANDLER Flotence Cla»e8 93 niors Ch-Do RONNIE CHAPIN Florence AMANDA CHILDERS Red Bay LEA DAWN CHILDERS Red Bay BOBBY CHITWOOD Moulton JOANN BRANTON CLARK E Deartwm, Mich. i CAMILLE CLEMENTS H 1 Killen W F ANITA H.COLUNS Florence ■% CHRISTY COOK , Florence ' LA 1 SONI COOMER Decatur JEFF CRANE Haleyville TWYLACRAYTON Tupelo, Miss. GRETA CRISLER Town Creek PAUL CROCKER Cherokee SARAH CURLEY Double Springs RACHAELB, DAILY Florence EDDIE DANIEL Haleyville 94ciitiW8 MEUSSA DARBY Florence CHRISTIE DAVIS Florence RONAUDENSMORE Double Springs RACHAELDODSON HuntsviJIe 0-Gr Junioi WILL DODSON Tupelo, Miss. MARK DOVER Russellville ASHLEY DRUMMOND Jasper MICHAEL EDWARDS West Point, Miss. DREWELUS Athens LOUIE ERTAFA Florence MARKEVERITT Killen TRAGI EZELL Lawrenceburg, Tenn. WENDIE FRANKS Savannah, Tenn. CORl FULLER Reform HOLLY GALUEN Iron City, Tenn. DEBBIE GANN Booneville, Miss. NATHANIEL GEORGE Colquitt, Ga. CHRIS GILCHRIST Lawrenceburg, Tenn. MONICA GIRARD Guatemala BL R GOODMAN Falkville MICHELLE GOWAN Pulaski, Tenn. ANITA GRABEN Hamilton JENNIFER GRAY Red Bay DARRIO GREEN Tupelo, Miss. Classes 95 [Uniors Gr-Ho GRETCHEN GREEN Florence EMRYGRESHAM Florence SHELLEY GRISHAM Florence JASON GUY Jackson HEATHEHALL Florence KIM HALL Florence WENDI HALLMARK Muscle Shoals MEL4NIE HANCOCK Tupelo, Miss. RICHARD HARDISON Florence CHRISTY HARP Danville DANA HARWELL luka, Miss. AMYHATTON Muscle Shoals PAULHAVERSTICK Athens AlASDAIR HAY Glasgow, Scotland TRISHA KAY HEATH Florence JOELHIGGINBOTHAM Falkville %Cla»a JANNA HILL luka. Miss. LESHIA Hia Tuscumbia JOANNA HITE Cullman JOEYHOCUTT Fayette Ho-Jo Junior JOANNA HODUM Collinwood, Tenn. BRANDY HOUAND Jonesboro, Ca. VICKI HOUAND Haleyville HEATHER HORTON Collinwood, Tenn. JASON HOUSTON Town Creek RUSSELL HOWTON Fayette CHANDRA HUDSON Florence BRENDA HUNTER lawrenceburg, Tenn. BRIAN HYAH Decatur MISSY INGRAM Sheffield SAUNDRACHERIEIRVIN Hamilton MONICA ISBELL Red Bay TAUHID ISUM Dhaka, Bangladesh MAHJACKSON Red Bay HANSJANSSON Arvika, Sweden ASHLEY JOHNSON Corinth, Miss. JONl JOHNSON Cherokee LELAND JOHNSON Clanton MEREDITH BROOKE JOHNSON Hunts ville SPENCER JOHNSON Rainsvillc Juniors jo-Ku TAMARA JOHNSON Flat Rock MARKJONSSON Asarum, Sweden STACY KEETON Florence MARTHA KIDD Pulaski, Tenn. LAURIE E.KIMBROUGH Sheffield DANIELLE M.KING Booneville, Miss. MONICA KNIGHT Hamilton AMELIA GRINDER KUEHN Wavnesboro, Tenn. Something to think about By Bronson Glover Every weekend in North Alabama there is some sort of a car wreck, some not as serious as others. The wreck involving the car that sat over in front of the Guillot University Center was definitely one of the serious ones. The driver was highly intoxicated when the crash occurred. The car was parked on our cam- pus for a very good reason. It ' s there to help make students more aware of the dangers of going over- board with alcohol. " Alcohol Awareness Week is supposed to give the students an awareness of the problems of alcohol abuse and through that get people to understand responsible decision making, " said Thomas Alexander, coordinator of the Center for Chemical and Alcohol Prevention Programs. Fifty-four percent of UNA students have used or consumed alcohol in the last thirty days. That ' s one out of every two students. Thirty-two percent say they have " binged, " which means they had five or more drinks at one sitting. That ' s one out of every three students on campus. The rankings for UNA, however, are below the national average. " Lots of students here come from the area traditionally known as the ' Bible Belt ' , " said Alexander, " and the children have the upbringing of more strict parents. " Drinking will never disappear totally from t campus, or from any other campus for that matt The important thing is to drink responsibly. The prol lem is that most students don ' t know the li between drinking responsibly and drinking irrespon biy. That ' s where BACCHUS comes in. BACCHUS (Boosting Alcohol Consciousne Concerning the Health of University Students) is national peer education organization that worl through education and activities designed to increas awareness of issues involving alcohol and to hel reduce the amount of alcohol consumption on can pus. There is a campus chapter of BACCHUS. The reduction of alcohol consumption on U.S college campuses is very important. Too much alcohoi greatly impairs a person ' s judgment. Most cases iri which someone is hurt or killed on a college campus whether it be from murder, rape, robbery, assault, o most likely, a car accident, are alcohol related Teaching students alternatives to irresponsible drink ing and having those students apply those alterna tives will make college campuses safer in many ways. " By bringing the wrecked car onto the campus, hope it will make students realize the possible conse quences of not drinking responsibly. I believe that thf car will get that message across, " said Alexander. 98Clane8 La-La Juniors CAROL LaCROK Sheffield FLORENCE SIU NGO LAM Hong Kong ANDY LAMB Florence DEANNE LANSDEa Huntsville JOHN PAUL LAWHEAD Russellville KIM LAWSON Florence WENDY M. LAWSON Florence GINGER LAYMAN Moulton HINK ABOUT IT. Miles Henderson views a car that met a tragic end at the hands of a drunk driver. This car was a graphic example of e dangers of alcohol mixed with driving. Photo by Shannon Wells. 99 Juniors Le-Mc JOSEPH E. LEE Harvest HARRIS LENDOR Point Fortin JEREMY LEWIS Elkmont LAURA UNDLEY. Haitiilton TONGUU Florence MELANIE LOGAN Tuscumbia THOMAS C. LONG Killen TERESA GARDEN LYONS Florence JEFF MADDEN Russellville MITCH MADDOX TOliamson, Ga. CHAWNTAMAGNUSSON Ardraore MELODY MICHELI£ MAROLT Pickwick, Tenn. JERRY MASHBURN Haleyville TAMRAMAY Kiilen TOBI MAYES Orange, Calif. JENNIFER McCLURE Sheffield 100 Claiees ADAM L McCOOK Chicago, m. AMANDA McCRELESS Hamilton SUSAN McCRELESS Haleyville DORIS McDANIEL Muscle Shoals Mc-Oa Junioi MARCELLE G. McDANIEL Florence AMYMcDOUGLE Muscle Shoals SCOnMcGEE Tishomingo, Miss. ROSANN McKAIG Tusaloosa ELIZABETH McKlNNEY Florence CRYSTAL McLEOD Moss Point, Miss. MONiaMcMlCKEN Russellville DANAMcREYNOLDS Vernon ELAINE MEARES Russellville RAZZA MITCHELL Muscle Shoals JACQUEUNE MOORE HuntsviUe VONDA MOORE Tupelo, Miss. DAVID MORRIS Selmer, Tenn. BARBARA MORKOVP DIANE MULUNS Birmingham MICHAEL L NEWTON Huntsville REEDA NEWTON Florence KRISTI NIELSEN Anniston SANDY NOIAND Reform ELIZABETH OAKLEY Florence aaaaeslOl Juniors ok-Po MONIKAO ' KELLEY Hanace, Germany ERIKPANGLE Decatur AMYPARRISH Florence DANA K. PENDLEY Lvnn LOREN PETERS-MASON Russellville NEELY PHILLI PS Florence APRIL D. PIKE Madison BRAD POOL Wolf Springs ROTC COMMANDER Major John Kirkiand displays his lion pride with a personalized UNA plate. Major Kirkiand was an Army armor officer before coming to UNA and M1A1 is the Army ' s Abrams Tank. Photo by Kendra Merchant. uNivcKOM T ur »Kr North Alabama 102 daffies Po-Re Juniors ANDREA PORTER Florence DOUG PRICE Corinth, Miss. TROYPRITCHETTJR. Morgan City JOE RAMSEy Stone Mountain, Ga. KRISTIN RAWUNSON Madison DAVID RAY Birmingham NICKY RAY Hamilton BONNIE REICHERT Huntsville True to our school By Darlene Smith UNA banners, UNA car tags, UNA wind- socks. ..has all of north Alabama gone Lion crazy? Looks that way. And who can blame us? With our national championship football team, our turn-of-the-cen- tury technology, and our new growth in student population, pride in the university is at its high- est. The evidence is everywhere: on car windows, on dorm windows, written on the sidewalks, writ- ten on the walls, on caps, on shirts, on boxer shorts and every other place imaginable. And campus isn ' t the only place you can find Lion pride. Just look in the windows of the local businesses. Most likely they have a UNA flyer pinned up somewhere highly visible. The National Alumni Association and the Main Street Project of Florence made a joint effort to decorate downtown Florence with UNA banners to show their pride to natives and visi- tors alike. The city even closed the downtown streets on a weekday to give more people the opportunity to see our Homecoming parade. Attendance at football games has gone up. UNA memorabilia sales have gone up. Our licen- see plates have a new design to show our new pride. We ' re bigger, better, and louder than ever before and we ' re ready to show it. So forgive us if we seem to go slightly over- board at times. GO LIONS! OaneslOS niors Re-Si PAUL REUTTER Florence DEWAYNE REYNOLDS Athens BARTRICKARD Florence SANDY RIGGINS Birmingham BEVERLY ROBERTS Fayette VAN ROBERTS Brilliant SUSAN ROBLEDO Russellville HEATHER ROEMER Florence MARY BETH ROGERS Deatur JERRY ROSS Florence ROBERT RUSHING UveOak.Fla. AMY RUSSELL Savannah, Tenn. EMILY SANDERS Winfield JEFF SANDERS Deatur KATHY SANDERS Moulton DAWNSCHLAGHECK Huntsville 104Cla8i es ANDREA SHEPHERD Hoover LAURA SHERER Florence LESUE SIMPSON Florence LEIGH ANNE SIMS Florence i-Th Juniors TIFFANY SIAYDON Florence CARDELIA SMITH Florence DENNY SMITH Athens EMILY SMITH Mount Hope EMILYS. SMITH Florence HOLLY SMITH Florence JILL SMITH Sheffield KELU SMITH Saltillo, Tenn. SHANNON SMITH Tupelo, Miss. ALUSON RAE SNEED Florence SHANE SOLOMON Birmingham KARMEN SOMERS Florence FELECIA STAGGS Collinwood, Tenn. KIM STANFORD Loretto, Tenn. JENNIFER STEEN Russellville KELLEY RAE STEPHENS Tuscumbia SANDI STEVENS Florence APRIL THOMPSON Ozark BLWE THOMPSON Fayette CHRISTY THOMPSON Collinwood, Tenn. 105 Juniors Th- KATHERINE THOMPSON Florence LOTTIE THOMPSON Florence BRIAN THORNTON Waycross, Ga. ROBERT THORNTON Madison MATT TURNER Huntsville TYLER VAIL Huntsville BENJAMIN VICE Birmingham CRYSTAL WALKER Hamilton WENDY WALKER Danville APRIL WALLACE Florence STACT WATERS Deatur ASHLEY WATHNS Florence LAURA WEBB Tishomingo, Miss. MYRAWEBB Brilliant PHIUPWELBORN Alexander City LESLEY WESTMORELAND Decatur RUSTY WHEELES Muscle Shoals RUSS WHITE Florence WENDY WHITE Florence MARGARET WILKS Hazel Green 106 BETH WRIGHT Florence CAROLYN SUE WRIGHT Lawrencebutg, Tenn. ■Wr Juniors. AMY WILLIAMS Florence ANGIE WILLIAMS Fayetteville, Tenn. DONALD A. WILLIAMS, JR. St. Croix MIRANDA WILLIAMS Lawrencebutg, Tenn. scon WILLIAMS Courtland STEPHEN D. WILLIAMS Brownsboro MARLA WILSON Danville MARY WILSON Florence Clams 107 §f ph omores ai-bi JANICE ALCORN Florence AMANDA ALEXANDER KiUen APRIL ALLEN Lexington FREDA ALLMAN Sulligent HELEN ALLMAN Florence BRADALSUP Lynn CARLOS ARRIETA Lima, Peru DEBORAH AUYER luka, Miss. CARLAAYCOCK Sheffield KERIMAYDIN Istanbul, Turkey JASON AZBELL Florence DAVID BAKER Ripley, Miss. RONDA BAKER Lawrenceburg, Tenn. BRL NA BARNES Muscle Shoals RHEnBARNETT Adamsville CINDY BATES Athens 108 VERONICA BAYLES Florence MARY BELCHER Florence JILL BISHOP Cullman JUUE BITTENBENDER Stuart, Fla. Bi-ca Sophomores BETHANY BLANTON Cullman TRAVIS BLUNT Glen, Miss. KATHRYN BOWUNG Sheffield TERESA BRADLEY Decatur ANDI BRAY Florence CANDY BREAZEALE Sheffield JO ANNE BREWER Cypress Inn, Tenn. ROBERTA. BREWER Florence STEPHANIE BREWER Florence AMY BRIDGES Florence LEAH BROTHERS Humsville JENNIFER BROWN Florence KEVIN BROWN Pinson JOSH BRYANT Collinwood, Tenn. MATTHEW BUERHAUS Trussville TRACY BURCHAM BumsviUe, Miss. TINA BUTLER Sylacauga J.D. BYARS Hartselle AMANDA aGLE Meridianville LECHON CAMP Lexington OasseslOQ phomores caCo MICHELLE CAMPBELL Florence MISnCAMPBEU Hazel Green TAMMY CAMPBELL Rogersville MAX CANNON Decatur ALLISON CARR Florence LACEYCARR Florence HEATHER CARTER Athens TONI CARTER Sheffield BAY CHANDLER Athens AMYCHILDERS Hamilton JASON CHILDERS Town Creek JANET CHOATE Corinth, Miss. TONY CHOATE Florence ANGEUCUNGAN Florence DESIREECOLE lake Tahoe, Calif. BRENT COLUNS Muscle Shoals llOCIanes DENNIS COLUNS Oakman AUCECOOK Florence CHRISTOPHER COWAN Toronto, Ontario, Canada SCHUYLARCOX Los Angeles, Calif. Cr-Fo Sophomor VIKKICRABTREE Huntsville DAWNCRIPPEN Huntsville MICHELLE CROUCH Meridianville AMANDA CURTIS Athens ANDREA DeBUEUX Hamilton PHILUP DILL Huntsville ANGEU EDDLEMAN Eva DUANE EUFF Crump, Tenn. JASON EMBRY Florence CHRIS ERICKSON Huntsville CHASON L FARRIS Russellville MICHAEL FEARS Tupelo, Miss. KARIAFELKER Rogersville SHAN FINLEY Florence BRLWJ FISHER Huntsville LUIS D.FISHER Pompano Beach, Fla. SUSIE FISHER Cullman MELANIE FLANAGAN Tuscumbia MICHAL FLANAGAN Huntsville PAM FOSTER Decatur OaMslll Sophomores Fo-Ha TODDFOUST Florence BRIAN FRANKS Savannah, Tenn. CHRISTY FRANKS Lutts, Tenn. LARESSA FRANKS Savannah, Tenn. NATAUE FRANKS Savannah, Tenn. ADAHGANA Florence RONDA GARNER Lexington DAURINDA GARRISON Double Springs DANYEL NICOLE GASTON Athens GINA GOLLIVER Florence SARA GRASS Huntsville JAMIE GREEN Muscle Shoals TVIER GREER Adamsville KIM GRIMES Florence CHARLIE GRIMMITT Sheffield LORIGRISSOM Leighton KATINAGURNEY Hartselle UYNE HALBROOKS FalkviUe REYNARD HALSEY Toney HOLLI HARGROVE Deatur 112 Claaaes I Ha-jo Sophomores ANNETTE HARPER Athens TANISHA HARVEY Birmingham MONia HAYES Florence SHACE HERRING Phil Campbell CHRISTAHIGGINS Florence DeANN HOLDEN RusselMlle AMY HOLLAND Moulton MATT B. HOLMES Falkville JOSH HOLT Corinth, Miss. MEUNDAHOOD Pulaski, Tenn. SHANNON RAE HUDSON Rogersville CHRISTY HUISEY New Albany, Miss. PAULA HUTCHENS Corinth, Miss BARTISBELL Killen TARIQ ISLAM Bangladesh Dhaka DREWJAMIESON Florence DEBBIE JOBERT Advance, N.C. JENNIFER JOHNSON Booneville, Miss. TAMMY JOHNSON Leighlon DREW JONES North Canton, Ohio Cloases 113 ophomores ju-lu LESUE JUSTICE Muscle Shoals SELENA KEENUM Athens LORIKELLEY Florence SAMMIJOKELLEY Florence MARYANDRA KENDALL-BALL South Africa HEATHER KING Russellville HOLUEVC. LANIER Moulton CHRIS LAWLER Sheffield FREDDY LAWRENCE Guin JAMES LAWRENCE, III Florence SHELLEY LEE Five Points, Tenn. STEVEN LEE Florence SC0TIYLENT7 luka, Miss. CHRISTY LEWEY Cullman STEVEN D. LEWIS Virginia Beach, Va. ANGELA UNLEY Muscle Shoals 114Cbne8 TERRY UTOEJOHN Bear Creek STEPHANIE LOGAN Madison TANYA LONG Lexington STEPHANIE LUCAS Fulton, Miss. Lu Mi Sophomor BOBBY LUFFMAN Lexington EVAN LULL HunBville TAWNAMABRY Birmingham JASON ALAN MACKEY Muscle Shoals MARKMACUN New Albany, Miss. SCOTT MADDOX Huntsville JASON S. MANLEY Town Creek ANNE-MARIE MARTIN Florence MINDI M. MARTINI Atlanta, Ga MANDYMATHIS Waynesboro, Tenn. LORRIE MATTHEWS Athens TRACIE MAY Muscle Shoals LEIGH ANN MAYS Florence MELYNDAMcCARTy Huntsville HEATHER McCLUNG Muscle Shoals AMYMcKAY Moulton LAURA McRIGHT Florence BPMELENDEZ Decatur ■ TRINAMELSON Savannah, Tenn. HOLLY MIKUL Birmingham 115 Sophomores mi-po MICHAEL B.MIZE Decatur CYNDI MONTGOMERY Collinwood, Tenn. TIMOTHY MURRAY Town Creek JOEYNEIDERT Florence PETE NELSON Florence RHONDA NELSON Lafayette, La. ALEX NEWTON Leoma, Tenn. JONATHAN K. NEWTON Pulaski, Tenn. THOMAS NORMAN Corinth, Miss. TRACEYOBERHAUSEN Waterloo JENNIFER OLEHAM Killen AMELIA OWEN Huntsville EMILY OWENS Cherokee ALUSON PARKS Florence MONiaPARRISH Florence STEIFONJ. PASSMORE Huntsville MELIAPEDEN Florence KRISTEE PHILUPS Carbon Hill SHERRY PHILUPS Florence HEIDI JO POLLWiD Cherokee 116Claflaa Po-Ry Sophonton JENNIFER POPE Cherokee NIKK] POTTS Corinth, Miss. MEUSSA PO l?ELL Decamr CAMILLA PRINCE lawrenceburg, Tenn. GINARADKE Alabaster SUSAN RAGLAND Saltillo, Miss. CEDRICK RAMSEY Parrish CUNaRATUFF Florence KELLEE REED Lexington ETHAN RICHARDSON Lexington MAH RICHEY Florence AMANDA RICKARD Florence SERENA RISNER Collinwood, Tenn. DeANNA RITCHIE Florence SHARON ROBERTSON Florence ARUNDA ROGERS Florence REBEKAH ROLAND Huntsville SAUYEROWE Falkville TINA RUSSOM Selmer, Tenn. HEATHER NICOLE RYAN Muscle Shoals Cbwesll? Sophomores Sast LUIESMVEDRA Muscle Shoals TAMMY SHARBUn Somerville AMY SHARP Lexington JIM SHAW Birmingham JOHN SHELLEY Felpham, United Kingdom AMYSHELTON Lakeland, Fla. HEATHER SHEPARD Florence KRISTI SHIELDS Moulton JASON SMMONS Muscle Shoals CALLIE SIMPSON Russellville MARK SIMPSON Muscle Shoals MISTY SIMPSON Muscle Shoals SHANNON SMALLWOOD Killen BUBBA SMITH Ripley, Miss. DENESE SMITH Russellville MICHELLE SMITH Athens OWEN SPICKARD Killen SEAN SPRINGER Florence STACTSTANFIELD Florence JAMIE STARKEY Huntsville 118 Clawes 5t-Ti Sophomor JENNIFER STEFFEN Huntsville EUZABETH STOCKARD Birmingham NATASHA STOCKTON Sheffield DENNIS STOREY Ripley, Miss. KIM STOUT Birmingham lAURA STOUT Florence SHELLIE STRAIT Collinwood, Tenn. ROBERT STRICKLAND Florence JUDYSTRICKUN Florence EUZABETH SUTHERIAND Florence PHIUPSZATALOWICZ Stanley ' , Wise. LORIWILDMON TAYLOR Booneville, Miss. KRISTI TERRY Deatur STEVEN THOMAS Florence CASSANDRA THOMPSON Cullman TAMMY THOMPSON Lexington JASON THRASHER Red Bay TIFFANY M.THURMAN Savannah, Tenn. DETATIDWELL Killen JENNIFER TIDWELL Madison Ciiiffie8ll9 phomores Tr -Wi CAREY TRAVIS Hampshire, Tenn. DANITATRENTELMAN Sulligent JANET TRUITT Lexington MEUSSA TURNER Loretto, Tenn. M.ERENUGUR K Isanbul, Turltey SHANNON UPTAIN i " - " ' Cherokee J AMYVANN Huntsvilie VICKIWADE Florence .nT l " i UNDAWALDROP Corinth, Miss. MEUNDAWALDROP Albertville SHANTINA WALTER Harvest WADEWATHNS Florence MARK BENNEH WEAVER Cherokee ASHLEY WELCH Tupelo, Miss. CHRISTI WHITE Loretto, Tenn. JOHN W.WHITE Tuscumbia LOUANNE WHITE Corinth, Miss. MINDY WHITE Moulton MlSry WHITE Anderson SHELLEY WICKS Sheffield 120Cla8Be8 wi-ze Sophomon SUZANNE YEAGER Florence VICKIE YOUNG Burnsville, Miss. ERICA ZEIS Pittsburgh, Pa. MATTHEW WIGINTON Glen, Miss. TONYA WIUaNSON Florence MICHAEL WILLIAMS Florence ANNA WILSON Florence AMYWOLFORD Marysville, Ohio KAREN WOODSTOCK Huntsville APRIL WRIGHT Russellville GINA YEAGER Holly Pond ai»e8l21 freshmen Ad-Bi 122 Clares KEVm ADAMS Athens CAREY AKERS Russellville IIKERENISAKKAYA Turkey SEHZATAKSAC Turkey JOE ALBRIGHT Florence HICRANALTINOK Turkey ASHLEY ANDERSON Florence CHRIS ANDERSON Athens MATTHEW ANDERSON Athens MUSTAFA ANGAY Turkey MICHAEL ANTHONY Chattanooga, Tenn. LYNN ARMOUR Loretto, Tenn. AMANDA ARMSTRONG New Market AUVANARSLAN Turkey CHAD AUSTIN Savannah, Tenn. CINDY AUSTIN Savannah, Tenn. IREMAYBERKIN Turkey OMERBAGCI Aydin, Turkey MACEYBAGGETT Florence REBECa BAGWELL Huntsville MATT BAKER New Hope JAMES H.BARNETT, JR. Harvest GABE BASINGER Muscle Shoals SANIYE BAYAT Istanbul, Turkey DANIEL BEARD Iron City, Tenn. TIFFANY BELEW lawrenceburg, Tenn. JENNIFER BIAS Selmer, Tenn. MICHAEL A. BISHOP lawrenceburg CHANC BLACK Florence TAD BLACK Madison Bi-By freshmen NATHAN BLACKBURN Florence ATINABLAKELY Athens RACHEL BOBO Rorence SENGULBOCEK Zongulkah, Turkey ALUSON HOCKING Huntsville AUSADIANNEBOLDING Cherokee BEVERLY BORDEN Evergreen MICHEL CLAIRE BOTTOMS Lawrenceburg, Tenn. JEFFREY BOUSQUET Waterford, Wise. AMANDA BOWLING KiUen MEUSSA BRADFORD Huntsville SHEREE BRAMLETT Hartselle AMY LEIGH BRAZELTON Muscle Shoals BOBBY BREWER Russellville CHAD BREWER Florence CHARLES BREWER Hatton DANNY BREWINGTON Tupelo, Miss. CAACIE BROWN Tuscumbia LAURIE BROWN Decatur AMY BROWNING Florence JAMES TBRUMLEY, JR. Town Creek AMBER BURBANK Loretto, Tenn. CINDYA BURBANK Tuscumbia C. SCOTT BURCHAM Muscle Shoals APRIL BURKETT Town Creek CHARLES BUSH.JR. Madison SHERITA BUTLER Muscle Shoals VIRGINIA BUTLER Florence MELTEM BUYUKKAYAUR Istanbul, Turkey RENEE BYRNES Corinth, Miss. Ckffi»123 freshmen Ca-Cu 124Clii«e8 ALUSON CAIN Scottsboro AMANDA CALVERT Lawrenceburg, Tenn, JESSICA CAMPBELL Muscle Shoals MARY CAMPBELL Hatton ELIZABETH CAMPOLMI Florence OZGEESHSEHIRCANER Turkey AMANDA CARTER Florence MISTY CARTER Florence MATTCAZALET Montgomery STACEYCHOAT Florence JASON CHRISTOPHER Athens VIRGINIA CIJNTJE Willingboro, NJ, AMY CLARK Sheffield ERINCLEMMONS Florence JENNIFER COBB Trussville TRACY COGGINS Muscle Shoals MATHEWJ. COKER Florence ALICL4C0LE Loretto, Tenn. JENNACOLUNSWORTH Tuscumbia RHONDA CONDREY Florence JENNIFER COONER Falkville JOSH COOPER Florence CHUCK COPELWD Florence SANDICOX Toney EMILY CRAWFORD Eva SHANE CROCKER Selmer, Tenn. JENNICROWDER Tuscumbia UURA BETH CRUMP Selmer, Tenn. AMANDA CRUNK Russellville DARENACUMMINGS luka, Miss. Da-Fr reshmen GINGER DANIEL Iron City, Tenn. ANGELA JOY DAUGHERTY Florence JAMIE DAVIDSON Athens ELIZABETH DAVIES Pulaski, Tenn. JAMIE DAVIS Moulton TARA DAVIS Leoma, Tenn. WAYNE DEASON, JR. Killen EMRE DEREU Istanbul, Turkey KARIEDeVANEY Florence RANDY D ' HERDE Port Aransas, Texas RAGANDIAL Hllen FEUCIADKON Decatur MEUSSA DONNELLY Huntsville JUUE DOSS Morris TR1SHAD0M)Y Florence ASHLEY DOWNEY Tuscumbia BELINDA ELUSON Decatur QUINTON EMERSON Hartselle CHRISTI ERWIN Muscle Shoals AMY EVANS Sheffield PENNY EVANS Corinth, Miss. KANISHAEZEKIEL Florence KRISTIFARR Russellville DONYAFERREU Florence SUSIE FORSYTHE Selmer, Tenn. JOHNNY FORTADO OIney, Md. JANA BETH FOSTER Pulaski, Tenn. PATRICL FRANKS Savannah, Tenn. SHAYNA FRANKS TrussviUe WENDY FRANKS Lulls, Tenn. Classes lz5 Treshmen fu-go JENNY FULLER Cullman SHELLY FULLER Haleyville JENNIFER FUNDERBURG Birmingham ECEGAKMAKGI Turkey DARRELLGARGIS Muscle Shoals HEATHER GASQUE Sheffield APRIL GATUN KiUen HANNAH GENTRY Homewood BRADGINEVAN Cherokee MICHELLE GINN Florence KERRI GLAZE Birmingham BRONSON GLOVER Killen OLIVIA GODFREY Tupelo, Miss. SEYMAGOLUOGLU Turkey JENNIFER D.GOOCH Killen 126Clane8 THE STEPS outside the Guillot University Center are a good example of how many steps and hills are on campus. Photo by Shannon Wells. Go-Ha freshmen DAWN GOOLSBY Loretto, Tenn. FREDDIE GORDON, ffl Birmingham LARRY GRAVES, JR. Pulaski, Tenn, KRISTIGRESHAM Florence HEATH GRIMES Moulton F.TUGSELGUROL Izmir, Turkey ERKAN GUSAR Izmir, Turkey ESRAGUVENC Turkey VOLKAN HACIGUMUS Turkey BURCIN HACIHAUL Turkey ADRIENNE HACKWORTH Florence TISH HADLEY Huntsville CHASTA HAGOOD Hatton JON HAMMONS Selmer, Tenn. BRIAN HANBACK Florence Climbing your way up By Kim Jackson Walking on to the campus of the university is an ' nerience many will not forget. The campus is spa- is and beautiful with many scenic spots to relax 3nd study. In the summer months, every flower is in oloom and the birds are singing. Every SOAR student is impressed. The campus is really great. But, after a full night of sleep, students learn they will be taking a hike. A hike? Surprise is seen on faces. " Oh yes, a hike, " the SOAR counselor says. " Our campus tour is a hike! " Preparation is very important at this point. Students must have good tennis shoes and plenty of ?nergy, plus plenty of water in the hot months to avoid dehydration. Let the hike begin! After leaving the GUC, it is up the hill to the math building, then down hill to Collier Library. Now, up the steps in Bibb Graves, then over to Keller Hall and up the stairs. Next, up the hill to the music building and over to Pine street. On Pine Street is the Communications building, then down hill to Flowers hall, then up hill to the residence halls, then down and up some steep steps to the sorority dorm, then down hill to Floyd Science building. After visiting the Wesley Foundation, it is over to Stevens Hall, then up hill to the BCM, then over and up some more steps to Wesleyan Hall, then over to Willingham. After a visit to Leo ' s cage, it is back up hill to the GUC. Are you out of breath? As any senior will verify, students never do really get used to the steps and hills on campus. What is the alternative? Leveling the campus and building it from scratch? No. Putting elevators in every building? Maybe. Learning the steps and hills are a great way to ge t in shape? Definitely. Your best bet is to never take a semester off, because this would mean months of rest and relax- ation and getting out of shape. Enjoy the view that the hills give our campus. Learn to love getting in shape climbing the steps. But most of all, always be on time for class. It is really hard to catch your breath and be really quiet doing it. aaflBesl27 freshmen Ha-He DANIEL HANBACK Florence THOMAS HARRIS Killen MICHAEL HARRISON Florence TRACY HARRISON Huntsville BEN HARTSFIEID Loretto, Tenn. KYNAHARVILLE Corinth, Miss. FARHANHASANAU Pakistan KEELAN HASTINGS Red Bay HEATHER HATHCOCK luka, Miss. JOSHUA D.HAUGH Findlay, Ohio KELU HAYES Deatur MARC HAYES Decatur KEaYHEATHERLY Rogersville BECKY HELMS Cullman MISTI HENLEY Town Creek lasy boes it By Darlene Smith AAAARRGH! Registration! The words are synony- mous. We all hate it. Standing in line for an hour, just to have the person comfortably sitting at the comput- er tell you that you will have to have a hold removed from your account to register, which means walking all over campus to have the hold lifted, then having to wait in line for another hour. By the time you final- ly get to the front again, it may be time to close or the classes you wanted that were empty two hours ago may now be full. Which means more running. However, UNA has made an effort to make our lives a little easier. New software and the new fiber- optic networks established on campus have made removing holds child ' s play. Now they can be taken care of at one location. " Our new integrated software pulls people together from all over campus. Now the business office, the financial aid office, the computer center, the admis- sion office, the registrar, housing, public safety, the library, academic affairs and student development are tied into one central location, and their records can be accessed right at the registration desk, " said Garry Warren, dean of information technologies. The only problem experienced by any of the s| dents was in not realizing the convenience of the n system, and trudging to get their holds remov when it was not necessary. It takes time to adjust anything new. The new system, according to Warren, has sa tremendous man-hours and money and time everyone ' s part. What used to take up time fn every single faculty member for three days now on requires a handful of people to manage. Also, it h( shortened the registration time down to two da ' instead of three, and the drop-add days from two • one. However, to meet everyone ' s schedules, Sl Wilson, registrar, said that the days for drop-add w probably have to remain at two. However we decide to look at it, the university h. made efforts to make our lives more comfortabi Now if they could only do something about tho; finals . . 128Cla8ee« He-Is freshmen JULIE BEVILL, a senior from Jasper, flips through the sched- ule of classes to find something, anything, to fit her schedule. The new registration process has shortened waiting lines, but a few bugs still need to worked out. Some students were given only two classes on their original schedule. Photo by Shannon Wells. KATIE HEWLETT Muscle Shoals MEUSSA HICKMAN bwrenceburg, Term. JENNIFER MINES Florence CHARLES HOGAN Russellville TRADE HOGAN HunKville ERIC HOLCOMBE Waterloo KELLY HOLDEN Florence CHRISTIE HOLUND Corinth, Miss. ROBIN HOWARD Florence TERRY HUFFSTUTLER Remlap TAMARAHURD Corinth, Miss. DUKEHUTCHENS Corinth, Miss. K. TUUN IGDI Turkey AARON IRONS Savannah, Tenn. EMILY ISBELL Mu.scle Shoals ClasK8l29 freshmen Ja-Le 130Cla»e8 MEREDITH JACKSON Florence CHRIS JARNIGAN Barton DAN JARNIGAN Cherokee ANGIE M.JOHNSON Savannah, Tenn. BRANDON JOHNSON Sheffield KRISTEN JOHNSON Tuscumbia lATASHA JOHNSON luka, Miss. LAUREN C.JOHNSON Huntsville MISSYJOHNSON Florence SCOTTJOHNSON Rogersville AMBER JOLY Muscle Shoals CHRIS JONES Florence KATRINA JONES Killen GAYE KAVUKOGLU Izmir, Turkey DEBRA KEETON CoUinwood, Tenn. JOSHUA KEIIEY Waynesboro, Tenn. DAREEN KENNEMER Rogersville KEITH KEY Town Creek AMY KIMBROUGH Phil Campbell ANGELA KITTRELL Mt. Pleasant, Tenn. ERAYKOCAMAN Turkey JASON KOPACKO Killen CENKKOZULCAU Istanbul, Turkey CARRIE lANIER Huntsville HOPE LANSDELL Rogersville GREG LARD Florence JASON LARD Lexington WENDI I.AYMAN Moulton RAELEVEREH Falkville STEFANIE LEWIS Tuscumbia Li-Mo freshmen TORRI UNION Athens UDONNAUPSCOMB Decatur VANESSA GAIL LOVELACE Florence MARCIALUFFMAN Ethridge, Tenn, AMYMACFARLANE Deatur FREDERICK MADDOX Millport KERRY MARTIN Athens DALE MAY CoUinwcwd, Tenn. STUART MAYFIELD Russellville STEPHANIE McCARLEY Florence TROYMcCLURE Pulaski, Tenn. JEFF McCORD Hunisville MARI McDANIEL Decatur KRISTYMcDOW Leoraa, Tenn. DANIEL McFALL Florence JENNIFER D. McGEE Florence TERRY McKELVEY Florence ERIC McMASTERS Loretto, Tenn. KEVIN MEDLEY Florence DUSTY MEDLOCK Meridianville KEVIN MELSON Corinth, Miss. KENDRA MERCHANT Killen LOUIS MITCHEU Florence MANDY MONROE Selmer, Tenn. MONTE MONTGOMERY Belmont, Miss. SHAUN D.MONTGOMERY Decatur AMY MOORE Athens ANITA MOORE Huntsville LaBSHA MOORE Birmingham MISSY MOORE Florence OaasralSl resh men mo-Oz THOMAS MOORE Cullman ANDREA MURPHY Russellville DEBRA ANN MURPHY Florence NICHOLE MURRAY Eva DON NAPIER Pulaski, Tenn, TABITHANEAL Killen REMl NEWHOUSE Rogersville AMANDA NEWTON Killen AMY NICHOLS Florence MARY ANNE NIEDERGESES Lawrenceburg, Tenn. JUUENK Florence ARLECIA NORWOOD Lawrenceburg, Tenn. ESRAONAT Izmir, Turkey NILONAT Izmir, Turkey S.OZGEOZCAN Turkey Hew roabs LiZ Claaaes By Scott R awlinson It has been called the best secret in the South. UNA, that is. However, some secrets are hard to keep. After all, having been the NCAA Division II National Champions and being recognized as having one of the lowest tuitions of four-year institutions in the tri- state area makes us more likely to let slip what we have to offer at the university. Just recently, the university has created new degrees to make us even more appealing. Just this year, the Alabama Commission on Higher Education voted unanimously to create a Master of Science in criminal Justice degree at UNA. This will be the first time in 20 years that a degree has been added to UNA ' S curriculum. There was considerable support from the surround- ing areas also. Law enforcement officials and state representatives made a trip to the commission meet- ing in Montgomery to show their support. " Without the hard work of the academic arm of the university and the super support received from area law enforcement authorities and public officials, the program would probably not have been approved, " said President Robert Potts. The university is currently working on adding other new degree opportunities for students. The commis- sion has also approved a new major in geoioi UNA, which will go into effect in the fall. All cour: for that degree are already offered at the universi ' which made the decision that much more palatabi A small handful of courses will have to be altere slightly to allow for the new curriculum. For other areas of the spectrum, new minors philosophy and religion have been added for the with more esoteric interests. The board has also approved a program for spec education in the education department, which will focused on getting special education teachers mainstream classrooms. Last but not least, the graduate school has bee approved for a Master of Fine Arts program in art. is the second in the state to be accredited. And to bring the campus together, the universit ripped up several pieces of land and laid down fibe optic cable. The cable is designed to bring the schoc to the leading edge of technology and to supply network for the students ' and faculty ' s convenieno The proposed date for its final touches is some tim next year. All in all, UNA has been among the best schools i this part of the country in several different fields, an they are expanding even more every day. Oz-Pu freshmen HANDEOZENC Istanbul, Turkey NURCAN PAK Turkey CINDY PARRISH Loretto, Tenn. JENNIFER PARRISH Uwrenceville, Fa. KERI PARRISH Florence SUSAN PARSON Haleyville DIDEM PASAOGLU Turkey BRIAN PEACE Atlanta, Ga. MICHELLE PENN Muscle Shoals KIMBERLY PERKINS Pulaski, Tenn. SHAYPERSALL Cullman TANDI PETty Savannah, Tenn. AMY PHILUPS Cullman CHERON PITTS Florence AMANDA PUTMAN Athens SO MANY OCKES-Ncw. thcfiksto the new array of classes students have available to them, UNA students have a broader variety of choices in registration. Dr. Billy Lindsey and Dr. Jerry Miley help Michael Mitchell, a freshman from Muscle Shoals, choose his soci- ology section. Photo by Shannon Wells. ClaaseB 1 3 freshmen Ra-Sh 134Cla M8 JENNIFER RAGAN Huntsville ANGELA RATUFF Adamsville ANGELA REID Florence BETH RHODES Florence BRLiN RHODES Florence CHERINARICE Memphis, Tenn. JASON RICH Collinwood, Tenn. HEATHER RICHARDSON Florence TERA RICHARDSON Mt, Pleasant, Tenn. ERIN RICHEY Decatur ANDREW RICKARD Florence BRANDEE RIGGINS Birmingham PLEASANT RITCH Murfreesboro, Tenn. JASON ROBERTS Corinth, Miss. JASON ROBERTS Falkville VICTORL L ROBINSON Athens KIM ROSS Muscle Shoals DOMINIC RUSCEHA Panama City, Fla. APRIL RUSSELL Savannah, Tenn. JARROD R. RUSSELL Town Creek AMANDA RYDER Madison TOLGASAGIRCKILU Izmir, Turkey SELENA SCOGIN Tuscumbia MISTY scon Florence STACIE SCOTT Savannah, Tenn. JOHN SEAMAN Burlington, Vermont CHRIS SHANNON Leoma, Tenn. MISTy SHARP Waterloo TRACIE SHARP Muscle Shoals TARA SHEFFIELD Town Creek Si-Ta freshmen DeANNA SIMMS Deatur CHARUTASIMS Florence JAMI SIMS Rogersville JAMIE SISK Decatur AVERY SMITH Florida City, Fla. CARRAH SMITH Killen CHRISTV SMITH Sheffield REBEKAH SMITH Florence TINA MARIE SMITH Riverdale, Ga. AMANDA SOUTH Cloverdale CASSIDYSOVA Birmingham ERIN SPANN Florence WENDY SPIVEY Killen ALUSON STACK Florence JASON STAGGS Florence CRISSY STEPHENSON RussellviUe WENDI STEPHENSON Lawrenceburg, Tenn. MISTY STEVENS Corinth, Miss. TAYLOR STEVENSON Florence TONYA STOWE Florence DENEALSTRICKUN Collinwood, Tenn, JASON STRICKUN Waynesboro, Tenn. SUSAN STRICKUN Savannah, Tenn. AMYSTUBBS Madison DEANASTUTTS Lawtiencebur;g, Tenn. MICHAEL SUDDITH Muscle Shoals BEN SUMMERS Tupelo, Miss. CHARIS SUMRALL Birmingham BRANDY SWANSON Guntersville SHANNEN TALBOT Russellville Oaases 135 freshmen Ta-Tu EBRUTATUSERT Turkey MELANIE TAYLOR Russellville COREY TAYS Loretto, Tenn. ULETEKEREK Adana, Turkey BRIAN TEMPLETON Elmira, N.Y. WILUAM THATCHER Florence JENNIFER THOMAS Jasper AARON THOMPSON Russellville GARY THOMPSON Pulaski, Tenn. HEATH THOMPSON Muscle Shoals ANNATOMASELLl Buffalo, N.Y. ERICTOMASOVIC Florence EMELTOPAL Izmir, Turkey LEAH TRUSSELL Killen AMANDA TUCKER Rogersville A new horizon By Allison Stack L36 CliHies As the leaves begin to fall and temperatures drop, a new cycle begins in each person ' s life. Summer has drift- ed away, and another school year gently rises over the horizon. To mark this new dawn of learning, UNA held its fourth annual Fall Convocation to welcome freshmen and transfer students to the campus. Fall convocation was held in Norton Auditorium, and it brought the campus community together to recognize academic achievement in scholarships and honor soci- eties. UNA ' S chapter of Phi Kappa Phi honor society was the sponsor of the ceremony. University President Robert L. Potts led the procession of faculty and administrators who were dressed in academic regalia. Next, Dr. Rick Lester gave a brief yet inspiring welcome to the attentive audience. Scholarship recipients and presidents of uni- versity honor societies were then recognized by Dr. Thomas Lovett, the vice president for student affairs and university counsel. Dr. Joseph Thomas, vice president for academic affairs and provost, explained what the colors of the gar- ments signified and said that the wearing of academic regalia began in medieval times. The symbolism of the ceremonial mace was also recognized by Dr. Thomas. He said that the mace is carried at the head of academic ceremonies such as convocation and commencement. It irrt signifies the authority of President Potts and the canlf board of trustees. Dr. Clyda S. Rent served as th keynote speaker for convocation. Dr. Rent is the pres dent of the Mississippi University for Women. She gav an inspirational speech on goals, beliefs and dreams. President Rent referred to many of her beliefs order to motivate the audience. She advised that ever one should strive to go to college, and students who an in college should " persevere and you will arrive. " Di Rent told the freshmen that they should not stray frorn the " fork in the road " that they chose, and that " the onll tyrant to listen to is the voice inside of you. " The " aim il life " that she suggested was to " spend it for somethini that will outlast it, " meaning a person should contributi something to the world that will be memorable. i In the end of her speech. Dr. Rent borrowed from the movie, Forrest Gump, and said, " Life is like a box of chocolates; you never know what you ' re gonna get. " She wishes for students to " sample widely " and to believe in her motto: " If you can dream it, you can do it. " As convocation drew to a close, the freshmen were asked by Dr. Robert Prowse to learn the alma mater. The Collegiate Singers assisted in the singing and teach- ing of the song. When fall convocation ended, a free picnic was held for the campus in front of the Memorial Amphitheater. Tg-wa freshmen JENNIFER TUCKER lawrenceburg, Tenn. NICOLE TUCKER Rogersville BRIAN LEE TUa Selmer, Tenn. BRAD TURNER Elkmont JAHMETMETINUZUN Istanbul, Turkey CYNDY VAUGHN Trinity JENNIFER VAUGHN Madison BRIAN VILBORG Stocl(ton TONYVITELU Florence AIAN WALLACE Athens CHRISTY WALLACE Musde Shoals JAMIE WALLACE Cheokee JOHN WALTERS Russell ville TASHA WARNER Madison MISSY WATERS Decatur DR. CLYDA RENT, President Robert L. Potts and Dr. Raymond Isbell, dressed in academic regalia, speak before entering Norton Auditorium for convocation. Photo by Amy Bridenbaugh. daneslS? freshmen wa- AMYVPATSON Tupelo, Miss. GAYLA WATSON Crockett Mills, Tenn. MOLLY iX-EAVER Tuscumbia LORI WEBSTER Owens Cross Roads CARRIE WELLS Tuscumbia JASON WELZIN Florence LORI WEST Tuscumbia BETH ANN WHITE Florence LaSHANA WHITE Deatur BETHWHITT Tuscumbia MARTIN WHITTEN Florence MEUSSAD.WEBURN Florence JASON WILCOXSON Harvest SHAWN WILUNGHAM Russell ville C.B. WILUS Florence Heab start By Scott Rawlinson 138 Classes College life is unlike any other time in our lives. We meet new friends, have new experiences and get a chance to know ourselves better. Whether you are a full-time studier or full-time partier, being in college helped you become whatever you eventually became. However, the great equalizer for most college peo- ple is the first semester. How many times during that freshman semester did you find yourself frantically searching around for anyone to tell you where the " cafe " ' was? You have to learn the campus, the cus- toms, the history. You need to learn the value of an adviser and how and where to register. You need to know the big campus hangout. You need to know just what the heck that big cat ' s doing here. UNA has taken all this into consideration when they designed UNA 101. UNA 101 is a course required for freshmen and transfers to get to know the campus a little better. They learn all about cam- pus life, like where the cafe ' is, how to register and just what that cat is here for. It ' s a time for the new students on campus to get to know their professors, and vice-versa, and get a chance to see what the uni- versity has in the way of academics and social affairs. And yes, it is actually a course with a grade. Over fall break, art professor Michele Fabiano toe a big group of students from the art department an UNA 101, as well as various students from UNA international well of students. They saw a Walt deKoonig display, the Stone Mountain Carving i monument to Southern generals), and the Coca-Co museum. Lastly, the motley crew had a chance to sc the Underground. How many times did your math class do that f( you? I didn ' t think so. UNA 101, or at least a class like it, is somethin that many larger colleges have made as part of the curriculum. Until now UNA has never really neede it. But with the rate at which UNA is growing, it won be long before UNA 101 will have even more sei tions. The university has already had to make policj changes to reflect our change in size: we no longf have an open admission policy; we have addition, efforts being put into communications access on can pus; we have added the recruiting efforts of the UN Nights. UNA has been called " the best kept secret in tb South. " Well, maybe so, but good news is hard t keep secret. wi-Yu freshmen UURAYOCOM Deatur ANGELA YOUNG Courtland ■ DEVRIMYUZER Turkey COURTNEY WILSON Tuscumbia TODD WILSON Florence JANET WIX Sheffield DAWN WOODS Lawrenceburg, Tenn. BULENTYAMAN Bursa, Turkey PRESIDENT ROBERT L. POTTS greets incoming students at a reception held at the President ' s Home in honor of new freshmen and transfer stu- dents. Photo by Amanda Shavers. OaneslSQ THE BEST Groups on campus are the most active partici- pants in college life. They spark the spirit of all students and faculty on campus and work hard in the surrounding community. They support various philanthropies and make a significant difference all over the state. But most of all, they make this campus more enjoyable and fun. The Greek organizations participate in all events and clubs bring recognition to the campus by win- ning awards all over the nation. Social activities are not all that our groups seek to do. They allow us to better prepare for the future and develop friendships that will last a lifetime. Being the best is not an issue in the groups on this campus-it is a statement. . ' ' : ' " wiWWili CLUB 140 Crimp Divinion Pi r K ( )ARRR LIONS. Slgma Alpha Epsilon pledge Sean Montgomery shows his school spirit in an unusual a at the UNA vs. Alabama A M football game. Darran Alexander looks on with interest. Photo by Shannon Wells. dLURP it up. Phi Mu Maria Wilson (top photo, left) gets ready to slurp her plate full of Jello during spring Fling competition. Photo by Shannon Wells. FUND RAISER, Members of Phi Beta Lambda (center photo, left) had UNA shirts printed to sell in order iO raise money for their organization. Photo by Shannon Wells. WHAT A BLAST, sophomore Tamala Shoulder and Freshman Virginia Cijntje (bottom photo, left) are ill smiles at the African-American Heritage Celebration. The Black Student Alliance helped sponsor the event. Photo JyAmyBridenbaugh. Gn up8 Divisi »n Ri{;e 14-1 Creeks have a reputation for reaching the top HITTI] [G THE HIGHS Alpha Delta Pi This spring, the Beta Eta chapter of Alpha Delta Pi par- ticipated in Step Sing, Spring Fling and Derby Days, show- ing the most spirit ever. They also held their first annual " A Day in the Park " with Alpha Delta Pi. The spring semester closed with Beta Eta receiving an award from the Panhellenic council for the most improved grade averages. Two prosper- ous summer Rush workshops were held this summer, and Alpha Delta Pi started off the fall semester with a wonderful SIGMA CHI members George Simms, Michael Green, Bobby Smith, Jon Collum and Drew Jones sit back and enjoy their afternoon at the Alumni Association ' s Tailgate Party. Photo by Shannon Wells. THESE FESTIVE HOMECOMING participants are off to see the wizard. ADPi and Fiji portrayed characters in the Wizard of Oz for their homecom- ing float, connecting with the theme " There ' s No Place Like Home. " They won first place in the float competi- tion. Photo by Amy Bridenbaugh. THESE KAPPA SIGS had to save up their lunch money all year just to pay their rent. University President Robert L. Potts is more than happy to take the money. From left to right: Paul Haverstick, Will Lowery, Andy Bussell, " Landlord " Robert Potts, Bobby South, Sam Watson and Evan Lull. Photo by Shannon Wells. Rush, resulting in a great group of Alphas. Phi Gamma Delta The brothers of Phi Gamma Delta continued to promote scholarship, leadership on campus and involvement in the community; as well as promoting brotherhood and unity. Fiji continued to help the Knights of Columbus raise money for the mentally chal- lenged children of the Shoals. They held an Easter Egg hunt with Zeta Tau Alpha. The Easter Egg hunt benefited the underprivileged children of the Shoals. Furthermore, the brothers of Phi Gamma Delta held a blood drive in connec- tion with Phi Mu sorority to help restore the American Red Cross ' s blood stores. The brothers also participated in Step Sing, Step Show and Spring Fling. " These events promoted unity among campus organi- zations as well as brotherhood among our chapters, " said Fiji member Billy Farmer. The Fijis also held their first annual Pigskin Run. They asked area businesses to spon- sor Fiji members and pledge as they ran a mile for eac point scored by the UN Lions. All donations receivei from the sponsorships wer ' given to the fund to suppor Leo II. The members of Ph Gamma Delta also held thei annual Pig Dinner at Dale ' restaurant. The dinner is hek once a year and is a time fo all chapter graduates an( actives to bond and relive ok Fiji memories. The brother also held their annual Fij (Continued on page 1 44 142 Organizations so THIS is where mass transit is headed. The Kappa Sigmas are just beginning to feel the downpour at the Homecoming parade. Photo by Amy Bridenbaugh. OVER THE RIVER and through the woods. These Fijis are getting ready to hit the woods and do a little time with Mother Nature. The Fijis took a camping trip to Panther Creek. The Fijis take this pledge retreat at least once a year. Photo by Shannon Wells. PHI MU sisters always have time for snap-happy camera people, even dur- ing a tailgate party. Photo by Shannon Wells. Orsanizalions 143 HITTI] G THE HIGHS Island Party, where the mem- bers work furiously to make the Fiji house into one of the actual Fiji islands. A terrific bonus is that some of the sororities get to become " Women of the islands. " " Phi Gamma Delta truly believes that the forces that have been greatest in our lives are God and the fraternity that molded us, " said Fiji brother Michael Anthony. Sigma Alpha Epsilon The UNA chapter of Sigma Alpha Epsilon is no stranger to success. They are one of the few fraternities on campus that can ever boast of having first place in both Step Sing and also in Spring Fling. How do you get to Carnegie Hall? Practice, man, practice. SAE at UNA had the high- est GPA among all the frater- nities at UNA last spring. However, once again, it PIKES " served " a great deal of money to United Way by participat- ing in a volleyball tournament to benefit the university philanthrophy. Photo by Brentwood Reid. SEVERAL PIKE BROTHERS and their fall pledges celebrate after a long week of Rush. Photo by Brentwood Reid. wasn ' t the first. This is the 12th time they have achieved this honor. The brothers of SAE have the chance to go to a special SAE leadership school in Evanston, 111. This year, at the school, the UNA chapter was given the Fourth Chapter Achievement Award. This is the second highest honi bestowed by the Nation Fraternity. (Continued on page ) 4 Hr Die Young- 144 Organizaliona T Jih M fe m -■ 1 , 1 X n 1 M " ji INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL-Front Row: Adam Huston, Bobby Smith, Philip Peterson, Jason Olive. Row 2: Chuck Hunt, Marcus Bloodworth, Paul Haverstick, Jeff Cotney. Back Row: Brad Hill, Steve McVay, Todd Foust, Ben Mclntyre. ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA-Front Row: Tami Mayes, Cynthia Thompson. Back Row: Candice Watters,- Shacey Lipscomb, Pamala Harden. ALPHA DELTA Pi-Front Row: Patti McConnell, Hannah Gentry, Michele Winfield, Rona O ' Steen, Carey Travis, Heather Ryan. Row 2: Janene Stromquist, Becca Cardin, Shannen Talbot, Katherine Thompson, Denese Smith, Darena Cummings. Row 3: Michel Claire Bottoms, Mary-Margaret Powell, Paige Hutton, Kristie Moore, Amy Payne. Row 4: Tara Monte, Libra LaGrone, Joy Owen, Jennifer Winborn, Jennifer Coshatt, Carolyn McAlister. Row 5; Carley Roberts, Jennifer Bias, Rachel Lane Russell, Jennifer Steen, Shelley Ranson, Michelle Vegue. Back Row: Tammy Russell, Christi Tucker, Cyndi McFarlen. ALPHA GAMMA DELTA-Front Row: Julie Goree, Jenny Fuller, Caroline Sutherland, Wendi Hallmark, Melody Marolt, Stacey Keeton, Heather King, Kelly Terry, Lori Webster, Jenna Collinsworth, Elizabeth Jenkins, Betsy Johnson. Row 2: Leah Brothers, Annette Harper, Mary Beth Rogers, Amanda Carter, Ashley Welch, Kristi Terry, Jacqueline Moore, Lori Hood, Lillian Peety, Angela Polly, Stefanie Lewis. Back Row: DeAnna Simms, Julie McLemore, Jill Lindsey, Jennifer Nelson, Elizabeth Fleming, Nikki Potts, Elizabeth Sutherland, Lou Anne White, Amanda Putman, Sydney Bush, Melanie Behel. Organizations 14o PHI GAMMA DELTA-Front Row: Scott Johnston, Scott Pearson, Mike Anthony, Robbie Jacl s, Stuart Ausborn, Philip Peterson, Taylor Stevenson, Brian Roland, Jeremy Baham, Gus Spears. Row 2: Russ LeMay, John Lightfoot, Andy Neir, Daniel Smith, Jeff Eubanks, Gordon Parks, Drew Phillips, Brad Pool. Row 3: Jason Evans, Michael Anthony, Mark Brewer, James Bevis, Lee Whitman, Larry Graves, Paul White. Back Row: Mike Barefield, Al Hammond, Michael Collins, Peter Gosinyou, Brandon Rhodes, Matt Baker. PANHELLENIC COUNCIL-Front Row: Angela Kittrell, Shelly Fuller, Amanda Carter, Elizabeth Fleming, Michele Rupe, Barbra Corbell, Michele Winfield, Kimberly Bates. Row 2: Julie Ann Rutlidge, Kristi Terry, Mindy White, Libra LaGrone, April Pike, Kellee Reed, Tammy Russell, Leah Brothers. Row 3: Tobi Mayes, Shannon Henson, Amy Evans, Beth Rhodes, Julie Lawson, Anna Wilson, Leslie Simpson, Apri Wallace, Kelly Terry, Wendy Walker. Back Row: Melanie Behel, Stacey Choat, Andrea Porter, Rachel Lane Russell, Alicia Moore, Kim Mauldin. KAPPA ALPHA PSl-Front Row: Larry Coleman, Tracy Dougherty, Carlos Nelson. Back Row: Darrell McCollum, Camino Everson, Dexter Jones, Michael A. Edwards. KAPPA SIGMA-Front Row: Brad Ginevan, Evan Lull, Daniel McFall. Row 2: Jeffrey Bousquet, Jay Giannatos, David Morris, Eric Tomasovic, Shane Singleton. Row 3: Jason Olive, Scotty Carwile, David Baker, Al Hendershot, Jason Welzin. Back Row: Dale May, Kacey Reed, Michael Lindsey, Brian Peace, Jayme Young. 146 Organizations HITTIIVG THE HIGHS SIGMA CHI rallies together to chant for their fraternity. The brothers and pledges of Sigma Chi are known on ■ campus for their group spirit. Photo by Shannon Wells. This fall the brothers and pledges have participated in various community service projects with Habitat for Humanity, " TVA Spirit Fund, " " Bowl for Kids ' Sake, " and " Knights of Columbus. " Zeta Tau Alpha Zeta Tau Alpha promotes self-esteem in their members by hosting a variety of pro- grams to allow each member to share her talents. Each member is allowed to be her- self. The sisters and pledges of Zeta Tau Alpha participate in many service projects to bene- fit the community. In September, the Zetas held their 5th annual Caddy Day at the McFarland Park Golf Course which helped raise money for the Susan G. Komen Breast Cancer Foundation. Andrea Witt, pledge, said " Although Caddy Day was extremely hot, it was really fun and well worth the work. " " Greek Treat " was spon- sored in November by the Zetas to present their fall pledges to the campus com- munity. During the spring, Zeta Tau Alpha worked with Phi Gamma Delta to have an Easter Egg Hunt to benefit the Big Brother Big Sister organi- zation. Delta Sigma Theta Delta Sigma Theta believes that, to reach one ' s fullest potential, a person must not only achieve all that she possi- bly can, but she must also help other human beings. Delta Sigma Theta is a public service sorority, therefore the emphasis is on helping others; not simply being involved in social activities. This emphasis helps young women achieve their ultimate potential, that of helping other people who may not have the same opportunities to get ahead as others have. In May, Delta Sigma Theta held their annual May Week Program, which is always held the first Sunday in May. They held it with the Shoals Area Alumnae Chapter. The pro- gram honors outstanding high school seniors, and scholar- ships are awarded. The Muscle Shoals Area Alumnae Chapter gives tuition scholar- fCont nued on page 149) Organizalioas 147 FIJI MEMBERS Russ LeMay, Michael Collins, Scott Pearson, Philip Peterson and Robbie Jacks present their ideas to Coach Bobby Wallace for the Pigskin Run at a football game. The Fijis ran a mile for every point scored. They were sponsored for each mile they ran, and all proceeds went to their philanthropy. Photo by Amanda Shavers. PI KAPPA ALPHA-Front Row: Brandon Smith, Wes Adams, Chris Thigpen, Chris demons, Brandon Smith, Aaron Zofkie, Chad Ratliff. Row 2: Chuck Hunt, Andy Thigpen, Bryan Knight, Scott Stooksberry, Frank Niedergeses, Bryan Beets. Back Row: Allen Smith, Adam McCook, Todd Greenlee, Shaun Butler, Ben Mclntyre, Tony Peery, Dan Jarnigan. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON-Front Row: Josh Willingham, John McReynolds, Joe Albright, Billy Senn. Row 2: Tom Digiulian, Darran Alexander, Jamie Harris, Zac Smith, John Walters, Josh Hurst. Row 3: Stephen Motsinger, Bill Troutt, Jerrod McCord, Greg Mason, Bryan Walters. Brad Stepp, Micah Smith. Row 4; Kevin Bevis, Brent Moats, Jason Thomas, Phillip Landers, Tommy Backe, Chuck Owens, Adam Hutson, Richard James. Back Row: Morgan Doster, Matthew Boyd, Stephen Williams, Robbie Hillis, Jeff Cotney, Stacey Grisham, Jeremy Gossett, Davie Alexander. PHI MU-Front Row: Pleasant Pitch, Heidi LeBlanc, Gina Johnston, Mary McDonald, Ashley Anderson. Row 2: Dr. Draper, Wendy Lawson, Barbara Corbell, Maria Wilson, Missy Wagner. Row 3: Amy Willliams, Laura Beth Roberts, April Pike, Kelly Copeland, Wendy Spivey. Row 4: Lauren Foster, Lanna King, Jennifer Barth, Andrea Shepherd, Michelle Rupe. Back Row: Christy Cherry, Wendy Walker, Tanya Williams, Melanie Taylor. 14o ( rganizati n» HITTI] G THE HIGHS ships, and the UNA chapter of Delta Sigma Theta awards a book scholarship. Kappa Sigma Kappa Sigmas began the summer by building steps in front of their chapter house, something they have planned for ten years. This work was totally done by the help of undergraduates and alumni brother Shalon Sledge. Kappa Sigma rededicated their house to alumnus Richard B. " Dick " Biddle, nam- ing their house " Biddle Hall. " Brother Biddle passed away a short time later. In homecoming, Kappa Sigmas placed first in Fun Flicks and participated in the homecoming parade by build- ing and manning a float. Socially, the Kappa Sigmas held their annual Halloween party, " Hell on the Hill " on Oct. 29th. They also held their traditional three-day " South Seas Party " to honor and thank the sororities that work with the Kappa Sigmas. Kappa Sigma ' s philan- thropy is the Muscular Dystrophy Association and they plan to hold events to raise money for MDA and travel to the local MDA telethon in Huntsville to pre- sent their donation on televi- sion. Brothers and pledges also participated in the Male Auction for the local Cerebral Palsy Association. Academically, Kappa Sigmas currently hold the Most Improved Chapter Award in Academic Excellence. For the second consecutive year they have had the Male Greek Pledge with the Highest GPA and the Male Greek Brother with the Highest GPA awards. Kappa Sigmas have broth- ers involved in SGA, Phi Kappa Phi, Order of Omega, University Band and various departmental clubs and orga- nizations. Interfraternity Council The Interfraternity Council serves as the official voice of social male fraternities at the university. It provides a medi- um of exchange for ideas and assistance among the fraterni- ties, coordinates fraternal events and provides and pre- serves a high level of scholar- ship among its members. For Fall Rush the IFC made a Rush brochure to send to prospective Rushers. Fraternity Rush was exceptional this fall. Hopefully the two have some- thing in common. In October, the IFC cleaned up at a charity car wash. They held it in conjunction with the Panhellenic Council and the Powerhouse Gym. All of the (Continued on page 149) GROUPS from all over campus and the community enjoyed themselves at this year ' s Tailgate Party, spon- sored by the National Alumni Association in April. The spring intra- squad football game drew several hundred fans, and fifteen student and community organizations com- peted for prizes in the Tailgate Party competition. National Alumni Association Officers Debra Willis and Beverly Absher presented the first place prize in campus organizations competition to the sisters of Zeta Tau Alpha. The Tennessee Valley Authority " Lion Power " Tailgate Party won for community organizations. Photo by Shannon Wells. Orsanizalions 149 THE FIJI HOUSE is often the place on campus where students go to relax in between classes. Photo by Shannon Wells. THE CREAM OF THE CROP-these Greeks are the winners of the esteemed Dean ' s Cup. Photo by Shannon Wells. SIGMA CHI-Front Row: Blake McDaniel, Victor Gomez, Brent Collins, Chris Cowan, Jason Wommack, Dondi James, Shane Weldon, Timmy Garner, Brad Hill, Mark Maclin, Ryan Brake, Jamie Simmons, Todd Foust, Eric Mullins, Dr. Kembrel Jones. Row 2: Patrick Freeman, Freddy Lawrence, Bart Rickard, Peter Nelson, Buddy Ingleright, Jon Collum, Bay Chandler, Stephen Banks, Sedric Johnson, Matt Anderson, Trent Wallace, Clint Greenhaw. Row 3: Shane Brown| Bobby Smith, Jeff Nelson, Kyle Reed, Joey Kay, Drew Jones, Kirt Dolly Michael Green, Danny Merwin, Jason Simmons, Joey Borden. Back Row: Johti Shelley, Trey Lawrence, Wade Watkins, Bryant Stone, Brandon Johnson, Johi! Totten, Matt Coker, Chris Anderson, Adam Haines, Mike Word. i 150 Organizations HITTING THE HIGHS proceeds went to a local chari- ' Y- And in maintaining their nigh standards in academia, ' St spring the members of ' IFC passed an amendment 10 their constitution that raised the minimum GPA for being in a fraternity or sorori- ty- Kappa Alpha Psi Kappa Alpha Psi fraternity !ps one another achieve full tential by supporting each other and stressing brother- hood within the fraternity and keeping faith in God. Kappa Alpha Psi sponsored I Easter Egg Hunt in the ! pring for first grader s and the handicapped children of Handy School. This year they gave Christmas gifts to two needy children who lost their parents. They visited the elderly this fall, and plan to continue working with Handy School for some time to come. Kappa Alpha Psi has taken a project working with ung black males in high nools. They plan to provide oositive role models for sever- al different groups, and they certainly will do a good job of it. Sigma Chi " I believe in fairness, decency and good manners. " These powerful words from the Sigma Chi Creed serve as a guide to the 65 men who belong to the Sigma Chi Fraternity. Through friend- ship, social interaction, and campus and community involvement, Sigma Chi offers a world of opportunity to its members. The Sigma Chis believe in success-both for individual brothers and for the chapter as a whole. Last year, the chapter was awarded the Dean ' s Cup by the universi- ty-presented annually to the fraternity excelling in acade- mics and in service to the community and involvement in university events. During the fall semester, the Sigma Chis captured the first place trophy in homecoming com- petition based on first place finishes in Step Show, Banner and overall participation. In intramurals, the brothers reached the playoffs in both Softball and football. Individually, the chapter was proud to have as mem- bers nine LaGrange Society members, the SGA president, four cheerleaders, two varsity basketball players, two varsity football players, three varsity golfers, a varsity tennis player, a varsity cross country runner, president of Omicron Delta Kappa, a SOAR counselor, vice-president of the IFC, the assistant sports editor of the Flor-Ala and three sorority sweethearts. Balancing academics and service projects with a healthy social life is important in the life of a Sigma Chi at UNA. The fraternity has demonstrat- ed its commitment to academ- ic life through its pledge scholarship program that has resulted in the highest pledge class grade point average on campus for the last two semesters. Service, both on campus and in the communi- ty, is evidenced by the num- ber of brothers active in cam- pus organizations and by the community organizations that _ ZETA TAU ALPHA-Front Row: Tara Sheffield, Mandy Newton, Wendy ;, ' Upton, Kristi Goocfi, Mindy White. ' Jana Barrett, Michal Flanagan. Row 2: Tina Brown, Cheron Pitts, Melanie Hancock, Andrea Porter, Beth Rhodes, Kimberly Bates, Amy Evans, Sheila Maddox, Julie Lawson. Row 3: Stacey Cheat, Jane Anna Pitts, Tiffinie Wales, Christina Edens, Atina Blakely, Kelli Hayes, Jennifer Wright, Amy Bridges, Misty Wales. Row 4: Christa Higgins, Susan Ragland, Cheryl Todd, Greta Crisler, Patti Gutherie, Kandi Miller, Shannon Henson, Suzanne Yeagar. Row 5: April Wallace, Nicole Graham, Christy Smith, Elizabeth Sledge, Christi Erwin, Anna Wilson, Missy Ingram. Back Row: Robin Heathcock, Cindy Bates, Shelly Fuller, Angela Kittrell, Kellee Reed, Ashley Johnson. have benefited from Sigma Chi assistance-the United Way, Big Brothers Big Sisters of the Shoals, the Shoals Service League ' s Apple Annie Day, and the W.C. Handy Festival. Socially, the Sigma Chis look forward to Homecoming, Sleigh Ride, and Spring House Party as well as mixers with each of the sororities. Every April, the brothers and pledges join forces with UNA sororities for a week of fun and fundraising for chari- ty during the annual Derby Days festivities. Fun-filled competitions include the Derby Relays, the Sigma Chi Ugly Walk, and the Derby Girl Pageant. Derby ' 94 raised $1,500 for the Jacque Rainwater Foundation and the Leo II Fund. Phi Mu Phi Mu promotes self- esteem in its members and encourages them to become involved with the different organizations on campus. Phi Mu stresses scholarship for its members, so they can reach their full potential during col- lege. Phi Mu sold cookbooks in the spring to raise money for the Children ' s Miracle Network. At the annual Tasting Tea, family and friends tasted some of the recipes included in the cookbook. By Scott Rawlinson (Wanizationtt ISl THE MARCHING BAND and auxil- iaries design intricate patterns on the field to add visual expression to the music. Photo by Shannon Wells. ERIC KIRKMAN gets into the swing of things during the performance of " I Feel Good. " Photo by Amy Bridenbaugh. MORI PRICE is a portrait of concen- tration during the Homecoming half- time performance. Price is also a drummer for the jazz band. Photo by Amy Bridenbaugh. lo2 ( i ' ' finixiilions Zhe (Priie of (Vixie sets the tone {or excitement FIIVE TUIMIIMG The familiar atmosphere of a football game would not be complete without the sound of a marching band to complement the chilly weather, eager crowd and blaring loudspeaker. As the Pride of Dixie Marching Band struck the first few notes of this year ' s half-time show, the excite- ment in the air was electric. The band put in count- less hours of work in prepa- ration for a performance polished to perfection. Rehearsals for the entire group began a week before classes started and lasted all day long. On Saturday mornings before football games, practices were held n addition to an hourly practice held each week- day. Sections within the band met once or twice a week to rehearse specific parts, and individual mem- bers were responsible for practice on their own. Despite the grueling work, " The excitement of per- forming made everything worthwhile, " according to Christy Swindle. The half-time show this year delighted the crowd with a selection of old jazz and Broadway tunes. The band opened with " You Gotta Try T.O. " and went into the major feature, " Knock on Wood " and the Lionette feature " I Feel Good. " " My Girl, " the Temptations classic, and " Unforgettable, " by Nat King Cole were also played. The show built up to an impressive percussion fea- ture and closing perfor- mance, " Sing, Sing, Sing It Don ' t Mean a Thing if It Ain ' t Got That Swing. " Besides the football games, the Pride of Dixie also played for exhibition at high school band competi- tions. More than anything, members of the band strive to give the performances all they p ossible could. Each show was seen as a chance to compete with the one before. " Every time we go out there, we have to improve, " said Bradon Abbott. " We compete with ourselves. Our goal is the perfect show because we represent the university. " Dr. Edd Jones, the band director, felt the marching band proved themselves BAND MEMBERS line up to prepare for the halftime performance. Even before they get on the field, they must be com- posed and in perfect form. Photo by Amanda Shavers. during the football season. " Our marching band had a tremendous fall. The ability level was high and it was a pleasure to work with such a fine group of students. " Obviously, the long prac- tices and hours of hard work paid off. As a result of the relentless effort put forth, the crowd was treat- ed to a dazzling display at each game. Not only did the band please those who heard, they gained individ- ual benefits as well-a sense of community and accom- plishment. " Everyone works togeth- er as a team to get things done, " said Angle Johnson. " We ' re all a big family. " By Jennifer Cobb A VARIETY OF EXPRESSIONS can be seen on the faces of Steve Sharbutt, Nathan Venegas, and Brandon Abbott during a percussion feature. Photo by Amanda Shavers. OiiZiiiiiznlions . FLAG LINE — Front Row: Terry Huffstutler, Susie Waits, Vil l i Crabtree, Melissa Donelly. Back Row: Alicia Cole, Suzanne Stamper, Mary Belcher, Tonya Horton. MAJORETTES— Front Row: Tina Brown, Mary Anne Cook, Kerri Glaze, Tabitha Dailey. Back Row: Kim Lamon, Cheryl Tocid, Greta Crisler, Cindy Bates, Robin Heathcock, Patti Guthrie. LION ETTES— Front Row: Amy Evans, Monica Parrish, Jenny Parker, Nichole Graham, Lori Kelley, Amanda Wigginton, Brandy Swanson, Jennifer Brown, Melanie Flanagan. Back Row: Jessica Campbell, Beth Ramine, April Akin, Selena Scogin, Janna Freeman, Meleah Cutshall, Robin Reathiford, Angela Dunavent, Michal Flanagan. . 1 -•|« ' 5iMii yi s ! . H. ' i ' | lfS4 Organizations As the band marches on or a performance, the iudiences ' eyes turn direct- y to the auxiliary units, the spice that mal es the Pride of Dixie band unforget- table. Time and time again the Lionettes, majorettes and flag line dazzle the audience as they strut their stuff. The only thing the audi- ence overlooks during per- formances is the hard work and dedication that each practice consists of. Starting back in the summer, the Lionettes, majorettes, and flag line begin their rou- FEATURE TWIRLER Cassidy Sova miraculously catches her baton while doing a front walk-over during the Homecoming performance. Photo by Amy Bridenbaugh, tines. During the season they rehearse for at least two hours every day, all to make their performances so perfect that the audience doesn ' t think about all the sweat that goes into them. According to Lionette Brandy Swanson, " The work is hard but it ' s a lot of fun and it ' s worth it when the crowd gets into a show. " Suzanne Stampers, a flag line member, agrees. " I twirled in high school for three years, but when I came here it was the first time people stood up and applauded. It was a thrill. " The Lionettes were fea- tured in the song " I Feel Good. " The majorettes were in the spotlight during " Knock on Wood, " while the flag line took the hon- ors in " Unforgettable. " After all is said and done, the hard work, sweat and tears pay off when the crowd cheers during the halftime shows, parades and contests. By Misty Stevens THE MAJORETTES ADD GLITTER to the halftime show. Perfect choreography looks easy but requires hours of practice. Photo by Shannon Wells. Organizatiuns IStS Stuients give each other a boost in competition HURRAH! What would a game be like without cheerleaders? Pretty much a whole different ball game, if you ' ll excuse the pun. Cheerleaders play a crucial role in sports competition. At UNA, the cheerleaders have two different squads, one for football and one for basket- ball. The football cheerleaders are chosen in the spring for the following fall season, and the basketball cheerleaders are chosen in fall for the fol- lowing spring. Cheerleaders are required to stay within a weight limit which is dictated by their height. However, with having to practice three times a week, that should be no problem at all for these hard-working stu- dents. Both squads are made up of both males and females, and the males are also required to pass a strength test, which consists of being able to military press 1 35 pounds three consecutive times. Females must maintain a maximum of an 18 percent body fat at the time of tryout to be able to participate. All candidates must attend a three-day orientation session prior to tryouts. And since there is so much involved in perfecting cheer- leading routines, all applicants must sign a form which spells out that no other organization will take precedence over cheerleading practice. Not only that, but they all have to schedule morning classes to keep afternoons free. Last but not least, anyone interested in trying out must be a full-time student and have a minimum of a 2.25 GPA on a 4.0 scale, and main- tain it throughout all cheer- leading activities. The university has an award-winning cheerleading organization, and each year they take part in a regional competition at Middle Tennessee State University at Murfreesboro, Tennessee. The athletic hostesses are more of a diplomatic arm of the athletic department, and must pass a personal intervie, before being accepted as hostess. The purpose of th ' athletic hostess is to gret people attending any sportin event that the university involved in, and this alone a full-time job. They entertai guests from out of town an members of the opposin team. Our sports would not h the same without our boos ers. They add spirit and ze to our involvement in friendl competition with othf schools in our division, an they do well in representir our student body and faculty By Scott Rawlinsc CAN WE QUIT NOW? Cheerleaders have to do push-ups for every touchdown scored by the Lions. Photo by Brentwood Reid. 156 Or anizalions ■M ImlNCING act. These agile cheerleaders are showing us some of what they Ho at a pep rally. Photo by Amanda Shavers. HERE YOU GO! Shane Brown and David Phillips toss miniature footballs to the crowd at the Homecoming game. A little rain didn ' t dampen the enthusiasm of the cheerleaders or the fans. Photo by Amanda Shavers. FOOTBALL CHEERLEADERS-Front Row: Jason Simmons, David Phillips, Shane Brown, Dee Johnson, Jamey Simmons, Stuart Ausborn. Back Row: Wendy Foster, Hollee Brown, Tara Sheffield, Regina Scott, Jennifer Atwell, Leslie Simpson. BASKETBALL CHEERLEADERS-Front Row: Ann Murphy, Amy Harrison, Cari Frye, Mary Norton, Heather Hager, Kelly Holden. Back Row: Jason Scott, Trett Wallace, Jason Stricklin, Terry McKelvey, Phillip Petersen. ATHLETIC HOSTESSES-Janet Truitt, Jackie Randolph, Holly Roberts, Heather Mullins, Selena Handlin, Heather McComb, Natasha Alexander, Beth Bobo, Joey White, and Holly Roberts. i)r}!anizations 157 Understanding culture through language SPEAKI] G IN TO] GUES All the icon software and weather graphics in this pic- ture pages-oriented world can ' t take the place of the great lost art of conversation. People have to speak to one another; they have to write to one another; basically they have to communicate with one another. How could we possibly have learned what the Axis was doing in World War II if we had not had people who could understand German, Italian and Japanese? It would have been very difficult, to say the least. On even a small- er note, how could we trade with another country without the benefit of knowing what it is they were trying to trade? Last but not least, how would our country function if our language were not main- tained as much as possible? Possibly in another hundred years no one could under- stand what we are writing now, just as we have trouble reading Beowulf. In essence, people who study language skills are a rare breed, and often an unappreciated one. " The purpose of [the for- eign language clubs] is to fur- ther interest in the study of various languages as well as their culture, " said Dr. Max Gartman, professor and head of the Department of Foreign %J " Languages. Gartman said, " We have social events, where people from the local area are invited to speak about their culture. " The purpose of the foreign language clubs is steeped not only in studying the lan- guages, but also in studying the culture of other countries. The Spanish Club is the most predominant foreign language club because of the high number of Spanish- speaking people in the quad- city area. Understanding another culture goes hand-in- hand with understanding its language. You have a deeper insight to the people, to the way they phrase things, gives a stronger meaning what their values are, wh they find good or bad. Being a foreign languat major is not a prerequisite i being in a foreign langua« club. " About 50 percent of o people are in social wor business, biology. . ., " se Gartman. " It ' s mainly anybo that has been in a foreign le guage class or has ever tak a foreign language. " The English Club at UNA concerned with helping make sure that the studer have plenty of opportuniti to study and share the writt English language. Every y 1 CAROL WOLFE KONEK, author of " Daddyboy, A Memoir " hosted a reading ner was given the opportunity to read in front of an audience. Photojy honoring the winners of the Lights and Shadows literary competition. Each win- Shannon Wells. ] 158 Organizationfi I tince 1984, the English club has " iponsored an " Annual Writer ' s Zonference, " which invites edi- ors and publishers and writers rom all around the area and % them speak to the students about a nunnber of topics, ncluding how to get published and techniques of writing in dif- ■erent genres. This year the club also spon- ored an open reading in the Pit Df the Guillot University Center or faculty and students. The French Club and German Club are also open to ' nterested students. So, for those of us who have rouble understanding that Cajun guy on TV (you know, on- onn or Ca-yonn) we can surely appreciate the work of a transla- :or. By Scott Rawlinson JAMES SEAY was one of six authors who spoke at the 11th annual Writer ' s Conference. Seay is a poet and is the director of the Creative Writing program at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. Photo by Shannon Wells. ENGLISH CLUB-Front Row: Lisa Nix, Carnie Wells, Allison Sigler, Liz Davies. Back Row: Joanna Hite, Kelly Ford, John Simpson, Robert Crisp, Ron Smith. SPANISH CLUB-Front Row: Laconta Tibbs, Monica Girard, Cyndi McFarlen, Roben Adier. Back Row: Paul Jones III, Stephanie Byrd, Michael Williams, Jeff Turner, Kevin Beasley. Organizations 159 (Vorm residents learn to live arti let live CLOSE QUARTERS Beer-stained floors and false fire drills, unnamable bodily fluids smeared in unlikely public areas and the distant echo of a freshman who has spent a little too much time at the Brass Lantern. Neighbors with low foreheads and scrapes on their knuckles from dragging them when walking, who have trouble with directions to the restroom, so they just go wherever . . . whenever. Roommates with hobbies like amateur taxidermy and bat- breeding. He has a pet Venus fly trap. He ' s named it after you. These are some of the things that a lot of people have come to expect from dorm life. It ' s part of paying your dues to get a degree. At some point everyone who has been to college gets into a story-swapping session with a buddy over how horrible it is to live in a dorm. At UNA there are residence halls, and there are some problems. However, what sep- arates UNA from most other colleges is the minimal prob- lems in the dorm. The Residence Hall Association takes every opportunity to help the residents by having democratic meetings and assigning an RA on every floor. RA stands for Resident Assistant, and what a resident assistant does is help the resi- dents with any problems they may have, be it moving or simply needing to talk. They are encouraged to take full responsibility for whatever happens on their floor. The hall director is in charge of the entire building, and each dorm has its own director. The hall director is a graduate student who admin- isters the particular hall he or she lives in. The four halls are Rice, a female dorm; LaGrange, another female dorm; Rivers, the male dorm; and LaFayette, the year-round dorm designed for interne tional students. Anyone who lives in th dorm is a member of th RHA, or Resident Ha Association, and, as such, encouraged to give input o all aspects of living in th dorm, from quiet areas t what is to be served in th cafeteria. FORE is an organize, tion of volunteers designed t help incoming freshmen an transfers with adapting to th UNA lifestyle. For the more study-orien ed student, or just someon who can appreciate peace an quiet, each dorm offers th choice of living in an 18-hoL - f ONE PENNY, two pennies.... Shane Solomon got the tedious job of counting part of the thousands of pennies raised for United Way during Penny Wars. Owens House of Rice Hall was the overall winner of the competition. Photo by Brentwood Reld. WAKE-UP CALL. Residents of LaGrange Hall shuffled out of their rooms at 9:30 one morning during a fire alarm. Emergency alarms are one of the nuisances of dorm living, sometimes occurring in the wee hours of the morning. Photo by Amanda Shavers. 160 OrganizalionH I iiet area or a 24-hour quiet ea. In the other floors, a 12- )ur quiet time is enforced so at others may get whatever Drk they need done or so at they can simply sleep. Each hall offers a laundry cility, vending machines id kitchenette areas. A com- jter lab is also available, lere is also a TV room for ose who want to meet their lends or just watch televi- 3n. Each room has its own lone and phone number, id cable is available in every cm free of charge to the sidents. So with all this, a small fly the ointment is nothing to eat. Living on campus is tnvenient for the full-time jdent, and it provides an xellent opportunity for eeting people and making ght friendships. Don ' t ilieve everything you hear. By Scott Rawlinson FRESHMAN ORIENTATION RESOURCE EDUCATION (F.O.R.E)-Front Row: Debbie Morgette, Ginger Layman, Michael Borden. Back Row: Dewayne Reynolds, Karen Woodstock. HALL COUNCIL-Front Row: Melissa Bradford, Jennifer Ragan, Casey Eggleston. Back Row: Rachel Dodson, Tera Richardson, Matthew Anderson. RESIDENCE HALL ASSOCIA- TION-Front Row: Tanisha Harvey, Amy Fisher, Pam Alexander. Back Row: Charles Bush, Ronala Densmore, Matt Buerhaus. RESIDENCE LIFE-Front Row: Tommy Bassham, Casey Eggleston, Jennifer Danylo, Jacque ' Shelton, Debbie Morgette. Row 2: Andy McDonald, Barbare Schuster, Barbara Morgan, Melinda Waldrop. Back Row: Darrell Hess, Pam Harden, Derek Pepper, Shane Solomon, Shawn Sheehan. Orzanizatiuns 161 Hard work is recognized by honor societies MAKI] [G THE GRADE Being a member of an honor society is a goal of many university students. Being recognized shows stu- dents that someone is pay- ing attention to their hard worl and good grades. It is an honor, and it is some- thing that students can be proud of. Alpha Psi Omega is an organization for outstanding students who are involved in the university theater, it encourages a high degree of proficiency for students in all aspects of theater. In the spring, members participated in the controver- sial play. All Over Town. In CANDLES are an important part of Sigma Tau Delta ' s initiation. From left are Amy Robins, Shelley Grisham, Rebekah Galbreath, and Robert Crisp. Photo by Shannon Wells. the fall, members participat- ed in performances of the classical play, Medea. The goal of Alpha Kappa Delta is to honor, motivate and encourage students in the fields of sociology and criminal justice. The organi- zation ' s initiation was held in the spring. Tri Beta is a national honor society which rewards academic excellence in the field of biology. Each semes- ter, members of Tri Beta are given the opportunity to compete for biology scholar- ships and to attend regional and national conferences on biology. Beta Beta Beta traditional- ly challenges the American Chemical Society to a volley- ball game each semester. This fall, the ACS won and now possesses the Floyd Science Sports Trophy. In the spring, Tri Beta attended the regional conference in Knoxville, Tennessee. The organization also went on some weekend camping trips. In order to raise funds for scholarships and conference expenses, Tri Beta sponsors a Mid-Week Coffee Break in the courtyard of Floyd Hall. Chi Sigma is a unique organization in that its mem- bers include not only stu- dents but also counselin educators and counselin practitioners. In the sprinc UNA ' S chapter of Chi Sigm was named Co-Chapter c the Year, an honor which shares with Louisianna Stat University ' s chapter. On February 5th, merr bers attended a workshop o " Ethical Standards and th Supervision of Counselors On April 7, the organizatio held its annual initiatior which attracted 75 atter dees, 20 of which were ne initiates. The keynote speal er at the ceremony was D Thomas Sweeney, CI Sigma ' s international dire tor. This fall, the organizatio 162 OrganizationH sponsored a fall breakfast at Coby Hall, which served as a social event and the fall business meeting. Delta Mu Delta is a brand new organization at UNA, the chapter having just been formed in the spring. Delta Mu Delta ' s purpose is to recognize honor students in the busi- ness field. Gamma Beta Phi partici- pates in a variety of service projects throughout the year. The organization also promotes scholarship lamong members, who must (Continued on page 164) ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA-Front Row: Michelle Rupe, Heather Carter, Bethany Blanton, Kristi Gooch, Jill Bishop, Michel Claire Bottoms. Back Row: Angela Johns, Clancy Ratdiff, Billie Medendorp, Emrah Serai. ALPHA KAPPA DELTA-Front Row: Monika O ' Kelley, Kelly Holladay, Kim Sims. Row 2: Bobby Little, Jason Cruise, Jerry DeGregary, Jerri Bullard, Angela Gillespie. Back Row: Billy Lindsey, Jerry Miley, Jeff Love, Lee Ann Ballard, Nancy Murphy, Donna Coins. BETA BETA BETA-Front Row: Kellee Reed, Sarah Curley, Reeda Newton, Laura Nicholls, Evelyn Weedman. Row 2: Jason Houston, Gevin Kenney, Lorrie Matthews, Alicia Prowse. Back Row: Jody Hanson, Brad Stepp, Bradley Gillespie, Donald Roush. GAMMA BETA PHI-Front Row: Jason Houston, Ginger Layman, Laura Parker, Dewayne Reynolds. Row 2: Laura Sherer, Gogi Helms, Heidi Van Scoy, Katherine Thomson, Cardelia Smith, Tammie Pounders. Row 3: Alicia Prowse, Helen Allman. Row 4: Patience Gang, Arthal Minter, Cecelia Hagood, Twyla Crayton, Jennifer Trousdale, Ethan Richardson. Back Row: Mich ael Reaves, Jody Hanson, Amy Williams, Melanie Bradbary, David Forester. Organizations 163 ALPHA PSl OMEGA-Front Row: Brentwood Reid. Back Row: Bradley Letson, Steve Knight, Alice Gross. KAPPA MU EPSILON-Front Row: Pat Roden, Qui Loving, Barbara Laubenthal, Back Row: Eddy Brackin, Chuck Shull. KAPPA OMICRON PHI-Front Row: Tricia Griffus, Jean Dunn. Back Row: Pam Rea, Amy Stults, Lisa Davis. R k — P u JlSmt i B ' .A H H IPh m Hk ' i H M HBHk v F ' ' ' ' B v - - Bl l I ■Iff f I I be in the top 20 percent ofl their class. ! In the spring, the organi- zation delivered apples to all of the teachers on campus for " Teacher Appreciation Day. " In fall they worked on a project to promote literacy among the elementary school children of the area. They also competed with; Greek organizations to see! who had the most members ' to donate blood during the| November blood drive. , Kappa Delta Pi is an! education honor societvi offering its members oppor-: tunities for professionat. growth through organiza-l tional activities and founda tion newsletter. For their fal project, members held e book drive for underprivi leged children in the Florence area. They aisc held an Issues in Educatior forum highlighting the cur rent problems facing educa tion. Kappa Mu Epsilon hon ors outstanding students irl the field of mathematicsj Members are able to partici! pate in two annual socia events. The organization ha:; a cookout every fall and alsc| throws a Christmas party a a math department facult- member ' s home. Kappa Omicron Phi ' : purpose is to recognizcl excellence in scholarship! research and leadership in the field of Homd Economics. Members of th(| group have the opportunitj to be exposed to the knowl ' edge of experts in thei field. This year, for example some groups attended thii District Region Meeting a; Middle Tennessee Statij University. The program ' ! theme was " Leadership in 164 Organizatiuns Culturally Diverse Society. " Kappa Omicron Phi also throws a tree-trimming party for the Department of Human Environmental Sciences, where the depart- ment ' s graduating seniors are honored. Instead of gifts, paper products are brought to the party and then given to SafePlace. Order of Omega pro- motes high standards of scholarship in inter-Greek activities. Qualifications for membership include charac- ter, scholarship, service, and leadership in Greek affairs. Each year the organiza- tion awards the Greek Man and Woman of the Year and the Dean ' s Cup to deserving Greeks. This year ' s Man of the Year was Glenn Harscheid and the Woman of the Year was Geana Maria Watson. The Dean ' s cup went to Alpha Gamma Delta and Sigma Chi. Phi Alpha recognizes and promotes scholastic achieve- ment in the social work pro- gram. It seeks to stimulate interest in the idea of research and publications to social wok students. This year members of the organi- zation held a fundraiser with LINK and the Social Work Organization for Cerebral Palsy. Their funding helped sponsor two children with the disease. Phi Alpha Theta is the history honor society. It seeks to bring together stu- dents and faculty to encour- age and assist students intel- lectually and socially. This year they held their fall initi- ation in Pope ' s Tavern. They also toured several historical (Continued on page 1 66j v !(4S»i-i-««: ' .- .■■ •■arfw- ' w:. ' ' r-fflv-sciyit ' ' ' -. ■ XW H fr - L -iWr ' - -aJk m T. W 3 H ■ • . k 1 ■■ J r-i A Wi ' yF ' ' % e , | m , ■ J ' 1 M H C ' ' ' l K ' - t ' ■ ' J j " .jtM l ' ; ' Mr !!■ H p. ' -. i4 Bftl KiflflrMVJi Hi B D H wt: ,--:- ' " ' H E ■i l ■ -Y.V..S ' H HH H Bi H 1 vujl M B y KAPPA DELTA Pi-Front Row: Amanda Smith, Ginger Jones, Tammy Henry, Laura McFall, Jessie Ann Peeples. Row 2: Amy Stutts, Jill Lindsey, Anna Hardison, Wanda Riner, Margie Crocker, Violet Graben, Janice Nicholson. Back Row: Angela Tate, Janice Myhan, John Light, Jack Crocker, ' jreg Risner, Connie Oberneder, Michelle Choate. PHI ALPHA THETA-Front Row: Daniel Heimermann, Peter Barty, Van Lawson, Greg Newbourne, James Lawrence, Thomas Osborne, Kenneth Johnson. Back Row; Donna Vaughn, Mitzi Sweet, Andrew Jamieson, R.B. Resenburg, Harley Simbeck, George Makowski, Mary Jane McDaniel, Jennifer Pitts, Amy Michael. SIGMA TAU DELTA-Front Row: Janice Harvey, Tiffany Swinney, Kim Rice, Allison Sigler, Kimberly Beal, Amy Kelley Row 2: Kim Chandler, Shelley Grisham, Rebekah Galbreath, Katherine Thompson, John Simpson, Cardelia Smith, Lisa Minor. Row 3: Erica Clanton, Suzanne Chandler, Ginger Layman, Dewayne Reynolds, Laura Lindley, Diane Stonecipher, Julie Payne, Kary Borden. Row 4: Michelle Mosley, Joanna Hite, LaDonna Bradford, Jason Houston, Robert Crisp, Linda Vaughn, Kelly Ford. Back Row: Wendy Walker, Amy Robins, Kim Cozart, Matt Pettus, Rebecca King, Tammy Mclnish, TAU BETA SIGMA-Front Row: Heather Hall, Carol Lawrence, Kim Hall, Nancy Wright, Jennifer Sampler, Holly Hollman, Rachael Dalson. Row 2: Catarshi Lloyd, Amy Moore, Jennifer Bailey, Christy Swindle, Sandy Riggins. Row 3: Jennifer Tucker, Kimberly Snider, Stephanie Whatley. Back Row: Karla Felker, Amy Phillips, Vanessa Galin, Suzanne Balch, Beverly Smith, Robin Williams, Jennifer Thomas, Heather Hill. Organizations 165 ORDER OF OMEGA-Scott Pearson, Jeff Cotney, Brad Hill, Kim Mauldln. SOCIETY FOR COLLEGIATE JOURNALISTS-Front Row: Randy Hafner, Darlene Smith, Julie Payne. Back Row: Brentwood Reid, Derek Brown, Scott Rawiinson, Norman Holder. TAU EPSILON KAPPA-Front Row: Jennifer Bailey, Steve Knight, Brentwood Reid. Back Row: Sam Gross, Kevin Adams, Steve Gross, Alice Gross. sites during the year. Phi Kappa Phi is an organization whicti honors the top ten percent of the junior and senior classes at UNA (though a 3.5 GPA is also required). The organiza- tion awards its sophomore scholarship to an outstand- ing applicant. The organiza- tion also awards fellowships to qualified applicants. The primary purpose of the organization is to recog- nize and encourage superior scholarship in all academic disciplines. Sigma Tau Delta exists to promote fellowship among students specializing in English language and lit- erature. It also rewards stu-: 166 Organizatiuns dents who have proven their mastery of written expres- sion and knowledge of liter- ary works. In the spring, Sigma Tau Delta helped with the annu- al Writer ' s Conference that is ;held on this campus. The ! organization also participat- |ed in Florence ' s annual ' Renaissance Faire, attending I the Faire in costumes from the Renaissance period. In the fall, Sigma Tau Delta brought a performance of Shakespeare ' s Much Ado About Nothing to campus. At its fall induction, the lOrganization presented its i Silver Pen Award, which rec- ognizes the best composi- ftion written in English 112. [This year ' s winner was Curt Corley, for his essay " Artificial Intelligence in iEducation: A Living HAL for Teachers. " The Society for Collegiate Journalists rec- ognizes excellence in jour- nalism in the university media. Members must have some involvement in one of the publications on campus, unless by honorary invita- tion. Each year members select several of the best arti- cles from The Flor-Ala and Diorama to enter in the national organization ' s award contest. Tau Epsilon Kappa hon- ors outstanding students in the field of technical theater. Members work closely with Alpha Psi Omega on the spring and fall plays. By Matt Pettus and Darlene Smith AFTER HER INITIATION into Phi Alpha Theta, Amy Michael receives a rose from Dr. Mary Jane McDaniel, the organization ' s faculty acjviser. Photo by Amanda Shavers. OFFICERS Kim Rice, Allison Sigler, Tiffany Swinney, and Kimberly Beal read the history of Sigma Tau Delta to the initiates. Photo by Shannon Wells. MICHAEL RHODES and Julie Payne recite the pledge for the Society for Collegiate Journalists vi hile officers Derek Brov n, Randy Hafner, and Paul Maxw ell, III, conduct the ceremony. Photo by Shannon Wells. ()rs nizati n! 167 Working to make UHA a better place I SERVICE WITH A SMILE Re-entering Students Association was organized to give support to students who are returning to col- lege after several years away. With 107 members, RESA boasted one of the largest memberships on campus this year. One attribute that the organization has in its favor is a lounge that is on the first floor of the Guillot University Center in Room 1 12. RESA ' s lounge pro- vides a sanctuary of sorts for their non-traditional student members to relax in between classes. The lounge gives their mem- bers an opportunity to talk about campus issues, class- es or their family with friends who share a com- mon bond. A monthly newsletter is published by RESA which discusses anything from single parenthood tips to dealing with alcohol and drug problems. It also wel- comes new members and provides a place for its president to speak his her mind. RESA provides an oppor- tunity for its members to get involved in campus activities. In fact, RESA won first place in their category for Fun Flicks during the Homecoming festivities. RESA feels education is the same for everyone, no matter how old a person is. Larry Smith, the 1993-94 president and member, said, " It doesn ' t matter if you ' re 18 or 60, we ' re all in the same boat.... " The International Club of UNA is devoted to unit- ing international students on campus and promotinc international awareness. One of the main project of ICUNA is Internationa Awareness Week, which i ' sponsors along with the Student Governmen " Association and th( University Progranr Council. This is one week ir February set aside to honoi the international influence- in the Shoals. Alice Dill director of Internationa Student Services, said thai the week is held " to develj op and awareness of oul sameness rather than ou ' 168 Organizations differences and to present UNA ' S 62 international stu- dents from 31 different countries to the Shoals community. " ICUNA planned several activities during the week. Students were given the opportunity to participate in internationals sports through intramural compe- titions in field hockey and indoor soccer. A French ' movie was played in Wesleyan auditorium and the German Channel was made available through UNA cable TV. The highlight of the week was the " Fiesta of Flavors " banquet, an all- you-can-eat international feast. International mem- bers spoke in their native tongues. For the closing, the reggae band Lost In The Mail provided enter- tainment. Publicity Officer Donald Williams said of the ban- quet, " It went very well. We had a lot of support from the deans, faculty, town mayors, and stu- dents. " The Student Government Association focuses on making UNA a better campus. Members set out to make changes that will benefit the stu- dent body and make col- lege life more enjoyable. (Continued on page 1 70) SOMEHOW in all the utter confu- sion, members of the UCP manage to Drganize most of the entertainment Jvents of UNA. Photo by Amanda Shavers. f ll F BLACK STUDENT ALLIANCE Front Row: Razza Mitchell, Clare Anah, Cardelia Smith, Donald Williams, Tarina Mabry, Kelsey Mobley. Row 2: Monique Hobbs, Arthal Minter, Terry McKelvey. Row 3: Lori Mason, Anjanetta Bolden, Betty Heaven, Angela Perry. Back Row: Christy Phillips, Tamala Shoulders, Teresa Norton, Antrica Thomas. INTERNATIONAL CLUB OF UNA-Front Row: Laura Parker, Donald Williams, Tulin Igdi, Denise Hardin, Florence Lam. Row 2: Heather Carter, Seyma Goluoglu, Nurcan Pak, Hicran Altinok. Row 3: Selena Keenum, Alice Dill, Farhan Hasanali, Jennyfer Imanuel, Monica Girard, llker Enis Akkaya. Row 4: Vivienna Clarke, Patience Gana, Helen Allman, Adah Gana. Back Row: Antonino Carnevali, Andy McDonald, Mark Jonsson. LAGRANGE SOCIETY-Front Row: Brent Collins, Bethany Blanton, Christy Johnson, Laura Parker, Allison Sneed, Cara Dawn Byford, Misty White, Jennifer Wright, Shannon Hudson, Michelle Rupe, Candice Watters. Row 2; Mark Maclin, Jill Lindsey, Amelia Owen, Tobi Mayes, Melanie Bradbary, Wade Jones, Jill Bishop, Daryl Woods, Suzanne Yeager, Phillip Landers, Deborah Gussoni, Kelsey Mobley. Back Row: Bay Chandler, Joni Johnson, Wendy Walker, Jeremy Baham, Todd Foust, Brad Hill, April Wallace, Sam Byrd. I Urgnnizations 169 RE-ENTERING STUDENT ASSO- CIATION-Arlhal Minter, Loren Mason, Norma Black, Camille Clements, Nancy Murphy, Janna Hill. Row 2: Mary Ann Burgess, Heidi Van Scoy, Cardellia Smith. Back Row: Scott Rawlinson, John Simpson, Larry Smith. STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION-Front Row: Ryan Brake, Kellee Reed, Michelle Rupe, Tobi Mayes, Cara Dawn Byford, Jaime McBrayer. Row 2: Phillip Landers, Libra LaGrone, Amanda Shaffer, Tamara Brazier, Dena Rett, Cheron Pitts. Row 3: April Wallace, Lorrie Matthews, Quinton Emerson, Kristi Steele, Judy Stricklin, Michael Reynolds, Karla Felker. Row 4: Jeremy Bahan, Matthew Anderson, Rachel Bobo, Jennifer Steffen. Back Row; Kelsey Mobley, Emrah Serai, Greg Mewbourn, Larry Graves, Carrie Lanier, Charles Bush. UNIVERSITY PROGRAM COUN- CIL-Front Row: Michelle Rupe, Tobi Mayes, Andrea Porter, Desiree Cole, Becca Cardin, Donald Williams Jr., Pleasant Pitch, Cara Dawn Byforcf, Kellee Reed. Row 2: Allison Sneed, Keith Rogers, Jennifer Ford, Teresa Horton, Nikki Potts, Kelly Copeland. Row 3: Basak Toksoy, Cheron Pitts, Maury Davis, Kristi Steele, Scott Johnson, Micheria Allen, Shelly Fuller, Julie Payne. Back Row: Heather Carter, Mary- Margaret Powell, Tara Monte, Robbie Hillis, Jeff Eubanks, Kevin Adams, Mike Darby, Scott Rawlinson. SlII ' B SERVICE WITH A SMILE The SGA sponsors the! university ' s main philan-j thropic project, tiie United! Way fund-raising drive. The ' SGA also conducts the ' homecoming queen elec-i tions and organizes thei homecoming parade. This year for the first time they used a computer for thei homecoming elections. ' The SGA also had a new student weight room approved and purchased some new televisions for the University Center. Another event spon-i sored by the SGA is the! Veteran ' s Day Celebration.: This year marked the 50thj anniversary of World War II. The SGA held a special ceremony, honoring veter- ans from UNA that fought in the war with a 21 -gun salute. Treasurer Phillip LandersI said one the biggest prob-j lems the SGA ' s had to deall with this year is trying tq decide what to do with the! old stone lodge. " There ' s ai lot of possibilities for it but! we haven ' t really made a] decision. And once we dcj decide, we ' ll have to gci through all the proper! channels before anything can be done. " Landers said the SGA members have been holding their weekly meetings in the lodge and that has helped them gen- erate plausible ideas. Cultural awareness and unity is the main focus of the Black Student Alliance. They set out to promote harmony among the UNA students. BSA encourages everyone to ♦ 170 Organizatiuns i. Jake pride in his or her self !ind to respect one ' s history md culture. Throughout the year the ;lack Student Alliance par- ticipated in many campus- Mde activities. The most elebrated event was frican-American Heritage elebration. The evening ias kiclced off with enter- " ' nment from Eric Essix d The Modern Man. nen Dr. A. J. Stovall spoke cbout African-American ' ■outh. Afterwards, awards v-ere presented to UNA ' s iirst African-American stu- tlent.Wendel! Wilkie Gunn, nd faculty member, Mrs. parbara Glenn. The cele- bration was closed with a lerformance by the African oik dance group ambulani. Members also held a )!ack student orientation nd an African Soul Food aste. An impressive year ' s i orth of entertainment has leen provided by the Jniversity Program !ouncil. The annual Step ing was held on Feb. 4th. 1 March, the funny come- ian named Carrot Top ppeared for a perfor- lance at Norton vuditorium. Another per- ormer in March was Beth iart, " Star Search " champi- on who was featured in the erformance Center at the ,UC. " Sunshine Daydreaming " ontinued the fun in April s the theme of Spring ling. Spring Fling took on new image and offered lore fun for everyone, not DR. A.J. STOVALL was the guest speaker at the African-American Heritage Celebration, which the Black Student Alliance helped organize. Photo by Shannon Welis. PRESIDENT POTTS makes an appearance at the UNA Night. UNA Night gives prospective students an opportunity to check out the universi- ty. Photo by Amanda Shavers. (Continued on page J 72) Organizations 171 KATHY BENSON discusses the excel- lent qualities at UNA with a potential student. One of the main purposes of the LaGrange Society is to recruit new students to UNA. Photo by Amanda Shavers. SERVICE WITH A SI IILE just the Greek community. The fall semester began with a lecture from Barry Drake. The lecture was enti- tled " 60 ' s Rock: When the Music Mattered. " Alicia Quintano, a motivational speaker, appeared at the Performance Center in September. The UPC coor- dinated the parade for Homecoming ' 94 and helped plan entertainment during Homecoming Week. In November, the UPC sponsored the Miss UNA Pageant, which had been postponed since February. Miss America, Heather Whitestone, was a highlight for the campus when she came to the cam- SGA PRESIDENT Ryan Brake acts as the student voice at the Board of Trustees meeting. Photo by Shannon Wells. ANDREW LANE and " B " Street was one of the many bands sponsored by the UPC to provide entertainment for students. Photo by Shannon Wells. pus in November. The band " Widespread Panic " came to Flower ' s Hall in December for an unforget- table concert. The UPC also sponsors less publicized events such as " movie nights " and the monthly marketplace. Both are held in the GUC. Another worthwhile cause made possible by the UPC was the Collegiate Alcohol Awareness Week. Throughout the year, the UPC held open meetings every Monday at 3:30 in the GUC. The LaGrange Society acts as the official hosts of UNA. They serve at all presidential receptions an VIP functions. They also ac as the tour guides of th university. They each vo unteer at least one hour week showing perspectiv students the advantages c the campus. They als attend recruiting seminar at local high schools to pre mote awareness of the un versity. Members must attend a home football games aisc As the primary sponsor c the Leo 11 fund, they ar responsible for col lecting donations during th games. By Allison Stac and HoHi Hargrov 172 Organizations H SGA PRESIDENT (photo, bottom of page) Ryan Brake and secretary Kelly Reed help Kim Mauldin welcome freshman at the President ' s Home. Photo by Amanda Shavers. JEFF COTNEY is kept on his toes among empty plates at the jello slurp during Spring Fling. Tommy Backe keeps track of how many plates are slurped. Photo by Shannon Wells. THE SGA heads the United Way fund project for the students. They are respon- sible for organizing fund drives. Photo by Shannon Wells. Oi anizatiuns 173 ADVERTISING FEDERATION- Front Row: Delilah Massarotti, Billy Long, Jamie Dodd. Row 2: Tammy Cooper, Cori Fuller, Lillian Peery, Rhonda Keeton, Julie McLemore. Back Row: Keith Absher, Mark Everitt, Mike Anthony, Michael Nash. ALPHA CHI-Front Row: Deb Martin, Ashley Watkins, Rebecca Wade, Beverly Rhodes. Back Row: Joanna Hodum, Jerry Pruitt, Stacey Choat, Marshal Entelisano. PHI BETA UMBDA-Front Row: Lisa Spry, Dannielle Russell, Beverly Dyer, Patti McConnell, Beth McKinney. Row 2: Angela Bishop, Arthal Minter, Donna Yancey, Delilah Messarotti, Gina Johnston, Holly Roberts. Row 3: Danny Brewington, Phillip Landers, Matthew Buerhaus, Lanna King, Ashley Welch, Cheryl Myrick. Back Row: Dax Elkins, Shane Solomon, Jason Powers, Mike Anthony, Tobi Mayers, Emily Smith. 174 Organizations Stuiertts prepare for the world of business THE BOTTOM LIIME |campus in ' from several The Association of Computing Machinery adds to the learning experience of Its members through speakers, group activities and special programs. In the fall, the ACM brought a computer show to which vendors area computer stores displayed their prod- ucts. There were also lectures ?ind live demonstrations on now to use the InterNet. Phi Beta Lambda is an organization in which mem- bers participate in business- elated activities. Members are given the opportunity to meet ind work with business peo- lole in the community. Vlembers also participate in the Business Meal seminar, and compete in state and national competitions in dif- ferent business categories. Phi Beta Lambda members work in homecoming, fundraising and public rela- tions committees. They also participate in community ser- vice. On American Enterprise Day, they hosted a reception honoring graduating seniors. Phi Beta Lambda students and area business leaders net- worked and discussed the job market opportunities in the area. Several students fol- lowed up contacts with partici- pation in a " shadow program " the week of Nov. 15-22. The " shadow program " allows the student to follow a business person for a day to see that person at work in his or her natural setting. Every spring, members compete in various events at the Phi Beta Lambda state conference. The UNA chapter had sixteen winners. Nine of these were first place and went on to compete national- ly. Phi Beta Lambda also held its first Business Advisory council meeting. This fall was the first semes- ter for the Ad Federation. The organization provides stu- dents with an interest in advertising a head start on their future careers. Members have many opportunities to make contacts that might some day land them a job. Ad-Fed is closely associated with the Shoals Ad Club, which has an " adopt-a-stu- dent " program. In this pro- gram, Ad-Fed members serve as mentors to UNA ' S Ad-Fed members. In the fall, the Shoals Ad Club threw a ban- quet in honor of UNA ' s Ad- Fed chapter. Ad-Fed members also have the opportunity to participate in national advertising con- tests, as well as in the local Addie Awards. There is also a national honor society open only to Ad-Fed members. By Holli Hargrove and Matt Pettus iCINDI BEARDEN, an accounting instructor, explains the mysteries of comput- ing to sophomore Tony Peery. Business students spend many long hours in ' heir computer labs. Photo by Shannon Wells. Organizations 175 Students probe new horizons EXPLORI] [G THEIR WORLD This year a new academ- ic major, geology, has been added to the science department. The courses needed were already being taught at the university, so only three courses had to be modified to accommo- date the new major. Emphasis is slanted toward the environmental aspects of geology because of the demand for geolo- gists created by environ- mental issues raised by state and federal laws being passed. UNA is the only school in north Alabama offering a geolo- gy major. Most of the established majors have a correspond- ing organization, and they have been plenty busy this semester. The Student Affiliates of the American Chemical Society deals with the knowledge of chemistry and related sci- ences. It is the largest sci- entific society. The ASC visited Browns Ferry nuclear power plant in the spring and they also visited the Alabama State crime lab in Huntsville. Throughout the year the society holds other activi- ties such as its Christmas party and annual friendly volleyball game against Beta Beta Beta, the biology honor society. The Environmental Concerns Organization is devoted to environmentc awareness. Member involve themselves in carr pus and local environmer issues. At each meetim they discuss problems i the environment and way individual people can help The organization urge students to participate i area recycling either b using curbside recycling taking their recyclables t area recycling facilities. Throughout the year thP ECO club plans outdoor A CHROMO WHAT? Dr. Tom Ekman demonstrates the use of the chromoto- graph given to the department of chemistry by Amoco Chemical. Chromotographs are used to separate complex mixtures of chemical com- pounds. Photo by Shannon Wells. DR. WAYNE CANIS takes measurements on a new collection of fossils donated by East Lauderdale Resident R. W. Pettus. The collection will be used to help students study former life on earth. Photo by Shannon Wells. 176 Organizations It dventures for anyone who a kes to escape the modern If i orld for a while. s in The Society of Physics tudents was established D give students interested 1 physics and other sci- f nces an opportunity to neet. They participate in arious projects through- lUt the year such as having luest speakers and partici- pating in science events. By Holli Hargrove ' iUl ii ENVIRONMENTAL CONCERNS ORGANIZATION-Front Row: Johanna White, Denise Altomari, Deidre Crisler, Ranee Robinson. Row 2: Broolcs Smith, Chris Roberts, Brad Step. Back Row: Martin Painter, Jason Roberts, Mike Winn. SOCIETY OF PHYSICS STU- DENTS-Front Row: Tony Blose, Michele Davis, Terri Willoughby, Antonino Carnevali. Row 2: David Curott, Keena Walls, Vicki Hayter, Logen Ponniah. Back Row: C. Thomas Kerr, David Forester, Chris Specker. STUDENT AFFILIATES OF AMERICAN CHEMICAL SOCIETY-Front Row; Sarah Curley, Reeda Newton. Alicia Prowse, Tom Ekman, Bryan Thorton. Row 2: Brian Riley, Chris Specker, Gevin Kenney, Freddie Gordon. Back Row: Jody Hanson, Michael Moeller, Bradley Gillespie. Organizatiuna 177 Stuients learn about past ani present societies DISCOyERIl [G PEOPLE There are four social sci- ence clubs at UNA, each of which specializes in a different area of the field. The History Club is open to all students who are interested in history, regardless of their major. This year ' s first meet- ing was on October 27, where members watched a video on the " Seven Wonders of the Ancient World. " Later that month, the club saw a film entitled " Gabriel Over the White House. " In November the club heard a lecture on 5th Alabama Calvary Regiment (Confederate). The Political Science Club is for students who have an interest in politics. The club sponsored several activities this year including a yard sale in the Willingham parking lot and a presentation by Connie Walden, interim director of governmental relations for UNA. The Geography Club pro- motes the discipline through Geographic Awareness Week, field trips, cookouts, and com- munity activities. The club is open to all students. The Geography Club has had a very active year. They HISTORY AND POLITICAL SCIENCE students and teachers canoed down the Buffalo River in Tennessee to enjoy the last days of summer before fall classes started. BILL GRANT, the editor-in-chief of National Geographic magazine, was one of several speakers to visit UNA for Geography Awareness Week. Grant also gave a separate speech to communications students. Photo by Shannon Wells. participated in the banner and window painting contests during Homecoming. They took a field trip to Tennessee and visited the Jack Daniels Distillery in Lynchburg and the Old Grist Mill in Winchester. They had many guest speakers for Geography Awareness Week this year. Bill Graves, the editor-in-chief of the National Geographic; Carl Sloan, of the Bear Creek Environmental Center; Joel Glover, a wildlife biologist; Davis Even, a research forester; and George Makowski, assistant professc of history, all spoke to inte ested students and faculty. The goal of th Sociology Criminal Justic Club is to discuss and stud current issues related to th fields of sociology and crim nal justice. The organization activities include cook-oui and field trips. In Septembe the sociology departmer sponsored a barbecue dinne to raise funds for the SOC ( endowed scholarship on th lawn of Coby Hall. By Matt Pettif 178 Organizations GEOGRAPHY CLUB-Front Row: Dennis Collins, Cara Dawn Byford, Johanna White, Deidre Crisler, Ranee Robinson. Row 2: Jo Anne Brewer, Bridget Hayes, Tim Rowell, Chris Roberts, Roger Taylor. Row 3: Aubrey Fannin, Lisa Keys-Matthews, Dewayne Heliums, E.J. Gaughan, Anthony Sims. Back Row: Gary Green, Bill Strong, Michael Waller, Brad Steppe, Mitch Maddox. HISTORY CLUB-Front Row: Micheria Allen, Heather Ratcliff, Tamara Brazier, Amanda Shaffer, Peter Barty. Row 2: Tom Harris, Amy Michael, Susan Parson, Dewayne Reynolds. Row 3: Tommy Bassham, Tom Osborne. Back Row: Ken Johnson, Randall Rosenburg, Dan Heimmermann. POLITICAL SCIENCE CLUB-Front Row: Amanda Shaffer, Heather Carter, Paige Hutton. Row 2: Tamara Brazier, Dena Rett, Greg Mewbourn. Back Row: Clark Mueller, Sedrick Johnson, Jeremy Ledlow. SOCIOLOGY CRIMINAL JUSTICE CLUB-Front Row: Kim Sims, Beverly Meador, Carbelia Smith, Anne Free, Monika O ' Kelley, Angela Gillespie. Row 2: Kelly Holladay, Jerry Degregory, Alice Mitchell, Kecky King, Linda Barfield, Jerri Bullard. Row 3: Paul Melson, Bobby Little, Gina Comer, Donna Battle, Shayna Franks, Donna Coins. Back Row: Jerry Miley, Jeff Love, Mike Holt, Billy Lindsey, LeeAnn Ballard, Nancy Murphy, Lance Gargus. Organizations 179 Stuienis take time lor worship LIVIIVG 0] HIGH The Baptist Campus Ministries offers opportuni- ties for spiritual growth on a weekly basis. Noonday pro- grams on Wednesdays fea- tured speakers and singers during lunch, and " Campus After Dark " on Wednesday nights provided a time for Bible study and fellowship. Over Spring Break, the BCM took mission trips to Hawaii and Ft. Lauderdale, Florida, to work with children, prisoners and the homeless. In October, a Fall Outreach Revival was held featuring speakers Kyle and Susan Matthews. Also in October, students went to Albany, Georgia, to help with flood recovery. Christian Student Fellowship provides an opportunity for students to come together and study the Bible. Each week the CSF meets for dinner and a devo- tional time. In the spring, the group went on a retreat to Mt. Cheaha for a weekend and was joined by the Auburn CSF. During the first few weeks of school, students had cook- outs, a camp out, volleyball games and a softball game and picnic at McFarland Park to begin the new year. The Cooperative Campus Ministry is an organization of eleven different denomina- tions that is designed to pro- vide the student community with educational and spiritual growth programs. On Tuesdays, the CCM holds a " Horizons " luncheon featuring speakers on all different kinds of topics, such as the historV of the Jewish faith, the envii ronment, AIDS, the fall dramci production M d a, and th work of Edgar Allan Poe. Tied to the CCM is th( Wesley Foundation, the United Methodist Campu Ministry. On Thursdays, stu dents come together fo " Crossroads, " a time for worj ship and a meal. One of thr Crossroads events was a videc; study on Jesus of Nazareth. The members of the Wesle Foundation travel to regiona lo() Orijanizntious TO EAT ... OR NOT TO EAT. Saniye Bayat is pondering the pros and cons of r munching on this melon at the BSA ' s Watermelon Fest while friends Nil Onat and Tangela Long wait their turn. Photo by Shannon Wells. MAKING HIS LOAD A LITTLE LIGHTER. Arthur Blessit, a minister who travels around the world preaching his sermons, came to Florence last year and spoke to university students. He carries the cross everywhere he goes as part of his sermon. Photo by Shannon Wells, and national conferences every year. They also take canoe trips in the spring and fall to Bear Creek. The Ascending Voices is an organization whose goal is to minister to people through gospel music. To prepare for their performances at area churches, the group meets for practice every Wednesday night. In addition to local func- tions, they also took their Tiinistry to Tuscaloosa, Birmingham and Panama City ast spring. Also in the spring, A,scending Voices sponsored gospel singer John P. Kee .vith the New Life Community ;hoir here on campus. By Jennifer Cobb I BAPTIST CAMPUS MIN- ISTRIES-Front Row: Tracy Harrison, Maury Dvis II, Diane Mullins, Ximena Saavedra, Tammy Campbell, Julie Byrd, Christy Hughes, Monique Hobbs. Row 2: Brandon Abbott, Danita Trentelman, Natasha Stockton, Sandy Blanchette, Katie Coate, Jennifer Cobb, Shayna Franks. Row 3: Michelle Crouch, Dawn Crippen, Royd Haston, Craig Rinehard, Roger Mehta, Chason L. Farris, Eddy Garner. Back Row: Patrick Shea, Bubba Rains, Jason Powers, Robby Marshall, Luie Saavedra, Daniel Beard. CATHOLIC CAMPUS MINISTRY-Front Row: Michelle Valentine, Carolyn McAlister, Micheria Allen, J. P. Valentine, Sister Jean Hettinger, Chrissy Jarem, Father Jim O ' Reilly. Row 2: Dr. Pat Chandler, Jim Shaw, Lauren Foster, Scott Pearson. Back Row: Montana Quijano, Sean Davis. CANTERBURY CLUB-Front Row: Mark Brewer, Jeremy Baham, John Lightfoot, Robbie Jacks. Back Row: Steve McVay, Mike Anthony, Heather Moore, Misty Martin, Libra Lagrone, Nita Patel, Julia McCutchen, Milt Glor, Mike Collins. WESLEY FOUNDATION-Front Row: Scott Johnson, Denise Hardin, Elizabeth Davies. Back Row: Rod Morgan. Or ianizalioiis 181 Students express themselves with music SI]%[GI] [G FOR JOY Some people see music as simple entertainment. Others see it as a form of expression and communi- cation. Those people make music a part of their life by joining a musical organiza- tion. The UNA Collegiate Singers represent the school in song. In spring they went on the road and toured schools and church- es in Decatur, Birmingham, and Mobile. They sang everything from a cappella music to folk songs and spirituals. " Our trip to Mobile pro- vided us with a rewarding experience, and the oppor- tunity to perform various styles of music for potential UNA students, " said Cindy Heath, president of the Collegiate Singers. To sponsor the trip they held the first annual Miss Demeanor contest. Guys dressed up in lace and pearls to compete for the PICKIN ' -N-GRINNIN ' . Governor Jim Folsom gets the grand tour of the new entertainment industry center by director Dr. Jay Collins. Photo by Shannon Wells. NICE LEGSI exposes his feminine side as Scarlett O ' Hairy in the Miss Demeanor contest. was sponsored by the Collegiate Singers and placed as a finalist. Photo by John Cahoon. title and prizes. (Finally they know how it feels to wear heels!) First place winner (stage name only) was Aneta John Quick, sponsored by Baptist Campus Ministries. Quick sang an a cappella rendition of Happy Birthday in true Marilyn Monroe fashion in the talent competition. First runner-up was Foxy Roxie Red, sponsored by Sigma Alpha Epsilon, and second runner-up was Hope E. Winson, spon- sored by Alpha Delta Pi. The Collegiate Singers also participated in the Spring Choral Concert with the Men ' s and Women ' ; Chorus and the Chambei: Choir. The featured worl was Handel ' s Coronatior Anthem: The King Shal Rejoice. Five members participati ed in the Nationa: Association of Teachers o: Singing " hearing " of stu dents by other teachers ir Alabama, held in Mobile, f 182 Organizations I IS called a hearing instead of a competition to prevent it from becoming too stressful. Charissa Johnson .placed second in her divi- sion and Cynthia Heath placed third in her divi- sion. The Men ' s and Women ' s Chorus helps its members sing for beauty and enjoyment. They lexpand their knowledge of the arts by performing a ' variety of styles of music. This year they participat- ed with the Collegiate Singers in the Spring Choral Concert. They also participated in the second annual Yulefest. The Entertainment Industry Association, still 3 young organization at UNA, promotes each ■other ' s ideas, talent, and aspirations. They also dis- cuss industry policies, trade secrets, events, and local alent. This year they attended n the MEIEA conference in Austin, Texas. They made Tips to area recording stu- dios and events. They also Degan organizing a multi- group concert for the uni- ersity. By Darlene Smith COLLEGIATE SINGERS-Front Row: Ximena Saavedra, Heather Ryan, Carol England, Melinda Hood, Leah Jones, Gina Holder, Angle Barker, Robert Prowse. Row 2: Julie Payne, Keri Parrish, Elizabeth Beck, Emily Burke, Heather Berryman, Danita Trentelman, Shannon Sanders, Dawn Crisler. Row 3: Tammy Hubbard, Ginger Layman, Erika Mayfield, Myra Webb, Angela Tate, Brandi Pennington, Dewayne Reynolds, Jeremy Lewis. Row 4: Cecilia Hagood, Mitch Benton, Helen Stewart, Heather Hodge, Cindy Heath, Scott Cornett, Chason Farris, Royd Haston, Andy Davis. Back Row: Beverly Smith, Andi Bray, Julius Patterson, Zach Terry, Chris Thomas, Chris Erickson. KAPPA KAPPA PSI NATIONAL HONORARY BAND FRATERNI- TY-Front Row: Mark McChristian, Luis Fisher, Craig Weeks, Dominic Ruscetta. Row 2: Spencer Johnson, Joseph Stallworth, Eric Kirkman, David Waters, Jeremie Lee Kinney. Back Row: Mark Laughlin, Thomas Tucker, Sid Hearn, Nathan Venegas. MEN ' S AND WOMEN ' S CHO- RUS-Front Row: Emily Wakefield, Nathan James, Annette Labrecque, April Potter, Julie Ann Rutledge, Anne Free, Amy Leigh Brazelton. Row 2: Amy Hatton, Rich Dodson, Keith Rogers, Jason Thrasher, Misty Davis. Row 2: Mary Ann Nolte, Eric Clemmons, Gabriel Williams, Jason Sharp. Back Row: Kris Roberts, Kat Davis, Chris Gilchrist, Jason Guy, Robert Prowse. • Urganizations loo i Communication art clubs grow in power MAKI] [G A STATEME1 T With the activation of a new club and the reactivation of an old one, the communi- cations department has had a sudden spurt of activity with their organizations. The Public Relations Council of Alabama began its first year of operation at the university. Its main pur- pose is to provide its members with networking opportunities and real resume-building experience in the field of pub- lic relations. " We ' ve had a lot of good response to this club, " said Lisa Vickers, adviser to the club and instructor in the communications department. " For our first year we ' ve really been very involved. " The PRCA publicized the theater department ' s spring and fall plays. All Over Town and Medea. MANY STUDENTS find an outlet of expression through art. Elaine Kakales adds the fine details to a can- dlestick in sculpture class. Photo by Shannon Wells. SCOTT ADAMS and Heath Haddock act out " Swan Song, " directed by Bill Barnett. This was one of several one- act plays the University Players partic- ipated in. Photo Brentwood Reid. The club made a strong appearance in the annual PRCA conference, with one student winning two awards, including the Medallion Award, the highest possible at the convention. Larry Smith was the recipi- ent of these awards, receiving the Medallion Award for a campaign for the Single Parent Mentor Program. He won the second award for a case analysis of an on-going national environment cam- paign on the Clearcut Education Project. The club has also gained a significant occupational con- tact. Susan Balof, a local com- munications professional, agreed to work with the orga- nization to provide advise- ment and further contacts. The Student Art Association, formerly the Nexus Art Club, gained a new name along with a fresh start under the influence of club president Anita Collins. The club had remained completely inactive for a year before Collins decided to get it restarted. " I really thought it was important for students on campus to have a voice through art, " Collins said. " The purpose of reactivation was to arouse some interest in an organization that would speak for the students. " The members spent much of their first semester trying to rebuild their club. Their first order of business was to elect new officers. Next they had to decide on a new name that would more accurately describe the purpose of the organization. The club had two guest speakers during the year. Dr. Elizabeth Walter, head of the art department, and Chiong- Yiao Chen, assistant professor. Alpha Epsilon Rho National Broadcasting Society set their goal towards becoming a model chapter. They increased their member- ship and became more active. President Joe Kemner said,. " AERho has become increas-; ingly more recognized on campus. We ' ve had a lot of accomplishments lately, and; I ' m sure with our growing membership we ' ll soon: become a significant part of the university. " During the spring the orga-. nization presented a public showing of the winners of the 20th Annual Student Academy Awards. They also held a yard sale to raise funds. Some members participated in the Cerebral Palsy Telethon. In the fall they had another p ' i:S S: ' ., ' , »- 184 Organizatiinvi yard sale and held their annu- al initiation and awards cere- mony at Quincy ' s. The University Players participated in several one act ' plays during the year, along iwith their two major produc- tions. In the spring they per- formed in All Over Town, an outrageous contemporary I play in which a case of mis- ftaken identity goes a little ' wild, causing a riot of laugh- ter from the audience. In the fall they toned down some to perform the classic jplay, Medea. This is a mythi- cal play about a scorned Iwoman with magical powers }who kills her children to get ' back at her lover. By Darlene Smith AERho NBS-Front Row: Misty Stevens, Kim Jaclcson, Elaine Meaves, Erica Jones, Darlene Smith. Row 2: David Hayes, Ryan Patterson, Rodney Stanfield, Iman Tate, Patrick Armstrong, Jeremy Lewis, Billy Long. Back Row; Mark Jonsson, Michael Reaves, J.D. Byers, Joseph Kenmer, Greg Privett, Ed Foote. PUBLIC RELATIONS COUNCIL OF ALABAMA-Front Row: Kerrie Behvens, Donald Williams, Desiree Cole, Debbie Neiman. Back Row: Theresa Berry, Baron Berry, Mark Jonsson, Larry Smith, Billy Long, Lisa Vickers. STUDENT ART ASSOCIATION Front Row: Nicole Fargo, Tiffany Stauffer, Elaine Kakales. Row 2: Susan Jackson, Helen Allman, Amy Parrish, Brentwood Reid. Row 3: Nancy Anders, Ruth Vaughan,- Sandi Stevens, Lane Emerson, John Turner. Back Row: Anita Collins, Amanda Shavers. UNIVERSITY PLAYERS Front Row: Bradley Letson, Jennifer Bailey, Steve Knight, Brentwood Reid. Back Row: Sam Gross, Kevin Adams, Steve Gross, Alice Gross. ()r ;anizali ns 185 HOW DO YOU KNOW when a pho- tograph is staged? When all four photographers are shown in the same room at the same time. Shannon Wells, Brentwood Reid, Amy Bridenbaugh, and Amanda Shavers share a rare moment together to take their group shot. Photo by Shannon Wells, SHANNON WELLS takes advantage of a beautiful spring day to squeeze in a little sun time while on assign- ment. Photo by John Cahoon. AMY BRIDENBAUGH keeps a close eye on the action on the field. All photographers are required to attend home football games. Photo by Shannon Wells. lo6 Or !aiiiziili ns Stuient photographers show campus through their eyes ZOOMI] [G I] Shannon Wells checks her jear one final time, iverything seems to be there ind in working order, so she jrabs her beeper, snaps on »er equipment belt and rush- es out the office in her com- it boots and shades. No, she ' s not preparing for )attle. She ' s the campus pho- ographer, on assignment. She and her small band of tudent photographers are nstantly on the go, taking .tures for the yearbook, lewspaper, and other publica- lons. In fact, almost every licture in every pamphlet, )ook or booklet published by he university is taken by hannon and her photogra- phers. Needless to say, they are very busy. " Stress, stress, stress, " is how Amanda Shavers, a senior, describes her job. " It ' s very time consuming, " says Amy Bridenbaugh, another student photograph- er. " You don ' t have time for a lot of creativity. However, the student pho- tographers all agree that the job provides great experience. " Working with Shannon is the best learning experience in photography I have ever had, " says Shavers. " We learn a lot of things out in the field that can ' t be taught in the classroom. " Despite the lack of time. the photographers still man- age to squeeze in some cre- ative work. Unfortunately, their most creative pho- tographs are not normally published by the yearbook or the newspaper. So this year the photogra- phers took a break from their normal assignments to show " The Flip Side of UNA-A Humorous Viewpoint of Campus Life. " This exhibit gave them the opportunity to show off work they have done that would ordinarily not be seen. Wells said, " Photographers see a lot of humor in life that largely goes unnoticed and we tried to capture that. We are a light-hearted bunch. We face a lot of stress with our jobs, but try not to get bogged down by it. " Brentwood Reid, a junior, adds, " The prints for this exhibit have been an outlet for some otherwise boring assignments. " The hard work may keep the photographers busy and put a damper on their creativ- ity, but it doesn ' t lower their spirits. " We all have a great time together, " says Bridenbaugh. " No matter what we are shooting, if we are all there together, we go crazy. " By Darlene Smith BRENTWOOD REID is surrounded by lighting equipment in the campus stu- dio as he prepares to photograph art entries for inclusion in Lights and Shadows, the campus literary art magazine. Photo by Shannon Wells. AMANDA SHAVERS looks like she is getting a little bored with the action after she ' s been assigned to yet another football game. Photo by Shannon Wells. )rj;anizaUi)iis 187 CAREFUL WITH THAT KNIFE! Julie Payne, Flor-Ala associate editor, works on the paste-up board for the newspaper. Photo by Amanda Shavers. LEAN BACK AND RELAX. Flor-Ala sports editor Randy Hafner tal es a rare break from his work. Photo by Shannon Wells. FEEL THE ENERGY FLOWING. Executive editor Kim Jackson and associate editor Darlene Smith brain- storm over a yearbook layout. Scott Rawlinson, also an associate editor, works on another layout on the com- puter. Photo by Amanda Shavers. FAR MORE THAN ANSWERING the phones, Margie Beck ' s job also includes keeping the publications staff organized and sane. Photo by Amanda Shavers. P_pi li DIORAMA STAFF-Front Row: Jennifer Cobb. Row 2: Monica Girard, Tina Walter. Row 3: Teresa Keene, Darlene Smith, Kim Jackson. Row 4: Mike Anthony, Misty Stevens, Allison Stack, Holli Hargrove. Row 5: Mike Anthony, Matt Pettus, Scott Rawlinson, Randy Hafner. Back Row: Derek Brown. FLOR-ALA STAFF-Front Row: Bronson Glover. Row 2: Kim Jackson, Ralonda Boddie, Julie Payne. Row 3: John Simpson, Randy Hafner, Adam Shackelford, Jennifer Johnson. Back Row: Derek Brown, Norman Holder, Scott Rawlinson. loo )ri;unizuli H)H I Students firti experience to be invaluable THE BEST TEACHER " We ' re looking for someone with experience. " How many imes has a new college gradu- jte heard these words from an nterviewer? These words bring ,0 mind an ancient paradox: 1 leed to get a job— I need a job get experience. If your field s in journalism, photography, writing, or is in any way related producing a publication, here is an answer for you. The iniversity offers three ways for .uch students to gain valuable •xperience and beef up their esumes. As a newspaper with a )Otential audience of 5,000 )eople, The Flor-Ala offers its tafif all the challenges and ewards of a " real-world " paper. The executive editor of The Flor- Ma is Derek Brown. A senior najoring in journalism. Brown ws worked his way up through he ranks from staff writer, to issociate editor, and finally caching his present position as executive editor. Though one vould expect editing a newspa- )er to be extremely stressful ob, Brown says in his case it sn ' t so. " I have an excellent taff to help me, " he said. Though he says stress is not 1 problem, Brown concedes hat his position does come vith a lot of responsibility, and hat is something he doesn ' t ake lightly. " It is the responsi- ility of the press to act as a :heck on government. Here, hat is one of our biggest esponsibilities, since [as stu- ient body] we are supposed to jovern ourselves, " he said. Though he admits it will look good on a resume. Brown says the main reason he likes the job is the interaction with the campus community that it involves. " It ' s a way you can get involved on campus, " he said. One member of Brown ' s staff is associate editor Norman Holder. Holder started out as a copy editor, applying for and getting one of the two associate editor jobs when it came open. Along with associate editor Julie Payne, Holder has the responsi- bility, among other things, of coming up with story ideas and assigning them to writers. He likes his job. " If I had known that working for the paper would have been so much fun, 1 would have come over here sooner, " Holder said. The university ' s yearbook, the Diorama, offers students hands-on experience in produc- ing a publication with a circula- tion of 5,000 people. Producing a yearbook is no easy task. Things tend to get hectic as deadlines approach. " We ' re here till eleven o ' clock some nights, " says executive editor Kim Jackson. Added to this is the additional pressure of a full load of college classes. She explained, " When you have schoolwork and have to study and have the responsibility of putting out a 300-page book, things can get real stressful real fast. " Jackson, a professional writ- ing journalism major who grad- uates in December, started out with a school-internship at The Flor-Ala before applying for and getting the executive editor position at the Diorama. She credits her work with the year- book with getting her a job after graduation. " I was able to find a job in my field, in this area, in less than one month after graduation. Being editor of the Diorama got me the job. " Providing help and support to student staff members is Brenda J. Hill. Hill, a former executive editor of the Diorama, has her hands full serving as adviser for Diorama and The Flor-Ala as well as doing artwork for UNA Magazine (a magazine received by university alumni and friends). Hill says she has found working with students to be a rewarding experience. " It ' s great to work with new students because it ' s rewarding to watch them come in, learn about jour- nalism, and go on to get good jobs when they graduate, " she said. UNA also publishes an annu- al literary art magazine. Lights and Shadows, which showcases the work of student artists, writ- ers, and photographers at our university, as well as recogniz- ing the most outstanding high school writers in our area. Interested students submit their work to the magazine and win- ners are chosen. The most out- standing works are selected by scholars and professionals who are accomplished in art and lit- erature. This year, the judges include Professor James Seay, head of the creative writing program at the University of North Carolina, and Julian Acosta, an artist who lives in BURIED ALIVE. Adviser B.J. Hill usually works late hours to k§ep her piles of work at a manageable level. Photo by Amanda Shavers. Russellville. The judges ' favorites are published in Lights and Shadows and receive cash prizes. Lights and Shadows offers valuable experience for stu- dents who take time to get involved. According to literary editor Bonnie Taylor, a sec- ondary education major who graduated in the fall, " I didn ' t go looking for this job.... when I was elected president of the English club, I found out that being literary editor went along with it. " But Taylor is thankful she took the job now. " This is a wonderful thing to be able to add to a resume. " All three of UNA ' s student publications have excellent rep- utations, having won awards from the Associated Collegiate Press, the Southeastern Journalism Conference, and the Society for Collegiate Journalism. With some departments dis- cussing mandatory internships and some already implement- ing them, it only makes sense to take advantage of a " training program " which is already in place, even if journalism is not your field. As former Diorama editor Brenda Hill said, " Even though my first job was not in publishing, being yearbook edi- tor helped me get it. Working on a student publication shows you have a sense of responsibil- ity—that you know how to get the job done. That ' s important even if you work on an assem- bly line! " By Matt Pettus Or anizalioiis loV he O OTC (Program prepares cdbets {or a challenging career DOII G THE JOB Doing the job and doing it well is an everyday affair for the military science depart- ment. 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, Kentucky, the department earned two awards for out- standing performance, and the Ranger Challenge Team placed sixth overall in the 5th ROTC Brigade ' s Ranger Challenge Competition held at Camp Shelby, Mississippi, where they competed against twenty-four other university ROTC Ranger te ams from the three-state area of Alabama, Mississippi and Louisiana. The ROTC department at the University of North Alabama is a program designed to commission col- lege graduates to the rank of Second Lieutenant in the U.S. Army. The program is demanding and rewarding at the same time. Skills such as land navigation, water sur- vival, orienteering, rappelling, basic rifle marksmanship, hand grenade orientation and small infantry tactics are taught through the instructors at UNA. All it takes is completion of the last two years of ROTC-the advanced course-to be com- missioned. One can go through all four years; which means that during the first two years military science is taken as an elective, with no obligation to the Army. One could go to Basic Camp between the sophomore and junior years-or simply have SHANNON MOSAKOWSKI, John Simpson, Alex Newton, Wendy White and Willie Roach display their pride with the trophy and medals they garnered as last year ' s ROTC Rifle Team champions. Photo by Shannon Wells STAFF MEETINGS are a part of military life here as the ROTC senior cadets Scott Rawlinson, John Simpson, Taft Willey, Shaun Butler and Angela Maxwell discuss training principles with ROTC instructor John Kirkland. Photo by Shannon Wells two years of school left. Cadets who go through Basic camp get paid for their time in glorious Fort Knox, Kentucky. Lastly, someone can apply to get into the advanced program if he or she has prior service in any one of the five armed service branches. Four-, three- and two-year scholarships are available for cadets in ROTC. They cover full tuition, housing, books and a meal plan. If that wasn ' t enough, all cadets also get $100 per month just for being in ROTC. The minimum GPA to get into this program is 2.0 on a four-point scale. Social activities are com- mon among cadets. ROTC is involved in every football game and parade held at UNA, from flag-raising to mil- itary balls to Memorial Day; ceremonies. This year the ROTC cadets had the honor of| escorting Miss America,! Heather Whitestone from ' Alabama. | After graduation, thej newly-commissioned lieu-j tenants can be commissioned ' in the regular army or on reserve status. However, all cadets are required to go to OBC (Officer Basic Course) in whatever branch they choose.? Branches range from Infantry to Medical Service Corps, andi they are all competitive. ROTC is the only college program that can guarantee a job after graduation, which no other program can claim.: It ' s a smart career move, and every day is different from the previous one. By Scott Rawlinson CADETS Bonnie Butler, Taft Willey, Mike Barefield, Wendy White and Shaun Davis clown around before getting serious during their Homecoming 1994 Color Guard responsibilities. Photo by Scott Rawlinson 190 Organizations THE ROTC COLOR GUARD lined up, ready for the start of tfie Homecoming Parade. Photo by Scott Rawlinson ()rganizali( n» 191 Civirtg to those in neei HELPIIVG HA] DS The Human Environmental Sciences Club, formerly the Student Home Economics Club, helps its student mem- bers by providing an oppor- tunity for developing leader- ship. Members have an oppor- tunity to meet and know people who have attained recognition in their profes- sions. They explore career opportunities and promote knowledge of areas of study. Membership in the organiza- tion empowers students to act on continuing and emerging concerns. Members attended the state meeting of the Alabama Association of Family an d Consumer Sciences in Montgomery, where Marsha Folsom, wife of Governor Jim Folsom, dis- cussed issues affecting Alabama families. The annual meeting in San Diego was attended by four members, Ashley Drummond, Michelle Callaway, Casie Tucker, and Julie Blackwell. Network building, transitions in tech- nology and changing mar- keting tools were the main topics discussed. STUDENT NURSING ASSOCIATION-Willie Roden, Kerry Owen, Therea Hill, Randa Wilson, Jerome Conroy. NICKI McCLURE and Steve Boyd flip through fabric swatches in Interior Design while Sherrie Truitt stands in the background. Photo by Shannon Wells. The K-6 Professional Organization provides members with the opportu- nity to interact with fellow education majors, including Elementary, Early Childhood, and Special Education. The organization also promotes professionalism and excel- lence by providing a forum for dissemination informa- tion relative to the teaching profession. In spring, the K-6 organi- zation hosted a potluck din- ner which included a presen- tation by Beth Johnson from Bearing Books. In the fall, a materials demonstration was done by Pat Barnett c School Days. The use o| Alpha Chalks (soft pasteh; was demonstrated for maki ing visual aids and bulletin boards. j Also in the fall, they spori sored a panel of classroori teachers who discussed an j answered questions aboui classroom managementi which is an issue of gree! concern to student teacheri and first-year teachers. { The Social Wori Organization addresses cuii rent issues related to th social work field. This yea 192 OrganizatiDiiH Social Work aanization was the prima- hponsor of Social Work The theme for this year ' s ' urogram was " International ' ear of the Family: Social yorkers Putting Families irst. " The theme refers to ie United Nation ' s world- ide designation of 1994 as International Year of the amily. " They had several of INA ' s international students oeak about family roles in leir country. Then they pre- ?nted awards to outstand- ig students in social work K academics and service. hey also celebrated the ■epartment of Social Work ' s 0th year in existence. The organization also orked with the Phi Alpha onor Society and LINK to use money to sponsor two rebral palsy children. The e organization raised -. :5 by selling canned eanuts at Sam ' s Wholesale lub in Florence. The funds ere used to help pay for ical and speech therapy la special education ser- ces for the Cerebral Palsy ?nter clients. The Student Nursing Issociation was very active ' is year. They began the I semester with a mem- rship drive and reception. pr, they held a logo con- or students. They asked i logo design that they d use to put on the jub ' s t-shirts. The winner, bnnie Lee James, received They also held a bake I le to benefit the organiza- pn ' s local charities. By Darlene Smith FASHION FORUM-Front Row: Julie Bittenbender, Brandi Holland, Holly Lanier. Row 2: Trisha Griffus, Nora Sanford, Casey Tucker, Jane Wilson, Michelle Callaway, Melody Stanfield. Back Row: Lisa Anderson, Rebecca Clark, Ashley Drummond, Kelly Copeland. HUMAN ENVIRONMENTAL SCIENCES CLUB-Front Row: Hollie Lanier, Nora Sanford, Casie Tucker, Cindy Crowden, Michelle Callaway. Back Row: Tricia Griffus, Lisa Anderson, Rebecca Clark, Ashley Drummond, Kelly .Copeland, Melodie Stanfield. K-6 PROFESSIONAL ORGANI- ZATION-Front Row: Bobble Shelton, Ginger Jones, Trisha Dowdy, Laura Parker, Lisa Ballinger, Cathy Tomlinson. Row 2:Anna Hardinson, Natascha Ortiz, Shelley Ranson, Gail Robbins, Amanda Smith. Back Row: Kindra Moore, Richard Hardison, Russ White, Joan Breazeale, Nancy Draper. SOCIAL WORK ORGANIZA- TION-Front Row: Cardelia Smith, Shelly Broadway, Jennifer Daniel, Laurie Kimbrough. Back Row: Laura Sherer, Gogi Helms, Judy Bragg. Organizatiuns 193 THE BEST Shaping the minds of America ' s young adults can be a difficult job and with that responsiblility is the power to change and shape the future. At the uni- versity, our administration, faculty and staff take this task to heart. They work to make sure we as stu- dents get the most of our education. Faculty mem- bers continue to educate themselves so they can teach the information that makes us more produc- tive citizens. The administration makes decisions to keep our university adapting to future technology breakthroughs. The staff makes all our transitions easier and keep us organized. Our job as students is to work hard and get a good education. The employ- ees of this university must devise a plan and provide the tools to get the job done. These dedicated indi- viduals nurture and guide us in directions that will benefit our nation. Leaders must always be in top form and strive to be the best or society will fail. This is why our administration, faculty and staff are so successful. They strive to produce superior individu- als and make quality members of society. They guide us in a positive direction, never let us quit and pro- vide a map that will make our state and nation the best. 194 Faculty Division Rige IVE HIM ROOM. GaryGreen, professor ofgeography, starts to spit his watermelon seed during the t eci-spitting contest. Mr. Green participated in the Watermelon Social. Photo by Shannon Wells. B( )ARD ROOM. B.J. Hill, assistant to the director of publications, and Barbara Morgan, director of resi- cnce life, (top photo, left) study their notes at a Board of Trustees meeting. Photo by Shannon Wells. ■ I T ING RCX)M. Assistant student life director Kim Mauldin (center photo, left) strikes a pose during ihalk-art competition at Spring Fling, iioto by Shannon Wells. jAME ROOM. Dr. MA Loera (bottom photo, left) plays two games of chess at once during a break in the Urium of the Guillot University Center. Photo by Shannon Wells. Y Faculty Division ftge 195 Visions of the Future University administrators are doing wiiat tliey can to malce our future a little brighter By Scott Rawlinson The university administration lias been busy trying to mal e our campus more productive. The job overall of the administration is to oversee projects that the university has tal en on, and see them to fruition, but our administrators have a vision. President Robert L. Potts has been at the helm of the university for five years, and as such has done everything in his power to make his vision for UNA come to life. The Internet has been just one of his many babies within his term. What he plans to do is to link the entire university on a network that would allow students to check the availability of library books and also be able to register for classes from their rooms. " I want to see the ' Star Wars ' classroom happen soon, " said Potts. The university has been taking steps toward making the university as advanced technologically as it can be. Many colleges have the E- mail system, where computer terminals can be connected with vir- WORKING LONG HOURS. Board of trustee member Ben Richardson concentrates at the September trustee meeting. Photo by Shannon Wells. tually any computer in the world and users can communicat instantly. The administration is in the process of establishing E-ma accounts for UNA students as just part of a step in catching us u] with the technology in the Southeast area. The money for all of our new projects has been another projec that the administration has adopted. " We are aggressively pursuim with other institutions for the betterment of education ... we havi more effective organization in Montgomery, " said Potts. Salaries fo faculty and staff has increased this year, after some controversy, b an average of 20 percent over the last five years. The school board has already earned a new master ' s degree i education for the students in criminal justice, and they are doin what they can to create even more graduate degrees available fti students who wish to continue their studies in other areas. A majc in professional geography is another degree that has been added i (Continued on page 1 97 HAPPY AS A LARK. President Potts takes pleasure in the appointment of new pres dent pro-tem Bill Coussons at the board of trustees meeting. Photo by Shannon We " 1% Faculty UNIVERSITY ADMINISTRATION- Front Row: Dr. Jack Moore, dean of the School of Arts and Sciences. Rwo 2: Dr. Joseph Thomas, vice president for academic affairs and provost; President Robert L. Potts. Row 3: Dr. William Stewart, dean of the School of Business; Dr. Frenesi Wilson, dean of the School of Nursing; Dr. Garry Warren, dean of Information » r» ' ' .4 Technologies. Back Row: Dr. Fred Hattabaugh, dean of the School of Education; Mr. Wilbur Shuler, vice president i j- ' f for business affairs; Dr. - p gTimk J Daniel R. Leasure, vice jGSt Tsam president for university M advancement. Photo by A ....•-- Shannon Wells. t Faculty 197 Visions of the Future , , , the term of this administration. The curriculum has been expanding steadily over the last ten years, and, according to Pbtts, will contin- ue to do so. The student administration has taken an active interest in the life of the student at the university. The SGA has already taken steps toward finding a use for the Stone Lodge. The lodge has been unused for several years, and the SGA has had the building renovat- ed, added ventilation to it and put a soda machine and picnic tables nearby to make the building more inviting. As for what ser- vice it offers, nothing has been definitely established yet, but week- ly SGA meetings are being held there to get students to see that it is being used. Some other projects that the faculty and student administration have adopted are payment plans and summer split terms. The SGA and administration have worked in conjunction to begin a new pay- ment plan program for students who wish to pay their tuition a lit- tle at a time over the course of the semester instead of having to pay everything all at once at the beginning of the semester. As for summer plans, not all students find it convenient to go ti school all summer if they have a class or classes they wish to take Starting in summer of 1995, students at the university will have . split summer session, with classes being offered in the first half o summer and different classes offered the second half of the sum mer. This practice has been in use at other colleges for some time and UNA is once again catching up and possibly surpassing with it new policies for student welfare. " The university is a dynamic, constantly changing organism, said Potts. " There is a new master plan. " The university administration makes every effort to improve thi lives of students, and always has them in mind whenever makinc decisions. We are growing, and that growth reflects change However, the administration is doing all it can to make sure that no matter how large we become, we never completely lose ou, community flavor. PASSING THE SCEPTER. In June, former presi- dent pro tern Gene Green presented the newly- elected president pro tern Bill Coussons to the faculty of UNA. In this photo Mr. Coussons and Mr. Green confer before a board meeting. Photo by Shannon Wells. DR. PAUL BAIRD is the dean of students. Photo by Shannon Wells. DR. JOSEPH THOMAS con- centrates on a particular matter during one of this year ' s board of trustees meetings. Photo by Shannon Wells. iOARD OF TRUSTEES-Front Row: Ryan Brake (SGA president), Brenda Morrow, Green. Row 2: Alex Nelson, Bill Coussons, Huston Cobb. Back Row: Phil Logan, ■ ichardson, Billy Don Anderson. Photo by Shannon Ue h. DR. M.KAY ABBOTT Chair, Department of Home Economics; Professor, Human Environmental Sciences DR. RONDALL KEITH ABSHER Professor, Marketing MR.IARRYW. ADAMS Temporary Instructor in English as a Second Language, English DR. ROBERT LADLER Associate Professor of Modem Foreign Languages DR. BIRDIE L BAILEY Associate Professor, School of Nursing MS.MAVAW.BARFIELD Instructor, Supervising Teacher (First Grade), Kilby School DR. PETER F. BARTY Chair, Department of History and Political Science; Professor, History DR. O.OSCAR BECK, Chair, Depl. of Mathematics Computer Science; Professor, Mathematics i:4IE ' E577SOE r PT! " " ' ATBTFocniTiJ Faculty 199 DR.SUEC.BOBEK Associate Professor, School of Nursing DR. SANTANU BORAH Assistant Professor, Management MRS. WANDA E. BRADFORD Temporary Assistant Professor of Nursing DR. SARAH R. BROWN Associate Professor, Accounting DR.JAMESD.BURNEY Professor, Education; Director of Developmental Computer Education DR. WALTER M. CAMPBELL, III Professor, Accounting DR. WAYNE F. CANIS Professor, Geology DR. MAX R. CARRINGTON Chair, Department of Administrative Office Services; Professor, AOS MRS.VIVLWB, GARY Assistant Professor, Nursing DR PATRICIA CHANDLER University Ombudsman Assistant to the Vice President for Academic Affairs and Provost; Professor, English DR. NEWTON j. COLONS Professor of Music, Director of the Entertainment Industry Center DRJOE B.COPELAND Professor, Economics DR.AMYCREWS-OYEN Assistant Professor, Biology DR. MAKGIE S. CROCKER Assistant Professor, Administrative Office Services DR. DAVID R. CUROTT Professor, Physics and Earth Science DR. ROBERT W. DALY Professor, Biology DR. ERNESTINE B. DAVIS Professor, Nursing MR. JIMMY R. DAVIS Associate Professor, Speech Communication and Theatre DR. PAUL G.DAVISON Instructor, Biology DR. JERRY L.DEGREGORY Assistant Professor, Sociology acultq Bo-De 200 Faculty MRS. SUSAN H. DEGREGORY Assistant Professor, Librarian DR. NANCY M. DRAPER Assistant Professor, Elementary Eduation DR. JEAN DUNN Professor, Human Environmental Sciences MS.MICHELEAFABIANO Instructor, An DR. PAMEUJ. FERNSTROM Associate Professor, Special Education DR. JERRY W.FERRY Associate Professor, Accounting DR. CRESCENTE E. FIGUEROA Associate Professor, Industrial Hygiene DR. EDWARD FOOTE Associate Professor, Speech Communication and RadioA ' elevision Film MS. SANDRA C.FORD Assistant Professor, Supervising Teacher, Kilby School DR. C. WILLIAM FOSTER Chair, Department of English Professor, English MR. MARK D. FOSTER Temporary Instructor, Economics DR. ROBERT R. FOSTER Professor, Early Childhood Education MS. REBEKAH N. GALBREATH Instructor, English DR. ELEANOR P. GAUNDER Associate Professor, English DR. ROBERT G. GAUNDER Chair, Dept. of Chemistry and Industrial Hygiene; Professor, Chemistry MS. LYNN C. G IUASPIE Asst. Professor of Education and Director of Oinical Experiences DR. BARBRA M. GOODNITE Temp. Associate Professor of Elementary Eduation DR. BRUCE L. GORDON Associate Professor, Finance DR. FEUCE GREEN Professor, Education MR. CLAUDE A. HALE, JR. Assistant Professor, Management De Ha FaCUlflf Faculty 201 MR. FRANK E.HARSCHErD Associate Professor, English MRS.MYRAE.HARSCHEID Associate Professor, Librarian DR. DANIEL J.HEIMMERMANN Associate Professor, History !«R. FRANK N.HIMMLER Associate Professor, Geography MR. PAUL J. HOLLEY Assistant Professor, Accounting DR.B1UM.HUDDLEST0N Chair, Communications Theatre DR. RICHARD A HUDIBURG Associate Professor, Psychology MS. BOBBIE N. HURT Assistant Professor, Journalism DR. RAYMOND E.ISBELL Professor, Chemistry DR. JEAN L. JOHNSON Associate Professor, English DR. KENNETH R. JOHNSON Professor, History DR. ROBERT E.JOHNSON Professor, Education DR. T.MORRIS JONES Professor, Management MRS.UNDALKECKLEY Assistant Professor, Supervising Teacher, Kilby School MRS. USA KEYS-MATHEWS Instructor, Geography MAJORJOHND.KIRKLAND Chair, Department of Military Science DR. PAUL D. KITTLE Chair, Department of Biology Professor, Biology MRS. THERESA G. LWDRUM Instructor, Nursing DR.JOHND.UGHT Associate Professor, Education DR. BILLY T.LINDSEY Chair, Department of Sociology Professor, Sociology Facultq Ha u s ' ' fiSS s iSlfi fSgss ! 202 Faruhv DR. ROBERT EUTOE Assoc. Professor of Criminal Justice DR.TERRENCEJ.LOGUE Assisiant Professor, Earth Science DR. CAROLYNJ. LOVEH A.ssociate Professor, Eduation DR.DARKELLA.LUZZO Assistant Professor, Counselor Education DR.GE0RGEJ.MAK0WSK1 Assistant Professor, History MRS. CATHY S. MAU)NE Assistant Professor, Nursing MRS. MARY H. MCCOY Assistant Professor, Health and Physical Education DR. JANET L. MCMULLEN Assisiant Professor, Radio Television Film MRS. EUZABETH S. MEAGHER Instructor, Librarian DR. FRANCISJ. MENAPACE Tempoiary Assistant Professor, Biology DR. JERRY MILEY Associate Professor, Sociology DR. USA A. MINOR Assistant Professor, English DR. MICHAEL B.MOELLER Professor, Chemistry DR. JACK H.MOORE Dean, School of Arts and Sciences Professor, Biology MR. JOSEPH J. MOSAKOWSH Assistant Professor, Accounting DR. CLARK D. MUELLER Professor, Political Science and History MRS. JANICE G.MYHAN Tempotary Assistant Profisssor, Elementary Education DRLWfRENCEJ.NELSON Associate Professor, History DR. JANICE I. NICHOLSON Chair, Department of Elementary Education; Professor, Education DR.JOHNE O ' CONNOR Assistant Professor, Theatre c Facultq Faculty 203 DR. THOMAS OSBORNE Associate Professor, History DR. TERRY D.RICHARDSON Assistant Professor, Biology DR. GREGORY P. RISNER Associate Professor, Education DR. GEORGE H. ROBINSON Chair, Department of Psychology Professor, Psychology MRS. PATRICIA LRODEN Assistant Professor, Mathematics DR. R. B. ROSENBURG Assistant Professor, History DR. JACK R. SELLERS Chair, Department of Social Work; Professor, Social Work MR. LEON " BUD " SMITH Assistant Professor, Marketing DR. RONALD E. SMITH Associate Professor, English DR. L URA C.STOKES Associate Professor of Education DR. WILLIAM R. STRONG Chair, Department of Geography MR. ROGER D. TAYLOR Assistant Director, Geographic Research Center MS. LISA M. VICKERS Insmiaor, Speech Communication DR. JOHN F.WAKEFIELD Professor, Education MS.KATHYO. WALLACE Instructor, Supervising Teacher Kilby School MRS. SHARON W.WARREN Assistant Professor, Librarian Kilby School MRS. DONNA N. YANCEY Assistant Professor, Management and Marketing DR.JOHNW.YEATES Professor, Education Pacultq Os-Ye 204 Faculty SQ lr g Fareu eH By Randy Hafner With UNA teams in top form across the Gulf South Conference and the nation, it is hard to see valuable leadership leave. But after 20 years of service to the university, athletic director Bill Jones announced his retirement. The athletic program has done well under Jones ' leadership. JNA has brought home three NCAA Division II National Championships and 25 GSC championships in nine different sports iince his arrival. I sincerely appreciate the opportunity that has been given me 3y UNA for the past 20 years, " Jones said, " I hope that I can leave the program better than when I took over. " President Robert Potts said the announcement was unexpected, but he " accepted it with a great appreciation for what this man has meant to the University of North Alabama. " " As a graduate of this university. Bill Jones has been an impor- tant asset to this institution in helping to build what we feel is one of the best athletic programs in the NCAA Division II, " Potts said. Jones came to UNA as the head basketball coach in 1974. He led the Lions to three GSC championships, three GSC tournament titles and four regional crowns, while being named GSC Coach of the Year and Kodak District Coach of the Year in 1980 and 1984. He was inducted into the UNA Athletic Hall of Fame in 1992. Jones played basketball for the Lions under Ed Billingham, earn- ing letters from 1955-57. He went on to begin his coaching career at Yuma (Colo.) High School in 1958. He coached at Lauderdale County High School from 1960-62 and Opelika High School from 1963-64. He moved to the college ranks at Marion Institute and went on to the University of Montevallo where he coached for five seasons before coming back to UNA. A native of Lexington, Jones received his B.S. degree in physical education and biology from Florence State in 1958 and received his master ' s in administration and physical education from Peabody College in 1961. Jones said, " I ' ll leave UNA with blood that ' s purple with gold pinstripes and I will continue to be a strong supporter of this uni- versity and its athletic program for many years to come. " AN EMOTIONAL FAREWELL. Athletic Director Bill Jones says a final goodbye to Lion fans at the UNA vs. Alabama A M football game. Beverly Absher presented Jones w ith a plaque of appreciation for his 20 years of service. Photo by Shannon Wells. DR.D.LEEALUSON Director of Academic Computing, Computer Services MR.JOHNL.ARMSTEAD Custodian, Communications Building MS. CAROLYN MJiUSTIN Admissions Records Specialist, Admissions MRS. BRENDAK. BAKER Secretary, President ' s Office MR. CLYDE R. BEAVER Director, Pfiysical Plant MRS.USAABEL-CAID Secretary, Departments of Foreign Languages, Geography, and Psychology MRS. PAIGE BLACK Secretary, Residence Life MS. SARA D.BRADLEY Computer Programmer, Computer Services kL . w haiullv 205 MS. BONNIE BROWN Postal Clerk MS. CAROL L.BUCKINS Secreary, Student Financial Services MRS. KATHERINE BURCHFIELD Certification Officer, School of Education MR STEVE A. BURNETT Counselor, Student Financial Services MR. JAMES R. BURNS Computer Systems Analyst, Computer Services MRS. PATRICIA N.BURNS Executive Secretary, Vice President for Student Alfeirs University Counsel MRS. SUE G. BYRD Secretary, Department of Social Work MS. CLEO CALDWELL Custodian, Keller Hall MRS. JUDY CANIDA Secretary, Public Safety Department MRS. DEBBIE CHAFFIN Director, Media Services Learning Resources MRS. BEVERLY J. CHENEY Director, Career Services DANNY CLARK Sergeant, Public Safety Department MS. MARJORIE L. CLARK Secretary, Teachers Certification MS. PAMELA M.CLEMMONS Admissions Records Specialist, Admissions MS. BONNIE D. COATS Executive Secretary, Information Technologies Center MS.MARCL COLE Bookkeeper, Supply Buyer, Bookstore MR. DAVID COUNCE Plumber III, Maintenance MRS. AUCEC. DILL Director of Academic Resource Center; Director of International Studies MS.MARYH.EASTIAND Custodian, Guillot University Center MISS MARY BETH ECK Direnor, Publications Staff Br Ec 206 Facuhv MRS. TERESA M. EDGIL Accountant, Business Office MS. MARTEAL S.EMERSON Admissions Counselor, Admissions MRS. MARGARET FARLEY Records Specialist, Registrar ' s Office MS.LAVEHAM.FORTNER Secretary, Dean, School of Arts and Sciences MRS.GLENDAF. FOIIST Account Specialist, Business Office MRS. SUSAN J. FREEMAN Secretary, Depanment of An MS.JAYNEFULMER Records Supervisor, Registrar ' s Office MR. ELMER W. GIVENS Grounds Supervisor, Physical Plant MISS KIM GREENWAY Associate Director, Student Life MRS. PATR1CL HARTLEY Secretary, Small Business Development Center MISS BRENDAJ. HILL Assistant to Director, Publications MRS. CHARLOTTE T HILL Network Administrator, Computer Center MRS. ANNETTE HIMMLER Secretary, Department of Communications and Theatre MRS. KAREN 0. HODGES Publications Assistant, Publications MR. GUY HOLCOMB Direaor, Purchasing MRS. SANDRA HOLCOMBE Secretary, Residence Life MS. PATRICIA G.HOLLEY Secretary, Depanment of Sociology MRS. MELANIE HOLST Human Resources Specialist, Human Resources and Affirmative Action MRS. DONNA G. HOWARD Executive Secretary, Dean, School of Arts and Sciences MR. WILLIAM M.JARNIGAN Director, University Relations ;taff Faculty 207 MS. ANGELA JOHNS Secretary, Academic Resource Center MRS. ZETHELYN R. JOHNSON Secretary, Purchasing DR. B. KEMBREL JONES Director of Alumni Relations and Annual Giving MRS. PATRICIA JONES Military Personnel Clerk Secretary, Military Science MRS. CHARLOTTE F. JUSTICE Secretary, Department of Secondary Education MRS. CAROLYN J. KANTOR Executive Secretary, Dean, School of Education MRS. POLLY KELLEY Maintenance Clerk, Physical Plant MS. LESUE K. KEYS Temporary Admission Counselor I MISS CAROLYN M.LONG Small Business Account Executive, Small Business Development Center MR. WILLL M D. MADDOX Lieutenant, Public Safety Department MS. SARAH T, MARDIS Admissions Records Specialist, Admissions MRS. ANGELA L MARTIN Secretary, Computer Services MR. WILLLV M. MATTHEWS Director, Continuing Education MR, RANDALJ. MAY Programmer, Computer Services MS. TYWANA McCLINTON Secretary, Departments of Marketing and Management MR.JAMESMcCOLLUM,JR. Computer Programmer, Computer Services ANDY McDonald Graduate Assistant, Hall Director of Lafayette Powers Hall MRS. PFARLJ. McFALL Secretary, Direaor, University Relations MRS. CONNIE M. McGEE Data Entry Operator, Computer Services MRS. JOANN MOORE Postal Clerk 208 Faculty MR. CARRY RNEWBERN Groundskeeper Honiculturist MRSBECKYPNORVEa Executive Secretary and Account Specialist, Business Manager and Comptroller MRS. SANDRA OSBORN Secretary, Physical Plant MRS. PATRICIA K. PHILUPS Account Executive Procurement Specialist, Small Business Development Center MRS.KATHYA.ROBBINS Coordinator for Institutional Research MRS. PATRICIA L. SHARP Secretary, University Advancement MS.JACQUE ' D.SHELTON Assistant Director of Residence Life MR. WILBUR B. SHULER Vice President for Business Affairs MR. ROBERT S.STEEN Director, Human Resources and Affirmative Action MR. WARREN J. STRAIT Print Room Operator MRS. SUE H. TAYLOR Secretary, Department of English MRS. SANDRA THOMPSON Secretary, Department of Nursing MRS. DEBRA R. THORNTON Secretary, Department of Biology MS. DONNA F. TIPPS Senior Accountant, Business Office MRS. DEBORAH K. TUBES Secretary, Depanment of Elementary Education MRS. RENEE ' P. VANDIVER Executive Se cretary, Vice President for Academic Af irs and Provost DR. L. JOSEPH WALLACE Director of University Events MS. SHANNON D. WELLS Photographer MRS. DEBORAH WESTMORELAND Secretary. Depanment of Economics and Finance MR. ERNEST ZELENKA Building Super ' isor Ne-Ze Staff Faculty 209 THE BEST As another year comes to an end, we as stu- dents of this university should be proud. Not only do we attend such a wonderful university, we have succeeded in making a mark of excel- lence and success for many years to come. In sports, our teams have acquired national rank- ings and unquestionable success. In the class- room, our academic standards are improving day by day, surpassing all of our competitors. Our faculty and administration have worked hard to make the necessary changes in order to improve our campus. We are becoming part of the new technology in America. The future is bright for this university. It can only get better. I 210 QuHing Divioion ABOVE THE REST, As the balloons nsedunngpre-game activities, fans prepare to cheer for the 1 ranked Lions. Photo by Amanda Shavers. OH CHRISTMAS TREE, students and faculty gathered in the Guillot University Center (top iphoto, left) to light the university Christmas tree, celebrating the holiday season. Photo by Shannon Wells. riME OUT. Students take a break between classes (center photo, left) to enjoy the nice weather during the picnic following the Convocation ceremony. Photo by Amy Bridenbaugh. DR ENCHED. Fans of the UNA football team had to sit in the rain (bottom photo, left) to cheer for the lions in every championship playoff game. Photo by Amanda Shavers. Closing. Division i a , ■ 211 Eliza Coffee Memorial Hospital and the University of North Alabama i 4 " Partners in Health Education " 767-ECMH « 212 Advcrlisiinciits TimesDaily....Your Complete Information Source, We ' re not just a newspaper anymore. Our bi-monthly magazine River Views offers in-depth features of local interests, arts, entertainment and personalities. TV Weeli brings a comprehensive guide to television viewing right to your doorstep each Sunday. And the TimesData information line is as easy to use as dialing your phone. Complete and up-to-date information. All brought to you by the TimesDaily. Times Data QBBDDQB A FREE Infortnaiion Service of ihe TimesDoiiv TIMESDATA is a free 24-hour information service brought to you by the TimesDaily. A touch-tone phone is necessary to use the service. To access TimesData call 764- 11 75 then enter a four-digit code for specific categories such as: News Updates Financial Updates Sports Scores Weather Daily Asrological Forecast Comics Soap Opera Update Trivia Arcade Stories Top Tens Movies, Reviews Hollywood General Features. UNA PROVES TO BE WORTHY FOE FOR DIVISION l-AA CHAMPS. SPORTS IC MarciiS Keyes and the Lions lost to Youngstown State 17-14. STUDY: TEACHERS WITH CRIMINAL RECORDS SLIP PAST CHECKS. REGION 18 ' Boys Homes by picking up and selling alummum cans. BCA takes grass- roots approach to organization Business group hopes to mimic success of AEA By Jay Reavn TimesDaily 50c Newsstand • Monday. October 10. 1994 ■ Serving Northwest Alabama since 1X69 W Cedras to leave power today ' WATERGATE BABIES ' MAY HAVE LOST THEIR IDEALISM. NATION 2A TODAY ' S WEATMER Increasing clouds. High 66 Low tonight 45. Complete report on page 2A, BIRMINGHAM orAUbama niifhl Idol The Bu mcts I lol like Ihr Haitian anny chief steps down as well By Ante Snow PORT -Al -PRINCt. Iluli - TV IM or Hwlis ihttc lop miliUry kadcn will tlep down lodiy. cltxring thr ■■« Inr f rMdrnt Jein-Bcnrjind ■ AtiMide to tome home Bui 14 people were kitled Surbddy j lAck " on prii. lcfnocrit:y Mip- Arm leader Raoul Ceiltit w H liinsfcr pouneT lo the arniy ' i No. 2 vommjndci. Maj Gen Jein-Claude EHiptrvnl, %aid t ' OI Jeui- Robert Gitmel. a ipokeMnan lor ih iUiiiw high commmd Biig. Gen Phillippe Biamby, ihe jimy thief ot tuH aid t co-leader or Ihe September IWI coup ihai ou-oed Ari%udt. prevnied hl rr ig- ruiHin lo Cedni U«i week. nd Ctdrtn Mxt - ed 11 on Silnrday. i diplomal Mid Sunday, ipeiiking on lundilion ot jnunymily Salutday in Waxhinglon by Hainan officerN and Anstide repreientalive Ttte rxiinaiion would pave the ty lor Ari%lidc tipccied Duperval ' t appoinimeni t army thiet a lemporary. lt e dipkimal ' ■aid Gabnel. speaking lo rcponer from Ihe ' t.- ond ' tloor bakony of army headquaneix. »nl US. omcW: NMMiii It tttm laban The cofi ' icr alive. capiuliM organ uiion doet not plan on adopting an agenda like Itie moK lihcrjl teachers ' organizMion. i rormKlahle SDUhouir power (or years But leaders or Iht f-y«a-ok] group mailc up mainly of small businesses say their plans fot growth mimit Iwo AhA slitngihs gras% roals organi alion and poll Deal involvement Tte pnncip e% the AKA, Alfa. Ihe hankers ' mso- cialion have used are hasically the same lype of pnn- Liples we are going lo use, " said George N Clark, a former ttae Ijwmtvier and Ihe groups thief operating Persian Gulf registry TorrwraUx theheannof P»r« anGulfWaf vatarans, the • «.- D«p«ftm9rtci V«(«f«nt ' Affatrt estabttsTted a medieal registry Oom lo 30.000 vvMrans h«w« had phyB«al •xwninabons thretoh iha program. Thas indnMuM am not nacaesartty stcfc. but thair hairim win be tmcfcad t y ma VA. 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Montgomery Ave. (205)383-1101 TUSCUMBU OFHCE 211 East Sixth Street (205) 383-2362 INSURED MUSCLE SHOALS OFFICE 700 Avalon Ave. (205)383-1171 FLORENCE OFFICE 501 Dr. Hklu Blvd. (205) 760-1769 Compliments of Cable Comcast Cablevision of the Shoals 116 South Pine Street Florence, AL 35630 205-767-3200 205-767-3326 FAX I UNA APPAREL • ALUMNI ITEMS UNA SOUVENIRS • ETC. FFTF UNIVERSITY BOOKSTORE We ' re in the University Center. Store Hours: Monday-Thursday, 8 a.nn. to 6 p.m.; Friday, 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. PHONE 760-4400 Zlo A l v«Tli l•m Il s Home Or Aw; AGreatPlaceTb Located 6 blocks from the UNA campus. Comfort Inn Special UNA Rates Comfort Inn 400 South Court Street ■ Florence, AL 35630 (205) 760-8888 ■ (800) 221-2222 VIviTli -iiiints 21v Compliments of First Federal Savings AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF Mall Drive 102 South Court Street Killen Rogersvilie Muscle Shoals 22X) AilvrrUst-mfiils 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 472 North Court St. • Across from UNA • 764-75 07 " We hold the key to your next home. " James M. Neese, Owner Agent 767-7000 Shirley G. Neese, Brocker - CRS, GRI ... .Pager 920-1040 Agents: Betty Mullins 757-4946 Patti Nicholas 766-7012; Mobile 360-1828 Maxine Norton 383-4917; Pager 920-9126 Mary Lynn Bishop 381-2842; Pager 920-0448 Joey Mitchell 767-9755; Mobile 710-0050 Bill Clemmons 740-0822; Pager 314-2003 David Emmons 757-1308; Mobile 710-1598 WM.TON ' 304 East Dr. Hicks Blvd Florence, AL 35630 (205) 767-7000 MLS t=J lEKIOER VlvtThst ' inriils 221 Congratulati from your sister f uhlication The I FIor Ala A y Advciliit ' inniis Friends helping friends United Way of the Shoals United Way of the Shoals Area, Inc., supports a broad range of human services in the Shoals Area. 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 (USQ) 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 Bo ys ' and Girls ' Clubs of Northwest Alabama Colbert-Lauderdale Attention Homes Girl Scouts of North Alabama, Inc. Rolling Riders 764-5892, 383-761 Please give generously. Thank you. This advertisement is sponsored by the Diorama yearbool of the University of North Alabama. AjM ' iii ' ninils 2z. A ABBOn, BRANDON 151 ABBOn, DR. M. KAY 199 ABBOTT, BRANDON 181 ABSHER, DR. R. KEITH 199, 174 ABSTON,PHIL64 ADAMS, CATHERINE 92 ADAMS, JENNIFER 85 ADAMS, KEVIN 122, 166, 170, 185 ADAMS, KEVIN D. 92 ADAMS, LARRY W. 199 ADAMS, scon 184 ADAMS, W.S 148 ADKINS, KIMELA WILSON 64 ADLER,DR. ROBERT L. 159, 199 AKERS, CAREY 122 AKIN, APRIL 155 AKKAYA, ILKER ENIS 122, 169 AKSACSEHZAT 122 ALBRIGHT, JOE 122, 148 ALCORN, JANICE 108 ALDRIDGE, STELLA 92 ALEXANDER, AMANDA 108 ALEXANDER, DAVIE 148, 176, 59 ALEXANDER, FELISA 64 ALEXANDER, KEITH 41 ALEXANDER, PAM l6l ALEXANDER, THOMAS 98, 148 ALEXANDER, NATASHA 157 ALLEN, APRIL 108 ALLEN, MICHERIA 170, 179, 181 ALUSON, DR. D. LEE 205 ALLMAN, FREDA 108 ALLMAN, HELEN 108, 163, 169, 185 ALSUP, BRAD 108 ALTINOK, HICRAN 122, 169 ALTOMARI, DENICE 64, 88 ANAH, CLARE 64, 169 ANDERS, NANCY 185 ANDERSON, ASHLEY 122 ANDERSON, BILLY DON 199 ANDERSON, CHRIS 122, 150 ANDERSON, LISA 64, 193 ANDERSON, MARK 150 ANDERSON, MATTHEW 122, 161,170, ANDERSSON,FREDRIK54,55 ANDI, BRAY 109 ANDREWS, WILL 92 ANGAY, MUSTAFA 122 ANTHONY, MICHAEL 92, 146 ANTHONY, MICHAEL 122, 144, 174 ARMOUR, LYNN 122 ARMSTEAD, JOHN L. 205 ARMSTRONG, AMANDA 122 ARMSTRONG, PATRICK 185 ARRIETA, CARLOS 108 ARSLAN,ALIVAN20, 122 ASHLEY, PHILUP C. 92 ATWELL, JENNIFER 156 AUBREY-FLETCHER, MARK 52 AUSBORN, STUART 146, 156 AUSTIN, CAROLYN M. 205 AUSTIN, CHAD 122 AUSTI N, CINDY 122 AUYER, DEBORAH 108 AVUKOGLU, GAYE 130 AYBERKIN, IREM 122 AYCOCK, CARLA 108 AYDIN, KERIM 108 AYERS, AMANDA 64 AZBELL, CELESTE D. 92 AZBELL, JASON 108 B BACKE, TOMMY 148, 173 BAGCI, OMER 122 BAGGETT, MACEY 122 BAGWELL, REBECCA 122 BAHAM,JEREMY146, 169, 170, 181 BAILEY, DAVID 59, 176, 59 BAILEY, DR. BIRDIE 1. 199 BAILEY, JENNIFER 92, 165, 166, 185 BAILEY, VALERIE 92 BAKER, BRENDAK. 205 BAKER, DANA 88 BAKER, DAVID 108, 146 BAKER, MATT 122, 146 BAKER, RONDA 57, 108 BALCH, SUZANNE 165 BALLARD, LEE ANN 163, 179 BALLARD, TERESA ANN 92 BALLINGER, LISA 193 BALOF, SUSAN 184 BANKS, STEVE 52, 150 BARBER, CHERYL 64 BAREFIELD, MIKE 146, 190 BARFIELD, LINDA 92, 179 BARFIELD,MAVAW. 199 BARKER, ANGIE 183 BARKLEY, DAVID 63 BARNES, BRIANA 108 BARNES, KRISTEN 92 BARNES, MYLA 64 BARNETT, BILL 184 BARNETT, JAMES H.JR 122 BARNETT, LANE 41 BARNETT, PAT 192 BARNETT, RHEH 108 BARRETT, ELIZABETH 88 BARRETT, JEANNA 92, 151 BARTH,JENNIFERA..92, 148 BARTY,DRPETERF. 165, 199, 179 BASDEN, SCOTT 31 BASINGER, GABE 122 BASS, PAUL 31 BASSHAM, TOMMY 92, l6l, 179 BATES, CINDY 108, 151, 155 BATES, ELANA 92 BATES, KIMBERLY 64, 146, 151 BAHLE, DONNA C. 64,179 BAYAT, SANIYE 123 BAYLES, VERONICA 108 BAYRAKTAR, KORAY 64 BEAL, KIMBERLY 64, 165, 167 BEAN, PAM HARVILLE 64 BEARD, DANIEL 122, 181 BEARDEN, CINDI 175 BEASLEY, BLAINE 32, 37 BEASLEY, KEVIN 159 BEAUMONT, RON 92 BEAVER, CLYDE R. 205 BEAVER, KALA 64 BECK, DR. 0. OSCAR 199 BECK, ELIZABETH 183 BEETS, BRYAN 148 BEHEL, MELANIE 145, 146 BEHVENS, KERRIE 185 BEL-CAID,USAA.205 BELCHER, MARY 108, 155 BELEW, TIFFANY 122 BELL, KERRY 52 BELL, TYRONE 31 BENSON, JOHN M. 64 BENTLEY, CONNIE LYNN 85 BENTLEY, JERRY LANE 64 BENTON, MITCH 183 BERRY, BARON 185 BERRY, THERESA 185 BERRYMAN, HEATHER 183 BEVILL,JUUE129 BEVIS, ADAM 64 BEVIS, JAMES 146 BEVIS, KEVIN 148 BIAS,JENNIFER122, 145 BINGHAM, CRISTI 64 BISHOP, ANGELA 174 BISHOP,JILL108, 163, 169 BISHOP, MICHAEL A. 122 BITTENBENDER,JUUE 108, 193 BLACK, BART A. 64 BLACK, CHANC 122 BLACK, NORMA 170 BLACK, PAIGE 205 BLACK, TAD 31, 122 BLACKBURN, EDWARD A.65 BLACKBURN, NATHAN 123 BLACKSTOCK, BETH 92 BLACKWELL,JUUEA.88, 192 BLAKELY, ATINA 123, 151 BLALOCK, NORMA 92 BLANCHETTE, SANDY 181 BLANTON, BETHANY 109, 163, 169 224 Inili- TON.BRITTS INGAME,JENNY39,60 3L00DW0RTH, MARCUS 145 3L0SE, TONY 177 30BEK, DR. SUE C. 200 30B0, BETH 65, 157 30B0, RACHEL 14, 123, 170 iOCEK, SENGUL 123 JOCKING, ALUSON 123 JOLDEN, ANJANEHA 169 K)LDING,AUSADIANNE123 iOLEWARE, AMANDA 92 50RAH, DR. SANTANU 200 50RDEN, BEVERLY 123 jORDEN,JOEY65, 150 ' 30RDEN,KARY65, 165 iJORDEN, MICHAEL 51, 93, 161 iJORDEN, SUZANNE 65 V 1T0MS, MICHEL CLAIRE 123, 4S, 163 ]OUSQUET, JEFFREY 123, 146 « ) X1ING, AMANDA 123 « )X, TAMMIE 85 i() D,MAn80, 148 K)YD, STEVE 192 5R. CKIN, EDDY 164 5R. DBURY, MELANIE 93, 63, 169 BRADFORD, JAMIE 65 5K DF0RD, LADONNA60, 93, ( n iKADFORD, MEUSSA 123, l6l iKADFORD, WANDA E. 200 iKADLEY, CHARLES 65 5R. DLEY, SARA D. 205 iRAGG, JUDY 193 5R. KE, RYAN 65, 150, 199, 170, 72, 173 JRAMLETT, SHEREE 123 iRAZELTON, AMY LEIGH 123, 83 JRAZIER,TAMARA65, 170, 179 SREAZEALE, CANDY 109 JREAZEALE.JOAN 193 JREEDLOVE, KIM 65 IRENTON, MITCH 182 IREWER, BOBBY 123 JREWER, CHAD 123 JREWER, CHARLES 123 JREWER, DARRELL 31 BREWER,JOANN109, 179 BREWER, MARK 181 BREWER, ROBERTA. 109 BREWINGTON, DANNY 123, 174 BRIDGES, AMY 109, 151 BRIDGMON, PHILLIP 93 BRIGGS,ALVIN31 BROADWAY, SHELLY 193 BROOKS, ANTHONY 31 BROOKS, MEUSSA 65 BROTHERS, LEAH 145, 146 BROWN, BONNIE 206 BROWN, CAACIE 123 BROWN,DEREKG. 17,65, 166, 167 BROWN, DR. SARAH R.200 BROWN, JENNIFER 155 BROWN, KEVIN 31, 109 BROWN, KRISTIE 93 BROWN, LAURIE 123 BROWN, SHANNA 93 BROWN, SHERRIE 93 BROWN, TINA 151, 155 BROWN, WILUE 65 BROWN, HOLLEE 156 BROWN, SHANE 156 BROWNING, AMY 123 BRUCE, JAMES ROBERT 65 BRUMLEY, JAMES T. JR. 123 BRYANT, JOSH 109 BUCKINS, CAROL L. 206 BUERHAUS, MATTHEW 109 , l6l, 174 BULLARD,JERRI163, 179 BURBANK, AMBER 123 BURBANK, CINDYA 123 BURCHAM, C. SCOTT 123 BURCHAM, DAN 65 BURCHAM, SHEILA M. 65 BURCHAM, STACIE LAWLER 93 BURCHAM, TRACY 109 BURCHFIELD, KATHERINE 206 BURGESS, BONNIE 190 BURGESS, MARY ANN 170 BURKE, EMILY 93, 183 BURKETT, APRIL 123 BURNETT, MR. STEVE A. 206 BURNEY, DR. JAMES D. 200 BURNS, JAMES R. 206 BURNS, PATRICIA N. 206 BURRISS, LEE 93 BUSH, CHARLES JR. 123, l6l, 170 BUSH, SYDNEY 65, 145 BUSSEL, ANDY 18, 142 BUTLER, JAMEY 65 BUTLER, JULIE 93 BUTLER, SHARI 65 BUTLER, SHAUN 16, 65, 148, 190 BUTLER, SHERITA 123 BUTLER, TINA 109 BUTLER, VIRGINIA 123 BUYUKKAYALAR, MELTEM 20, 123 BYERS,J.D. 109, 185 BYFORD, CARA DAWN 8, 93, 169, 170, 179 BYRD,JUUE93,181 BYRD, SAM 169 BYRD, STEPHANIE 93, 159 BYRD, SUE G. 206 BYRNES, RENEE 123 C CAGLE, AMANDA 109 CAIN, ALUSON 124 CAIN, JAMIE 93 CALDWELL, CLEO 206 CALL, HEATHER 7 CALLAWAY, MICHELLE 93, 192, 193 CALVERT, AMANDA 124 CAMBPELL, DR. WALTER M. Ill 200 CAMILLE , CLEMENTS 94 CAMP, LECHON 109 CAMPBELL,JESSICAl24, 155 CAMPBELL, MARY 124 CAMPBELL, MICHELLE 110 CAMPBELL, MISTI 110 CAMPBELL, TAMMY 110, 181 CAMPBELL, TYRONE 31 CAMPOLMI, ELIZABETH 124 CANDUSH, ANTHONY 41 CANER, OZGE ESKISEHIR 20, 124 CANIDA, JUDY 206 CANIS, DR. WAYNE F. 200 CANNON, MAX 110 CANOVA,JOHN52 CARDER, PAT 31 CARDIN, BECCA 145, 170 CARNEVALI, ANTONINO 169 CARR, ALLISON 110 CARR,LACEY110 CARRINGTON, DR. MAX R. 200 CARTER, AMANDA 124, 145, 146 CARTER, AVITRA 66 CARTER, HEATHER 110, 162, 169, 170, 179 CARTER, MISW 124 CARTER, scon 66 CARTER, TONI 110 CARWILE, SCOTH ' 146 CARY, VIVIAN B. 200 CASH, STEPHANIE M. 66 CASTRO, DENNIS 37 CATRON, JENNIFER 93 CAVENDER, KANDAS 38, 39, 60 CAZALET, MAH 124 CHAFFIN, DEBBIE 206 CHAFFIN, GREGORY 88 CHAMBERS, CHRIS 93 CHAMPION, MISSY 3 CHANDLER,BAY110, 150, 169 CHANDLER, DR. PATRICIA 181, 200 CHANDLER, KIMBERLY GAIL 93, 165 CHANDLER, SUZANNE 165 CHAPIN, RONNIE 94 CHEN, CHIONG-YIAO 184 CHENEY, BEVERLYJ. 206 CHERRY, CHRISTY 148 CHESTNUT, JOYCE 66 CHILDERS, AMANDA 94 CHILDERS,AMY110 CHILDERS, CHAYNE ONEAL 66 C HILDERS, JASON 110 CHILDERS, LEA DAWN 94 CHILDERS, SHARONA 66 CHILDRESS, KERRY 66 CHITWOOD,BOBBY31,94 CHOAT, STACEY 124, 146, 151, 174 CHOATE, JANET 110 ln.l.x 22S CHOATE, MICHELLE 165 CHOATE, TONY 110 CHOICE, GERALD 41 CHRIST, JESSICA 38, 39, 47 CHRISTNER, CONNIE 66 CHRISTOPHER, JASON 124 CIJNTJE, VIRGINIA 124 CLANTON, ERICA 165 CLARK, AMY 124 CLARK, DANNY 206 CLARK, JOANN BRANTON 94 CLARK, MARJORIE L. 206 CLARK, REBECCA 193 CLARKE, VIVIENNE MELROSE 67, 169 CLAUNCH, MICHAEL 67 CLEMENTS, CAMILLE 170 CLEMMONS, ERIC 183 CLEMMONS, ERIN 124 CLEMMONS, PAMELA M. 206 CLEMONS, CHRIS 148 CLIFTON, JASON 31 CLINGAN, ANGELA 110 CLINGAN, BOBBY 67 CLINTJE, VIRGINIA 141 CLUXTON, ROBERT 67 COATE, KATIE 181 COATS, BONNIE D. 206 COBB, HOUSTON 199 COBB,JENNIFER124, 181 COCHRAN, DONALD BRENT 67 COFIELD, NIKKI 67 COGGINS, TRACY 124 COKER, MATHEWJ. 124, 150 COLE, ALICIA 124,155 COLE,DESIREE110, 170, 185 COLE, JESS AVERY III 67 COLE, MARCIA 206 COLEMAN, HARRY A. 67 COLEMAN, LARRY 146 COLEMAN, WESLEY 68 COLLINS, ANITA H. 94, 184, 185 COLLINS.BRENTllO, 150, 169 COLLINS, DENNIS 110, 179 COLUNS,DR.NEWTONJ. 182, 200 COLLINS, MICHAEL 146, 148, 181 COLUNSWORTH,JENNA 124, 145 COLLUM, CHRISTIE 85 C0LLUM,J0HN7, 142, 150 COMER, GINA 179 CONDREY, RHONDA 124 CONOVER, PATRICK 68 CONROY, JEROME 68, 192 COOK, ALICE 110 COOK, CHRISTY 94 COOK, MARY ANN 155 COOMER, SONI 94 COONER, JENNIFER 124 COOPER, JOSH 124 COOPER, KRISTY 68 COOPER, SONYA 68 COOPER, TAMMY 174 COPELAND, CHUCK 124 COPELAND, DR. JOE B. 66, 200 COPELAND, KELLY 148, 170, 193 CORBELL, BARBRA 146, 148 CORLEY, CURT 18 CORNELIUS, JEFF 68 CORNEH, SCOTT 68, 183 COSBY, LADONNA P. 68 COSHATT, JENNIFER 145 COTNEY,JEFF88,89, 145, 166 COTNEY, JEFFREY N. 68,148, 173 COUCH, DEETTA 68 COUNCE, DAVID 206 COUSSONS, BILL 199 COWAN, CHRISTOPHER 110, 150 COX, PAT 31 COX, SANDI 124 COX,SCHUYLAR110 COZART, KIM 165 CRABTREE,VICKI7, 111, 155 CRAFT, BOBBIE 68 CRAFT, JANE 85 CRANE, JEFF 94 CRAWFORD, EMILY 124 CRAWFORD, KEITH 37 CRAWFORD, REBECCA A. 68 CRAYTON,WYLA94, 163 CREEKMORE, GAYE 68 CREWS-OYEN,DR.AMY200 CRIPPEN, DAWN 181 CRISLER, DAWN 111, 183 CRISLER, DEIDRE 68, 179 CR1SLER,GRETA94, 151, 155 CRISP, ROBERT 159, 162, 165 CROCKER, DR. MARGIE S. 165, 200 CROCKER, JACK 165 CROCKER, PAUL 94 CROCKER, SHANE 124 CROSS, PHIL 31 CROUCH, MICHELLE 111, 181 CROWDEN, CYNTHIA 68, 193 CROWDER,JENNI124 CRUISE,JASONL.68, 163 CRUMP, LAURA BETH 124 CRUMPTON, MELINDA EVANS 68 CRUNK, AMANDA 124 CUMMINGS, DARENA 124, 145 CURLEY, SARAH 51, 94, 163 CUROn, DR. DAVID R.200 CURTIS, AMANDA 88, 111 CUTSHALL, MELEAH 155 D D ' HERDE, RANDY 125 DAILEY, TABITHA 155 DAILY, RACHAELB. 94 DALSON, RACHEL 165 DALY, DR. ROBERT W. 200 DANIEL, EDDIE 94 DANIEL, GINGER 125 DANIEL, JENNIFER 193 DANYU, JENNIFER 161 DARBY, JAY 31 DARBY, MELISSA 94 DAUGHERTY, ANGELA JOY 125 DAVIDSON, JAMIE 125 DAVIES, ELIZABETH 125, 159, 181 DAVIS, ANDY 68, 183 DAVIS, BRENTJ. 88 DAVIS, CHRISTIE 94 DAVIS, DR. EARNESTINE B. 200 DAVIS, HELEN 68 DAVIS,JAMIE 10, 125,200 DAVIS, KAT 183 DAVIS, LISA 164 DAVIS,MAURY68, 170, 181 DAVIS, MICHELE 177 DAVIS, MISTY DAWN 69, 183 DAVIS, SCOT 31, 69 DAVIS, SHAUN 190 DAVIS, TARA 125 DAVIS, SEAN 181 DAVISON, DR. PAUL G. 200 DEASON, WAYNE JR. 125 DEBLIEUX, ANDREA 111 DECATUR, LATARUS 31 DEGREGORY, DR. JERRY L 163 179, 200 DEGREGORY, SUSAN H. 200 DEITZ, SUSIE 69 DEJARNETT, ALEX 19, 88 DENSMORE,RONALA94, 161 DERELI, EMRE 125 DETRICK, DEBORAH 11 DEVANEY, KARIE 125 DIAL, RAGAN 125 DIGIULIAN, TOM 148 DILL, ALICE C. 20, 21, 169,206 DILL, PHILLIP 111 DILLARD, SHANE 69 DILLARD, SHANNON 69 DINSMORE,JANE85 DIXON, DLANE 69 DIXON, FELICIA 125 DOCKERY, BARBRA 88 DODD, JAMIE 174 DODSON,RACHAEL94, 161 DODSON, RICH 183 DODSON,WILL95 DOLLAR, ALUSON 69 DOLLY, KIRT 41 DONNELLY, MELISSA 125, 155 DONSBACH, GREG 69 DOSS, JULIE 125 DOSTER, MORGAN 148 DOUCETTE, ROB 52 DOUGHERTY, TRACY 146 DOVER, MARK 95 DOWDY, TRISHA 125, 193 DOWNEY, ASHLEY 125 DRAPER,DR.NANCYM. 148, 19 201 226 li,cl.- BROKE, JENNIFER 88 DRUMMOND, ASHLEY 95, 192, 193 DUCKWORTH, CHARLES 31 DUNAVENT, ANGELA 155 DUNCAN, KAREN 69 DUNCAN, SANDY 69 DUNEHEW, JENNY 69 DUNN, DR. JEAN 164, 201 DURHAM, GEORGE 85 DYER, BEVERLY 174 E EADS,J0SH31 EASLEY, SUSAN 69 EASTLAND, MARY H. 206 ECK, MARY BETH 206 EDDLEMAN, ANGELA 111 EDENS, CHRISTINA 151 EDGIL, TERESA M. 207 EDWARDS, MICHAEL 31, 95, 146 EDWARDS, RUSS 84, 88, 89 EDWARDS, TRACY 31 EDWARDS, ZACK 41 EGGLESTON, CASEY 69, 161 EKMAN, TOM 177 EUFF,DUANE111 ELKINS, DAX 69, 174 ELUOT, CHANCE 37 ELUOT, GARY 41 EmS,DREW95 ELUS, MIRIAM 69 ELUS, SANDRA 85 ELUS, STACY 69 ELUSON, BEUNDA 125 ELUSON, EDDIE 47 ;ELR0D,BEN31 iEMBRY, JASON 111 ! EMERSON, LANE 185 (EMERSON, MARTEALS. 207 !EMERSON,MINDY85 iEMERSON, QUINTON 125, 170 [ENGLAND, CAROL 183 lENGLE, GREG 8, 51 =ENGUSH, BRIAN 88, 89 ENTELISANO, MARSHALL 69, 174 ERDEN ERSAN 20 ERICKSON, CHRIS 111, 183 ERTAFA, LOUIE 95 ERWIN, ALUSON F, 69 ERWIN, CHRISTI 125, 151, 176, 177 EUBANKS,JEFF146, 170 EVANS, AMY 125, 146, 151, 155 EVANS, DAVID 55 EVANS, EDDIE 31 EVANS, JASON 146 EVANS, PENNY 125 EVANSA, CRAIG 37 EVEN, DAVIS 178 EVERin,MARK95, 174 EVERSON, CAMINO 146 EVETTS, SAGEE 69 EZEKIEL, KANISHA 125 EZELL, TRAGI 95 F FABIANO, MICHELE A. 138, 201 FANNIN, AUBREY 179 FARGO, NICOLE 185 FARLEY, MARGARET 207 FARMER, BILLY 142 FARR, KRISTI 125 FARRELL, SUZANNE 85 FARRIS, CHASON L. Ill, 181, 183 FAUST, DONNA 69 FEARS, MICHAEL 111 FEDAK, A.J. 70 FELKER, KARLA 111, 170, 165 FEREBEE, JOANNE 70 FERGUSON, STARR 47 FERNSTROM, DR. PAMELAJ. 201 FERRELL, DONYA 125 FERRY, DR. JERRY W. 201 FIGUEROA, DR. CRESCENTE E. 201 FINLEY, SHAN 111 FISHER, AMY 161 FISHER, BRL N 111 FISHER, LUIS 183, 111 FISHER, SUSIE 111 FLANAGAN, MELANIE 111, 155 FLANAGAN, MICHAL 111, 151, 155 FLANAGAN, STEVE 88, 89 FLEMING, ELIZABETH 145, 146 FLURRY, MISTY LAW 70 FOLSOM,GOV.JIM192 FOLSOM, MARSHA 192 FOOTE, DR. EDWARD 201, 185 FOOTE,JEFF37,70 FORD, JENNEFER 170 FORD, KELLY 159, 165 FORD, SANDRA C. 201 FORESTOR, DAVID 163 FORSYTHE, SUSIE 125 FORTADO, JOHNNY 125 FORTNER,LAVETTAM.207 FOSTER, DR. C. WILLIAM 201 FOSTER, DR. ROBERT R. 201 FOSTER, JANA BETH 125 FOSTER, LAUREN 70, 148, 181 FOSTER, MARK D. 201 FOSTER, PAM 111 FOSTER, WENDY 156 FOUST, GLENDA F. 207 FOUST, TODD 7, 112, 145,150, 169, 176 FOUTCH, JASON 70 FOWLER, MELISA 70 FOWLER, TONY 70 FRANKUN, WAIDE 41 FRANKS, AMENDA 70 FRANKS, BRIAN 112 FRANKS, CHRISTY 112 FRANKS, JENNIFER 70 FRANKS, LARESSA 112 FRANKS, NATALIE 112 FRANKS, PATRICIA 125 FRANKS, SHAYNA 125, 179, 181 FRANKS, WENDIE 95, 125 FREE, ANNE 70, 179, 183 FREEMAN, DELORES 70 FREEMAN, JANNA 155 FREEMAN, LEIGH 85 FREEMAN, PATRICK 31, 150 FREEMAN, SUSAN J. 207 FREEMAN, TAE 72 FREEMAN, WAYDEAN 70 FRIX, BEN 70 FU,TONG20,21,70 FULLER, CORI 95, 174 FULLER,JENNY126,145 FULLER, SHELLY 126, 146, 151, 170 FULMER,JAYNE207 FUNDERBURG, JENNIFER 126 FUNDERBURK, CHAD 53 FUQUA,J0SH31 G GAKMAKGI, ECE 126 GALBREATH, REBEKAH N. 162, 165, 201 GAUN, VANESSA 165 GALLIEN, HOLLY 95 GALLIEN,TRISHA70 GAMBLE, BILLY 41 GANA,ADAH112, 1 69 GANA, PATIENCE 20, 163, 169 GANN, DEBBIE 95 GARGIS, DARRELL 126 GARGUS, LANCE 70, 179 GARNER, JASON 31 GARNER, RONDA 112 GARNER, TIMMY 150 GARNER, CANDIS 181 GARNER, DREW 181 GARNER, EDDY 181 GARRAWAY, MARTHA 70 GARRIS, RICHARD M. 31, 70 GARRISON, DAURINDA 112 GASQUE, HEATHER 126 GASSEN,KYNDRA70 GASTON, DANYEL NICOLE 112 GATLIN, APRIL 126 GATLIN, GINGER 71 GAUGHAN,E.J. 179 GAUNDER, DR. ELEANOR P. 201 GAUNDER, DR. ROBERT G. 201 GAY, JIMMY 31 GENTRY, HANNAH 126, 145 GEORGE, NATHANIEL 31, 95 GERRARD, SEAN 34, 35, 37 li«k-x 227 GIANNAT0S,JAY146 GIANOLA,ROB34,37 GILCHRIST, CHRIS 95, 183 GILCHRIST, LAUREN 71 GILLARD, MATT 51 GILLASPIE, LYNN C. 201 GILLESPIE, ANGELA 163, 179 GILLESPIE, BRADLEY 163 GILLESPIE, SUZANNE 71 GILLHAM, HOLLY 71 GINEVAN, BRAD 126, 146 GINN, MICHELLE 126 GIRARD, MONICA 21, 95, 159, 169 GISH, ROBERT 71 GIVENS, ELMER W. 207 GLAZE, KERRl 126, 155 GLOR,JANICER.201 GLOR, MILT 181 GLOVER, BRONSON 126 GLOVER, JOEL 178 GOBBELL, MICHELE 77, 85 GODFREY, OLIVIA 126 GOINS, DONNA MCGEE 71, 163, 179 GOLLIVER, CANDACE 85 G0LLIVER,GINA112 GOLUOGLU, SEYMA 126, 169 GOMEZ, VICTOR 150 GONZALEZ, KATHRYN 85 GOOCH, JENNIFER D. 126 GOOCH, KRISTI 151, 163 GOODE, MARCUS 31 GOODMAN, BLAIR 95 GOODNITE, DR. BARBRAM. 201 GOODWIN, DIANE 71 GOOLSBY, DAWN 127 GORDON, DR. BRUCE L 201 GORDON, FREDDIE III 127 GOREE, JULIE 145 GOSINYOU, PETER 146 GOSSEH, JEREMY 148 GOWAN, MICHELLE 95 GRABEN, ANITA 95 GRABEN, VIOLET 165 GRAHAM, NICOLE 151, 155 GRAHAM, SAM 31 GRANT, BILL 178 GRASS, SARA 112 GRAVES, LARRY JR. 127, 146, 170 GRAY, CARLO 71 GRAY, JENNIFER 95 GRAY, TRAVIS 80 GRAY, VICKI 71 GREEN, CHAD 71 GREEN, DARRIO 95 GREEN, DR. FELICE 201 GREEN, GARY 179 GREEN, GENE 199 GREEN, GRETCHEN 96 GREEN, JAMIE 112 GREEN,MICHAEL7, 142, 150 GREEN HAW, CHADWICK 88 GREENHAW, CLINT 150 GREENLEE, TODD 148 GREENWAY, KIM 207 GREER, TYLER 112 GRESHAM, EMILY 96 GRESHAM, KRISTI 127 GRIEB, DAWN 71 GRIFFUS, TRICIA 164, 193 GRIMES, HEATH 31, 127 GRIMES, KIM 112 GRIMES, ROBERT 85 GRIMMITT, CHARLIE 112 GRISHAM, CHAD 71 GRISHAM, JENNIFER 71 GRISHAM, SHELLEY 91, 96, 162, 165 GRISHAM, STACEY 148 GRISSOM, JULIE 71 GRISS0M,L0RI112 GROSS, ALICE 164, 166, 185 GROSS, CODY 5, 23, 31 GROSS, SAM 166, 185 GROSS, STEVE 166, 185 GUNN, WENDELL WILKIE 171 GURNEY, KATINA 112 GUROL, F. TUGSEL 127 GUSAR, ERKAN 127 GUSSONI, DEBORAH 169 GUTH, DONNA 71 GUTHERIE, PAHI 151, 155 GUTHRIE, MARY BETH 71 GUVENC, ESRA 127 GUY,JASON96, 183 H HABADA, RICHIE 71 HACIGUMUS,VOLKAN127 HACIHALIL, BURCIN 127 HACKWORTH, ADRIENNE 127 HADDOCK, HEATH 63, 184 HADLEY, TISH 127 HAFNER,RANDAL71, 166, 167 HAGOOD, CECELIA 71, 163, 183 HAGOOD, CHASTA 127 HAGWOOD, BRIAN D 88 HAINES, ADAM 150 HALBR00KS,LAYNE112 HALE, CLAUDE A., JR. 201 HALE, SAMMY 71 HALEY, CID 10 HALEY, TODD 80 HALL, CHAD 32, 34, 37 HALL, HEATHE 96 HALL, HEATHER 165 HALL, KIM 96, 165 HALL, LAURA LEIGH 72 HALL,LELL ANN72 HALLMARK, WENDI 96, 145 HALSEY, REYNARD 112 HALVERSON, CHRIS 91 HAMMOND, AL 146 HAMMONS,JON127 HANBACK, BRIAN 127 HANBACK, DANIEL 128 HANCOCK, MELANIE 96, 151 HANDLIN, SELENA 157 HANEKLAV, MAUREEN 56, 57 HANSON, JODY 163 HANSSON,FREDRIK55,88 HANSSON,JOAKIM55 HARBIN, KANDA 72 HARDEN, PAMALA 145, l6l HARDER, NATASHA 85 HARDIN, GREGORY LEE 72 HARDIN, JEFF 72 1 HARDIN, DENISE 72, 91, 169, 18T HARDING, MARIA 72 HARDINSON, ANNA 193 HARDISON, ANNA 165 HARDISON, RICHARD 96, 193 HARGROVE, HOLLI 112 HARP, CHRISTY 96 HARPER, ANNETTE 113, 145 HARRIS, JAMIE 148 HARRIS, THOMAS 128, 179 HARRISON, MICHAEL 128 HARRISON, TRACY 128, 181 HARSCHEID, FRANK E. 202 HARSCHEID, GLENN 88 HARSCHEID, MYRAE. 202 HARTLEY, PATRICIA 207 HARTSFIELD, BEN 128 HARVEY, JANICE 165 HARVEY, TANISHA 113, 161 HARVILLE, KYNA 128 HARWELL, DANA 96 HARWOOD, MICHAEL 52, 53 HASANALI, FARHAN 20, 128, 16 HASTINGS, KEELAN 128 HASTON, ROYD 181, 183 HATHCOCK, HEATHER 128 HATTABAUGH, DR. FRED 197 HATTABAUGH,MARGA72 HATTON,AMY96, 183 HAUGH, JOSHUA D. 128, 176, % HAVERSTICK, PAUL 80, 96, 142, 145 HAWKINS, JANICE 73 HAY,ALASDAIR52,96 HAYES, BRIDGET 179 HAYES, DAVID 185 HAYES, DAWN 73 HAYES, JARIUS 31 HAYES, KELLI 128, 151 HAYES, MARC 128 HAYES, MONICA 113 HEARN, SID 183 HEATH, CINDY 88, 182, 183 HEATH, TRISHA KAY 96 HEATHCOCK, ROBIN 151, 155 HEATHERLY, KELLY 128 HEAVEN, BETTY 169 HEIMMERMANN, DR. DANIELJ 165, 179, 202 228 ln.l.-x 11EITMULLER,WILL52 ilI-LLUMS,DEWAYNE179 HELMS, BECKY 128 IIELMS,GOGI73, 163, 193 11ENDERSH0T,AL146 HENDERSON, M. EUZABETH 73 HENLEY, MISTI 128 HENRIKSSON,JACOB54,73 1 lENRY, TAMMY R. 73, 165 I lENSON, SHANNON 88, 146, 151 HERRING, DEANNAL.73 HERRING, SHACE 113 HESS, DARRELL 161 HETTINGER, SISTER JEAN 181 HEUPEL, SHANNON 16 HEVtlETT, KATIE 129 HICKEY, JASON 37 HICKMAN, MEUSSA 129 HIGGINBOTHAM,JOEL96 HIGGINS,CHRISTA113, 151 HILL, BRAD 73, 145, 150, 166, 169 HILL, BRENDAJ. 207 HILL, CHARLOTTE T. 207 HILL, DEREK 31 HILL, HEATHER 165 HILL,JANNA96170 HILL,LESHIA96 HILL, THEREA 192 HILUS, ROBBIE 148, 170 HILTON, FRANK HIMMLER, ANNETTE 207 HIMMLER, FRANK N. 202 HINES, JENNIFER 129 HINES, TAMMY K. 74 HITE,JOANNA96, 159, 165 HOBBS, MONIQUE 169, 181 HOCUTT,JOEY96 HODGES, HEATHER 56, 57, 183 HODGES, KAREN 0. 207 HODUM, JOANNA 97, 174 HOFFMAN,JUNIOR32,33,37 HOFMANN, TIM 74 HOGAN, CHARLES 31, 129 H()GAN,TRACIE129 HOGUE,BILL47 HOLCOMB,GUY207 HOLCOMBE, ERIC 129 HOLCOMBE, SANDRA 207 H0LDEN,DEANN113 HOLDEN, KELLY 129 HOLDER, GINA 74, 183 HOLDER, NORMAN 74, 166 HOLLADAY, KELLY 74, 163, 179 HOLLAND, AMY 113 HOLLAND, BRANDI 9 7, 193 HOLLAND, CHRISTIE 129 HOLLAND, VICKI 97 HOLLEY, PATRICIA G. 207 HOLLEY, PAULJ. 202 HOLLMAN, HOLLY 165 HOLMES, BRANDY 74 HOLMES, MATT B. 113 HOLOWAY, HARRY 31 HOLST, MELANIE 207 HOLT, JOSH 113 HOLT, USA 74 HOLT, MIKE 179 HOLT, ROBIN 74 HOLT, TINA 85 HOOD, LORI 145 HOOD, MELINDA 113, 183 HORTON, BRITTNEA 59 HORTON, HEATHER 97 HORTON, TERESA M.74, 169, 170 HORTON, TONYA 155 HOUSTON,JASON97,l63, 165 HOWARD, DONNA G. 207 HOWARD, EDWARD H. JR. 74 HOWARD, ROBIN 129 HOWARD, TAMBRA 85 HOWELL, TRACY 85 HOWTON, RUSSELL 97 HUBBARD, TAMMY 74, 183 HUDDLESTON, DR. BILL M. 202 HUDIBURG, DR. RICHARD A. 202 HUDSON, CHANDRA 97 HUDSON, SHANNON RAE 113, 169 HUFFSTUTLER, TERRY 129, 155 HUGHES, CHRISTY 181 HULSEY, CHRISTY 113 HULSEY, RITA JOAN 88 HUMPHRES, CHERYL 74 HUMPHREY, KEITH 23, 31 HUNT, CHUCK 74, 145 HUNT,SONYA88 HUNTER, BRENDA 97 HUNTER, MARCUS 23, 31 HURD, TAMARA 129 HURST, JOSH 148 HURST, LESUE 74 HURT, BOBBIE N.202 HUSTON, ADAM 145 HUTCHENS, DUKE 129 HUTCHENS, PAULA 113 HUTSON, ADAM 148 HUTTON, PAIGE 145, 179 HYATT, BRIAN 97 HYDE, BILL 31 I IGDI, K. TUUN 129, 169 IMANUEL, JENNIFER 20, 47, 74, 169 INGLERIGHT, GEORGE 74, 150 INGRAM, MISSY 97, 151 IRISH, LISAA. HILTON 74 IRONS, AARON 129 IRVIN,JALANA74 IRVIN, SAUNDRA CHERIE 97 ISBELL, BART 113 ISBELL, EMILY 129 ISBELL, MONICA 97 ISBELL, DR. RAYMOND E. 202 ISLAM, TARIQ 113 ISLAM, TAUHID 97 J JACKS, ROBBIE 146, 148, 181 JACKSON, AL 31 JACKS0N,JAYNE16, 17, 18 JACKSON, KIMBERLY D. 74, 185 JACKSON, MAH 97 JACKSON, MEREDITH 130 JACKSON, STAN 12 JACKSON, SUSAN 74, 185 JACKSON, VALERIE 75 JAMES, DONDI 75, 150 JAMES, NATHAN 183 JAMES, RICHARD 148 JAMIESON, ANDREW 113, 165 JAMIESON, CHARLOTTE 84 JAMIESON, LORI D. 75 JANSSAN, HANS 55, 97 JAREM, CHRISSY 181 JARNIGAN, CHRIS 130 JARNIGAN, DAN 130, 148 JARNIGAN, milim M. 207 JENKINS, ELIZABETH 145 JENNIFER BROWN 109 JENNINGS, KIM 47 JOBERT, DEBBIE 113 JOHNS, ANGELA 163, 208 JOHNSON, ANGIEM. 130 JOHNSON, ASHLEY 97, 151 JOHNSON, BETH 192 JOHNSON, BETSY 145 JOHNSON, BRANDON 130, 150 JOHNSON, CHARISSA 183 JOHNSON, CHRISTY 169 JOHNSON, DEE 156 JOHNSON, GINA 88 JOHNSON, DR.JEANL. 202 JOHNSON, JENNIFER 113 JOHNSON, JONI 97, 169 JOHNSON, JUDY 75 JOHNSON, KATIE 60 JOHNSON, KEN 179 JOHNSON, DR. 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KEITH 78 1.()NG,B1LLYL.78, 174, 185 LONG, CAROLYN M. 208 LONG, TANYA 114 LONG, THOMAS C. 100 LOONEY,ANGELIA78 LOVE, JEFF 179 LOVE, WILLIAM J. 78 LOVELACE, VANESSA GAIL 131 LOVETT, DR. CAROLYN J. 203 LOVING, QUI 164 LOWERY, WILL 18, 142 LOWMAN, KYLE 63 LOWMAN, STEPHEN 85 LICAS, STEPHANIE 114 LUFFMAN, BOBBY 31, 115 LUFFMAN, MARCIA 131 LULL, EVAN 18, 115, 142, 146 LULL, RACHEL 60 UUZZO,DR. DARRELLA.203 LYONS, TERESA GARDEN 100 M , L BRY,TARINA115, 169 L CDONALD, PAMELA 85 . L CFARLANE,AMY131 . L CK,EARL31 M CKEY, JASON ALAN 115 . L CUN, MARK 115, 150, 169 . LACPHERSON, DAVID 37 L DDEN, JEFF 100 . L DDOX, FREDERICK 131 . L DDOX, MITCH 100, 179 . L DDOX, scon 115 . L DDOX, SHEILA 151 . L DDOX, WILLIAM D. 208 . L GNUSSON, CHAWNTA 100 . L HBUBANI, SAMANTHA 85 . L KOWSKI, DR. GEORGE J. 165, r8,203 . L LONE, CATHY S. 203 . L L0NE,DEM0NE3 MUONE, MO 4, 31 MANGUM, DARNELL 31 MANLEY, CALE 31 MANLEY,JASONS. 115 MANNON,TRACEY78 MARDIS, SARAH T. 208 MAROLT, MELODY MICHELLE 100, 145 MARSHAL, EJ. 51 MARSHALL, ROBBY 181 MARTIN, ANGELA L. 208 MARTIN, ANNE-MARIE 115 MARTIN, DEBI 174 MARTIN, KERRY 131 MARTIN, MISTY 181 MARTINI, MINDIM. 7, 115 MOSAKOWSKI, SHANNON 190, 191 MASHBURN, JERRY 100 MASON, GREG 55, 148 MASON, KELLY 57 MASON, LOREN 170 MASON, LORI 169 MASSAROni, DELILAH 78, 173 MATHIS,MANDY115 MATHIS,NENA88 MATNEY, CHRISTY 78 MATTHEWS, LISA KEYS 179 MATTHEWS, LORRIE 115, 163, 170 MATTHEWS, WILLIAM M. 208 MAULDIN, KIM 146, 166, 173 MAXWELL, ANGELA 190 MAXWELL, PAUL III 167 MAY, DALE 131, 146 MAY, RANDAL J. 208 MAY, TAMRA 100 MAY,TRACIE115 MAYES, JOHN 41 MAYES, TAMI 145 MAYES, TOBI 100, 146, 169, 170, 174 MAYFIELD,CAROLA.78 MAYFIELD, ERIKA 183 MAYFIELD, STUART 131 MAYHALL,KATHY78 MAYS, LEIGH ANN 38, 39, 115 MCALISTER, CAROLYN 78, 145, 181 MCBRAYER JAIME 170 MCCAIG,JUDY78 MCCALL, KEISHA 38, 39 MCCANLESS, CAROL 66 MCCARLEY, STEPHANIE 131 MCCARTY, MELINDA 57, 115 MCCHRISTIAN, MARK 183 MCCLINTON, TYWANA 208 MCCLUNG, HEATHER 115 MCCLURE, NICKI 192 MCCLURE, JENNIFER 100 MCCLURE, TROY 31, 131 MCCOLLUM, DARRELL31, 146 MCCOLLUM, JAMES JR. 208 MCCOMB, HEATHER 157 MCCONNELL, PATTI 78, 145, 174 MCCOOK, ADAM L. 100, 148 MCC0RD,JERR0D31, 148 MCCORD, JEFF 131 MCCOY, MARY H. 203 MCCRELESS, AMANDA 100 MCCRELESS, SUSAN 100 MCCUTCHEN, JULIA 181 MCDANIEL, BLAKE 150 MCDANIEL, CAROLYN P. 78 MCDANIEL, DORIS 100 MCDANIEL, MARCELLE G. 101 MCDANIEL, MARI 131 MCDANIEL, DR. 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GARRY 128, 197 WARREN, SPENCER 89, 204 WASHINGTON, JOE 31 WATERS, DAVID 183 WATERS, MISSY 137 WATERS, STACY 106 WATERS, TAMMIE C. 89 WATKINS, ALAN 88 WATKINS, ASHLEY 106, 174 WATKINS, JANA 89 WATKINS, WADE 120, 150 WATSON, AMY 138 WATSON, GAYLA 138 WATSON, SAM 142 WATTERS, CANDICE 145, 169 WATTS, RICK 41 WEATHERBY,KALA89 WEATHERFORD, CAROL 88 WEAVER, MARK BENNETT 120 WEAVER, MOLLY 138 WEBB, JAY 85 WEBB, LAURA 106 WEBB, MYRA 106, 183 WEBSTER, LAWRENCE 85 WEBSTER, LORI 138, 145 WEEDMAN, EVELYN 88, 163 WEEKS, CRAIG 183 WELBORN, PHILIP 106 WELCH, ASHLEY 120, 145, 174 WELDON, SHANE 150 WELLS, CARNIE 138, 159 WELLS, SHANNON D. 209 WELLS, TRINA 90 WELZIN, JASON 138, 146 WEST, LORI 138 WESTMORELAND, DEBORAH 209 WESTMORELAND, LESLEY 38, 39, 106 WHATLEY, STEPHANIE 165 WHEELER, MARTY 33, 37 WHEELES, RUSTY 106 WHEELEY, SANDY 90 WHITE, BETH ANN 138 WHITE, CHRISTI 120 WHITE, JANET 90 WHITE, JOEY 90, 157 WHITE.JOHANNA 1,179 WHITE, JOHN W. 120 WHITE, LASHANA 138 WHITE, LOU ANNE 2, 120, 145 WHITE, MINDY 120, 146, 151, 169 WHITE, MISTY 120 WHITE, PAUL 31,146 WHITE, RUSS 106, 193 WHITE, STEPHANIE D. 90 WHITE, WENDY 106, 190 WHITLOCK, WADE 88 WHITMAN, LEE 146 WHITT, BETH 138 WHITTEN, MARTIN 138 WICKS, SHELLEY 120 WIGGINGTON, AMANDA 155 WIGINTON, MATTHEW 121 WILBURN, MELISSA D. 138 WILCOXSON, JASON 138 WILKINSON, TONYA 121 WILKS, MARGARET 106 WILLEY, TAFT 190 WILLIAMS, AMY 107, 148, 163 WILLIAMS, ANGIE 39, 107 WILLIAMS, DONALD A. JR. 21, 107, 169, 170, 185 WILLIAMS, GABRIEL 183 WILLIAMS, LESLIE 85 WILLIAMS, MICHAEL 31, 121, 159 WILLIAMS, MIRANDA 107 WILLIAMS, ROBIN 165 WILLIAMS, SCOTT 107 WILLIAMS, SHARON 90 WILLIAMS, STEPHEN D. 107, 148 WILLIAMS, STEPHEN G. 90 1 WILLIAMS, TANYA 148 WILLIAMS, TAWANA 60 WILLINGHAM, DANNY 31 WILUNGHAM, JOSH 148 WILUNGHAM, SHAWN 138 WILUS, C.B. 138 WILUS,NORSHA60, 47 WILLOUGHBY, TERRI 177 WILSON, ANNA 121, 146, 151 WILSON, CAROLE 88 WILSON, CHRIS 31 WILSON, COURTNEY 139 WILSON, DOUGLAS K. 90 WILSON, DR. FRENESI 197 WILSON, JANE 193 WILSON, MARLA 141, 107, 1 WILSON, MARY 107 WILSON, RANDA 192 WILSON, REBECCA 85 WILSON, TODD 139 WINBORN, JENNIFER 145 WINFIELD, MICHELE 90, 145, 146| WINFREY, KEVIN 31 WINKLE, STEVE 31 WINN, MIKE 177 WITT, JOHN 31 Win,RESA90 -? WIX, JANET 139 ' WOLFORD,AMY38,39, 121 WOMMACK, JASON 150 WOOD, TRACY 90 WOODARD, HANNAH 90 WOODES, KEVIN 63 WOODS,DARRYL88,90, 169 WOODS, DAWN 139 WOODS, VALISSA 90 WOODSON, STEPHEN 41 WOODSTOCK, KAREN 121, 161 WOOTEN,KIMBERLY88 WORD, MIKE 31, 150 WORKS, GREG 90 WRIGHT, APRIL 121 WRIGHT, BETH 107 WRIGHT, CAROLYN SUE 107 WRIGHT,JENNIFER14, 15, 151, 169 2;i6 ln.K-x WRIGHT, NANCY 165 WRIGHT, PAMELA HALL 90 WYNN, BRYAN 31 Y YAMAN, BULENT 139 YANCEY, DONNA N. 204, 174 YARBROUGH, SANDRA 88 YEAGER,GINA121 YEAGER, SUZANNE 14, 151, 121, 169 YEATES,DR.JOHNW.204 YIELDING, TAMMY 85 YOCOM, LAURA 139 YODER, JENNIFER 47 YORK, MARK 90 YOUNG, ANGELA 139 YOUNG, BLAKE 90 Y0UNG,JAYME18, 146 YOUNG, JONATHAN 90 YOUNG, VICKIE 121 WRCHAK, CINDY 88 L ' ZER, DEVRIM 139 Z ZEIS, ERICA 121 ZELENKA, ERNEST 209 Q yi t(Jumi Qfu Kimberly D. Jackson Executive Editor Darlene Smith Associate Editor Scott Rawlinson Associate Editor Brian Yager Business Manager Brentwood Reid Cover Photographer Amanda Shavers Cover Artist Sta ff Writers and Layout Artists Mike Anthony, Jennifer Cobb, Monica Girard, Holli Hargrove, Joshua Haugh, Matt Pettus, Allison Stack, Misty Stevens, Tina Walter Contributing Writers and Editors Derek Brown, Bronson Glover, Randy Hafner, Tiffani Hill, Julie Payne, John Simpson, Jason Womack Staff Members • Jenny Butler, Elizabeth Davies, Heath Grimes, Denise Harden, Teresa Keene, Esra Onat, Angela Ratliff Staff Photographers Amy Bridenbaugh, John Cahoon, Brentwood Reid, Amanda Shavers BrendaJ, Hill Adviser Karen Hodges Publications Assistant Shannon Wells University Photographer Margaret Beck Compositor Mary Beth Eck Director of Publications s. Colophon Volume 47 of the University of North Alabama 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 sections were shot by Paul Vaughn Studios, Murfreesboro, Tennessee. All pages, including the cover and endsheets, were submitted amera ready and were produced by the Diorama staff using Macintosh computers. imk-x 2: 7 Qfm cmMu THE BEST The great Paul " Bear " Bryant once said, " If you iDelieve in your- self, and have dedication and pride, you will succeed. The price of victory is high, but so are the rewards. " His words ring true for our university. Over the years of my col- lege career, I have learned that students at our university strive to be the best and take what they have learned with them into society. We all want to know we were a part of something spe- cial. Being a student at UNA assures us of that. We have seen so many victories and achievements over the year. As another year ends, it marks the beginning of more success. Making success a mission in life is simply the only way to be the best. As you look toward the future, carry the victories in your heart, believe in your abilities, dedicate your life to success, and reap the rewards. Kim Jackson Diorama Executive Editor LEO THE LION and UonetteAlana Bates line up for a spirited half-time .show. The Pride of Dixie Marching Band and Leo entertained audiences all the way to the National Championship game. Photo by Amanda Shavers. PHOTOGRAPHERS shannon Wells, Amy Bridenbaugh, Brentwood Reid, and Amanda Shavers pref- ered a more silly than serious approach to having a group photo made. The photography staff remain busy througliout the year capturing campus life in pictures. Photo by Shannon Wells. 238 Oiwiiij; VECHIEL STONEentertainsa captive audience while performing a solo. Stone is a trumpet player for the Pride of Dixie and the jazz Band. Photo by Shannon Wells. JOURNALISM PROFESSOR Bobbie Hurt guides journalism students to achieve their full potential. Her teaching and experience is one reason UNA has such a suc- cessful ycarb(x " »k and school newspaper. Photo by Shannon Wells. HEATHER MITESTONEther ign- ing Miss America and former Miss Alabama, visited the UNA campus. She signed many autographs for young admirers. Photo by Shannon Wells. JOHN BENSON leaves the stage after receiving a standing ovation from fellow graduates, faculty, and audi- ence members at December graduation. Benson, who is physically challenged, was an active senator for the Student Government Association. Photo by Shannon Wells. intniduclion 239 i-r ] . : Tli L LIN D. The Diorama would nor be complete unless Leo II has his ow Obviously, he has put in a hard tlay, and students can sympathize with him. Photo by Shannon Wells.


Suggestions in the University of North Alabama - Diorama Yearbook (Florence, AL) collection:

University of North Alabama - Diorama Yearbook (Florence, AL) online yearbook collection, 1992 Edition, Page 1

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

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

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University of North Alabama - Diorama Yearbook (Florence, AL) online yearbook collection, 1996 Edition, Page 1

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University of North Alabama - Diorama Yearbook (Florence, AL) online yearbook collection, 1997 Edition, Page 1

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University of North Alabama - Diorama Yearbook (Florence, AL) online yearbook collection, 1998 Edition, Page 1

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