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

 - Class of 1998

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 248 of the 1998 volume:

Student Life 8 Sport ..-.-. 32 Classes 72 Faculty 134 Organizations. . . . 148 Greeks 196 Closing. , 226 Jjepending on your point of view, the University of North Alabama, may be a landmark, an institution, a part of history, or a steppingstone. For some, it is a memory, for some present reality, and for still others, a goal. DON ' T LOOK DOWN. Nick Hawn takes on the challenge of the Bear Creek ropes course. Photo by Christopher Rohling. PARADE PARTICIPANT. A member of the community keeps watch as the marching band passes by in the Home- coming parade. Photo by Sh- annon Wells. PATIENT PAINTER. Lacey Howard helps the Canterbury Club with window painting at the Guillot University Cen- ter. Photo by Shannon Wells. On this, the fiftieth year of publication of the Diorama, we cel- ebrate the university, its role in education through the lessons of classroom and text- book, and in the memories that make up the life of the mind We create a reflection of the many generations FUN AND GAMES. Marcia Barker partici- pates in the Spring Fling games for Zeta Tau Al- pha. Photo by Shannon Wells. GOIN " FISHIN . Rebek- ah Grice helps to enter- tain trick-or-treaters at- tending the Powers Hall Halloween carnival. Photo by Adam Robison. RUN FOR IT. MeMe Massey and Marcus Finn compete in the Bungee Pull game spon- sored by the University Program Council. Photo by Adam Robison. of individuals, tradi- tions, and years that have seen our uni- versity grow and prosper. We look back over UNA ' s growth and success throughout many Generations. ROAR, LIONS. The foot- ball team steps onto the field, ready for another victory. Photo by Shan- non Wells. FIT FOR A QUEEN. Beth Glass wears her crown as Homecoming Queen. Photo by Shan- non Wells. SKY VIEW. The cheer- leaders pump up the crowd by doing stunts. Photo by Shannon Wells. STEP UP. The five final- ists for the on-stage seg- ment of the Mr. Univer- sity pageant await their questions. Photo by Clancy Ratliff. tudent Life 1965. Judy Burton, Miss Charming 1964-65, and her court stroll down Court Street in downtown Florence. Photo published in 1965 Diorama. 9 HELP! A student gets caught in Spring Fling ' s web. Photo by Sh- annon Wells. t%%$ and Ham by Kristin Burt Ipring Fling started on Monday morning with a bang, as students com- peted fiercely for top prize in the Chalk Art Contest. The sound of scribbling was only the beginning of a week filled with inventive games, activities, and entertain- ment. The theme of the week was Dr. Seuss ' s Green Eggs and Ham. The Univer- sity Program Council provided the students with entertainment that included hypnotist Tom DeLuca and an outdoor screening of John Grisham ' s The Cham- ber. Anyone new to the campus would have thought a strange plague had stricken the student body, causing Li- ons to experience dizziness, mild hyste- ria, and loss of balance. In actuality, the games had just begun. Students attempted to complete an obstacle course that included weaving the way through a " spider web. " They went to war in the laser tag tent, and experi- enced virtual reality with the Illusion and Fusion machine. They decided to spin and run in the dizzy bat competi- tion. They tried not to drop the egg as they raced across the field with it in a spoon, and they fought hard to see who could eat the most scrambled eggs. When all was said and done, Sigma Chi and Alpha Gamma Delta emerged victorious. DeAnna Sims and Wade Watkins were voted Spring Fling Queen and King by penny voting. The success of Spring Fling did more than provide an outlet for students tired of being cooped up for the winter — it left the student body with its spirits up and ready to face the academic challenges that lay ahead. DON ' T TRIP! Clint Carter keeps his footing after run- ning the dizzy bat. Photo by Shannon Wells. 10 WHEW! A weary student collapses after tackling the obstacle course. Photo by Shannon Wells. CAREFUL! Jonathan Frederick wobbles a green egg on a spoon while crossing the field. Photo by Shannon Wells. 11 RESIDENTS. Jennifer Danylo, Lacey Howard. Crystal Vliek. and Jennifer Zimllch relax after a Jog. Photo courtesy of Lacey Howard. Resident Assistants. Row 1: Beth Heliums, Kristan King. Dawn Renee Sterner, Crystal Vliek, Misty Cooper, Wendy Warner. Row 2: Rebecca Thornton. Ginger Hunt, Lenora Lee, Jasen Martin, Jennifer Danylo, Lacey Howard. Row 3: Valerie Hooker, Tina Smith, Faith Gordon, Michael Jacob, Joseph Aswell, Joey Luster. Row 4: Denise Godwin, Robert Durough, Jason Chambers, Jennifer Zimlich, Mark Senf, Aaron Irons. 12 SBt e (Da Campus by amie ai ey " Moving into the residence halls at UNA was a big change for me. This is a big change from living at home with Mom and Dad with a lot more responsibilities, but I love all the new friends I have made that I might not have met if I had not lived in the residence halls " — freshman Amy Wallace. For most live-in students, moving into the residence halls brings a first taste of freedom, though cutting the apron strings can bring feelings of anxiety as well as excite- ment. Just like anything else, moving away from Mom and Dad has its ups and downs. There is no curfew, but Mom isn ' t here to do the laundry. Once students get settled into " nor- mal college life, " most realize it ' s a once-in-a-life- time experience they will never forget. There are many benefits to living on cam- pus. Residents do not have to fight for parking spots, and there is always a friend down to hall to join in any excursion, no matter how late or how crazy. Of course, one run-of-the-mill residence hall activity is ordering a late-night pizza to make it through those late-night study sessions. Living in creates a family ' for the residents. Michelle Burns, a junior says " the residence halls are like a home away from home. " Within their halls can be found a best friend, a shoulder to cry gUIET TIME. Second floor RA Dawn Renee Steiner studies literature in her room. Photo by Chris Rohling. on, someone to eat dinner with, and friends to go out with. Many choices are available after a student makes the decision to live in a dormi- tory. Rice and Riv- ers Halls together make up the Tow- ers Complex, which is the larg- est and most popular residence hall on campus. All the halls have one resident assis- tant per floor to help students ad- just to residence life. Aaron Irons, a three-year resi- dent assistant, says what keeps bringing him back is " the ability to help guide incom- ing freshmen and the whole experi- ence of community in the residence halls. " LaGrange Hall is popular because of its convenient location right next to Floyd Sci- ence Building. LaFayette Hall is an Honor Hall. Students wishing to live in LaFayette must sub- mit an application and resume, and provide refer- ences. The dorm is self-governed and regulations are made by an executive committee of student residents. Jay Skipworth, a junior who has lived in LaFayette for three years, says it is a great ex- perience to live on campus with other campus lead- ers. " It introduces you to a lot of new people on campus and opens many doors of opportunity. It is a great experience and I am proud to be a part of it. " 13 ROAR LIONS. Kelly Mullms supports the toot- ball lean, with Phi Mu at the Homecoming pep GOOD CATCH. The Lions leap to another rallv. Photo bv Shannon Wells STEPPIN ' . The sisters of Alpha Delta Pi per- form for the crowd at Step Show. Photo by Shannon Wells. nee Upon A Ti ime 6y jCgcey dioward A week of fun-filled campus spirit was how many students would describe Homecoming. The week was composed of many campus organizations participation in all kinds of activities, ranging from win- dow painting to a step competition. Stu- dents felt the impact of such a huge pro- gram, in which the entire campus was in- volved. Nikki Durr, a sophomore who par- ticipated in Homecoming activities with the Black Student Alliance said, " To me Home- coming is the time when organizations are competitive, yet they are unified by a com- mon goal — school spirit. " On Monday, the campus was brightened by the window painting com- petition. Orgainzations from all aspects of campus life were assigned a window at the Guillot University Center. Each group then got together and painted its interpre- tation of the the " Once Upon A Time " theme for the week. The bright colors of the win- dows could be seen from all over campus. Elizabeth Sutherland said, " I really enjoyed the window painting competition. It was so much fun to get together with your group to paint, plus you could enjoy the windows on your way to class all week. " The winners of the window painting com- petition were, in the Men ' s Division-Sigma Alpha Epsilon; in the Women ' s Division, Phi Mu; and in the Co-Ed Division. Can- terbury Club. By Wednesday, the next parts of Homecoming were under way. During the day, students made Fun Flicks music vid- eos. The groups participated in this lip- sync competition in the atrium of the GUC. Each group made its own video with crazy back drops, costumes, and props. The winners of the Fun Flicks competition were, in the Men ' s Division. Sigma Chi with " Homecoming Queen ' s Got a Gun " : in the Women ' s Division. Phi Mu with Dolly Parton ' s " Workin ' Nine to F ive " , and in the Co-Ed Division. Collegiate Singers with " Bohemian Rhapsody. " 15 Qnce Vpon A Tunc. GO GIRLS. Members of Black Student Alli- ance stepped their way to first place in Step Show. Photo by Shannon Wells. FINALISTS. Karla Felkcr and Eric Harvey, members of the Homecoming Court, ride in the Homecoming parade with Dr. Larry Nelson. Photo by Adam Kobison. HOMECOMING COURT. From left: Karla Felker, Eric Harvey. Beth Glass, Queen: Wade Watkins. King; Tara Richardson. Toby Eveland. Rachel Bobo. Chad Walker. Cheron Pitts. Photo by Shan- non Wells. WORKING ARTIST. (Far Right) Amanda Depoy of Phi Mu works on window painting in front of the University Center. Photo by Shannon Wells. 16 MR. AND MS. UNIVERSITY. From left: Stace Tedford, Marshall Parrish. Toby Eveland, Brent Collins. Warren Fowler, Jonathon Fredrick, Mr. University: Kat Davis, Ms. University; Karla Felker. Kellee Reed, Eliza- beth Adams, and Dustyn Sehatcher. Photo by Clancy Ratliff. That night, the performance cen- ter was packed for the Mr. and Miss Uni- versity pageant. The contestants were in- troduced to the crowd and then asked to answer questions on stage. Angela Madi- son said, " The Mr. and Miss University pageant was great. It was so much fun to cheer for the people you know and see ev- eryone dressed up and on stage. " At the end of the night, the students were judged on their on-stage answers, the popular vote of the audience, and their resume and interview, which were completed prior to the on-stage night. The winners of the competition were, Jonathon Frederick, Mr. University, and Kat Davis, Ms. University. Thursday night saw another full house in Norton Auditorium for Step Show. In this event, each organization put together a step routine and performed for the audience. Mike Matthews, a Kappa Sigma pledge, said, " My favorite part of Homecoming was Step Show. The prac- tices were tough, but the performance was so much fun. " The crowd was very en- tertained by the show. Freshman Misty Key said. " I had a great time at Step Show. Everybody did a great job and the step- ping was awesome. " During the show. Alpha Phi Alpha and the Cheerleaders per - formed as exhibition groups. Also, the crowd saw the winning videos from the Fun Flicks competition. The winners of the Step Show competition were, in the Mens Division, Pi Kappa Alpha; in the Women ' s Division, Alpha Gamma Delta; and in the Co-Ed Division, Black Student Alliance. The parade was held Friday after- noon. The organizations marched down Pine Street with home-made floats, trucks full of people, flags, and candy for the by- standers. Beth Glass said, " My favorite part of Homecoming was the parade. I had so much fun riding with Toby Eveland and the Homecoming court. " The winners of the parade were, in the Men ' s Division, Pi Kappa Alpha: in the Women ' s Division. Phi Mu; and in the Co-Ed Division, Bap- tist Campus Ministries. Friday night, the entire campus gathered at the Victorv Flame to show 17 STEADY HANDS. Cade Farris paints a window for the Baptist Campus Ministries during the Homecom- ing window painting contest. Photo by Pamela Hicks. some Lion Spirit. Each organization came together to cheer as a university and urge the Lions to a win in the game. The school spirit exhibited by each group at the pep rally determined the winners of the event. Students showed spirit by shaking noise- makers, waving flags , yelling, dressing up as lions, painting their faces, and even their bodies. The winners of the pep rally were, in the Men ' s Division. Sigma Chi: in the Women ' s Division, Alpha Gamma Delta; and in the Co-Ed Division. Black Student Alliance. On Saturday, the week came to a close for yet another year. Saturday af- ternoon, before the football game began, the Homecoming Queen and the first-ever Homecoming King were crowned. Beth Glass was chosen as Queen and Wade Watkins as King. " It was a great honor to be chosen as UNA ' s first Homecoming King. I hope it is a new tradition that will continue at the university. " said Watkins. The football game was another win for the Lions and the Homecoming week came to what seemed a perfect close. The overall winners of the week were, in the Men ' s Division. Sigma Chi: in the Women ' s Divi- sion, Phi Mu; and in the Co-Ed Division. Black Student Alliance. Every student of the university was affected by the events of Homecoming week. Sophomore Joseph Aswell said. " Homecoming gave every student a chance to bond with other students because ev- eryone was pulling for one thing — a win. " FIRE AHEAD. The brothers of Pi Kappa Alpha parade down Pine Street to show their Home- coining spirit. Photo by Shannon Wells. LION SPIRIT. Daniel Jones of Phi Gamma Delta shows his spirit at the Homecoming Pep Rally. Photo by Shannon Wells. 19 ANTICIPATE ... PLAy Tl flE BREAKAWAY, (above) Sarah Temple struggles to make a touchdown with a competitor clutching her. Photo by Adam Robison. GO FOR THE GOLD. (top right) Mark Brewer, of Phi Gamma Delta, sprints to score in a flag football play- off game. Pho to by Adam Robison. BLOCK IT. A nag foot- ball player tries to block a pass by the opposing team. Photo by Adam Robison. 20 With the daily stress of college life, stu- dents need a healthful outlet to release their energy and stay fit. Students can let loose and have fun by par - ticipating in campus intramurals. Sponsored by the Office of Student Life, in- tramural activities are held throughout the year. From pictionary and spades tournaments to team sports, intramurals offer a variety of activities for all. Office of Student Life Intra- mural Sports and Recre- ation Coordinator Brett Jennings said, " The over- all goal of the intramurals program is to provide the opportunity for the devel- opment of positive habits to contribute to a better quality of life during the collegiate experience as well as for a lifetime. " All organizations on c ampus, Greek and non- Greek, are encouraged to participate. Competition is in three categories: male, female, and co-ed. Participants in the male IT ' S MINE! Emily Snider, of Alpha Delta Pi attempts to catch a foul ball for her team. Photo courtesy of Alpha Delta Pi. and female categories compete for an overall tro- phy to be awarded at the end of the year. Based on a point system, this award offers an incentive that fosters healthy com- petition of organizations on campus. Sophomore Danny Pettus, who com- petes for Pi Kappa Alpha Fraternity, said, " Positive competition between orga- nizations is created throu- gh intramurals. They also provide students with the chance to meet new people. " Intramurals also offer some intangibles. " Intra- murals have been benefi- cial to my sorority by allow- ing us to show our com- petitive side through team- work. " said Sophomore Andrea Childress of Alpha Delta Pi. Perhaps most impor- tant, intramurals are fun. According to Senior Sarah Temple, of Phi Mu, intra- mural activity, " is my fa- vorite activity on campus. It allows all organiza- tions to participate in a fun and competitive way. " by Kevin Whisenant INTERCEPTION. A determined flag foot- ball player catches a pass intended for his opponent. Photo by Adam Robison. COMING THROUGH. Cassidy Overby. of Al- pha Delta Pi. railroads through to score two points with a layup. Photo courtesy of Al- pha Delta Pi. 21 " Voles lor " Women CAST LIST Lady John Wynnstay Pcmaela D. Williams Miss Jean Dunbarton Keri Haynes Mis. efl ■rr.Ambe Joly Mrs. Freddy Tunbridg 2f fi .Amber Boles Miss Vida Levering Kimberly A. Fuller Working Woman Christina Heline Miss Ernestine Blunt Candy Grissom Suffragette Colleen McNabb Women in the Crowd Chessy Blackford Kirstie Decker Laura L. Holt Housemaid iHMEfe Kelly Ryan HousemaKLj J. ...... . 4 HMBElii ■ i Sara Black Mr. Richard Famborough D. Evan Tucker Lord John Wynnastay Michael F, Reynolds Mr. Freddy Tunbridg . ?. 1 . 1 Lee Henderson Mr. St. John Greatorox Steven D. Gross Honorable Gepffrff ftJ orl. . .B.D. Peace Mr. Allen Trent Mark Spencer Hampton Mr. Pflchem . Al - - I .Collin Martin Men in theCrWdWO M .E-N- !. . . J| J. J. Harmond I HAVE NO VOTES Chris ° wens Adam Taylor EMOTIONAL DEBATE. A working woman tries to convey the message of women ' s rights to a crowd. Photo by Christopher Rohling. HEART TO HEART, (right) Geoffrey Stonor and Miss Levering discuss the love affair they shared. Photo by Christopher Rohling. 22 An exciting and emotional debate over women ' s suffrage and echoes from a past love affair made Votes for Women by Elizabeth Robins a night to remember for audiences. The production ran from Novem- ■ber 5-8 in Norton Auditorium. For the first time, the stage was set up in an arena-style setting. Rather than seeing the actors through the frame of a proscenium archway, the audience was seated full circle around the stage, which made for an interesting variety of viewpoints. The action, based in England in 1907, hinges on the debate over women ' s suffrage. Miss Vida Levering, played by Kim- berly A. Fuller, is working to help women gain the right to vote. While trying to convince the people of London of the necessity of voting rights for women, she is confronted with poignant memo- ries of a past affair. Geoffrey Stonor, played by B.D. Peace, has to face the pain and agony that he caused Miss Levering years ago. When she became pregnant with his child, Geoffrey left her in order to keep his inheritance. Now. in 1907, Geoffrey, a mem- ber of the law-making establishment of England, is confronted by the question of women ' s suffrage, and by his past with Vida. In the final act of the production, Geoffrey admits his mistake and asks for forgiveness. He seems to favor women ' s suffrage, perhaps in order to ease his own conscience. According to Dr. John O ' Connor, director of the pro- duction, " The campaign for women ' s suffrage represents a semi- nal political and social development in both the United States and England. Votes for Women!, first produced in 1907, is one of several plays written in early 20th century which uses the suf- frage campaign as an impetus to explore many issues beyond the demand for the franchise. " Elizabeth Robins anticipated the ' new ' feminist movement in the 1960s. Robins represents one of the many ' forgotten ' women who, throughout the centuries, have provided a ' voice in the wil- derness ' in women ' s struggle for equality. My use of the religious allusion is not accidental. Robins and women like her have ap- proached their commitment to feminism with the zeal of Biblical prophets. The ' end ' finally came for the English suffragettes in 1928, when all women over the age of twenty-one were given the franchise Dy Kevin Whisenanl LISTEN UP. (center) Mr. Trent listens care- fully as Miss Levering tries to sway Lady John to her view of women ' s suffrage. Photo by Christopher Kohling. HEAR YE! HEAR YE! Miss Levering ad- dresses townspeople about the necessity for women to have the right to vote. Photo by Christopher Rohling. 23 Habitat fa Hmmmhi IF I HAD A HAMMER. Milton Glor volunteers his time at the Habitat House. Photo by Chris- topher Rohllng. FORTIFYING FLO- RENCE. Jennifer Wesley helps former Habitat House recipient Henry Jackson hit the nail on the head. Photo by Chris- topher Rohling. 7ZaLsinq the 7Zccfi UNA ' s campus chapter of Habitat for Hu- manity allows students, faculty, and commu- nity leaders hands-on involvement in a chari- table cause — helping the recipient family to build its own home. Janice Glor, faculty advisor, notes that Habitat for Humanity is an international or- ganization, which has a legislative structure. Of the campus chapter, she says, " The UNA chapter got started in the spring of 1995 and we built our first house the following fall. Interest and par- ticipation have picked up each year. " Each house has been co-sponsored with community groups under the umbrella of the local Shoals Habitat affiliate, which now has 27 houses to its credit. The UNA chapter, however, also has its sights set on a long-term goal, which is to be able to sponsor a house on its own one day. UNA Habitat built its first house in the fall of 1995 on Park Street. House Number one became the home of the Percy Russell family. " A gift of a place to live, in a time when it is not available, for most families is the greatest gift of all, " said Glor. A pattern emerged from that point on and a house is now built every fall. In Habitat ' s second year, the Debborah Thomas family was the recipi- ent, and a house was built for the Connie Ingram family this year. Habitat for Humanity is a non-profit or- ganization, and the local chapter depends for its operating expenses on fund-raisers, in- cluding an auction held yearly, which brings in an average of SI. 000, and a yard sale, which this year brought in S 1 ,500. Mrs. Glor " appreciates the help of everyone who par- tc Uoc, In a time token It Is net aoa ' d- gifo cfo all. - Janice tflo , aboisc? 6q }ebcl (Ztebilli ticipated in these two activities, and would like to encourage more involvement. " She feels that the money raised goes to a great cause. The cost of building a home is esti- mated at between twenty- six and thirty thou- sand dollars. Mrs. Glor and other participants report that " the four thousand dollars raised by the various fund- raisers is used in its entirety. " She believes that " Habitat helps to pull together people who might not other- wise be meeting each other on a day-to- day basis. " Members of the fac- ulty and stafff come out to offer their help in painting, carpen- try, wiring, and the other skills that go into the construction of a home, under the expert eyes of local (mostly retired) vol- unteers. All skill lev- els are welcomed, Mrs. Glor said. A stepping stone to complete campus participation was " the involvement of fraternities in the projects of this year. " which chapter President Stephanie Logan de- scribed as " an encouragement. Participation in the weekly meetings on the part of frater - nity members has been both encouraging and helpful. " Further encouragement came to the lo- cal chapter in the form of an anonymous donation of $75 and an anonymous dona- tion of $100, which were " considered a gift from the heart. " Mrs. Glor shares her gratitude for all the help by saying that she appreciates all the people for their support of Habitat for Hu- manity. She feels good in saving that such a community project can unite people for the common goal of working to help eliminate substandard housing. 25 Imagine canoeing down Bear Creek through spectacular scenery, past cliffs and bluffs on a bright spring day. Imagine an overnight stay with a bearskin rug by the fireplace and talking to wonderful people. Imagine exploring caves, hiking on trails and climbing a rope course. Imagine if all these de- lights were available to UNA stu- dents. Well, they are! Each spring and fall. Dr. Clark Mueller and Dr. George Makowski venture forth on an exploration and canoe outing. In the spring, these two guides to nature lead students through Bear Creek and the surround- ing area. This trip usually takes place in April. On the first day out, the ad- venturers canoe about nine miles down Bear Creek, passing through white water, cliffs, bluffs and other beautiful scenery. Af- terward, they stay at the Bear Creek Environmental Education Center for a relaxing night of conversation by the fireplace. On the second day. they ex- plore caves, take to hiking trails, and lesi themselves on a rope course. The trip. Including three meals, lodging, transportation and equipment, costs only $ 1 5. The fall trip consists of a one- day adventure down the Buffalo River in Tennessee. One meal, transportation and equipment is included for a modest fee of $5. Although Dr. Makowski en- joys the company of students on these trips, he is excited about bringing a new friend along on the next one. " I can finally take Chester canoeing. " he said of his faithful canine companion. Dr. Mueller and Dr. Makowski should be applauded for their enthusiasm. Their good- will efforts in coordinating these trips enhance the quality of cam- pus life. All UNA students and faculty are eligible to participate. And. Dr. Makowski hopes Chester will become a regidar participant. HAPPY CANOER. A student is all smiles on the trip. Photo courtesj oi Dr. Mueller UMM GOOD. Dr. George Makowski enjoys a sack lunch while propping on a riverside rock. Photo by Christopher Rohling. 26 White W Mvenl - by Kevin Whisenant MISSION IMPOSSIBLE? A group of students make ready for an adventure. Photo courtesy of Dr. Mueller. WATCH OUT FOR THE ROCK. Mike Hawii battles the currents and eddies of the river. Photo by Christopher Rohling. 27 0FF-4FF- Broadway Step Sing experiences another successful year by Kevin Whisenant EXTRA! EXTRA! The brothers and pledges of Sigma Chi per- form Wizard of Oz UNA style. The performance captured first place in the men ' s division and overall. Photo bv Clancv Ratliff. ANIMANIACS. The members of BCM bring us back to our child- hoods with an animated perfor- mance. Photo by Clancy Ratliff. ALABAMA COWGIRLS. The sis- ters of Zeta Tau Alpha bring the West to UNA. Photo by Shannon Wells. 28 An exciting mix of romance and entertain- ment filled the air on Valentine ' s Day at UNA. From the sounds of Mary Poppins to dancing a la Michael Jackson, various organiza- tions competed in the annual step sing competi- tion on February 14 in Norton Auditorium. While providing a spectacular show, the event also raised money for United Way. Step Sing, sponsored by the University Program Council and the Student Govern- ment Association, takes the stage each February in Norton Auditorium. Organiza- tions compete in one of three categories: men ' s, women ' s or co- ed. In addition, an overall winner for the event is selected by judges from through- out the community. The emcees for the event were 1996- 97 UPC Vice President Kat Davis and SGA Step Sing Chair Jill Bishop. Brent Collins opened the show with a comedy performance that made the audience roll with laughter, while Miss UNA 1997 Rachel Bobo provided a memorable ver- sion of the song " Somewhere over the Rainbow. " In the men ' s division, the members of Sigma Chi performed their version of Wizard of Oz with a funny twist. Sigma Chi placed first in the men ' s division and first overall. THRILLER. Phi Gamma Delta performs in the men ' s division, showcasing a tribute to Pop King Michael Jackson. Photo by Clancy Ralliff. Kappa Sigma brought back memories with their rendition of the Blues Brothers. They cap- tured second place in the men ' s division for their performance. The brothers of Phi Gamma Delta also brought back memories with a tribute to Michael Jackson. Alpha Gamma Delta, arrayed as chimney sweeps, took first place in the women ' s division with a performance from Mary Poppins. Zeta Cow- girls roped the audi- ence in with a west- ern-theme perfor- mance. The sisters of Zeta Tau Alpha, spurred and jean- clad, placed second in the women ' s divi- sion. Another Mary Poppins routine took third place for Phi Mu. The sisters of Alpha Delta Pi also took part, with a per- formance of " These Boots are made for Walking. " Baptist Cam- pus Ministries picked up first place in the co-ed division for the third consecutive year. BCM added some comic relief with a skit inspired by Saturday morning cartoons. The Valentine ' s Day show was one the university will not soon forget. The event was a success, with over 1 ,500 attendees. The show also raised over $3,900 for United Way and over $2,500 for the Greg Engle Memorial Scholarship Fund. CHIM CHIMINEE. The sisters of Alpha Gamma Delta swept first place in the women ' s division with a Mary Poppins based performance. Photo by Shannon Wells. 29 Tk Acnng Company Captain of the Inquisition Wesley Thompson Guards of the Inquisition Aaron Andrews Remi Newhouse Manservant Michael F. Reynolds Miguel de Cervantes Rick R. Suarez Governor Annelle D. Caspers Duke Steven D. Gross Attendants Todd J. Matthews Edward McDonald Innkeeper B.D. Peace Maria Kimberly A. Fuller Aldonza Heather Leah Hardin Fermina Colleen McNabb Antonia Shannon Sanders Housekeeper Andi Bray Padre Remi Newhouse Barber ....John Austin Ambrose M ' iletet_rs-Tenorio Todd J. Matthews Paco Edward McDonald Juan Aa.on C. Andrews Anselmo John Austin Ambrose Pedro John Paul Lawhead Guitar Player D. Evan Tucker Moorish Dancers Chessy Blackford, Keri Haynes. John Paul Lawhead. Todd J. Matthews. Amanda Ryder. W. Ada Woo Prisoners Amy Butler. Heather M. Carter. Glynnis F. Cory. Kelly Ecklund. Angela Ratliff THE KNIGHT. Rick Suarez, as Don Quixote, fights evil. 30 SLEEPLESS IN SEVILLE, {opposite page) Friends of the pair fret over Don Quixote and his sidekick, Sancho Panza. THE PRINCESS. Heather Leah Hardin is a con- vincing Dulcinea. . " Crusade AGAINST €t il w by Lacey Howard ith Sancho Panza at his side, and Dulcinea in his heart, Don Quixote sets out to become a knight and save the world from evil. Man o LaMancha, the play based on the novel Don Quixote, is the story of Don Quixote, a Spanish peasant who escapes reality in his own fantasy world, where he is on a crusade with his manservant Sancho Panza. Aldonza, whom Don Quixote calls Dulcinea, is a kitchen maid in reality; but to the besotted Quixote, she is a princess. When Quixote sets out on his journey, his niece and a Dr. Crasco are looking for him. They put together a plot to bring him home, and back to reality. For Dr. John O ' Connor, the director, Man of LaMancha was his first musical at the univer- sity. Heather Hardin, who played Dulcinea, said, " He ' s brilliant. He has given the cast a lot of freedom. " Dr. David Ruebhausen did a " fabu- lous job " on the set design. The cast was made up of about thirty people. The large number of people working on the play made rehearsals and practice especially taxing for both cast and crew. " The opening was a very stressful time of the semester. The time and dedication that every- one put into the production of the show is in- comprehensible, " said Michael Reynolds, who portrayed Sancho Panza in the production. Man of LaMancha was quite a challenge for some of the cast. Many pursued the accom- plishment of personal goals toward careers in acting with the production. Michael Reynolds said that, " There were no characters I have portrayed that gave me the physicality and emotion that Sancho did. " The cast and crew of Man of LaMancha brought their talents to the stage of Norton Auditorium March 19-22. They captivated the audience with a wonderful performance of the musical version of Cervantes Don Quixote. FIRST OF ITS KIND. Proud to be performing in the first-ever school musical. 31 32 1959. Tuffy " Hudson shows his form as defensive tackle for the Florence State College Lions. Photo published in the 1959 Diorama. MAKING IT HAPPEN. Tyler Peterson sets up to connect for a touch- down. Photo by Shan- non Wells. FIRST DOWN. The Lions take the ball down the field against Henderson State. Photo by Adam Rob- ison. 34 to jhe 1997 North Alabama Lions saw many successes in their football season. They went through the regular season recording nine wins and two losses, earning a playoff spot, then suffered a first-round defeat at the hands of top- ranked Carson-Newman 21-7. In the opener at Alabama A M. the Lions manhandled the Bulldogs 49-20. Defensive back Corey Harris tied a school record with three interceptions, one of which he returned for 78 yards and a touchdown. He set a new record for interception return yardage in a single game, with the Lions piling up 147 yards on four picks. The Lions ' second game marked the beginning of their Gulf South Conference match-ups. They traveled to Southern Arkansas and lost a 16-7 shocker to the Muleriders. The loss left the Lions with the chore of climbing back into the GSC race with one of the biggest games of the season, the home opener against Texas A M-Kingsville. The Javelinas came into Braly Stadium ranked No. 2 in the nation among Division II schools. They left with a 17- 12 loss. Rodney Thomas led the Lion rushing attack with 75 yards, 68 of them coming on a dash over center to the A M 22-yard line. That run set up a touchdown pass from quarterback Travis Carswell to Bobby Collins. Spoiling the Javelinas ' final attempt to win the game, pre-season All-American linebacker Reginald Ruffin recovered a fumble at the A M 21, allowing the Lions to run out the clock. Ruffin and Michael Moncrief would record ten tackles each in the win, with Moncrief earning GSC defensive Player of the Week honors. Riding high on the tide of the win over the Javelinas, UNA traveled back to Arkansas the following week to face the Arkansas Tech Wonderboys. Behind 348 yards of total offense from Carswell. the Lions would run away to a 45-24 win. The Wonderboys would roll up 5 15 yards and, combined with UNA ' s team total of 752, the two squads set a Division II national record with 1,267 yards in a single game. Carswell would receive Conference Player of the Week recognition for his performance. The next week would bring another dip of the roller-coaster season as the Valdosta State Blaz- ers came to Florence and held the Lions to their first sub- 100 yard rushing game in six years. Valdosta State used a balanced offensive attack with 164 rush- ing yards and 122 passing yards to down the Lions 21-0. The following week. UNA would make a his- toric trip to Cajun Field in Lafayette. Louisiana, to face a Division I opponent for the first time since a 1959 loss to Vanderbilt. The Lions would post two 100-yard rushers in the game with quarterback Tyler Peterson gaining 140 and tailback Greg Manson run- ning for 106. Peterson also threw for 84 yards in the longest game in school history. At the end of the fourth overtime, Manson broke through the Ragin ' Cajun defense for a 20 yard touchdown and a 48-42 win. UNA avoided a let-down after the monumental upset win by traveling to Delta State and defeating the Statesmen 1 7- 10 to even up their conference record at 2-2. Shannon Twitty scored on a one-yard touchdown run with 7:07 left in the first half. That, surprisingly, would be the winning score. Kevin Pearce had opened the scoring with a 47-yard field goal. On the Lions ' next possession slotback Michael Bridgeforth took the handoff on a reverse for 42 yards to the Delta State ten yard line. Staying with the reverse, wideout James Moore scored to give the Lions their first touchdown. Two possessions later, Bridgeforth, with the Lions facing a possible punt into a stiff wind from their own five, broke through the line for 52 yards to give UNA the opportunity to complete the drive that culminated in Twitty ' s one-yard plunge. The Lions returned home the next week to face the Henderson State Reddies. UNA outgained the Reddies 346 to 302 en route to a 42-20 win. Tailback Greg Manson rushed for 98 yards and four touchdowns in the victory. Marcus Hill recorded 1 1 tackles and Reginald Ruffin had 12 stops in the win. Greg Manson continued to assert himself the following week against Central Arkansas. He rushed for 140 yards and three touchdowns in UNA ' s win over the Bears. The win kept the Lions in the playoff hunt and the GSC title race. PUTTING IT TOGETHER. Coach Bobby Wallace, in his final Lion sea- son, watches his team practice new moves. Wallace - named Coach of the Quarter Century - would leave UNA for Temple University in Phila- delphia at the end of the season. Photo by Shannon Wells. football 35 For the Lions, the playoffs actually began with the next conference name against Hie West Georgia Braves. Another GSC loss would dash ail playoff hopes. West Georgia came Into the game with a high-powered offense that had been averaging 379.6 yards per game, thanks to the talents of Brave quarterback Toby Strange. Strange was throwing foi more than 226 yards per ganu , but tin- stingy UNA defense was giving up only 174 yards pei game through the air. The dangerous Brave quarterback and wideouls were held m check. Interceptions by Tyrone Bell. Reginald Kullin. and Marcus Hill kept the Brave offense off the Held and allowed the Lion rushing attack to control the game. Greg Manson put forth another ureal effort, as did the Lion offensive line. They opened holes at the line of scrimmage and Manson finished the job by running over and through linebackers and defensive backs. UNA head coach Bobby Wallace offered a noteworthy compliment to his tailback in his post-game press conference. " Greg Manson is a great football player. " said the coach. " I ' d hale to be a free safety playing against us. It ' s a little like when I was coaching at Auburn. We had Bo Jackson, and he had something that nobody else had. His presence just made everyone else plav better. " In order to secure a post-season birth, the Lions had to win the final regular season game against the West Alabama Tigers. UNA opened the game with a defensive stand that forced an early punt. After a successful string of running plays, Tyler Peterson executed a perfect play fake to draw in the Tiger secondary and then lofted a pass to Michael Bridgeforth for a 45-yard score. The floodgates opened after that and the Lions scored eight touchdowns en route to a 56-14 win. The next game would prove to be the toughest challenge of the year for the Lions. UNA traveled to Jefferson City, Tennessee, for a first round plav-off game against the top-ranked Carson Newman Eagles. The Lions had defeated the Eagles four times before. The home field advantage of the previous games would hold true as the Eagles ousted UNA from the playoffs with a 21-7 win. The Eagles scored on their first possession with a nine play. 66-yard drive. They would score again on their first drive of the second half to open a 14-0 lead over the visitors. The only Lion score would come on an impressive 16-plav. 83-vard drive capped off by a 13-yard touchdown pass from Peterson to tight end Bobby Collins. UNA missed a scoring opportunity after Chad Sears intercepted a pass and returned it to the Eagle 7. On the next play the Lions fumbled and Carson-Newman recovered at their own 1 1 ' Despite the first-round playoff loss, the Lions could hold their heads high. They had defeated three nationally ranked teams and a Division I school. They produced six conference players of the week and one USA Today National Player of the Week in the person of Corey Harris for his performance against Alabama A M. They set numerous school records, including Travis Carswell ' s 348 yards of total offense at Arkansas Tech. The Lion offensive line helped Manson pass the 1 .000-yard rushing mark for the season. Perhaps the bar has been raised in determining success by champi- onships, but the 1997 Lions provided plenty of thrills and pride throughout the season. by Mark Wallace TENSION. Kirk Griggs keeps his eye on the field during a tense moment. Photo by Shannon Wells. RUN WITH IT. Tailback Greg Manson goes for a touchdown. Photo by Shannon Wells. COOL DOWN. A player takes a quick break to cool off during summer football practice. Photo by Shannon Wells. • a VAV mV • • 7 1 SLAM IT. Deja Trojan spikes the ball over the net. Photo by Sh- annon Wells. PRACTICE MAKES PERFECT. LanaFIsh- back concentrates on keeping the ball In the air during practice. Photo by Shannon Wells. :;s 1: ions ' Volleyball dominated the Southeast region throughout the sea- son. The strong practice habits and good work ethic of the Lions led them to a 38-4 record, including 12-0 in the Gulf South Conference. The Lions were led by GSC standout and MVP Ronda Price. The team used a well-balanced attack all season and had three all-GSC East Volleyball First Team members. Team- work played a major roll in the Lions ' success, as did coaching. Matt Peck was named the Gulf South Conference Coach of the year. Along with Ronda Price, the other two University players named to the all-GSC East Squad were Mariela Fasce and Rachel Price. " We knew we had a good nucleus to build on, but did not expect to come together so quickly, " said head coach Matt Peck. The team put forward a super effort in the GSC tournament by going undefeated. In the GSC Volley- ball Tournament the Lady Lions quickly moved up the rankings. In the quarterfinals, the Lions defeated UCA with scores of 15-12, 15-8, and 15-9. Soon after, in the semifinals, the team easily dominated HSU by 15-2, 15-10, and 15-6. In the champi- onship game, the Lady Lions came out on top over UAH at 16-14, 15-10, and 15-7. Matt Peck led the Li- ons to their second straight conference title and became only the second coach in GSC history to earn back- to-back GSC Coach of the Year honors. The Lions were also undefeated at home for the season. September started off well with a 3-0 shutout against Samford. The Lions then traveled to Alaska and lost against both Cal State-Bakerfield and Northern Michigan. Next, the t eam defeated University of Alaska-Anchorage in two straight games. Back at home, the Lady Lions were on a winning streak and dominated Ouchita Baptist (3-1), Wayne State (3-1). Georgia Southwestern (3-0). Valdosta State (3-1), West Alabama (3-0). Montevallo (3-1), Drury College (3-1), Texas Women ' s College (3-1), Texas A M Commerce (3-1), volleyball r 7| Row 1 Amy Bernstein, Manela Fasce. Angel Perez. Heather Jensen, Markata Campbell. Christy Barefield. Rachel Price, Bianca Hill, Head Coach Matt Peck, Row 2: Jenni Driscoll. Gretchen Midkiff, Melissa Fasce. Connie Shipman, Deia Tro|an, Lana Fishback, Ronda Price, Assistant Coach Jeff Motluck. 39 ville to go up against UAH. The ladies continued their winning streak with a 3-0 victory. Still on the road, the Lions traveled on to Arkadelphia, Arkansas, and dominated every team they went up against. The Lions began their latest line of wins with Henderson Stale (3-0) and continued with wins over Emporia State (3-0). Drury (3-0). and Southern Ar- kansas (3-0). Next, in Columbus. Mississippi, (he Lions defeated Mississippi University for Women (3-0). In Denton, Texas, the Lady Lions defeated Missouri Southern (3-2), Texas Lutheran (3-1), West Texas A M (3-0). Central Missouri State (3-2), and Texas Women ' s (3-2). The winning Lions took a brief step back with a loss to Austin Peay (2-3) in Clarksville. Tennessee, but quickly recovered with wins over Valdosta State(3-0) and Lincoln Memorial (3-0) in Carrollton, Georgia. Back at home, the ladies took wins over West Georgia (3-0), Montevallo (3-0). and UAH (3-0). The team then traveled to Omaha where they had a win over Nebraska-Kearney (3-2) and a loss to Nebraska-Omaha. In Livingston, the Lions defeated West Alabama (3-0) and returned home to win over Mississippi University for Women (3-0). The ladies traveled to Georgia next and brought home wins over Georgia Southern (3-0). Valdosta State (3-0), and West Georgia (3-0). The Lions finished the season in Canyon, Texas with a win over Central Missouri State (3-0), and a loss to West Texas A M (0- 3). With only one returning senior, the young core is a definite plus. Not only were Ronda and Rachel Price all-GSC players, they were also Academic Ail-Americans. Angel Perez and Christy Barefield filled major roles as middle blockers and proved themselves as team leaders. As long as this young powerhouse unit continues to work and play with the intensity shown over the last two years, good things will happen in vollevball. by Danny Vaughn CHAMPIONS. Ronda Price and Angel Perez celebrate another win at the last game of the season. Photo by Shannon Wells. INTENSE MOMENT. Assistant Coach Jeff Motluck concentrates on the game. Photo by Shannon Wells. ROAR LIONS. Ronda Price celebrates as the Lady Lions win yet another match. Photo by Shannon Wells. MAKING IT HAPPEN. The Lions go to the net against the opposing team. Photo by Shannon Wells. 40 41 DRIBBLING DRIVE. Anthony Lloyd takes the ball to a score. Photo by Shannon Wells. STRIVING TO SCORE. Stace Tedford fast breaks through an op- ponent to score. Photo by Shan- non Wells. 42 J inishing the 1996-97 season with a 16-11 overall record and 7-7 in GSC play, the Lions basketball team was primed to begin another season of winning basketball. With GSC East Freshman of the Year Sherra Whetstone returning, along with others, the Lions had experience on their side. The Lions hosted their first game of the season on November 14 against Lemoyne-Owen College. The Lions were edged 50-53 in a close game. James Stone led the Lions in scoring with 1 7 points. The next night, the Lions hosted Arkansas Tech at Flowers Hall. The Lions prevailed with a 78-58 victory. The Lions then played host to Kentucky Wesleyan on November 22. The Lions were de- feated 44-78. Anthony Lloyd led the Lions with 7 rebounds. The Lions were once again defeated 66-89, on November 25, as the team hosted Delta State. The team also struggled against Lane College on December 2, and was edged 73-82. Sherra Whetstone led the Lions with 23 points. Whetstone commented, " I enjoy playing basketball for the game. This is my second year, and I feel that basketball has helped me adjust to college. " Traveling to Missouri, the Lions would put their troubles behind them, as they won the next two games. The team defeated Lincoln Univer- sity 104-96, while James Stone i " I " 11 led the Lions with 41 points. 1 f 4 I w . 4 s l % X " N I I The next night, the Lions edged | | • J M I f § | || tj I I University of Missouri-Rolla 70- I N I i I 1 I I 68, with James Stone leading L7lJjLJ I V J U L- LjUXX the Lions with 18 points. ' ' wwr A • .». - w r W The Lions traveled to Kentucky Wesleyan on Decem- ber 1 1 for an awaited rematch. The Lions were once again de- feated, 69-95. On January 3, the Lions traveled to Valdosta State to play their first GSC game. Valdosta barely escaped the Lions with a 56-57 win. The team would then go to West Florida on January 5 for another GSC match-up, but was outmatched 73-88. Back at home, the Lions hosted West Alabama on January 10. The Lions lost, while James Stone led the Lions in scoring and rebounds. The tempo would change for the Lions as they hosted Montevallo in a GSC game on January 12. The Lions trampled Montevallo 67-63, for their first GSC win of the season. Sherra Whetstone led the Lions with 22 points, while Damian Grant led in rebounds, capturing 10. % Front row: Brent Potman, manager; Anthony Lloyd, Stace Tedlord, James Stone, Roderick Beavers, Damian Grant, Heath Townsend, trainer Back row Head Coach Gary Elliott, Rodney Beasley, manager; Sherra Whetstone. Omer Lakay, Brian Richardson, Shannon Wyke, Russ Kenamore, Anthony Bell, Casey Willis, Graduate Assistant Coach Lane Barnett, Assistant Coach Billy Gamble. 43 The Lions then hosted West Georgia on January 17. The Lions were edged 66-69 in a close game. Just two days later the Lions hosted Lincoln Memorial. The Lions captured another GSC victory, claiming a 67-64 win. The Lions then traveled to Huntsville on January 24 to play Ala- bama A M and UAH. The Lions were defeated by AttM 84-87 and edged by UAH 60-61. Sherra Whetstone led the Lions in scoring for both Raines. The Lions came home on January 26 to play host to Athens State. The Lions lost 65-81. while Shannon Wykc led the team in scoring. Traveling to Monlevallo for a rematch on January 31, the Lions were victorious once again 82-72. Damian Grant led the Lions with 21 points. The Lions traveled to West Alabama on February 2 to avenge a loss earlier to UWA earlier in the season. The Lions defeated West Alabama 72- 69 in front of a crowd of more than 1,200. James Stone led the Lions, scoring 24 points. According to Coach Elliott. " The most enjoyable aspect of basketball for me is to see the careers of these men improve throughout the years. The hard work that they put forth being rewarded with championship is also enjoyable to see. " by Kevin Whisenant AN EYE FOR SCOR- ING. Sophomore Sherra Whetstone, a leading UNA scorer, keeps his eyes on the basket to score. Photo by Shannon Wells. GOIN ' FOR THREE. Anthony Lloyd shoots for three as he gets by an opponent. Photo by Shannon Wells. COMING THROUGH. Roderick Beavers muscles his way to a score. Photo bv Shannon Wells. I DON ' T SHARE, (upper left) Stace Tedford struggles with an opponent from West Alabama for control of the ball. Photo by Shannon Wells. AIR LION, [above] Lions ' leading rebounder Damian Grant has his opponents looking as he jumps to score. Photo by Shannon Wells. WHO WANTS IT? (left) Russ Kennamore looks for a team- mate who is open. Photo by Shannon Wells. 45 OUTTA MY WAY. Junior Serita Gauldin dribbles her way to score. Photo by Christo- pher Rohling. SHOOTING FOR VICTORY. Andrea Rickard struggles to put the ball up for a basket. Photo by Christopher Rohling. 46 T he 1997-98 women ' s basketball team, building on the previous year ' s experience, had an outstanding year. The Lady Lions had struggled in the 1996-97 season, ending with a 12-14 overall record and 7-7 in GSC play. A highlight of the earlier season was having Becky Mauck named the GSC East Freshman of the Year. Coach Wayne Byrd remarked, " I think we have improved in game knowledge since last year. As we improve with each game played, my coaching knowledge of what ' to do ' and what ' not to do ' has expanded. " The team traveled to Christian Brothers for its first game, on November 14. The Lions were narrowly defeated, by a score of 72-75. Serita Gauldin led the team in scoring with 22 points. Traveling to play Talladega College on November 17, the Lions needed a victory to regain confidence, and got it. pounding Talladega 100-83, with Serita Gauldin leading the way with 3 1 points. T " 1 IT " I 1 The team played its L f I -7- ] f I I first home game on No- I 1 •J l» 1 J I | 1 •! I I vember 25 against Delta I If] i|J K | I I I l 1 I I State, and sustained its J AJKJ JL lV J Km vAJJLJL second loss of the season, with a 77-94 loss. But tempo for the Lady Lions changed deci- sively, as they went on to win their next five games. The team played Talladega at home on December 1, taking a 93-66 win. The Lions re- turned home on December 3, to a victory against Christian Brothers, 85-74. Serita Gauldin was the leading scorer in both games. Traveling to Lambuth University, the Lady Lions captured a 79-75 victory, with Becky Mauck leading the way with 24 points. The Lions continued victorious in overtime against Columbus State at home on December 8. Tameka Sharp led the team with 27 points. The Lions went on to beat the Mississippi University for Women 89-80 on December 26. The Lady Lions struggled in the next three games, losing all three. First, on De- cember 30 the team traveled to Delta State and came away with a 65-82 loss. The Lions lost a close one to Valdosta State 50-53 on January 3. The team then traveled to West Florida and came away with an 88-101 loss. Front row: Serita Gauldin, Rhadika Dishman, Andrea Hagood. Tameka Sharp, Carta Mankin, Leigh Anna McDaniel Back row: Lori Barn, Elana Brown, Becky Mauck, Andrea Rickard, Valerie Kobel, Mimi Black, Coach Maurice Stafford. 47 Undismayed, the Lady Lions hit the court running, winning their next eight games, five of which were at home. The team trampled West Alabama in a 68-56 victory on January 10. Defeating Montevallo on January 12, by a 71-66 score, brought the Lady Lions their sec- ond GSC win of the season. The third GSC win would come In the next game, against West Geor- gia on January 17. Led by Serita Gauldin, the Lions shot to a 78-50 victory. The next GSC win would come against Lincoln Memorial on Janu- ary 19, in a 72-69 game. Becky Mauck led the Lions with 26 points. Another win over Lambuth University came on January 22, in a 78-77 squeaker for the Lions. Becky Mauck once again led the team, with 25 points. The Lady Lions traveled to Huntsville on January 24 to play UAH, capturing another GSC victory, in a 63-56 win. Serita Gauldin led the team with 25 points. The Lions fired up at home on January 27, defeating Lane College 87-54 before a crowd of more than 300 fans. Serita Gauldin led the team once again, with 25 points. On the road, the team defeated Montevallo 96-76, capturing its sixth GSC win. Becky Mauck led the Lions in rebounds, claiming nine. The most fulfilling aspect of the season for Coach Byrd was having the chance to prac- tice with his team. " I enjoy preparing for the next game during practice; there is too much going on during a game to enjoy it. " by Kevin Whisenant WHERE ' S THE BALL? Dawn Limbaugh looks for the ball as she is guarded by an opponent. Photo by Christopher Rohling. H PEP TIME. Coach Stafford gives the Lady Lions a strategy to win. Photo by Christopher Rohling. ANYBODY OPEN? Tameka Sharp looks for a teammate to assist in scoring. Photo by Shannon Wells. 48 UNSTOPPABLE. Jennifer Kolheim rushes to score. Photo by Christo- pher Rohling. IT ' S MINE. Andrea Riekard pops up to get a rebound from an oppo- nent. Photo by Christopher Rohling. 49 I GOT IT! Michelle Thomas suc- cessfully guides the ball away from an opposing team member. Photo by Shannon Wells. PURE DETERMINATION. Steph- anie Moulder grits her teeth and sets her sights on the ball. Photo by Christopher Rohling. 50 k r " he Lady Lions soccer team, practically new, nonetheless has already made a l asting impression of sportsmanship and skill. They started their season in Atlanta, where they faced Oglethorpe and Emory, with the games ending in scores of 2-4 and 0-3. Undiscouraged, the women traveled to Birmingham to play Piedmont, but were defeated at 0-3. Determined to win before they left Birmingham, the Lions then won 2-0 against Huntingdon. Bolstered by their victory, the team headed south to Pensacola, where they lost to West Florida 0-4. They recouped, however, and defeated Spring Hill 3-2. Player Sara Tvrdy kicked the winning goal for a crowd of seventy-five spectators. In Nashville, Ten- nessee, the Lions played a close game against Belmont, losing 0-1. De- termined not to get their spirits down, they traveled home, where they would face Tennessee Tech, Ala- bama-Huntsville, and Bryan College. Tennessee Tech raised the team ' s loss count by one, with the game ending 2-3. The women bounced back, though, and pounded Alabama-Hu ntsville 2-1. Bryan College also regret- ted their trip to Florence, losing to the Lions 10-0. Heather Dyer kicked the winning goal into the Alabama-Huntsville net, and Karen Anglin kicked goal number ten in the Bryan College game. After their back-to-back victories, the Lions went north soccer V «SvK»£i!KtSfcySmi ... % " AA Row 1 Sara Denholm, Cathnne Burns. Stephanie Moulder, Ashley Smith. Row 2: Sara Owen, Lisa Rice. Michelle Thomas. Kellie Corbin, Natalie Tersigni, Becki Loveless. Row 3: Assistant Coach Alan Green. Karen Anglin, Crista! O ' Loughlin, Beth Miller, Brandi Eveland, Heather Dyer, and Coach Aston Rhoden. 51 eyes ON the ball. Heather Dyer keeps her eyes on the ball as she controls it with her knee. Photo by Shannon Wells. ' « m m i KEEP-A-WAY. Brand! Eveland knees away the ball from an oppo- nent. Photo by Shannon Wells. USING HER HEAD. Natalie Tersigni jumps up to greet the ball with her forehead. Photo by Sh- annon Wells. 52 V ALMOST THERE. Michelle Thomas stretches for the ball. Photo by Christopher Rohling. to Harrogate, Tennessee, to face Lincoln Memorial and lost 0-4. The next game proved their skill, however, when they beat Tennessee Wesleyan 1-0. Their loss count was raised by one after they met Montevallo, and left with a 1-2 defeat. Back in the Lions ' Den, Christian Brothers suffered a loss. Sara Tvrdy kicked the winning goal, bringing the final score to 3-0. The next two home games were losses for the Lions, who played Mars Hill 0-2 and Bir- mingham-Southern 0-3. The final home game of the season, played against Martin Methodist, was a 1-0 win, with Brand i Eveland kicking the win- ning goal. Back in Pensacola, the women played well against Lincoln Memorial, but were defeated 0-2. Although their season ended with a 7- 1 1 record, the Lady Lions were not discouraged. Player Sara Owen commented " We had an excellent team that was led by outstanding coaches and we had the best sportsmanship. We had our ups and downs, but when we got on the field, we were a team. " Still young in its second season, the Lions soccer team has already set a precedent for sports- manship, skill, determi- nation, and victory. by Kristin Burt 53 SAFE! Lion number nine reaches for first base. Photo by Shannon Wells. CONGRATULATIONS! The Lions celebrate their 1997 GSC Championship. Photo by Sh- annon Wells. 54 1 t Uhe Lions ' baseball season started with a bang as they forced Belmont to start its season with a ten-point loss, the final score resting at 1 1 - 1 . Another round with Belmont resulted in the Lions taking a loss, with the final score at 2-6. Three days later, they earned two victories against Trivecca, with the final scores at 13-4, and 18-4. The team kept its loss count down to one for three more games, winning against Belhaven 16-2 and 9-5, and Quincy 6-0. The Lions ' loss count went up to two after playing Quincy, final score 3-5. The first two away games, played in Jackson, Tennessee, against Union, were both wins, at 9-5 and 10-7. Back at home, Jamie Byrd brought the Lions in for a two- run win against IUPU, Fort Wayne, score 11-9. Facing IUPU again, the Lions went down to defeat, 10-14, then won both games against Lipscomb University, 8-7 and 7-4. In their next three games, the Lions defeated West Florida 4-0, 13- 3, and 24-6. Their winning streak continued as pitchers Neill Jobe, Scott Perry, and Steven Quick con- tributed to three wins against Goshen, ending with scores 4-3, 19- 0, and 8-2. Humberto Picos and George Mianowski picked up right where Quick left off, pitching their team to victories over Valdosta State at Valdosta with final scores of 6-2, 6-3, and 6-5. The Lions returned home to suffer two losses to Campbellsville, 2-3 and 6-9. Determined to improve their winning game count of 2 1 , the team beat Montevallo two games out of three, scoring 7-4, 1-2, and a scorching 16-0. With still more winning ahead, the Lions dominated Olivet Nazarene twice, with scores of 5-3 and 3-0. On the road at Livingston, the Lions went down to defeat at the hands of West Alabama, 4-8 and 4-5. The Lions, however, had the last word when they pounded West Alabama in the third game, 12-3. From there, two losses and a tie awaited in Jackson, Mississippi. Belhaven won 8-14, then tied 6-6, and Jason Anderson pitched valiantly against William Carey, with 4-11 as the resulting score. Back on home turf, the Lions emerged victorious three times over Lincoln Memo- rial with scores of 9-4, 4-3, and 10-9. In Nashville, Lipscomb put a dent in the team ' s winning streak with a decisive score of 1-4. The Lions turned around, however, and beat Lipscomb with an even more decisive 1 1-3. baseball Ma ' it -$-w: .4 Jfc! Row 1 : Christian Gallegos, Paul Nicotra, Jeremy Clemmons, Matt Henry, Mack Snell. Landon Reed. Bradley Willis. Chns Majors. Row 2: Steven Quick, BJ Scott, David Landers, Denny Paganeli, Stephen Carlson, Maurice Cottingham, DL Brewer. Jamie Byrd, Alberto Morales, Row 3: Jason Anderson, Josh Willingham, Todd Wheeler, Steve Kosa, Jeff Sloan, Cliff Lord, Dillon Cromley, Wally Whidby, Sam Lee, Brandon Hauch 55 WE ARE THE CHAMPIONS. George Mianowski shows his pitch- ing technique. Photo by Shannon Wells. - C HEY BATTER BATTER! Alberto Morales is ready to take a swing. Photo by Shannon Wells. READY FOR ANYTHING. Catcher Matt Harper awaits a strike. Photo by Shannon Wells. 56 The men took their winning game to Carrollton and beat West Georgia three times, their skill resulting in scores of 10-8, 15-10, and 6-3. Two more wins against Faulkner at 7-6 and 9-3, and one more against Alabama- Huntsville 4-2, brought the Lions ' win count to 35. The team ' s victorious streak was momentarily in- terrupted when Alabama- Huntsville defeated the team twice, 2-12 and 5-7. Un- daunted, the Lions raised their win count by beating Arkansas Tech 6-4, South- ern Arkansas 13-8, and Delta State 19-6 and 8-7. The season ended with two losses; one to Elon 2-6, and the other to Central Okla- homa, 2-13. In addition to their 40-15-1 record, the team won the Gulf South Confer- ence Baseball Tournament. Starting off, they won against Arkansas Tech, 6-4. In game six of the tourna- ment, Southern Arkansas suffered a 13-8 loss at the hands of the Lions. Game seven showed the team ' s pure skill, as they beat Delta State 19-6. The pattern con- tinued in games ten and eleven, with the Lions de- feating Delta State again with scores of 2-0, and 8-7. The final score of 8-7 in the eleventh game earned the team its fourth GSC Championship, with Mack Snell honored as all-tourna- ment MVP. Although the final game was more of a nail- biter than the season opener, the Lions proved themselves a skilled team whose dedication and perse- verance on the field paid off in a championship. YOU ' RE NOT GOING ANYWHERE. Neill Jobe protects the Lions ' den by guarding a Tiger runner. Photo by Shannon Wells. by Kristin Burt 57 I I DETERMINATION ON THE FIELD. Karen Vaughn keeps her eyes on the ball. Photo by Shan- non Wells. NEARLY THERE. Jenny Rogan propels herself toward the base. Photo by Shannon Wells. 58 t: • he Lady Lions Softball team started their season in Henderson, Tennessee, playing against Freed Hardeman. The team lost, 1-4 and 1-2, but the ladies forged on to Martin, where they came up against Tennessee-Martin and left with a loss of 2-8, and a tie of 2-2. In Carrollton, the team acquired its first wins of the season, against West Georgia, with final scores of 4-3 and 2-1. Kennesaw State handed the Lions two losses, with scores of 0-7, and 1-9. Back in Florence, Union University scored one run to the team ' s zero, and the game was lost. Undeterred, the women went on to earn their third win of the season against Winona State, score 5-4. GSC champs West Alabama won the next two games 0-4 and 4-8. The Lions recouped with a win aginst Huntingdon 5-4. Huntingdon came back, however, and won 4-5 against the team in the next game. Two more losses to Freed-Hardeman with scores of 0-5 and 6-12 brought the women ' s loss count up to 11. The Lions met their arch rival Alabama-Huntsville squarely, winning one out of two games. Rachel Bridges pitched the winning game, resulting in a score of 4-3, with the second game ' s final score at 1-3. The team then traveled to Owensboro and was defeated by Lewis University 3-9, NW Missouri State 2-5, Kentucky Wesleyan 4-5, and Ferris State 2-4. Jacksonville State also defeated the women at home, running up scores of 0-5 and 2-4. Back at home again, the women played strongly against Lincoln Memorial for four more games. The first game was close with a loss at 7-8, the second and third also losses at 4-9 and 0-6. The fourth game, however, was the team ' s sixth win of the season, a score of 1-0. Mississippi University for Women came to Flo- rence and faced the Lions twice, winning with scores of 0-5 and 1-6. At Valdosta, the Lions ' loss count was brought to 27, as four games against Valdosta State were played valiantly but lost, 1-7, 3-5, 1-2, and 2-4. On the road at Pensacola the team faced West Florida four times, winning the second game 7-4. West Florida ' s victories had final scores of 3-8, 2-5, and 5-6. The Lions then raised their winning game count by two, pounding West Georgia 11-5 and 6-0. The last two home games were played against Alabama-Huntsville with determination, but resulted in two losses for the team with scores of 2-3, 3-5. Traveling once again, the team won one out of two games against West Alabama with final scores at 1-3 and 3-2. With two more games left in the season, the Lions traveled to Montgomery and suffered losses against Huntingdon, 1-2, 3-4. Although the women didn ' t have their best season to date, the players were keeping their spirits high. Player Jodi Johnson expressed her optimism and said " It was a pretty rough season, however, I am looking forward to having a better season next year. " , „ . , . _ 5 s by Kristin Burt softball Row 1: Shelley Garrison, Jenny Rogan, Rachel Bridges. Amy Broad, Melanie Long. Bridget Thrower. Annie Hallman. Eddilla Tello. Row 2: Laura Moore, Tammy Richardson. Jill Stoddard, Tonya Helton, Jodi Johnson. Courtney Jones, Meghan Hanley, Christina French. 59 SIZING IT UP. Kevin Kilstrom plans his next putt. Photo by Shannon Wells. QUIET PLEASE. Jack Karnes focuses all at- tention on his putt. Photo by Shannon Wells. 60 Tjhe Lions golf team had an impressive season, and placed third in the Gulf South Conference. They started their suc- cessful season in the Bruin Classic Golf Tournament at Nashboro Village. The team shot 628 in the first tournament, taking first place. The team continued building on its success, placing fifth in the Tri-State Classic, shooting 592. Kevin Kilstrom placed third overall in the tournament, shooting 71-72-143. The University hosted the UNA Golf Classic, and the Lions took first place on their home turf with a score of 605. The men continued to place in the top ten of every tour- nament by ranking eighth in the three-day West Florida Inter- collegiate Tournament with a score of 920. At the Rollins College Florida Citrus Sports Invitational, the Lions shot 955, which put them in fourteenth place. The Lions brought their score back down to 893 and placed sixth in the Emer- ald Coast Collegiate Tournament. Stuart Clark shot 218, placing sev- enth individually and helping the team get back in the top ten. Back at home, another UNA Golf Classic brought an- other win for the Lions, with a score of 563. John Canova placed first in the tournament with 139, Chad Reavis placed second with 140, Stuart Clark took third with 141, and Sam Bryan shot 143 to take fourth place overall. On the road again, the Lions placed eighth in the Colo- nial Classic, shooting 926. The team then went on to earn All- GSC honors and placed third in the GSC Golf Tournament with a team score of 59 1 . Contributing to that win was Chad Reavis, who shot 144 and placed fifth individually. The men finished their season with a twelfth-place score of 939 in the NCAA Division II South Regional tournament. by Kristin Burt r 4 ii A v From Left: Coach Billy Gamble, Sam Bryan, Kevin Kilstrom, Drew Jones, Bo Lee. Chad Reavis, Jack Karnes, Shane Kimble, Archie Brown, Brett Clayton, and Assistant Coach Geoff Wilson. 61 THE MEN ' S TENNIS TEAM. Jimmy Mendieta, Joakim Hansson, Can Uner, Ethan Southern, Ricardo Rivas, and Luis Molina. 62 t. tennis I he men ' s tennis team went 13-8 this season, and the Lions were happy with each other as players and people. Ethan Southern commented " We meshed really well this season, and this was our first year to play together. " Ricardo Rivas and Luis Molina agreed " The best thing this sea- son was that we had good times on and off the courts. " That tremendous team spirit took the men through a season to be proud of. That the season started with a 2-5 loss against Austin Peay didn ' t discourage the tennis Lions: they just came back with a 6-5 showing against Union University, then went on to defeat West Georgia 6-3. Valdosta State and GSC champs West Florida both blanked the Lions with scores of 0-5 in both matches, but the men remained undaunted. Showing skill and determination, the Lions scored 5-4 over West- ern Kentucky, and pounde d Alabama-Huntsville 5-1. Birmingham Southern brought the team ' s record to 4- 4 by a 0-7 pounding at Searcy, Arkansas, and Northeast Okla- homa brought the loss count higher when the Lions played and lost 2-5. The team took their frustration out on Harding, though, and beat them 7-0, evening their record out at 5-5. Oklahoma Christian also posed a stumbling block with a won 1-6 match, but the Lions came back to win their next six matches. Hendrix was sorry to see the Lions roar when they went down to a 6-0 defeat. Christian Brothers ' tennis team was also eager to leave the Lions ' den after being pummeled 9-0. The West Alabama match proved tougher for the Lions, but they emerged victorious with a score of 5-4. The team ' s win record was raised another point when they defeated Harding University 7-2. Two more displays of skill brought the record to 1 1-6. Rhodes College and Carson-Newman suffered 6- and 7-2 losses at the hands of the Li- ons. The second meeting with West Florida ended the team ' s winning streak, 0-5. The Lions regrouped, though, and earned their last two wins of the season against Christian Brothers and Delta State, 5-0 both matches. The last match of the season against Augusta State ended the season record at 13-8, when the Lions came away with a 1-5 defeat. Ricardo Rivas says of the season " We had ups and downs during the season. Coach Larry Thompson helped us through the down times. " Not too dissat- isfied with their performance, the men were looking forward to an even more suc- cessful season next year. by Kristin Burt YOU CALL THAT A RETURN? Jimmy Mendieta easily hits his opponent ' s return with a fore- hand. Photo by Shannon Wells. VICTORY CRY. Can Uner ' s fierce game puts his opponents on warning. Photo by Shannon Wells. 63 [.he Lady Lions tennis team had a theme this season: Don ' t ever give up. First-year player April Brown put it well when she commented " We had a diffi- cult season; it was a learning experience. Wc played some tough teams, but we ' re looking forward to next year. " With high hopes, the ladies played their first match against Mississippi University for Women and lost 0-9. Defeated but not discouraged, the Lions went on to square off against the University of the South at Sewannee (Tennes- see), and again suffered a 0-9 loss. Refusing to let their spirits deflate, the team had its first match win, but still lost to West Florida 1-5. The Lions ' game improved when they played Valdosta State. The match resulted in a 3-6 loss for the team. The women took their indomitable spirits onto the court when it was time to play West Georgia. They put forth valiant effort but were defeated 2-5. Frustrated but still working hard, the team earned its first win of the season against West Alabama. The players ' hard-earned victory resulted in a final team score of 5-4, putting the Lions at 1-5 for the season. With their first win behind them, the women set their sights high and played with 1 10 percent effort, but were defeated by Central Arkansas 3-5. The Lions then went on to play a close match against Lincoln Me- morial, final team score 4-5. With four games left in the season, the ladies worked even harder. Alabama-Huntsville won 1-6, and the team suffered another 0-9 loss at the hands of Birmingham Southern. In a second face-off with the University of the South, the Li- ons lost again, but were on the scoreboard 1-8. The final match of the season also proved to be a 4-5 loss, putting the season record at 1 - 11. Despite the numbers, the team refuses to give up. April Brown asserts " We ' re all looking forward to next year. We ' re getting a new coach, and we ' ll be ready for the tougher teams. " Though their numbers were less than impressive, the players see their season as a success, as a tribute to hard work and dedication in the face of adversity. The Lady Lions have set an example for all teams: Put in 1 10 per- cent effort, keep your spirits high, and don ' t ever give up. by Kristin Burt tennis ♦ From left: Katie Cochran, Jennifer Copley, Allison Ford, Kim Peterson, Julie Bowman, Laura Flynn. April Brown, Georgia Prescott, Ronda Baker 64 NEVER GIVE UP. Kim Peterson practices a lob. Photo by Christo- pher Rohling. GO FOR IT. Allison Ford works on her serve. Photo by Christo- pher Rohling. 65 66 cross yy ith the experience of returning members, the men ' s cross country team sprinted to a building season. The first meet of the season took place at the Plough Park Invitational in Memphis, Tennessee, on September 5. Jerry Mitchell led the team with a finishing time of 23:20. Wesley Brown came in second for the Lions with a time of 23:44. The next tournament brought the team to the Sewanee (Tennessee) Invitational at the University of the South, on September 13. The Lions placed fourth, Thomas Pearce leading the way with a twelfth-place finish and a time of 29:10. The team then traveled to the UAH Chevron Invitational in Huntsville, on September 20. Once again, Jerry Mitchell led the Lions with a fifth-place finish and a time of 29:34. Wesley Brown took a twelfth- place finish with a time of 30:21. The Lions stayed home on October 3 to host the UNA Invitational. The team placed second, with Jerry Mitchell capturing seventh place with a time of 29: 10. Wesley Brown took eighth place with a time of 29: 12. Victory was on the horizon as the team traveled to Hamilton for the Bevill State Community College Invitational on October 1 1 . The Lions took home first place, with Jerry Mitchell in second place with a time of 29:04. The Front Runner Invitational was the next meet for the Lions. Placing seventh overall as a team, they were led by Jerry Mitchell once again with a finishing time of 16:55. The Gulf South Conference Championship, held at Plough Park in Memphis, proved to be a goal-achieving meet for the team. The Lions placed third overall, with Jerry Mitchell placing tenth and receiving the honor of being selected for the All-GSC Second Team. " Jerry Mitchell was our number one runner, while married and caring for a family of three children, " said Coach Maurice Stafford. The NCAA Southeast Region Tournament, held at the University of North Florida on November 8, proved successful for senior Jim Trimble. Trimble finished in the top half of the tournament with a time of 37:28. " Jim did an awesome job as a senior this year, " said Coach Stafford. by Kevin Whisenant country COMIN AT YA. (oppo- site page) Members of the men ' s cross coun- try team sprint for the finish line. Front row Rick Decker, Wes Brown, Joshua Haugh, Bntt Horton, Rich Dutton. back row: Coach Maurice Stafford. Patnck Johnson. Jim Trimble, Jerry Mitchell, Coach Van Roberts. 67 4 ON THE MOVE. Women ' s cross country runners sprint for victory. 68 U ' ' ■■■IMKMMn cross ITnder the leadership of Coaches Maurice Stafford and Van Roberts, the women ' s cross country team competed in numerous tournaments throughout the year, representing the univer- sity with pride. The season began with the Plough Park Invitational in Memphis, Tennessee, on Septem- ber 5. Although the Lady Lions came in in 8th place for the overall tournament, Christi Erwin achieved the highest score of the UNA women, finishing with a time of 15:35. The next meet was the Sewanee (Tennessee) Invitational at the University of the South on September 13. Although the team did not place, Christi Erwin again led the Lions, finishing in the top half of the tournament with a time of 25: 1 1 . According to Coach Stafford, " Christi was one of our leads this year, who ran consistently in every meet we had. " Just a week later the team traveled to Huntsville to compete in the UAH Chevron In- vitational on September 20. Christi Erwin led once again, with a time of 25:28, while senior Cherina Rice also finished in the top half of the tournament with a time of 25:37. The highlight of the year came with the hosting of the UNA Invitational. The women placed fifth, and Christi Erwin and Cherina Rice placed 14th and 17th, respectively. The Front Runner Invitational Tourna- ment was held at the University of Tennessee at Chattanooga. Christi Erwin led the Lions with a time of 24:15, while freshman JoAnn Pearson finished with 24:45. At the Gulf South Conference Championship, held at Plough Park in Memphis on October 25, it was time for JoAnn Pearson to shine. JoAnn led the team in the championship with a time of 25:19. " JoAnn came in and ran well for us in this tournament, " said Coach Stafford. The Lions finished 13th. The team finished the season with the NCAA Southeast Region Championship competi- tion. Christi Erwin again led the Lions, with a time of 24:51. country by Kevin Whisenant WOMEN ' S CROSS COUNTRY. CoachMaurice Stafford, JoAnn Pearson. Christi Erwin, Julie Bowman. Cherina Rice. Lisa Rose, CoachV an Roberts. 69 Ujider the new leadership of Coach Brian English, the UNA Cheerleaders provided outstanding service to the university this year. Dividing into two separate squads, the cheerleaders divide duties to serve the university. The co-ed squad cheers at all football and men ' s basketball games throughout the year, while the all-girl squad cheers at all women ' s basketball games. Each squad maintains a vigorous training schedule, consisting of work- outs and stunt ses- sions. The cheer- leaders also make numerous appear- ances representing the university throughout the year. Tryouts for cheerleading usu- ally begin in March, and each candidate per- forms before a panel of judges. All cheerleaders must meet height and weight requirements, while maintaining a positive attitude. With a standard requirement of a 2.25 GPA, cheerleaders also must perform well academically. by Kevin Whisenant cheerleaders ■ pii From row AdnanneTalley. Gen Durham, Monica Whitl, Amber Sapp. Amanda Weeks. Haley Bryant Back row: Anna Dobbins, Brandon Bradley, Matt Fulmer, Cameron Jones. Joel Rogers, Jacob Pugh 70 Front row; Megan Rogers, Sundi Miller, Lon Loftm, Emilie Chappell. Back row: Elisha Remus, Casie Chittam, Brooke Poller, Carly Ingersoll. STICKIN ' IT. Co-ed Cheerleader Monica Whitt sticks a liberty for UNA football fan s at Braly Stadium. Photo bv Betty Willerton. 71 1970. Mac Brown. Editor-in-Chief of the Diorama, and Robert Porter. Business Manager, discuss details of publishing the yearbook with their representative from InterCollegiate Press. Photo pub- lished in 1970 Diorama. 73 Seniors LALE AI ' KII ALLEN Lexington Industrial Hygiene Chemlstrj Al.l ARSLAN Ankara, Turkey Management. Economics, finance HENJAM1N CHAD AUSTIN Savannah. Term Finance IREM AYBERKIN Ankara. Turkey Management Marketing RONDA BAKER Lawrenceburg, Tenn. HPER Business Administration KERRI L BALL Florence Biology WILLIAM LEE BALLEW Cullman Social Science STEPHEN RHETT BARNETT Adamsulle Political Science History K1TORI VONDEZ BAUGH Florence Business Management DANIEL BEARD Harvest Commercial Music CLIFF BILL1NGSLEY Florence Criminal Justice Sociology AT1NA BLAKELY Athens Elementary Education RACHEL BOBO Florence Public Relations SENGUL BOCEK Zonguldak. Turkey Business Management ANJANETTA L. BOLDEN Birmingham Social Work KEITH BONTRAGER LaGrange, Ind. Management MISTY ANNETTE BOUTWELL Tupelo. Miss. Biology PAMALA D. BOWLING Union Hill Professional Geography TERESA BRADLEY Decatur Interiors WILEY DARRELL BRADLEY Lawrenceburg. Tenn. Psychology CHUCK BRAY Muscle Shoals Communication Media Photogra- phy STEPHANIE BREWER Florence Criminal Justice Sociology QUANZA BRIDGEFORTH Decatur Social Work TIM BROOKS Haleyvllle MarkeiiiiLi CAACIE BROWN Tuscumbla Secondary Education Maih Computer Science 74 Seniors RODNEY BROWN Muscle Shoals Music Education JAMES T. BRUMLEY JR. Town Creek Accounting Management MYRA BRYANT Speake Geography Biology JASON BUCHANAN Belfast, Tenn. Social Science OLANA J. BURGESS-MCJILTON Crossville. Tenn. Nursing RUSSELL BURKS Florence Biology RITA BUTLER Anderson Accounting AMBER BUTTE Florence Music Education MELTEM BUYUKKAYALAR Istanbul, Turkey Management Marketing JAMES D. BYRD Montgomery Biology Physical Education KACI CAGLE Lynn Elementary Education BRANTLY CAIN Belmont. Miss. Physical Education HEATHER CAIN Jasper Early Childhood Education ECE CAKMAKCI Ankara. Turkey Management Finance AMANDA CALVERT Ethridge, Tenn. Accounting Computer Information Systems KENNETH PAT CARDER Harvest Biology Criminal Justice Sociology SCOTTY LEE CARGILE Athens Sociology Criminal Justice CHARLENE CARTER Muscle Shoals Art HEATHER M. CARTER Athens English Communication Arts- Theatre TYLER CARTER Corinth. Miss. Computer Science JASON EDWARD CHAMBERS Blountsville Accounting BAY CHANDLER Gadsden Public Relations CANDY CHEATHAM Decatur Criminal Justice Sociology TRACI CHEATHAM Russellvillc Secondary Education Biology Earth Space Science KRISTI CHEEK Muscle Shoals Marketing 75 Seniors JASON CHILDRESS Town Creek Management ANGIK CHITTOM Boonevlllc. Miss. Secondary Education; English Biology STACEYCHOAI Florence Accounting JANET CHOATE Corinth. Miss Geography ANGELA CLINGAN Florence Elementary Education JENNIFER COBB Trussville Marketing ALICIA IDELL COLE Leoma. Tenn. Computer Information Systems Accounting REBECCA AMY COLE Killen Accounting (Business! BRENT COLLINS Muscle Shoals Radio Television . Film JENNA COLLINSWORTH Tuscumbia Criminal Justice Sociology JON COLLUM Sheffield Marketing Management TANYA H. COLLUM Cherokee Business Management TRESA CONDRA Corinth. Miss. Public Relations NANI COOPER Fort Worth, Tex. Professional Biology CHRISTOPHER COWAN Toronto. Ontario. Canada Management JAMES WADE COX Tremont. Miss. Accounting SANDI COX Toney Health. Physical Ed.. Recreation SCHUYLAR COX Los Angeles. Calif. Nursing VIKK1 CRABTREE Huntsvllle Social Work SONJA CROONE Courtland Social Work LAURA BETH CRUMP Selmer. Tenn. Earlv Childhood Education JEFFREY CULVER Hillsboro Math JENNIFER DANYLO Huntsville Graduate Student (Community Counseling! JULIA DAVIS Rogersville Fashion Merchandising KATHRYN S. DAVIS Portsmouth. Va. Commercial Music Public- Relations 76 Lost amid Fommdl The story of the painting featured on the cover of the 50th anniversary Diorama by Duane Steenson This is a story that has more than one beginning, and whose ending has come, and yet has not. It all started in July of 1987. when Dr. Jack Moore, dean of the College of Arts and Sciences, found a very dirty but interesting painting in Wesleyan Hall, which was about to undergo some much-needed repairs. The third floor, in fact, was in such disarray that it had been closed to stu- dents for years. Walking through dingy halls and cluttered rooms, Dr. Moore came upon the painting hidden in room 313 among old maps, charts, and broken desks. His curi- osity aroused, he dusted off a portion and discovered the old painting to be a depiction of Wesleyan Hall and Annex in the early years, signed by Evelyn Sneed Gravitt. His curios- ity now even more piqued, he set out to learn what he could about this intriguing artist and the history of the painting. Unfortunately, no one seemed to know much about it. The third floor of Wesleyan had been closed off for so long there was really no way to tell where it might have originated. Dr. Moore cleaned the painting, repainted the frame, and gave it a new home at the entrance to his office, appropriately in Wesleyan. The story might have ended there, but as life sometimes twists into strange turns, this story keeps turning. Seven years later, in the spring of 1994, Dr. Moore was in Hartselle, attending the funeral of his cousin, Yyonne Sneed, who was a distant relative of Evelyn Sneed Gravitt by marriage (a fact unknown to him). There he was ap- proached by a Mrs. Mildred Dailey. who had heard through talk at the funeral that he was a dean at UNA. She told him that a cousin of hers, the late Evelyn Sneed Gravitt, had attended UNA from 1922-1925, when the institution was known as a " State Normal School. " While attending, Evelyn became close friends with Dr. Henry J. Willingham, president of the college from 1913- 1937, and after graduating and moving to Memphis, she returned in 1933, " because of high regard and love for the school, " and painted Wesleyan Hall at the request of Dr. Willingham. He hung the painting in his office and it stayed there until his retirement, at which time Dr. Clarence B. Collier, dean of the college, asked for it to be moved to his office. Mrs. Dailey reported " he also knew Mrs. Gravitt per- sonally and felt a kindred spirit toward the painting. " Sometime after Dean Collier ' s death in 1948, Mrs. Dailey said, she came to the college, and finding the paint- ing was not in the dean ' s office, inquired about it. A Mr. Peacock, Director of Extension, was much taken with the story of the painting. Aware of its historical and sentimen- tal value both to Mrs. Dailey and to the university, he as- sured her he would attempt to track it down, confident it was in storage in Bibb Graves Hall. However, after several months, he had to report failure in his self-imposed task. Years and years passed, and through ways and means we probably will never know, the story eventually comes back to Dean Moore wandering the cluttered halls of the unused portions of Wesleyan and making his discov- ery. Of course Mrs. Dailey was delighted to hear that the painting had been found, and both she and Dean Moore were astounded to learn of the coincidences that led to their similar discoveries. So now we know thar the painting was created by Evelyn Sneed Gravitt, who attended school here from 1922- 1925, and whose love of the school and friendship with both President Willingham and Dean Collier led her to re- turn here in 1933 to commit Wesleyan to oil on canvas. But what more do we know about the life of Mrs. Gravitt? Well, thanks to her cousin Mrs. Dailey and a few old Mem- phis newspaper clippings we know a pretty good bit. After graduating from UNA (State Normal School), Mrs. Gravitt taught art in the Memphis, Tennessee, school system for fourteen years, until she was stricken with sud- den paralysis. After that, teaching became impossible and even her ability to walk was sadly taken from her. And though she would never completely regain her normal ex- istence, Mrs. Gravitt was no quitter. She began an arts and crafts business out of her home with very modest beginnings selling hand-painted linens, jackets, and baby garments. To her surprise she did very well in her pleasant new occupation and made a steady income. In fact, a new idea of hers was soon to place her crafts all over the world. She created a line of little bead dolls representing soldiers, which quickly found their way to more than 150 military bases. As the world went to war for a second time in the 1940s, the soldier dolls proved extremely popular as lapel decoration for a show of patriotism. Some even ended up in the possession of U.S. senators. One year alone she sold 15,000 dolls. After the war, Mrs. Gravitt never slowed down. She turned her talents to restoring oil paintings, completing about 250 a year, reportedly unaware that most people only worked 40 hours a week. Although still partly para- lyzed and bedridden, Mrs. Gravitt continued her admirable pace for more than 25 years, and was said to have made much more money in her arts and crafts career than she ever did teaching. Evelyn Sneed Gravitt passed from this world at the age of 71 in 1972, which, coincidentally, is the year that Dr. Moore came to UNA as an associate pro- fessor of biology. It is amazing the circ le of events that led Dean Moore to find the painting, restore it and hang it in his office, and seven years later inadvertently meet the cousin of the artist who herself had for many years been search- ing for the painting. How fortunate we are here at UNA to have such a personal memento of another day, another age in our presence. Already the names of Willingham and Collier flow through his campus with respect to his- tory, like a breeze across the amphitheatre. And now let us remember Evelyn Sneed Gravitt. alumna and friend of the university. 77 Seniors TARA DELINK 1 1. 11 klrhuig Secondary Education; English Hlstorj SAMANTHA DENTON Oollewah. Tenn. Industrial Hygiene General Chemistry SAYG1N EMRE DEREL1 Istanbul, Turkey Compute! Information Systems I1ILAL DERICJ Ankara. Turkey Marketing FELICIA DIXON Decatur Secondary Education ANDREW DONALDSON Florence Criminal Justice Sociology Yl DONG China Accounting JULIE DOSS Morris Broadcast Journalism TRACY DOUGHTY Fayette Nursing CHARLIE DOVER St. Joseph, Tenn. Secondary Education TRISHA DOWDY Florence Elementary Education SHIELA A. DUNCAN Rlenzi, Miss. Secondary Education; English Spanish MICHELLE ECKL Florence Biology JAMIE EDWARDS Arley Social Science Secondary Educa- tion 7-12 LADONNA M. EDWARDS Waynesboro, Tenn. Early Childhood Education BANU ELIBOL Turkey Professional Biology General Chemistry DUANE ELIFF Savannah. Tenn. Secondary Education; History English DANETTE ENLOW Iuka. Miss. Elementary Education CAROLYN ER1CKSON Florence Geography CHRIS ER1CKSON Huntsville CHR1ST1 J ERWIN Muscle Shoals Journalism AMY EVANS Muscle Shoals Elementary Education JASON EVANS Athens Professional Geography PENNY EVANS Corinth. Miss. Secondary Education; English Spanish KRISTI FARR Russellvllle Sociology History 78 Seniors RODNEY L. FARRAR Fulton, Miss. Social Work KARLA JEAN FELKER Rogersville Secondary Education: Math Geography CHRISTY FLANNAGIN Trinity Psychology Sociology JANA BETH FOSTER Florence Elementary Education PAMELA S. FOSTER Decatur Interior Design JOSH FOWLER Corinth, Miss. Art History BETTY HOLLAND FRANKS Savannah. Tenn. Nursing SHAYNA FRANKS Trussville Elementary Education JENNIFER FRAZIER Arab Early Childhood Education ERIC FULLER Russellville Social Science Education SHELLY FULLER Haleyville Accoun ting Management NANCY L. GALLEGOS Albuquerque. N. Mex. Nursing AMYGANDY Muscle Shoals Management MELEAH GANT Savannah. Tenn. Psychology DAURINDA GARRISON Double Springs Social Work HEATHER GASQUE Muscle Shoals Management APRIL DAWN GATLIN Killen Accoun ting Computer Information Systems DIANE HANVY GIBSON Town Creek Journalism NATALIE GILCHRIST Decatur Criminal Justice Sociology WENDY GILLESPIE Trinity Marketing NANCY GOFORTH Salinas, Calif. Social Work FAITH D. GORDON Philadelphia. Pa. Graduate Student [Community Counseling) CHERYL SUSAN COWERS Cherokee Social Work CHRIS GRAHAM Moulton Physics MARTHA SIDES GRAVES Rienzi. Miss. Nursing 79 80 Seniors JEREMY LANE GREEN Greenhill Management Marketing MELISSA GREENHILL Russellvllle Elementary Education TYLER GREER Adamsville Journalism Broadcast Journalism K1MBERLY L. GRIMES Florence Administrative Systems Mgmt. SHIRLEY GRIMES Hamilton Computer Information Systems THERESA GROSSO Lexington Marketing Management F. TUGSEL GUROL Izmir. Turkey Management ERKAN GUSAR Ismir, Turkey Marketing Commercial German DEBORAH GUSSON1 Firenze, Italy Spanish Business Administration ADRIENNE HACKWORTH Florence Mathematics Physics JOHN P. HAEGER Florence Political Science History BRIAN HAGOOD Muscle Shoals Education; History Spanish BURCIN HACI HALIL Antalya. Turkey Management Marketing JANICE G. HAMMOCK Belmont. Miss. Social Work LORRAINE SAVAGE HARDIN Corinth. Miss. Nursing JOHN J. HARMOND Lawrenceburg. Term. Criminal Justice Sociology LORI R. HARRELSON Pontotoc. Miss. Social Work BEN HARTSFIELD Loretto. Tenn. Environmental Biology BRANDON HARVELL Corinth. Miss. Music Education DUSTY HAYES Addison Physical Education TONYA HELTON Florence Elementary 7 Education KELLY HOLDEN HENNESSEE Florence Finance MATTHEW C. HENRY Florence Accounting DION D. D HEPBURN Nassau. Bahamas Industrial Hygiene General Chemistry RODNEY HESTER Florence Physical Education N-12 81 Seniors MELISSA HICKMAN Florrm G Professional Geography HEATHER H1GDON Klllen Professional Chemistry FRANK HILSWICHT Germany Marketing MONigUE HOBBS Decatur Elementary Education HYLTON BRANSCOMB HOBDAY Sydney, Australia General Geography COURTNEY HODGE Decatur Criminal Justice Sociology TRAC1E HOGAN Huntsvtlle Marketing Management ANITA GAY HOLCOMBE Waterloo Accounting Management DANIEL ERIC HOLCOMBE Waterloo Elementary Education AMY LEANN HOLLAND Moulton Commercial French JAMES HOWARD HOLL1S JR Savannah, Tenn. Accounting CHARLES W. HOLT Birmingham Secondary Education: Earth Space Science Georgraphy JOSH HOLT Corinth. Miss. Physical Education TERESA HOLT Tuscumbia Education JEREMY HOVATER Russell ville Economics Finance JAMES HOWARD Sheffield Physical Education Social Science Education MELVIN HOWARD Sheffield Geology Biology TERRY HUFFSTUTLER Remlap Sociology Criminal Justice JAY HUMPHRIES Vina English Professional Writing BRIAN HYATT Decatur Computer Science JED HYCHE Addison Physical Education BARTLEY ISBELL Lawrenceburg. Tenn Management TARIQ ISLAM Queens. N.Y. Marketing Business Administration AL KENT JACKSON Prattvtlle Graduate Student (Physical Education (non-teaching) GREGORY JAMES Muscle Shoals Entertainment Industry Management 82 lit. Seniors LORI JAMES Florence Nursing ALLEN JOHNSON Boaz Music Education LESHANDA A. JOHNSON Athens Social Work LINDA JOHNSON Florence Computer Information Systems SHANA L. JOHNSON Russellville Industrial Hygiene General Chemistry APRIL LEONORA JOINER Leighton Graduate Student (MBA-Accounting SHERRY DIANNE JOINER Hohenwald, Tenn. Human Resource Management AMBER ELIZABETH JOLY Muscle Shoals Theatre Marketing DREW JONES N. Canton, Ohio Criminal Justice KATR1NA JONES Greenhill Early Childhood Education LLOYD E. JONES III Florence Graduate Student (Music Education JOSH JUSTICE Huntsville Sociology Criminal Justice WILLIE JUSTICE Corinth. Miss. English History CAGLAR KAHRAMAN Istanbul. Turkey Management Marketing ELAINE KAKALES Florence Art (Painting) JOSHUA R. KELLEY Waynesboro, Tenn. General Chemistry ' DEBBIE KENYON Russellville Social Work Psychology LAURIE ELIZABETH KIMBROUGH Muscle Shoals Social Work SALL1E KIMBROUGH Russellville Accounting KR1STAN KING Haleyville Spanish English Education ERIC K1RKMAN Panama City, Fla. Music Education ANGELA KITTRELL Mt. Pleasant. Tenn Early Childhood Education ERIC H. F. KLEINBRETELER Kerkrade. The Netherlands Graduate Student - Marketing SHANNON KORNAUS KNISLEY Lawrenceburg, Tenn. Public Relations SENAY KUSDEMIR Adana. Turkey Management 83 Seniors FERHAT KUTLUCAN Turkey Graduate Student imhai BRANDON LACKEY I. Mill Physical Education (non-teat blag) SHERITA LAMAR Birmingham Nursing TELLUS LANGFORD Huntsville Coniputer Information Systems ANNA MARIE LANGLEY Florence Secondary Education HES GREGORY LARD Florence Political Science JOHN PAUL LAWHEAD Russellville Public Relations Theatre LUKE LEDBETTER Booneville. Miss. Physical Education KATHY LEWIS Decatur Human Resource Management DAVID BRYAN LINDSEY Tuscumbia Chemistry Industrial Hygiene MEL1NDA LINDSEY Fulton. Miss. Secondary Education: Biology Political Science STEPHANIE LOGAN Madison History MARCIA LUFFMAN Ethridge. Tenn. Accounting RACHEL LULL Decatur Public Relations Journalism TARINA LA OWENS MABRY-ORR Birmingham Nursing FREDERICK MADDOX Millport Secondary Education: Math History MELODY MALONE Huntsville Social Work JAROD MASSEY Red Bay Accounting STUART MILLS Russellville Human Resources Management LINDA MISKIE Miami. Fla. Computer Information Systems Management RAZZA MITCHELL Muscle Shoals Puhllc Communications KR1STI MOODY Huntsville Administrative Systems Mgmt JENNY MOORE Michie. Tenn. Accounting THOMAS MOORE West Point Computer Science ANDREA LEIGH MURPHY Russellville Accounting 84 Regaining Life WINNING MOMENT. Jackie Rainwater is crowned Miss University in 1993. Photo by John Cahoon. Some people will do nearly anything for an ice cream cone, and Jacqne Rainwater is no exception. One hot summer afternoon she de- cided that she must have a cool treat. She bolted out the door to her family ' s old jalopy " pick-up truck, which resided in the garage and was only to be used for special tasks. Jaeque deemed this occasion special and set out down Lakon Mountain in Cullman. The former Miss University of North Alabama feasted on her ice cream cone and as she got into the truck to return home, came to a startling realization when the truck would not crank. At that point she realized a predicament that had not occurred to her in the heat of her pursuit of the cool and creamy. For Rainwater is legally blind and at that time was not cleared by the State of Alabama to drive. However, such a minor obstacle had seemed negligible to a young woman who, over the previous four years, had battled death and won, despite trau- matic injuries, and had beaten the odds for a triumphant recovery. The winter ice storm of February 1994 was one that thousands in the region will never forget. As the frozen rain transformed the land- scape, meteorologists in three states warned everyone to brace for one of the worst winter storms in Southern history. According to the Asso- ciated Press, over 60,000 people would be left without power as dam- age to public property soared into the millions of dollars. As UNA dismissed classes. Mrs. Bobbie Hurt, assistant profes- sor of journalism, remembers seeing Rainwater as she left campus. " She told me that the only thing that she wanted to do when she got home was to rest, " said Hurt. As Rainwater, then the current Miss UNA, traveled down Wal- nut Street in Florence, a tree limb coated with ice cracked and crashed onto her car, trapping her inside for more than twenty minutes. Freed from the vehicle, she was rushed to Eliza Coffee Memorial Hospital, and was afterward transported to Huntsville Hospital, where she re- mained in a coma for 31 days, not exactly the type of rest she had envisioned as she left the halls of the Communications Building at UNA. As doctors and nurses struggled frantically to save Rainwater ' s life, residents of the Shoals area monitored the airwaves for any infor- mation on her condition. " I remember listening to a radio station on the night after the storm began and first hearing that Miss UNA was killed in an accident. I was crushed to hear the news, " said Beth Lovejoy, of Florence, who had seen Rainwater crowned in November of 1993. " Then there were reports clarifying that she was critically injured. I distinctly remember staying up through the night to listen for any word on her condition. I rejoiced at the news that she was even alive. " While people prayed for her recovery. Rainwater struggled to regain what had been taken from her in an instant. She had suffered a skull fracture, two punctured lungs, other severe chest injuries, and a broken neck. What must have been most unnerving, everything she had learned in her first 25 years was gone. She had to start life over, but she would meet the challenge. " I lost my independence and that changed everything, " said Rain- water, nearly four years after the accident. " I was frustrated beyond belief. I had to relearn everything. It was like I was a little child all over again. " That meant she even had to learn how to walk again. She un- derwent rehabilitation three times a week, seven hours a day, for months after the accident. " I don ' t think there is any doubt that God brought her through this. " said Susie Rainwater, Jacques mother. " She is a miracle. " The head injuries affected Rainwater ' s speech and thought pro- cesses in odd ways. " I ' d see a picture of a rabbit and call it a chicken. " she recalls. Her speech was slower and as she began the long road back, she was almost totally without long-term memory. However, after three years. Rainwater says that she is almost completely recovered. continued on page 88 85 Seniors JAIME MCBRAVER Florence Sociology LANDIS MCBRIDE Baldwyn. Miss. Business Management STEPHANIE IRONS MCCAY Florence Social Work Psychology MICHAEL MCCLUNG Kit2inger. Germany Tupelo. Miss. German Spanish Education DARRELL DEWAYNE MCCOLLUM Fayette Radio-Televislon-Fllm Journalism ERIN ADAIR MCCOOK Florence Journalism Professional Writing LEIGH ANNA MCDANIEL Decatur Business Education MIM1 MCINNISH Russellville Marketing TAMRA MCKJNNEY Booneville. Miss. Social Work SHAWN MCMICKEN Russellville Broadcast Journalism TINA MCNATT Russellville Elementary Education PETE NELSON Florence Communications JOY W. ORTON Florence Graduate Student (Secondary English! CASSIDY OVERBY Pontotoc, Miss. Social Work BRIAN OVERSTREET Harvest Accounting Criminal Justice LAURA ELIZABETH OWEN Florence English SHARON OWENS Colorado Springs. Colo. Marketing HANDE OZENC Turkey Computer Information Systems BRIAN PANNELL New Albany. Miss. History English JOEY PARHAM Tupelo. Miss. Chemistry Industrial Hygiene JANA PARRIS Tuscumnia Business Education KERI A PARR1SH Florence Nursing SUSAN PARSON Haleyville Pre Professional Medicine Biology DIDEM PASAOGLU Esklsehir. Turkey- Management STEIFON J PASSMORE Madison Theatre 86 Seniors B. D. PEACE Atlanta. Ga. Theatre FELICIA PENN Muscle Shoals English History BRYAN PETTITT Decatur JEREMY PETTUS St. Joseph. Tenn. Physics CHERON PITTS Florence Public Communication MATT PONDER Silverhill Commercial Music NIKKI POTTS Corinth. Miss. Nursing JEREMY PRATHER Michie. Tenn. Accounting MYRA PRUET Collinwood. Tenn. Elementary Education PATRICIA POUNDERS PRUITT Phil Campbell Marketing TERRI PRUITT Tishomingo. Miss. Professional Biology RACHEL PUGH Florence Psychology SAMER RAFIDI Corinth. Miss. Management JENNIFER RAGAN Huntsville Computer Science CLANCY RATLIFF Florence English STACY RATLIFF Saltillo. Miss. Management Marketing KELLEE REED Lexington Pre-Med MARY REED Hillsboro Admin. Systems Management MICHAEL REYNOLDS Ocala. Fla. Theatre JASON RICH Collinwood, Teim. Marketing TERA RICHARDSON Mt. Pleasant. Tenn. Nursing MATTHEW R1CHEY Florence Commercial Spanish ' Management BRANDY RIGGS Hamilton Criminal Justice Sociology DAWN ROBB1NS New Albany. Miss. Computer Information Systems JASON M. ROBERTS Falkville Political Science 87 Seniors LAURA BETH ROBERTS Red Bay Marketing VAN I) ROBERTS, II Brilliant Physical Education STEVEN ROBERTSON Lexington Criminal Justice Sociology MELISSA LEIGH ROBINSON Homewood Hlslory ALISON ROGERS Counce. Tenn. Social Sciences Secondary Education ARLINDA ROGERS Florence Admin- Systems Management JOANNA ROGERS-BUTTRAM HUIsboro Geography CHRISTOPHER W. ROHLING Florence Bachelor of Fine Arts BRENDA ROPER Hartselle Psychology Spanish BRIAN T. ROWLEY Leesburg Criminal Justice Sociology Spanish WORKING FOR IT. Today, Jackie Rainwater works toward regaining her former strength and memory. Photo by Brentwood Reid. (continued from page 85) One of two things still physically hindering Rainwater at this writing was her vision. She was legally blind, though her vision was 20 20. because she suf- fered tunnel vision, which was why, on the occasion of her craving for ice cream, she was not certified to drive. In addition, " there is one thing that 1 still can ' t do besides driving. I can ' t sing any more. " said Rainwater. Due to the injury to both her lungs. Rainwater, who sang on a regular basis as Miss UNA, can no longer perform as before. " I ' ve tried and it is just not there. " As Miss UNA, Rainwater had been an advocate for adult literacy. " It was so strange being unable to read, especially with me being an English major. The very thing that I taught adults to do was now being shown to me in the same simple forms. " said Rainwater. Although there are still a very few things that Jacque Rainwater cannot do, she has accomplished more than might ever have been imagined, given the severity of her injuries. Rainwater took the stage once again this past December, to receive her degree from the University of North Alabama. From the fall of 1994 until Decem- ber 1997, she had persevered to make her dream a reality. From long walks to class and with the aid of recorded lectures. Rainwater has worked hard to fulfill her graduation requirements as an English major and a communications minor. Commencement took place at Flowers Hall on December 20. 1997. Rainwater, who enrolled at UNA as a freshman in 1989. had one thing to say as she contemplated her upcoming graduation, " I just hope I don ' t trip. " An inspiration to all who meet her. Rainwater has triumphed over tragedy and still remains even more the strong-willed and determined individual she was before the accident. " I give the glory to God for my recovery. " So what is next for this walking miracle? Currently. Rainwater is working for the Statewide Technology Access and Response Systems of Alabama (STARS). She works to provide access and technology to individuals with disabilities. " This is right down my alley. " said Rainwater. A future goal is to become an English teacher in Japan. " I am currently learning Japanese to become better prepared. " From relearning farm animals to learning Japanese. Rainwater has over- come great odds. Daryl Woods, a close personal friend from Leighton. said, " She is a new person. I knew her motivation from the beginning would allow her to come back just the same and even better. " 88 Seniors K1MBERLY RENA ROYE Pontotoc. Miss. Social Work MICHELLE RUSHING Tuscumbia Elementary Education JARROD RUSSELL Town Creek Computer Information Systems LESLIE SANDLIN Kimberly Admin. Systems Management MISTY SCOTT Florence Nursing TOMMY SCOTT Hartselle Communications EMRAH SERAL Marmaris. Turkey Finance Economics RODERICK SHEPPARD Florence Secondary Education VANESSA WILSON SIDES Florence Psychology Sociology CHRIS SIMMONS New Albany. Miss. Social Sciences DEANNA SIMMS Decatur Marketing Management CHRISTI SIMPSON Russellville Nursing JAMI REBECCA SIMS Rogersville Environmental Biology PENNY SIMS Red Bay Special Education KRISSIE SINGLETON Muscle Shoals English History JAIME SISK Hartselle Public Communication STEPHANIE SIVLEY Decatur Computer Information Systems AMY ' SMITH Moulton Fitness Management AMANDA SOUTH Cloverdale Accounting DENA SOUTHERN Haleyville Elementary Education KEVIN SPECK Middleton. Term. Criminal Justice OWEN SPICKARD Killen Environmental Biology BRANDY SPIRES Florence Elementary Education MATT SPRAGUE Cherokee Industrial Hygiene Chemistry ALLISON L. STACK Florence Accounting 89 Seniors FKLECTA STAGGS i loUlnwood, Term Nursing JENNIFER STEFFEN Huntsvllle Si , Lin Edur.llltin Sin i.U Science JEREMY STEPHENS Decatur Kim xtainmenl Industry Manage- ment TAYLOR STEVENSON Florence Economics Finance JAY STEWART Yorktown, Va. Professional Geology LAURA STOUT Florence Social Work TONYA STOWE Florence Elementary Education DENEAL STRJCKLIN Colllnwood. Tenn. Elementary Education ANN MCKINNEV STUTTS Iron City. Tenn. Elementary Education ELIZABETH SUTHERLAND Florence Professional Georgaphy JASON TAYLOR Amory. Miss. Commercial Music MICHAEL LAIN TEAGUE Ramer. Tenn. Criminal Justice Sociology LALE TEKEREK Adana. Turkey Public Communications STEVEN THOMAS Florence Theatre AMANDA THOMPSON Detroit Human Environmental Sciences (Food Nutrition) REBECCA THORNTON Cullman Early Childhood Education TIFFANY ' M. THURMAN Savannah. Tenn. Finance ERJC TOMASOVIC Norfolk. Va. Physics Biology BRUCE TOOLEY Red Bay Secondary Education Social Sciences BRADY TRAPP Searchlight. Nebr. Finance AMANDA TUCKER Rogersvllle Chemistry Industrial Hygiene JANA SUZETTE TUCKER Cullman Social Work NICOLE TUCKER Rogersvllle i in mlstry Industrial Hygiene BRIAN II I.I. Selmer. Tenn. Graphic Design IDR1S MEL1H TURGUT Ankara. Turkey 90 Seniors KAZUHIRO UEDA Hokkaido, Japan Broadcast Journalism DAWN UNDERWOOD Muscle Shoals Health. Physical Ed.. Recreation IHSAN CAN UNER Istanbul. Turkey Radio-Television-Film Communica- tion VEYSI SAMI UNSER Sanisun, Turkey Graduate Student (MBA) ISMAIL UZDIL Ankara. Turkey Graduate Student (MBA) ERIK VAN OS The Netherlands Graduate Student (Marketing) R. NATHAN VENEGAS Haleyville Commercial Music CAREA VEST Eva English. Professional Writing MAGEN VICKERY Hackleburg Accounting WINDI VINSON Athens Computer Information Systems MARC VONDEN HOFF Brunssum. The Netherlands International Business Criminal Justice VICKI WADE Florence Spanish Social Work BRIAN WALKER Hackleburg General Chemistry General Biology SHANTINA WALTER Athens Physical Education BRIAN WARD Huntsville Professional Geography AMY WATSON Tupelo. Miss. Marketing JEANETTE WATSON Hazel Green Music Education KIMBERLY D. WEAKLEY Florence Marketing MYRA L. WEBB Brilliant Music Education KRISTEN WEEMS Haleyville Criminal Justice Sociology STEPHANIE WHITE Savannah, Tenn. Early Childhood Education SHANNON D. WHITFIELD Decatur Elementary Education MARTIN E. WHITTEN Florence Marketing Management AMANDA WIGGINTON Athens Nursing MATTHEW W1GINTON Glen. Miss. Criminal Justice 91 Seniors JASON WILCOXSON Hunts vllle Computet Information Systems PENNY W1LK1NS Boonevflle, Miss AMY LEIGH WILLIAMS Ploreni e Commeri lal Music BRYAN KEITH WILLIAMS Hamilton Commen Lai Music JAMES D WILLIAMS Rogersvllle Computer Information Systems JENNIFER WILLIS Russellvillc Elementary Education TODD WILSON Florence Criminal Justice Sociology BETTY NEWTON WOODY Lexington Nursing GERALD WRIGHT Tuscumbla Management JENNIFER WRIGHT Florence Broadcast Journalism Journalism KAREN WROTE N Muscle Shoals History Marketing TOBY LYTOJ WYSOCKI New Buffalo. Mich. Public Relations BARTUG YENISEHIRLIOGLU Ankara. Turkey Business YELIZ Y1LDIZ Ankara. Turkey Management VICKIE YOUNG Burnsville. Miss. Business 92 TWO ORIGINALS. A 1955 Chevrolet parked in front of Wesleyan Hall ( 1 855) is a rare si ht today, but was once a norm for the campus. Photo by Dean Jack Moore juniors MIKE ADAMS Florence AMANDA AGEE Hartselle ILKER ENIS AKKAYA Bornova Izmir, Turkey RACHAEL ALLBR1TTEN Huntsville DW1GHT ALLEN Russell ville HICRAN ALTINOK Turkey JAIME ANDREWS Cypress Inn. Tenn. MUSTAFA ANGAY Istanbul. Turkey MICHAEL ANTHONY Chattanooga, Tenn. QUINTA ARMSTEAD Sheffield BEN ARMSTRONG Florence CISELY ARMSTRONG Tupelo. Miss. HELEN ALLMAN Florence LISA ASHE Stantonville. Tenn. JULIE ASKEW Muscle Shoals JOSEPH ASWELL Carbon Hill LAQUETTA ATKINS Athens TONYA BACCUS Haleyville CAGRI BAGCIOGLU Istanbul, Turkey EMILEY BAILEY Leighton JAMES BAILEY Sheffield REGINA BAKER Florence MICHELLE BARBER Decatur JAMES H. BARNETT JR. Florence JOE BARRON Florence JILL BEAM Phil Campbell AMANDA BERRY Haleyville AMYK. BIELAT Harvest ERIN BLACKWELL Madison JOHN WADE BLACKWELL Waynesboro. Tenn 93 juniors 94 CHERIE BOL1N Huntsvllle JOHN BOMAK Selmer, Tenn. MELAN1E BETH BOWLING luka. Miss. JULIE BOWMAN Moulton DAVID P BRADLEY JR Tuscumbla DONALD BRENTON BROWN Tuscumbla KEYTH BROWN Florence KIM BROWN Tuscumbla CANDICE M. BRYANT Jasper ATISHA BRYMER Muscle Shoals ANQUITA MICHELLE BURNS Ramer. Tenn. MANDY BURROW Huntsvllle AMY BUTLER Meridian ville KEVIN CABRAL Russellvllle TABITHA MEAGAN CALHOUN Killen SEBASTIAN CALISTO Quito. Equador SARAH MCCLAIN CALTON Glen. Miss. BETH CAMERON Town Creek OZGE CANER Izmir. Turkey SCOTT CANTRELL JR. Russellvllle TIFFANY ' CARTER Hoover ELISHA CASEY Hamilton ANNELLE CASPERS Florence JOHN CASTLEBERRY Madison MATT CASTLEMAN Huntsvllle DON CHANEY Florence ELIZABETH CHEATHAM Florence JAMES CHEEK Florence ANDREA CHILDRESS Lewlsburg. Tenn ASHLEA CHRISTY Florence LEADERSHIP AND SERVICE AWARDS. From left, Banu Eli- bol, Beth Glass, Kat Davis, Cheron Pitts. 5 AWARD WINNERS. From left. Outstanding Service Award recipient Barbara Morgan, Man of the Year Scotty Cargile, Woman of the Year Jen- nifer Steffen. 95 juniors SCOTT CLARK Jaspei EMILY COMPTON Russell ville i HARLESCOOK Muscle Shoals MISTY COOPER Vlnemont DANIELLE COPELAND Florence CHRISTY CORBLE Tuscumbla SHANE CORTEZ Morris Chapel. Term. ANDRE COSLEY Killen TINA COUNCE Florence EMILY CRAWFORD 96 Eva JOBAL CREDILLE Red Bay HWACHA LEE-CULL Lawrenceburg. Tenn. RANDY D r HERDE Florence EURAL JUNIOR DANIEL Cypress Inn. Tenn. BETH DAVIS Rogersville ERKAN DENIZHAN Istanbul. Turkey MORIAH DOPPEL Madison JULIE DRAKE Decatur JONATHAN DY " E Athens JER1 ENTREKIN Cullman SALINA EVANS Harvest TOBY EVELAND Huntsville SAM EVERS Decatur CADE FARRIS Russellville ANDREA FENNELL Dennis. Miss. ASHLEY FINDLEY Rainbow City CHAS1TIE FISHER Muscle Shoals TARA FLANAGAN Florriii • HEATHER FORTENBERRY Double Spj mt;s WARREN FOWLER Florcm c juniors AMANDA FRANKS Savannah. Tenn. GINGER FRANKS Guln LEAH W. FRANKS Cherokee JONATHAN FREDERICK Tuscumbia JULIE FRICKE New Market CHERRI FULLER Florence JASON DENAIR FULLER Tusc umbia RICHARD GAMBLE Tuscumbia WES GAMBLE Sheffield JANE GLOVER Booneville. Miss. SABRINA GABBLE Iron City, Tenn. AMANDA GILBREATH Double Springs FREDDIE GORDON III Birmingham AMYGOSS Muscle Shoals BYRON GRAHAM Russell ville ROY GRAY Florence LAURA GRETTA Cullman NIKI GRIFFIN Florence BETH GRISSOM Michle, Tenn. EMILY GRISSOM Decatur ROD GUNN Tuscumbia ANDREA HAGOOD Hatton ELIZABETH ANN HAJDUK Muscle Shoals LYNN HALL Florence BRAD HANBACK Florence DANIEL HANBACK Florence JAIME L. HARGROVE Ardmore FELICIA HARRIS Florence ALICIA HARRISON Huntsville MIKE HARRISON Madison 97 UNIVERSITY HALL OF FAME. From left, Jill Bishop, Nona Melinda Waldrop, Jen- nifer Steffen, Amelia Owen. ■- CONGRATULATIONS. Barbara Morgan. Kat Davis, and Jennifer Steffen share in the ex- citement of winning awards on Honors Night. Photo by Chris- topher Rohling. 98 juniors CHRISTY HARVEY Madison ERIC D. HARVEY Rogersville BETH HELLUMS Red Bay RYAN HERRING Oxford TEEDI HERRING Decatur SHANE HERRMANN Bessemer AMY HESTER Russellville ALAN HETHCOX JR. Sylacauga MONICA HILL Trinity ADRIENNE ELIZABETH HINTON Florence WILLIAM HOLDEN Lexington LISA HOLLEY Killen VALERIE HOOKER Russellville JANICE HORTON Florence AMANDA HOUGH Hartselle MELISSA HOVATER Muscle Shoals LACEY HOWARD Florence K. SHEA HUNTER Florence TULIN IGDI Istanbul. Turkey AARON IRONS Savannah, Tenn. CORY JACKSON Athens K1MBERLY JACKSON Stevenson AMY JAMES Russellville DAN JARNIGAN Cherokee BILLY SHAWN JOHNSON Muscle Shoals SCOTT JOHNSON Rogersville CAMERON JONES Town Creek MINDY JONES Florence NICOMBA JONES Leigh ton DONE KARACIF Istanbul. Turkey 99 juniors 100 CAROLYN J KELLY Tuscumbla JAMIE K1NI All) Decatur EMMAJKAN KINC, Courtland HOLLY KINC, Russellvllle DUSTIN LAMBERT luka. Miss. KENNETH D. LAMBERT luka. Miss. BRANDI LAMON Trinily JONATHAN LANE Florence JASON LEAGUE Brownsboro LENORA LEE Trinity SCOTTY DALE LENTZ luka. Miss. TAMMY GURLEY LINDSEY Muscle Shoals EMILY DAWN LIVERETT Waterloo MATTHEW LOGGINS Athens TANSELA LONG Florence CLIFF LORD Montgomery LOR1 LOVELACE Florence CAROLINE LYLES Florence EARL MACK Enterprise CRJSTEL MALONE Tuscumbia KEITH D. MALONE Tuscumbia CONNIE MANLEY Florence TAWNY ' MARLOW Decatur JASEN MARTIN Madison TODD J MATHEWS Florence AMANDA MAYO Booneville. Miss. JEFF MCCORD Madison JADE-MICHAEL MCCRARY Muscle Shoals LEAH MCCREARY Florence RICKEY MCCRELESS HaleyvUle juniors PAIGE MCELROY Montevallo BRETT MCMICKEN Russellville DANA MCREYNOLDS Vernon DUSTY MEDLOCK Meridian ville MARIO RICARDO MESA Pensaeola, Fla. LATISHA MILES Columbia, Tenn. TROY MILLER Tremont, Miss. JOHN STEPHEN MINOR JR. Cherokee AMY MITCHELL Florence LUIS MOLINA Florence PRISCILLA MOORE Loretto. Tenn. RYAN MOORE Florence CASEY MOORE West Point. Tenn. DONNA MORGAN Millport NICHOLAS J. MORGUS Huntsville KELLY MURRAY Hohenwald, Tenn. TERRI MYERS Nauvoo TANJIE NASH Athens BRYAN ALEXANDER NELSON Florence JULIA NELSON Florence DIANA NEWTON Lexington MANDY NEWTON fallen JODY NICHOLAS Killen GAYRA NICHOLS Hackleburg SUSANN C. NICHOLS Andrews. N.C. HERSCHEL KEITH OLIVE Monrovia MAGDI OMAR Florence SARAH ORY Arley GREG ORZECHOWSKI Florence CICEK OTCU Istanbul. Turkey 101 juniors 102 AMANDA OWEN Gaylesvllle AMY OWENS Town Creek CHRIS M. OWENS Florence SECIL OZGE OZCAN Turkey DENNY PAGANELLI Cincinnati. Ohio JENNIFER PARRISH Florence TRENT PATTERSON Rogersvllle AMY PAYNE Dothan LENAE PEAVEY-ONSTAD Florence K1MBERLY G. PERKINS Florence ANDY PERRY Double Springs CHASDITY PERRY Verona. Miss. LINDSAY PERRY Florence DWIGHT DOUGLAS PHARR. JR. Iuka, Miss. KRIS PHILLIPS Rogersvllle JAMES W. PIERSON Elkton. Tenn. DEANNE PLEMMONS Florence BROOKE POTTER Meridian vllle MARIA POWELL Madison NELDA PRATER Waynesboro. Tenn. STEVE PRICE Sheffield JAMIE LEE PRUITT Iuka. Miss. JENNIFER PRUITT Florence CHRIS PURSER Florence RONALD RAMAKERS Bunde. The Netherlands ANGELA RATLIFF Adamsvtlle ROBIN REGISTER Starke. Fla. JEFF RICHARDS Tuscumbla R1CARDO RIVAS Florence ADAM ROBISON Tuscumbla juniors BRIAN ROGERS Minor Hill. Tenn. JULIE ROLLINS Trinity KEVIN RYALS Birmingham JUSTIN SAPPINGTON Hamilton DUSTYN SCHACHTER Birmingham AMIE SCHMIDT Florence CHRISTY SCOTT Montgomery RENEE SHADDEN Danville THEODORE SHADE Madison STACY R. SHAMLIN Harvest AMANDA SHANNON Florence BART SHANNON Athens ALLISON SHARP Muscle Shoals TAMEKA SHARP Shannon. Miss. TARA SHEFFIELD Town Creek DAN SIDES Florence DEWAYNE SKINNER Selmer, Tenn. JAY B. SKIPWORTH Florence MARY MARGARET SLOAN Florence ALLISON SMITH Muscle Shoals AMY ' SMITH Booneville. Miss. ASHLEY SMITH Athens JACI SMITH Killen MISTI SMITH Cherokee STEPHANIE M. SMITH Muscle Shoals GREG SOLOMON Prospect. Term. DERRICK SOUTHWARD Cherokee TYRONE SOUTHWARD Tishomingo. Miss. HYACINTH SPALDING Florence ANDREW F. STAGGS Hohenwald. Tenn 103 life (oimi IBiuiiikeir HiiM toy Laoey M(Q waind Discharged from the Army in February 1946, Carroll H. Crouch decided to enroll for the fall semester at Florence State Teachers College under the new G.I. Bill. Like many other returning veterans, he, and his wife Maxine, had a new baby, Patricia Gail, and the Crouches needed a place of their own. They c onsulted Mrs. Keller, the president ' s wife, who was in charge of the newly built Married Student Housing. The Crouches put in an application with Mrs. Keller and in a few days were notified that they could " go pick out the unit you would like. " The Crouches chose the unit closest to the telephone booth shared by two rows of the small apartments. The buildings stood on the hill that is now LaGrange Hall ' s park- ing lot. Converted from World War II barracks divided into four units each and covered with a thin linoleum-like layer of imitation brick, the apartments soon came to be known as " Bunker Hill. " Furnished, they cost the student families $21.50 a month. Each living unit had one large room, which served as a bedroom, living area, and kitchen. The only door on the inside of the apartment was to the bathroom. The Crouches were the first to move into the new campus hous- ing, but the units soon filled up with young couples ready for the new semester. Mr. Crouch worked some in his father ' s paint and wallpaper store for extra spending money in addition to the $104 from the G.I. Bill. Soon, he had enough to purchase a window fan for cooling. A baby bed was moved in for Patsy, and there was just enough room left for a desk. Mr. Crouch purchased a used one from a local accountant and Mrs. Crouch fixed up a small study area for him. They moved the desk into a small closet area in front of the bathroom, and covered the door- way with a blanket so that he could study. While living in the married student housing, the Crouches made many friends and spent what spare time they had playing cards, or just talking with their neighbors. For the first year of their stay on " Bunker Hill, " they were one of only two couples who owned a car. They would 104 FAMILY TIES. Carroll Crouch and his daughter Patsy (2 years old) spend an after- noon in the yard outside their apart- ment. Photo cour- tesy of the Crouch family. M P m juniors take friends from the hill to shop at the A P grocery store on Court Street, and around town to run errands. Mr. Crouch, who majored in busi- ness and accounting, would work at TVA until his retirement. Since his tenure as student, two of his children have gradu- ated from UNA and Patricia Gail, the first child ever to live on campus, is now the academic secretary to the Sociology and Criminal Justice Department. Today, the Crouches are enjoying retirement and still making use of the desk and fan they bought for their little apart- ment on " Bunker Hill " . DE ' ANDRA M. STEWART Decatur JASON STRICKLIN Florence SANDY R STRICKLAND Red Bay JONATHAN SUMMERS Florence HOLLY MARIE SZOSTEK HohenwaJd, Tenn KAMI S. TATE Killen CHRIS THIGPEN Florence SABRINA THIGPEN Florence COREY THOMASTON Double Springs MARCUS THOMPSON Nettleton. Miss. GEORGE THORNTON Florence SHANA TIPPER Rogersville ERIN R. TITTLE Goodspring. Tenn. EMEL TOPAL Izmir, Turkey JENNIFER UNDERWOOD Red Bay SABRINA VALICH Huntsville LISA VINSON Danville JEFF WALLACE JR. Pleasant Grove PATRICIA COLLIER WATTS Hamilton MARY WEBB Florence BABY TALK. Patricia Gail sits in front of Bibb Graves Hall where " Da-da " goes to school. Photo cour- tesy of the Crouch family. 105 juniors 106 TERRY WEBSTER Mi Pleasant, Term. STEPHENIE WHITAKER Beldcn. Miss. ANDY TYLER WHITE Moulton ANNA MARK WHITE Muscle Shoals SCARLETT ANN WHITESIDE Florence ASHLEY HORTON WILLIAMS Tuscumbla KIMBERLY S WILLIAMS Garden City MICHAEL TERRY WILLIAMS Florence NIKKi WILLIAMS Florence PAMELA D. WILLIAMS Florence JOHN WILLIAMS Oneonta KIMBERLY WILLIAMSON Montgomery CASEY WILLIS Blue Ridge. Ga. AMANDA WILSON Collinwood. Tenn. DEBORAH WILSON Red Bay DANA WIMBERLY Hazel Green JAKE WIMBERLY Athens LISA D. WINCHESTER Red Bay ERIC WININGER Northampton, Pa. W. ADA WOO Florence JUSTIN WRIGHT Hartselle SELENA WRIGHT Madison WILEY WRIGHT Florence CHAD WYATT Florence BLAKE WYLIE Florence LEY HAR YAP Malaysia DENIZ A. YEGUL Ankara. Turkey NEELY YOKUM Sheffield KR1ST1E YOUNG " Killen AYNSLEY BLAIRE ZEIGLER Yazoo City. Miss. Sophomores AMY ABERCROMBIE Hartselle SHERRY ADAMS Five Points. Tenn. SARP AKCAKAYA Istanbul. Turkey FATIH ALPARSLAN Turkey SHEA ANDERSON Booneville, Miss. DARTANYAN BAKER Decatur JENNIFER L. BALL Rogersvllle SHELLIE BALLARD Florence BLAKE BARBAREE Huntsville MARCIA BARKER Decatur RUSSELL A. BARNES Florala HEATHER BECKWITH Florence TWYLLA BERRY Savannah, Tenn. ROBERT TODD BERRYMAN Town Creek JEREMY BLACKBURN Anderson JENNIFER LYNN BOGLE Falkville AMY ELIZABETH BOLLER Orange Beach WILLIAM BOYD Remlap DEIDRE BRAY Russell ville STEPHANY BRILEY Savannah, Tenn. EMILY BROGDON Anniston JENNIFER BROWN Leoma. Tenn. KELLY BROWN Tuscumbia STEPHANIE BROWN Cypress Inn. Tenn. BRANDY MARIE BRYANT Meridian ville MICHEL LE SHERESE BRYANT Birmingham APRIELL BURGESS Muscle Shoals JENNIFER BURNHAM Meridian ville KRISTIN BURT Florence BRANT BUTLER Rogersvllle 107 Sophomores 108 ALETHEA CAPERTON Muscle Shoals LORI CARDEN Lawrenccburg. Tenn. CHRISTY CARNATHAN Tupelo, Miss. COURTNEY CARPENTER Moullon MATTHEW CARPENTER Muscle Shoals CLINT CARTER Hazel Green KR1STI CARTER Hazel Green ALICE CHERRY Cherokee JEREMY CLEMMONS Florence WENDY CLEMONS Hartselle LATOYA COBBS Corinth. Miss. KYSHA K. COLEMAN Florence AMANDA COLLINS Lexington REBECCA COLLUM Florence MICHAEL COLVIN Florence NATALIE CONIGLIO Florence JENNIFER COPLEY Muscle Shoals TONYA COSSEY Lutts, Tenn. RAINA CRAFT Hartselle MISTY CRAIG Florence JENNIFER CREASY Opellka ALLISON CREED Double Springs ADAM CURRY Birmingham BRANDI JAIQUAY DAVIS Athens CHRISTY L DAVIS Madison COR1 DAVIS Sheffield JODIE LEE DAVIS Florence MATT DENNIS Birmingham REBEKAH DRACE Huntsvllle JENNI DRISCOLL Colorado Springs. Colo. Jnentoring Jnentors In 1981, Greg Rlsner, named to Who ' s Who for UNA, was asked which professor had influenced him most as a student. He replied " Janice Nicholson — because of her enthusiasm and rapport with stu- dents, she has been an inspiration for me as a fu- ture teacher. " Today, sixteen years later, Greg Risner is a teacher. He is a professor of elementary education here at the university where he took his bachelor ' s degree. Joining him in the department chaired by Janice Nicholson is Janice Myhan, an- other UNA graduate who was inspired by Dr. Nicholson to become a teacher. Here, each remembers the professor who en- couraged them to succeed in college and now en- courages them to succeed in their careers, as men- tors to the next generation of students. " While I had decided to become an elemen- tary school teacher on my own, it was Dr. Janice who convinced me that I could excel as a teacher of elementary children. Since 1979 she has been my mentor — the person with whom I discussed every career and educational decision. One of the most important decisions that I ever made was to sell my first home, take a leave of absence from my job, borrow a lot of money, and move my family to Nash- ville in order to complete my doctorate. It was Dr. Nicholson who kept giving me sound advice and re- minding me that ' it will be worth it some day. ' " " In 1988, I joined what I believe is one of the best Departments of Elementary Education in the entire state. It is a dream come true to teach in this department with friends who just happen to be col- leagues, and a department chair who continues to encourage me to give only my best each day. Janice Nicholson is a teacher ' s teacher, one who motivates by example and continues to expect only the best of herself. " Upon my last visit to my professor ' s office at Vanderbilt. I was provided with some sound ad- vice: ' Remember that everybody attains certain ca- reer goals because someone helps them. There is not a single scholar on this campus who hasn ' t had a mentor — someone that is mostly responsible for their success. Your task now is to become a ' Dr. Nicholson ' for the students you teach. ' " Dr. Greg Risner " When I introduce myself to my students at the beginning of each semester, I laughingly tell them that I started to UNA as a freshman in the fall of 1977 and never left. Little did I know when I started, that twenty years later I would be literally following in the footsteps of one of my favorite professors. Dr. Janice Nicholson, Chair of the Department of El- REMEMBERING THE PAST. Drs. Nicholson. Risner, and Myhan reflect over the 1981 Diorama. Photo by Shannon Wells. ementary Education. " When I started to college I knew that I wanted to teach, but I was not sure whether I wanted to major in elementary education or his- tory. I chose a social studies class as one of my first education courses, thinking that I could use it in either area. The class, which I now teach, was taught by Dr. Nicholson and before the se- mester was over I knew without a doubt that elementary education was where I belonged. " Many of the strategies that I use in my classes today are strategies that I learned in that social studies class and other classes that she taught as I worked my way through my under- graduate and graduate studies. She has an en- thusiasm and love for teaching that she con- veys to her students. She also has the ability to inspire us to want to do our best. " Today as department chair, she still has that same ability. As our department is prepar- ing to move into the new century, we know that we can depend on her to provide the leadership and guidance that will enable us to continue to prepare good, well trained teachers. " Dr. Janice Myhan 109 Sophomores 110 JEANETTE DUBROCA Laeeys Spring APRIL M. DUDLEY Pulaski. Tcnn. ROBERT V DUROUGH. JR. Huntsvllle N1KK1 DURR Guys. Tenn. FORREST EGE Huntsvllle AMBER ELLIS Florence TONY ENGLE Adamsville. Tenn. DARRAH ENLOW Iuka. Miss. KELLONY EVERETT Leoma. Tenn. JESSICA S. FARMER Hampton MICHAEL D. FENG Florence JILL1AN FERGUSON Decatur MARCUS FINN Birmingham TRIP FOLTS Birmingham SUZANNA FORD Florence HEATHER FORDHAM Birmingham TOgUILLA FRANKLIN Birmingham ANDY FREDERICK Lawrenceburg. Tenn. LESLEY LEIGH FULMER Fayette SHELLEY GARRISON Bridgeport, Ohio BOBBY GIBSON Rogersville SASHA GIFFORD Sheffield AMY GIST Greenhill CEOMI GLASS Florence HEATHER GOFORTH Arley SEYMA DOGUS GOLUOGLU Istanbul. Turkey LEIGH GOODWIN Florence ALLISON GRAY Rogersville GEORGIA GRAY Double Springs MIRANDA GRAY Tuscumbla Sophomores ALYSSA GREEN Florence TARA NICOLE GREEN Florence KIRK GRIGGS Scottsboro JULIE S. GRISSOM Madison LINDA GUENDEL Huntsvllle ESRA GUVENC Istanbul. Turkey AMANDA HADDER Florence NICK HAHN Killen KYLIE JEANINE HAIRELL Florence CHRISTINA HALE Huntsvllle ALLISON HANBACK Decatur STEPHANIE HANCOCK Stevenson TAMESHA HANNAH Kennedy LESLEE HARRIS Homewood TIFFANY HARRIS Guntown, Miss. GINGER HARRISON Tuscumbia BLAKE HAYS Florence SONIA HENAO Florence JASON HENDERSON Huntsvllle TEEDI HERRING Decatur RYAN HICKS Adger ROBIN HIGDON Hartselle JARED L. HINES Florence SHERRI HOLDEN Madison KRISTIE HOLLAND Russellville JULIE HOLMES Falkville JILL HOUCHEN Sedalia. Mo. BETH HOWARD Mount Hope RONDI HOWARD Rogersville KIM HOYLE Vincent 111 Sophomores GINGER HUNT Columbia. Tenn SHONDA LEE HUNTER Eihridgr. Tenii. RYAN EDWARD HUSTON Huntsville TORI JACKSON Florence MITZI JAMES Florence TERRY MATTHEW JAMES Ar ley JAMAAL J ARM ON Florence CLAY JEFFREYS Tuscumbia BETH JONES Muscle Shoals ERICA JONES Tuscumbia JEANNIE JONES Hamilton JENNIFER J. JONES Linwood. Mich. LISA JONES Lexington GEORGIA T. KELLEY Florence JESSICA KEPLINGER Florence CAROLINE KING Arab JULIE BROOKE KING Russellville KR1STY L. KING Savannah. Tenn. DIANA KJRKPATR1CK Haleyvllle SUZANNA KIRKPATRICK HaJeyville ANGELIQUE KIZER Glen. Miss. LATANYA KNOWLES Guntown, Miss. OMER LAKAY Istanbul. Turkey ALISON LECROIX Decatur AMY LEE Florence 112 BARRY W LEWIS H ' " .- fm Huntsville He 1 T ¥ A i LESLIE LEWIS Florence AMY LIVINGSTON ■■■■Ha. M V ■■1 Cleveland. Miss. LOR1 L LOFTIN Madison BEN LOGAN Huntsville Sophomores JESSICA LUTTRELL Somervllle JENNIFER MACRIS Madison MANDY MADDOX Deatsvllle ANGELA MADISON Cordova BRIT MANSELL Florence CRAIG MARTIN Muscle Shoals THADDEUS MARTIN Muscle Shoals SHANQUILTA MASSEY Madison AMANDA MATSON Decatur STEPHEN G. MELVIN Muscle Shoals TIFFANY R. MILLS Birmingham COREY MITCHELL Florence JASON MORRIS Selmer. Tenn. ANDREA MORROW Florence KELLEY MULLINS Huntsville AMANDA MURRAY Florence TOREY S. MCCANEY Florence CATRINA RENAE MCCLENDON Birmingham BR1ANNA MCLAUR1N Corinth, Miss. JENNIFER OWENS Stevenson JIM PAGE Florence NURCAN PAK Istanbul. Turkey ALLISON TAYLOR PALMER Corinth. Miss. MARY ANN PALMER Pleasant Grove SUZANNE PARKER Red Bay JOEL H. PASS Decatur JOSHUA A. PATRICK Florence HEATHER PETREE Red Bay LACY PETTUS Athens BECKY PENNINGTON Russell vllle 113 yene tattons LION LOVE, (clockwise from top left ) Leo I smiles for the eainera. Leo II poses as His Majesty. Leo I and a trainer spend quality lime ' together. Leo II. who was brought to the university as a cub. Photos courtesy of Shannon Wells. oj SPeo 114 Sophomores CHUCK PHILLIPS Florence JASON PHILLIPS Killen DEREK PIERCE Phil Campbell NATHANIEL PROVENCIO Savannah. Tenn. BRENT PUTMAN Cypress Inn. Tenn. DANIEL RAMEY Lexington TYREE RAND Huntsville ANTHONY DASHAWN RANSOM Huntsville STEPHANIE D. READUS Huntsville SHANNON RJDINGER Athens HANNAH ROBERTSON Huntsville CHRISTINA ROBINSON Gurley GENIA ROBINSON Rienzi. Miss. AMY ROGERS Huntsville KENNETH ROGERS Moulton MEGAN ROGERS Counce, Tenn. SHAWN ROMINE Rogersville ELIZABETH DIANNE RUTHERFORD Pulaski. Tenn. ROX1E SANDLIN Sulligent JUAN R. SANTIAGO. JR. Huntsville ELIZABETH SARRIO Florence TYLERANN SATTERFIELD Trinity VERONICA DAWN SCHELLES Crane HU1 ANNIE SCOTT Killen CAROL ANN SCOTT Waynesboro. Tenn. HALEY SHARP Florence NATASHA SHARP Florence LEAH SHOOK Golden. Miss. CHANDA SILAS Winfield LIBBY SIMMS Decatur 115 S ophomores 116 LERAY SMEDLEY Elba CARRIE SMITH Harvest LESLIE SMITH Savannah, Tenn. TONYA SMITH Sulltgent EMILY SNIDER Memphis. Tenn. TABITHA ODELL SPARKS Danville JENNIFER STANFIELD Russellville LAKYSHA W. STANLEY Huntsville KR1STI STEEL Danville HOLLY STRICKLAND Decatur JAMES L. TALBERT Harvest LEBARON TALBERT Harvest EMRE TANOGLU Istanbul. Turkey ATIL TASER Istanbul. Turkey LORJ D. TAYS Rogersville LINDA ARLENE TERRY Tuscumbia JEREMY THIGPEN Lexington JIMMY THOMAS Florence NANCY THOMASTON Double Springs AVIS THOMPSON Pennington LISA THOMPSON Florence AUDREY TIPPETT Florence BENJAMIN TONEY Athens BEATA TOTTEN Athens JAMEY TURNER Florence ANT UTKU Adana. Turkey CR1SSEY VALDARJO Decatur SEBRINA VICKERY Haleyvtlle JENNY VINSON Adamsvllle. Tenn. PHILLIP VONBOECKMAN Madison Sophomores CHAD WALKER Rogersvllle CHARLOTTE WALKER Sanford, N. C. ANDREW WARDLOW Selmer, Tenn. WENDY WARNER Florence HEATHER WARREN Lobelville, Tenn. CHRISTINA WATSON Toney JASON WATSON Florence MARIAN WATTS Jasper SHAV1NY WEBSTER Athens AMANDA D. WEEKS Iron City, Tenn. ECKART WERTHER Miami. Fla. NICOLE WEST Gurley QUASHAND1A D. WESTBROOK Rienzi, Miss. JOEY WHALEN Huntsville KEVIN WHISENANT Madison AMY WHITE Athens ROBYN WHITE Anderson YOLONDA WHITE Huntsville TODD WIGINTON Sheffield BLAKELY WILLIAMS Tupelo. Miss. GERALD WILLIAMS Florence ADRIENNE WILLIS Birmingham JENNIFER WILLSEY Madison NIGER WOODRUFF Decatur JOE WRIGHT Meridianville SUZANNE WRIGHT uscumbla BULENT YAMAN Istanbul. Turkey SHANA YERBEY Killen 1 17 Jreskmetn AMANDA JO AGEE Florence KATHERINE ALLEN Decatur JENNY ALLMAN Florence JENNIFER ANDREWS Glen Allen, Va. MUSTAFA SERDAR APAYDIN Istanbul. Turkey LETIC1A ARMOR Muscle Shoals KELLY AYERS Florence MATT BACAK Pelham JAMIE BAILEY Athens LORI BAIN Savannah. Tenn. CHARME BALENTINE Chelsea MARSHA BARTKOV1AK Cherokee MINDY SUSANNE BECKHAM Cypress Inn. Tenn. KARI BEDFORD Florence ALISSA BISHOP Birmingham 118 CRYSTAL BOYLE Pulaski. Tenn. CHUCK BRADFORD Muscle Shoals SAMANTHA BRADFORD Lexington BRANDON BRADLEY Lawrenceburg. Tenn. JEHANNA BRANCH Athens WILL BRIDGES Florence ADAM BROWDER Birmingham ARCHIE R. BROWN II Tuscumbta DEIDRA ANN BURGE Brownsboro STEPHANIE LYNN BURNETT Florence Jj t LEANN BLACK m jr f Hk J i ' f Florence WES BLACK MB P J I ' - m i Decatur ■■2 ERIN S. BLOXHAM i ' - B Madison H fl BRAD BOYD .■ ' ■Jtsll Y JM Russellville « ft fflyUi h| | DEIDRE BOYD » bJBmm mIB Madison B KBKHmBm 7ime 7tta c6e4, On What changes have taken place in the 37 years that I have been a faculty member and an administrator. In 1961, classes were held in Wesleyan Hall and Bibb Graves Hall, and the current Communications Building was the gymnasium. Quite a change from the expansive campus that we view today. Needless to say, with limited facilities, a lot of people had to share classrooms, and the classrooms were usually filled to over- flowing. Fifty to sixty students in the classrooms in Bibb Graves Hall were more of a norm than an unusual. Faculty existence was in a different format than what you find today — each faculty member having a private office with bookcases, filing cabinets, and the needed office equipment. It was not unusual then for several faculty to be in one room with no partitions or private accommodations for having confer- ences with students. In fact, the office that I was assigned to in Bibb Graves Hall had five other faculty already assigned to that room, as well as the student secretary. By the way, student secretaries were all we had, and there was one for the entire department. We were fortunate, though, in that same room con- tained the departmental telephone — yes, one telephone for all members of the department, some of whom were in an office on a different floor. We did have togetherness. I was a member of the science department faculty, be- fore Floyd Hall was built. We occupied parts of the second and third floors of Bibb Graves Hall. The area currently occupied by the vice president for academic affairs and provost contained the main biology laboratory and the addition of chemistry labo- ratories always added a unique " air " to the building when there were people coming to the Administration Building. However, Bibb Graves Hall not only housed chemistry, biology, and phys- ics, but also English and history, as well as the little drug store which was the forerunner of the SUB. In the earlier days of UNA. commencement was held outside in the Amphitheatre. Considering that none of the build- ings were air conditioned, it was probably the best possible situ- ation to have commencement outside as long as the weather cooperated. There was one memorable commencement during which two squirrels were playing in one of the trees above the Amphitheatre, which gave considerable diversion to the audi- ence during a rather dull speech. It really livened things when one of the squirrels fell and came down on the podium from which the speaker was working. As to the squirrels that are so numerous on campus, many years later on the modern-day cam- pus, we were having a Veterans ' Day program in which the Ala- bama National Guard brought in a series of cannon, which they were going to use in a 21 -gun salute as a part of the program. As the guns fired the third round, the din became just too much and one of the squirrels fell out of the tree and hit the ground running. Maybe that squirrel was a descendant of that first squirrel that tried to fly in the Amphitheatre. In the earlier days, the faculty was small but we were very close. There were faculty picnics and watermelon cuttings on campus and at Robbins Beach on Shoal Creek, the faculty got together as friends and co-workers. Even in these earlier days, we had an outstanding faculty. The legends related to Noel Glasscock (who, some say, still maintains a presence here) are some that will never be topped. Mr. Glasscock was in the tyo efc ' 76 M U14, Department of Geography. In the Science Department (biol- ogy), we had a faculty member by the name of Dr. Arthur Hershey. who was very much interested in conservation. To get students more interested in the subject. Dr. Hershey started the Conservation Club on campus and would get from the Alabama Conservation Department the displays they had used at the various city and regional fairs. When the live animal room was built, Dr. Hershey made sure it was well stocked with poisonous as well as nonpoisonous snakes and various animals such as a bear cub, a raccoon, a fawn, etc. He, in turn, used these animals to put on conservation shows in various high schools and did so for several years without any mishaps. However, I do remember a Sunday afternoon when I brought my young daughter and two of her friends to see the animals in the live animal room only to hear a commotion inside the room as I put the key in the door. Being a little cautious, I had my daughter and her friends step back while I cautiously stepped into the room, to find that the bear cub had gotten loose, knocking the snake cages off the shelves so that there were rattlesnakes crawling on the floor, and was wisely sitting on the shelf. Needless to say, the live animal room was closed until Dr. Hershey could come and straighten out the menagerie. The campus was visited by a number of dignitaries, inclusong Governors George and Lurleen Wallace. Along with all of the interesting things that have hap- pened, there were also some tragedies. I remember well the day the Business Manager fell off Bibb Graves Hall onto the concrete patio and was killed. It has been my privilege to serve the University of North Alabama for the past 37 years which included name changes from Florence State College to Florence State Uni- versity and now the University of North Alabama. During that time, a number of major buildings on campus have been built that include Floyd Hall, Flowers Hall, Norton Audito- rium, Lurleen Wallace Fine Arts Center, Stevens Hall, and most of the residence halls currently being used. I have seen a campus that moved from no air-conditioned build- ings nor electric typewriters to a campus that is on the cut- ting edge as far as technology and computers are concerned. During that time. I observed enrollment of the first minority student on campus which was accomplished without great fanfare or problems and. in fact, I had that student in the first class he attended. However, during that period of time as a faculty member. I moved from an instructor to a full professor and had the privilege to serve as a depa rtment chair for 1 1 years, as associate dean of the College of Arts and Sciences, as dean of College of Arts and Sciences, dean of Faculty and Instruction, and now as vice president for Academic Affairs and provost. 1 came to UNA for no more than two years and 37 years later. I am still here and love the University of North Alabama. Yes. times and facilities have changed but UNA remains an outstanding institute of learning in the state of Alabama. 119 Jreshmem l ' AK ' ,1 HI KM I IK Decatur CHRISTINA MARIE BUTLER Iron City. Term. JEFFREY BYFORD Hurtselle BRIDGET BYRNE Selmer. Term. ALAINA CAGLE Rogersville AVEREE CAINE Decatur AMY CALVERT Lawrenceburg. Term. ED CAMDEN Decatur KACI CAMPBELL Mt. Hope STEPHANIE CAMPBELL 120 Florence KELLEY CARPENTER Town Creek JASON CARRUTH Gurley KEVIN M. CAUDLE Huntsvllle LAURIE CHANDLER Athens EMILEE CHAPPELL Tuscumbia JAY PAUL CHASE Florence CASIE CHITTAM Hartselle JEFF CHMURA Killen CHIA-YU CHU Taipei JAMES CLARK Huntsvllle ROSE ANN-MARIE CLARK Florence AMBERLY CARLA CLEM Athens BRIAN CLEMONS Athens JENNIFER CLEMONS Florence CLINTON COLLIE Merldlanvtlle ADAM K. COMEENS Double Springs MANDY COOPER Huntsvllle KRISTEN A. CORLEY Jackson. Tenn NATALIE CORNELIUS Cherokee ERIN CORNETT Scottsboro freshmen LISA M. CRAIG Athens CHRISTOPHER CROSSLIN Florence DANIELLE L. CUNNINGHAM Florence DUSTY DARNELL Crossville BOBBY DAVIS Haleyville BRIAN DAVIS Florence KELLEY DAVIS Decatur KIMBERLY DAVIS Florence KIRSTIE DECKER Huntsville LORI DEITZ Hueytown ISMAIL CEM DEMIR Istanbul, Turkey BRIAN CLINTON DHERDE Florence KERI DICK Cherokee FIRAT DILBAZ Istanbul, Turkey KEREM DILBAZ Florence GERALD TYRONE DILLARD Huntsville BRANDI DOLLAR Elkmont BRIANNA DOPPEL Madison WILLIAM JEROME DOWDY Killen SHAWN DUFF Butler LEE DURDEN Cullman HEATHER ECKL Florence KEVIN ELLIOTT Florence RONALD (RON) ELLIOTT Florence JAMES PHILLIP ELLIS III Florence MIKEL EVANS Jasper SARA EVANS Montgomery STACIE EVANS Russellville LANCE GEOFFREY FARR1S Trussvtlle VALERIE FLANAGAN Madison 121 A Lost Legend This is an open letter to the students of this great university. Last Wednesday, we lost a legend, and I would like to share some of my recollections of Joshua Nicholas Winn. Ill, with our students. Mr. Winn was 92 years old in August. He had a zest for life that I have never found in anyone else. When you called him on the phone, his greeting was al- ways. " Good Morning. " or " Good Afternoon. " never just " hello. " I wish you could have known him. When he strolled across the campus, as he often did just a few years ago, he was always whis- tling. You could bet money that the tune he was singing was " Stardust. " It was his favorite. Back in the seventies, we had huge dances at Christmas to honor Mr. and Miss UNA. Nick and Mrs. Winn would come, and when the band played an appropriate tune, especially " Stardust, " he would display his ball- room dancing skills. He was an amazing dancer. As an English teacher, he was difficult to schedule. His classes were always full. He had a knack for remembering his students long after their departure from the university. He was proud to ad- mit that he virtually taught generations here. Have you ever met someone old enough to be your grandparent, but who could talk as if he were a contemporary friend? Mr. Winn was like that. He loved history, especially local history, but was as current as anyone. Sometimes when my morale was at its lowest, he would call me " out of the blue, " just to talk. He could always make me laugh and feel better. He could make what he had for break- fast into an interesting conversation. If you could remember that 4+3=7, you could remember his ad- dress, 437 Poplar Street, which he liked to call " Popular " Street. We shared a love for the Tennessee River. He grew up on the river at a time before the dams, deep water, and jet skis. He was there during a time of canals: when small locomotives pulled riverboats through the locks in order to make it through the shallow and treacherous shoals. He loved to remind people that it is not Shoals Creek, but Shoal Creek. He also loved the history of the Native Americans who lived along the river. At one time, he had over 1,200 arrowheads in his collection, started by his grandfather. Joshua Nicholas Winn. I. Just a few years ago, he went with a group of divers out on Wilson Lake in search of a locomotive submerged nearly 60 years earlier when Wilson dam was com- pleted. Out on the vast lake, he said, " Dive here. " In nearly 100 feet of black water, the divers soon lo- cated the remains of the locomotive. His memory of the location of the locomotive, even after the lake was flooded, was nothing short of phenomenal. Last year, Mr. Winn suffered a stroke on a Saturday night while finishing a shower. He fell and lay in the bathtub all night until his son came by the next morning to take him to church. I went to 122 see him in the hospital as soon as I heard. It was Tuesday after his stroke. His side was still para- lyzed, somewhat, but he recognized me when I came into the room. When I asked how he was doing, out of the side of his mouth, he said. " I am mad be- cause I cannot talk plain, after all these years of teaching others how to speak correctly. " I asked him what he did all night while lying in the bathtub. He said, " I recited every poem, I ever learned. " I said it was a wonder he didn ' t break something when he fell. He quipped. " I did; I broke a record. " Even in discomfort, he could make light of a situation. Nothing I could say in this letter could do justice to the kind of person Mr. Winn was. He loved this university. When my daughter April was in the sixth grade, she had to do an interview for her class. She chose Mr. Winn, to discuss his attendance at Kilby School when he was a child. He literally watched this university grow and change through most of its history. It was State Normal School when he went to elementary school here. It was Florence State Teachers College, Florence State College, Flo- rence State University, and the University of North Alabama during his teaching career. His love for the native Americans of our area was rewarded with his adoption into the local tribe. He had an official Native American costume to wear to special events. Once when my son Richard was an Indian in a play. Mr. Winn allowed Richard to wear his costume to give the part authenticity. He was a very generous person. After his retirement, he continued to work at ballgames as a greeter. It kept him in touch with his former students. He also served for a number of years as house manager for every event held in Norton Auditorium. He never missed an opportu- nity to participate in university events. The University of North Alabama has lost a beloved part of its history. I hope his memory will live on with the recollections of his former students, his books, and the memories of his many friends and colleagues who were fortunate enough to know Mr. Winn. He was a treasure. Rest in peace, dear friend. Sincerely, Dr. Joe Wallace Director of University Events This letter was printed in the September 18, 1W7 etliton of the Flor-Ala. Mr. Nick Winn, l%7 jreskmen LAKEESHA FORD Huntsvlllc LEANNA FORD Leighton JONNA FORTENBERRY Double Springs LAR1SSA FOWLER Red Bay RANDAL FOWLER Huntsvllle MATT FOX Cornersville, Tenn. LAFRANCES FRANKLIN Decatur JONATHAN GAMBLE Iron City, Tenn. SCARLOTTE GARGIS Town Creek NATUS GILCHRIST Decatur PAGE GILMORE Belden. Miss. MAgUASHA GOODE Town Creek BENJAMIN GRAY Muscle Shoals ASHLEY GREGORY Tupelo. Miss. JOHN GRIFFIN Decatur CANDY GRISSOM Vinemont KRISTI GRJSSOM Michie, Tenn. CAROLYN GUNTHER Glen. Miss. KEREM GURSOY Istanbul. Turkey AMANDA LEIGH HADDOCK Florence AUBREY HAIRRELL Anderson EMILY HAKOLA Fairfax Station. Va. MIRANDA HALL Florence MARK SPENCER HAMPTON Lawrenceburg. Tenn. TISHA HANNAH Florence PHILIP C. HANSEL III Florence KENNETH L. HARDEN Madison PATRICK B. HARRIS Madison NICK HAYETT Goodwater ZANA HEMBREE Falkville 123 freshmen 124 MK ' HAia HENDERSON Florence PHILLIP HENDERSON Florence AMANDA HENRY Florence AMBER DAWN HIGHLAND Savannah. Tenn. KRISTIN HILL Red Bay JANA HIPP Oneonta JENNIFER HIPPS Florence DINEESHA S. HOBBS Huntsvllle DANIEL HODGE Killen STEPHANIE HOFFMAN Florence ALISHA HOLLANDSWORTH Lexington JERRY HOLLIS Waynesboro. Tenn. SHEREENA HOOKS Florence SUSAN HOUGH Hartselle TRISHUNDA R. HOWARD Birmingham MATT HOWELL Cordova CARLY INGERSOLL Athens ANDE JACKSON Florence NORA JACKSON Decatur MICHAEL JACOB Florence ANDREA JOHNSON Waterloo CHARMA1NE JOHNSON Decatur DERRICK JOHNSON Birmingham MELISSA JOHNSON Lelghton SUZANNE JOHNSON Ardmore ANZUR JONES Rienzl. Miss. ASHLEY JONES Florence JASON R. JONES Florence NICK JONES Trinity ROD JONES North Canton. Ohio Jreshnqew TYLANDA M. JONES Madison CHISHOLM JORDAN Tuscumbia CELESTE KELLEY Florence ALICIA KELSEY Florence PATRICIA L. KENNEDY Huntsville AMY KERBY Town Creek KRISTY KERBY Danville MISTY KEY Cordova KAFKAS KILICLI Ankara, Turkey STEPHEN KILLIAN Decatur MYUNG-SHIN KIM McLean, Va. AUBREY KJRSCH Sheffield JEFFREY KITCHENS Trinity HEATHER KNOX Huntsville TUGBA KOSEBAS Istanbul, Turkey EVREN KOYLU Istanbul, Turkey EVRIM KUCUKDENIZ Istanbul. Turkey KELLY KW1ATKOWSKI Lake Orion, Mich. LISA LACEFIELD Ranter, Tenn. ADRIAN D. LAMBERT Milledgeville. Tenn. ROBIN LANDERS Florence JOHNNA HELEN LANE Huntsville LISA LANGSTON Huntsville KEDRICK LANIER Birmingham KYLE LANNOM Huntsville SAMANTHA LARSON Scottsboro TONY LARUSSA Nauvoo DETTRICK LEE Birmingham MARSHA LEFAN Cherokee PERRY LI Overland Park. Kans 125 freshmen 126 DREIDRE LINDSEY Florence KAKI LOCKHART Decatur WHITNEY LOVETT Moulton JENNIFER MAI Columbia, Trim KRISTIN MAI Columbia. Tenn. CHRISTOPHER LEE MAJORS Huntsvtlle MOLLY MANN Tuscumbla ASHLEY MANSELL Tuscumbla AUTUMN MATLOCK Savannah, Tenn. MICHAEL MATTHEWS Huntsville JONATHAN MATTOX Fairhope SHELANIA MAY Klllen WENDY MCCLAIN Mobile ERICA MCCLOSKEY Madison DEVAY MCCOLLUM Fayette ALITH1A MCDANIEL Florence CHRIS MCDOUGAL Sheffield LEANN MCREYNOLDS Russellville WILL MENG Leoma, Tenn. MIKE METCALF Detroit BETH METCALFE Holly Pond JENIFER MEYER Florence HEATHER D. MILAM Childersburg BRIAN MILLER Waynesboro. Tenn. SUNDI LYNN MILLER Mt. Pleasant. Tenn. SEAN MONAHAN Madison AMELIA MONROE Collinwood. Tenn JOHN MONTGOMERY Trussvtlle AMANDA MICHELLE MOORE Muscle Shoals MELISSA MORGAN Killen A .A A 194 Dance Rules Florence State Teachers College To Dance Chaperones and Helpers 1. Dances begin at 8 p.m. Informals are over at 1 1 p.m., formals at midnight. Please be at the dance by starting time and remain until the gym is cleared. 2. A student employee or member of the Physi- cal Education Department will be in charge of unlocking and locking the building. He should see that only the front door is open and that all windows are closed. From time to time during the evening a chaperones check of rest rooms, exits, windows, etc. will eliminate much trouble. 3. A group from the Student Social Committee is on duty at each dance, formal or informal. They will make themselves known to the chaperones and work with them throughout the evening. 4. Any questionable happening should be dealt with immediately by reprimand or asking the offender to leave the dance. Try to secure the name of the person and name of his host, if he is a guest. Student workers and fac- ulty chaperones are responsible for the con- duct at their particular dance. 5. The man on chaperone duty is to be at the main door of the gym throughout the evening. His duties are: (1) check each student or entrant to see that a. one member of the couple has a Student Identification card, or b. both members of the couple have guest cards or invitations, or c. a stag has a Student Identification card, a guest card, or an invitation. (2) allow no women, except married women living in town, to leave the gym if they in- tend to return. (3) allow no dormitory women to leave the gym between 1 1 p.m. and midnight. (4) allow men to leave and return, but in- vestigate excessive trips out (5) allow no Coke bottles to be taken out of the gym (6) at formals men are given identification tags. They must have this tag or pay en- trance fee to re-enter the dance. (7) allow no men in the formal dances who are not wearing dress coat and ties 6. Other chaperones should " circulate. " There should always be a chaperone in the room where the students are dancing. CUDDLE UP A LITTLE CLOSER, HONEY DANCE MANIA. Florence State College students slow dance in the gymnasium at a school-sponsored hop. Photo. 1950s Diorama. 127 A Century Qenerations by Kevin Whisenant and Connie Walden Imagine attending a college with only 300 students and three buildings, not having a mens residence hall and so living upstairs in the President ' s Home. All these were the case for Everett Haynes and his classmates in the 1920s. Their col- lege was an earlier UNA, then named State Normal School. Everett Haynes, born in 1897, grew up in Cullman and attended Moulton High School. While in high school, he aspired to go to California on his Harley Davidson motorcycle. But by graduation in 1920, Mr. Haynes had decided to attend the State Normal School that is now UNA. He applied for a job at the local barber shop, and despite his inex- perience, was hired. While at school, Mr. Haynes lived upstairs in Rogers Hall, which at the time served as male residential quarters. During school breaks, he worked a variety of jobs from sellin g underwear at Rogers Department Store to stints as gardener chauffeur for various people. He was also involved in sports, playing left guard for the football team, which at the time meant playing unprotected by helmets or pads. State Normal School, as it was named from 1913-1929, had three buildings for its 300 students. (During the summer, attendance swelled to 1500.) As a further landmark in time, the Wilson Dam was being built at the time of Mr. Haynes ' attendance. After graduating in 1923. Mr. Haynes taught at Shades Cahaba High School, where he met the woman who would become his wife. A born entre- preneur, Mr. Haynes decided to open a movie the- atre in 1925 in Pratt City. His theatre was the first in the area to provide popcorn to movie goers. When cash became scarce during the Great Depression, he kept to silent films to save on operating expenses. Now 100 years old, Mr. Haynes resides in Montgomery, and enjoys his two children, five grand- children, and fifteen great-grandchildren. Although he has only been back to UNA for one homecoming since his graduation over 70 years ago, he stills holds his alma mater close to his heart. When asked about his reflections on the university. Mr. Haynes re- sponded with " The students really enjoyed their time there, and the caring teachers made the university a comfortable learning environment. " Some things never change. 128 ONE HUNDRED AND COUNTING. Alumnus Everett Haynes. at age 100, continues to live life to the fullest. Photo courtesy of Connie Walden. ' jreshwien ANGELA M. MORROW Sunimertown, Tenn. MURAT MUNGAN Istanbul, Turkey EL1SA MUNOZ Decatur SHAWNA DEN1SE MURPHY Killen JOSH NELSON Athens MILLICENT RUTH NELSON Florence ERIN NESB1TT Muscle Shoals BARRETT OAKLEY Florence MICHELLE ORY Arley A. BRENT OWEN Huntsville ROBERT OWEN Huntsville SARA OWEN Athens NICOLE PACE Decatur RENAADA PARHAM Courtland ERIC CHRISTOPHER PATTERSON Florence KRISTOPHER CARLTON PAULK Florence EMRAH ALI PEKDEMIR Istanbul, Turkey JENNIFER PELT Haleyvllle ANNA M. PEREZ Russellville LAWANA S. PERKINS Hillsboro MICHELLE PETRONE Huntsville MONICA PEVAHOUSE Clifton. Tenn. MELISSA PHIFER Florence LATASHA PHILLIPS Killen LAURA PHILLIPS Decatur MATT PHILLIPS Birmingham JESSICA PIPER Tuscumbia KENDRA PRATER Clifton. Tenn JOSHUA PRESLEY Cherokee KELLY A. PR1TCHARD Moulton 129 ' Jreshmen 130 JUSTIN PULLUM Florence SARAH PURVIS Tupelo. Miss. EMILY PYATT Decatur LEMOYNE A. RABY Birmingham JASON REED Sylvan Springs CHRISTINE RICE Toney TANYA RICHARDSON Rogersville CHRISTOPHER RAY ROBBINS Cordova JAIME ROBINSON Arley JOEL ROGERS Savannah. Tenn. KEITH ROGERS Goodspring. Tenn. STEPHANIE ROSE Athens STACI ROUSE Moulton STAN ROYER Decatur JEAN ANN RUDOLPH Florence QUIRANTE SANDERS Madison AMBER LAUREL SAPP Russellville ANGELA SCHERLIN Hancevllle ANGELA SETTERLUND Ardmore. Tenn. DEANNA SIDES Florence JOSH SIMPSON Reform CRYSTAL LYNN SINIARD Pulaski. Tenn. KELLI SISSON Meridian ville NATE SLAUGHTER Florence THOMAS A. SLEDGE Sheffield AMANDA SMITH Athens JILL SMITH Collinwood. Tenn. JON1 SMITH Tuscumbla LINDSAY SMITH Harvest LISA SMITH Haleyvllle Jreshmew I M AMBER SMITHWICK New Market LISA SOUTHARD Gurley FRANCES HELENA SPECKER Florence PHILLIP SPIRES Killen NATALIE STOUGH Decatur BRIDGET STRICKLIN Savannah. Tenn. KATHRYN STRONG Huntsvllle MINDY STURDIVANT Athens BARRETT STUTTS Lawrenceburg. Tenn. LESLEY SUGGS Moulton KRISTI LYNN SWEAT Michle, Tenn. JASON TAYLOR Florence MATT TAYLOR Athens KRYSTAL TERRY Hillsboro MARY TERRY Tuscumbia JAMIESON THOMPSON Florence MANDI THOMPSON Florence ADAM TODD West Point, Tenn. JENNIFER TOMBERLIN Florence ELI TOOLEY Red Bay BETH RENAE TOUNGETTE Colllnwood. Tenn. SEMIH TURGUT Florence SERKAN TURGUT Florence ANDREA TURNBOW Florence MERT B. UGUR Istanbul, Turkey REBEKAH VAUGHN Decatur LAUREN V1CKERS Madison KAYLA VICKERY Hackleburg CARRIE F. WADE Athens CHARITY ' WAGNON Florence 131 freshmen AMANDA I) WAGONER Huntsvllle KELLI WALKER Florence AMY WALLACE Russellvtllc FRANCO WARD Huntsvllle RUSSELL T. WARE Tupelo. Miss. RHONDA WAY Florence SARALELL WELLS Decatur MARY ALLISON WHISENANT Florence STACY WHITE Decatur TABITHA WHITE Cypress Inn. Tenn. LYNSY WHITLOCK Trinity SCOTT WICKER Decatur VIRGINIA WIGGINS Rogersville LINDSAY W1LBANKS Huntsvllle JOSHUA BLACK W1LK1NS Huntsville AMY WILLIAMS Trussville KR1STY N. WILLIAMS Russellville MICHELLE WILLIAMS Collinwood. Tenn. MICHAEL WILLIS Florence CARRIE WILSON Madison MARIA WINTER Lester MONICA WITT Trinity DENISE WOOD Athens NICOLE WOOD Corinth. Miss. ANDY WRAY Cullman 132 ADAM WYLIE Florence TRISTAN YOUNG Florence AMY ZIMMERMAN Florence jntjmaaf wUtk an, jnAiddAtkm lm yean jjcmndtm The crickets seemed uncommonly loud on Gilbert Court that Sunday evening of June 1956, as Mr. Arehart, Registrar of Florence State Teachers College, walked me home from an evening of babysitting Sharon and Joe, his two young children. As usual, on our short walk to my house three doors down, I drilled him on his Latin vocabulary. After two years of the study of Latin at Coffee High, I liked to display my " book learning, " and he liked to revisit the recesses of his brain to discover the Latin he had learned a quarter of a century ear- lier. It was our pedantic game to play on the way to my front door; that night the game was punctuated with peals of laughter that temporarily drowned out the sound of crickets. When I heard the Blue Goose (the name Mr. Arehart affectionately dubbed his aging, long, sleek Buick) pull into the drive at midnight, I knew that Joyce and Chester Arehart would enter the house in a jovial mood after an evening of socializing with other college administrators and their wives. Dr. and Mrs. Turner Allen and Dr. and Mrs. W.T. McElheny. Ready to match their mood. I had armed myself with sev- eral choice Latin words to spring on him on the way home; however, I was not prepared for the question Mr. Arehart was planning to spring on me. Slowing down our pace at the street light illu- minating the darkness in front of my house, Mr. Arehart looked searchingly into my face and probed, " Joyce tells me youve been offered several college scholarships. Where have you decided to go to col- lege? " " I ' m sure that I want to go to college, but I ' m not sure where I ' ll go, " I responded dutifully. " But it ' s June and you are a high school graduate now! It ' s high time you were deciding, " he argued. " I know. " I responded nervously. " The Uni- versity of Alabama offered me a four -year full tuition scholarship and a part-time job in Dean Adams ' of- fice, and Judson College ' s offer was about the same. " " Pretty good offers, I ' d say, " he smiled. " Just can ' t decide whether a girls ' school or a coeducational institution is right for you? " " It ' s not that, " I sighed. " Even with a scholar- ship and a part-time job, I don ' t see how I can meet all the expenses of a year at Alabama or Judson. " " Your parents can ' t help you? " he asked with puzzlement. " No. Daddy has told my sister he can ' t help her or me with college expenses. He believes that it ' s not important for women to earn a college degree. I keep reminding him that his dad saw the need to educate both his son and his daughter. Daddy was graduated from Auburn and my Aunt Lora, dad ' s younger sister, from Howard College in Birmingham. " My computer brain was busy accessing the image of the kindly, Southern gentleman whom I af- fectionately called Granddaddy Longshore when Mr. Arehart got a jump ahead of me and asked, " How would you like to enroll at Florence State? " " Mother went to Florence State when it was a normal school, " I answered, deliberately stalling for time to collect my whirling thoughts. " You ' ve never told me that! Did your mother graduate? " His voice revealed a genuine interest. " No, " I answered. " When her mother died, she dropped out of school. She was needed back home on the farm in Cullman County to care for her eight younger brothers and sisters. " Then Mr. Arehart sprang it on me, " Elsie Jean, how would you like to come to work for me? " " You mean in the Registrar ' s office?- ' I asked in disbelief. " Yes, " he said reassuringly. " I have student assistants who type and do clerical work. You do know how to type, don ' t you? " " Yes, " I stammered, sensing my future hang- ing in the balance. " Then I ' ll see you in the morning at eight o ' clock in my office in Bibb Graves Hall. Just enter the back door and my office will be the first door on the left. I will speak to Mr. English about your tuition and arrange for you to pay summer school tuition in installments as you get paid for working in my of- fice. " With that statement, he was gone. Standing there alone in the shadows of mid- night on a deserted street in the sleepy town of Flo- rence, Alabama, I knew that the die was cast. How could I resist the appeal of this college official who cared about me as a person, cared enough to reach out a helping hand in the darkness of my confusion? I was far too proud to ask for help, and the Registrar of Florence State knew it. Yet I was not too proud to accept his offer of employment. Promptly at eight o ' clock the next morning, I arrived on foot to report to work at an institution that was respected in our community for the quality of training it offered, especially teacher training. Although it was a small regional college with an enrollment of about 1.500, it symbolized the light of learning to all of our commu- nity. But for me, this symbol of the light of learn- ing, Florence State Teachers College, had already taken on human form in the light of the street lamp the previous evening. And that is the way it has re- mained for forty years now. Through their devotion and loyalty, those who have come together to work and study on its hilly campus have endowed the in- stitution with a personality and life all its own. This true story is a tribute to Mr. Chester Arehart. Registrar from 1948-1973. of the school that is now the University of North Alabama. Mr. Arehart was not a popular administrator on campus. His abra- sive manner offended many, but this poignant story shows another side of this well-educated Virginian who learned to care deeply for Alabama and her people. Jean Johnson, Associate Professor of English University of North Alabama 133 134 1970. Mr. Otis Peacock. Administra- tive Assistant to the President, repre- sents the Florence State University administration in the Homecoming Parade. Photo published in 1970 Di- orama. 135 faculty DR KAY ABBOTT Chair; Professor. Human Environmental Sciences MR. LARRY ADAMS Instructor. English DR ROBERT L ADLER Associate Professor. Spanish MRS. MARY ANN ALLAN Assistant Professor. ninidiji DR. ROBERT B ALLAN Associate Professor, Mathematics DR. BIRDIE BAILEY Professor. Nursing DR. PAUL BAIRD Associate Professor; Program Coordinator. Counselor Education. College of Education MS. SUSAN BALOF Adjunct Instructor. Speech Communications Theatre DR. PETER F. BARTY Chair. History Political Science; Professor, History DR. ANTHONY P. BLOSE Assistant Professor. Physics DR. SUE BOBEK Associate Professor. Nursing MRS. WANDA QUINN BRADFORD Assistant Professor, Nursing DR. SARAH BROWN Professor. Accounting DR. JERRI H. BULLARD Ombudsman; Associate Professor. Sociology DR. JAMES D. BURNEY Professor. Education DR. MICHAEL W BUTLER Dean. College of Business DR. SHARON N. CAMPBELL Associate Professor. Accounting Business Law DR. WALTER CAMPBELL Professor, Accounting DR. WAYNE F. CANIS Professor. Geology MRS. VIVIAN CARY Assistant Professor. Nursing MRS DEBBIE CHAFFIN Director. Educational Technology Services; Assistant Professor, Librarian DR. PATRICIA CHANDLER Professor. English MRS CHIONG-YIAO CHEN Assistant Professor, Art DR. T. CRAIG CHRISTY Professor. Modern Foreign Languages MAJ. THOMAS COBURN Assistant Professor. Military Science 136 Jaculty DR. JOE B. COPELAND Professor, Economics MRS. CHARLOTTE W. CRAMER Assistant Professor, Nursing DR. AMY CREWS-OYEN Assistant Professor, Biology DR. MARGIE S. CROCKER Associate Professor, Administrative Systems Management DR. DAVID CUROTT Professor, Physics Earth Science DR ROBERT DALY Professor, Biology MRS. LISA DARNELL Instructor. Communication Theatre DR. ERNESTINE DAVIS Professor, Nursing DR. PAUL G. DAVISON Assistant Professor, Biology DR. JERRY L. DEGREGORY Assistant Professor, Sociology MRS. ALICE C. DILL Instructor, English DR. JEAN D. DUNN Professor, Human Environmental Sciences DR. SUZANNE DUVALL Temporary Art Historian; Temporary ADA Specialist. Student Life DR. THOMAS A. EKMAN Associate Professor, Chemistry MR. NORMAN ELSNER Assistant Professor; Librarian, Collier Library DR. JERRY W. FERRY Associate Professor. Accounting DR. CRESCENTE FIGUEROA Associate Professor. Industrial Hygiene DR. A. EDWARD FOOTE Associate Professor. Speech Communication Radio Television Film DR. SANDRA C. FORD Assistant Professor; Supervising Teacher. Kilby School DR. C. WILLIAM FOSTER Chair. Professor. English DR. VERONICA FREE Professor. Economics DR. ELEANOR GAUNDER Professor. English MRS. JANICE GLOR Instructor. English DR. KAREN GOLDSTEIN Professor, Special Education DR. BARBRA GOODNITE Associate Professor, Elementary Education 137 faculty DR TRACY GOODSON-ESPY Assistant Professor. Mathematics DR. BRUCE GORDON Associate Professor. Finance DR. FELICE J. GREEN Professor. Education MR. GARY M. GREEN Associate Professor. Geography DR THOMAS M. HAGGERTY Associate Professor. Biology MR. MIKE HALL Assistant Professor. Health, Physical Education Recreation MR. FRANK HARSCHEID Associate Professor. English MRS. MYRA E HARSCHEID Associate Professor; Librarian. Collier Library DR. FRED HATTABAUGH Dean. College of Education; Professor. Education MRS. JEAN HENDERSON Assistant Professor. Mathematics MRS. CORA E. HESS Assistant Professor; Supervising Teacher, Kllby School MR. FRANK N. HiMMLER Associate Professor. Geography LTC PAUL A. HOEKENGA Chair, Professor, Military Science DR. PRISCILLA HOLLAND Director. University Experience; Coordinator. Sponsored Programs; Instructor. Geography MR. PAUL HOLLEY Assistant Professor. Accounting DR. BILL M. HUDDLESTON Chair: Associate Professor. Communications Theatre DR. RICHARD HUDIBURG Associate Professor. Psychology MS. BOBBIE H. HURT Assistant Professor. Journalism MSG MITCHELL L. HUTCHINSON Instructor. Military Science DR WILLIE M. JACKSON Assistant Professor. Nursing DR. JEAN L. JOHNSON Associate Professor. English MRS MARILYN JOHNSON Instructor; Librarian. Collier Library DR. ROBERT E. JOHNSON Professor. Education DR. T. MORRIS JONES Professor. Management DR. DENZIL KECKLEY Chair. Secondary Education; Professor, Education 138 faculty MRS. LINDA KECKLEY Assistant Professor; Supervising Teacher. Kilby School DR. PAUL D. KITTLE Chair; Professor. Biology DR. ROYAL E. KNIGHT Chair; Professor. Accounting MRS. BARBARA LAUBENTHAL Assistant Professor. Mathematics MS. TERESA LEONARD Assistant Professor. Nursing DR. RICK A. LESTER Professor, Management DR. JOHN D. LIGHT Associate Professor. Education DR. BILLY T. LINDSEY Chair, Sociology Criminal Justice Professor. Sociology DR. TERRY LOGUE Assistant Professor. Earth Science DR. ANNA LOTT Assistant Professor. English DR. CAROLYN J. LOVETT Associate Professor. Education DR. DON MAGEL Associate Professor. Social Work DR. GEORGE MAKOWSKI Assistant Professor. History MRS. CATHY ' MALONE Assistant Professor, Nursing MRS. JANNA MALONE Interim Associate Director. Entertainment Industry Center; Instructor, Music MR. DON MCBRAYER Associate Professor, Health. Physical Education Recreation MR. DAN MCCOY Associate Professor. Business Law DR. JANET MCMULLEN Assistant Professor, Communications Theatre MRS. ELIZABETH S. MEAGHER Assistant Professor; Librarian. Collier Library DR. FRANCIS ' MENAPACE Assistant Professor. Biology DR JERRY L. MILEY Associate Professor, Sociology DR. LISA GRAVES MINOR Associate Professor, English DR. MICHAEL B MOELLER Chair. Chemistry Industrial Hygiene; Professor. Chemistry DR. JACK H. MOORE Dean. College of Arts Sciences DR. TOM ED MOORE Assistant Professor. Music 139 DR BARKY MORRIS Chair. Economics Finance; Professor. Economics MR. JOSEPH J MOSAKOWSK1 Assistant Professoi Accounting DR (LARK U. MUELLER Professor. History Political Science DR. JANICE MYHAN Assistant Professor. Elementary Education DR. LAWRENCE JOHN NELSON Professor. History DR. JANICE I. NICHOLSON Chair. Elementary Education; Professor. Education DR JOHN E. O ' CONNOR Assistant Professor, Theatre MR. KENNETH WAYNE O ' NEAL Assistant Professor; Librarian. Collier Library DR. JACQUELINE OSBORNE Director. Kilbv Child Development Center DR TOM OSBORNE Professor. History DR. QUINN PEARSON Assistant Professor. Counselor Education MR. D. LEE PHILLIPS Assistant Professor. Art DR WILLIAM M. PHILLIPS Assistant Professor. English MS. KATHY PRICE Instructor. Health, Physical Education Recreation MRS. TYWANA MCCLINTON PRIDE Instructor. Administrative Systems Management DR ROBERT PROWSE Director. Choral Activities; Assistant Professor, Music MRS. JAYNE PRUDE Instructor. Mathematics MRS. CELIA REYNOLDS Associate Professor: Librarian DR. TERRY DAVID RICHARDSON Assistant Professor, Biology DR. CHARLES RICHMOND Professor. Chemistry DR. LYNNE R1EFF Assistant Professor. History MR THOMAS D. RISHER Assistant Professor. Music DR. GREGORY P. RISNER Professor. Education DR. GEORGE H. ROBINSON Chair. Professor. Psychology MRS PATRICIA RODEN Assistant Professor. Mathematics 140 JaciAlty DR. R B ROSENBURG Associate Professor, History DR. DONALD ROUSH Assistant Professor, Biology MRS. LAVIN ROWE Assistant Professor, Nursing DR. DAVID RUEBHAUSEN Assistant Professor. Communications Theatre DR. JACK SELLERS Chair; Professor, Social Work MR. CHUCK SHULL Instructor, Mathematics DR. JAMES K. SIMPSON Chair, Professor, Music MS. JENNIFER SIMPSON Assistant Professor, Nursing DR. TOMMIE SINGLETON Associate Professor. Computer Information Systems DR. RONALD E. SMITH Associate Professor, English MAJOR RICKY V. SOUTH Assistant Professor. Military Science DR. BILL STRONG Chair. Professor, Geography MS. RACHEL STRONG Adjunct Instructor, University Experience MRS. MARY K. SUMMY Instructor, Supervising Teacher, Kilby School DR. JOHN A. THOMPSON Professor, English DR. DENNIS TUNELL Professor, Health, Physical Education, Recreation DR. NANCY UPCHURCH Associate Professor, Elementary Education DR. KRISTEN N. VAN RENSSELAER Assistant Professor, Economics Finance MRS. CLAUDIA POLO VANCE Instructor, Modern Foreign Languages DR. JOHN F. WAKEFIELD Professor, Education MS. KATHY WALLACE Associate Professor, Supervising Teacher, Kilby School DR. ELIZABETH M. WALTER Chair; Professor, Art MRS. SHARON WARREN Assistant Professor; Librarian. Kilby School DR. REG1NA M WATKINS Associate Professor. Secondary Education DR ROBERT D. WEATHERS Director. Clinical Experiences. Education 141 faculty MRS.BRENDAHAINLEY WEBB Instructor, Supervising Teacher, Kilby School MRS JANE WILSON Instructor, Human Environmental Sciences MRS P A I ' RU ' IA WILSON Assistant Professor, Nursing DR SUE WILSON Dean. Enrollment Management. Registrar MRS. DONNA Y ANCEY Assistant Professor. Marketing A JLjfetime of Dedication DR. JOHN W. YEATES Education 6y Sandy 8-(o(com6e FLASHBACK. Miss BarbaraMuse Morgan, as LaGrange Hall head resident in 1972. Photo reproduced from the 1972 Diorama. Jm4 ± i BE ' (1 " XT jc8 f . =3 JC When I think of devotion to the University of North Alabama. I think of Barbara Morgan. Ms. Morgan ' s roots go deep here at UNA. Her career began as an undergraduate student, where she made her mark from the beginning by serving in leadership positions for many campus organiza- tions. As an undergraduate, she was recognized outstanding merit through several awards, including 1968 Junior Woman of the Year, Hall of Fame inductee, and the Turris Fidelis Award. She combined English and History for the double major of her Bachelor of Arts degree. She then immediately pursued her Master of Arts degree in guidance and counseling. While in graduate school, Barbara began what would become a career devoted to campus life by accepting a graduate assistantship at LaGrange Hall. She served as Hall Director of LaGrange for two years, then went on to serve as the Director of Student Services Panhellenic Advisor for four years. In 1977, Ms. Morgan transferred to the Placement office to accept the position of Director of Placement Panhellenic Advisor. She continued to pursue her goal of knowing every aspect of campus life by becoming the Coordinator of Commuter and Resident Student Services Panhellenic Ad- visor in 1980. She served in that capacity for four years. Her career then carried her back to the Housing office, to become the Director of Residence Life in 1984. The Residence Life department has benefited enormously from having such a dedicated individual at its head. She has impacted her staff, the students, and fellow mentors immeasurably. It is fair to say that Ms. Morgan ' s influence has made a lasting, positive mark on many lives at the university- To me, Ms. Morgan has been a role model since I was hired as a secretary in her office in 1993, and she continues to hold my respect today. Her positive attitude, caring personality, and dedication to the staff and students are assets that I desire to cultivate in my own work. My sincere gratitude goes to Ms. Morgan for being a boss and friend who has contin- ued to lend support and guidance. 142 rfdmutiAtnatfon 3oard of Trustees. Row 1: President Potts, Allen Long, Brenda Morrow, Phillip Logan, ellee Reed. Row 2: Marc McCreary, Ben Richardson, Phillip Williams. Row 3: Gene 3reen, Billy Don Anderson. LEST WE FORGET. Dr. Fred Hattabaugh and Dr. Dan Howard pay homage to Amer- ica ' s war veterans during the Veterans ' Day ceremony in the Memorial Amphitheatre. Photo by Shannon Wells GROUP DISCUSSION. Dr. Tom Lovett gives an explanation at a meeting. Photo by Shannon Wells. CONSIDERING THE ISSUES. {Center) Dr. Joseph Thomas serves as vice president for aca- demic affairs and provost. Photo by Shannon Wells. PAYING CLOSE ATTENTION. Dr. Wilbur Shuler listens closely to the speaker at a meeting. Photo by Shannon Wells. JXPRESSING CONCERN. PresidentRobert Potts gives i presentation to the Board. Photo by Shannon Wells. 143 Staff MRS. JANICE W ANDERSON Academic Secretary. Music Listening library MS. CAROLYN AUSTIN Graduate Admission Specialist. Admissions MR. BEN J. BAKKR Student Services Specialist, Student Financial Services MRS BRENDA MAKER Administrative Assistant. President ' s Office MR. CLYDE R. BEAVER JR Director. Physical Plain MRS KATHY BENSON Acting Assistant Director. Admissions MRS. MARTHA L. BENTON Senior Academic Secretary. Kilby School MS STELLA BERRY Assistant Evaluation Coordination. Hardin County Demonstration Project MRS. PAIGE BLACK Senior Administrative Secretary. Residence Life MRS. MARY ANN BRAGWELL Library Technical Assistant II. Collier Library MS. BONNIE BROWN Postal Clerk II. University Events MS. CAROL BUCKINS Student Financial Services Specialist, Student Financial Services MRS. KATHERINE A BURCHFIELD Certification Officer. Education MR. STEVE BURNETT Library Technical Aslstant II. Collier Library MR. JIMMY BURNS Computer Systems Analyst, Computer Services MRS. JULIETTE M. BUTLER Administrative Secretary. Student Life MS. CAROLYN CABLER Library Technical Assistant III. Collier Library MRS. MARY BETH CAMPBELL Director. Publications MRS. BEVERLY CHENEY Director. Career Services MS. MARJORIE CLARK Senior Administrative Secretary. Teacher Certification MR. WILLIAM D. CLARK Sergeant, Public Safety MS. PAM CLEMMONS Admissions Records Specialist I. Admissions MS. BONNIE COATS Executive Secretary. Information Technologies MS. MARCIA COLE Bookkeeper Supply Buyer. University Bookstore MRS DOROTHY COOK Academic Secretary, Human Environmental Sciences MRS. WANDA DIXON Administrative Secretary. Continuing Education MR KEITH DODD Senior Programmer. Computer Services MRS TERESA EDGIL Accountant II. Business Office MS. MARTEAL EMERSON Admissions Counselor. Admissions MRS. MARGARET A. FARLEY Student Services Specialist. Registrar ' s Office 144 Staff MS. LAVETTA FORTNER Senior Academic Secretary, Arts Sciences MRS. GLENDA FOUST Student Billing Records Specialist, Business Office MR. ROBERT FREEMAN Coordinator 11, Telecommunications MRS. SUSAN J. FREEMAN Academic Secretary, Art MS. JAYNE FULMER Records Supervisor, Registrar ' s Office MS. CHRISTINE GARNER Account Specialist, Business Office MRS. LAVONNE GATLIN Administrative Secretary, Continuing Education MRS. ROSEMARY GEHLBACH Administrative Secretary, Human Resources Affirmative Action MS. DENISE GODWIN Coordinator. Residence Life Student Staff Developmental Programs. Residence Life MS. MELISSA GREEN Manager. University Bookstore MS. KIM A. GREENWAY Director, Student Life MRS. ALICE GROSS Auditorium Technical Advisor. University Events MS. TINA HARRISON Administrative Secretary, Admissions MR. JAMES S. HEAD PC Support Technician. Computer Services MISS NATALIE HESTER Computer Programmer. Computer Services MRS. CHARLOTTE HILL Network Administrator, Computer Services MRS. ANNETTE HIMMLER Academic Secretary, Communications Theatre MRS. KAREN HODGES Assistant II. Publications MR. GUY HOLCOMB Director. Purchasing MR. DAVID HOLCOMBE Systems Operator II; Programmer. Computer Services MRS. SANDRA HOLCOMBE Administrative Secretary. Residence Life MS. PATRICIA G. HOLLEY Academic Secretary, Sociology Criminal Justice MR. JOSEPH HOLT Systems Operator II. Computer Services MRS. CATHIE HOPE Academic Secretary. Music MRS. DONNA HOWARD Executive Secretary. Arts Sciences MRS. SUSAN HUGHES Admissions Records Supervisor, Admissions MS. SARA BRADLEY HUNTLEY Programmer; NOTIS System Administrator. Computer Services MS. JAYNE ANNE JACKSON Events Coordinator, University Events MR. WILLIAM M. JARNIGAN Director. University Relations; Adjunct Instructor. Commercial Music MRS. SUE JEFFREYS Academic Secretary, History Political Science 145 Staff MR BRET JENNINGS ( (km dm. nor. Intr.iiiuiral Sporls Rei reatlon, Student Life MS. MARY C. JENNINGS Assistant to the Director, Publications MRS ANGELA JOHNS Coordinator, Academic Resource Center MRS ZETHLYN R. JOHNSON Senior Administrative Secretary, Purchasing MRS. PATRICIA M JONES Military Personnel Clerk. Military Science MRS CHARLOTTE JUSTICE Academic Secretary. Secondary Education MRS. CAROLS KANTOR Executive Secretary, College of Education MRS POLLY KELLEY Maintenance Clerk II. Physical Plant MR. KEVIN B. L1NDSEY Officer. Public Safety MISS CAROLYN M. LONG Account Executive. Small Business Development Center MR. DAVID MADDOX Officer. Public Safety MS. SARAH T. MARDIS Admissions Records Specialist I. Admissions MRS. ANGIE MARTIN Senior Administrative Secretary, Computer Services MR. BILL MATTHEWS Director. Continuing Education MRS. KIM O. MAULDIN Director . Admissions MR. RANDAL MAY Senior Programmer, Computer Services MR. JAMES MCCOLLUM Computer Programmer. Computer Services MR. TIM MCFALL Computer Lab Assistant II, Computer Services MRS. CONNIE MCGEE PC Software Support Documentation Technician, Computer Services MRS. EDNA MCKEE Administrative Secretary. Admissions MS. GINNEVERE MOBLEY Academic Secretary. Mathematics Computer Science MRS. JOANN MOORE Postal Clerk I. University Events MRS SUE NAZWORTH Library Technical Assistant III. Collier Library MS. SANDY OSBORN Administrative Secretary. Physical Plant MRS SHARON OWENS Chief PBX Console Operator. Telecommunications MRS PATRICIA K PHILLIPS Account Executive Procurement Specialist. Small Business Development Center MRS MARGIE L. PONGETT1 Records Coordinator. Registrar ' s Office MRS SANDRA POOLE Administrative Assistant, Business Affairs MRS GENENE POPPELL Administrative Secretary. Career Services MR. STEPHEN PUTMAN Network Software Analyst. Computer Services 146 Staff MRS. KATHRYN QUILLEN Associate Director, Developmental Services MRS. GLORIA J. RICHMOND Academic Secretary, Marketing Management MRS. KATHY ROBBINS Coordinator, Institutional Research MRS. EMILY ROBESON Executive Secretary, Research Assistant to the President MRS. ELAINE ROWELL Learning Enhancement Specialist, Student Life MR. MARK SENF Hall Director. Residence Life MRS. PAT SHARP Administrative Assistant, University Advancement MS. JACgUE SHELTON Associate Director, Multicultural Affairs, Student Life MRS. REGINA SHERRILL Administrative Assistant, President ' s Office DR. WILBUR B. SHULER Vice President, Business Affairs MRS. SANDRA M. SIEGEL Executive Secretary Accounts Specialist, Business Office MRS. GRACE SIMPSON Library Technical Assistant III, Collier Library MRS. ASHLI M. SMITH Admissions Counselor. Admissions MS. TINA L. SMITH Graduate Assistant Hall Director, Residence Life MR. DAN K. SUMMY Director. Athletics MRS. SUE H. TAYLOR Academic Secretary. English MRS. SANDRA THOMPSON Academic Secretary. Nursing MRS. DEBBIE THORNTON Academic Secretary. Biology MRS. DEBORAH TUBBS Academic Secretary, Elementary Education MRS. BARBARA A. TURPEN Administrative Secretary, Publications MS. SHIRLEY ANN TUTTLE Registration Coordinator, Registrar ' s Office MRS. RENEE ' VANDIVER Administrative Assistant, Academic Affairs MRS. TINA V1CK Assistant to the Registrar, Registrar ' s Office MR. JOHN WADKINS Director. Operations Administrative Computing MRS. BARBARA WALKER Administrative Secretary. University Events DR. JOE WALLACE Director, University Events MS. PHYLLIS M. WALLACE Executive Secretary. College of Nursing Allied Health MS. SHANNON WELLS University Photographer. Publications MRS. DEBBIE WESTMORELAND Academic Secretary, Economics Finance MR. ERNIE ZELENKA Supervisor. Custodial Services 147 148 anizations 1971. The Collegiate Singers, selected by audition, performed under the di- I rection of Joe Groom. Photo published in 1971 Diorama. 149 nother Outstanding Year " Another outstanding year! " says band direc- tor Edd Jones. One of the most impressive parts of sports and UNA spirit as a whole is the " Pride Of Dixie Marching Band. " What would a football game be without the halftime show? The university ' s inarching band is com- posed of more than 175 skilled musicians from eight states. The Pride of Dixie performs for more than 100.000 people each football season. When the band is not rallying support at football games mem- bers are active doing exhibitions for high schools and playing a major part as a recruit- ing tool not only for the university as a whole, but also to ensure that there will be a number of talented freshmen marching on the field the next fall. The band is in- vited to a number of ex- hibitions throughout the state each year. The exhibitions are competitions for high schools in their area, but they always Include a university band, in- vited to perforin while scores are being tallied. This is a great way to rccuil members for the next year. Another great recruiting tool is hand ISO participation in the UNA-Burger King Hand Festival. This year Central. Roger. Wilson, and Brooks high school were featured at the event. Leadership Is a vital part of the band. In his twentieth year. Dr. Jones is the back- bone of the success of the band. He says " Our philosophy is to per- form and act in a pro- fessional manner at all times. " And Lloyd, Dr. Jones ' s son and a graduate student, is a very vital part of an outstanding aspect of the band. He makes decisions on the sclclion of music that is performed, and is the coordinator of the drum line. " I ' ve writ- ten shows for 15-20 shows throughout the Southeast and UNA ' s show is by far the most complex musically and drill-wise. However students in the UNA band would have it no other way, " says Lloyd Jones. The drum-line is currently one of thir- teen in the stale. The university ' s hand program not only performs on the field during marching sea- son, but also as a con- cert band. Jazz Hand and Jazz Combo. After the football season is over the Marching by Clint Collie Hand is dismissed and the Concert Hand lakes its place. The concert band does at least one public performance during the spring se- mester. Overall, being a member of the band is an intense experience. Jeremic Kinney, a se- nior and four-year hand member says " The intensity is up an- other notch, perfor- mances are higher, and expectations are great - It ' s always a coop- erative effort! " MAKING SOME NOISE. Trumpet player Kenny Raglaud docs his pari for the Pride of Dixie show as a so- loist. I ' holo by Shannon Wells. FOUNDATION MUSIC. Jen- nifcr Macrts. playing the vibrophonc, Is a member of the percussion section — llic heartbeat of the band. Pliolo by Adam Kobison. FINISHING TOUCH. Jenny Clcghorn stands ready lo add a cymbal crash lo the thundering roar coming from the Held. I ' lioto by Adam Robinson. FROM THE HEART. Mike Hutchins plays his heart out during a Homecoming per fomance. Photo by Sh- annon Wells. 51 Row 1 Alaina Cagle, Lisa Craig, Gma Baker.Shawna Murphy, Amy Gist Row 2 Melanie Row 1 Carrie Wade, Jennifer Hipps, Shern Mabe, Brandi Jeffrey. Jaime Robinson, Row 2 Risner, Misty Huffo, Emily Christopher, Jana Hipp, Shawn Romme, Samantha Bradlord Kelly Gooch, David Sklar, Co-Head, DeShawnus Kean, Co-Head, Lisa Ray, Krista Lewis, i| 4 AlA ' 1,4 STRIKE A POSE. Lionetle LeKlsha Morris gives a big smile lo the crowd during a half-time performance. Photo by Adam Robison. Row 1 : Monica Hull, Jean Ann Rudolph, Amy Evans, Tristan Young, Christy Harvey, Aubrey Kirsch, LeKisha Morris, Lori Carden, Allison Smith Row 2: Tori Jackson, Suzanne Ford, Amanda Hoolway, Caroline King, Carrie Wil- son, Holly King, Misty Sharp, Mandy Maddox 152 H S How time Dazzling is the word to describe the half-time shows per- formed by the Pride of Dixie Marching Band during football season. Each year, the show is made up of not only the band members and in- struments, but also the auxiliaries. The major- ettes, Lionettes, flag corps, and feature twirler all add sparkle to the show with dance routines and smiles that energize the crowd. Every summer, the group of auxiliaries endure hours of prac- tice in order to learn not only dance and flag routines but also every move, even the sim- plest detail. After per- fecting the routines, the auxiliary units be- gin practice with the marching band. The two entities work to- gether to merge their performances so that the music and dance complement each other. After school be- gins in August, the band and units con- tinue practice six days a week in order to keep the show fresh and in time. This practice cer- tainly pays off. " The show is tough to learn, and very complicated, but when I hear the ap- plause from the crowd, I know that all the hard work was worth it. " The number of Lionettes on the field decreased from twenty- two to seventeen, but the majorettes with twelve girls and the flag corps with ten mem- bers were just as strong as in the past. AJaina Carroll was the sole feature twirler and en- tertained the crowd with several stunts, in- cluding twirling batons aflame at both ends. Even with the smaller group on the field, the auxiliaries still wowed the people in the stands with their per- formance. Carroll, a freshman, said, " I think that we, as a group, are very entertaining to the crowd. We always get a lot of compliments on the show and we are all very pleased with how it comes together at each performance. " The art, preci- sion, and hard work that go into performing the half-time show pays off for the indi- viduals who strive to make their show the best. Their perfor- mance dazzled thou- sands of people again this year and will con- tinue to for seasons to come. FIRE HAZARD. Freshman Alaina Carroll twirls fire ba- tons, wowing the crowd with her routine. Photo by Adam Robison. 153 to our Planet Eleven students spent the summer counseling fresh- men, giving tours, and working to make the university a com- fortable environment for incom- ing students during the fall se- mester. The group was known as the Sum- mer Orienta- tion and Ad- vanced Regis- tration coun- selors. Joshua Haugh is a se- nior majoring in history. Josh is from Cleveland, Ohio. Jennifer Steffen, a se- nior from Huntsville, is an education major. Krissie Singleton is a junior from Muscle Shoals and is major- ing in English. Christy Simpson is a nursing major. She is a senior from Russellville and served as the Head Counselor for the sum- mer. Brent Collins is a senior with a radio, television, film major. Brent is from Muscle Shoals. Matthew Schmitz is a business major from Huntsville. Jaime Sisk is a senior majoring in public communications. Jaime is from Hartsell. Beth Heliums is a junior from Red Bay. She is a pre-med student majoring in biology. Lacey Howard is a junior from Bir- mingham, and is majoring in bi- ology. Beth Glass is a senior from Topeka, Kansas. Beth is 154 working on a major in psychol- ogy. Karla Felker is a senior from Rogersville and is finish- ing a major in secondary edu- cation, math and geography. The counselors were se- lected in the fall semester by ap- WALKING TOUR. Christy Simpson takes her group on a pus during a summer SOAR session. Photo by Shannon plication, role play, and exten- sive interviewing. The group chosen to serve then took a night class in the spring semes- ter, during which they planned the summer and the SOAR pro- gram, step by step. The coun- selors were under new direction with Kim Greenway serving as the Director of Student Life. Greenway said, " Summer Ori- entation was a great experience for the students who partici- pated, the SOAR counselors, and for me. Having the oppor- tunity to work with such a great group of leaders was a real honor. " The program was also assisted by Jeremy Baham, a by Lacey Howard veteran counselor. Baham says, " SOAR this summer was very successful. The counselors re- ally pulled together to make the program valuable to the fresh- men and incoming students. " Although the summer was hard work, the eleven indi- viduals be- came very close in the process. All of the counselors spent the summer living in Rice Hall. Jennifer Steffen said, " I think that having all of the counselors live together for the sum- mer is a great idea. We not only have to work together during the week, but we also spend a lot of time together outside of our job, so we get to know each other really well. This makes work- ing together easier. We are more comfortable around each other when problems arise, and have a great time working together. " Karla Felker described the SOAR program as " a very positive way to introduce fresh- men to the university and the SOAR counselors are respon- sible for making sure that this transition is smooth for the in- coming students. It is a huge responsibility, but I think we did a great job. and we had a great time doing it! " tour of the cam- Wells. CLOSED CLASS. Jaime Sisk as- sists a SOARee in making out his schedule for the fall semester. Photo by Shan- non Wells. JUST RESTING. Beth Glass, Jer- emy Baham, Lac- ey Howard, Josh Haugh. and Beth Heliums take a break during a SOAR session. Photo by Kim Greenway. Row 1: Matthew Schmitz, Jaime Sisk, Beth Heliums, Lacey Howard, Beth Glass, Karla Felker. Row 2: Jeremy Baham, Josh Haugh, Jenni- fer Steffen, President Robert Potts, Knssie Singleton, Christy Simpson, Brent Collins, Kim Greenway. 155 Row 1: Kellee Reed. President; Cheron Pitts. Christi Carter. Lisa Holley. Carta Daniel, Tittany Carter, " Allison Stack, Beth Glass, Krissie Singleton Row 2 Matt Damon, Blake McDaniel. Gary Chandler, Keya Williams. Cory Jackson, Chasitie Fisher, Ginger Wright, Lacy Pettus. Amy Livingston Row 3: Jim Page. Amy Wallace, Maria Winter, Christina Watson, Jeremy Hovater. Row 4 Heather Milam, Adam Browder. Brad Holmes, Toby Eveland. Clint Carter. Chad Walker. Tony Peery, John Hager, Misty Scott, Bart Shannon. m ALL IN FAVOR. SGA senators and officers vote on Ihe question whether to have a second presi- dential election. Photo by Clancy Ralliff. POINT OF INTEREST. Michael McClung. Beth Glass, and Blake McDaniel show a range of response Lo .i motion before the Senate, during an SGA meeting. Photo by Clancy Ratliff. ■ 156 i he Students b 4 M- iKe — vans LISTEN UP. SGA members listen attentively during diseussion on a bill that requires their vote. Photo by Clancy Ralliff. Ordinary was the word for the Student Government Association (SGA) only if you believe that relentless hard work is ordinary. Each decision made by the SGA affected the UNA student body in some way. The SGA was respon- sible for many of the events and changes on campus. UNA benefited greatly from the SGA ' s hard work; the determination of the SGA not only made the campus a belter place, but also improved the lives or the UNA students. Homecoming was one of the ma- jor events that the SGA sponsored. Money raised during Homecoming week at events such as Step Show was donated to the United Way. Also, the group de- cided to have a Homecoming King elec- tion along with the Homecoming Queen election. The SGA sponsored the second annual Parents ' Weekend. Families of UNA students were given the opportunity to observe first-hand the environment in which their children live. Families were also encouraged to participate in the first annual Scholarship Bike Ride. A twenty- five mile trail was marked for the bikers to follow, and they started the ride on the Saturday morning of Parents ' Weekend. The money raised in the bike ride went to scholarship funding. A blood drive was sponsored during the fall semester by the SGA. Many of UNA ' s students, faculty, and staff paused from their busy schedules long enough to give blood. Public Rela- tions Chairperson Toby Eveland orga- nized the drive. " The combined efforts of the UNA student body and the Student Government Association made this year ' s blood drive one of the most successful In years, " said Toby. The SGA was responsible for the placement of the emergency blue light poles around campus. These poles help to keep the campus safe. If a student feels threatened or uncomfortable In any situation, the student need only push a button on the emergency blue light pole to alert Public Safety that there is a prob- lem in a certain area on campus. The poles were put in place to provide the students a feeling of security and safely as they walked around campus, espe- cially at night. A new Code of Laws was passed by the Senate. The effort to gel the new laws passed was headed by Rules ( " hair- person Blake McDaniel. He said. " The lask of proof-reading and revising every single law was extremely tedious. To make sure the job was done thoroughly and correctly. I asked Ms. Kim Greenwa y and Dr. [Thomas] Lovett for their help. " UNA ' s SGA President. Kellee Reed, was elected President of the ASA, the Alabama Student Association. In other words, Kellee was chosen first among all SGA Presidents on the uni- versity level. When asked how she felt about this prestigious honor, she said. " I fell excited and proud to serve all I he universities in the state. " She felt that she attained this title because of her ex- perience in the Student Government As- sociation at the University. The officers and senators of the SGA worked hard for the beliermenl of the community and campus. Public Re- lations Chairperson Toby Eveland said, " The SGA is a tool of the students. It Is a tool thai listens, comprehends, and then acts upon the students ' needs. " Chief Justice or the Student Court Marshall Parrlsh also had a strong opinion. " Our SGA has a great president and an exceptional executive council. This is probably the best SGA since I ' ve been here, and I ' ve been here Tor four years. They have made exceptional strides on the students ' behalf the en- tire year, " said Marshall. " This univer- sity would definitely not be the same without this strong organization. " 157 Campus Row 1: Sebrina Vickery, Jennifer Johns, Brandi Lamon, Jennifer Spiller, Veronica Schelles. Wes Guy, Eric Harvey, Pro-Temp; Krissie Singleton, UPC Vice-President. Row 2 Eric Winmger, Jennifer King. Emily Snider, Jennifer Brown, LaNeisha Pounders, Rhonda Way, Stacey Henry, Stephanie Logan. Row 3: Lisa Thompson, Monica Webb, Melame Forbus, Rod Gunn, Candy Grissom, Jamalik Davis, Lee Durden, Adam Browder. Row 4: James York. Brian T. Rowley, Alan Hethcox, Julius Peterson, Chris Graham, Jamey Turner, Stephanie Gillespie, Michael Jacob, Amy Owens. KRISSIE SAYS. SGA Vice President (UPC) Krissie Singleton and band member John Griffith take a lawn seat to relax before a Cow- boy Mouth rockin ' evening at Flowers Hall. Photo bv Shannon Wells. 58 The University Program Council is the branch of the Student Government Association that organizes and sponsors many events on campus. Under the direction of the Office of Student Life and SGA Vice President (UPC) Krissie Singleton, the UPC is re- sponsible for bringing entertain- ment to campus for students. The UPC is composed of repre- sentatives from each campus organization and students at- large. The group meets weekly in the GUC and plan exciting activities for the campus and community to enjoy. During the Spring, the UPC sponsors the Miss UNA Pageant and Spring Fling. In January, the group brought rock music historian Barry Drake to campus to share his knowledge of the music indus- try of the 1980s. In February, the ever -popular Step Sing was presented, as well as the Cre- ative Dating Service on the day before Valentine ' s Day. During the month of April, Spring Fling and Tom Deluca, hypnotist and 1996 Entertainer of the Year, were presented. The first event of the fall was a lecture performance by John Densmore, the former drummer for the Doors. Densmore shared rare audio LEGENDARY HISTORY. John Densmore, of the Doors, entertains and shares experiences from his days with the band. Photo by Shannon Wells. and video clips from his days with the legendary band and provided insight on the experiences of the band, before and after the death of lead singer Jim Morrison. The main event for UPC in the Fall was a concert by Cowboy Mouth in Flow- ers Hall. The New Orleans- based band entertained the campus with their hit songs, in- cluding " Jenny Says. " Each Fall the UPC also sponsors Home- coming week activities. Various campus organizations competed in Step Show, window painting, fun flicks and laser tag. In No- vember, the group brought Tom Wopat, better known as Luke Duke on The Dukes oJHazzard, to campus to share his experi- ences during the television show and thereafter. Wopat divulged little-known secrets about the show, including: the doors on the General Lee (the car driven by cousins Bo and Luke Duke) were not really welded shut; and they used up more than 200 Orange Dodge Chargers during the run of the show. Since the show ' s ending. Wopat has re- corded four country music al- bums. The UPC is not just the people who bring you Home- coming and Spring Fling. They work year ' round to keep the students of UNA entertained. by Annie Scott CAREER CHANGE? Tom Wopat. of Dukes of Hazzard renown, shows the students at UNA that he has more talents than just act- ing. Photo by Clancy Ratliff. 159 rrf VKI lY Ssnricfi PS Qamma Set® Phi - Tri P eta - Kappa Kappa psi Gamma Beta Phi Gamma Beta Phi devotes itself to so- ciety and scholarship, character, and service. Its first objective is to recog- nize and encourage individual aca- demic excellence. The second is to pro- mote the development of leadership ability and character in its members. The third objective is to foster, dissemi- nate, and improve education through appropriate service projects. The orga- nization is under the advisement of Dr. Jim Couch. Tri-Beta Tri-Beta is an organization that pro- motes scholarship in the biological sci- ences. The group offers lectures on interesting topics, and information on graduate schools, and tells students where a biology degree can take them. Tri-Beta is very active on campus. They participate in selling football pro- grams, holding an annual chili cookoff, and joining others for campus activi- ties. The organization also helps in nu- merous fundraisers, like coffee and doughnut sales. Row 1: Melinda Lindsey. Lacey Howard. Nani Cooper. Presi- dent; Beth Heliums. Banu Elibol, Kern Ball. Row 2: Mary Beth Chapman. Leeandra Brown. Teresa Little, Row 3: Dr. Donald Roush, Advisor. De Andra Stewart, Aubrey Kirsch, Wendy McClain, Dustin Gauly. Robin Moerscher. Row 4: James Boroff, Jonathan Summers. David Gifford, Gregory Smiter, Russell Burks. Row 1 . Jennifer Frazier, DeAndra Stewart. Julia Nelson. Miranda Gray. Chris Prince. Chasitie Fisher. Karla Felker. President. Salma Evans. Kaci Cagle, Stephanie Brown, Niki Griffin, Joshua Haugh, Todd Harmon. Row 2: Bretlord Bell, Dawn Robbins. Angel Kizer, Meleah Gant. Daniel Turbyfil, Amanda Hough. Rebecca Thornton Row 3: Tony Peery Kimberly Weakley, Charles Eaton, Kenneth Rogers, B ethany Ellison, Terry Huflstutler. Alicia Cole Row 4. Jamey Turner, Keith Malone. Myra Pruet Row 5: Brandi Lamon, Alison Chenault, Christina Robinson, Rebekah Drace. Brian Pannell, Toby Eveland, Amanda Vanechokick Row 6: Jason Wilcoxson, Mary Neidert, Jennifer Macris. Sonya Henao. Julie Fncke. Russell Burks, Angela Moland. Elizabeth Adams. It M ft I ■»» ■ 1 4 1 S 1 {■ jtjFTjr Pf B s If? vll J A . ' ¥ A Ha i 1 mL CM » M Kappa Kappa Psi The purpose of Kappa Kappa Psi is to promote the existence and welfare of college bands. This group honors the men of this campus who participate in the univerisity band. Dr. Edd Jones is the advisor for the group. Row 1 : Patrick Harper, Brandon Harvell, Keith Anderson Row 2: James McGee, Rodney Brown, Jeremy Thigpen, Ben Chaney Row 3: Sam Stough, Tim Prance. Jeremie Kinney. Jeremy Driver. Mike Hutchins. 160 x 4 - 1 y W s% y r nrt eties phi Alpha - Alpha Lambda Delta Phi Alpha Phi Alpha is an honor society that works to provide a closer bond among students of social work, and promote humanitarian goals and ideas. Phi Alpha donates time and effort to many causes, both on and off campus, such as Habitat for Humanity and Big Broth- ers Big Sisters. Dr. Margaret Austin serves as faculty advisor for the orga- nization. From left Steven Pounders. Teresa Bange. Joel Higginbotham, Lori Harrelson, President Alpha Lambda Delta The purpose of Alpha Lambda Delta is to honor first year students who attain at least a 3.5 grade point average. This national freshman honor society was founded on campus in 1974 and par- ticipates in many campus activities. Dr. Eleanor Gaunder is the advisor for the group. Row 1 : Greg Mclntyre, Leanna Bradley. Stephanie Brown. Emily Myrick, Christina Robinson, Rebekah Drace Row 2 Mindy Smathers, Stacy Gray, Curt Abercrombie. Jennifer Brown. Row 3: Kenneth Rogers. Amanda Matson, Kristie Holland, Amy Campbell Row 4: Crystal Vliek, Amanda Franks, Angelique Kizer, Nicholas Hahn, Row 5 Jennifer Willsey, Miranda Gray. Darrow Enlow Row 6: Andy Frederick. Pnscilla Clark, Allison Gray. Con Davis, Audrey Tippett Row 7: Chris- tina Hale, Lesley Fulmer, Misty Hutto. Row 8 Kelly Balentme. Matthew Schmitz, Chasitie Fisher, Kim Hoyle Row 9 Michelle Friedman, Amanda Murray, Megan Rogers Row 10: Crystal Sorrelle, Eva Courtney, Amanda Weeks, Rondi Howard Row 11 Clay Jeffreys, Amy White, Jennifer Bockmg, Amanda Gresham, Ricky Albright Row 12 Keith Anderson, Suzanna Kirkpatnck, Lacy Pettus, Shanti Bruce. Row 13: Derrick Mills, Casey Rayburn, Gerald Williams, Lesli Underwood. Angela Moland 161 f-H n n n v S nricfip c phi tta big ma - big ma K (_aa Delta Phi Eta Sigma Phi Eta Sigma recognizes outstanding achievement among first year students. To become a member of this national honor society, a student must have a 3.5 grade point average during his freshman year and have no more than twenty course hours tran sferred. Dr. Oscar Beck serves as the advisor to the organization. Row 1: Greg Mclntyre, Leanna Bradley, Stephanie Brown, Emily Myrick. Christina Robinson. Rebekah Drace Row 2: Mmdy Smathers, Slacy Gray. Curl Abercrombie, Jennifer Brown Row 3: Kenneth Rogers, Kristie Holland. Row 4: Amanda Franks. Angelique Kizer, Nicholas Hahn. Row 5. Jennifer Willsey. Miranda Gray, Darrah Enlow. Row 6: Andy Frederick, Priscilla Clark, Con Davis Row 7: Christina Hale. Lesley Fulmer. Misty Hutto Row 8 Kelly Balentme, Matthew Schmitz. Amanda Murray. Kim Hoyle Row 9 Michelle Friedman. Megan Rogers. Row 10: Crystal Sorrelle, Eva Courtney, Rondi Howard Row 11: Clay Jeffreys, Amy While, Amanda Gresham, Ricky Albright, Row 12: Keith Anderson. Suzanna Kirkpalnck. Lacy Petfus, Shanti Bruce Row 13: Casey Rayburn, Gerald Williams, Angela Moland, Jamie Hargrove Sigma Tau Delta Sigma Tau Delta is an honor soci- ety that inducts English majors and minors, associate members, who may have any major, and faculty as- sociates. Students must have a 3.2 grade point average in their English classes in order to be inducted. Dr. Lisa Minor serves as the advisor to the organization. Row 1: Lisa Minor, Advisor. Charlita Sims, Knsfan King, Myra Pruet, Deneal Slricklm, Lindsay Smith, Julia Nelson Row 2: Kimberly Phillips, Renee Byrnes, Heather Carfer, Tara Delme, Karen Wroten Row 3: Amanda Wigginlon. President: Jay Humphries, Jeremy Green. Jared Hines, Frederick Maddox 162 crl 1 YlfiY S ftCIPlriP Qamma Theta Upsilon - A t Rho - Alpha psi Omega Gamma Theta Upsilon The purpose of Gamma Theta Upsilon is to promote education in and knowl- edge of geography. This honor society requires at least a B grade point aver- age, and the completion of at least three geography courses. Students must also rank in the upper 35 percent of their class and have completed three semesters of classes. Mrs. Lisa Keys- Matthews is the advisor to the organi- zation. Row 1: Bill Strong. Advisor; Elizabeth Sutherland, President; Chester Richey. Row 2: Brian Ward, Carolyn Enckson, Row 3: Frank Himmler, Marshall Green. Alpha Epsilon Rho Alpha Epsilon Rho strives to enhance the development of college and univer- sity students involved in electronic media. The organization accomplishes these goals by promoting excellence, providing opportunities for leadership, providing exposure to the telecommu- nications industry, assisting in career preparations, providing opportunities for the development of members through advanced media education programs at local, district, regional, and national levels. Dr. Edward Foote serves as the advisor to A E Rho. Row 1 ; Ebony Cromartie, April Pike, Lori Cason, President; Chuck Terry, Dr, Edward Foote. Advisor. Row 2; Billy Long, Magdi Omar, Jayson Payne, Amy Butle r, Iman Tate, Row 3; Andi Bray, Jeff Wallace, Mark Wallace, Can Liner, Matt Castleman. Alpha Psi Omega The purpose of Alpha Psi Omega is to promote quality theatre in and around the drama department of the univer- sity. Alpha Psi recognizes theatrical and academic achievements at the uni- versity level. Dr. John O ' Connor serves as the advisor to this organization. Row 1: Michael Reynolds, Dr, David Ruebhausen, Advisor, Row 2: Pamela Williams, Jayne Jackson, Steifon Passmore, Steven Gross, Dr John O ' Connor. 163 oixot Societies Kappa Omicron N a K iau tpsiion Kappa - Chi bigma ota Kappa Delta pi Order of Omega Kappa Omicron Nu Kappa Omicron Nu ts an organization whose purposes are promoting schol- arship, encouraging intellectual devel- opment, and assisting in leadership de- velopment of students majoring in fam- ily and consumer services who are in the lop 25 percent of their class. Jean Deena serves as the sponsor to Kappa Omicron Nu. From left Amanda Thompson. Sheila Summers, Teresa Brad- ley, Pam Foster, Jean Deena, Advisor Tau Epsilon Kappa The purpose of Tau Epsilon Kappa is to develop interest, skills, and artistic abilities in the field of theatre technol- ogy, beyond the opportunities provided in ordinary academic courses. The or- ganization helps with all lighting and special effects required for presenta- tions in Norton Auditorium. Dr. David Ruebhausen serves as advisor for TEK. Row 1 : Steven Gross, Alice Gross. Michael Reynolds Row 2 Dan Wright. Dr David Ruebhausen, Shannon Durham, Chi Sigma Iota The Upsilon Nu Alpha chapter of Chi Sigma Iota promotes scholarship, re- search, professionalism, and excel- lence In counseling, and recognizes high attainment In the pursuit of aca- demic and clinical excellence in ihe field of counseling. This organization sponsors a Mentorshlp Program, ll also holds professional development workshops and provides networking opportunities for both students and professional counselors. The sponsor Is Dr. Qulnn Pearson. Kappa Delta Pi The Epsilon Psi chapter of Kappa Delta Pi is an education honor society that fosters the issues and concerns of edu- cation. The organization also provides service to the Institution and commu- nity. The group sponsors children ' s book drives and hosts educational events with nationally known speak- ers. Dr. John D. Light is the sponsor for the organization. Order of Omega The Order of Omega is a Greek leader- ship society. Members are invited to join based on both GPA and member- ship in a sorority or fraternity. Appli- cations are solicited and those who are inducted into the society must have Junior status. The group co-sponsors the Greek honors banq uet, which is held every spring. The Order of Omega members help to plan the menu and festivities for Ihe event. Heidie l.indsey is the advisor for the group Photo, page 234. 164 d-ionor Societies Omicron Delta Kappa - Tau Seta bigma - Delta Mia Delta Omicron Delta Kappa The purpose of Omicron Delta Kappa is to honor achievement of excellence in both scholarship and campus in- volvement. The organization brings students together from all areas of the University to work together for the bet- terment of the school. Dr. Bill Strong serves as advisor to the group. Row 1 Vicki Wade. Cheron Pitts. Karla Felker Row 2: Bill Strong, Advisor; Beth Glass, Dr Gaunder Row 3: Garry War- ren, Wade Watkms, Knssie Singleton Tau Beta Sigma Tau Beta Sigma honors women who participate in the Pride of Dixie band. The women have several requirements to fulfill before being initiated into this national honor sorority. Tau Beta Sigma hosts the Alabama State Band Festival each April. Dr. Edd Jones serves as the advisor to the organiza- tion. Row 1 : Amber Butte, Lindsay Henke. Mandy Parrish, Heather Sibley Row 2 Jehanna Branch, Dana Newton, Jennifer Hilton, Jennifer Maoris. Row 3: Tracee Simpson, Amy Phillips, Mary Neidert Delta Mu Delta Delta Mu Delta is a national honor so- ciety whose purpose is to recognize and reward outstanding students in any field of business. Students are encour- aged to maintain their high gradepoint averages. The organization offers the students opportunities to meet mem- bers of the business community. Dr. Walter Campbell and Dr. Margie Crocker serve as the advisors to the organization. Photo, page 235. 165 Departmental Organizations Industrial Hygiene - Social Work - K-6 Industrial Hygiene Student Association The Industrial Hygiene Student Asso- ciation is an organization that was formed to promote the advancement of the industrial hygiene profession and to foster the professional well- being and development of its members within the campus and community. Dr. Crescente Figueroa is the advisor. Row 1 Joey Parham, Nicole Tucker, David Lindsey. Amanda Tucker Row 2: Mike Aldndge, Shana Johnson. Coleen Hinz Row 3: Jeff Mitchell, Crescente Figueroa, Matt Sprague. Samantha Denton. Social Work Organization The Social Work Organization ' s main purpose is to get students involved in community and university activities. The organizaiton helps students to in- teract and serve in the community and helps " empower " students. The SWO participates in many campus activities, organizes fundraising for scholarships among SWO members, and helps dur- ing the holidays by donating gifts and food for the poor. Row 1 : Shandia Westbrook, Lon Lovelace, Kimberly Roye, Laura Stout, Tamra McKinney. Row 2: Dwight Allen, Julie Drake, Donna Langston, Allison Collins, Jennifer Spiller, Row 3 James Cheek, LaShanda Johnson, Senequa Bailey, Melody Malone, Pres.; Jill Davenport, Patricia Watts, Row 4: Debbie Kanym, Teedi Herring, Andre Cosley. Kim Riggs. Stephanie Whitaker K-6 Organizaton The K-6 Professional Organization en- courages interaction among Elemen- tary. Early Childhood, and Special Edu- cation majors, as well as promoting growth of professionalsim and excel- lence in the teaching profession. Co- sponsors are Dr. Janice Myhan and Dr. Nancy Upchurch. Row 1 Trisha Dowdy, Heather Fortenberry. Lisa Ashe, Kaci Cagle, Monique Hobbs. Deneal Stricklm, Brandy Spires. Julie Taylor, Tonya Stowe, Row 2: Hope Mangum, Christy Harvey, Jody Nicholas. Amy Bielat. Angela Kittrell. Tina McNatt, Michelle Lovell, Lisa Holley, Sarah Calton, Rana Morrow Row 3: Janice Myhan, Advisor; Stephanie White. Krishna Goodpastor, Heather Cam, Penny Sims, Jessica Barnes. Carla Steinfield, President; Laura Beth Crump, Nancy Upchurch, Advisor 166 Departmental Organizations SAACS - Ad Fed - CIS Student Affiliates of the American Chemical Society The Student Affiliates of the American Chemi- cal Society endeavor to promote understand- ing of chemistry and related sciences. The UNA chapter of the ACS is very involved in the community. The members of the organi- zation participate in National Chemistry Week activities at Regency Square Mall, and the Ala- bama Regional Science Olympiad competition. The President of SAACS is David Sunseri, and the organization ' s advisor is Dr. Thomas Ek- man. Row 1 : David Lindsey, Angie Anderson, Kristie Woosley. Wendy McClain. Row 2 ' LonDolson. Heather Higdon, Amanda Franks. Maria Winter Row 3: Dr. Mike Moeller, Dion Hepburn. Cynthia Newton, Joshua Kelley. Row 1: Irem Auberkin, April Bolan, Burcin Haci Halil, Nicole Hayes Row 2: Marty Whitlen, Heather Gasque, Jamey Turner, Jeremy Green Row 3: Tellus Langtord. Mustafa Angay Advertising Federation The Advertising Federation offers its members experience in advertising and business while linking the students to the American Advertising Federation. The organization par- ticipates in National Student Advertising. Adopt-A-Student Program. Student ADDY Awards, and the AAF College World Series of Advertising. Dr. Keith Absher is the advisor for the organization. Row 1 : Stacey White. Sandra Russell. Rettia Sanfield Row 2: Hande Ozenc. Stephanie Sivley. Linda Johnson. Row 4 Emre Dereli. Tellus Langtord. Jim Williams. Computer Information Systems The Computer Information Systems club works to pro- mote the CIS major and give club members the opportu- nity to meet potential employers and interact in a social setting. The CIS club also provides field trips for students to potential employers each semester and tw o club schol- arships of SI 50 each. Dr. Bob Sweeney is the advisor. 167 Departmental Organizations ASID- HES American Society of Interior Designers The American Society of Interior De- signers encourages excellence in the practice of interior design and assists members to serve (lie public profes- sionally. Members assist organizations such as the Tennessee Valley Art Cen- ter with design needs. This year, the ASID organization contributed S700 toward an endowed departmental scholarship. Dr. Kay Abbott and Mrs Jane Wilson are advisors for the group Row 1 Kay Abbott, Advisor, Nicole Newby, Sheila Summers, Pres ; Elizabeth Adams. Jane Wilson Row 2 Pam Foster, Stephanie Beckner, Teresa Bradley, Karla Weathers, Beth Hirs Human Environmental Sciences Club Human and Environmental Sciences Club is for Human and Environmen- tal Sciences majors and minors, and others who express an interest in pro- moling leadership for the future. Club members attend the Alabama Associa- tion of Family and Consumer Sciences stale meeting in Birmingham. Mem- bers designed and sold homecoming I shirts and used the proceeds to con- tribute S700 toward an endowed de- partmental scholarship. The club ' s advisor is Dr. Kay Abbott Row 1 Julie Rollins, Jill Ferguson, Julia Davis. Pres . Amanda Thompson, Nicole Harwell. Misty Boutwell, Tangela Long, Teresa Bradley, Kay Abbot, Advisor Row 2 Amanda Owen. Jamie Bailey. Anna Langley. Stephanie Beckner, Kristy Parker, Amy Phillips. 168 Departmental Organizations Phi Beta Lambda - Art Club - English Club Row 1 : Jamey Turner, Nicole Hayes, Stephanie Gillespie, Irem Ayberkm, Jaci Smith, April Bolan, Kathy Lewis, Burcm Haci Halil, Erin Tittle, Amy Rogers, Hande Ozenc, Ms, Pride, Advisor, Row 2: Laura Beth Roberts, Heather Gasque. Jonathan Marik, Donna Yancey, Advisor; Mar ci Barker, Michael Anthony, Jeremy Walton, Rachel Lull Row 3: MiMi Mclanish, Stephanie Golden, Kristi Moody, Clint Carter, Jeremy Hovater, Mitch Mitchell. Row 4: Marty Whitten, Natlaie Coniglio, Mustafa Angay, Jeremy Green, Emre Dereli Phi Beta Lambda Phi Beta Lambda is a national asso- ciation of college students preparing for careers in business. The group works to bring business and business edu- cation together in a positive working relationship through innovative lead- ership development programs. The group is very active on campus and in the community, and in addition has invited several speakers to educate them on the particulars of jobs in the business industry and employment op- portunities. Art Student Association The Art Student Association promotes the visual arts on campus and in the community. The ASA sponsors recep- tions for the University Art Gallery and helps advertise gallery talks through newsletters. Also, the organization takes field trips to galleries and muse- ums, provides stress-release parties during exam week and brings in speak- ers to the bi-monthly meetings to cre- ate a comfortable atmosphere for stu- dents to learn about art. Row 1: Salma Evans. Soni Likens, Sandi Stevens. Richard Curtis, Andrew Wardlow. Row 2: Helen Art, Billy Long, Bar- bara McDaniel, Dr. Suzanne Duvall, Advisor Row 3: Lesli Underwood, Anita Collins, Andrea Childress. Jason Fuller, Chrusty Hulsey, Michael Childers, John Turner. English Club The purpose of the English Club is to give students who are interested in the English language and literature a chance to enhance their experience and knowledge of the subject. The organi- zation sponsors events on campus and in the community such as a booksale, the Shakespeare Festival, Literature Chat, and provides guest speakers at club meetings. The English Club is ad- vised by Larry Adams and Dr. Anna Lott. Row 1 Myra Pruet, Joel Pass, Jennifer Willsey, Heather Hathcock, Sheila Duncan, Pres., Knstan King. Row 2: Larry Adams, Advisor; Beverly Langford, Macey Baggett, Jay Humphries, Bruce Tooley, Anna Lott, Advisor. 169 Departmental Organizations RE. Majors - History Club - Spanish Club P.E. Majors Club The P.E. Majors Club is a campus or- ganlzation that participates in many campus and community activities. The group also participates in the Alabama State Association of Health. Physical Education. Recreation, and Dance. I ' lic club is responsible tor the conces- sions in Flowers Hall. Don McBrayer and Kathy Price are faculty advisors for the club. Row 1 : Jill Lockett, Christy Reid, Amy Smith, Shantina Waller, Holly Strickland, Kisha Love, Row 2: Don McBrayer, Advisor; Lance Green, Monica Webb, Nicole Clemons, Brantly Cain, Melvin Howard, Dennis Crabtree, Amy Smith, Row 3; James Howard. Beverly Roberts, Dawn Underwood, Pres.; Tawana Williams, Sandi Cox, Matt Calvert. James Cheek History Club The History- Club strives to encourage students in pursuit of historical knowl- edge. The group takes field trips to local places of historical interest such as Shiloh. The organization is advised by Drs. Heimmerman and Rosenburg. Row 1: Rod Sheppard, Pete Barty, David Draper, Dora Whiteside. Row 2: Tony Richardson. Lisa Langston. Eli Tooley, Dan Heimmermann. Advisor; Heather Hathcock, Row 3: Bruce Tooley, Lynne Rieff, Amanda Edwards. Row 4: Seneca Allen, Marshall Davids, Josh Fowler, R.B. Rosenburg, Advisor. Spanish Club The Spanish Club is an organization whose purpose is to provide students further study of the language and cul- tures of Spanish-speaking countries. The group sponsors meetings with Spanish-speaking members and guest speakers. Dr. Robert Adler serves as advisor for the group. Row 1: Knstan King. Sheila Duncan. Claudia Vance. Advisor; Niki Griffin. Row 2; Melanie Chang. Thomas Harris. Susan Parson. Dr. Robert Adler, Advisor. Row 3: Deborah Gussom, Brian Rowley 170 Departmental Organizations German Club - Geography - Political Science German Club The purpose of the German Club is to introduce to the university public the German language and to provide a cul- tural look at Germany herself. The group participates in many campus events and also sponsors the fall and spring German picnics. Dr. Craig Christy is the advisor to the organiza- tion. Row 1: Joel Rogers. Caglar Kahroman, Miranda Hogue, Amy Calvert, Jenn Johnston. Heves Joysal, Irem Ayberkin. Amy Crain. Row 2: Shea Hunter, Heather Fischer. Adrienne Hackworth. ErkanGusar, Britton Blanton, Kevin Strickland, Row 3: Andi Bray, Mike Welsh, Dr Christy. Advisor; Michael McClung, Pres.; Veysi Hnser, Anthony Tucker. Geography Club The Geography Club promotes the study of geography through several ac- tivities such as Geography Awareness Week, held each November. Member- ship in the organization is open to all students. Dr. Bill Strong serves as the advisor to the group. Row 1: Pam Bowling, Bill Strong, Melissa Hickman, Pres.; Carolyn Enckson. Row 2: Elizabeth Sutherland, Maryandra Kendall-Ball, Eli Tooley. Bryan Pettitt Row 3: Bruce Tooley, Miles Howard. Blaine Adams. Row 4: Chester Richey, Frank Himmler, Political Science Club The Political Science Club works to fa- miliarize the university with politicians, and city and state government. The group participates in campaigns, de- bates, and rallies for higher education. Dr. Clark Mueller is the group ' s advi- sor. Row 1 Chad Braden. Donna Morgan. Chasitie Fisher, Apnell Curtis. Jim Page. Jaime Hargrove Row 2: Ryan Hicks, Tony Richardson. Ebony Cromartie, Lacy Pettus, Sherry Adams, Clerease Simmons. Row 3: Clint Carter, John Haegar Row 4: Keith Whisenant, James Drrban, Dr. Clark Mueller. Advisor; Jeffrey Sims. Marshall Davidson. 171 Departmental Organizations ACM - Society of Physics - PRCA From Left: Thomas Center, Advisor, Brian Hyatt. Jenny Ragan, Suzanne Parker, Association for Computing Machinery The Association for Computing Machinery fosters an interest in computers, their operation, appli- cation, and impact on society. Students who join the local chapter may become members of the national organization. Thomas Center is the ad- visor of the group. Row 1 Marcus Bloodworth, Jeremy Pettus, Adnenne Hackworth. Row 2: Chris Graham. Ray Taylor, Tony Blose, Society of Physics Students The Society of Physics Students is a professional physics association explicitly designed for students. Membership is open to any student who is interested in physics. Row 1: Cheron Pitts. Veronica Wilder, Rachel Bobo. President. Row 2: Julie Doss, Kat Davis. Marcia Barker Row 3: Lisa Darnell, Advisor; Rachel Lull, Toby Wysocki. Row 4: Toby Eveland, Jay Skipworth, Public Relations Council of Alabama The Public Relations Council of Alabama (PRCA) is a pro- fessional organization designed to offer students opportu- nities to learn more about the field of public relations. The local chapter of PRCA works to provide portfolio-building opportunities for students by working on several projects each semester. In addition, the students have the oppor- tunity to meet public relations professionals in the North Alabama area. Ms. Lisa Darnell serves as the advisor for the group. 172 JL iQrange Society Tfk Ojjiciat d-bsts and d-fostesses for the University Row 1: Rachel Bobo, Jenny Ragan, Sunshine Shumate, Christy Corbie, Chasitie Fischer, Cheron Pitts, Beth Heliums, Jennifer Pruitt, Mandy Burrow, Alison Ayers, Row 2: Leah McCreary, Kat Davis, Melanie Hargett, Stacy Stewart, Kellee Reed, Amanda Hough, Atina Blakely, Cory Jackson, Amy Hester. Row 3: Jeremy Hovatter, Kevin Whisenant, Chad Walker, Julie Fricke, Charlitta Sims, Jaime Sisk, Captain; Tera Richardson, Row 4: Todd Wiginton, Michael Key, Sam Evers, Clay Hall, Jason Evans, Warren Fowler, Wade Watkins, Captain; Erkan Gusar, Tyler Carter. The LaGrange Society members act as the official hosts and hostesses for the University. The members are selected each Spring to serve the following aca- demic year. These prestigious students serve in many capaci- ties during their terms. Each member puts forth an hour each week to assist the Admissions Office in Bibb Graves Hall. During this time, LaGrange Society members may give campus tours to prospective students or answer questions at the Information Desk. Another important as- pect of the LaGrange Society is raising money for Leo, UNA ' s mascot. Captain Jamie Sisk re- marks, " Leo is UNA. He represents everything the University stands for. As official Leo sponsors we raise money to help care for him. " At each home football game, members serve as ushers prior to kickoff. During the game, LaGrangers pass collection banks for donations to support Leo. In addition, each DRINKS ON THE HOUSE. Brent Collins. War- ren Fowler and Wade Watkins have fun serv- ing soft drinks at Leo ' s birthday celebration. Spring the LaGrange Society holds a birthday party for Leo at his cage. LaGrange Society also plays a pivotal role in the recruit- ment process here at UNA. Mem- bers travel to all " UNA Nights " for prospective students and offer tes- timonials on their individual expe- riences of campus life. Also, they travel to various college fairs with Admissions Counselors to pro- vide information and answer questions regarding the Univer- sity. The LaGrange Society ' s main focus is performing as the official hosts and hostesses of the University. Members work closely with President Robert Potts to ensure that all guests and visitors who travel to UNA receive a warm welcome. Guests includes everyone from the Board of Trustees to parents of students. The LaGrange Society has been deemed the " highest non-aca- demic honor on campus. " Although it is an honor to be selected as a LaGrange Society member, selec- tion brings hard, yet rewarding work, and gratifying service to the University. by Kevin Whisenant 173 ImenesT Onganizarions CHAT - CIRCLE K CHAT CHAT is an organization dedicated to educat- ing the campus and community about HIV and AIDS. CHAT is open to students in all fields of study. Its members work throughout the year with the American Red Cross and are given the opportunity to become HIV information instruc- tors. Members also hear special speakers and attend special events concerning HIV AIDS. CHAT not only participates in Homecoming and Spring Fling each year, but also sponsors HIV AIDS Awareness Day. On this day. students are offered free HIV testing, and guest speak- ers help further educate the students on cam- pus. Dr. Carolyn Lovett is the advisor of CHAT. Row 1 : Kim Riggs. Stephanie Whitaker, Anganeta Bolder Row 2: Michelle Petron, LaDonna Edwards, Susan Jackson, President; Lacey Howard. Row 3: Stephanie Byrd, Debra Wilson, Don Harrison, Janice Hammock, Senequa Bailey. Circle K Service. Leadership. Fellowship. These are the three components of Circle K International. With over 11,000 members in ten nations. Circle K is the world ' s largest service organiza- tion. The UNA chapter of Circle K International was chartered on January 29, 1997. The Circle K ' s major theme and emphasis is Focusing on the Future: Children. The UNA chapter ' s main focus is the Cherry Hill Homes Boys and Girls Club. The members travel to the club on a weekly basis, to help with tutoring and other activities. They sponsor holiday festivals for the children at Thanksgiving and Christmas. Spon- sored by Kiwanis International, Circle K has pledged to help in the Kiwanis fight against Io- dine Deficiency Disorder (IDD). IDD is the No. 1 cause of mental retardation in third-world countries. It is caused by a lack of iodine in one ' s diet. Circle K has collected donations and passed out brochures about this condition to educate the campus. As a Halloween service project, the group trick-or -treated for IDD do- nations. Row 1: Eva Courtney, Katie Busier, Rhonda Way, Stephanie Rose. Row 2 Shannon Holland, Jennifer Krotec, President, Christine Rice. Row 3: Kevin Whisenant, Susan Sarno, Erin Remhart, Kyle Lannom. 174 Inrenesr OKGanizanons FASHION FORUM UNIVERSITY PLAYERS Fashion Forum Fashion Forum is an organization that broadens fashion merchandising and inte- rior design students ' knowledge base by means of educational speakers. Members ' community awareness is stimulated by participation in community service of vari- ous kinds. Financial assistance is offered to students through a scholarship fund. Row 1 : Anna Langley, Amanda Thompson, Nicole A. Harwell. Tangela Long, Teresa Bradley, Jane Wilson, Row 2: Julie Davis. Stephanie Beckner, Kristy Parker, Misty Boutwell, Amy Phillips, President. University Players The University Players is an orga- nization whose goal is to expand interest in. and knowledge of, the- atre through campus involvement and the production of plays. One of the oldest groups on campus, the University Players has been ac- tive for over fifty years. The group participates in many activities, in- cluding all university theatrical productions. Members actively participated in Homecoming, cap- turing first place in the co-ed divi- sion of the Video Flicks competi- tion. Dr. John O ' Connor and Dr. David Ruebhausen are advisors to the University Players. Row 1: Karen Wroten, Amber Joy. Colleen McWabb, John Paul Lawhead, D Evan Tucker, Steiton J. Passmore, Steven D. Gross, Michael R Reynolds, Dr John O ' Connor, Dr David Ruebhausen. Steve Thomas Row 2: Todd J. Matthews. Mark Spencer Hampton, Candy Gnssom, Pamela Williams. Amber Boles, Heather M Carter. 175 linenesT OKGamzaiions RHA - FORE ADVISORS RHA The Residence Hall Association works with the University to provide an opti- mum living and learning environment for resident students. The organiza- tion establishes a representational stu- dent body to help advise the Univer- sity of needs and wants the students have, and changes the residents would like to see. RHA participates in Home- coming. Spring Fling. Shackin ' on Leo ' s Lawn, Step Show, and Alcohol Aware- ness Week. RHA sponsors a Hallow- een Dance. Welcome Week, a needy family for Thanksgiving, and other ac- tivities and interests throughout the year to help entertain and encourage residents. Row 1: Lacey Howard, Kirstie Decker, Wendy Warner, Stephanie Logan, Faith Gordon, Tina Smith. Row 2: Davine Young, Jennifer Danylo, Crystal Vliek, President; Jamie Bailey, Stacey White, Monique Hobbs. Row 3: Robert Durough, Misty Cooper, Valerie Hooker, Rebecca Thornton. Row 4: Jason Chambers, Jobal Credille, Denise Godwin, Advisor. FORE Advisors The Freshman Orientation and Re- source Education (FORE) Advisors play a major role in residence life. The group acts as mentors for freshman and transfer students living in the resi- dence halls, in order to make the tran- sition to a four -year u niversity as smooth as possible. All freshmen and transfers are assigned advisors and can contact them at any time with questions about things from directions to local stores to study skills and hab- its. The FORE Advisors are very active in RHA and provide service to the Uni- versity through that organization. Denise Godwin is the sponsor to the FORE Advisors. Row 1: Diden Pasagola, Lon Deitz, Deana Strutz, Monique Hobbs Row 2: Nikki Durr, Cisely Armstrong, Christina Watson, Deidre Bay. Kellony Everett. Row 3: Denise Godwin, Advisor; Jay Skipworth. 176 ImemsT ORGamzcLTions SOCCER CLUB STUDENT ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION The Soccer Club of UNA is a group of dedicated students who represent the university in the Southern Collegiate Soccer League. The club played weekly matches against teams from such pres- Soccer Club tigious schools as the University of Ala- bama, University of Tennessee. Ole Miss. Mississippi State, Auburn Uni- versity, Union University and others. The club hopes to become part of the NCAA in the near future. Head Coach for the team is Michael McClung. The Soccer Club team is under the advise- ment of Dr. George Makowski. Row 1 : Sebastian Calislo, Andrew Bolinger. Eric Klein Breleler, M. Serdar Apaydin, Dennis Moulder, Captain; Aaron Hernandez, Jason Mueller, Captain, Alper Tuner. Kerem Dilbaz, Makali Beck Row 2: Michael McClung, Head Coach; Chris Barch, Scott Badger, Zach Beck, Mike Welsh, David Gregory, Jason Melhiser, Mert B Ugur, Glenn Harscheid. Goal Keeper Coach. Not pictured; Robert Bilstem. Student Athletic Association The Student Athletic Association is a newly chartered organization com- posed of student athletes for the Uni- versity. The group promotes leader- ship, sportsmanship and fellowship among all athletes. Row 1: Paul Nicotra, D.L Brewer, Karen Anglin. Tammy Richardson, Lisa Rose, Row 2: Sherra Whetstone, Brandi Eveland, Angel Perez, Chnsti Erwin, April Brown, Tonya Wren Row 3; Stace Tedford, Thomas Pearce, Tony Faggioni, Presi- dent; Kevin Kilstron, Joshua Haugh, Ethan Souther. Not pic- tured: Christina French 177 ueKesT OnGanizaTions ICUNA TURKISH ASSOCIATION ICUNA The International Club of UNA. better known as ICUNA. wek oines incoming international students by helping them learn about policies and procedures in the United Stales, as well as other information about the immediate area. Mem- bership in ICUNA is not limited to international students; all students are welcome to become members. ICUNA pro- Row 1 Erik Van Os. Banu Elibol, Dirdem Pasaoglu. Casey Moore. Eric Klein Breteler Row 2: Audrew Bolinger, Sebastian Calisto. Erkan Gusar, Irem Ayberkm, Cicek Otcu, All Arslan. Row 3: Ismail Uzdil. president. Row 4: Phil Ritchie, Ad- visor; Mert Ugur. Advisor; Michael McClung. Berkin Istanbulluoglu. Cagn Bagcioglu. motes international understanding in both the community and the university by providing activities and opporlunties to interact with each other. ICUNA has grown tremendously since its origination in 1995. ICUNA is sponsored by Phil Ritchie and Jacqueline Osborne. Turkish Association The Turkish Associa- tion is composed of UNA students born in Turkey. This group provides a haven of support as well as a social setting to inter- act with others. The group promotes cul- tural diversity and universal cultural ac- ceptance. Phil Ritchie serves as advisor to the Turkish Associa- tion. Row 1 : Atil Taser, Hicran Altinok. Kerem Dilbaz, Irem Ayberkm, Gulay Isikil, Tarkan Sezginer. Ant Utku, Fatih Alparslan, Tugbo Kosebas, Sengul Bocek Row 2 Ogulcan Sencer. Erkan Gusar, Mert B. Ugur, Emre Elmas, Cicek Otcu Row 3: Cagn Bagcioglu, Mert Istanbulluoglu, Cem Demir, Emrah Pekdemir, Done Karacil. Errim Kucukdeniz, Sarp Akrokaya, Riza Sahin Row 4: Evren Ozsoy, All Arslan, Bulent Yaman, Ismail Uzdil, Tolga Sagiroglu, Melih Turgut, Presi- dent; Yeliz Yildiz, Mustafa Angay, Not pictured; Jeremy Green, Burcin Hacihalil, Emre Dereli. Hande Ozenc, Semih Turgut, Serkan Turgut. Tuba Turgut 1 78 InrenesT OnGamzarions YOUNG DEMOCRATS - B2A Young Democrats The Young Democrats, chartered this year, has been very active in promoting its ideals on campus. Affiliated with Alabama Young Democrats, the club ' s purpose is to stimu- late an active interest in governmental affairs among the University ' s students. The Young Democrats strive to per- petuate the principles of the Democratic Party, to encour- age statesmanship and to serve as the voice for the stu- dents of UNA within the Democratic Party. They wish to provide, through its administration, the highest degree of justice and social welfare. One member served as a state delegate to the Young Democrats of America National Con- vention in Miami, Florida, in August of 1997. During the Spring, the group co-sponsored a voter registration drive and attended the state convention in Gulf Shores. Row 1: Apreill Curtis, Derrick Mills, Jaime Hargrove, President; Jim Page. Scarlett Yam. Row 2: Ricky Albright, Lacy Pettus, Matt Schmitz, Christina Watson, Marcia Barker, Amelia Monroe. Row 3: Kevin Whisenant, Jeffrey Sims, John Peden, Ryan Hicks, John Haeger, Not pictured: Donna Morgan, Brad Boyd, BSA The Black Student Alliance is an organizaiton whose purpose is to promote unity, harmony, cultural awareness and leadership oppor- tunities. The group participates in the Springnic, Ebony Fest. Pajama Jammie Jam and Spring Fling. BSA participated in Homecoming activities and captured first place in the co-ed division of Step Show. They work with families in need for the holidays, and plan and execute events in celebration of Black His- tory Month. The BSA raises money through car washes, soul food tastes, and other campaigns. Each January the organization attends the African American Leadership conference in Mississippi. The ad- visors for BSA are Dr. Jackie Osborne and Jacque Shelton. Row 1 : Dora Whiteside, Dineesha Hobbs, Rod Sheppard, President; James Barnett. Jr., Nikki Durr, LaKysha Stanley, Nora Jackson, Shanquilta Massey, LaTanya Fields. Angie Young, Reynard Halsey. Row 2: Dr. Jacque Osborne, Advisor; Momque Hobbs, Derrick Johnson, Renaada Parham, Davine Young, Marcus Finn, Dettnck Lee, DeVay McCollum, Maquasha Goode, Melissa Taylor, Ebony Cumartie. Row 3: Kenneth Sparks. Jr., James Bailey. Tanya Simmons, Natalie Gilchrist. Charlita Sims, LaFrances Franklin, Lawana Perkins. LaQuetta Adkms, Apnell Burgess, Iman Tate. LaToya Cobbs, Niger Woodruff. Brandi Davis, Charmaine Johnson. Cisely Armstrong. Row 4: Tonano Hector Pride, Seneca Allen. JR. Gilchrist. Jason Taylor, Donald Burton, Chuck Pointer, Gerald Smith, Anthony Ransom, Leray Smedley. Tyree Rand, Spencer Wilson, Shawn Duff, Dartanyan Baker, Kenneth Harden 179 An aduenture in educatioN CADRE- Sgt Tim Elam. Mai Tom Corburn, 2nd LI. Thomas C. Long, SFC Ricky A. Bailey, Pat Jones. LTC Paul Hoekenga. MSG Mitchell Hutchinson, Ma]. Ricky V South. Capt. Randall S. Peoples. Row 1: Prater. Stewart (Jay), Giagos. Brown, Stewart (Jonathan). Wilson. Row 2: Wells. Regg, McJilton, Brown. Albright, Hagood. Row 1: Franks, Hill. Luster, Mathews. Haynes, Bayer. Guzman. Marcus. Row 2: Murray. Vitelli. Morgus. Mesa, Marcus, Bradley. Gardner. 180 UNA ' s part in the defense of our nation against foreign aggressors had its beginnings with the ROTC _ Reserve Officers Training Corps. The University of North Alabama ' s ROTC Detachment was established in 1948 and has been very active on cam- pus since its begin- ning. The depart- ment is now head- ed by Lieutenant Colonel Paul Hoek- enga. The ROTC program offers two options: the basic course and the ad- vanced course. The basic course is usually taken dur- ing the freshman and sophomore years. Any student wishing to enroll in any of the military science classes may do so with no obligation to the Army or other armed forces. In these courses, stu- dents attend a one- hour lecture class and a one -hour lab class each week for one hour class credit. After their sophomore year, students must decide if they want to contract with the Army. The student must have a 2.0 grade point average on a four point scale. ROTC does offer scholarships, which require a 2.5 grade point average on a four point scale. The average Army contract is for eight years, which can be taken on active duty, in the National Guard or in Reserves. Once the student has graduated from UNA, he or she is commis- sioned a second lieutenant in the Army. He or she may then go into any division of the service, from infantry to intelligence, or into any specialized train- ing he or she may choose. In the advanced course students take a three-hour lecture class and a leadership lab. Be- tween their junior and senior year Rangers are re- quired to attend an Advanced Camp at Fort Lewis, PRIDE. UNA ROTC Color Guard shows its pride in UNA, the state of Alabama and the United States of America, marching in the 1997 Homecoming Parade. Photo by Clancy Ratliff. Washington, for five weeks. There, they learn impor- tant leadership skills and endure grueling physical training. Students in the advanced course also help with the freshman and sophomores labs, in areas such as rifle range and rappelling. Rangers in ad- vanced courses also compete in the Ranger Challenge Competition in late October or early November. There, they vie with other schools in the southeast from Alabama, Missis- sippi, Tennessee and Georgia. The Rangers have also competed against larger schools like the University of Alabama, that have larger Ranger programs. Each school ' s team is limited to nine members. UNA competed against 20 other Ranger teams. " Our team worked very hard and competed very well against the larger schools. " said Lt. Col. Hoekenga " The team started training for the competition at the be- ginning of the semester. They usually started at 5:30 in the morning, every morning. " The competition includes the Army Physi- cal Fitness Test, rifle marksmanship, assembly and disassembly of an M- 16 rifle, construction of a rope bridge, grenade assault course, and a 10K march in full gear, which is the most physically demand- ing. UNA finished sixth in the 10K march and tenth overall. ROTC is a unique way to get a college edu- cation and is by far the most physically demand- ing, however the Military Science Department is the only department that can guarantee a job right after graduation. After all. it ' s more than an edu- cation: it ' s an adventure! by Carea Vest 181 Religious Organi3ations TlscenOing Uoices — Christian StuOent Center Row 1 : Laquella Atkins, Renaada Parham, Dineesha Hobbs, Cisely Armstrong. Row 2: Teedi Herring, Julius Peterson, President, Niger Woodruff, Maguasha Goode. Ascending Voices The Ascending Voices have many goals they plan to achieve through their union as singers. The members strive to uplift the name of Jesus Christ through song and example, to bring students and nonstudents closer to God and each other, and to provide a positive and helpful social experience to students and young people of this area. Under director Zethelyn Johnson and Director Marcus Stewart, they also hope to become even better singers. The organization gives community con- certs and workshops, and members also participate in Homecoming activi- ties. Christian Student Center The Christian Student Fellowship club is here to encourage other Christians in their daily walk with God and to share the message of God ' s love on campus and beyond. The group par- ticipates in Alcohol Awareness week, and Spring Fling, and members sing at nursing homes. Sign language is taught weekly and a drama team is being organized as an outreach into the neighborhood and churches. Row 1 Kirstie Decker, Amy Staggs, Lori Tays. Veronica Wilder. Farrah Brownlee, Jamie Bailey Row 2: Alistair Setters, Robert Ourough, Celeste Kelley, Knsti Moody, Nancy Thomaston, Amie Schmidt. Mandie D ' Herde Row 3: Brian D ' Herde, Shern Mabe, Jared Hmes. Jobal Credille, Amy Wallace, Steve Warden, Stephanie Golden Row 4: Danny Pettus, Advisor; Randy D ' Herde, President; Daniel Rogers, Jason Brashier, Brian Proctor. Rodney Hester, Jason Harbison 182 Reliciious Organisations Canterbury Club- Baptist Campus ministries The Canterbury Club The Canterbury Club is the Episcopal student group on campus. The mem- bers strive to draw students and the community closer to God and the Epis- copal church. The organization meets weekly for worship and a homecooked meal. Students of any denomination are welcome to the meetings. Canter- bury Club participates in many service projects throughout the Shoals com- munity, along with campus activities. Dr. Tom Osborne is the advisor for the group. Row 1 : Lacey Howard. President; Mike Martin, Hillary Greene. Row 2: Marcus Bloodworth, Drew Phillips, Eric Wininger. Row 3: Elizabeth Sutherland, Tom Poynor, Julia McCutchen. Row 1 : Suzanna Ford, Ashlea Christy. Michelle Friedman, Sunshine Shumate, teslee Harris, Emily Brogdon, taura Stout, Stacey White. Heather Knox. Jennifer Hubbard. Jeannie Jones. Row 2: Eddy Garner, Dusty Medlock. Jessica Farmer, Tonya Smith, Joe Boxer, Mitzi James, Amanda Gilbreath. Allison Creed, Keith Smith Row 3: Todd Smart, Wendy McClam, Brett Gibson, Jennifer Cobb, Chris Estare, Angela Bray, Deidre Boyd, Curtis Kimbrough, Row 4: Shane Herrmann, Jen Enlrekm, Chris Owens, Michael Colvin, Heath Daily Row 5: Jimmy Thomas, Keesha Ford, Todd Greenless, Cade Farris, President; James Cheek, DeeBo Mitchell, Beniamin Gray. The Baptist Campus Ministries Baptist Campus Ministries is the university ' s largest religious organization. The goals the members come closer each day to achieving include sharing Christ with other students and giving them the opportunity to grow as Christians by involving them in ministry projects and missions. The organization travels extensively on mission trips, and ministries are also undertaken locally. The BCM takes part in campus activities such as Homecoming and Spring Fling. 183 Religic tions CPeslep FounDation] SAY CHEESE! Allison Bucking. Jamie Sims, and Kristin Burt at the Wesley Foundation. FIELD TRIP! Members of the Wesley Foundation, with advisor Bob Murray, get ready to go to Huntsville. V " The Wesley Foundation The primary goal of the Wesley Foun- dation is to provide an accepting at- mosphere for students to make friends and further their relationship with Christ. Members of the United Meth- odist Campus Ministry meet weekly on Sunday and Wednesday nights for evening service and Bible study. On Tuesdays and Thursday afternoons, students gather for dining, devotional, and Days of Our Lives. The Founda- tion is involved in campus and com- munity activities, such as Habitat for Humanity, the AIDS Awareness Task Force and Homecoming. Row 1: Christy Harvey, Lesli Underwood, Selena Wright Row 2: Branl Butler, Laura Gretta, Belsy Jurchenko Row 3 Kevin Ryals, Eric Harvey. Amy Bielal, Alison Booking. Row 4: James Durham. 184 JVlusic Organizations Collegiate Singers DO-RE-MI. The Collegiate Singers per- form at the President ' s Cabinet Lun- cheon. Photo bv Shannon Wells. Row 1: Eric Wininger, president; Kelly Butler. Cherie Bolm, Heather Knox, Johnna Lane. Brandi Kresse, Julie Askew. Jennifer Rowland, Or Robert Prowse. director. Row 2; Jacob Gnssom, Tanzania Rodriguez, Knsty Pevahouse, Amy Butler, Heather Fischer. Brett Gibson. K.Shea Hunter. Shannon Bishop Row 3: Scott Turner. Jaime Andrews. Betty Baddley. Leah McCreary, Leigh Mclntyre. Ra|hneeshi Pooti. DeAnna Sides, Kristie Holland. Row 4: Imy Richardson. Andi Bray, Wade Struebmg, Cade Farns, Matt Castleman, Eric Harvey, Jonathan Moore. Kat Davis. Mary Elizabeth Rowland. Zana Hembree. Myra Webb. Collegiate Singers The Collegiate Singers perform advanced choral music. The organization is centered around the students ' musical talents. The group performs at Convocation, the Homecoming Pep Rally, and the Holiday Choral Program. The Singers represent the university and recruit new students by going on tour every year. 185 I yVTEyy C Vocal Jazz Ensemble I Row 1: Tanzania Rodriguez, Jeanelte Watson, Lori Tays, Dana Newton, Amber Butte. Lori Montgomery, Row 2: Dr Robert Prowse, advisor, Betty Baddley, Jared Hines, Jell Montgomery, Ben|amin Chaney, President; David Raney, Dr. James K. Simpson, dept Chair, MENC The Music Educators National Confer- ence supports those who are interested in and studying to be in the profession of teaching music. Under the advise- ment of Dr. Robert Prowse, the organi- zation participates in many campus ac- tivities, including hosting speakers at meetings throughout the year. Mem- bers of MENC are proud to contribute to the local and national music educa- tors ' community. Row 1: Dr. Robert Prowse director; Kelly Butler. Erie Wlninger, Tanzania Rodriguez. DeAnna Sides. David Duncan. Row 2: Pete Avallone. Heather Fiseher. Amy Butler. Jazzniine Bray. Row 3: Jamie Moore. Matt Castleman, Scott Turner. Imy Richardson. Myra Webb. Thomas Webb. Thomas Butler Vocal Jazz Ensemble Under director Robert Prowse. the Vocal Jazz Ensemble works to learn about and perform all styles of jazz and blues. With David Duncan on the electric guitar, the group exhibits their talent each semester in a campus concert. The members also participate In the Collegiate Singers ' annual tour, as well as the Panoply Festival of the Arts in Huntsville. 186 Music Organizations Univers ity Chorale- Chamber Choir Row 1: Dr. Robert Prowse. director; Melissa Cole, Amanda South, Heather Eckl, Beth Kendahl, Row 2: Janet Choate, Tamara Turner, Michelle Pierce, melanie Smith, Joe Wright, Jonathan Lane, Row 3: Tina Lott, Kristie Holland, Amy Leigh Williams, Jason Donegan, Derek Dailey. Row 4: Shane Weldon, Jamieson Thompson, Robert Montgomery. Row 5: Julius Peterson, anthony Paganelli, Jess Nicholas, Joshua Black Wilkins. University Chorale The University Chorale is a group of students who share an interest in im- proving their singing skills and learn- ing about vocal music. The Chorale performs publicly both with other cam- pus music groups and in its own con- certs held on campus each semester. This organization is open to any stu- dent who wishes to make friends and improve musical skills at the same time. Chamber Choir Members of the Chamber Choir are proud to be in an organization whose purpose is to prepare and sing quality choral music for small ensembles. Under director Dr. Robert Prowse. the Chamber Choir has represented the university through song in concerts on campus and in the community. Some of these events include the Madrigal Dinner in December and the Renais- sance Faire in October. The organiza- tion has no officers; each member con- tributes to its success. Row 1: Dr. Robert Prowse, advisor, Eric Winmger, Heather Knox, Jacob Grissom, Wade Struebmg. Row 2; Scott Turner. Matt Castleman, DeAnna Sides, Myra Webb. Row 3: Eric Harvey, Mary Elizabeth Rowland 187 DEDICATED TO STUDENTS RESA - ROAR RADIO I ' lir Kc-Knlcrin.n Student Association is for non-traditional students whose pursuit of higher education was Inter- rupted or postponed by other respon- sibilities. Objectives of the group are to assist these students in getting ac- quainted with UNA, serving each other as a support system, and providing RESA special programs or ca- reer value. The gi emp also serves as a resource group for the University. RESA members enjoy their lounge in the Gulllot University Center, where they meet other students and have an opportunity to study or just relax. At the beginning of the fall semester, the group held a Welcome Back Picnic foi members and their families. The mem- bers participated in Spring Fling, Homecoming. ReSOAR (the summer orientation for re-entering students). The group meets monthly and enjoys lectures on a variety of subjects throughout the year. Row 1: Shirley Grimes. Linda Johnson, Vickie Young, Debra Keeton. Helen Allman Art. Loren Mason, President, Row 2: John Castleberry. Stephanie Huffman, Linda Miskie. Sandi Cox, Jody Rogers-Buttran, Betty D. Ogun. Row 3: Billy Long, Chuck Bray, Robert Capsopoulos, Pam Bowling, ROAR Radio is UNA ' s very own radio station. Its signal is broadcast over the university closed-circuit cable to the residence halls and other on-campus buildings. ROAR Radio gives Mass Communication students the opportu- nity to experience live broadcasting to ROAR Radio actual listeners. ROAR Radio promotes events on campus from Homecoming to Spring Fling to UNA sports. This year Manager Jeremy Smith. Programming Chair Audi Bray, and Promotion Chair Matt Castleman have been very active. The group has brought guest speak- ers from Huntsville television stations to provide information on their career Held. ROAR took advantage of the op- portunity to meet with Treehouse be- fore their concert performance here at the University. The group also attended a national convention in Nashville. DEDICATED TO STUDENTS LEAD TEAM - LINK LEAD Team LEAD Team (Leadership Education and Development) is currently in its fourth year. The name explains a lot about this organizaiton. To be a member of the LEAD Team, one must be an up- perclassman and show leadership abil- ity. Selected, you are a member for two years. Their activities on and off campus include giving presentations about becoming leaders of UNA expe- rience classes and other organizations. Members are involved with the Emerg- ing Leaders Academy Program, which is a group of freshmen and sophomores chosen to learn more about leadership opportunities on campus. LEAD Team schedules seminars on and off cam- pus, which cover a variety of topics of interest to today ' s college student. Row 1: Cory Jackson, Brandi Lamon. Elizabeth Adams, Irem Ayberkin. Row 2: Jamie Sisk, Amy Hester. DeAnna Simms. Row 3: Toby Eveland, Erkan Gusar, Coordinator, Not pictured: Beth Glass. LINK LINK (Linking Individuals Needs with Knowledge) is a group composed of stu- dents wishing to provide service to in- dividuals in need on campus. The group makes a point of educating stu- dents about the needs of disabled stu- dents. The group observed Disabilities Awareness Week with programs from Kids on the Block and other educa- tional speakers. Members also spon- sored a bake sale and social during the week in the Fall. Daryl Woods serves as advisor to LINK. Darryl Woods. Advisor; Sebrlna Vickery, Lashanda Johnson, Jason Burns, President, Not Pictured: Kevin Whisenant, CLICK! Photographer Clancy Ratliff is caught on camera in the staff office. Photo by Christopher Rohling. WORK WORK WORK. University photographer Shannon Wells handling countless tasks simul- taneously. Photo by Christopher Rohling. F ill • w TAKIN A BREAK. Chris Rohling takes a break at a football game. Photo by Shan- non Wells. 20-YARD LINE. Adam Robison reflects at the 20 yard line. Photo by Shannon Wells. STRIKE A POSE. Pamela Hicks takes a moment to relax in the photography office. Photo by Christopher Rohling. m. 190 FREEZE FRAME! BY KRISTIN BURT Many students traverse the campus by way of sidewalks that lead from one end of campus to the other. As he walks, what is going through the average student ' s mind? Is it the chemistry exam next week, or is he groaning about how all paths, both to and from class, go uphill? There is a group of unique individu- als who see the university from a different perspective than the rest of us. They are the University Photographers, and they function as the eyes of this institution. University Photographer Shannon Wells oversees a staff of five: Clancy Ratliff, Christopher Rohling. Adam Robison, Allison Brazier, and Pamela Hicks. Wells is more than content with her staff. She is proud of Rohling. who " has secured an internship with the Times Daily, and it ' s been five years since they have taken a student intern. He ' s shown a lot of discipline in turning out ex- cellent photos. " Wells was sorry to be los- TURNABOUT. Photographers Clancy Ratliff. Allison Bra- zier, Chris Rohling, and Adam Robison take a turn in front of the camera. Photo bv Shannon Wells. ing Clancy Ratliff to graduation. " Clancy is one of our best pho- tographers. She ' s grown since she first came here, and her work is very professional. " Robison, although considered a ' staffer, ' has been a volunteer for the past three semesters. " He ' s shown real initiative. His work is developing a unique style. He likes to add a new angle or an odd slant to his view. " Allison Brazier is back at UNA to pur- sue a degree in business. " This is her artistic outlet. " says Wells. " She is extremely talented. " Pamela Hicks also volunteered before coming on staff. " Pamela has a very creative eye, too. I wish she had been able to work here ear- lier. She has learned to juggle her obliga- tions well. " Each photographer has gleaned many things from individual experiences on staff. Clancy Ratliff will " definitely continue to do freelance work. This job enabled me to get alot of freelance work, and it has al- lowed people to see my pictures. " Christo- pher Rohling views his own photography with a critical eye: " Good work to me is a photo that makes you feel like you were there, even a year after it is shot. " Adam Robison is not only looking forward to offi- cially being on staff, but also says that " Working with my fellow photographers is a privilege because I learn more, especially what I learn from Shannon. I look on my work as an extension of myself. " Says Hicks of her experience, " I have gained so much experience from this journey and will miss the hard work and my friends. " While it may be easy for students to be oblivious of their surroundings, univer- sity photographers cannot help but notice how the light hits Bibb Graves, or how the victory flame look against a gray sky. Their photographs let us see the campus as they see it, and give us a new perspective on the average student ' s life. GOTCHA! Photog- rapher Christopher Rohling hams it up for the camera. 191 Getting the Story The way to stay informed on campus is picking up the latest issue of The Flor-Ala. Stu- dent writers address topics that range from cam- pus activities to international concerns. Every Thursday morning students can depend on The Flor-Ala to inform them of important campus news. With a large, diverse staff this year The Flor- Ala has been able to gather news on all aspects of cam- pus life. The front page is full of breaking news and interesting features. The Life section informs students of activi- ties on campus as well as serving as a lively source of entertainment. Students voice their own opin- ions in the Edito- rial section and can read about the latest on sporting events in the Sports sec- tion. The editors and writers are busy Mondays and Tuesdays working toward their deadline. Mondays at 10 a.m. all stories are due and the layout of the newspaper begins. Assignments are given to the editors, and they proceed to de- cide what goes on which page. By Tuesday night the paper is ready to go to press and the writers have their assignments for the next week. " We work very hard to gather news and get it out, and let the students decide what ' s right and what ' s wrong, " says Tyler Greer, Sports Editor. Tyler Greer assumed the position of executive editor in the Spring after Jennifer Wright gradu- ated in December. Working on The Flor-Ala mostly involves dealing with people ' s concerns. " The hardest part is, you have to deal with people with a problem, " says Jennifer Wright. And, it seems, no matter what is written there is always a conflict in- iTT nr+ ' mm ■1 » ■fc ' " IP! SHOW ME THE LAYOUT. Executive Editor Jennifer Wright shows Associate Editor Steve Price the ways of the Flor-Ala world. Photo by Clancy Ratliff. volved... Nevertheless, the job of The Flor-Ala is to present all the news, both good and bad. " We feel it ' s our job to tell them [students] the good news and the bad news, " says Greer. " The Flor- Ala tries to get the best product out to the stu- dents. " This year The Flor-Ala has cov- ered such events as concerts, athletics, plays. Homecom- ing, and other school activities. The Flor-Ala helped advertise concerts like Cowboy Mouth and John Dens- more. They gave the students exclu- sive interviews with the musicians. They also cover all athletic events from football to martial arts. Students get the latest scores on games and inside stories on different teams. They made sure students knew what went on during Homecoming week. They printed articles concerning UNA ' S fall and spring the- ater productions, Votes for Women and Dracula. They also covered Alcohol Awareness week and Shackin ' on Leo ' s Lawn, a canned food drive for the homeless, as well as several more controver- sial issues. The Flor-Ala staff comes together as a team to put forth a weekly effort that results in a lively, well-written newspaper. Jennifer Wright declared that she had " a great staff this year. " There is a lot of cooperation and teamwork in- volved. " We [editors] are working with the writ- ers and the writers are working with us, " says Tyler Greer. Editors and writers join forces to bring an entertaining, informative newspaper to UNA students. by Kirstie Decker 192 .- ON THE RECORD, (above, left) Executive eEdi- tor Jennifer Wright gets Gary Chandler to go on the record in Montgomery about issues fac- ing Alabama ' s college students. Photo by Clancy Ratliff. FROM THE CAPITOL, (above) Jennifer Wright, Tyler Greer and President Robert Potts attend a rally for higher education in Montgomery- Photo by Mary Jennings. PROOFING OR PLAYING? (left) Sports Editor Tyler Greer pastes up a sports story by a staff writer. Tyler succeeded Jennifer Wright as Ex- ecutive Editor in the Spring. Photo by Clancy Ratliff. Row 1: Tyler Greer. John Williams. Rachel Lull. Jennifer Wright. Steve Price. Row 2: Mark Wallace. Adam Richardson. Kirstie Decker. Erin Bloxham, Kristy Kerby. Row 3: Amy Zimmerman. Natalie Strough. Veronica Wilder. 193 D orama ttt by 4Hf5on Stack When you first walk into the Diorama office, you can ' t help but notice your surroundings. On one wall, you see a Beastie Boys poster. On another wall, there ' s a multitude of pictures of movie stars and models. Then look behind ... you ' ll see a wild bulletin board that has everything from a CHAT flyer to pictures of the mem- bers of the staff mak- ing silly faces. One thing is for sure ...the Diorama is a place for creativity. There is something else that is certain in the yearbook office, which is the con- stant presence of hard work among all who labor on this University publica- tion throughout the year. The hard work of the Diorama staff is displayed in the late nights, the inter- esting stories writ- ten, and the unique layouts designed. The person who led this exciting endeavor is Lacey Howard. Howard, who is a junior ma- joring in biology, served as first-time executive editor. Although a first-time executive editor, it was definitely not her first experience with the Diorama since she worked as associate editor of the 1997 Diorama. Howard credits her experience with making her job as executive editor much easier, " I ' m not sure I could have faced this year without my experience as associate edi- tor. This year, we started doing all of our layouts on computer without any help from our advisor. We learned all of the computer programs [which are used to ex- ecute layouts] over the summer so that we were ready to work when school began. " Another change in the Diorama is Mary Jennings, who joined the Publications Department as advisor to student publications. Jennings had edited and designed many books, but she had no experience, until now. with yearbook design. Jennings feels that " Each kind of publishing has its own rules, and this is my year to learn the rules of yearbook. Fortunately, in my years of experience, I have encountered nearly all the worst pitfalls of desktop publishing, so my experi- ence is invaluable to students who are learning it. " 194 Row 1: Jennifer Andrews, Emily Hakola. Row 2; Amelia Monroe, Kirstie Decker, Jamie Bailey. Row 3: Salina Evans, Rebecca Thornton, Amanda Depoy, Ashley Coals, Carea Vest. Row 4: Kristin Burt, Lacey Howard, Kevin Whisenant Photo by Clancy Ratliff. Howard also believes that Jennings ' experience with the yearbook ' s production has been positive be- cause. " MJ has a great eye for design. She ' s always finding layouts in magazines that she thinks are inter- esting for us to experiment with, and she has also been a terrific advisor. She emphasizes the fact that it ' s our book, and we make the ultimate deci- sions about it. " The two associate editors of the Di- orama were Kevin Whisenant and Kristin Burt. Last year, both students were members of t he yearbook staff. Both associate edi- tors agree that being an editor is com- pletely different from the carefree life of a staff member. Whisenant, a sophomore journal- ism major, believes ' The friendships and experiences that I ' ve obtained through working on the Diorama are in- valuable. " Burt is a sophomore major- ing in public relations and journalism, and she said " The minute I walked through the door I started learn- ing - every day I learn something new about the layout, the computer, and especially the importance of team- work. " Howard is very pleased with her whole staff and she relies on them. She said. " Even though we have a small staff, we work really well together. They are all extremely comptetent and I couldn ' t have hoped for a better group. " Howard. Whisenant. and Burt all agree that the main goal of the yearboo k is to provide " an entertain- ing, interesting, and informative look at the school year. " They also all acknowledge that their spirit of camara- derie has gotten them through any difficult times that have occurred in producing a 240 page book. The final goal of the staff of the Diorama is to be proud of their work. Howard said it best with the comment. " At the end of the day. you have to be happy with yourself and what you ' ve accomplished with the yearbook. I hon- estly love what we ' ve done, and I hope everyone else does, too. " CreatiViT! a t6e WIDRP THE EDITORS. Asso ciate Kristin Burt, Ex- ecutive Laeey Howard, and Associate Kevin Whisenant. Photo by Clancy Ratliff. HELP SESSION. Kevin Whisenant and Lacey Howard learn how to use a new computer program. Photo by Mary Jennings. 195 196 reeks 1974. Lambda Chi Alpha, " the Fra- ternity of Honest Friendship, 1 ' was one of the first Greek organizations to have a local chapter. Photo published in the 1974 Diorama. 197 i 1 " We live for each other " is the motto of the sisters of Alpha Delta Pi. The local chapter of the sorority was founded on February 17, 1973. Azure blue and white are the col- ors and " Alphie " the lion is the mascot of the sorority. Alpha Delta Pi has sixty-five active members who have adopted Ronald McDonald House as their philanthropy. Crush Party, Mistletoe Mad- ness, and Black Diamond Ball are some of the theme parties sponsored by ADPi. The sisters like to be known as " ADPi ' s, the First and Fin- est. " A little-known fact is that ADPi was the first soror- ity founded. The sorority also has chapters outside the United States. BELLES OF THE BALL. ADPi ' s let loose at Black Diamond Ball, the spring formal sponsored by the sorority HAPPY HOLIDAYS. The sisters of Alpha Delta Pi celebrate at Mistletoe Madness, their Winter Formal. 198 ,f 199 US ■j . J? 200 PARTY GIRLS. Mandy Putman, Julie Goree, Missy Champion. Kelly Terry, Lori Hood, and Jenny Fuller live it up at the Alpha Gam Spring Formal. J v 4Wtt « t g 1 w " , « JF " E K • w . - lk v5 Jm , T f , 4 ps s f ;f ' ' Sf i 1 WOMEN IN BLACK. Stephanie Scogin, Amanda Weeks, Misty Cooper, Cory Jackson, and Angela Madison dress to the hilt for Spring Formal. SISTER- HOOD Alpha Gamma Delta sisters celebrate sisterhood at their date party. Alpha Gamma Delta has eighty-six active members and sponsors theme parties such as Feast of Roses, Champagne Jam, and Grate- ful Dead Party. The sorority ' s mascot is the squirrel and its colors are red, buff, and green. The sisters ' philan- thropy is the Alpha Gamma Delta Foundation. The local chapter of Alpha Gamma Delta was founded on April 16, 1977, adopting the motto " Alpha Gamma Delta. Love and Loyalty for a Lifetime. " A little-known fact is that Al- pha Gamma Delta was the first to establish an interna- tional philanthropy program. 201 The local chapter of Alpha Kappa Alpha was founded December 7. 1980. " The pretty girls who wear twenty pearls, " as the three active members like to be called, live by their motto " By cul- ture and merit. " The soror- ity supports philanthropies such as the United Negro College Fund. AKA ' s colors are pink and green, and its symbol is the ivy leaf. Not many people know that Al- pha Kappa Alpha was the first black sorority estab- lished, and that there are 200,000 chapters worldwide. ppa ... AND MERIT. Ecego Ar instead, Shannon Whitfield, Carlena Choice, Selena Denton, and Candice Watters pose in front of Norton Audito- rium. BY CULTURE... Sisters Candace Watters. Carlena Choice. Shannon Whitfield, and Ecego Armstead at Collier Library. dm, THE ORIGI- NALS. Candice Watters. president, Salena Denton, member- ship chair, and Shannon Whitfield, secretary, are proud to be part of the first black sorority founded. 202 203 dm ■ % fc Uk ' k$ty: a A Pjfl L •- - . ' ■ ' - .- " fc Ay " I ' -Sn p 1 Ai y " " " |«Lltf " OT V rVS 1 Ifcii l H A4 A 1 ■ I BROTHER- HOOD. The Alphas pack a car before leaving for a national fraternity conference. ALPHA SWEET- HEARTS. Alpha Phi Alpha elects several women each year to serve as sweet- hearts for the fraternity. ALPHA PHI ALPHA. Eric Kirkman. Rod Sheppard. Bret Bell and Rodney Brown at a national confrence. The local chapter of Alpha Phi Alpha was founded on January 17, 1975. The fraternity ' s mascot is the Egyptian Sphinx, and its colors are black and gold. The motto is " First of all, servants of all, we shall transcend all. " The four active members of Alpha Phi Alpha have adopted Big Brothers Big Sisters, the Boys and Girls Club, and Project Alpha as philan- thropies. Alpha Ball and Alpha Bash are some theme parties sponsored by the fraternity. A little-known fact is that Thurgood Marshall and Dr. Martin Luther King were Alphas. 205 206 DELTA SIGMA THETA. Sisters Schulyar Cox. left, and Cophia Jackson, right, stand with advisor Dr. Felice J. Green. tt x The MEETING SISTERS. Schuylar Cox represents her chapter at a national convention of the sorority. JOIN US. Sorority president mans the table on organiza- tions day in the GUC. The local chapter of Delta Sigma Theta was founded on April 12, 1980, adopting the motto of " Intelligence is the torch of wisdom. " The sorority ' s colors are crimson and cream, the violet is the flower, and Minerva the Greek goddess is the symbol. The sisters of Delta Sigma Theta volunteer their time to causes such as the W.C. Handy Festival and School America for Boys and Girls Club. One of the theme par- ties for the sorority is the Red and White Ball. The mem- bers of Delta Sigma Theta like to be known as " Women with high standards. " 207 KAPPA ALPHA PSI. Kappa brothers pose for a group photo in the amphi-theatre. 208 BIG BROTHERS Rod Gunn and Katuri Baugh spend time with the Boys and Girls Club at a football game. STEPPIN. Kappas entertain a crowd at a party with their step routine. " Achievement in every field of Human Endeavour " is the motto of Kappa Alpha Psi. The local chapter of the fra- ternity was founded on Oc- tober 10, 1976. Their colors are crimson and creme, and with seven active members, they tutor at the Boys and Girls Club and feed families at Thanksgiving. Kappa Al- pha Psi members like to be known as Nupes and have theme parties such as Kappa Kollege Knight, and Red and White Ball. " The best times we have are with each other " is a little-known fact about the fraternity. 209 210 PARTY TIME. Brothers and friends have a great time together at the Bid Day Party. SUMMER FUN. John Haeger and Ryan Hicks hang out at the Kappa Sig house over summer break. With thirty active members, the fraternity of Kappa Sigma sponsers the Muscular Dys- trophy Association as its phi- lanthropy. The colors of the fraternity are scarlet red, emerald green, and white, and the brothers like to be known as Kappa Sigs. The local chapter of Kappa Sigma was founded May 4, 1974. South Seas, Hell on the Hill, and Parrotthead Party are all theme parties sponsored by the fraternity whose motto is " Bologna Teaches. " A little- known fact is that Jimmy Buffet, Robert Dole, Robert Redford, and Ted Turner are all Kappa Sigmas. 211 D|-|| gamma QGlGi Royal Purple is the color, and the Great Allegheny snowy white owl is the mascot of the fraternity Phi Gamma Delta. The local chapter was founded on March 23. 1974. The motto of Phi Gam is " Friendship, the sweetest in- fluence. " The fifty-five active members of Phi Gamma Delta have adopted Leo II and Big Brothers Big Sisters as their philanthropies. The fraternity likes to be known as Phi Gam or Fiji. Hayride, Pearl Harbor, and Fiji Island are some theme parties sponsored by Fiji. A little- known fact is that Phi Gamma Delta extends to the moon. Gene Cernan, a brother of the fraternity, walked on the moon in De- cember 1972. RUSH HOSTS Mike Martin and Josh Justice represent their fraternity at fall rush. SING AND DANCE. Tony Vonderau. Mike Martin. Daniel Smith. Josh Justice, and Jim Trimble practice for their next perfor- mance. 212 t ' , ' 213 «- v ! i J 214 ALL DRESSED UP. The sisters of PhiMu enjoy their spring formal at Joe Wheeler State Park. WW% WINTER WONDER- LAND. PhiMu ends the fall semester with Winter Formal. s SLUMBER PARTY. The girls have a pledge class sleepover before initiation. The local chapter of Phi Mu was founded on March 24, 1973. The colors of the fraternity are rose and white, and lions and ladybugs are their mascots. The motto of Phi Mu is " Les Soeurs Fideles, " which means The Faithful Sisters. Phi Mu has seventy-one active members, who have adopted the Children ' s Miracle Network and HOPE as philanthropies. They sponsor theme parties such as Guess Who ' s Coming to Dinner, White Wedding Barn Party, and Destination Unknown. A little-known fact about Phi Mu is that it is called a fraternity because it was founded before the word sorority became the norm. 215 Pi Kappa The local chapter of Pi Kappa Alpha was founded on March 30. 1974. The fraternity members, who like to be known as Pikes, have adopted philanthropies such as Meals on Wheels. Special Olympics, and Big Brothers Big Sisters. The 41 active Pike members live by the motto " Live hard, Die young. Go Pike. " A little-known fact about Pi Kappa Alpha is that is the fastest-growing frater- nity. Pikes sponsor theme parties that include PikeFest. Pike ' s Peak, and Founder ' s Day. Their colors are garnet and old gold, and their mas- cot is the dalmation. s4th , BOO! Shane Itmwu .mil .Ion German pose on Hallow- TIME WARP. I ' ikc brolhei s have Inn .ii the ' 80s Bash. 21 i 217 2 H TRUE GENTLE MEN. E ' s pose for the camera. r 1 1 W ft i ■ k_ Hjf. B 1 r RELAX- ATION. Mall Alexander, Jason Chandler GcofT Wilson, and Kicky Albright hang out at the SAE house after a long week of class. SAE PRIDE. Brothers are proud to be part of the nation ' s largest frater- nity " The True Gentlemen " ar- rived on the local scene February 21, 1989. Sigma Alpha Epsilon has since supported philanthropies like Habitat for Humanity and Big Brothers Big Sis- ters. The 28 active mem- bers like to be known as E ' s and sponsor theme parlies such as Cow Pas- ture and Paddy Murphy. The fraternity ' s colors are purple and gold, and its mascot is the lion. A little- known fact about Sigma Alpha Epsilon is that with 250,000 members, it is the nation ' s largest fraternity. 219 The local chapter of Sigma Chi fraternity was founded on April 20, 1974. The eighty active brothers of Sigma Chi have adopted Toys for Tots, Habitat for Humanity, and Leo II as their philanthropies. The colors of Sigma Chi are Navy and Old Gold, and the symbols of the fraternity are the White Cross and the Norman Shield. Their motto is " You ' ll Find It Here, " and the members like to be known as gentlemen. A few of their famous alumni in- clude John Wayne, Brad Pitt, Tom Selleck, and David Letter man. PHOTO OP. Sam Bryant and Nick Burrows stand with Rachel Bobo and Dustyn Schachter for a photo. BROTH- ERHOOD. Stuart Clark. Brent Collins, and Stephen Lawler enjoy the annual Sweet- heart Ball. BIG FINALE Sigma Chi takes first place with their show. Wizard of Oz, at Step Sing. 220 » 221 The local chapter of Zeta Tau Alpha was founded on March 13,1973. The motto of the sorority is " Seek the Noblest, " and its colors are turquoise blue and steel gray. Straw- berries, bunnies, and angels are the group ' s mascots and its philanthropy is breast cancer awareness. The eighty active members of Zeta Tau Alpha like to be known as the Zeta Ladies. Some of their theme parties are Crown Ball Formal, Greek Treat, and Christmas Cocktail. 222 RIGHT HAND BLUE. Sisters Rebekah Bevis, Anna Mullins, Julie Grissom, Wendy Clemmons. and Shanti Bruce take a minute to pose at the Kappa Sigma and Zeta Twister Party. Q.UEEN FOR A NIGHT. Zeta Ladies resemble royalty at their Annual Crown Ball. :■•■ ;.:-t : .... . •:::.::V;:.;;-i::: :: .... ,. . ,. " :.,. . • ). ... 223 Interfraternity Council IFC. Row 1 Chris James. Chris Simmons, Blakely Williams, Marshall Parrish, President. How 2: Mike Deliore, Jonathan Merik, Gary Chandler. Josh Hurst. Row 3: Jim Page, John Haeger, Mike Martin, PI KAPPA ALPHA. Row 1 Marshall Parrish, Jonathan Marik, Danny Pettus, Wes Adams, Jon Ger- man Row 2 Randal Fowler, Eric Patterson. Mike Wade. Bryan Pettitt, Blake Hays Row 3 Layne Young, Patrick Owens. Michael Campbell, Matt Hathorn. Steve Winkle. Chris Coggms Row 4 Bass Wallace. Greg Vaughn. Jeremy Williams. Brandon Edwards Row 5 Lee Durden, Austin Marsh, Jason Buchanan, Chris Robbms. Scot Earnest. Row 6: Andy Wray. Joe Barron Row 7 Paul Cooper. Bill Ballew. Kevin Rose. 8nt Mousell KAPPA ALPHA PSI. How 1 : Dexter Jones, Hodd Gunn. Derek Vinson, Uarrell McCollum. Camino Everson. Row 2: Anthony Joiner, Katuri Baugh, Tracy Doughty. PHI GAMMA DELTA. Row 1. Marcus Bloodworth. Brad Boyd. Michael Martin. President; Daniel Jones.Bnan Kelley. Chuck Williams, Robbie Barnes, Ben Mott Row 2: Jake Wimberly, Stan Stanlord. Stuart Ausborn, Mike Anthony. Grift Goodwin, Randy Bice, Heath Pitts. Darren Reid, Blakely Williams Row 3: Gage Creasy, Josh Baskins. Chad Walker, Jason Evans, Todd Harmon, Miles Moody, Jonathan Dye, Nick Dill Row 4: Chris Jones. Andy Neir, Kevin Pearce, Drew Phillips, Greg Province, Scott Baker. John Prince. WM ALPHA PHI ALPHA. Eric Kirkman. Rodney Brown. Rod Sheppard, and Bret Bell KAPPA SIGMA. Row 1: Rod Farrar, John Haeger, President Row 2: Jim Page. Chris Simmons. Jeff McCord. Ryan Hicks. Jeremy McGee, Rick Clark Row 3 Trip Folts, Samer Rafidi, Drew Clark, Tanq Islam, Will Gardner, Casey Keller Row 4 Chris Nuby, Michael Matthews, Andrew Yates Row 5 David Fulmer, Jimmy Clark, Michael Henderson. Daniel Turbyfill. Ryan Huston, John Patrick, Alan Torres SIGMA CHI. Row 1 Dr Kembrell Jones, Advi- sor; Adam Wylie, Lee Walkms, Brent Collins Michael Key. Jeff Warren. Bradley Frederick. Wade Watkms. Chris Anderson. President. Chris Shumaker. Barrett Oakley, Mark Huey. Jay Murphy. Jon Berry. Row 2; Toby Eveland. Matt Dennis. Eric Farris. Brett Clayton, Sam Evers. Pete Nelson. Jack Karnes. Stace Tedtord, Matt Howell. Will Meng. Jacob Gnssom. Marcus Cochran, Will Boyd Row 3 Jason Smith. Josh Willmgham. Jon Collum. Matthew Noles. Nick Burrows, Jonathan Frederick. Tyler Carter, Will Bridges, Blake McDaniel. Kevin Elliott, Brad Holmes. Row 4 Casey Willis, Rod Jones, Hytton Hobday, Todd Wiginton, Drew Jones, Sam Bryan, Gent Dotson, Jason Mosley Row 5: Kris Phillips, Bo Lee. Stephen Lawler. Stuart Clark. Clayton Wood. Clay Hall. Brent Overby, Wiley Wright Lane Siddall. Adam Curry Row 6: Warren Fowler, Michael McDaniel, Matt Chenault, Adam Haines, Brandon Johnson, Alan Taylor, Jeremy Hovater 224 i V99 t« 5 i v Panhellenic Council DELTA SIGMA THETA. The sisters ol Delta Sigma Theta pose with the sorority ' s faculty advisor ZETA TAU ALPHA. Row 1 Kellee Reed. Atina Blakely, Chnsti Erwin, Amy Evans. Shelly fuller, Angela Kitrell, Julie Lawson, Cheron Pitts, President, Tara Sheffield, Anna Wilson, Karla Felker, Knsti Shields, Allison Ayers. Row 2: Marcia Barker, Julie Bowman, Carla Daniel. Christy Corbie, Lisa Holley, Jaime Hargrove, Brooke McMahan, Julia Nelson, Mary Westmoreland. Row 3: Shanti Bruce. Angie Chittom, Wendy Clemons, Amy Hollan, Amy Livingston, Amanda Murray, Mary Ann Palmer, Rebecca Porter, Jaime Sisk, Miranda Standndge Row 4: Donna Morgan, Amy Owens, Sunshine Shumate, Brooke Anderson, Elizabeth Arnold, Kelly Ayers, Amber Brown, Melessia Camfield, Lon Carden. Row 5; Allison Edger, Jill Ferguson, Lisa Green, Ashley Gregory, Niki Griffin, Amber Haggard. Amanda Holloway, Tory Jackson, Melissa Johnson, Jenny Lay. Diana Saflord Row 6 Kelli Sisson, Jenny Vickery, Kimberly Williams, Carrie Wilson, Maria Winter, Lauren Zobrosky. ALPHA GAMMA DELTA. Row 1 : Lon Wood, President; Kat Davis, Rachel Bobo. DeAnna Simms, Kelly Terry. Elizabeth Jenkins, Courtney Hodge, Leslie Sandlin, Wind! Vinson, Jennifer Atwell, Melanie Behel Row 2: Leah McCreary, Jennifer Neskaug, Lisa Thompson, Allison Smith. Liz Adams, Amy Hester, Holly King, Amy James, Cory Jackson, Amanda Hough, Misty Cooper, Mariah Doppel. Row 3: Angela Madison, Stephany Kilpatnck, Jill Dickerson, Amanda Weeks, Monica Hill, Amy Lee, Bnanna McLaurm, Jessica McKelvy. Tern Myers, Andrea Morrow. Mitzi James, Deidre Bray Row 4: Leah Smith, Peyton Marsh, Amy White, Stephanie Scogm, Stacy Stewart, Libby Simms. Melanie Hargett, Stephany Briley. Brandy Bryant. Suzanna Ford. Julie King, Allison Palmer Row 5 Sundi Miller. Amy Abercrombie, Charity Wagnon, Rebekah Raney. Jill Houchen, Sarah Purvis, Bnanna Doppel. Row 6. Monica Witt, Jennifer M ai, Ashley Ftndley, Mmdy Sturdivant, Melissa Morgan, Mikel Evans, Amber Clem, Erin Nesbitt. Row 7 Carly Ingersoll, Erin Cornett, Lynsy Whitlock, Knsten Mai, Whitney Lovett. Millie Nelson. Rachel Shaw, Sysan Hough. ALPHA DELTA PI. Row 1 Jennifer Johns, Rona O ' Steen, Adnenne Hmton, Samantha Larson, Amber Ellis, Misty Scott. Row 2: Stephanie Hancock, Nancy Loworn, Ashley Mansell, Jennifer Jones, Emily Snider, Holly Strickland Row 3 Jessica Piper, Jenny Ragan. Shannon Young, Lon Dettz, Heather Ratliff. Erin Tittle. Row 4 Lauren Johnson, Tiffany Carter. Heather Hutchenson, Sarah Doming, Courtney Sikes, Amelia Monroe. Row 5: Paige Brooks. Jennifer Steffen, Mica Smith, Penny Wilkens. Row 6: Andrea Childress, Becky Setzer, Emily Zehr, Lon James. Jennifer Creasy Row 7. Jennifer King, April Kelley, Jonna Dean, Elisha Munoz, Miranda Hall. Row 8: Amy Boiler, Cynthia Parvin, Robin Higden, Lisa Smith, Amy Rogers. Row 9: Kelly Brown, Cassidy Overby, President; Sebrina Sitton, Miranda Howard. April Harris. PHI MU. Row 1: Amanda Agee. Emilee Chappell. Kan Lockhart. Christina Clarke, Tristan Young, Mandy Maddox. Jeanie Davidson, Shavmy Webster, Lon Loftm. Amber Church, Gen Durham, Adnane Talley, Emily Gnssom, Soma Henao, Loren Sellers. Row 2 Amanda Depoy, Averee Came, Tana Johnson, Nicole Cox, Wendy Gellespie, Beth Heliums, Dustyn Schacter. Kelley Mullms, Paige Gilmore. Jennifer Parker Row 3 Vikki Ccabtree, Anna White, Sara Ory, Knsty Kerby, Heather Fordham, Brooke Potter, Tina Walter, Lon Allen. Heather Higdon, Beth Glass, Rebekah Gnce, Andrea Turnbow, Kim Peterson, President; Sarah Temple. Rebecca Collum, Megan Rogers, Julie Fncke. Christina Harvey. Row 4: Tracie Hogan. Page Ferrell, Ehsha Remus. Nikkt Harbin, Rachel Allbntten, Stacey Henry, Kelly Brewster, Beata Totten, Zana Hembree. Misty Craig, Lacy Pettus, Mary Jo Parker, Dana Wimberly, Suzanne Thrasher. Heather Church. Lon Allen, 225 226 SS: flni losing « .... ps m » 1965. Florence State College students examine the latest in FSC bumper — stickers. Photo published in the 1965 ; 55 Diorama. 227 4 V ABBOTT, DR KAY 136. 168 ABERCROMBIE, AMY 107 ABERCROMBIE. CURT 161, 162 ABSHER. DR KEITH 167 ADAMS. BLAINE 171 ADAMS. ELIZABETH 17, 160. 168, 189 ADAMS, LARRY 136, 169 ADAMS, MIKE 93 ADAMS. SHERRY 107.171 ADKINS. LAQUETTA 179 ADLER, DR ROBERT 136.170 ADVERTISING FEDERATION 167 AFRICAN AMERICAN LEADERSHIP 179 AGEE. AMANDA 93, 118 AIDS AWARENESS TASK FORCE 184 AKCAKAYA, SARP 107 AKKAYA, ILKER ENIS 93 AKROKAYA. SARP 178 ALBRIGHT 180 ALBRIGHT. RICKY 161. 162. 179 ALCOHOL AWARENESS WEEK 182, 192 ALDRIDGE. MIKE 166 ALLAN. DR. ROBERT B 136 ALLAN. MRS MARY ANN 136 ALLBRITTEN, RACHAEL 93 ALLEN. DWIGHT 93. 166 ALLEN. KATHERINE 118 ALLEN, LALE APRIL 74 ALLEN, SENECA 179, 170 ALLEN, TURNER 133 ALLMAN, HELEN 93 ALLMAN, JENNY 118 ALPARSLAN, FATIH 107, 178 ALPHA DELTA PI 14, 21, 29, 198 ALPHA EPSILON RHO 163 ALPHA GAMMA DELTA 3. 10. 17. 18. 29. 201 ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA 202 ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA 161 ALPHA PHI ALPHA 17 ALPHA PSI OMEGA 163 ALTINOK. HICRAN 93. 178 AMBROSE. JOHN AUSTIN 30 AMERICAN ADVERTISING FEDERATION 167 AMERICAN RED CROSS 174 AMERICAN SOCIETY OF INTERIOR DESIGNERS 168 ANDERSON, ANGIE 167 ANDERSON. BILLY DON 143 ANDERSON. JASON 55 ANDERSON. KEITH 160, 161, 162 ANDERSON, MRS. JANICE W. 144 ANDERSON, SHEA 107 ANDREWS. AARON 30 ANDREWS. JAIME 93, 185 ANDREWS, JENNIFER 118,194 ANGAY. MUSTAFA 93,178, 167, 169 ANGLIN, KAREN 51, 177 ANN, JEAN RUDOLPH 130 ANNA. LEIGH MCDANIEL 47 ANTHONY. MICHAEL 93. 169 APAYDIN, MUSTAFA SERDAR 118.177 AREHART, CHESTER 133 ARMOR. LETICIA 118 ARMSTEAD, ECEGO 202 ARMSTEAD. QUINTA 93 ARMSTRONG. BEN 93 ARMSTRONG. CISELY 93, 176, 179, 182 ARSLAN, ALI 74, 178 ART. HELEN ALLMAN 169, 188 ART STUDENT ASSOCIATION 169 ASHE, LISA 93 ASKEW, JULIE 93. 185 ASSOCIATION FOR COMPUTING MACHINERY 172 ASWELL, JOSEPH 12. 18,93 ATKINS. LAQUETTA 93 ATKINS. LAQUETTA 93. 182 AUBERKIN, IREM 167 AUSTIN, BENJAMIN CHAD 74 AUSTIN. DR. MARGARET 161 AUSTIN. MS. CAROLYN 144 AVALLONE. PETE 186 AYBERKIN, IREM 74,178, 169, 171, 189 AYERS, ALISON 173, 222 AYERS, KELLY 118 Index - 228 BACAK. MATT 118 BACCUS, TONYA 93 BADDLEY BETTY 185, 186 BADGER, SCOTT 177 BAGCIOGLU. CAGRI 93. 178 BAGGETT, MACEY 169 BAHAM. JEREMY 154, 155 BAILEY, DR. BIRDIE 136 BAILEY, EMILEY 93 BAILEY, JAMES 93, 179 BAILEY, JAMIE 118,176. 168, 182, 194 BAILEY, SENEQUA 174, 166 RICKY, SFC BAILEY A. 180 BAIN. LORI 118 BAIRD. DR PAUL 136 BAKER. BEN J 144 BAKER. DARTANYAN 107.179 Martial Arts Club.Row 1 : Jamie Sharp. Stacy Hathcock, Brandy Williams. Row 2: Michael Borden, Jason Burns, Robert Durough. Row 3: Matt Gilliard, Kevin Lindsay. BAKER, GINA 152 BAKER, MRS. BRENDA 144 BAKER, REGINA 93 BAKER, RONDA 64, 74 BALENTINE, CHARME 118 BALENTINE, KELLY 161, 162 BALL. JENNIFER L. 107 BALL. KERRI 74. 160 BALLARD, SHELLIE 107 BALLEW. WILLIAM LEE 74 BALOF, MS. SUSAN 136 BANGE. TERESA 161 BAPTIST CAMPUS MINISTRIES 17. 18, 28, 29, 183 BARBAREE. BLAKE 107 BARBER, MICHELLE 93 BARCH. CHRIS 177 BAREFIELD. CHRISTY 39, 40 BARKER. MARCIA 4, 107. 169, 179, 172 BARN, LORI 47 BARNES, RUSSELL A. 107 BARNETT, ASSISTANT COACH LANE 43 BARNETT. JAMES H. JR. 93, 179 BARNETT. STEPHEN RHETT 74 BARRON. JOE 93 BARTKOVIAK, MARSHA 118 BARTY. DR. PETER F. 136,170 BAUGH. KATURI 209 BAUGH, KITORI VONDEZ 74 BAY. DEIDRE 176 BAYER 180 BEAM. JILL 93 BEARD. DANIEL 74 BEASLEY. RODNEY 43 BEAVER JR., CLYDE R. 144 BEAVERS, RODERICK 43. 44 BECK, DR OSCAR 162 BECK, MAKALI 177 BECK, ZACH 177 BECKHAM, MINDY SUSANNE 118 BECKNER, STEPHANIE 175, 168 BECKWITH, HEATHER 107 BEDFORD, KARI 118 BELL, ANTHONY 43 BELL, BRET 205 BELL, BRETFORD 160 BELL. TYRONE 36 BENSON, MRS KATHY 144 BENTON. MRS MARTHA L 144 BERNSTEIN. AMY 39 BERRY, AMANDA 93 BERRY. MS. STELLA 144 BERRYMAN, ROBERT TODD 107 BEVIS. REBEKAH 222 BIELAT. AMYK 93, 184 BILLINGSLEY, CLIFF 74 BILSTEIN. ROBERT 177 BISHOP, ALISSA 118 BISHOP, JILL 29. 98 BISHOP, SHANNON 185 BLACK. LEANN 118 BLACK, MIMI 47 BLACK, MRS. PAIGE 144 BLACK, SARA 22 BLACK STUDENT ALLIANCE 15. 16. 17, 18, 179 BLACK, WES 118 BLACKBURN. JEREMY 107 BLACKFORD. CHESSY 22, 30 BLACKWELL, ERIN 93 BLACKWELL, JOHN WADE 93 BLAKELY, ATINA 74, 173 BLANTON. BRITTON 171 BLOODWORTH. MARCUS 172, 183 BLOSE, DR. ANTHONY P. 136 BLOSE, TONY 172 BLOXHAM, ERINS 118. 193 BOBEK. DR. SUE 136 BOBO, RACHEL 16, 29. 74,85. 173, 172, 220 BOCEK, SENGUL 74. 178 BOCKING. ALISON 184 BOCKING. JENNIFER 161 BOGLE, JENNIFER LYNN 107 BOLAN, APRIL 167. 169 BOLDEN, ANGANETA 174 BOLDEN, ANJANETTAL 74 BOLES. AMBER 22, 175 BOLIN, CHERIE 94. 185 BOLINGER, ANDREW 177.178 BOLLER, AMY ELIZABETH 107, 198 BOMAR, JOHN 94 BONTRAGER, KEITH 74 BOROFF. JAMES 160 BOUTWELL, MISTY 74,175, 168 BOWLING, MELANIE BETH 94 BOWLING. PAM 74.171. 188 BOWMAN, JULIE 64, 94 BOXER. JOE 183 BOYD, BRAD 118. 179 BOYD, DEIDRE 118, 183 BOYD, WILLIAM 107 BOYLE, CRYSTAL 118 BRADEN. CHAD 171 BRADFORD, CHUCK 118 BRADFORD, MRS. WANDA QUINN 136 BRADFORD, SAMANTHA 118, 152 BRADLEY 180 BRADLEY, BRANDON 70, 118 BRADLEY JR., DAVID P 94 BRADLEY. LEANNA 161. 162 BRADLEY, TERESA 74, 164, 175. 168 BRADLEY, WILEY DARRELL 74 BRAGWELL. MRS MARY ANN 144 BRANCH, JEHANNA 118,165 BRASHIER, JASON 182 BRAY, ANDI 30, 163, 171, 185. 188 BRAY, ANGELA 183 BRAY, CHUCK 74, 188 BRAY, DEIDRE 107 BRAY, JAZZMINE 186 BRAZIER, ALLISON 191 BRETELER, ERIC KLEIN 177, 178 BREWER, DL 55, 177 BREWER. MARK 20 BREWER, STEPHANIE 74 BRIDGEFORTH. MICHAEL 35. 36 BRIDGEFORTH. QUANZA 74 BRIDGES. RACHEL 59 BRIDGES. WILL 118 BRILEY, STEPHANY 107 BROAD, AMY 59 BROGDON, EMILY 107, 183 BROOKS. TIM 74 BROWDER.ADAM 118,156, 158 BROWN 180 BROWN, APRIL 64, 177 BROWN, ARCHIE 61, 118 BROWN, CAACIE 74 BROWN. DONALD BRENTON 94 BROWN, DR. SARAH 136 BROWN, ELANA 47 BROWN, JENNIFER 107,158. 161, 162 BROWN, KELLY 107 BROWN, KEYTH 94 BROWN, KIM 94 BROWN, LEEANDRA 160 BROWN, MAC 73 BROWN, MS. BONNIE 144 BROWN, RODNEY 75, 160, 205 BROWN, SHANE 216 BROWN, STEPHANIE 107,160, 161. 162 BROWN, WES 67 BROWNLEE, FARRAH 182 BRUCE, SHANTI 161, 162, 222 BRUMLEY JR., JAMES T. 75 BRYAN, SAM 61 BRYANT, BRANDY MARIE 107 BRYANT, CANDICE M. 94 BRYANT, HALEY 70 BRYANT, MICHELLE SHERESE 107 BRYANT, MYRA 75 BRYANT, SAM 220 BRYMER, ATISHA 94 BUCHANAN, JASON 75 BUCKINS, MS. CAROL 144 BULLARD, DR. JERRI H. 136 BUNKER HILL 104 BURCHFIELD. MRS. KATHERINE A. 144 BURGE, DEIDRAANN 118 BURGESS, APRIELL 107,179 BURGESS-MCJILTON, OLANA J. 75 BURKS, RUSSELL 75. 160 BURNETT, STEPHANIE LYNN 118 BURNETT, STEVE 144 BURNETTE, PAIGE 120 BURNEY, DR. JAMES D. 136 BURNHAM. JENNIFER 107 BURNS, ANQUITA MICHELLE 94 BURNS, JASON 189 BURNS, JIMMY 144 BURNS, MICHELLE 13 BURRIS, CATHRINE 51 BURROW, MANDY 94, 173, 222 BURROWS, NICK 220 BURT, KRISTIN 107,184, 194, 195.239 BURTON, DONALD 179 BURTON, JUDY 9 BUSLER, KATIE 174 BUTLER, AMY 30, 94, 163, 185. 186 BUTLER, BRANT 107, 184 BUTLER, CHRISTINA MARIE 120 BUTLER, DR. MICHAEL W. 136 BUTLER, KELLY 185, 186 BUTLER, MRS. JULIETTE M. 144 BUTLER. RITA 75 BUTLER, THOMAS 186 BUTTE, AMBER 75,165, 186 BUYUKKAYALAR, MELTEM 75 BYFORD, JEFFREY 120 BYRD, COACH WAYNE 47 BYRD, JAMES D. 75 BYRD. JAMIE 55 BYRD, STEPHANIE 1 74 BYRNE, BRIDGET 120 BYRNES, RENEE 162 c CABLER, MS. CAROLYN 144 CABRAL, KEVIN 94 CAGLE, ALAINA 120, 152 CAGLE, KACI 75, 160 CAIN, BRANTLY 75, 170 CAIN, HEATHER 75 CAINE. AVEREE 120 CAKMAKCI, ECE 75 CALHOUN, TABITHA MEAGAN 94 CALISTO, SEBASTIAN 94,177, 178 CALTON, SARAH MCCLAIN 94 CALVERT, AMANDA 75 CALVERT, AMY 120, 171 CALVERT, MATT 170 CAMDEN. ED 120 CAMERON, BETH 94 CAMPBELL, AMY 161 CAMPBELL, DR. SHARON N. 136 CAMPBELL, DR. WALTER 136, 165 CAMPBELL. KACI 120 CAMPBELL. MARKATA 39 CAMPBELL, MRS. MARY BETH 144 CAMPBELL, STEPHANIE 120 CANER.OZGE 94 CANIS. DR. WAYNE F. 136 CANOVA. JOHN 61 CANTERBURY CLUB 3. 15. 183 CANTRELL. SCOTT JR. 94 CAPERTON, ALETHEA 108 CAPSOPOULOS, ROBERT 188 Society of Collegiate Journalists. Row 1: Kristy Kerby, Sun- shine Shumate, Renee Shadden, Natalie Stough Row 2: Erin Bloxham, Rachel Bobo, Rachel Lull, Christie Erwin. Row 3: Kazu Homira, Tobi Wysocki, Bobbie Hurt, Lacey Howard. Row 4: Tanji Nash. Steve Pierce, Jay Skipworth, Mark Wallace, Tyler Greer. CARDEN, LORI 108, 152 CARDER, KENNETH PAT 75 CARGILE, SCOTTY LEE 75, 95 CARLSON, STEPHEN 55 CARNATHAN, CHRISTY 108 CARPENTER, COURTNEY 108 CARPENTER, KELLEY 120 CARPENTER. MATTHEW 108 CARROLL. ALAINA 153 CARRUTH. JASON 120 CARSWELL. TRAVIS 35, 36 CARTER, CHARLENE 75 CARTER, CHRISTI 156 CARTER, CLINT 10, 108.156. 169, 171 CARTER, HEATHER M. 30. 75, 162, 175 CARTER, KRISTI 108 CARTER, TIFFANY 94, 156 CARTER, TYLER 75. 173 CARY, MRS. VIVIAN 136 CASEY. ELISHA 94 CASON. LORI 163 CASPERS. ANNELLE D. 30, 94 CASTLEBERRY. JOHN 94.188 CASTLEMAN, MATT 94,163, 185. 186. 187. 188 CAUDLE. KEVIN M. 120 CENTER. THOMAS 172 CERNAN.GENE 212 CHAFFIN. MRS. DEBBIE 136 CHAMBER CHOIR 187 CHAMBERS, JASON 12, 75,176 CHAMPION, MISSY 201 CHANDLER, BAY 75 CHANDLER, DR PATRICIA 136 CHANDLER, GARY 156. 193 CHANDLER. GREG 216 CHANDLER, LAURIE 120 CHANEY, BEN 160, 186 CHANEY, DON 94 CHANG, MELANIE 170 CHAPMAN, MARY BETH 160 CHAPPELL, EMILEE 120 CHAPPELL, EMILIE 71 CHASE, JAY PAUL 120 CHAT 174 CHEATHAM. CANDY 75 CHEATHAM, ELIZABETH 94 CHEATHAM, TRACI 75 CHEEK, JAMES 94,166, 170, 183 CHEEK, KRISTI 75 CHEERLEADERS 7, 17 CHEN, MRS. CHIONG-YIAO 136 CHENAULT, ALISON. 160 CHENEY, MRS. BEVERLY 144 CHERRY, ALICE 108 CHESTER 26 CHI SIGMA IOTA 164 CHILDERS, MICHAEL 169 CHILDRESS, ANDREA 21, 94,169 CHILDRESS, JASON 76 CHITTAM. CASIE 71, 120 CHITTOM, ANGIE 76 CHMURA, JEFF 120 CHOAT, STACEY 76 CHOATE, JANET 76. 187 CHOICE, CARLENA 202 CHRISTIAN STUDENT FELLOWSHIP 182 CHRISTOPHER, EMILY 152 CHRISTY, ASHLEA 94, 183 CHRISTY, DR. T. CRAIG 136. 171 CHU. CHIA-YU 120 CIRCLE K INTERNATIONAL 174 CLARK. JAMES 120 CLARK, MS MARJORIE 144 CLARK, PRISCILLA 161, 162 CLARK, ROSE ANN-MARIE 120 CLARK, SCOTT 96 CLARK, STUART 61, 220 CLARK, WILLIAM D. 144 CLAYTON, BRETT 61 CLEGHORN. JENNY 151 CLEM, AMBERLY CARLA 120 CLEMMONS, JEREMY 55, 108 CLEMMONS, MS. PAM 144 CLEMMONS. WENDY 222 CLEMONS, BRIAN 120 CLEMONS. JENNIFER 120 CLEMONS, NICOLE, 170 CLEMONS, WENDY 108 CLINGAN, ANGELA 76 COATS. ASHLEY 194 COATS, MS. BONNIE 144 COBB, JENNIFER 76, 183 COBBS. LATOYA 108, 179 COBURN, MAJ. THOMAS 136. 180 COCHRAN, KATIE 64 COLE, ALICIA IDELL 76. 160 COLE, MELISSA 187 COLE, MS. MARCIA 144 COLE, REBECCA AMY 76 COLEMAN, KYSHA K. 108 COLLEGIATE SINGERS 15. 149. 185. 186 COLLIE, CLINTON 120 COLLIER, DR. CLARENCE B 77 COLLINS. ALLISON 166 COLLINS, AMANDA 108 COLLINS. ANITA 169 COLLINS, BOBBY 35, 36 COLLINS, BRENT 17. 29. 76. 154. 155, 173. 220 COLLINSWORTH. JENNA 76 COLLUM. JON 76 COLLUM. REBECCA 108 COLLUM, TANYA H. 76 COLVIN. MICHAEL 108, 183 COMEENS.ADAMK. 120 COMPTON, EMILY 96 COMPUTER INFORMATION SYSTEMS CLUB 167 CONDRA. TRESA 76 CONIGLIO, NATALIE 108, 169 CONSERVATION CLUB 119 CONVOCATION 7 COOK, CHARLES 96 COOK. MRS DOROTHY 144 COOPER, MANDY 120 COOPER, MISTY 12, 96, 176. 201 COOPER, NANI 76, 160 Index - 229 COPELAND, DANIELLE 96 COPELAND. DR JOE B 137 COPLEY. JENNIFER 64. 108 CORBIN. KELLIE 51 CORBLE. CHRISTY 96. 173 CORLEY. KRISTEN A 120 CORNELIUS. NATALIE 120 CORNETT. ERIN 120 CORTEZ. SHANE 96 CORY. GLYNNIS F. 30 COSLEY. ANDRE 96. 166 COSSEY, TONYA 108 COTTINGHAM. MAURICE 55 COUCH. DR JIM 160 COUNCE, TINA 96 COURTNEY, EVA 161, 162, 174 COWAN, CHRISTOPHER 76 COWBOY MOUTH 159 COX, JAMES WADE 76 COX, SANDI 76. 170. 188 COX. SCHUYLAR 76 CRABTREE, DENNIS 170 CRABTREE. VIKKI 76 CRAFT, RAINA 108 CRAIG. LISAM, 121, 152 CRAIG. MISTY 108 CRAIN.AMY 171 CRAMER. MRS CHARLOTTE W 137 CRAWFORD. EMILY 96 CREASY. JENNIFER 108 CREDILLE. JOBAL 96,176, 182 CREED. ALLISON 108, 183 CREWS-OYEN. DR AMY 137 CROCKER. DR MARGIES. 137,165 CROMARTIE, EBONY 163, 171 CROMLEY. DILLON 55 CROONE. SONJA 76 CROSSLIN. CHRISTOPHER 121 CROUCH, CARROLL 104 CROUCH, PATRICIA GAIL 105 CRUMP, LAURA BETH 76 CULVER. JEFFREY 76 CUMARTIE, EBONY 179 CUNNINGHAM, DANIELLE L. 121 CUROTT, DR DAVID 137 CURRY, ADAM 108 CURTIS, APRIELL 171, 179 CURTIS, RICHARD, 169 V DAILEY, DEREK 187 DAILEY, MRS- MILDRED 77 DAILY, HEATH 183 DALY. DR. ROBERT 137 DAMON, MATT 156 DANIEL. CARLA 156 DANIEL. EURAL JUNIOR 96 DANYLO, JENNIFER 12. 76.176 DARNELL. DUSTY 121 DARNELL. MRS LISA 137,172 DAVENPORT. JILL 166 DAVIDS. MARSHALL 170 DAVIDSON, MARSHALL 171 DAVIS. BETH 96 DAVIS. BOBBY 121 DAVIS. BRANDI 179 DAVIS. BRANDI JAIQUAY 108 DAVIS, BRIAN 121 DAVIS. CHRISTY L. 108 DAVIS. CORI 108, 161, 162 DAVIS. DR ERNESTINE 137 DAVIS. JAMALiK 158 DAVIS. JODIE LEE 108 DAVIS. JULIA 76, 168 DAVIS. JULIE 175 DAVIS. KAT 17, 29,76.95, 98, 173, 172, 185 DAVIS, KELLEY 121 DAVIS. KIMBERLY 121 DAVISON. DR. PAUL G. 137 DECKER. KIRSTIE 22. 121,176. 182. 193, 194 DECKER. RICK 67 DEENA. JEAN 164 DEGREGORY. DR JERRY L 137 DEITZ, LORI 121, 176 DELINE. TARA 78, 162 DELTA MU DELTA 165 DEMIR. CEM 178 DEMIR, ISMAIL CEM 121 Index - 230 DENHOLM. SARA 51 DENIZHAN. ERKAN 96 DENNIS, MATT 108 DENSMORE, JOHN 159 DENTON. SALENA 202 DENTON, SAMANTHA 78, 166 DEPOY, AMANDA 16, 194 DERELI, EMRE 178, 167. 169 DERELI, SAYGIN EMRE 78 DERICI, HILAL 78 D ' HERDE, BRIAN CLINTON 121,182 D ' HERDE, MANDIE 182 D ' HERDE, RANDY 96. 182 DICK, KERI 121 DILBAZ, FIRAT 121 DILBAZ, KEREM 121,177, 178 DILL. MRS. ALICE C. 137 DILLARD, GERALD TYRONE 121 DISHMAN, RHADIKA 47 DIXON, FELICIA 78 DIXON, MRS WANDA 144 DOBBINS, ANNA 70 DODD, KEITH 144 DOLLAR, BRANDI 121 DONALDSON, ANDREW 78 DONEGAN. JASON 187 DUVALL, DR SUZANNE 137,169 DYE, JONATHAN 96 DYER, HEATHER 51, 52 % Creative Writing Club. Row 1: Miranda Gray. President; Rhonda Way. Angela Ratliff, Eli Tooley. Row 2: Todd Shade, Lynne Butler, Joel Pass, Richard Curtis Row 3; Kevin Kannenberg, Bob Brannon, Bruce Tooley, Jay Humphries. DONG, Yl 78 DOPPEL, BRIANNA 121 DOPPEL, MORIAH 96 DOSS. JULIE 78. 172 DOTSON, LORI 167 DOUGHTY, TRACY 78 DOVER, CHARLIE 78 DOWDY. TRISHA 78 DOWDY. WILLIAM JEROME 121 DRACE. REBEKAH 108,160. 161, 162 DRAKE, BARRY 159 DRAKE, JULIE 96, 166 DRAPER, DAVID 170 DRISCOLL, JENNI 39, 108 DRIVER, JEREMY 160 DRRBAN, JAMES 171 DUBROCA, JEANETTE 110 DUDLEY, APRIL M 110 DUFF, SHAWN 121. 179 DUKE, LUKE 159 DUNCAN, DAVID 186 DUNCAN, SHEILA 78.169. 170 DUNN. DR JEAND 137 DURDEN. LEE 121, 158 DURHAM. GERI 70 DURHAM. JAMES 184 DURHAM, SHANNON 164 DUROUGH. ROBERT 12, 110. 176. 182 DURR, NIKKI 15, 110, 176, 179 DUTTON. RICH 67 EATON. CHARLES. 160 ECKL, HEATHER 121, 187 ECKL, MICHELLE 78 ECKLUND. KELLY 30 EDGIL, MRS. TERESA 144 EDWARDS, AMANDA 170 EDWARDS, JAMIE 78 EDWARDS. LADONNA 78, 174 EGE, FORREST 110 EKMAN. DR. THOMAS 137, 167 ELAM, SGT TIM 180 ELIBOL, BANU 78, 95, 160, 178 ELIFF, DUANE 78 ELLIOTT. COACH GARY 43 ELLIOTT, KEVIN 121 ELLIOTT, RONALD (RON) 121 ELLIS, AMBER 110, 198 ELLIS, JAMES PHILLIP III 121 ELLISON, BETHANY 160 ELMAS, EMRE 178 ELSNER. NORMAN 137 EMERGING LEADERS ACADEMY 189 EMERSON, MS MARTEAL 144 ENGLE, TONY 110 ENGLISH CLUB 169 ENGLISH, COACH BRIAN 70 ENLOW, DANETTE 78 ENLOW, DARRAH 110, 162 ENLOW, DARROW 161 ENTREKIN, JERI 96, 183 ERICKSON. CAROLYN 78. 163, 171 ERICKSON. CHRIS 78 ERWIN, CHRISTI J. 78, 177 ESTARE, CHRIS 183 EVANS. AMY 78. 152 EVANS. JASON 78. 173 EVANS. MIKEL 121 EVANS. PENNY 78 EVANS, SALINA 96,160, 169, 194 EVANS. SARA 121 EVANS, STACIE 121 EVELAND, BRANDI 51, 52, 53, 177 EVELAND, TOBY 16. 17, 96, 156, 157, 160, 172, 189 EVERETT, KELLONY 110,176 EVERS. SAM 96. 173 T FAGGIONI. TONY 177 FARLEY, MRS. MARGARET A. 144 FARMER, JESSICA S. 110, 183 FARR, KRISTI 78 FARRAR, RODNEY L. 79 FARRIS. CADE 18.96. 183, 185 FARRIS. LANCE GEOFFREY 121 FASCE, MARIELA 39 FASCE, MELISSA 39 FASHION FORUM 175 FELKER, KARLA 16. 17,79. 154. 155. 160, 165 FENG. MICHAEL D. 110 FENNELL. ANDREA 96 FERGUSON. JILL 168 FERGUSON, JILLIAN 110 FERRY, DR. JERRY W. 137 FIELDS, LATANYA 179 FIGUEROA, DR. CRESCENTE 137, 166 FIJI 14,212 FINDLEY, ASHLEY 96 FINN. MARCUS 5, 110, 179 FISCHER, CHASITIE 173 FISCHER, HEATHER 171, 185. 186 FISHBACK. LANA 38. 39 FISHER. CHASITIE 96,156. 160,161. 171 FLANAGAN. TARA 96 FLANAGAN, VALERIE 121 FLANNAGIN, CHRISTY 79 FLOR-ALA, THE 192. 193 FLORENCE STATE 80 FLORENCE STATE COLLEGE 33. 119, 127. 227 FLORENCE STATE TEACHERS COLLEGE 104, 122, 133 FLORENCE STATE UNIVERSITY 119, 135 FLYNN, LAURA 64 FOLTS, TRIP 110 FOOTE. DR. A. EDWARD 137, 163 FORBUS, MELANIE 158 FORD. ALLISON 64, 65 FORD. DR. SANDRA C. 137 FORD. KEESHA 183 FORD, LAKEESHA 123 FORD, LEANNA 123 FORD, SUZANNA 110. 183 FORD, SUZANNE 152 FORDHAM, HEATHER 110 FORE ADVISORS 176 FORTENBERRY, HEATHER 96 FORTENBERRY, JONNA 123 FORTNER, MS, LAVETTA 145 FOSTER, DR. C. WILLIAM 137 FOSTER. JANA BETH 79 FOSTER. PAMELA 79, 164, 168 FOUST, MRS, GLENDA 145 FOWLER, JOSH 79, 170 FOWLER. LARISSA 123 FOWLER. RANDAL 123 FOWLER. WARREN 17. 96, 173 FOX. MATT 123 FRANKLIN, LAFRANCES 123.179 FRANKLIN, TOQUILLA 110 FRANKS 180 FRANKS. AMANDA 97.161, 162, 167 FRANKS, BETTY HOLLAND 79 FRANKS, GINGER 97 FRANKS, LEAH W, 97 FRANKS, SHAYNA 79 FRAZIER, JENNIFER 79,160 FREDERICK, ANDY 110,161,162 FREDERICK, JONATHAN 11,17,97 FREE, DR VERONICA 137 FREEMAN. MRS, SUSAN J 145 FREEMAN. ROBERT 145 FRENCH, CHRISTINA 59, 177 FRICKE, JULIE 5, 97, 160. 173 FRIEDMAN, MICHELLE 161, 162, 183 FULLER. CHERRI 97 FULLER, ERIC 79 FULLER, JASON 97, 169 FULLER. JENNY 201 FULLER. KIMBERLY A. 22, 23, 30 FULLER, SHELLY 79 FULMER, LESLEY 110, 161, 162 FULMER, MATT 70 FULMER, MS JAYNE 145 CS GABBLE. SABRINA 97 GALLEGOS, CHRISTIAN 55 GALLEGOS, NANCY 12, 79 GAMBLE, ASSISTANT COACH BILLY 43 GAMBLE, COACH BILLY 61 GAMBLE, JONATHAN 123 GAMBLE, RICHARD 97 GAMBLE, WES 97 GAMMA BETA PHI 160 GAMMA THETAUPSILON 163 GANDY, AMY 79 GANT, MELEAH 79, 160 GARDNER 180 GARGIS, SCARLOTTE 123 GARNER. EDDY 183 GARNER, MS, CHRISTINE 145 GARRISON. DAURINDA 79 GARRISON, SHELLEY 59, 110 GASQUE, HEATHER 79,167. 169 GATLIN. APRIL DAWN 79 GATLIN. MRS LAVONNE 145 GAULDIN, SERITA 46. 47. 48 GAULY, DUSTIN 160 GAUNDER. DR, ELEANOR 137.161,165 GEHLBACH. MRS ROSEMARY 145 GEOGRAPHY CLUB 171 GERMAN CLUB 171 GERMAN, JON 216 GIAGOS 180 GIBSON, BOBBY 110 GIBSON, BRETT 183. 185 GIBSON, DIANE HANVY 79 GIFFORD. DAVID 160 GIFFORD, SASHA 110 GILBREATH, AMANDA 97, 183 GILCHRIST, JR. 179 GILCHRIST, NATALIE 79, 179 GILCHRIST, NATUS 123 GILLESPIE, STEPHANIE 158, 169 GILLESPIE, WENDY 79 GILMORE. PAGE 123 GIST, AMY 110, 152 GLASS. BETH 6. 16, 17, 19, 95, 154. 155, 156, 165, 189 GLASS. CEOMI 110 GLASSCOCK. NOEL 119 GLOR. MRS. JANICE 24, 25.137 GLOR, MILTON 24 GLOVER. JANE 97 GODWIN, DENISE 12,145,176 GOFORTH, HEATHER 110 GOFORTH, NANCY 79 GOLDEN, STEPHANIE 169, 182 GOLDSTEIN, DR. KAREN 137 GOLUOGLU, SEYMA DOGUS 1 10 GOOCH, KELLY 152 GOODE, MAGUASHA 182 GOODE, MAQUASHA 123.179 GOODNITE, DR. BARBRA 137 GOODSON-ESPY, DR. TRACY 138 GOODWIN. LEIGH 110 GORDON, DR. BRUCE 138 GORDON, FAITH 12, 79, 176 GORDON III, FREDDIE 97 GOREE, JULIE 201 Phi Kappa Phi Row 1 : Heather Green, Danette Enlow, Monica Simmons, Brooke Sanders. Row 2: Susan Fuller, Vaneesa Thomson, Donna Johnson, Scotty Nix. Row 3: Melissa Ryan, Lisa Ashe, Kimberly Hosea. Row 4: Shelia Robbins, Kerri Ball, Matthew Castleman. Row 5: Beverly Bryan, Paula Key. Row 6: John Williams, Cade Farris. Row 7: Cheron Pitts, Chris- tina Harvey. Row 8: Toby Eveland, Beth Heliums, Jason Wilcoxson. Row 9: Charles Clemmons, Matt Calvert, Claude Eubanks, Brian Overstreet. GOSS, AMY 97 GOWERS, CHERYL SUSAN 79 GRAHAM, BYRON 97 GRAHAM, CHRIS 79, 158, 172 GRANT, DAMIAN 43. 45 GRAVES. MARTHA SIDES 79 GRAVITT, EVELYN SNEED 77 GRAY. ALLISON 110. 161 GRAY. BENJAMIN 123, 183 GRAY, GEORGIA 110 GRAY. MIRANDA 110.160, 161, 162 GRAY, ROY 97 GRAY, STACY 161. 162 GREEN. ALYSSA 111 GREEN. ASSISTANT COACH ALAN 51 GREEN. DR, FELICE J. 138 GREEN. GARY 80, 138 GREEN. GENE 143 GREEN. JEREMY 81, 162. 178, 167, 169 GREEN. LANCE 170 GREEN, MARSHALL 163 GREEN. MS. MELISSA 145 GREEN, TARA NICOLE 111 GREENE. HILLARY 183 GREENHILL. MELISSA 81 GREENLESS. TODD 183 GREENWAY. KIM 145.154, 155, 157 GREER, TYLER 81, 192, 193 GREGORY, ASHLEY 123 GREGORY. DAVID 177 GRESHAM. AMANDA 161.. 162 GRETTA, LAURA 97, 184 GRIFFIN, JOHN 123 GRIFFIN, NIKI 97, 160, 170 GRIGGS, KIRK 36, 111 GRIMES, KIMBERLY L 81 GRIMES. SHIRLEY 81, 188 GRISHAM.JOHN 10 GRISSOM. BETH 97 GRISSOM, CANDY 22, 123,158. 175 GRISSOM, EMILY 97 GRISSOM, JACOB 185, 187 GRISSOM. JULIE 111,222 GRISSOM, KRISTI 123 GROOM, JOE 149 GROSS. MRS. ALICE 145,164 GROSS, STEVEN 22, 30, 163.164,175 GROSSO, THERESA 81 GUENDEL, LINDA 111 GUNN, ROD 97, 158, 209 GUNTHER. CAROLYN 123 GUROL, F TUGSEL 81 GURSOY, KEREM 123 GUSAR, ERKAN 81,173, 178, 171, 189 GUSSONI, DEBORAH 81, 170 GUVENC, ESRA 111 GUY, WES 158 GUZMAN 180 u HABITAT FOR HUMANITY 24, 25 HACIHALIL, BURCIN 178 HACKWORTH.ADRIENNE 81,171, 172 HADDER, AMANDA 111 HAEGAR.JOHN 171 HAEGER, JOHN 81. 179 HAGER, JOHN 156 HAGGERTY, DR. THOMAS M. 138 HAGOOD 180 HAGOOD, ANDREA 47, 97 HAGOOD, BRIAN 81 HAHN, NICHOLAS 161, 162 HAHN, NICK 111 HAIRELL, KYLIE JEANINE 111 HAIRRELL. AUBREY 123 HAJDUK, ELIZABETH ANN 97 HAKOLA. EMILY 123, 194 HALE, CHRISTINA 111,161, 162 HALIL. BURCIN HACI 81 HALIL, BURCIN HACI 167, 169 HALL, CLAY 173 HALL, LYNN 97 HALL, MIKE 138 HALL. MIRANDA 123 HALLMAN, ANNIE 59 HALSEY, REYNARD 179 HAMMOCK. JANICE 81, 174 HAMPTON, MARK SPENCER 22, 123. 175 HANBACK, ALLISON 111 HANBACK. BRAD 97 HANBACK. DANIEL 97 HANCOCK, STEPHANIE 111 HANLEY, MEGHAN 59 HANNAH, TAMESHA 111 HANNAH, TISHA 123 HANSEL, PHILIP C, III 123 HANSSON. JOAKIM 62 HARBISON. JASON 182 HARDEN. KENNETH 123.179 HARDIN, HEATHER 31 HARDIN, HEATHER LEAH 30 HARDIN, LORRAINE SAVAGE 81 HARGETT, MELANIE 173 HARGROVE, JAIME 97,179. 171 HARGROVE. JAMIE 162 HARMON. TODD 160 HARMOND. J.J. 22 HARMOND. JOHN J 81 HARPER, MATT 56 HARPER. PATRICK 160 HARRELSON. LORI 81. 161 HARRIS, COREY 35, 36 Index - 23 1 HARRIS. FELICIA 97 HARRIS. LESLEE 111, 183 HARRIS. PATRICK B 123 HARRIS, THOMAS 170 HARRIS. TIFFANY 111 HARRISON. ALICIA 97 HARRISON. DON 174 HARRISON. GINGER 111 HARRISON. MIKE 97 HARRISON. MS TINA 145 HARSCHEID. FRANK 138 HARSCHEID. GLENN 177 HARSCHEID, MRS MYRA E 138 HARTSFIELD. BEN 81 HARVELL. BRANDON 81. 160 HARVEY. CHRISTY 99, 152. 184 HARVEY. ERIC 16. 99.158. 184. 185, 187 HARWELL. NICOLE 168. 175 HATHCOCK, HEATHER 169, 170 HATTABAUGH, DR. FRED 138, 143 HAUCH, BRANDON 55 HAUGH. JOSH 3, 155 HAUGH. JOSHUA 67. 154. 160. 177 HAWN, MIKE 27 HAWN. NICK 2 HAYES, DUSTY 81 HAYES. NICOLE 167. 169 HAYETT. NICK 123 HAYNES 180 HAYNES. EVERETT 128 HAYNES. KERI 22, 30 HAYS. BLAKE 111 HEAD, JAMES S 145 HECTOR. TORIANO PRIDE 179 HEIMMERMANN, DAN 170 HELINE, CHRISTINA 22 HELLUMS. BETH 12. 99,154, 155, 160, 173 HELTON, TONYA 59, 81 HEMBREE, ZANA 123. 185 HENAO. SONIA 111 HENAO. SONYA 160 HENDERSON, JASON 111 HENDERSON, LEE 22 HENDERSON. MICHAEL 124 HENDERSON. MRS. JEAN 138 HENDERSON. PHILLIP 124 HENKE, LINDSAY 165 HENNESSEE. KELLY HOLDEN 81 HENRY. AMANDA 124 HENRY. MATT 55 HENRY. MATTHEW C 81 HENRY, STACEY 158 HEPBURN, DION 81. 167 HERNANDEZ, AARON 177 HERRING. RYAN 99 HERRING. TEEDI 99.111.166. 182 HERRMANN. SHANE 99, 183 HERSHEY, DR ARTHUR 119 HESS, MRS CORAE 138 HESTER. AMY 3, 99, 173. 189 HESTER, MISS NATALIE 145 HESTER, RODNEY 81, 182 HETHCOX.ALAN 158 HETHCOX ALAN, JR. 99 HICKMAN. MELISSA 82. 171 HICKS. PAMELA 190, 191 HICKS. RYAN 111. 179. 171 HIGDON. HEATHER 82. 167 HIGDON. ROBIN 111 HIGGINBOTHAM, JOEL 161 HIGHLAND, AMBER DAWN 124 HILL 180 HILL, BIANCA 39 HILL. KRISTIN 124 HILL, MARCUS 35. 36 HILL, MONICA 99 HILL, MRS CHARLOTTE 145 HILSWICHT, FRANK 82 HILTON, JENNIFER 165 HIMMLER, FRANK 138, 163, 171 HIMMLER, MRS ANNETTE 145 HINES, JARED 111.162, 182. 186 HINTON.ADRIENNE ELIZABETH 99 HINZ. COLEEN 166 HIPP. JANA 124. 152 HIPPS. JENNIFER 124. 152 HIRS. BETH 168 HISTORY CLUB 170 HIV AIDS AWARENESS DAY 174 HNSER. VEYSI 171 Index - 232 HOBBS, DINEESHAS 124, 179, 182 HOBBS, MONIQUE 82,176, 179 HOBDAY, HYLTON BRANSCOMB 82 HODGE. COURTNEY 82 HODGE, DANIEL 124 HODGES, MRS KAREN 145 HOEKENGA. LTC PAUL A 138. 180. 181 HOFFMAN. STEPHANIE 124 HOGAN. TRACIE 82 HOGUE, MIRANDA 171 HOLCOMB. GUY 145 HOLCOMBE. ANITA GAY 82 HOLCOMBE, DANIEL ERIC 82 HOLCOMBE, DAVID 145 HOLCOMBE, MRS SANDRA 145 HOLCOMBE. SANDY 142 HOLDEN. SHERRI 111 HOLDEN, WILLIAM 99 HOLLAND, AMY LEANN 82 HOLLAND, DR. PRISCILLA 138 HOLLAND, KRISTIE 111,161, 162, 185, 187 155, 160, 174, 176. 183. 194. 195 HOWARD. MELVIN 82, 170 HOWARD, MILES 171 HOWARD, MRS DONNA 145 HOWARD, RONDI 111.161. 162 HOWARD. TRISHUNDA R. 124 HOWELL, MATT 124 HOYLE, KIM 111. 161. 162 HUBBARD. JENNIFER 183 HUDDLESTON, DR BILL M 138 HUDIBURG, OR RICHARD 138 HUDSON. -TUFFY- 33 HUFFMAN, STEPHANIE 188 HUFFSTUTLER, TERRY 82, 160 HUGHES, MRS SUSAN 145 HULL, MONICA 152 HULSEY. CHRUSTY 169 HUMAN AND ENVIRONMENTAL SCIENCES CLUB 168 HUMPHRIES, JAY 82, 162, 169 HUNT, GINGER 12, 112 Phi Kappa Phi. Row 1: Cheryl Lockhart. Kelly Easier, Anna Lott, Alice Dill, Kim Robison, Allison Stack, Heather Fortenberry. Row 2: Myra Harscheid, Laura Suhrad, Linda Austin, Linda Matthews, Sheila Summers, Melissa Greenhill, MiMi Mclnid. Row 3: Janice Pace, Rita Butler. Dawn Cnsler, Betlie Mederdorp, Alicia Powell. Julie Beavers, Chris Anderson. Row 4: Benji Duates, Sherry Daniel, Andrea Murphy, Aaron Thompson. Row 5: Jason Allen, Kyle Brennaman, Bobby Little. Frederick Maddox, Jason Roberts, Jason Mackey. James Green. Steve Kennedy. HOLLAND. SHANNON 174 HOLLANDSWORTH. ALISHA 124 HOLLEY, LISA 99, 156 HOLLEY. MS PATRICIA G. 145 HOLLEY. PAUL 138 HOLLIS, JERRY 124 HOLLIS JR., JAMES HOWARD 82 HOLMES. BRAD 156 HOLMES, JULIE 111 HOLT, CHARLES W. 82 HOLT, JOSEPH 145 HOLT, JOSH 82 HOLT, LAURA L 22 HOLT, TERESA 82 HOMECOMING 14. 15. 16. 17, 18. 19 HOOD, LORI, 201 HOOKER, VALERIE 12. 99.176 HOOKS. SHEREENA 124 HOOLWAY, AMANDA 152 HOPE. MRS. CATHIE 145 HORTON. BRITT 67 HORTON, JANICE 99 HOUCHEN.JILL 111 HOUGH. AMANDA 99, 160, 173 HOUGH, SUSAN 124 HOVATER. JEREMY 82. 156. 169 HOVATER, MELISSA 99 HOVATTER. JEREMY 173 HOWARD. BETH 1 1 1 HOWARD. DR G DANIEL 143 HOWARD. JAMES 82. 170 HOWARD . LACEY 3. 12. 99. 154. HUNTER, K.SHEA 99. 171, 185 HUNTER, SHONDA LEE 112 HUNTLEY, MS. SARA BRADLEY 145 HURT, MS BOBBIE H. 85. 138 HUSTON, RYAN EDWARD 112 HUTCHINS, MIKE 151. 160 HUTCHINSON. MSG MITCHELL L 138 HUTTO, MISTY 152. 161. 162 HYATT, BRIAN 82, 172 HYCHE.JED 82 I IGDI. TULIN 99 INDUSTRIAL HYGIENE STUDENT ASSOCIATION 166 INGERSOLL, CARLY 71. 124 INTERNATIONAL CLUB OF UNA 178 IRONS, AARON 12, 13.99 ISBELL. BARTLEY 82 ISIKIL, GULAY 178 ISLAM, TARIQ 82 ISTANBULLUOGLU, BERKIN 178 ISTANBULLUOGLU, MERT 178 J JACKSON. AL KENT 82 JACKSON. ANDE 124 JACKSON. BO 36 JACKSON, CORY 99, 156, 173. 189, 201 JACKSON, DR. WILLIE M. 138 JACKSON. HENRY 24 JACKSON, JAYNE 163 JACKSON, KIMBERLY 99 JACKSON, MICHAEL 29 JACKSON. MS. JAYNE ANNE 145 JACKSON, NORA 124, 179 JACKSON, SUSAN 174 JACKSON, TORI 112, 152 JACOB, MICHAEL 12, 124,158 JAMES, AMY 99 JAMES. GREGORY 82 JAMES, LORI 83 JAMES, MITZI 112, 183 JAMES, TERRY MATTHEW 112 JARMON, JAMAAL 112 JARNIGAN, DAN 99 JARNIGAN, WILLIAM M. 145 JEFFREY. BRANDI 152 JEFFREYS, CLAY 112,161, 162 JEFFREYS, MRS. SUE 145 JENNINGS, BRETT 21, 146 JENNINGS, MARY C. 146, 194, 195 JENSEN, HEATHER 39 JETT. SHANNON 216 JOBE. NEILL 55, 57 JOHNS, JENNIFER 158 JOHNS, MRS. ANGELA 146 JOHNSON, ALLEN 83 JOHNSON. ANDREA 124 JOHNSON, BILLY SHAWN 99 JOHNSON, CHARMAINE 124, 179 JOHNSON, DERRICK 124,179 JOHNSON, DR. JEAN L. 138 JOHNSON. DR. ROBERT E. 138 JOHNSON. JEAN. 133 JOHNSON. JODI 59 JOHNSON. LASHANDA 166,189 JOHNSON, LESHANDA A. 83 JOHNSON, LINDA 83, 167, 188 JOHNSON, MELISSA 124 JOHNSON, MRS. MARILYN 138 JOHNSON, MRS. ZETHLYN R. 146 JOHNSON, PATRICK 67 JOHNSON, SCOTT 99 JOHNSON, SHANA 83, 166 JOHNSON, SUZANNE 124 JOHNSON, ZETHELYN 182 JOHNSTON, JENN 171 JOINER, APRIL LEONORA 83 JOINER, SHERRY DIANNE 83 JOLY, AMBER ELIZABETH 22, 83 JONES, ANZUR 124 JONES. ASHLEY 124 JONES. BETH 112 JONES. CAMERON 70, 99 JONES, COURTNEY 59 JONES. DANIEL 18 JONES. DR. EDD 150,160, 165 JONES, DR. T.MORRIS 138 JONES. DREW 61,83 JONES. ERICA 112 JONES III. LLOYD E. 83 JONES, JASON R. 124 JONES, JEANNIE 112, 183 JONES, JENNIFER J. 112 JONES. KATRINA 83 JONES, LISA 112 JONES, LLOYD 150 JONES, MINDY 99 JONES, MRS PATRICIA M 146 JONES, NICK 124 JONES, NICOMBA 99 JONES, PAT 180 JONES, ROD 124 JONES, TYLANDAM. 125 JORDAN, CHISHOLM 125 JOY, AMBER 175 JOYSAL. HEVES 171 JURCHENKO, BETSY 184 JUSTICE, JOSH 83,212 JUSTICE, MRS. CHARLOTTE 146 JUSTICE, WILLIE 83 KAKALES, ELAINE 83 KANTOR, MRS. CAROLYN 146 KANYM. DEBBIE 166 KAPPA ALPHA PSI 208.209 KAPPA DELTA PI 164 KAPPA KAPPA PSI 160 KAPPA OMICRON NU 164 KAPPA SIGMA 17, 29, 222 KARACIF, DONE 99. 178 KARNES, JACK 60, 61 KAY, DR. ABBOTT 168 KEAN. DESHAWNUS 152 KECKLEY, DR. DENZIL 138 KECKLEY, MRS. LINDA 139 KEETON, DEBRA 188 KELLER. MRS. 104 KELLEY. CELESTE 125. 182 KELLEY, GEORGIA T 112 KELLEY, JOSHUA R 83. 167 KELLEY, MRS. POLLY 146 KELLY, CAROLYN J. 100 KELSEY, ALICIA 125 KENAMORE, RUSS 43 KENDAHL, BETH 187 KENDALL-BALL, MARYANDRA 171 KENNAMORE, RUSS 45 KENNEDY, PATRICIA L. 125 KENYON. DEBBIE 83 K K-6 PROFESSIONAL ORGANIZATION 166 KAHROMAN. CAGLAR 83.171 Economics and Finance. Row 1:Ferhat Kutlucan, President; Kristy Van Kensselaer. Advisor, Row 2: Ece Cakmakci, Kerry Tolleson. KEPLINGER, JESSICA 112 KERBY, AMY 125 KERBY, KRISTY 125, 193 KEY. MICHAEL 173 KEY. MISTY 17, 125 KEYS-MATTHEWS, MRS. LISA 163 KILICLI. KAFKAS 125 KILLIAN, STEPHEN 125 KILSTROM. KEVIN 60. 61 KILSTRON, KEVIN 177 KIM, MYUNG-SHIN 125 KIMBLE, SHANE 61 KIMBROUGH. CURTIS 183 KIMBROUGH, LAURIE ELIZABETH 83 KIMBROUGH. SALLIE 83 KINCAID. JAMIE 100 KING, CAROLINE 112. 152 KING, EMMAJEAN 100 KING. HOLLY 100, 152 KING. JENNIFER 158 KING. JULIE BROOKE 112 KING. KRISTAN 12, 83.162, 169, 170 KING. KRISTY L. 112 KINNEY. JEREMIE 150, 160 KIRKMAN. ERIC 83. 205 KIRKPATRICK. DIANA 112 KIRKPATRICK, SUZANNA 112.161, 162 KIRSCH, AUBREY 125.152, 160 KITCHENS. JEFFREY 125 KITTLE, DR. PAUL D. 139 KITTRELL, ANGELA 83 KIZER, ANGEL 160 KIZER.ANGEUQUE 112,161, 162 KLEINBRETELER. ERIC H.F. 83 KNIGHT, DR ROYAL E. 139 KNISLEY. SHANNON KORNAUS 83 KNOWLES. LATANYA 112 KNOX, HEATHER 125,183. 185,187 KOBEL, VALERIE 47 KOLHEIM, JENNIFER 49 KOSA, STEVE 55 KOSEBAS, TUGBA 125 KOSEBAS, TUGBO 178 KOYLU, EVREN 125 KRESSE. BRANDI 185 KRISTEN N., DR. VAN RENSSELAER 141 KROTEC, JENNIFER 174 KUCUKDENIZ, ERRIM 178 KUCUKDENIZ, EVRIM 125 KUSDEMIR. SENAY 83 KUTLUCAN, FERHAT 84 KWIATKOWSKI. KELLY 125 % 189 LACEFIELD, LISA 125 LACKEY, BRANDON 84 LAGRANGE SOCIETY 173 LAKAY, OMER 43, 112 LAMAR, SHERITA 84 LAMBDA CHI ALPHA 197 LAMBERT, ADRIAN D. 125 LAMBERT. DUSTIN 100 LAMBERT. KENNETH D. 100 LAMON. BRANDI 100.158. 160 LANDERS, DAVID 55 LANDERS, ROBIN 125 LANE. JOHNNA HELEN 125, 185 LANE. JONATHAN 100,187 LANGFORD, BEVERLY 169 LANGFORD, TELLUS 84.167 LANGLE Y.ANNA 84.175, 168 LANGSTON, DONNA 166 LANGSTON. LISA 125, 170 LANIER, KEDRICK 125 LANNOM, KYLE 125, 174 LARD, GREGORY 84 LARSON. SAMANTH A 125 LARUSSA. TONY 125 LAUBENTHAL, MRS. BARBARA 139 LAWHEAD, JOHN PAUL 30. 84, 175 LAWLER, STEPHEN 220 LEAD TEAM 189 LEAGUE, JASON 100 LECROIX, ALISON 112 LEDBETTER, LUKE 84 LEE, AMY 112 LEE, BO 61 LEE, DETTRICK 125, 179 LEE, LENORA 12. 100 LEE, SAM 55 LEE-CULL, HWACHA 96 LEFAN. MARSHA 125 LEIGH, AMANDA HADDOCK 123 LENTZ. SCOTTY DALE 100 LEO 5, 114, 173.212, 220 LEONARD, MS. TERESA 139 LESTER, DR. RICK A. 139 LEWIS. BARRY W. 112 LEWIS, KATHY 84, 169 LEWIS, KRISTA 152 LEWIS, LESLIE 112 LI, PERRY 125 LIGHT, DR. JOHN D. 139,164 LIKENS, SONI 169 LIMBAUGH, DAWN 48 LINDSEY, DAVID 84, 166, 167 LINDSEY, DR BILLY T. 139 LINDSEY. DREIDRE 126 LINDSEY. HEIDIE 164 LINDSEY. KEVIN B. 146 LINDSEY. MELINDA 84. 160 LINDSEY. TAMMY GURLEY 100 LINER, CAN 163 LINK 189 LIONETTES 153 LITTLE, TERESA 160 LIVERETT. EMILY DAWN 100 LIVINGSTON. AMY 112, 156 LLOYD, ANTHONY 42, 43, 44 LOCKETT, JILL 170 LOCKHART. KARI 126 LOFTIN. LORI 71. 112 LOGAN. BEN 112 Index - 233 LOGAN. PHILLIP 143 LOGAN, STEPHANIE 25. 84, 158, 176 LOGGINS. MATTHEW 100 LOGUE. DR TERRY 139 LONG, ALLEN 143 LONG. BILLY 163. 169. 188 LONG. MELANIE 59 LONG, MISS CAROLYN M. 146 LONG. TANGELA 175, 168 LONG. TANSELA 100 LONG, 2ND LT. THOMAS C. 180 LORD, CLIFF 55, 100 LOTT, DR ANNA 139, 169 LOTT, TINA 187 LOVE, KISHA 170 LOVEJOY. BETH 85 LOVELACE. LORI 100, 166 LOVELESS, BECKI 51 LOVETT. DR CAROLYN J 139. 174 LOVETT. DR. THOMAS 143.157 LOVETT. WHITNEY 126 LUFFMAN, MARCIA 84 LULL. RACHEL 84.169, 172, 193 LUSTER 180 LUSTER. JOEY 12 LUTTRELL, JESSICA 113 LYLES. CAROLINE 100 ?Lfl MABE. SHERRI 152, 182 MABRY-ORR, TARINA LA OWENS 84 MACK, EARL 100 MACRIS. JENNIFER 113.151, 160, 165 MADDOX. DAVID 146 MADDOX. FREDERICK 84. 162 MADDOX. MANDY 113, 152 MADISON. ANGELA 17,113. 201 MAGEL. DR DON 139 MAI. JENNIFER 126 MAI, KRISTIN 126 MAJORS, CHRIS 55 MAJORS, CHRISTOPHER LEE 126 MAKOWSKI. DR GEORGE 26, 139,177 MALONE. CRISTEL 100 MALONE. KEITH 100, 160 MALONE, MELODY 84, 166 MALONE, MRS CATHY 139 MALONE, MRS JANNA 139 MAN OF LAMANCHA. 31 MANKIN. CARLA 47 MANLEY. CONNIE 100 MANN, MOLLY 126 MANSELL, ASHLEY 126 MANSELL. BRIT 113 MANSON. GREG 35, 36 MARCUS 180 MARDIS, MS SARAH T 146 MAR|K. JONATHAN 169 MARLOW. TAWNY 100 MARSHALL, THURGOOD 205 MARTIN, COLLIN 22 MARTIN. CRAIG 113 MARTIN, JASEN 100 MARTIN, JASEN 12 MARTIN. MIKE 183, 212 MARTIN. MRS ANGIE 146 MARTIN, THADDEUS 113 MASON. LOREN 188 MASSEY. JAROD 84 MASSEY. MEME 5 MASSEY, SHANQUILTA 113, 179 MATHEWS 180 MATHEWS. TODD J 100 MATLOCK, AUTUMN 126 MATSON, AMANDA 113.161 MATTHEWS. BILL 146 MATTHEWS, MICHAEL 126 MATTHEWS. MIKE 17 MATTHEWS. TODD J 30. 175 MATTOX, JONATHAN 126 MAUCK, BECKY 47, 48 MAULDIN, HALLIE 19 MAULDIN, MRS KIM O. 146 MAY, RANDAL 146 MAY, SHELANIA 126 MAYO, AMANDA 100 MCBRAYER. DON 139. 170 MCBRAYER, JAIME 86 Index - 234 MCBRIDE. LANDIS 86 MCCANEY. TOREY S 113 MCCAY, STEPHANIE IRONS 86 MCCLAIN, WENDY 126,160. 167. 183 MCCLENDON.CATRINARENAE 113 MCCLOSKEY, ERICA 126 MCCLUNG. MICHAEL 86,156, 177. 178. 171 MCCOLLUM, DARRELL DEWAYNE 86 MCCOLLUM, DEVAY 126, 179 MCCOLLUM, JAMES 146 MCCOOK, ERIN ADAIR 86 MCCORD, JEFF 100 MCCOY, DAN 139 MCCRARY. JADE-MICHAEL 100 MCCREARY, LEAH 100, 173, 185 MCCREARY, MARC 143 MCCRELESS. RICKEY 100 MCCUTCHEN, JULIA 183 MCDANIEL, ALITHIA 126 MCDANIEL. BARBARA 169 MCDANIEL. BLAKE 156, 157 MCDANIEL, LEIGH ANNA 86 MCDONALD. EDWARD 30 Order of Omega. Row 1 : Anna Wilson, Cheron Pitts, Karla Felker. Row 2: Kellee Reed, Eric Kirkman, Shelly Fuller. Row 3: Beth Glass, Rachel Bobo, Deanna Sims. MCDOUGAL. CHRIS 126 MCELHENY, W.T. 133 MCELROY, PAIGE 101 MCFALL, TIM 146 MCGEE, JAMES 160 MCGEE, MRS. CONNIE 146 MCIANISH, MIMI 169 MCINNISH. MIMI 86 MCINTYRE, GREG 161, 162 MCINTYRE. LEIGH 185 MCJILTON 180 MCKEE, MRS EDNA 146 MCKINNEY. TAMRA 86. 166 MCLAURIN. BRIANNA 113 MCMICKEN, BRETT 101 MCMICKEN. SHAWN 86 MCMULLEN, DR. JANET 139 MCNABB, COLLEEN 22, 30. 175 MCNATT. TINA 86 MCREYNOLDS, DANA 101 MCREYNOLDS. LEANN 126 MCWABB, COLLEEN 175 MEAGHER, MRS. ELIZABETH S. 139 MEDLOCK. DUSTY 101.183 MELHISER, JASON 177 MELVIN. STEPHEN G 113 MENAPACE. DR. FRANCIS 139 MENDIETA. JIMMY 62. 63 MENG.WILL 126 MERT, UGURB 177 MESA 180 MESA. MARIO RICARDO 101 METCALF, MIKE 126 METCALFE. BETH 126 MEYER, JENIFER 126 MIANOWSKI, GEORGE 55, 56 MIDKIFF, GRETCHEN 39 MILAM, HEATHER 156 MILAM. HEATHER D. 126 MILES, LATISHA 101 MILEY, DR JERRY L. 139 MILLER, BETH 51 MILLER. BRIAN 126 MILLER, SUNDI 71, 126 MILLER, TROY 101 MILLS, DERRICK 161. 179 MILLS, STUART 84 MILLS, TIFFANY R. 113 MINOR, DR LISA GRAVES 139, 162 MINOR JR., JOHN STEPHEN 101 MISKIE, LINDA 84, 188 MISS UNA PAGEANT 159 MISS UNIVERSITY 17 MITCHELL, AMY 101 MITCHELL, COREY 113 MITCHELL. DEEBO 183 MITCHELL. JEFF 166 MITCHELL, JERRY 67 MITCHELL, MITCH 169 MITCHELL, MSG HUTCHINSON 180 MITCHELL, RAZZA 84 MOBLEY, MS. GINNEVERE 146 MOELLER, DR. MICHAEL B. 139, 167 MOERSCHER. ROBIN 160 MOLAND, ANGELA 160, 161, 162 MOLINA 62 MOLINA. LUIS 63. 101 MOLINA, LUIS 63 MONAHAN, SEAN 126 MONCRIEF. MICHAEL 35 MONROE, AMELIA 126,179, 194 MONTGOMERY, JEFF 186 MONTGOMERY. JOHN 126 MONTGOMERY, LORI 186 MONTGOMERY. ROBERT 187 MOODY, KRISTI 84,169, 182 MOORE, AMANDA MICHELLE 126 MOORE, CASEY 101, 178 MOORE, DEAN JACK 77, 92 MOORE, DR. JACK H. 139 MOORE, DR. TOM ED 139 MOORE. JAMES 35 MOORE, JAMIE 186 MOORE, JENNY 84 MOORE, JONATHAN 185 MOORE. LAURA 59 MOORE. MRS. JOANN 146 MOORE, PRISCILLA 101 MOORE, RYAN 101 MOORE. THOMAS 84 MORALES, ALBERTO 55. 56 MORGAN, BARBARA 95, 98 MORGAN, BARBARA MUSE 142 MORGAN. DONNA 101,179, 171 M ORGAN, MELISSA 126 MORGUS 180 MORGUS. NICHOLAS J. 101 MORRIS, DR. BARRY 140 MORRIS, JASON 113 MORRIS. LEKISHA 152 MORRISON. JIM 159 MORROW. ANDREA 113 MORROW. ANGELA M. 129 MORROW, BRENDA 143 MOSAKOWSKI, JOSEPH J. 140 MOTLUCK, ASSISTANT COACH JEFF 39 MOTLUCK. JEFF 40 MOULDER. DENNIS 177 MOULDER, STEPHANIE 50, 51 MR AND MISS UNIVERSITY 17 MR UNIVERSITY 7. 17 MUELLER, DR CLARK 26. 171 MUELLER, DR. CLARK D. 140 MUELLER. JASON 177 MULLINS. ANNA 222 MULLINS, KELLEY 113 MULLINS, KELLY 14 MUNGAN, MURAT 129 MUNOZ, ELISA 129 MURPHY, ANDREA LEIGH 84 MURPHY. SHAWNA 129,152 MURRAY 180 MURRAY, AMANDA 113.161. 162 MURRAY, BOB 184 MURRAY, KELLY 101 MUSIC EDUCATORS NATIONAL CONFERENCE 186 MYERS, TERRI 101 MYHAN, DR. JANICE 109, 140, 166 MYRICK, EMILY 161, 162 X NASH, TANJIE 101, 193 NAZWORTH. MRS. SUE 146 NCAA 177 NEIDERT, MARY 160, 165 NEIR.ANDY 212 NELSON, BRYAN ALEXANDER 101 NELSON, DR. LARRY 16 NELSON. DR. LAWRENCE JOHN 140 NELSON, JOSH 129 NELSON, JULIA 101,160, 162 NELSON. MILLICENT RUTH 129 NELSON, PETE 86 NESBITT, ERIN 129 NEWBY, NICOLE 168 NEWHOUSE, REMI 30 NEWTON, CYNTHIA 167 NEWTON. DANA 165, 186 NEWTON, DIANA 101 NEWTON. MANDY 101 NICHOLAS, JESS 187 NICHOLAS, JODY 101 NICHOLS, GAYRA 101 NICHOLS, SUSANNC. 101 NICHOLSON, DR. JANICE I. 109, 140 NICOTRA, PAUL 55, 177 V OAKLEY. BARRETT 129 O ' CONNOR, DR. JOHN 23. 31, 140,163, 175 OFFICE OF STUDENT LIFE 21, 159 OGUN, BETTY D. 188 OLIVE, HERSCHEL KEITH 101 O ' LOUGHLIN, CRISTAL 51 OMAR, MAGDI 101, 163 OMICRON DELTA KAPPA 165 O ' NEAL. KENNETH WAYNE 140 ORDER OF OMEGA 164 ORTON.JOYW. 86 ORY, MICHELLE 129 ORY, SARAH 101 ORZECHOWSKI, GREG 101 OSBORN, MS. SANDY 146 OSBORNE, DR. JACKIE 179 OSBORNE, DR. JACQUELINE 140 OSBORNE. DR. TOM 140, 183 OSBORNE, JACQUELINE 178 OTCU.CICEK 101, 178 OVERBY. CASSIDY 21 , 86 OVERSTREET. BRIAN 86 OWEN, A. BRENT 129 OWEN, AMANDA 102, 168 OWEN, AMELIA 98 OWEN, LAURA ELIZABETH 86 OWEN, ROBERT 129 OWEN, SARA 51, 53, 129 OWENS. AMY 102 OWENS. CHRIS 22, 102, 183 OWENS. JENNIFER 113 OWENS, MRS SHARON 146 OWENS, SHARON 86 OWENS, AMY 158 OZCAN, SECILOZGE 102 OZENC, HANDE 86.178, 167. 169 OZSOY EVREN 178 IP PAGE, JIM 113, 156, 179, 171 PAK, NURCAN 113 PALMER, ALLISON TAYLOR 113 PALMER, MARY ANN 113 PANHELLENIC 142 PANNELL. BRIAN 86, 160 PARHAM, JOEY 86, 166 PARHAM, RENAADA 129.179, 182 PARKER, KRISTY 175, 168 PARKER, SUZANNE 113,172 PARRIS. JANA 86 PARRISH. JENNIFER 102 PARRISH, KERI A. 86 PARRISH. MANDY 165 PARRISH, MARSHALL 17. 157 PARSON. SUSAN 86, 170 PASAGOLA, DIDEN 176 PASAOGLU. DIDEM 86 PASAOGLU, DIRDEM 178 PASS, JOEL 113, 169 PASSMORE, STEIFON 86. 163, 175 PATRICK, JOSHUA A. 113 PATTERSON, ERIC CHRISTOPHER 129 PATTERSON, TRENT 102 PAULK, KRISTOPHER CARLTON 129 PAYNE, AMY 102 PAYNE, JAYSON 163 RE. MAJORS CLUB 170 PACE. CHRISTA 198 PACE, NICOLE 129 PAGANELLI. ANTHONY 187 PAGANELLI, DENNY 55. 102 Delta Mu Delta. Row 1: Julie Miller, Anita Holcombe. Allison Stack, Jenny Moore. Row 2: Dr. Crocker, Rita Butler, Andrea Murphy, Rettia Stanlield. Row 3: Chris Anderson, Meagan Vickery, Dr. Walter Campbell, Jason Wilcoxson. PEACE, B.D. 22, 23, 30, 87 PEACOCK, MR. 77 PEACOCK, OTIS 135 PEARCE, KEVIN 35 PEARCE, THOMAS 177 PEARL HARBOR 212 PEARSON, DR. QUINN 140.164 PEAVEY-ONSTAD. LENAE 102 PECK. COACH MATT 39 PEDEN.JOHN 179 PEERY, TONY 156, 160 PEKDEMIR. EMRAH 129, 178 PELT, JENNIFER 129 PENN. FELICIA 87 PENNINGTON, BECKY 113 PEOPLES, CAPT. RANDALL S 180 PEREZ. ANGEL 39. 40. 177 PEREZ, ANNA M. 129 PERKINS, KIMBERLYG. 102 PERKINS, LAWANA 129, 179 PERRY, ANDY 102 PERRY, CHASDITY 102 PERRY. LINDSAY 102 PERRY, SCOTT 55 PETERSON, JULIUS 158. 182, 187 PETERSON, KIM 64, 65 PETERSON, TYLER 34, 35, 36 PETREE, HEATHER 113 PETRON, MICHELLE 174 PETRONE, MICHELLE 129 PETTITT. BRYAN 87, 171 PETTUS, DANNY 21. 182 PETTUS, JEREMY 87. 172 PETTUS, LACY 113 PETTUS, LACY 156, 161, 162. 179. 171 PEVAHOUSE, KRISTY 185 PEVAHOUSE, MONICA 129 PHARR, DWIGHT DOUGLAS, JR. 102 PHI ALPHA 161 PHI BETA LAMBDA 169 PHI ETA SIGMA 162 PHI GAMMA DELTA 18, 20, 29, 212 PHI MU 14, 15, 16, 18, 21. 29,215 PHIFER, MELISSA 129 PHILLIPS. AMY 165. 175, 168 PHILLIPS, CHUCK 115 PHILLIPS. D. LEE 140 PHILLIPS. DR WILLIAM M. 140 PHILLIPS, DREW 183 PHILLIPS, JASON 115 PHILLIPS. KIMBERLY 162 PHILLIPS, KRIS 102 PHILLIPS. LATASHA 129 PHILLIPS, LAURA 129 PHILLIPS, MATT 129 PHILLIPS, MRS PATRICIA K. 146 PI KAPPA ALPHA 17, 18, 21, 216 PICOS, HUMBERTO 55 PIERCE, DEREK 115 PIERCE, MICHELLE 187 PIERSON, JAMES W 102 PIKE, APRIL 163 PIPER, JESSICA 129 PITT, BRAD 220 PITTS, CHERON 16, 87,95, 156. 165, 173. 172 PLEMMONS, DEANNE 102 POINTER, CHUCK 179 POLITICAL SCIENCE CLUB 171 POLLER, BROOKE 71 PONDER, MATT 87 PONGETTI, MRS. MARGIE L. 146 POOLE. MRS SANDRA 146 POOTI. RAJHNEESHI 185 POPPELL, MRS. GENENE 146 PORTER, ROBERT 73 POTMAN, BRENT 43 POTTER, BROOKE 102 POTTS, NIKKI 87 POTTS, PRESIDENT ROBERT 143, 155, 193 POUNDERS, LANEISHA 158 POUNDERS, STEVEN 161 POWELL, MARIA 102 POYNOR.TOM 183 PRANCE, TIM 160 PRATER 180 PRATER. KENDRA 129 PRATER. NELDA 102 PRATHER. JEREMY 87 PRESCOTT. GEORGIA 64 PRESLEY. JOSHUA 129 PRICE, KATHY 170 PRICE, MS. KATHY 140 PRICE, RACHEL 39. 40 PRICE. RONDA 39. 40 PRICE, STEVE 102,192,193 PRIDE, MRS TYWANA MCCLINTON 140 PRIDE, MS. 169 PRIDE OF DIXIE 150. 153 PRINCE, CHRIS. 160 PRINCE. JOHN 14 PRITCHARD, KELLY A. 129 PROCTOR, BRIAN 182 PROVENCIO, NATHANIEL 115 PROWSE, DR. ROBERT 140 PROWSE, DR ROBERT 185. 186. 187 PRUDE. MRS. JAYNE 140 PRUET. MYRA 87, 160, 162. 169 PRUITT, JAMIE LEE 102 PRUITT. JENNIFER 102. 173 PRUITT. PATRICIA POUNDERS 87 PRUITT, TERRI 87 PUBLIC RELATIONS COUNCIL OF ALABAMA 172 PUGH, JACOB 70 PUGH, RACHEL 87 PULLUM. JUSTIN 130 PURSER, CHRIS 102 PURVIS, SARAH 130 PUTMAN, BRENT 115 Index - 235 PUTMAN. MANDY 201 PUTMAN. STEPHEN 146 PYATT. EMILY 130 Q QUICK. STEVEN 55 QUILLEN. MRS KATHRYN 147 ■R RABY. LEMOYNE A 130 RAFIDI. SAMER 87 RAGAN. JENNIFER 87 RAGAN, JENNY 173. 172 RAGLAND, KENNY 150 RAINWATER. JACQUE 85. 88 RAINWATER, SUSIE 85 RAMAKERS. RONALD 102 RAMEY. DANIEL 115 RAND. TYREE 115. 179 RANEY. DAVID 186 RANGER CHALLENGE COMPETITION 181 RANSOM, ANTHONY 179 RANSOM. ANTHONY DASHAWN 115 RATLIFF. ANGELA 30, 102 RATLIFF. CLANCY 87, 190, 191 RATLIFF, STACY 87 RAY, LISA 152 RAYBURN, CASEY 161, 162 RE-ENTERING STUDENT ASSOCIATION 188 READUS. STEPHANIE D 115 REAVIS, CHAD 61 REED. JASON 130 REED. KELLEE 17, 87,143. 156, 157, 173 REED, LANDON 55 REED, MARY 87 REGG 180 REGISTER. ROBIN 102 REID. CHRISTY 170 REID. DARREN 212 REINHART. ERIN 174 REMUS. ELISHA 71 RESERVE OFFICERS TRAINING CORPS 181 RESIDENCE HALL ASSOCIATION 176 RESOAR 188 REYNOLDS, MICHAEL 31.87, 163, 164 REYNOLDS. MICHAEL F. 22. 30, 174 REYNOLDS, MRS CELIA 140 RHODEN, COACH ASTON 51 RICE. CHRISTINE 130. 174 RICE. LISA 51 RICH, JASON 87 RICHARDS. JEFF 102 RICHARDSON. ADAM 193 RICHARDSON. BEN 143 RICHARDSON, BRIAN 43 RICHARDSON. DR TERRY DAVID 140 RICHARDSON, IMY 185, 186 RICHARDSON, TAMMY 59, 177 RICHARDSON. TANYA 130 RICHARDSON. TARA 16 RICHARDSON. TERA 87, 173 RICHARDSON, TONY 170, 171 RICHEY, CHESTER 163, 171 RICHEY MATTHEW 87 RICHMOND. DR CHARLES 140 RICHMOND, MRS GLORIA J 147 RICKARD. ANDREA 46, 47, 49 RIDINGER, SHANNON 115 RIEFF. DR LYNNE 140. 170 RIGGS. BRANDY 87 RIGGS. KIM 174. 166 RISHER. THOMAS D 140 RISNER. DR GREGORY P 109.140 RISNER. MELANIE 152 RITCHIE, PHIL 178 RIVAS, RICARDO 62, 63. 102 ROAR RADIO 188 ROBBINS, CHRISTOPHER RAY 130 ROBBINS. DAWN 87, 160 ROBBINS, MRS KATHY 147 ROBERSON, CLINT 22 ROBERTS, BEVERLY 170 ROBERTS, COACH VAN 67 ROBERTS. JASON M 87 ROBERTS. LAURA BETH 88. 169 ROBERTS. VAN D . II 88 Index - 236 ROBERTSON. HANNAH 115 ROBERTSON, STEVEN 88 ROBESON, MRS EMILY 147 ROBINS, ELIZABETH 23 ROBINSON, CHRISTINA 115,160. 161. 162 ROBINSON, DR GEORGE H 140 ROBINSON, GENIA 115 ROBINSON, JAIME 130,152 ROBINSON. MELISSA LEIGH 88 ROBISON, ADAM 102,190. 191 RODEN, MRS PATRICIA 140 RODRIGUEZ, TANZANIA 185. 186 ROGAN, JENNY 58, 59 ROGERS. ALISON 88 ROGERS. AMY 115. 169 ROGERS. ARLINDA 88 ROGERS, BRIAN 103 ROGERS, DANIEL 182 ROGERS. JOEL 70, 130.171 ROGERS. KEITH 130 ROGERS, KENNETH 115,160, 161. 162 ROGERS, MEGAN 71. 115,161. 162 ROGERS-BUTTRAM. JOANNA 88 ROGERS-BUTTRAN, JODY 188 ROHLING, CHRISTOPHER 88, 190, 191 Alpha Kappa Delta. Row 1 Jane Doe, Alpha Gam, Amy James, Dr. Jerri Bullard. Row 2: John Doe, Jamie Kincaid, Jessica McKelvy, Dr. Robert Little. Row 3: Michael Cavendar, Dr. Billy Lindsey, Dr, Jerry DeGregory. ROLLINS. JULIE 103. 168 ROMINE, SHAWN 115, 152 RONALD MCDONALD HOUSE 198 ROPER. BRENDA 88 ROSE. LISA 177 ROSE. STEPHANIE 130. 174 ROSENBURG. DR. R.B. 141,170 ROTC COLOR GUARD 181 ROUSE. STACI 130 ROUSH. DR DONALD 141, 160 ROWE, MRS. LAVIN 141 ROWELL. MRS. ELAINE 147 ROWLAND. JENNIFER 185 ROWLAND, MARY ELIZABETH 185. 187 ROWLEY, BRIAN 88. 158, 170 ROYE, KIMBERLY 89, 166 ROYER, STAN 130 RUDOLPH. JEAN ANN 152 RUEBHAUSEN. DR DAVID 31. 141,163, 164. 175 RUFFIN. REGINALD 35. 36 RUSHING, MICHELLE 89 RUSSELL. JARROD 89 RUSSELL. PERCY 25 RUSSELL. SANDRA 167 RUTHERFORD. ELIZABETH DIANNE 115 RYALS. KEVIN 103. 184 RYAN. KELLY 22 RYDER. AMANDA 30 S SAGIROGLU, TOLGA 178 SAHIN, RIZA 178 SANDERS. QUIRANTE 130 SANDERS. SHANNON 30 SANDLIN, LESLIE 89 SANDLIN, ROXIE 115 SANFIELD. RETTIA 167 SANTIAGO. JUAN R, JR 115 SAPP, AMBER 70 SAPP. AMBER LAUREL 130 SAPPINGTON. JUSTIN 103 SARNO. SUSAN 174 SARRIO, ELIZABETH 115 SATTERFIELD, TYLERANN 115 SCHACHTER. DUSTYN 17.103.220 SCHELLES, VERONICA 115.158 SCHERLIN. ANGELA 130 SCHMIDT, AMIE 103. 182 SCHMITZ, MATT 179 SCHMITZ. MATTHEW 154, 155, 161. 162 SCHULER. DR WILBER 143 SCOGIN. STEPHANIE 201 SCOTT, ANNIE 115 SCOTT. BJ 55 SCOTT. CAROL ANN 115 SCOTT. CHRISTY 103 SCOTT. MISTY 89. 156 SCOTT. TOMMY 89 SEARS, CHAD 36 SELLERS. DR JACK 141 SENCER. OGULCAN 178 SENF. MARK 12. 147 SERAL. EMRAH 89 SETTERLUND, ANGELA 130 SETTERS, ALISTAIR 182 SEZGINER, TARKAN 178 SHACKIN ' ON LEO ' S LAWN 192 SHADDEN. RENEE 103 SHADE, THEODORE 103 SHAMLIN, STACY R, 103 SHANNON, AMANDA 103 SHANNON, BART 103, 156 SHARP, ALLISON 103 SHARP. HALEY 115 SHARP. MISTY 152 SHARP. MRS PAT 147 SHARP, NATASHA 115 SHARP. TAMEKA 47. 48. 103 SHEFFIELD, TARA 103 SHELTON, MS. JACQUE ' 147, 179 SHEPPARD, ROD 179, 170. 205 SHEPPARD, RODERICK 89 SHERRILL, MRS REGINA 147 SHIPMAN, CONNIE 39 SHOOK, LEAH 115 SHULER. DR. WILBUR B. 143,147 SHULL. CHUCK 141 SHUMATE. SUNSHINE 173. 183 SIBLEY, HEATHER 165 SIDES. DAN 103 SIDES. DEANNA 130,185. 186. 187 SIDES, VANESSA WILSON 89 SIEGEL, MRS SANDRA M 147 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON 15 SIGMA CHI 10, 15, 18, 28. 29, 220 SIGMA TAU DELTA 162 SILAS. CHANDA 115 SIM, DEANNA 10 SIMMONS, CHRIS 89 SIMMONS, CLEREASE 171 SIMMONS, TANYA 179 SIMMS. DEANNA 89 SIMMS. DEANNA 89. 189 SIMMS, LIBBY 115 SIMPSON. CHRISTI 89 SIMPSON. CHRISTY 154, 155 SIMPSON. DR JAMES K 141.186 SIMPSON. JENNIFER 141 SIMPSON. JOSH 130 SIMPSON, MRS GRACE 147 SIMPSON. TRACEE 165 SIMS. CHARLITA 162. 179 SIMS. CHARLITTA 173 SIMS. JAMI REBECCA 89 SIMS. JAMIE 184 SIMS. JEFFREY 179, 171 SIMS. PENNY 89 SINGLETON. DR TOMMIE 141 SINGLETON. KRISSIE 89. 154. 155. 156, 158, 159, 165 SINIARD. CRYSTAL LYNN 130 SISK, JAIME 89 SISK. JAIME 154. 155. 173 SISK, JAMIE 173, 189 SISSON. KELLI 130 SIVLEY, STEPHANIE 89, 167 SKINNER, DEWAYNE 103 SKIPWORTH, JAY 13, 103,176, 172 SKLAR, DAVID 152 SLAUGHTER, NATE 130 SLEDGE, THOMAS A. 130 SLOAN, JEFF 55 SLOAN. MARY MARGARET 103 SMART, TODD 183 SMATHERS. MINDY 161, 162 SMEDLEY. LERAY 116, 179 SMITER, GREGORY 160 SMITH, ALLISON 103. 152 SMITH. AMANDA 130 SMITH, AMY 89, 103. 170 SMITH, ASHLEY 51, 103 SMITH. CARRIE 116 SMITH, DANIEL 212 SMITH. DR. RONALD E. 141 SMITH. MELANIE 187 SMITH, GERALD 179 SMITH, JACI 103, 169 SMITH, JEREMY 188 SMITH, JILL 130 SMITH, JCNI 130 SMITH, KEITH 183 SMITH, LESLIE 116 SMITH, LINDSAY 130, 162 SMITH, LISA 130 SMITH, MISTI 103 SMITH, MRS. ASHLIM. 147 SMITH, MS. TINA L. 147 SMITH, STEPHANIE M. 103 SMITH, TINA 12. 176 SMITH, TONYA 116, 183 SMITHWICK. AMBER 131 SNELL, MACK 55. 57 SNIDER, EMILY 21, 116, 158 SOAR 3, 154 SOCCER CLUB 177 SOCIAL WORK ORGANIZATION 166 SOCIETY OF PHYSICS STUDENTS 172 SOLOMON, GREG 103 SORRELLE, CRYSTAL 161, 162 SOUTH, AMANDA 89, 187 SOUTH, MAJ. RICKY V. 141,180 SOUTHARD, LISA 131 SOUTHER, ETHAN 177 SOUTHERN COLLEGIATE SOCCER LEAGUE 177 SOUTHERN, DENA 89 SOUTHERN, ETHAN 62, 63 SOUTHWARD, DERRICK 103 SOUTHWARD. TYRONE 103 SPALDING. HYACINTH 103 SPANISH CLUB 170 SPARKS. KENNETH, JR. 179 SPARKS. TABITHA ODELL 116 SPECK, KEVIN 89 SPECKER. FRANCES HELENA 131 SPICKARD. OWEN 89 SPILLER, JENNIFER 7, 158, 166 SPIRES. BRANDY 89 SPIRES. PHILLIP 131 SPRAGUE, MATT 89, 166 SPRING FLING 4, 10, 159, 182 STACK, ALLISON 89. 156 STAFFORD, COACH MAURICE 67 STAFFORD, MAURICE 47 STAGGS.AMY 182 STAGGS, ANDREW F. 103 STAGGS, FELECIA 90 STANFIELD, JENNIFER 116 STANLEY. LAKYSHA 116,179 STATE NORMAL SCHOOL 77, 128 STEEL. KRISTI 116 STEENSON, DUANE 77 STEFFEN, JENNIFER 90,95. 98, 154, 155 STEINER. DAWN RENEE 12 STEP SHOW 3, 14, 17, 159 STEP SING 29, 159, 220 STEPHENS, JEREMY 90 STEVENS. SANDI 169 STEVENSON, TAYLOR 90 STEWART (JAY) 180 STEWART (JONATHAN) 180 STEWART, DE ' ANDRA 105.160 STEWART. JAY 90 STEWART, MARCUS 182 STEWART, STACY 173 STODDARD, JILL 59 STONE, JAMES 43, 44 STOUGH, NATALIE 131,193 STOUGH, SAM 160 STOUT, LAURA 90, 166. 183 STOWE, TONYA 90 STRANGE, TOBY 36 STRICKLAND, HOLLY 116,170 STRICKLAND, KEVIN 171 STRICKLAND, SANDY R. 105 STRICKLIN, BRIDGET 131 STRICKLIN, DENEAL 90, 162 STRICKLIN, JASON 105 STRONG. DR. BILL 141, 163. 165. 171 STRONG. KATHRYN 131 STRONG, MS. RACHEL 141 STRUEBING, WADE 185. 187 STRUTZ. DEANA 176 STUDENT AFFILIATES OF THE AMERICAN CHEMICAL SOCIETY 167 STUDENT ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION 177 STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION 29. 159 STURDIVANT, MINDY 131 m ttTk m Psi Chi. Row 1: Sasha Margo Gifford, Wai Nga Woo, Jane Doe, Irena Pashaj. Row 2: Rachel Pugh, Debra Kenyon. Maleah Ann Grant. Row 3: Dr. Charles E Joubert, Chadrick Keith Black, Vanessa Wilson Sides. Row 4: Dr Richard A. Hudiburg. William Ray Bailey. STUTTS, ANN MCKINNEY 90 STUTTS. BARRETT 131,239 SUAREZ, RICK 30 SUAREZ. RICK R. 30 SUGGS, LESLEY 131 SUMMERS. JONATHAN 105. 160 SUMMERS. SHEILA 164, 168 SUMMY. K. DAN 147 SUMMY, MRS. MARYK. 141 SUNSERI, DAVID 167 SUTHERLAND, ELIZABETH 15, 90,163, 171, 183 SWEAT, KRISTI LYNN 131 SWEENEY, DR. BOB 167 SZOSTEK, HOLLY MARIE 105 T TALBERT. JAMES L. 116 TALBERT. LEBARON 116 TALLEY, ADRIANNE 70 TANOGLU, EMRE 116 TASER.ATIL 116. 178 TATE. IMAN 163. 179 TATE. KAMI S. 105 TAU BETA SIGMA 165 TAU EPSILON KAPPA 164 TAYLOR. ADAM 22 TAYLOR. JASON 90, 131,179 TAYLOR, MATT 131 TAYLOR, MELISSA 179 TAYLOR, MRS. SUE H 147 TAYLOR. RAY 172 TAYS, LORI 116. 182, 186 TEAGUE. MICHAEL LAIN 90 TEDFORD, STACE 17, 42. 43, 45, 177 TEKEREK, LALE 90 TELLO, EDDILLA 59 TEMPLE, SARAH 20, 21 TENNESSEE VALLEY ART CENTER 168 TERRY, CHUCK 163 TERRY, KELLY 201 TERRY. KRYSTAL 131 TERRY, LINDA ARLENE 116 TERRY. MARY 131 TERSIGNI, NATALIE 51, 52 THIGPEN, CHRIS 105 THIGPEN, JEREMY 116,160 THIGPEN. SABRINA 105 THOMAS. DEBORRAH 25 THOMAS. DR. JOSEPH 143 THOMAS. JIMMY 116. 183 THOMAS, JOSEPH C. 119 THOMAS. MICHELLE 50, 51. 53 THOMAS. RODNEY 35 THOMAS. STEVE 90, 175 THOMASTON, COREY 105 THOMASTON, NANCY 116,182 THOMPSON, AMANDA 90,164, 175, 168 THOMPSON, AVIS 116 THOMPSON, DR. JOHN A. 141 THOMPSON, JAMIESON 131,187 THOMPSON, LISA 116 THOMPSON, LISA 158 THOMPSON. MANDI 131 THOMPSON, MARCUS 105 THOMPSON, MRS. SANDRA 147 THOMPSON, WESLEY 30 THORNTON, GEORGE 105 THORNTON. MRS. DEBBIE 147 THORNTON, REBECCA 12, 90,160. 176, 194 THROWER. BRIDGET 59 THURMAN. TIFFANY M. 90 TIPPER, SHANA 105 TIPPETT, AUDREY 116, 161 TITTLE, ERIN 105. 169 TODD, ADAM 131 TOMASOVIC, ERIC 90 TOMBERLIN, JENNIFER 131 TONEY, BENJAMIN 116 TOOLEY, BRUCE 90,169, 170, 171 TOOLEY, ELI 131, 170, 171 TOPAL, EMEL 105 TOTTEN, BEATA 116 TOUNGETTE, BETH RENAE 131 TOWNSEND, HEATH 43 TRAPP, BRADY 90 TRI-BETA 160 TRIMBLE, JIM 67, 212 TROJAN, DEJA 38, 39 TUBBS. MRS. DEBORAH 147 TUCKER, AMANDA 90, 166 TUCKER, ANTHONY 171 TUCKER, D EVAN 22, 30, 175 TUCKER, JANA SUZETTE 90 TUCKER, NICOLE 90, 166 TULL, BRIAN 90 TUNELL, DR. DENNIS 141 TUNER, ALPER 177 TURBYFIL. DANIEL 160 TURGUT, IDRIS MELIH 90 TURGUT, MELIH 178 TURGUT, SEMIH 131, 178 TURGUT, SERKAN 131.178 TURGUT, TUBA 178 TURKISH ASSOCIATION 178 TURNBOW, ANDREA 131 TURNER, JAMEY 116,158, 160, 167. 169 TURNER, JOHN 169 TURNER, SCOTT 185. 186, 187 TURNER, TAMARA 187 TURPEN, MRS. BARBARA A. 147 TUTTLE. MS. SHIRLEY ANN 147 TVRDY, SARA 53 TWITTY, SHANNON 35 V. UEDA, KAZUHIRO 91 UGUR, MERTB. 131, 178 UNDERWOOD, DAWN 91, 170 UNDERWOOD, JENNIFER 105 UNDERWOOD. LESLI 161. 169. 184 UNER, CAN 62, 63 Index - 237 UNER. IHSANCAN 91 UNITED METHODIST CAMPUS MINISTRY 184 UNIVERSITY CHORALE 187 UNIVERSITY PLAYERS 175 UNIVERSITY PROGRAM COUNCIL 5. 10. 29, 159 UNSER. VEYSI SAMI 91 UPCHURCH. DR NANCY 141.166 UTKU. ANT 116. 178 UZDIL, ISMAIL 91. 178 V VALDARIO, CRISSEY 116 VALICH, SABRINA 105 VAN OS. ERIK 91. 178 VANCE. CLAUDIA 170 VANCE. MRS CLAUDIA POLO 141 VANDIVER. MRS RENEE ' 147 VANECHOKICK, AMANDA 160 VAUGHN. DANNY 40 VAUGHN, KAREN 58 VAUGHN. REBEKAH 131 VENEGAS, R NATHAN 91 VEST. CAREA 91. 194 VICK. MRS TINA 147 VICKERS. LAUREN 131 VICKERY, KAYLA 131 VICKERY, MAGEN 91 VICKERY, SEBRINA 116,158, 189 VINSON, JENNY 116 VINSON, LISA 105 VINSON. WINDI 91 VITELLI 180 VLIEK, CRYSTAL 12, 161, 176 VOCAL JAZZ ENSEMBLE 186 VONBOECKMAN, PHILLIP 116 VONDEN HOFF, MARC 91 VONDERAU, TONY 212 w WADE, CARRIE 131. 152 WADE. VICKI 91, 165 WADKINS. JOHN 147 WAGNON. CHARITY 131 WAGONER, AMANDA D 132 WAKEFIELD. DR JOHN F. 141 WALDROP. NONA MELINDA 98 WALKER, BRIAN 91 WALKER. CHAD 16,117, 156. 173 WALKER, CHARLOTTE 117 WALKER, KELLI 132 WALKER, MRS. BARBARA 147 WALLACE. AMY 13.132, 156. 182 WALLACE. BOBBY 35, 36 WALLACE, DR. JOE 5. 122,147 WALLACE, GEORGE 119 WALLACE, JEFF 163 WALLACE JR.. JEFF 105 WALLACE. KATHY 141 WALLACE. LURLEEN 119 WALLACE, MARK 163. 193 WALLACE. MS PHYLLIS M. 147 WALTER, DR. ELIZABETH M. 141 WALTER, SHANTINA 91. 170 WALTON, JEREMY 169 WARD, BRIAN 91. 163 WARD, FRANCO 132 WARDEN, STEVE 182 WARDLOW, ANDREW 117,169 WARE. RUSSELL T 132 WARNER, WENDY 12, 117. 176 WARREN, GARRY 165 WARREN. HEATHER 117 WARREN. MRS SHARON 141 WATKINS. DR REGINA M 141 WATKINS. WADE 10. 16, 18, 19. 165. 173 WATSON. AMY 91 WATSON, CHRISTINA 117.156. 176. 179 WATSON, JASON 117 WATSON. JEANETTE 91.186 WAITERS. CANDICE 202 WATTS. MARIAN 117 WATTS. PATRICIA COLLIER 105 WATTS. PATRICIA 166 WAY, RHONDA 132. 158, 174 WAYNE, JOHN 220 WEAKLEY, KIMBERLY 91, 160 Index - 238 WEATHERS. DR ROBERT D 141 WEATHERS. KARLA 168 WEBB. MARY 105 WEBB. MONICA 158. 170 WEBB. MRS BRENDA HAINLEY 142 WEBB, MYRA 91.185. 186. 187 WEBB. THOMAS 186 WEBSTER, SHAVINY 117 WEBSTER, TERRY 106 WEEKS. AMANDA 70. 117, 161, 201 WEEMS. KRISTEN 91 WELDON, SHANE 187 WELLS 180 WELLS, MS. SHANNON 147, 190, 191 WELLS, SARALELL 132 WELSH, MIKE 177, 171 WERTHER, ECKART 117 WESLEY FOUNDATION 184 WESLEY, JENNIFER 24 WEST, NICOLE 117 WESTBROOK, QUASHANDIA D 117 WESTBROOK, SHANDIA 166 WESTMORELAND, MRS DEBBIE 147 WHALEN, JOEY 117 WHEELER, TODD 55 WHETSTONE. SHERRA 43, 44, 177 WHIDBY. WALLY 55 WHISENANT. KEITH 171 WHISENANT, KEVIN 117, 173. 174. 179, 189. 194, 195 WHISENANT. MARY ALLISON 132 WHITAKER. STEPHANIE 106,174. 166 WHITE, AM Y 117, 161. 162 WHITE, ANDY TYLER 106 WHITE, ANNA MARIE 106 WHITE, ROBYN 117 WHITE. STACEY 132, 176. 167. 183 WHITE. STEPHANIE 91 WHITE. TABITHA 132 WHITE. YOLONDA 117 WHITESIDE. DORA 179, 170 WHITESIDE, SCARLETT ANN 106 WHITFIELD, SHANNON D. 91.202 WHITLOCK, LYNSY 132 WHITT, MONICA 70, 71 WHITTEN, MARTIN E. 91 WHITTEN. MARTY 167. 169 WICKER, SCOTT 132 WIGGINS. VIRGINIA 132 WIGGINTON. AMANDA 91. 162 WIGINTON. MATTHEW 91 WIGINTON, TODD 117. 173 WILBANKS, LINDSAY 132 WILCOXSON, JASON 92.160 WILDER, VERONICA 172, 182. 193 WILKINS, JOSHUA BLACK 132,187 WILKINS, PENNY 92 WILLERTON. BETTY 71 WILLIAMS, AMY 132 WILLIAMS, AMY LEIGH 92,187 WILLIAMS, ASHLEY HORTON 106 WILLIAMS. BLAKELY 117 WILLIAMS, BRYAN KEITH 92 WILLIAMS, GERALD 117,161, 162 WILLIAMS. JAMES D. 92 WILLIAMS. JIM 167 WILLIAMS. JOHN 106, 193 WILLIAMS. KEYA 156 WILLIAMS. KIMBERLY S 106 WILLIAMS, KRISTYN. 132 WILLIAMS, MICHAEL TERRY 106 WILLIAMS, MICHELLE 132 WILLIAMS, NIKKI 106 WILLIAMS, PAMELA 22. 106, 163, 175 WILLIAMS, PHILLIP 143 WILLIAMS, TAWANA 170 WILLIAMSON, KIMBERLY 106 WILLINGHAM. DR HENRY J 77 WILLINGHAM. JOSH 55 WILLIS. ADRIENNE 117 WILLIS. BRADLEY 55 WILLIS, CASEY 43, 106 WILLIS, JENNIFER 92 WILLIS. MICHAEL 132 WILLSEY, JENNIFER 117.161. 162. 169 WILSON 180 WILSON, AMANDA 106 WILSON, ANNA 222 WILSON. ASSISTANT COACH GEOFF 61 WILSON, CARRIE 132, 152 WILSON, DEBORAH 106 WILSON, DEBRA 174 WILSON, DR SUE 142 WILSON. JANE 175. 168 WILSON. MRS JANE 142, 168 WILSON, MRS PATRICIA 142 WILSON, SPENCER 179 WILSON, TODD 92 WIMBERLY, DANA 106 WIMBERLY, JAKE 106 WINCHESTER, LISA D 106 WININGER, ERIC 106,158. 183, 185, 186, 187 WINN, JOSHUA NICHOLAS, III 122 WINTER, MARIA 132,156, 167 WITT. MONICA 132 WOO. W ADA 30. 106 WOOD, DENISE 132 WOOD, NICOLE 132 WOODRUFF, NIGER 117,179, 182 WOODS, DARYL 189 WOODY, BETTY NEWTON 92 WOOSLEY, KRISTIE 167 WOPAT, TOM 159 WRAY, ANDY 132 WREN. TONYA 177 WRIGHT. DAN 164 WRIGHT. GERALD 92 WRIGHT, GINGER 156 WRIGHT, JENNIFER 92 WRIGHT, JENNIFER 192. 193 WRIGHT, JOE 117, 187 WRIGHT, JUSTIN 106 WRIGHT, SELENA 106,184 WRIGHT. WILEY 106 WROTEN. KAREN 92, 92, 162, 175 WYATT, CHAD 106 WYKE. SHANNON 43. 44 WYLIE, BLAKE 106 WYSOCKI, TOBY LYNN 92. 92, 172 5f YAMAN. BULENT 178 YANCEY, MRS. DONNA 142, 169 YAP. LEYHAR 106 YARN, SCARLETT 179 YEGUL, DENIZA. 106 YENISEHIRLIOGLU. BARTUG 92. 92 YILDIZ, YELIZ 92, 92. 178 YOKUM, NEELY 106 YORK, JAMES 158 YOUNG, ANGIE 179 YOUNG, DAVINE 176, 179 YOUNG DEMOCRATS 179 YOUNG, KRISTIE 106 YOUNG, TRISTAN 152 YOUNG, VICKIE 92, 92, 188 % ZEIGLER. AYNSLEY BLAIRE 106 ZELENKA, ERNIE 147 ZETATAU ALPHA 4, 28, 29, 222 ZIMLICH. JENNIFER 12 ZIMMERMAN, AMY 193 Colophon Volume 50 of the University of North Alabama yearbook, the Diorama, was printed by Taylor Publishing Company in Dallas. Texas. The 240-page Di- orama had a press run of 3.000. Individual portraits for the classes and university personnel sections were shot by Paul Vaughn Studios. Murfrees-boro. Tennessee. All pages, including the cover and endsheets. were submitted camera- ready and were produced by the Di- orama Staff using Macintosh comput- ers. 1998 Diorama Staff Lacey A . Howard Executive Editor Kevin R. Whisenant Associate Editor Kristin J. %urt Associate Editor Staff Writers: Jobal Crediile, Amelia Monroe, Mikel Evans, Rebecca " Thorn- ton, Carea Vest, Jamie galley, Jennifer Andrews, Emily Hakola. Natalie Stough, Clint Collie, and Kirstie Decker Contributing Writers Danny Vaughn, Mark Wallace, LeNae peavey-Onstead, San- dy Holcombe, Joseph Thomas, Joe Thomas, Joe Wallace, Connie Walden, Jean Johnson, Janice Myhan, Qreg Risner Rachel Kfobo, Duane Steenson. University photographer Shannon Wells Staff Photographers Pamela Hicks, Adam Robison, Christopher Rohling, Clancy Ratliff. Contributing Photographers l$etty Wlllerton, Janice Qlor, Jack Moore, Mary Jennings. Advisor Mary Jennings Director of Publications Mary Y$eth Eck Campbell Publications Assistant Karen Hodges Sarbara Turpen Publications Secretary tfarrettStutts Staff Assistant This book is the fiftieth in a long line of Dioramas. The books stand side by side on the bookcase in my office. Some are small, 100-page editions that consist mostly of pictures placed randomly on pages, each picture with a crazy caption that shows the humor of the time. Others are 400-page editions you can hardly lift from their places on the shelf. These have strange covers with fat, bubbly writing — so sev- enties. 9 have looked through most, if not all, of these books and admire each one, not only for its creativity and the hard work that was put into it, but also for the way it helps us to remember the past. With this publication of the Diorama being an anniversary edition, we decided to do a book that looked back on not only the last fifty years of the Diorama, but also of the campus, students, and faculty. We had a great time talking to people and hearing stories of past mentors, childhoods, and generations of family members. 9 don t mind saying that 9 am very proud of the book, and of the people who put it together. Kevin is the comic relief of our small group. He always has some strange voice, saying, dance, or song lyrics that keep us rolling. Kevin has a great career ahead of him in journalism. He is a very talented writer — as long as you keep your eye out for the trapped copy. Kristin is the animal -lover. Llamas, sheep- dogs, Snuffi, you name it. and she owns it, rescues it, or writes for its newsletter. She has a great eye for design and is a quick learner. She came into our office and learned the computer program, layout, captions — everything!! Mary Jennings(MJ) is our advisor mom. She gave us our autonomy — let us try our new ideas, encouraged our creativity and success, and kept us from committing computercide. Because ofMJ, our book is our own. St is a book that doesn ' t go exactly by the " rules " . St has a heartbeat. Sf you have ever ventured up to the third floor of Keller Hall and happened by an office with an open door, a blaring radio, and give-you-a-headache peach walls, you have probably heard us laughing, singing, or dancing. St sounds like that is all we do. but that part is what makes this job so much fun. Well. 9 guess 9 have finally gotten to the part where 9 say thank you to everyone that helped with the book. This list is so very long — Sfeel like 9 am writing my acceptance speech for an Emmy or something. Anyway — thanks to everyone who helped us remem- ber the last fifty years by talking, writing, or donating your pictures. Thanks to all of the publications staff — Karen, Mary Beth, Barbara, Shannon, the photogra- phers, the Jlor-Ala editors, and Burrett. L)ou guys are the greatest! 1 . Thanks to our staff for your hard work — 9 wish we could affor d to feed you at every meet- ing. And certainly THANK yOlA to Kevin. Kristin, and MJ!! 1 Sn the future, the combined forces of Diorama Man and the Trapped Copy Qoddess will continue to beat Deadline Man to the punch, and might even make somebody a lot of money in the cartoon business. r -. , Sincerely, Lacey A . Howard Executive Editor, 1998 Diorama STORY TELLER. Lacey Howard sits at her desk to compose an article. Photo by Shannon Wells. INSANE MOMENT. Kevin. MJ. Kristin, and Lacey take time out to be silly for the camera. Photo by Paul Vaughn Studios. ' WINTER WONDERLAND. Genera- tions of the Rogers family lived in Rogers Hall until the family donated the landmark building to the Univer- sity. Photo by Shannon Wells. 240 1 Lw-? " A SMr c A Ut

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

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