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

 - Class of 2001

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University of North Alabama - Diorama Yearbook (Florence, AL) online yearbook collection, 2001 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 248 of the 2001 volume:

U - 9 £? % hen we look out into the universe, we see 6 into the past. This makes me wonder . where must we look in order to see Into the future? — Brian Thompson Student Life 6 Sports 32 Classes 70 Faculty Staff 126 Organizations 146 Greeks 190 Closing..... 222 Diorama 2001 Volume 53 University of North Alabama Florence, Alabama Volume 53 of the University of North Alabama yearbook, the Diorama, was printed by Taylor Publishing Company in Dallas. Texas. The 240-page year 2001 book. A Time To .... had a press run of 3.000. Individual student portraits for the classes section were taken by Thornton Studios. New York. All pages, and the cover, were produced in QuarkXPress by the Diorama staff, using Macintosh computers, and submit- ted camera-ready. Cover and title page concept Anne Beam Cover and title page design Shane Cortez Homage to Dali Student Life division page photo Shannon Wells Pep Rally Fanatics Sports division page photo Shannon Wells Moment of Meditation Classes division page photo Tommy Rowe Class on Grass Faculty division page photo Justin Michael Dr. Robert Garfrerick. Logan Robertsl Organizations division page photo Allison Brazier Intramural Sports Greeks division page photo Allison Brazier Bowling for a Cause Closing division page photo Tommy Rowe Florence Marina How old were we when we first real- ized that Tomorrow will eventually become Today, and Today inevitably fades into Yesterday? Time, a fasci- nating, man-made creation, can be seen either as 3. friend or foe. It is a tune we are all forced to dance to with our own twisted style. Now is the time to laugh, the time to cry, the time to remember that friend and to forget that class. This is the time to party and study and learn. This will be, is and has been the time TO . . . ince we as humans are genuinel) enthralled with things we can nol explain or understand, we make the most ol them. I listorj and the concept ol time are no ex eptions. I hese pictures are time ( ap- sules; people who have costumed themselves in order to represenl a spe ific period. Actors from Guys and Dolls are more than just costumed for the late 1940s; in their minds, the) are trulj representing an American stereotype for that time. [ " he ' Viking ' , filled with rage and ready to sack the village of Florence, is actual- ly a Greek-affiliated student riding a Homecoming float. With a careful eye on an activity in the distance, a visitor to the Shoals area for the annual Renaissance Faire in Wilson Park is arrayed in garb of the Age of Chivalry, perched on a horse and ready for battle. Jon Movers, an Englis major, is also a Civil War reenactor ■ ready for battle. His chosen battleground is in a different time and country from the afore- mentioned warrior. The 1860s are times that are still fresh in the minds of manv Southerners. The ' 70s definitely produced memorable events and people. Andrew Wardlow is caught in the clothes and spirit of that time. These times, like our own, are periods that should not be forgotten. What will make ours different fr om all the others? Bv the wav, wel- come to the new millenium. ' hi % i -N 5 Springtime in the South often feels like paradise Howevei according to the Spring Fling committee, the theme " UNA in Paradise " summed up more than just the season here in Southern climes. With this theme guiding the minds ol .ill the participants, 20(H) ' -. turned out to be .1 fruitful, fun-filled Spring I ling Variations ol " Paradise " were artfully depicted on the front windows ol the Guillol Universits Center. It was Skee Phi who took tirst place in the co-ed division, eta Tau Alpha in the women ' s division, and Pi Kappa Alpha in the men s. I redded in trout ol the colorful windows were several variegated squares ol sidewalk, ob iouslv belonging to the muralists as well. I his activitj was not judged, but simpl) i-n|o ed h the student passersbv. Ili.H is, until the sk) started to darken and spray mist and small raindrops. It was in such typical, changeable spring weather like that the Balloon loss took place .it the Amphitheatre, the idea ol possibly get- ting wet bj poorlj thrown balloons didn ' t seem to bother most ot the participants. Once again. Skee Phi carried off first place tor the co-ed division, Phi lu took tirst in the women ' s and Sigma Chi in the men ' s. By the time the field games began, the SI I ' l R ISIM. I ROM TUT SIDELINES sk ' u.irt 1 uhhs and [ake Schillaci enjo) some ol thi efforts to u in the field . i RUN LIKE THE WIND. With form cross country runners would be proud of, Sonia Henao leads the pack in the foot races. " DIZZY IZZY " DISASTER A very brave Spring Fling participant begins to lose it as she completes her last circle around the bat. ground outside was wet and chilly rain was plaguing Florence. Since the nasty weather got the best of things, Flowers Hall welcomed the participants. Kim Hoyle remembers attempting The Trollev for Alpha Gamma Delta. " It was funny until it got frustrating! " The Black Student Alliance (BSA) competed fiercely and successfully for first, as did ZTA and Pike, again. Perhaps the most entertaining Spring Fling competition was the Treasure Hunt, the only activity that resulted in several ties. The BCM and the Christian Student Fellowship tied for first in the co-ed division. Alpha Delta Pi and Phi Mu both claimed firsts in the women ' s division. Breaking the trend, the first-place points in the men ' s division went solely to FIJI. Overall, the events that comprised Spring Fling were a success for nearly evervone involved. BCM claimed the most points for the co-ed divi- sion, Phi Mu for the women ' s and PKA for the men ' s. Spring Fling is just pure fun for everyone experiencing even a small part of it. According to Mikel Evans, the reason for the magic and excitement of Spring Fling is rather evident. " The whole thing is centered on fun, " said Evans. Despite the rains toward the end of the week ' s activities, the campus had a refreshed air about it that resulted from students eagerly awaiting the end of the semester and the start of their summers. That about sums up the I theme of " Paradise. " — Anne Beam THREE ' S A CROWD Mark Holley is sand- wiched between his FIJI brothers Jack Jowers and Jaimie Catlett as thev attempt to win the three-legged race. STAY IN THE LINES! Warm in the spring sun, Jenny Vickery and Andrea Fanning deco- rate the sidewalk in front of the GUC. It u i Si - ' ' %« ?% 1 • 2»S ! it N IT rf »»r . ■» ■ it- -w »■ «►,. " A-. • E? f The Diorama asked the university ' s student photographers to take pictures of their favorite places in the vicinity. On the opposite page is a shot of Wilson Park in downtown Florence. Upper right are the water wheels of Spring Park in Sheffield. Directly below, a stu- dent racks ' em up at The Pool Hall. At right below are shots of the W.C. Handy Home and one of the latest additions to the Shoals area, Florence Harbor. 2000 Lll ID3E T ' JLIVI _p£3T SI l (, Bl AIM . Actor I ucas Bla( l. watches .1 scene from the 1997 Bill) Boh Thorn- ton film during .1 torum discus- Third year takes Root on campus Actor Stephen Root leadlined the third annual George Lindsey Univ- ;rsity of North Alabama television and Film " estival. Other guests ncluded Lucas Black, ?alph Emery and enter- ainment lawyer Fred D urchis. Root, perhaps best cnown for his voice work in the Fox animated series King of the Hill, has a vari- ety of credits to his name, ncluding Roseanne, Night Zourt, Star Trek: The Next feneration and Blossom on elevision. In films, Root las appeared in Monkey yhines, Buffy the Vampire ilayer, Dave, Robocop 3, Office Space and Bicenten- nial Man. He also has extensive experience in live heatre. Dr. George Lindsey, JNA alumnus and festival tamesake, introduced Root it a luncheon on April 28. short retrospective of boot ' s career, edited by stu- dent Jim Torres, was shown o the guests, after which ■loot thanked the universi- y for a warm welcome hen offered advice to ispiring filmmakers. " If you want to be a student filmmaker, you go t ut and make 40 student iilms and if you get one of hem into a prestigious fes- ival like this, it ' s a great hing. " The festival drew 32 mtries from six states and Canada. In addition to the Screening of entries, work- shops and discussions cen- tered on issues of the enter- tainment industry. Jayne Anne Jackson, events coor- dinator for Student Auxiliary Services, said that the festival offered stu- dents both fun and oppor- tunities. Jackson assisted in the organization of " Under the Stars with the Stars, " origi- nally scheduled to take place at the Memorial Amphitheatre but moved to the GUC due to inclement weather. The event featured live music by local artists Bav Chandler, White Chocolate and 1999 Miss UNA Kim Williams, and was fol- lowed by a screening of films submitted by local filmmakers. Co-chairwoman of the festival Bobbie Hurt said while emphasis this year had been placed on getting people to see the entries, there was an " excellent lineup of panels, programs and seminars on all aspects of putting a film together. " Two students who benefitted from previous festivals are Jim Torres and Corey Hannah. Their first collaboration, The Watershed, earned the duo the inaugural Golden Lion award, in 1997. Torres said there are many people interested in making films and that the area is lucky to have such an event. " You don ' t have to go to Hollywood. Hollywood comes to Florence. " — Marc Mitchell ADDING A SOUNDTRACK. Student Anni Hollman performs at the festival ' s opening night cel- ebration. ROOTING FOR STEPHEN. Dr. George Lindsey and co-chair Bobbie Hurt introduce festival guest of honor Stephen Root. GOIN ' DOWN! Stephen Root and Dr. Lindsey take time awav from the festival to get in touch with their inner child. HOMI i d ti (. RO u n ■ . Gn gory and Matthew Linvillc pose after being named Homecoming Queen and King 2000 I li were crowned during tin- lions victorious Homecoming game with the Henderson State Reddies lhe final score wa FACEPAINTFUN leerleaders celebrate the I ions ' i.H ' iKill win with tun and facial decorations H o m k o m i b s l $ § STEP LIVELY. iters ol Phi lu give their all in pursuit ol firsl place .it Step Show. STEP SHOW SIGS. [Opposite brothers pose with their Step Show 2000 trophies MOTH! KM RM I II. (Opposite page} rwo young football squeeze in gel warm during the game. HOTHOUSE AT FLOWERS. Fuel bassist Jeff Abercrombie jams under the lights. Dexter Freebish, I ml and Sister Hazel rocked well into the night while stu- dents moshed, danced and blew off mid-term steam. NICE DAY FOR A DRIVE. Turkish students glide down Court Street in the 2000 Homecoming parade. i ? cold fans Follow ake a trip down the rabbit hole ... Photographers felt a bit like All id when they took to the halls of UNA. Their mission: to find out why students are always late for class. With watches syn- chronized, staff photographer Shannon Wells and student pho- tographers Allison Brazier. Justin Michael and Tommy Rowe took to the halls at precisely 12:30 p.m. Their treks took them to the Department of Art. Bibb Graves and Keller Hall, where they- committed their findings to film. The results? These investigators found that students may have at least a little evidence on their side when it comes to explaining con- fusion — and tardiness. ,„ The Playboy of the EVERYBODY k I s w I IB NAME. Annj Brooks, I r . rk, Darryl ( rittenden, Mark Spencei I lampton and I an I ui ker fine- tune .1 pivotal scene during rehearsal AFTER ME LUCKY CHARMS oss snagS I I, Western J.M. Synge ' s The Playboy of the Western World, caused a riot when it premiered in 1907. The play, a production of which was staged at Norton Auditorium bv the Department of Communications and Theatre, is about appearances and reality — an admittedly touchy subject that brought the Abbey Theatre of Dublin to the brink of destruction in 1907, but made for an enjoyable evening at Norton nearly a cen- tury later. Poet William Butler Yeats, who helped establish the Abbey Theatre, supported Synge ' s refusal to idealize Irish nationalism. In Playboy, charac- ters claim actions that aren ' t true — or credible or possible or even worth claiming — and are believed only by virtue of their ability to lie charismati- cally. In 1907, it was apparently unwise to portray Irish peas- ants as fawning, treacherous, deceptive and or dim-witted. Irish theatergoers would tear your head off if you called them barbaric or implied they were more interested in the surface of things than the deep. The university produc- tion, which ran on two consec- utive weekends with alternat- ing casts, did not incite a riot but did supply a few hours of entertainment. Instead of being left out in the auditorium sev- eral yards away from the action, the audience was brought onto the stage with the actors. Dr. David Ruebhausen, director of the production, cor- nered his cast by placing seats on two sides of the set, getting audience members close enough to observe subtle facial expressions and body move- ments that would be lost if they had been three miles back in World the usual venue. Also the inti- macy between the actors and the audience allowed perform- ers to play with their vocal ranges. Because they didn ' t have to shout at the top of their lungs (or, rather, from the bot- tom of their diaphragms) cast members were able to concen- trate on the wonderful Irish accents learned for the show. The comedy production included Evan Tucker, Mark Hampton, Anna Brooks, Rachel Scanlon, Jonathon Norris, Daryl Crittenden, Sam Gross, Steven Gross, Krissy Warren, Trey York, Laura Holt, Melissa Braswell, Daniel Tracy, Kristy McCutcheon, J.C. Hester, Mandv Hughes and Kenneth Russell Williams. — Marc Mitchell BETROTHAL. Sam Gross, as Pegeen ' s adoptive father, gives his hard-won approval to Christv. The three actors — Gross, Rachel Scanlon and Jonathan Morris — performed their roles on even days while Evan Tucker, Anna Brooks and Mark Spencer Hampton performed the same roles on odd days. A MAN SPURNED. Steven Gross attempts, badly, to win Anna Brooks. As members of alternating casts. Brooks and Gross spent hours working with their counterparts from even-night produc- tions but had no trouble building characters independently. Digging for history Geoli Mississippian Period a section ol ruscumbia limestone formed on the North American plate section « t earth was 1 l K l ROM [HE MASTER Wayne i anis points out .1 kc element to geologj stu dents Brett Woodward, Ryan Baile) and Karen Anglin. GEOLOGY ROCKS. Class mem- take .in overview ol the site where they .ire about to dig M.lHIPI ISO : in B.lilr ' ' l. ' la right) holds up .i slab ol granite tor everyone to examine ROCK HOUND. Geology major Karen Anglin (below) digs through the dirt and i;r.iss to find items tor her class proje I eventually to be ome home to an institu Hon ol highei learning thai would beai ten . vt l it i names before it took the name we use todaj I ew students may know about the sedimenl and other aspet ts nt the pre% ious em iron- menl thai covered the ground we now i .ill " in s hool. I hose w ho might happen to v now w ould likelj be the geologj majors ol the uni orsit Webstet s ( ollegiate Diction- ary defines geologj as " a s ience thai deals with tin- historj ol the earth and its life, especially .is recorded in rex ks. " Stud) ing ro maj nol seem espe iallj interesting to | e erj one, but tor the students u ho i Moose to involve themseh es with sediment, .i gash in the ground is like an adventure park. Each year during fall break, Dr. ,i no 1 .mis and Dr. Terry Richardson take geologj and bio logj students to I auphin Island to learn aboul the marine environ- ment 1 he trip features group acti ities on a resean M essel, looking .it items dredged up from the bottom of the Gull ol Mexico .is well as a walking tour ot the island. I pon returning to I lorence, the geol- ogj students piece together information garnered from tMe expedition in a joint assignment with biology students. " We basicallj reinforce know ledge we have learned in the classroom, " said senior Jamie Sharp about the Dauphin Island trip. In addition to the yearly Dauphin Island experience, geology stu- dents take Held tups to road cuts where tlie stud the layers ol sediment and colle t fossils. For professional geologj majors, an additional expedition is required in order to graduate. Students must attend a field Limp during summer through any uni- versit) thai otters such a program. m During the summer of 2000, graduating senior Melissa Moore attended a field camp through Arizona State University. She describes her experience: " From lull 2 to August 5, I attended a geology field camp at Arizona State University. This is a six- hour field elass that all professional geology majors must take. We staved at a camp in the Tonto National Forest in Payson, Arizona. Fach morning during the week, we would get up at 6:30 a.m. for breakfast and leave camp at 7 a.m. to do geologic mapping in the area. The first week of camp we would go out as a group of 22 with our professor, Dr. Donald Burt, and tiro teacher assistants. We were taught how to map and how to recognize the geologic rock units in the map- ping area. Lunch was eaten in the field, where ice would work until 3 p.m. and have dinner at 5 p.m. Saturdays after 1 p.m. until Sunday around 2 p.m. ' was our designated free time, which we usually spent back in Tempe relaxing. " In the weeks to follow, we mapped in groups of two. An office report and cross section were made for each area we mapped. In the third week, we took a trip to the Grand Canyon. We also did some remote mapping and a strati- graphic column of the cam on. On our five-hour trip to the canyon, we visited Sunset Crater and SP Crater, which are both extinct volcanoes of Arizona, and the Wapuki Indian Ruin. When we returned, we finished our seven mapping assignments and turned all our work in on August 4. " It was a great experience, where I learned so much and got to experience a new part of the country ' s geology. I met a lot of great people and made many wonderful memories, which I will never forget. " Each area of the country is different from the others. Field camp, day trips and Dauphin Island help the university ' s geology majors gain the much-needed experience and knowledge in order to excel in their fields of study. Geologists, as well as the geologists-to-be in Canis ' and Richardson ' s instruction, give us a look into the history of our earth. Sediment reveals the type of environment and something about what life may have been. Fossils provide further clues to unlock the mystery of the planet and all the disasters it has survived. Keep that in mind next time vou see a " pile of rocks. " — Stacev Arnold 21 You Step hush fell ovei the i rowd as freshman Ri k I ester and his fellow Greeks stepped up on the risers carefully arranged on the stage oi Nortori Auditorium in 1973 [Tie evenl was called Step Sing thru because the performers stood on the steps oi the risers and sang I ach wearing a cosj tume made by hand, the nervous students sang their Sweetheart song mightily to bring home the first-place tropin for the vocal competition) thai would be ome a ( ampus tradition In t hf early days there was no admission charge, and the floor and balcony of Norton Auditorium filled with onlookers eagerly antici- pating seeing tlu ' ir favorite club, or Creek or church organizations compete — not only tor a pn e. but tor tin- right to be called Numb And though there were some boundaries as to the clothes and the songs each group used, not a moment ' s effort was lost during this fun-filled e ent. s the years went In. tin ' days ol singing while standing stationary came to an end. Danes became a popular way to provide entertainment for the audience. And motion on stage was not the only modification, the decision to sell tickets as a fundraiser tor the United Way drew numer- ous addition. attendees. Dr. Kick Lester remem- bers his experiences performing tor Step Sing fondly. " It wasn ' t a big thing at that time. " he said. " but. we did practice two or three times. " This year ' s Step Sing competition continued the tradition begun so King . w ith a tresh look. tor the new century. In the women ' s division, Alpha Delta Pi demanded Respect and applause from the crowd as they belted out their tribute to Aretha Franklin. TONGUE-TWISTER Martin ol Zeta I.iu Alpha . is the) perform to thi- music ol " Celebrate. " GOTTA LOVE LAUGHTER Traci Pounders, Andrea Hill and - al, ri ' pn-scntinv; liC At. show thf joy ol Step Sing 2IKHV ni Sing Like the ADPis, Phi Mu saw a good thing going with the moves from Motown and adapted " Groovin ' tor United Way " for their theme. Taking second place in the women ' s divi- sion, the Zetas started their night with " Celebrate " and ended it with " La Vida Loca. " And, the first place was awarded to Alpha Gamma Delta and their theme of the sunshine coming after the rain. The Alpha Gams vowed they " Ain ' t Going Down Till The Sun Comes Up " There were just as many lively performances in the men ' s division as in the women ' s. ATO ' s best performed song of the night was " Rosa Parks. " The Kappa Sigmas kept a " bad boyz " theme going all night. In fact, the Police made an appearance with " Roxanne. " Second-place winners for the night were the Sigma Chis, singing ' 60 ' s love songs to their sweethearts and the entire audience. FIJI captured the first-place prize hands down with songs like " You ' ve Lost That Loving Feeling " and " Build Me Up Buttercup. " The BCM won the co-ed division and per- formed as the only group singing " Truckin ' Back To You " and " Keep On. " Overall and once again, it was an amazing night. It was not exactly like that night decades ago, but it definitely had the same spirit and enthusiasm. — Carev Harrison and Anne Beam SHOW TIME. Miranda Howard of Alpha Delta Pi shows the crowd what she and her sisters can do. BELLOWING BROTHERS. Gus Miller and Jeremy Street help Kappa Sigma sing and step up front. LULLABY TIME. Chris Phillips. Jason Brown, Paul Naicotra and the rest of Sigma Chi slowed their step a little for a mellow tune. fc II u n J A ,V w M i i RAPCAMI ■ i osel gamblei Nathan Detroil fcigm innocence when i Mil, ir Brannigan (Pai iront him aboul an illegal . rap game K) I 111 i m ionk.iii. Sk) (Pettus) .in J Sarah il I ill i sing ii " praises " i love i " .1 apac ity crowd at Norton Auditorium urn ' -il 1 R VD1 B 1 |ule 1 rucker, with , igai I and Harrj the Horse (Mitchell,second from left) compel the other gamblers t " find .1 hideoul foi the 1 rap game 6V-V 1 OH t G% r lOCK 1 ' !• 1 he departments of Communications and Theatre and Music teamed up to pre- sent the university ' s fall production of the classic Broadway musical Guys and Dolls. Dr. David K. Ruebhausen directed the show, with musical direction by Dr. Tom Ed Moore and choreography by Lisa Lyndon. Students in the cast included Leon I Cunningham (Nicely-Nicely), John Jackson (Benny), Daniel L. Tracy (Rusty I Charlie), Serena Hill (Sarah), Marc I Mitchell (Harry the Horse), Mark Spencer Hampton (Nathan Detroit), ! Dave M. Bishop (Scranton Slim), ; Christina Heline (Agatha), Keri Haynes j (Mimi), Brooke Hightower (General i Cartwright), D. Evan Tucker (Big Jule) ; and Rodney Bowerman (police officer). Also featured were Melissa Braswell, 1 Courtney Ary, Kellony Everett, Elishaba i Graben, Mandy L. Hughes, Mandy Maddox, Laney Marchbanks, Amanda Mashburn, Krissy Warren, Kelly Woody, Sam Gross, Steven Gross and Jody Johnson. Because of the enormous cast require- ments, Ruebhausen opened auditions to both alumni and faculty of the university. Returning for a walk across the Norton Auditorium boards were Randy Pettus (Sky Masterson), Elise Gilchrist (Adelaide), Terry Pace (Brannigan), Alan Flowers (Arvide), Janelle Clemons, Jan Ingle, Mark Newton (Society Max) and Jayne Jackson. 2000 marked the golden anniversary for the musical, which has been a favorite since its debut in 1950. For six weeks, the performers — most of whom had no JUST ONE MORE. Director David Ruebhausen snaps cast photos after final dress rehearsal. A BUSHEL AND A PECK. Adelaide (Gilchrist) convinces perrennial bachelor Nathan (Hampton) that she ' s worth marrying after 16 years of engagement, while the rest of the cast bear witness. previous singing or dancing experi- ence — were taught the basics of both disciplines as well as given dia- logue coaching in order to perfect the necessary Brooklynese accents. The massive set, designed by Ruebhausen, was constructed with the aid of Dr. John McCaslin-Doyle, members of the cast and drama stu- dents who did not audition for a role. " Countless hours went into this pro- duction, " one member of the cast said. " Between learning lines, dance moves, how to carry a tune, how to talk like an authentic citizen of New York, not to mention keeping up my grades and holding down a job, I was kept busy. It was six weeks of hell — every joint ached, my vocal cords ached. I didn ' t see my bed for six weeks. " When asked if he would do it again, the actor replied with a smile. " Oh yes. Creating a character from noth- ing but language is the coolest thing you can do. The rewards make the torture worthwhile. " He added, " Getting applause at the end of the evening doesn ' t hurt either. " — Marc Mitchell Fntnre of the tans i u.ilK good stoi ies --t.ii t with s »me ood However, this story begins with a death, the death ol Professoi ( las o k in lanuarj t 1973 Due to the suddenness of his death, iarj ( Ireer . hj professor, given i llascoi k s office along with everj thing in it l In- mastei plan " i il ' l niversit) was the other maps and National Geographies tucked awaj in the drawers thai ! cover the wall of room 119 in Wesleyan Hall, which had been the registrar ' s office. This amazing piece of history, as well as geography, was drawn in 1929 bv the same archi- tects that designed Central Park for New York. " Somehow Glascock got ahold of it in the ' 40s and has kept it in fairly pristine shape, " said Green. Being a master plan, this map was drawn up as a way to move the University gracefully forward into the future. According to Green, a master plan is " anything that you implement that will facilitate the movement in the direction of reaching whatever goal it is that you have in mind. And ours was to make this campus as pretty as it can be with the limited amount of funds available. " Oddly, some of the most recent proposals for the campus such as " The Plaza " at the main entrance of the University were initially suggested in this 1929 map. Some other suggestions for build-ings, however, have alreadv been implemented. Dormitories 570.0, 574.7, 568.0 and 557.0 are where Keller Hall, the Guillot University Center, and Powers and LaGrange Halls respectivelv now stand, and all were indeed dormitories at one time. Even though the old " Gymnasium " is now the Communications Building, it was in fact built and used as a gymnasium shortly after the map was drawn. The gym provided facili- ties for both basketball and indoor swimming. Whenever students walk down the ramp in the Communications Building, " you are walking onto the floor of an indoor swimming pool, " said Green. " When you walked into the gym, as soon as you did, you had that chlorinated smell that comes from the swimming pool, and when vou plaved basketball in there you were playing in a very heated, unairconditioned, high-humidity gvm. " While some of the projections came to be, several did not. According to the map, Wesleyan Hall was supposed to have been torn down and a science building built in its place. The " Temporary Infirmary " is now situated on the other side of Wesleyan Avenue. The " Future Men ' s Dormitory 551.0 " has become the parking lot for Flowers Hall. The " Teachers Homes " area now is the site of WillinghamHall. One difference between the old master plan and the current landscape that has greatlv affected all of Florence was the connection of the two segments of Pine Street by way of a bridge. On the map, Pine Street stops at Circular Road and then picks back up several yards farther on. Sometime around 1965, the State of Alabama and the City of Florence connected the previously divided Pine streets. " The faculty members that were here said that that was the greatest improvement that had been made to Florence State since thev joined the faculty, " said Green. Over the years, this invaluable source of history has been carefully protected bv Green. And now, he promises " to take the map to a respected framer and have it matted, framed and put into a very nice display, and present it to Collier Library to be hung there for as long as they want it. " Anne Beam " Numbers indicated the projected sizes of the buildings. Mourning the loss of a king hile being sedated for a kidnej biop - at Auburn I niversity ' s school ol veteri nar) medicine, Leo II stopped breathing Despite the efforts ol veterinarians Leo II could nol l c revived and was pronounced dead at 10:35 a.m. on March 2, 2000. He weighed approximatelj i ' pounds. Replacing I eo I. who died in 1988, 1 eo II had presided over the campus for nearl) 12 years from his cage alongside Willingham Hall. On pnl 28 1997, Sports Illustrated named I eo II to the distinction ol besl universit) mascot, second onlj to Uga the Universit) of Georgia ' s bulldog. In .1 statement released to the campus newspaper, President Robert I . Potts said, " The Knii; ol Lion Countrj was almost like a member ol the Universit) commu- nis .iiu) certainl) was more than a pet While he Jiil appear .it home athletic events and reigned over UNA ' s three Division II national football champi- onships, it is clear that I eo was more than .1 -port- figure. He served as a symbol for our entire University. He lived a happy and contented life, and his regal presence and familliar roar arc greatl) missed. " hile the death of I eo II set ofl a heated debate within the communit) over whether or not a replacement should be found, that debate did nol overshadow the sense ol loss on campus. From chil- dren visiting his cage to students who dail) encountered his earth-shaking roar, Leo H ' s absence w as felt. — Marc Mitchell PIGSKIN I ' M 1 1 eo ii 1 elebrates Ins ninth birthday bj devouring his presents. I eo ' s birthday was celebrated on pril I I the date ol Ins predecessor ' s birth. A ROSE FOR LEO. An anonymous mourner leaves behind .1 note ,mj .1 Flower al I eo ' s cage. li the time i the ceremony marking I eo ' s passing, the cage was surrounded bj a -im ol Bowers, u 1 .-.itiis notes .mil stuffed animals. LEO ' S PRIDI . i eo II poses v iili thr Pride Rock. Ii has become lor Football to . his hands within the paw print I ame UNA photo by Shannon Wells . . J : « rf Itt 1 I V UNA 2001 Laney Marchbanks, the 2000 Miss University of North Alabama, passed her crown on a Friday in November to Bridgett Helms. Helms, who had been named first runner-up in 1999, also won this year ' s swimsuit com- petition. Helms is a mem- ber of Phi Mu, Campus Outreach, the Lion Paws dance team, Alpha Theta Chi, the Fashion Forum and the Human Environmental Sciences Club. For the talent portion of the show, she performed ballet on pointe to the composition " Mighty Spirit. " Her win meant she would represent UNA in the Miss Alabama pageant the following spring. Elishaba Graben was named first runner-up and was also the talent winner. Graben is a sophomore double- majoring in entertainment industry management and mar- UNA photo by Shannon Wells keting. Her winning routine was vocal performance, of " Quando Men Vo. " Julie Hunt was select- ed as second runner-up. She is a language arts secondary educa- tion major. Jamie Hutcheson won the third runner-up position and Brie Cain was named Miss Congeniality. On hand for the event were Miss Alabama 2000, Jana Sanderson and WAFF 48 news anchor Lee Marshall. Emcee honors were shared by students Leray Smedley and Brad Holmes. Judging the annual contest were Patti Henegar, Brenda Martin, Jeff McDaniel, Rachel Jones Parker and Charles Reynolds. The Miss UNA Orchestra was directed by Lloyd E. Jones, now-retired director of UNA bands. ... LONG LIVE THE QUEEN. Former Miss UNA Laney Marchbanks (opposite page) peacefully relinquishes her crown to her successor, Miss UNA 2001 Bridgett Helms . ROYAL PAGEANTRY. Participants in the 2001 Miss UNA gather around the new queen. Included in the photo, front row from left to right, are Miss Alabama Jana Sanderson, Laney Marchbanks, Miss UNA Bridgett Helms and news personali- ty Lee Marshall. TICKLING IVORIES. A talent hopeful plays the piano for the near-capacity crowd at Nort on Auditorium during the Miss UNA pageant. I uft Lock Haven Urnvenvty W Umversrty of Tampa I Bam UnjvenMy I SoufMWI SUM UnvtfMy W Henderson Stale Unwenwy W RoAntCotage W Maaoun Western Stale W Central Washington University W Hartjng University W University of Alaska-Anchorage W Central Washnglon University W Armstrong Anantc Stale W " Lrncotn Memorial W ' WestAiabama W Vaktosta State W WMFMdi W Mftm-HunlM • W UontM : W Empona Stale W Truman State W Mssssppi University lor Women W Henderson Stale W Pittsburg State W Washburn University W Southern Arkansas W ' West Georga W ' West Alabama W ' Montevallo W •Huntsvile-Alabama W Central Mtssoun State W Truman Stale W Uncom Memorial W Msstssw University for Women W 3-0 West Georgia W 3-0 GSC Conference Tournament Oauchrta Baptist W 3-0 Alabama-Huntsvtlle W 3-0 Arkansas Tech W 3-0 NCAA Division II Regional Tournament Arkansas Tech W 3-0 Tnjman State W 3-2 The Elite Eight Tournament University ot Tampa W 3-0 Augustana College L 0-3 ' Gull South Commence match till HK I ION. Smdr.i L- .inui-i shows the jo) and emotion that the volleyball team expe- rienced during another spectacular season. B skl G IN THE GLORY. Seniors ( Ireti hen lnlkitt .inJ Ann Bernstein (opposite) pose with the conference commissioner after winning the GSC title 3- 3- 3- 3- 3- l 3- 3- 3- 3- 1 3- 3- 3- 3- 3- 3- 3- 3- 3- 3- 1 3- 3- 3- 3- ( VOUEYBAll 34 I i Making champions The big question for Coach Matt Peck and the volleyball Lions coming into the 2000 season was one of chemistry. If this team, which had to replace six starters - including two all-Americans - from 1999 ' s Elite Eight squad, could come together and find the right chemstrv, it certainly had the talent to make another run at the national finals. The Lions were tested right out of the gate as they opened the season with a trip to south Florida, where they played nationally ranked Armstrong Atlantic, University of Tampa and Barry University. Besides being relatively unfamiliar with each other, the Lions were opening the sea- son without opposite hitter Eva Tcholakova, from whom big things were expected. In addition, the Lions would be running their offense with a third different setting in three vears due to the departure of 1999 Gulf South Conference freshman of the year Nicole Kuslik. However fresh- man Ashley Moffitt stepped in and after a quick period of adjustment, went on to excel in her role. Before the season was out, Moffitt was named GSC freshman of the year, and set a new conference record for assists per match. After winning the match against Armstrong Atlantic the Lions were subsequently defeated by Tampa and Barry to begin their season in unfamiliar territory, 1-2. A week later the Lions returned home to the friendly confines of Flowers Hall. Their first opponent was Southwest State. The chemistry still wasn ' t completely there, as the Lions needed four games to secure the victory, but this victory was just the beginning of what would turn out to x a 40-match winning streak. " We kept telling them to just keep your focus and plav vour game and don ' t worry about what the other team is doing, " Peck said. At the beginning of September the Lions took their four- game winning streak to the great white north to play in the Alaska-Anchorage tournament. With vic- tories over Central Washington, Harding, Alaska-Anchorage and a second victory over Central Washington in the championship match, the Lions returned home with yet more hardware for the tro- phy case. Upon returning home the Lions began E GSC play as Lincoln £ Memorial made its yearly trip to Florence. | The Lions showed that the coaches who 3 picked them to win the conference for a fifth consecutive year were right on as they drubbed the Railsplitters in three games 15-9, 15-3 and 15-3. West Alabama and Valdosta State came calling in turn and were quickly dispatched as UNA extended the winning streak to 11 matches. The Lions were back on the road this time to Valdosta State, which was expected to challenge UNA for the GSC east title. In one of their toughest matches of the season the Lions were pushed to the brink but were able to sweep the match 17-15, 15-12 and 15- 13. As September drew to a close the Lions played host to archrival Alabama-Huntsville. It was the Lady Chargers who had ended the Lions ' conference match winning streak late last season. In one of their most domi- nant matches of the season the Lions won easily 15-0, 15-9 and 15-3 to extend the current streak to 14 matches. UNA ' s next big test came three matches later when top-25-ranked Truman State paid a visit to Flowers Hall. The Lions may have worried early in the season who would step up and be the go-to player, but by this point in the season Nesrin Seckin was more than up to the task. After being redshirted in ' 99, Seckin continually led the Lions in kills and became one of the keys to UNA ' s success. By sea- son ' s end she had earned two GSC Eastern Division player of the week honors, American Volleyball Coaches Association national player of the week, GSC tournament and NCAA South central regional all-tournament teams, and finished up by being named to the Elite Eight all-tourna- ment team. " She [Seckin] was good last vear, but this year she just is so much bet- tiT senioi defensix e spe ialisl i Ireh hen Midkiff said It ' s just incred ible how much better she has gotten Tin ' I ions returned to onferen e pl.i and with i to i ies o ei Montevallo and I ll secured the right to host the i ' s «. toumamenl With tlit ' 1 ion juggernaut rolling along Pet k started seeing In-- team gel predictable in then plaj 1 1 » ■ warned hi- team it tin- trend continued it would make their opponents jobs much easier When wo get predictable, other teams have .1 relativelj eas) time defending us and when we pass well and are able to spread it out .1 lot, it makes it .1 lot easier tor us to score points because the) don ' t know who to block and the) don ' t know who the tOv II- I- UNA Finished out the regular season w ith .1 trip to Columbus, Mi-- . to pla) Mississippi Universit) for Women, then returned home to face 1 W ith the top seed in tin- toui namenl se unit the I ions ' to t us w .1- on finishing the sw nts .nid kee] w inning streak, w hi h had reai matches, alive UNA showed 1h.1t there would In- no letdown .1- the) i-.i-iK handled 1l and then took just J7 minutes to -wop West Georgia 15 I, 15-1 and 15-1. - the toumamenl approat hed, Peck continued to keep In- team to used i it- i urrenl mat( h and would not .illow tin ' I ion- to think ahead. [Tie formula for success proved it-clt .1- the) defeated 1 ua hita Baptist, Montevallo and Arkansas lech to claim the program ' s tilth consecu- tive GS( title .nut secure the right to host the N( South Centra Regional tourna- ment. As top seed, the I ion- drew .i iwi- in the tn-t round and would fad tin- w innei ol the i kansas le h s Monte alio match 1 " i tin- se ond inn. t .s Western I »i ision 1 hampioJ Arkansas rech would hi- trying to knoik tin- I ion- oil on thru home tlooi i IMA vs ould ha e none ol 11 though, as the) quickl) dispatched da Golden Suns 15-7, 15-2 and 15-11 toad up .1 nin.iti h against Human State fci tlu- right to go to tin- 1 lite l 1. -hi hat had been to tin- point ,1 dream season turned into .1 nightman .1- tin- I ad) Bulldogs came out fight ing and put tin- I ion- back on their heels. I State took th game 15-4. [ " he 1 ions were able to turn thing- around in tlu- seconl si 1 sriM, POINT! Vngje McLeod receives .in exeel- lenl set ir m Ashley Moffitl during .1 match took the I ions in the GSC final and eventually to The NCAA Du ision II Final Four. HERE IT COMES! Nesrin Seckin of Turke bai k to -end a hard-driven serve across the net to an unsuspei ting opponent game and tie the match up with a 15-4 victory and then forged ahead with a 15-7 victory in the third game. Truman State would not quit, though as they clawed their way back from an 11-8 deficit to take the fourth game 15-11. The fifth and deciding game was a back-and-forth affair, with both teams having multi- ple chances to secure the win, but never being able to put it away. Finally, with UNA leading 19- 18,Tchlakova was able to nail an ace to secure a 20-18 win and send the Lions on to the Elite Eight in Sioux Falls, South Dakota. " It was nerve- racking, " Moffitt said. But, " we just calmed everybody down after that first game and were able to pull things together and play like we should have HH played the entire match. " The Lions ' first-round opponent would be the University of Tampa. However, this UNA team was very different from the one Tampa had handled easily back in August. The Lions showed the consistency and composure Peck had been looking for as they defeated Tampa in three games 15-10, 15-11 and 15-9 to advance to the national semifinals — the Final Four — for the first time in the program ' s history. UNA ' s opponent would be tour- nament host Augustana. The Lions season came to a crashing halt as they were easily defeated in three games 15-4, 15-5 and 15-9. The Lions finished the season with a record of 41-3 and ranked sixth in the Division II coaches poll. In 2001 they should be even stronger, as they will lose only two players from the 2000 squad. " We just could not get it going for some reason, " Midkiff said of the final outing. " Still we made it further than we had the last two years, and we had a great run. " — Dean Manning TEAMWORK 101. Ashley Moffitt (top) places a beautiful set for Shameka Walker to approach from the back court. THREE MUSKETEERS. Nesrin Seckin, Sandra Alexander, and Ashlev Moffitt(;i io(o at left) go up for a big block against Arkansas Tech in the GSC final game for the championship. UNA photo by Tommy Rowe Kl V Rl V Rl V Kyli Rea ■ ■ ' runs the ball foi I during the Homecoming game I lenderson State, « hich the I ions won, 24-17. on llll MOM. right end Jerem) Knox pushes ofl to start a run down field in pursuit ol .1 opportunity tor the I ions. ATTENTIVE REF. Game officials (oppositt important part of each match and often are th of attention after a loss or a bad Re buitdim aqaln The 2000 UNA Lion football team was an offensive force, averaging an impressive 383 yards and 27 points per game. However, a young defense that surrendered 435 yards and 32 points per game doomed the Lions to a 3-7 record, including 1-4 at Braly Stadium. The Lions ' defense was particu- larly vulnerable against the pass- ing game, allowing opposing quarterbacks to complete 58 percent of their passes for an average of 255 yards per game. The defense gave up four or more touchdown passes in a game on four different occa- sions and held an opponent under 30 points just three times. The Lions were able to remain competitive, though, because of an offense led by senior quarterback Tyler Peterson and a solid running game. In the course of the 2,000 season, Peterson surpassed for- mer Lion quarterback and current assistant coach Cody Gross as UNA ' s all-time leader in total offense. Against Harding University in the seventh game of the season, Peterson also moved past Don Cornelius(1964-67) as the Lions ' all- time leader in passing yardage. Peterson finished his illustrious career second in UNA history in com- pletions and touchdown passes. For the 2000 season, Peterson threw for 1,309 yards and 11 touchdowns while being intercepted just five times. He also spearheaded a rushing attack that churned out 252 yards per game behind a very impressive offensive line. Peterson led the Lions with 642 yards rushing, and he ran for nine touchdowns. Senior full- back Kyle Rea rushed for an addition- al 592 yards and a team-best 11 touch- downs. Junior tailback Mike Metcalf gained 572 yards on the ground. The Lions opened the 2000 cam- paign with an overtime loss at peren- nial Division II power Pittsburg State. The Lions trailed 21-7 at the beginning of the fourth quarter, but came back to tie the game on a five-yard touch- down run by Peterson and a one-yard touchdown run by Rea. The Lions ' hopes of an upset were dashed in OT when the Gorillas ' Milen Darby scored on an eight-yard run and PSU cornerback Travis Stepps batted away a Peterson fourth- H down pass in the end zone to L B give the Gorillas a 28-21 win. Rea and Metcalf rushed for 86 and 74 yards, respectively, in the losing effort. The first home game of the year was a debacle, a 40- 21 blowout loss at the hands of Arkansas-Monticello. After a 42-35 loss to eventual Division II national champion Delta State, the Lions notched their first win of the year, a 37- 35 victory at Central Arkansas. The Lions piled up 353 yards rushing on an amazing 72 carries igainst UCA, and all five of their touchdowns came on the ground. Rea led the Lions with 112 yards and two touchdowns on 20 carries, and Peterson added 80 yards rushing and a touchdown on 13 attempts. The Lions then defeated Henderson State at Braly Stadium in their next game to inspire hope that they might be turning the season around. Alas, it was not to be, as the Lions surrendered 37 points per con- test in dropping their next four games to fall to 2-7. In the eighth game of the year, the Lions were victimized by former Kentucky quarterback Dusty Bonnei in .1 15 21 loss to Valdosta State Bonnet completed M passes in 43 attempts i i 122 yards and foui touchdowns Peterson had a game ol his own, gi 10 for 110 yards and three scores 21 1 1 triumph .it Wesl Alabama allowed the I ions to 1 lose .1 diffi ull season on .1 u inning note Senior slot ba k lames Moore led UNA v ith 22 catches for 4d2 yards and six touchdowns. Senior wide receiver Patterson added 18 receptions for $70 yards and a score. Defensively, senior -.itii 1 had Sears led the I ions with 83 total tackles and tied with cornerback [ason Brown to lead the team with foui interceptions. I inebac ker rrent 1 1 son had 81 ta kles and two fumble recoveries. Linemen Larrj Paul and (ohnell [ones registered lour and three sacks, UNA photo by Shannon WolU rW, Sam Sahar respectively. Head coach Bill Hyde and his staff are hoping that some of the tough losses from the 2000 season also taught lessons that will make the Lions a better and more experienced team in 2001. The Lions ' young defense will he a year older, and they will certainly have some- thing to prove. Filling the big void left by Peterson, a 3 1 2 year starter, will not be easy, but a deep and talented running game should ease the burden. The Lions hope to erase the memory of two straight losing seasons and get back on the winning track in 2001. — Mike Self llA photo by Justin Michael BLOCK OR SCORE? Freshman kicker Travis Johnston (top photo) got a taste of college football aggressiveness as he delivered this extra point kick. CLEARING A PATH. Jason Whiddon (above) races over to clear a lane for a teammate earning the ball. TAKE DOWN! Homecoming brought the Lions out roaring. Freshman Dewey Stoudmire tackles a Henderson State run- ning back. Si lain m w Eli iMmta w Betamnne W ANene Cnnsban L AMene Cnnsban L ■, •, ' , W Kentucky Wesleym W Kentucky Wesley an L SUi-Eataidsv W Arkansas Teen L SUl-Edwardsv W Spattng W Christian Brothers W Cnnsban Brothers W Christian Brotners W Cumberland L C u mbtrtind T Soaking W Union Union L " Lincoln Memorial W ' Lincoln Memorial W ' Lincoln Memonai W LeMoyne-Owen W •West Georga W •WestGeonya W •West Gerooa W Tennessee Wesieyan W Tennessee Wesleyan W ' AJabama-Huntsville L •Alabama-Hunlsville L ' Alabama-Hunlsville L Henderson Stale W Henderson Slate W ' West Alabama W ' West Alabama W ' West Alabama L ' West Florida L •West Honda W •West Florida L •Montevallo ' Montevallo •Montevallo Henderson State Henderson State •Valdosta State •Valdosta State •Valdosta State Delta State Montevallo Alabama-Huntsvilie Montevallo Delta Slate 17- 16 5- 16 3- 6 8- 6 25- 7 20- 2 19- 4 5- 6- 10 6- 6 21- 1 6- 3 13- 2 8- 12- 5 10- 3 9- 12- 13 2- 3 5- 14- 9 16- 2 10- 4 8- 2 8- 17 3- 4 6- 2 4- 5 7- 4 ' . ' . SAFELY AFRAID. Mumbei foul Chris Feais slides under .i jumping baseman to help lead his team in steals BASEBALL Record-breakin ' season The 2000 season for the UNA Lions baseball team was one that saw many records challenged or broken and manv milestones passed. The tone was set on the very first day of the season when head coach Mike Lane posted his 599th and 600th career wins at UNA as the Lions swept a doubleheader from Bellarmine. Lane and the Lions would go on to rack up many more wins, fin- ishing the season with a stellar 36-16-1 record, including 13-8 in the Gulf South Conference. In fact, the Lions advanced all the way to the champi- onship game of the GSC Tournament before falling to Delta State. The driving force behind the Lions ' success in 2000 was their speedy, prolific offense. For the third straight season, the Lions set a new team record for runs scored in a single season. They scored 520 runs in 2000, an average of 9.8 per game. Their opponents out-homered them on the season 51-44, but Lane ' s troops more than made up for the long-ball defi- ciency by making a run at two other team records. an astounding success rate of cent. per- The 2000 Lions pounded out 612 hits, coming up just shy of the record of 625 hits set by the ' 99 squad. And not only were the Lions, who hit .351 as a team, on base often; they didn ' t stand still when they got there. They ran. And ran. And ran some more. They ran to the tune of 205 stolen bases, the third-highest single-season total in UNA history. Lions were only caught stealing 32 times, giving them The 2000 season was also filled with record-breaking or otherwise notable individual accomplishments. Leading the way was two-time NCAA Division II Ail-American shortstop Josh Willingham. Willingham, who signed a professional contract with the Florida Marlins on June 7, upon com- pletion of his junior season, batted .420 with 13 home runs and 75 RBIs en route to setting career UNA records for hits (205) and grand slams (5). He also scored 74 runs, stole 29 bases, and walked a school-record 47 times. Willingham finished his illustrious UNA career second on the Lions ' all- time list in home runs(30), RBIs(185) and total bases(346). Willingham had plenty of offensive company in 2000. Senior outfielder Chris m J Fears, who signed a sm j r ft » free-agent professional contract after the sea- I : son, led the GSC with 76 runs scored and 49 stolen bases, the third- highest single-season total of steals in UNA history. Fears hit .405 with a team-high 83 hits and was named third-team NCAA Divison II All-America. Fellow senior outfield- er Denny Paganelli hit .315 with 56 runs scored and 33 stolen bases, moving him into third place on the all- time GSC stolen base SAFE ENOUGH. Tharun Anderson squeaks by a tag from the opposing short- stop. Iim with ss Paganelli was named first-team Ml GS in 2000 lunioi second-baseman Michael Searcj earned .1 spot on the tust team Mi-South (. -.111.1,1. luiii. with nine homers 61 RBIs 66 runs -.. ored and l s stolen bases 1 hird baseman Core) Murks 189 average with 10 home runs 23 doubles and 62 RBIs landed him .1 spol on the second- team Ul-GSC squad I he 1 ions ' pitching -t.iti consid- ered .1 question mark al season ' s start, was .1 definite team strength bj the end thanks to the emergence ol right- handei l hiite Wel h and lefties I aniel Wren and |osh Welborn Welch, .1 junior, led the Lions with an 11-3 record .1 5 03 I R and 90 strikeouts en route to being named first-team All-South Centra] Region On March 2 Welch threw the first no-hittei b) .1 I ions ' pitcher in five years (the tirst ever bj .) L hurler in .1 GSC game) (.11 I l DOWN WD IHIilV runner slides into second, avoiding a tag by the UAH isemarn I HEARD THAT. Vito Redman gets .1 few word- ol wisdom from tirst base coach Mike Keehn. CONCENTRATION IS KEY. Nick Mockabee steps up to the plate in .1 I home game when ho no hit West Georgia .it 6 ; i 248 in in his 17 years as I ni ersit] I ield I ho junioi Wren fin ished B I 5.07 uith .i team ho | innings pit. hod He was named se ond team Ml t ISC Welborn v.. in his freshman season with .i i 17 l K and iust I J u.ilks m Relie ei Matl ( ireenw ood noh hed three -.i es in 2000, t ing him i. i tops .Mi the all-time I NA list with 15. I .me now has ,i , .11001 to, mil ol hi id i oat h I le and assistant « oat h Mike Keehri entering lus I th season ■ with tin- I ions, look forward to manjj more records achievements and win! in 2001 — Mike Sell bdU CHAMPIONS 1984 1989 1993 1997 1999 DIVISION II WORLD SERIES 1999 SOUTH CENTRAL REGIONAL CHAMPIONS NCAA PLAYOFFS 1984 1992 1985 1993 1995 1997 1999 1987 1989 1991 2001 Baseball Team Row 1: Adam Nine, Jeff Cochran, Nick Mocka- bee, Vito Redman, Brian Swift, Tharun Anderson, Roger Seals. Row 2: Jeremy Lawson, manag- er, Jeff Wood, graduate assistant, Josh Wel- borne, Tatum Brown, Brandon Kiser, Jason McDonald, Clint Chaney, Douglas Hargett, Brad Henton, Michael Searcy Row 3: Coach Mike Lane, Mike Pfarrer, graduate assistant, Jonus Bailey, Andrew Christie, Jodi Willough- by, Duite Welch, JD Burns, Daniel Wren, Corey Murks, Brock Beck, Judd Thrower, graduate assistant, coach Mike Keehn. DUTIE CALLS. Pitcher Duite Welch leans back as he prepares to release another stunning fastball. LIKE FATHER, LIKE SON. Director of Athletics Dan Summy watches a home game with his son Zach on a chilly afternoon. The Men s Basketball 1999-2000 season ended with an overall record ol 17-12 and 8-6 in the con- ference They went on to claim the runnerup spot in the GSC Tournament. S AndJIM W103- 70 First Southern Pepsi Tip OH Tournament W 66- 58 Tuskegee W 95- 59 M MCottgl W 68- 59 Henderson State W 75- 57 Delta State L 68- 68 ' Si ma " valdosta State . ■:■■■ : BgC Henderson State " Montevallo ' Aiabama-HuntsviHe ' Lincoln Memorial •West Alabama ' West Georgia Athens State •West Florid a ' Lincoln Memorial ' Valdosta State W 89- W 78- W10O- W 86- L 61- W104- L 69- L 65- W 91- W 79- L 78- L 63- ' denotes Gult South Conference game CUTTING IN. Duke- I aGuerre crashes between two defensive players to make .i shot during .i tough game against Wesl FROM THE OUTSIDE IN. Anthonj Steward (opposite) brings the ball in toward center court to put his team into better scoring position. MEN ' S BASKETBAllr K Hopinq for a title The men ' s basketball Lions fin- shed the 1999-2000 season with an overall record of 17-12. Coming in as runnerup in the GSC Tournament, the team went 8-6 in Gulf South Conference games. Edging out Delta State in the first round of playoffs for the 2000 GSC title, the Lions took the victory 72-65. Advancing to the second round, they faced West Florida, whom they bested by a slight margin, 75-70. With only one game left on the road to the title, the Lions were up for a tough job, facing Henderson State who would be looking for their third straight GSC championship. At half- time, the Lions squeaked in a last- sec- ond three-pointer courtesy of Casey Willis, to take the lead 22-21. Second half brought out the stronger side of the Reddies and the Lions managed to hang in there. At the sounding of the buzzer, however, the Lions found themselves behind 67-60. Two players from the men ' s team claimed spots on the GSC All- Tournament Team. Junior Maurice Crowley and Lionel Sackey stood out during tournament play (with Crowley being the Jeading scorer against Delta State and West Florida. In addition to scoring, Crowley led in Rebounds against Delta State, while Sackey stood up as leading rebounder (against West Florida. Senior Casey Willis fin- ished his season with 25 points against Hender- son State in the champi- onship game. Paul Bradley, Dar- ren Price, and Brian Richardson were all named to the 1999-2000 GSC Winter Academic Honor Roll for men ' s basketball. Each of the three maintained a better-than 3.0 gradepoint average in order to win this honor. During the week of February 16, 2000, Duke LaGuerre was named as the East Division GSC Player of the Week. This award followed a three - game series in which LaGuerre was the leading scorer against West Florida, West Georgia, and Valdosta State. He also was the leading rebounder for the Lions during the West Georgia and Valdosta State games, earning his award convincingly. The 1999-2000 season for the Lions ended with a second-place spot in the Gulf South Conference. Finishing strong and returning with four starters, the Lions hoped to carry that memory over into the 2000-2001 The 2000-2001 team started out its season by hosting the First Southern Pepsi Tip-Off Tournament. Sweeping past St. Andrews with a final score of 103-70, the Lions moved onto their next victim. Carson Newman fell 66-58 when faced with the challenge of taking on the Lions on their home court. The team went on to win the next three games against Tuskegee University, Miles College, and Henderson State, then faced Miles College and Henderson State in the TVA Federal Credit Union Thanks- giving Classic, hosted in Flowers Hall. The first road game of the season brought the first loss of the season. The Delta Statemen proved tough competitors, eking out the win 69-68. Nearing the end of 2000, UNA was ranked 13th nationally in the polls. Moving into December and back home again, the Lions picked up their sixth win of the season over Selma University. Traveling to Georgia put the men ' s team up against the first conference match — Valdosta State. The Lions took the win by six points and proceeded back home to face Lane College. Ending that game with a final score of 100-81, the men ' s bas- ketball team saw the year 2000 out with a record of 8-1. January took the Lions onto the road to face Henderson State. Earlier in November, the Lions had defeated Henderson 75-57, but this time would be differ- ent with Henderson having the home court advantage " and their act together. The Lions fell 65-68. Bouncing back from their second loss of the sea- son, the guys picked up another victory against fellow conference member Montevallo, onl) to fall back on th ' road i " Mabama Huntsv ille A few days latei the team added anothei win and loss .11 home both conference games [ " he I ions pi Iced up anothei conference loss, before adding one con ference in and one more regulai game in lud conference losses helped the men ' s squad finish out the month i i [anuar) with an overall record ol 12-7 and .1 conference record ol i 5 In February, the team was to face five more conference matches and t w regular games against Athens State I niversit) and I ane (. ollege Willi four road games and three home matches left, the I ions could onl) hope for the best and plaj hard to i ap hire .i -pi ' t the c .m. roumamenl — Si.ur Vrnold III SHOO IS III St OKI S! s|,,. rr .i Whetstone (lop) puts one up for the I n ns as .i -st Alabama pl.nct attempts to block the shot CATCH ME IF YOU CAN. Quick nun, mrnN and fasl thinking allow 1 Hike I a( luerre to push past an outside player foi Wesl Alabama 1__J= MEN ' S BASKETBALL TEAM. Row 1 Terrell Suggs, trainer. Lionel Sackey. Pervis Key, Paul Bradley, Sherra Whetstone. Greg Mabry. Darren Pnce. Luke Copeland. Scott Mitchell, manager Row 2 David Gardner, coach, Billy Gamble, coach. Bnan Richardson. Maunce Crowley. Jeremy Pounders, Daunjelle Miller. Tyrone Dennis. Seth Beaty. Duke LaGuerre. Rudy Williams, Gary Elliot, head coach. CHASE ' EM DOWN. Tyrone Dennis (above), a senior, demonstrates how to stick with your man even after you ' ve been heat. GIVE ME A BREAK! Coach Gary Elliot pleads with the officials to cut his team some slack and call the game both ways. Th« 1999-2000 season lo the wome s M, sketball team ended with an overall record ol 21-7 and 12-2 in the Gull South Conlerence In addition. the Lions took k 9 13 E the GSC East Division Championship Georgu College L 58- 94 Augusta Slate W M 58 Carson- Newman w 63 56 Miles College w 70- 52 z Delta Slate L 56 63 k 01 - E Christian Brothers W 59 56 •VakJosta State w 53- 52 9 0) Lane College w 78 48 Q ' Montevallo w -6- 50 o " Alabama- - L 53- 62 " Lincoln Memonal w 5 ' 50 I 3 C ■West Alabama L 50- 54 " West Georgia L 60 72 •West Honda L 55- 68 " Lincoln Memonal L 56 77 ■ Mississippi-Women L 56 60 -j " VakJosta W 57- 41 ' denotes Gult South Conference game GOING UP. At 6 ' 2, Barbara Peeters oi the Netherlands, outjumps a playei from I ama in .i goal-scoring opportu- nity, LIKE THE WIND. Forward Alan.i . " -.■:.- I takes the ball dow n the court in a fast bro.ik caught on film. ' il w WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL Filling in the gaps " The young women on the floor now exactly what they are sup- osed to do, and they do it with a assion. And most of the time they o it well. How could you not like noting for a team like that? " said irmer UNA basketball announcer like Shaub. The 1999-2000 women ' s basket- all team captured the Eastern ' ivision title, made it to the second nund of the Gulf South Conference lampionship tournament, and fin- shed with 21 victories and only ?ven losses. They never lost more than two ames in a row and put together vo five-game winning streaks, in idition to one six-game winning reak. That was the good news for the NA women ' s basketball program, he bad news? Only one starter, SC Freshman of the Year Amber Deline, a sophomore forward, would be returning for the 2000- 2001 season. Brandi Bean, Becky Mauck, Thelma Norton, and Latisha Benson would not be returning for the 2000- 2001 season. Together, the four starters accounted for 47.5 points per game for UNA, each averaging in double-figures. The task UNA head coach Jeri Porter and her team faced was daunting: live up to last year ' s suc- cess with four new starters. Accomplishing that goal meant finding a reliable point guard, pres- sure playing defense, and consistent scoring from two or three players to help relieve the pressure on Deline, who is constantly double-teamed. Deline is the team ' s go-to-play- er and is counted on to make a clutch shot or force a crucial turnover. The sophomore forward has averaged 16.3 points per game (ppg) and 8.7 rebounds per game (rpg) and was named GSC player of the week in November, December, and January. True freshman Taryn Causey has been a pleasant surprise as the team ' s primary point guard. She has averaged 14.4 ppg and 3.6 rpg and has led the GSC in free throws (85 percent). Sophomore transfer Alanya Sinyard debuted in January and immediately made an impact. The 6- guard has averaged 9.0 ppg and 4.4 rpg. Redshirt freshman Antoya Miller, who sat out last season because of an injury, has provided clutch shooting as well as stifling defense. Also contributing were junior forward Dana King (6.6 ppg), junior guard Kenya Taylor (32 steals), junior guard Val Simpson (22 assists, 14 steals), senior center Barbara Peeters (3.0 ppg, 36 rebounds), and sophomore center Andrea Edmondson (4.5 ppg, 3.3 rpg, 12 blocks). The 2000-2001 Lions ' season thus far has been like a roller-coaster ride. They had a five-game winning streak along with a five-game losing skid. At times they looked unbeat- able; other times they struggled to even score 50 points. This year ' s team is younger and less experienced - with only three juniors and one senior - than last season ' s squad. At times they seem inconsistent and appear to be prone c UNA photo by Shannon Wells down ID I Ml GROUND. Head coach | tellshei players jusl what she wants to see accomplished. to mental lapses. I he I ions an ili ! themseh es into holes, and thai usuall) means .1 loss, whi 1 explains why UNA is currentlj sixth in the di ision standings (tin top four teams qualify for the ( S C tournament). I lowever, the) always husM and work together, even during a frustrating shooting slump. Alter winning se en ol thrir first 1 10 games, the high-fl) in| Lions looked poised for the I . s t tournament. Instead, the) dropped six ol their next eight games to put themselves on the brink ol missing the ( sc tournament. UNA ' s losing streak ended when the 1 ions blazed by Valdosn State. Players were able to regan some of the confidence the) had lost during the losin g streak. " We ' ve got nine games left, six of them are conference and wc feel like the onl) wa) we can play at this point is one game at a time, said coach Jeri Porter. " We jual have to step on the floor eacr game, each individual game, anc take care of business at that partic- ular time No matter what happens this season — at this writing they still had a chance to make the tourna- ment — UNA has a group ol young, exciting players nc starters who will be back next vear. The skv ' s the limit for the 2001-2002 season. — Kimberlv Wes BASKETBALL TEAM- Row 1 Kenya Taylor, Brooke Beavers, Jana Ashley, Valene Simpson, Taryn Causey, Antoya Miller Row 2: Jamie Anderson, trainer, Corey Thomaston, graduate assistant, Alana Smyard, Dana King, Barbara Peters, Andrea Edmondson, Amber Del ine, Jen Porter, head coach, Anette Alston, assistant coach. NO BUTTS ABOUT IT. Amber Deline (hit) pushes her way under the basket in an attempt to score a goal while Dana King holds off another West Alabama player. FALL BREAKER. An opponent crashes onto the back of Thelma Heam (right) as she struggles to obtain the rebound after a missed shot. Martin Method . ' . r » t Man Methodal L 0- ' j Soutari Wa ■ L e (0 Delta Stale L ' « 3 Mosrtsw Womeo . ' . B | Central Arkansas . ' , 2 i Lambuth . ' . (■ 2 0) Lambutti W 10 I II Carson-Newman L 0- t IUPUI W 8- 2 Dc m SMM . ' . 6 2 Lewis L |. 5 IUPUI n 2- 1 Lewis L |. 5 WsconsivParlmde L 4- 5 ' ,■ •:■-, W 5- 4 £ West Georgia L r 2 West Alabama W s- 1 E West Georgu W 12- 8 1 Wscons«iParkside W 8- 7 1 Athens State W 7- 1 Athens State W 3- 1 Kentucky-Wesleyan w 13- 1 Kentucky-Wesleyan w 5- 4 B larrr n? .-. 3- 2 B am na w 5- 4 ' West Alabama w 3- 1 •West Alabama L 2- 3 ■West Florida L 0- 1 ■West Florida L 1- 6 •Alabama-Huntsville L 0- 1 •Alabama-Huntsvile L 5- 8 •Lincoln Memonal ' . ' . 3- 1 •Lincoln Memonal W 2- 1 ' Lincoln Memonal L 1- 2 ' Lincoln Memonal L 2- 4 ' West Geonja W 5- ' West Geonja L 2- 3 ' Vaktosta State . ' . 3- 2 •Vaktosta State . ' . 6- 3 •West Florida L 3- 6 ' West Florida L 2- 3 E a Athens Stale L 0- 1 Athens State L 0- 3 ' Alabama-Hunisville L r 6 ' Alabarra - . ' . 6- 4 ' West Alabama L r 1 " West Alabama L 3- 8 " West Geonja W i- " West Gerogia W 6- 4 •Vaktosta Stale . ' . 1- •Vaktosta State W 10- 3 West Ftonda L 1- 2 B Central Arkansas W 3- 1 2 Arkansas-Monticello ft 4- West Flonda L 1- 6 m! l M (, IMI PI W Irnnil, | 1 M,. m in position to ti ild i smai k to 13 the infield m SAFELY SKIDDING A udre) I Waltei slid s into w second base to position hers 11 ! oi r scoring opportunity r SOFTBAll " ' . Ki iw v r«™v t i ,w The softball Lions ended their 2000 season with an overall record of 31-25, and placed third in the Gulf South Conference Tournament. Despite a winning record overall, the team went 11-13 in GSC games. But along the way, they broke nine team records and nine individual records in the 2000 season. The team played 56 total games shattering the previous record of 50 set in 1998. Also, they won eight more total games than the prior record of most wins in a season, set during 1994 and 1998 at 23. The 1998 squad set a record of 1272 times at bat, but the 2000 team blew that out of the water with a total of 1,506 appearances at he plate. Collecting 51 more hits, the Jons smashed the former hits record, which had stood at 335 since 1998. Along with increasing total hitting, he softball team set new marks for loubles and runs batted in. A little bad news often is present :o offset some of the good. The 2000 earn proved no exception — one ecord they ' d probably rather not lave broken was most times to strike )ut, setting a new mark of 202 fruit- ess turns at the plate this season. The )ld record was 186, in 1997, but that season was several games shorter. The last team record to fall to the 2000 team was longest winning streak, which was previously eight, ov er the span of the last four games of 1987 to the first four games of 1988. This year the women ' s softball kicked off a ten - game streak with a win over West Alabama and ended it in a split game against West Alabama in Florence at Veterans Park. Four new individual pitching records and five individual batting records collected new names and numbers in the 2000 season. Wendy Cannon bettered three of Rachel Bridges ' numbers by pitching the most wins, the most innings and the most strikeouts, in the last category smashing the old record by 135. On the other hand, Cannon also walked more batters than any other UNA pitcher. Her astounding statistics are part of the reason Cannon was named GSC Pitcher of the Week for May 2, along with being named to the All- GSC Tournament Team and the All- GSC First-team. Jill James stepped up from short- stop to break four individual batting records. James batted more than any other softball player, smacked the most hits, batted in the most runs and pushed the limit by picking up more doubles than previous years. James shares the new doubles record with teammate Amy Broad, each gathering 13. As a result of her performance, James was named Gulf South Conference Player of the Week for March 14. She also picked up a spot on the Academic All-GSC team, COSI- DA GTE Academic All-District IV second team, and All-GSC first team. The final record broken was by fresh- man Audrey Walters, who topped the most runs (35) set in 1994 by Jessica Christ; Walters set the new mark at 36. Walters was named to the All-GSC second team. Placing third in the GSC Tournament and breaking 18 records in one year is no bad thing at S. all, especially after the 1999 season seemed to stall out. The W- 2000 season proved vital in terms of the overall program. It looks as if the time has come for UNA women ' s softball to step up and take the championship spotlight. — Stacey Arnold SOFTBALL TEAM 2001 Coach Gray. Coach Severe. Leslie Dobbs, Amy Broad, Jill James. Jennifer Ortiz. Jennifer Evans. Tonya While. Wendy Cannon, Kan Cox, Suzanne Kimbrell. Audrey Wallers. Nicole Ivy, Jackie Vida, Nikki Alexander, Jennifer Gasque, Kristin Earl, Courtney Berry, Coach Bach, Unvwuty 0) Mtmufu L SfxmgHi I NtwOrteans I Cotumbus State l Soum A en L Georga Cotege L Southern maana V •WestGeorgm V •VaMoata Sate L •WeslFtonda L 0- ajjMma-Muntsv e L 2- Maiw Methods! W 6- •Aiabama-Huntsv W 5- DeNa Stale W 5 •LrcoH Memorial W 5- Upscon University W 6- Gult South Conference Tournament Henderson State W 5- VaUosta State L 0- Uncok) Memorial L 1- ' denotes Gull South Conference match t» I (UK SCORE. Mattis Dahlstrohm smashes .i return o( serve in tins moment caught on film. SI K l (. IT LP. Ercan I roglu .i sen e across tin- net to n unlu I Men ' s Tennis Tennis makes the man Men ' s tennis started long before the season opener in February, with practices. However, the first match layed was on the fifth of that month in Memphis against the University of Memphis. Losing that overall match kicked off a whole month of bad luck for the men. The biggest factor was that they were playing without a full team. According to Mattias Dahlstrom, " With one person short we lose one double match and one single match before we even start the match- Not until after their first game in March against Southern Indiana University ended with a score of 5-4, did the tables turn completely. By then, Melik Noui, a sophomore from Oyonnax, France, became eligible, finally completing the team. The hard- working men began to pull in every one of their home matches with a win, oftentimes with a considerable margin of victory over their opponents. Their final GSC score was 3-2. Ending their season with a fifth consecutive win on April 17 against Lipscomb University, the Lions prepared for the GSC Tournament. The tournament took place in Arkadelphia, Ark., on April 29 and 30. The Lions played Henderson State in the first round, beating them 5-2. In the semifinals, the men challenged Valdosta State but lost 0-5, fin- ishing their day one and one. On Sunday, April 30, the Lions met Lincoln Memorial for a match that resulted in a 1-6 loss. Overall, the men ' s tennis team landed fourth place out of the eight schools competing in the GSC Tournament. the players. The newest member on the team this past season was Guillaume Vidallet, a freshman from Avanton, France. The sophomores who contributed to the year ' s effort are Noui, of France; David Baird, of Florence; Mattias Dahlstrom, of Stockholm, Sweden, and Ercan Eroglu, of Istanbul, Turkey. Dahlstrom was nominated MVP for the team and played first in both the singles and the doubles. Eroglu and Dahlstrom comprised the number one doubles team for the GSC and several other matches. The same number of juniors as sopho- mores completed the team. Matt Bailey of Tuscaloosa was what Dahlstrom described as " definitely a singles player with good ground strokes. " Andy Beckman of Birmingham was a first-year transfer from Wallace State. Adam Haney of Athens unfortunately was red-shirted during the season, but is known to be a hard-hitter with a good serve. Joey Law of Arab completed the team, playing on for one month. " The tennis team has been facing some internal problems this fall, but we have also been able to solve it together as a team, " said Dahlstrom. " When I look at the guys, I see a strong team with a lot of potential. " And, how does the future look to this talented player? " I am sure the tennis team will be among the best in the nation in the spring of 2001. " — Anne Beam BATTER UP. Guillaume Vidallet of France goes for a forehand smash during a close match. Men ' s Tennis Row 1 : Adam Haney, Malik Noui, Matt Bailey, Anday Beckman, Joey Law Row 2: Brice Bishop (coach), Gouillaume Vidallet Mattias Dahlstrom, Eccan Erogly, Ricardo Rivas (assistant coach). Spring Hi . ' . B- •West Florida L OitMl Aikanus . ' . S Columbus Stale L Sou0iCan n -Ajk«i L 2 Geornki College L ' . ' . . . ' . • • L Union UravefsHy .V Delta Stale L 0- " Wesl George . ' . 5 •Vdktosta Stale L Anunsas Tech . ' . S- Blue Mountain College W 9 a i: r i Huntsy ■ V. ■I ArtiansasTecn W ) Martin Methodist W 9 Mssssw-Women L 3 Monlevallo W 9- •Alabama-Huntsviile w 9 ' Lincoln Memorial . ' . 5- Gull South Conference Tournament Mississippi-Women L 2- Henderson State A B- Central Ariiansas W B- NCAA Division II South Regional Lipscomb University . ' . 5- Armstrong Atlantic L |. United they stand Imagine being from another country, one that does not have a competitive, driven university sports program. You love your sport. What in the world are you going to do? Or perhaps, where in the world are vou going to go? Three of UNA women ' s tennis team members asked themselves this very question. Out of a diverse group of eitrht women, three are internation- al students collected by coach Brice Bishop from across the globe. " The tennis team is great, we all hang out with each other, it ' s mv circle of friends here, " said Sallv Buckman, from Cumberland Park, Australia. Buckman came to play at UNA to fill the gap between high school and upper playing levels of tennis in Australia. She was joined bv Camilla Prado, of Ribeirao Prato Brazil and Women ' s Tennis Ro 1 Sandeis (assisant coach), Amanda Langlotd lasss Molly Mathis, Shaft Johnson, Caroline Rannagi Elena Torres of Quito, Ecuador. Not primarily composed of international students, the team has drawn players from sur- rounding areas. They are Jennifer Davis of Florence, Caroline Flanigan of Muscle Shoals, Bianca Hill of Montgomery, Shaila Johnson of Tuscumbia, and Molly Mathis of Killen. Together, these illustrious eight women came to form a tennis team that produced " one of the best seasons they ' ve had in a while, " according to Buckman. Play began on February 12 against Spring Hill and West Florida resulting in a win and a loss. Not bad for the beginning of a new season. UNA gathered one more win before losing four straight. There was method involved: the schedule was set up so that UNA played some of its hardest, toughest matches early in the year to allow the players to ease up and focus more on training before the GSC Tournament. It worked and UNA advanced to the tour- nament with a GSC record of 4-2. The Lions start- ed with a loss and then hopped on a three-match winning streak, finishing fifth overall in the tourna- ment. Earning a spot in the NCAA Division II South Regional Tournament brought more excitement. UNA was paired up to face Armstrong Atlantic. But while the Lions started out strong, Armstrong Atlantic took the match in a final 1-7, ending the UNA season. Picture sitting at the NCAA Division II South Regional Tourna- ment with your teammates, basking in the glory of being there. Words can not do it justice, pictures only halfway convey it, but together you know and you share. That is what women ' s ten- nis at UNA is about. — Stacev Arnold M| E lee Urvv»fSity L 13 South Carolina Wion .-. 5-2 Martin MolhooWl W 2- 1 U o North G xg»a w 2- 1 i : n- 3m w 21 I Barry L 0-10 C (ytan S ' .iv w 20 0) ' Uncom Memorial L 0-3 in " U ol Central Arkansas W 2-0 " HairJog University vv 7-4 ' Lipscomb . ' . 3-2 k ' Ouaciuu Baptist w 6- 1 Alabama A M w 4- 1 12 •WestFtonda L 0-4 ' Christian Brothers L 0-2 fi ' Monlevallo w 10 ' Afebarri i HutM ■ L 1-2 THE SWEEP. Forward Rita Bernhardt attacks the Alabama WM defense, to pul the soccer I ions into scoring position DRIBBLING MAN] U I lutsidi mid fielder Mirela Pjeshkazini takes the ball past .m opponent down the field during a game against conference matchup Montevallo. SOCCER Facina adtiersit Soccer Team 2000. Row 1 Rachel Hunler, Mirela Pieshkazini. Rita Bern- hardt. April Jackson. Shelley Huggins. Hannah Perry, Tracy Gorham, Christina Morasco, Katie Chey Ingersol, Tiffany Swann. Row 2: Michelle Thomas, Breanna Smith, Allison Harris, Beth Miller, Catherine Schillig, Melissa Funke, Brandi Eveland, Jaime Car- mack, Shelley White, and Sara Spidel. UNA photo by Shar The 2000 soccer season was one filled with both pitfalls and accomplishments for the Lions. The team overcame early season-end- ing knee injuries to Brandi Eveland, Sarah Spidel, Tiffany Swann, and Michelle Thomas to finish 11-6 overall, and 4-4 in the Gulf South Conference. The eleven wins tied the school record for most in a season, set the previous year. The Lions displayed a never-say-die attitude in coming away with four overtime victories against Martin-Methodist, North Georgia, Clayton State, and Montevallo. Season highlights included wins over Division I teams Lipscomb and Alabama A M during a five-game .winning streak. UNA was just a goal away from making the conference championship tournament for the sec- lond straight year in the season finale at Alabama-Huntsville. Instead, they came away with a heartbreaking 2-1 I loss to the Chargers, which eliminated them from the last berth in the tourna- jment. Six players earned All-GSC hon- lors, tying UNA with Montevallo as the team with the most players on the GSC All-Conference team. Junior goal- keeper Shelley Huggins and freshman forward Christina Mascaro were named to the first team. " Huggie " logged 1060 minutes in goal, while making 78 saves and allowing just 29 goals, despite fracturing her foot mid- way through the season. Mascaro, who started all 17 games, scored 10 goals while taking 52 shots. She also had five assists, four game-winning fielder Allison Harris (two goals, one- assist), and midfielder Rachel Hunter (one goal) saw significant action and gained valuable experience. " We really did well this season, " said head coach Aston Rhoden. " We didn ' t expect all of those injuries. We hate how the season ended, but we have some players, some freshmen, goals, and was a GSC player of the who had fo gtep - m apd play Ym pret week Sophomore forwards Rita Bernhardt (four goals, two assists) and Catherine Schillig (10 goals, three assists), along with senior defenders Shelley White and Beth Miller were named to the second team. Both Bernhardt and " Spaz " started all 17 games, and Schillig was also a GSC player of the week. In addition to pro- viding tough defense, White (one goal, two assists) and Miller (one assist) helped contribute offensively. Junior forward Mirela Pjeshkazini was also an important contributor to the Lions ' offense with six goals on just 27 shots. She also had three assists, and two of her goals were game-winners. Freshmen played vital roles in the season ' s success. In addition to Mascaro, midfielder Melissa Funke (one goal, two assists), forward mid- ty happy with our season because of the adversities we overcame. " UNA will miss the leadership and toughness of White, Miller, Thomas, Eveland, and goalkeeper Hannah Perry, the team ' s first class of true seniors. Miller, Thomas, and Eveland played in the team ' s inaugur- al season in 1997, while Perry and White joined the Lions a year later. " They all showed a lot of heart and dedication, " said assistant coach Annie Klekamp, whose three-year stint with the team has also ended. The 2000 soccer Lions will be remembered for their hard-fought wins and tough losses, but most of all, for the way they played for each other in a season filled with adversity. — Kimberly West . N M 1 ' . ' ■ • ' ■■ won Oi» - Urwervtv ot Memp K5 Alaoama-Huntsv 0- 3- B 12 1 University ol Alabama Bevm Stair 2- 22 UNA Invitational Rhodes Cotege Gul South Conference 7- 8- 5 Southeast Regenai 6- 13 Men ' s Meets won OSS _ University ol Memphis • ' • ■ . ■ 0- 0- I Li. University ol Alabama BeviD Slate 0- 0- UNA Invitational |. Rhodes Coiege Gutt South Conference 6- 2- 8 B Southeast Regional 0- V - ,m NA pholo by Tommy Rowe slum in oi l . n unknown runner who Mink--, and Hashes i grin for our photographer, is one step ahead t Camron Frosl STAYING STRONG. Caught in a momi ' nt of concentration, Camron Frosl keeps mind and bod) focused .is hi- runs .i four-mile race. CROSS COUNTRY 62 I Running uphi ' Improvement was the name of the game for the UNA Lions cross country team in the 2000 season. They faced several challenges along the road to improvement. The men took on lack of runners while for the women it was the lack of experience with their new runners. Throughout the season however, the Lions would meet these challenges and push forward to victory. The season began at Memphis ivith the Plow Park Invitational. The runners faced some tough competi- tion in a field that included five JCAA Division I schools. In the end :he women finished ninth and the nen did not receive a team score as -esult of not having enough members :o field a full team. Newcomer Lyndsey Kulaw stood out in her first -ace by coming in first for the team md 34th overall with a time of 13:45 n the two-mile race. Senior Jennifer spear landed in the No. 2 spot for the Jons and 41st overall with a time of 14:06. Corry Puckett led the men ' s :eam, finishing 39th .vith a time of 24:29 n the four-mile ■ace. Second for the earn went to Zameron Frost, who :ame in 42nd with a ime of 25:09. The next chal- enge came at Tuscaloosa in the Zrimson Classic. Dnce again the Uons faced numer- ous Division One schools including LSU, Vanderbilt, and the University of Alabama. The UNA women finished 24th in a field of 26 schools and the men once again did not place due to a lack of runners. Senior Jala Thompson finished first for the Lions with a time of 20:46. Lyndsey Kulaw and Ashley Guinn had a good day, coming in second and third respectively. Corry Puckett led the men with a time of 27:33, followed by Wes Berryman and Cameron Frost. With two meets under their belts and their momentum building, the UNA women were poised for victory. This victory came at the Bevill State Invitational in Fayette. The women finished with a total of 34 in the com- petition, earning them the champi- onship. Leading the way with a time of 20:20 was Lyndsey Kulaw. Coming in second for UNA and third overall was Melissa Roberts with a time of 21:34. Rounding out third was Jala Thompson with a sixth place finish at 22:09. The men ' s team once again did not receive a team score, but they did place high in the standings. Corry Puckett finished first among the men with a time of 28:29, placing him 12th in the field. Wesley Berryman came in second at 29:16 earning him 15th over- all. Cameron Frost came in at number three with a time of 30:00 and 17th overall. With their win at Bevill State the UNA women were pumped up for competition on their home turf. This enthusiasm combined with hard work to provide the women with a first- place win at the meet. This event also marked the first full team competition for the men, with the addition of Mike Waddlee and the reUirn of James Munday. Leading the UNA women was Lyndsey Kulaw, with a time of 20:13, which earned her an overall fin- ish of second in the competition. Coming in second for the Lions was Melissa Roberts with a time of 20:15 and an overall placing of third in the meet. Third place was held by Jala Thompson with a time of 20:26 and a toss Country Team Row 1 Jala hompson, Melissa Roberts, Lyndsey ulaw, Ashley Guinn. Mereditti Dudley, enniler Spear, Katy Minor Row 2: Rod leline. graduate assistant, Corry uckett, Camron Frost, James Muday, en Briant, Wesley Bern man, Laura ratiam, trainer, Annette Alston, coach. ranking ol 4th m the competition On the nun - sui,- ( nrr Pucker) came in firsl w nl .1 tunc ol pla ing him tilth in the meel Weslej Berryman came in second for 1 with .i time ol 29:05 to place him seventh in the competition. In third for the I ions was . ameion 1 reel u ah his season s best time ol - 11 1 1, w hit h placed him ninth overall, New addition Mike Waddlee came in 13th overall and Fourth for the team w ith a time ol 31:35, and coming ba k from an injured foot, [ames Mundaj finished fifth among the I ions and J5th in the meel The Rhodes College Im itational in Memphis, [enn gave .) preview ol the upcoming competi- tion .it the Gull South Conference meet. In atten- dance were such Division II schools as Harding I niversity, Ouachita Baptist, Delta State, and West Uabama. 1. oming in firsl for the women ' s team was Lyndsej Kulaw, with a time oi 20:07, which earned her 19th place out ol 102. I eading the men s team was Corr) Puckett with a time ol 27 $4 which was good tor 17th position in the meet The I ion-, continued their successful season at the Gulf South Conference meet at Huntsville. The UNA women came in seventh, while the UNA men came in 10th in the meet. Lyndsey Kulaw, the now-experienced newcomer, finished firsl tor the women with a time ol 19:40 and an overall finish of 10th Melissa Roberts came in sec- ond for the Lions with a finish in the 18th spot in the race with at time of 20:02. Third for the team was Jala Thompson with a time of 21:00 and an overall finish of 37th. Corn- Puckett led the men ' s team with a time of 28:23 and a finish of 30th in the meet. Weslej Berrvman secured the No. 2 spot for the Lions with a time of 30:10 and a finish of 32nd. Cameron Frost rounded out third with a time of 30:13 for 53rd place in the race. i 1 HE MIDST OF THE PACK. Melissa Roberts takes off with the other runners from the starting line at McFarland Park during their home meet 64 The season wrapped up in Jacksonville, Fla., I rith the 2000 NCAA Division II Cross Country outh Regional meet. The UNA women placed 4th out of 20 teams in the meet. A lack of runners r the men ' s team proved fatal once again to their (opes of a team score. Leading the women was vndsev Kulaw, with a time of 24:56, followed by | ila Thompson with a time of 27:04, and Jennifer I pear with a time of 28:23. The UNA men finishers 1 r ere Corrv Puckett with a time of 35:58, followed ■ y Weslev Berrvman with a time of 36:47, and late ddition Miles Frost rounding out the top three ith a time of 38:45. Improvements were made and experience was J ained in the 2000 season for the Lions cross coun- i ry team and this season ' s success will prove a . trong foundation for the following seasons to |pme. — Jason Markus BUDDY SYSTEM. The question is " Did James Munday find a friend or foe to run with as they approached race officials? " A STEP AHEAD. L -ndsey Kulaw (right) main- tains a clear lead ahead of the pack during this race, where she finished second overall and first for the Lions. UNA photo by Tommy Row© mr T . - ' " .i -•(■■• ' Finish Score i £ Dam FmnnnlmMkral SoodyavC igWi »MmhI UNA Fal Class Upscomo FaJ Classic Ro«»w College Invitational 2ndoM5 StholM 2ndc413 6th 0112 llthoiu 13-1 11-1 6-S 3-10 0) c L UNA Spring Classic Bobcat Invitational SoutfaMtffl Cotag .iv 6th 0121 2nd 0117 8th ol 179-7 7thoM6 9-6 15-5 14-1-1 a (A Gull South Conference Tournament Gurl South Conference 4th ol 1 2 8-3 NCAA Division II South Regional Championships 3rd 0117 14th ol 18 13-2-1 4 13 Fall Record: 39-21 Spring Recofd: 72-37-2 |L si w rmi ( ,ii , ,-. longdri- m- with his teammates before going to play .i practice round. Ml VPI I ' l I I INC.. Sometimes golfers hit their drives into water, .it othei times into v;rn es ol trees, but nol I i h .who hit this one into the shade KEEP YOUR EYE ON THE BALL. One oi the keys to golfing is concentration, as demonstrated bj this goll I ion " GO TO YOUR HOME! " |ason aughn concentrates on .1 putt .it the I I .ill i. lassie tournament. Golfing a-roimd It ' s not about getting a scholarship, getting drafted, or making Sportscenter. It ' s a deep need in us thai comes from the heart. Golf is quickly gaining populari- ty among younger players. Tiger Woods can be held accountable for most of that new growth. UNA ' s pro- gram, however, was established in 1958, long before Woods was born. We need to practice, to play, to lift, to hustle, to sweat. We do it all for our teammates and for the guy in our calculus lass we don ' t even knozo. We don ' t prac- tice with a future Twins first baseman; we practice with a future sports agent. We ion ' t lift weights with a future Olympic wrestler; we lift with a future doctor. We ion ' t run with a future Wimbledon cham- niou; we run with a future CEO. For the second time in its history, the Lions landed a spot in the NCAA Division II National Tournament. Then, placing third in the Regional Tournament, the golfers ended their season ranked 13th in the nation. It ' s a bigger part of us than our friends and family can understand. Sometimes we play for 2,000 fans, some- times 25, but we still play hard. You cheer for us because you know us. You know more than just our names. Like all of you, we are still students first. We don ' t sign autographs. But we do sign graduate school applications, MCAT exams and student body petitions. Golf at UNA may not create the same excitement on campus as foot- ball, but the 2000 season had many reasons to be celebrated. Several play- ers earned prestigious honors, and the team ' s advancing to nationals itself was no small feat. When we miss a stroke, or ' strike out, ' we don ' t let down an entire state. We only let down our teammates, coaches, and fans. But the hurt in our hearts is the same. We tram hard. Lift, throw, run, kick, tackle, shoot, dribble, and lift some more, and in the morning we go to class. Still the next day in class we are like everyone else — students. Freshman Jason Vaughn was selected to the NCAA Division II All- American second team, and Jeremy Lewis picked up a spot on the NCAA Division II All-District team. In addi- tion to that award, Lewis was named to the All-Gulf South Conference sec- ond team. Teammate Justin Regan joined him by being selected to the All-GSC first team. It ' s about pride — in ourselves, in our school. It ' s about our love and passion for the game. And when it ' s all over. When we walk off that court or field for the last time, our hearts crumble. Those tears are real. But deep down inside, we are very proud of ourselves. A team composed primarily -of freshmen, sophomores, and juniors will pose a threatening force again next year. After a strong finish, Lion fans expect the next season holds great potential for a repeat. We will forever be what few can claim; college athletes. 5olf Team Chad Revis, David Hams. Paul Sobottka. Ccaig Giyench. Jason Godsey, Cory Waters. Nick Wardle. Bradley Hamner. Jeremy Lewis. Jason Vaughn. Brett Clayton. Justin Regan P5-; lvt ujH ill J y9 ?3m L. IK, iM Bkk 1 VLB ■ % : I lib Leading does it take to be .1 heerleader? In particular, a collegiate cheerleader? In fact, onlj a select few actuall) know the answer to question n ll ( lirls and .1 ( ed Squad constant! K appeal .it various sporting events through- out the year such as football and basketball. Practicing two or three times a week, the squads position themselves .it eithei end ol the football field at ever) home game. I ho Co- ed-, entertain the student section, while the Ml Girls team members shout cheers to par- ents and other tans. During basketball games, the i heei leaders take their stances under the Lions ' goal. Each spring, tryouts are held ami new cheerleaders are selected to represent the I m ersitj tter the) are chosen, the cheerleader! attend clinics and special training camps, and endure .1 rigorous training program that keeps them both fit and focused trS n CHEERLEADERS the cheers The Lion cheerleaders host clinics in ' the community throughout the year. Young ' fans can come and meet the cheerleaders who do so much to build the spirit that inspires the university ' s athletic teams. Being on the cheerleading squad requires great patience, especially when it comes to the team ' s mascot Leo, who is not afraid to be a scene-stealer or a pyramid crasher. Leo often walks the stands during football games and performs at half-time for home basketball games. Sneaking up behind unwary cheerleaders is a typical Leo stunt. In the end, cheerleaders have an amaz- ingly demanding job. The full capacity of the job may only be understood by the cheerleaders themselves. They shoulder responsibility for the spirit of the crowd land in the case, entertaining crowds of adoring fans. — Stacev Arnold UNA photo by Shannon Wells DANCIN ' THE NIGHT AWAY. Leo selects a dance partner from the crowd during a men ' s basketball game in Flowers Hall. GO TEAM GO! The All-Girls Cheering Squad pumps up fans near the end zone, from the track at a home football game. Kins. Jonna : T;ya Stet. 69 MIDI ' S Hu ki in i i ii ms III KIO MIVMS nimiin IimIi I V.lin, ,.,,., j.,,,,, mi vi 1 1 N rOMPHNS RanrlMllr ... .,.,„,„« I Mill M PARS VN l(„lh ...,..l I .,1.1 Butaoi M II ISSK VM)I KSI1N Ron mi HriKrnlar. SERDAR kPAYDIN Florence BouMSi Mjnugrmrnt HER) IAI U sun s oe i ISSANDRA x lil II 1 1. .,,,„ ,■ I ' ul.h. l(rljl,.,„s MAI 1 II ( VK Prlhjm Mjrkrtinu MM I BAD I llnrm.c llr..lil, I.Im.jI.u.i W.I I S BAI B Doable Spring mrnun 1,1. , I IN v BARN] I I Mus. Ir Shojls Eogtb MIM IIVKKV ' I ' I SpnceFtae l ' ..l,l„.,l S, Irn.r M HI M Minoi Mill. I run. Eagflu ( II Ml lil l l Somrrvillr ( ..rnrnui... .„,,.„- IIM lll( hM S I ,„r«lnn. Tcnn. □eanuaij E . " ..„ III Mill l Itl ( MM I II VALERIE BENNETT Webster Springs. W.Va Philosophv DEN1SE BERRY Halt ,11. Harvest Elementary Education BRIANNA BLACK Jasper Marketing LEANN BLACK Florence Sociology Criminal Jus BRIAN BLAKELY Computer Information Systems ERIN BLOXHAM II.,,, I Green Public Communication JENNIFER BOGLE Falkville English CHRISTA BOLTON Sasannah. Tenn. Elementary Education JULIE BOLTON Red Bay I I, i I ,l„ KAMARA BOWUNC Hamilton Secondary Education DEIDRE BOYD Madison Broadcast Journalism WILLIAM BOYD Remlap Mathematics CHARLES BRADFORD Muscle Shoals CHARLES BRADLEY «,.,„! Social Work LEANNA BRADLEY Kill, ADEA BRYANT General Biology DANIEL BLIFORD Decatur History MIKt Bl MPAS Koossllle.Tenn. Psychology JENNIFER BURNS Waynesboro Human Resource Management MICHELLE ANQLIITA BURNS Ramer. Tenn. Business Administration 73 KMIII HIM III SIIH l.u i .,,,,,,,.,.,..., ,,.,,. III Mil III III R ■ ••« ' •• Illl OMI It III l K s ll V.I.,, VAI III I ( MM II..,,,. II. ,,l„. I ,1... J II M nil I M . ' Ml M HjI.U.m M... ua i umti Si I.,,,,. Ho KIIIMi UU ' I SIIH i..»„ i ... I. Hnkcdaa I (this CATAI 00 I II,,,,,,,, 111 | » H. i LARK lj .ni.rl.ucx. Trnn. lni{IM | S I II MMIISS II I «i m i ii moss Mi.irn.r U.h.nn M. -, I. m,| ; Ml I ISSV I III! B Flora n.r r II NN i (.1 1 II R S l U II M...I UMI. III Sllrlrll. La. S... ioiof) n U II MS ( ONN R s .,..,,, uli. Ir nn. Sr. Ullljl I.I,,,., KSI (1 Ih SI SVS C ()I)K I !,,,,„,,,. s IRIS ( OHM II Sr l.l„. ( 1)1 Florence M i .sum i in ins Florence M l« I III HMI11 lli.i,,,, l .. ,.-, 4|.h. 30ING FOR THE FRIENDLY SKIES. While the majority of his fel- bwstudents may stop to use the Memorial Amphitheatre as a place of rest beteen classes, Andrew Wardlow evidently has no use for " rest " js he uses the stairs to take flight. M I ISCIS I |l(. | » IS USUI Kl m III VI l() C? 1 10 brigade recruit guards ■ o sacred registration portal Bui fall semester 2000 was declared the last " c turn- students would have to spend registration in line, .is the phoneB ess took over. VANCE CARRETSON Loretto, Tenn. Business Management SHELLEY GARRISON Bridgeport . Ohio Pulaski. Tenn. Management JENNIFER GILLESPIE La Tenceburg. Tenn. Mathe ' Edn BR D GOLSON LEIGH GOODWIN Muscle Shoals Management BENJAMIN GRAY Muscle Shoals Professional Writing BRANDON GRAY Adams.ille. Tenn. Criminal Justice HILLARY GREENE Florence Psychology CANDACE GR1SSOM Spruce Pine Secondary Education KR1STI GRISSOM Michie. Tenn. Computer Information Systems AMANDA HADDOCK Florence Interior Design SHEILA HALL Lasvrenceburg. Tenn. Biology GLENDA HAMILTON Muscle Shoals DANIEL HANBACK Iron Cits. Tenn. Computer Information Systems AlBREY HARRELL Anderson APRIL HARRIS Florence Computer Information Ssste CASSANDRA HARRIS MMdllll lUHMW lllilMVS ll M MUOM Mill I IIHIIH.I I I llll MS I uk M, n i la SV III Mlllil I MONK III Ml R II, „,„., Nursin, Hlll) l HI Ml K II Pfcnrfcal Edacadoa llll III Sll R II..,, ii. . .,,„,,.„„s I1KVDII ill, I I),,,.,,,, I IIHIS IIII.I.INUOI POM Red II,- I lonrnun Edacatloa ItlW llll I Florence |l NMII It Hill Palatal ream. Bariaca Muagrja eol MUMMM Hill Floreace ITailai ■■ I .In, ..i„,n g 1(1 HA llll I M M„.„ „. j| IV, i,.,,i, .,,„, IPJ I N HOFFMAN Florence ■I s, loll Floreace Social Work |l SM HOI i idai Dream So iolor MIIMH HOI IO« IIIMI I llol ' KIN HaarjraV BroadcaM (oaraannBi KMKINX IIOI ' MNS MM IIOMI Mn, ml Biolon 78 UNA photo by Shannon Wells ' RAWING TOO MANY CONCLUSIONS? Students in Professor John Turner ' s rawing class take their assignment seriously, sketching diligently at their individual easels. While a good number of stu- ents major in art, there are only a few people who take the class as a way to relax and release. II...,,,.. c nvs |ARNKAN i i l... USD i NOMAS |.,mns i ,. i ,. Hh . Willi icillNMis R .,, ,i... I ' .. 1. 1.. K.I, IHMIII |OHNSON D III Kllll K |i IIISS1IS I .1 .. . I ism JOHNSON KM III I |(IIM K I „,„„ K l OUIM |(IM S ( .null, Mi,, M.,,k,i... II VNMI |OM S ROOM |OM ! Mi | I K K M k « UMOTO II,.,,,,,, s.,,,.,1 Work KM kink Mini; M.,1, hjchokg) MIRANDA KELLER I uiii uuKr Vrl Mtisn Kium D.unjllr Broaden) |. ..,,.,., I, ,„, MM V.-SIIIN MM Florence l ' l,„„, I,. momicj II KMMM KIM. Birmincbu I i l KOONSMA1N II,.,,,,,, I Ifmrnljn I ,l.t. jlittn EVRI N kiim I I !..,,,,,, I VRDM Kl ( I Kill M I, ,,„!.,. I „,k, BRAND1 I l Dl ROAI I ll.,l,,,,ll, V . " mi.: i m i vi iii limn I N I M I V I 111, II, ..m ...,.. I U,„k BKRm LEWIS Hants ille Marketing REBECCA UNAM Muscle Shoals Education PVTRICKUNDSEY Killen Computer Information Ssst. KARI LOCFvHART Florence Social Work SCARLOTTE LOLA1 I FN Moulton Marketing WHITNEY LO TTT Rorence Public Relations JON LYNCH Hackleburg Computer Informatioi JENNIFER MACRIS Madison rt JENNIFER l LONE Sheffield Social Work TR Ci MANESS Mnscle Shoals Elemental Education ROUND UANN AL STTN MXRSH Madison PEYTON M RSH Elemental Education AMY OWXNS M RTIN a THADDEl S MARTIN Muscle Shoals Business Management HOLLY MASHBLRN Muscle Shoals Criminal Justice |SMISM I llll Ws I KIN Ml I Mil l(l Kill,,, I|. uii i I it I •! 111 jit. hi StMrmt I IN V M( I Mill Ilnnr i.i„. ..,,.,„ iii ' Mii mi i iimi Kill. Ilr I .1, | Mil Mil II M I Ml I IUIII M,,-, i. s . I .1,1,-1. Ii ii mi i mm ll.n.n.r I ' I inn BRANDON Mi 1)1 II ll,„l,r S in- I l i mini in Mi 1. 1 1 R ugm i Mh ilii, I,, hilnlin MM 1111 Ml I MS Wat I ' .ilnl. I run. M.i.k ■ Kill II Ml Mil Kl N Randhfflc h, Derign Ml INK V Ml Mil Kl N IIiivmIImIIi llrjllh l.llliJl,.,,. SHAWN Mi Mil Kl N lliiv.rll.lll. Will [AM Ml Mil Kl N RaMdhBk I Df k III ll M II Ml Mil Kl N II.ivmII.iIIi M.V. I ni-IMi Ml I lss Mil IIM 1 M I WMllll I Mil 1 1 II I 1) Mil) MIINSIIN | mi s iiiiom Ill . llllllll.l II Mill S HUDSON Mlllllll llul.llir M.,,1...,,,!; Ml IISSK MUUUI l.iinth.n Geofef) NII NN HOORI Krd Bj llrmcnuri I ,I,„..|,..„ 111 N| MIN MORGAN lli.rrn.r Bwjnrw Maaafanau | n MORS] U.irn.rl.un-. Trnn. N„rvin s I KM SI Ml K SV Florence JOSHl A NELSON Athens Social Sci BRAD NICHOLS Ha klcburg General Geographs BW VS NICHOLS Florence General Geography MATTHEW MX Phil Campbell R . VN NOBRJG JENNIFER OVs ENS « GL L OZER Istanbul. Turkey Business Administration ROSS-CULTURAL BIKING. Tugral Polat des in the Homecoming Parade with the Dntingent of the Turkish Association. The niversitv has a large population of Turkish % njdents who come to UNA for their study broad. During school events such as the ° nnual parade, they proudly support both o leir homeland and their school. " IllWlllOV I ' WSI I 1 ll.„r„.r H„. ,,„• Minimi auumu n i 11 us llllllflllllll|l Ilf Vnl.nlji.,1, Ilrl.,l,,.„. |l Ml I I PI IMIVKDI Denna v., ,.,i Wart MKci I ' l I mi LsUk, linljn.l Bartm )ilil»lwi«llm BARBARA I ' l Kin llmm.r I lUSIlin I ' l HK VctOM, li« s.., U Wort I I 1 l I ' llll I IPS I n.illr. Irnn Nur in« HI N| MIN PI1IU 1 Jl SSU PIPI K 1„„ I M S,,j„Uh IliMon HEATH I ' l lis I ,„..„,, ONSHAULA P1M IV. Ink... IBM P«.h..l.,ip LYNDS I ' l MM P m 1 1. Hon 1.1,,.., Mil M I ' OUII ss HaaSm 1 itmpulri S, irn, r hi NDRA PRATER Clifton. Trnn. H„. t • • Hlmi PATRM IA 1 ' UI Miss Boonnillr. li». I in.,,,, r rmonn pram i lajcsmbh Muhcmuia I, l,„ .,,,,,„ SARAH PI KMS Taprlo. MSm. Nulrhmn S, Irn. r DE.IDRA RE1D Tuycumbia Secondary Education MARCO RICE Florence Nursing TONY RICHARDSON Florence History BRIAN ROBERTS Hamilton ROBBY ROBERTS Hamilton HANNAH ROBERTSON Huntsville TANZANIA RODRICLEZ Muscle Shoals Music Commerical Applica KATIE RLF Athens Florence F let irit al Engine RIZASAHTN Istanbul Turkey HEATH SAINT Falkville Secondary Education QIIIRANTE SANDERS Madison Elementary Education STEPHEN SAVTNCM Warrior Computer Information Sys! JASON SCARBOROUGH Harkleburg Mathematics VERONICA SCHELLES Crane Hill Marketing JILL SCOTT luka. Miss. Social Work JOANNE SCOTT Florence Marketing KARY SCOTT II....11. ill. Miss. Accounting LYTNETTE SEAL Decatur NESRIN SECKIN Florence Accounting Mill IMHI I.HVM PARTY IN A CAN. Ag.iinst the background of spirited IK M volley- ball players, Kelly Arnold shows what the favored sof) drink i-. ,it .1 Welcome Week Yard Part) SHAWNTA STEWART Muscle Shoals I anguage Arts KATHRYN STRONG Huntsvillc CriminaJ Justice LESLEY SUGGS Moulton B RRV SITHERLAND II. .1. ill. Amounting MERCEE TATE luka. Miss. Athletic Training MLRATTEKIN MARY TERRY Tuscumbia HEATHER THOMPSON Houston Secondary Education JAM1ESON THOMPSON Florence Entertainment Industry Management VICKY THORNTON EAHTODD Urmingham nng BETH TOUNGETTE Collinxood. Tenn. Secondary Education MICHAEL VALENTINE Sanford. Fla. Physical Education RONALD VALENTINE Sanlord. Fla. Criminal Justice WALT VANDIVER ADAM VEAL Double Springs Marketing JENNY VICKERY Florence Music Commerical Application SEBR1NA V1CKERY Halewille MICHAEL VONBOECKMAN Madison Human Resource Management BOBBY WALDEN Tishomingo. Miss. I VMIU « VI I IIVIIWII h V » Mill lh— itlhll. I rim ' ..IJu.ll.r MM W Mill !...,. I „ Ir„„ UHMM « UU l..,uml, U IL..j,n ml ,i MtlMlNt « VUUI N M ,,!,-..„ I ' ul.l,. I ..m„,u..i. Jli.ui KM HI I WATSON rem l rrrk lrin,,„ J l|u.,„r P V I Hit 1 I WATTS II..M, ■ s... U ..,k SHIRLEY WILLIAMS ( ollinxood. Tenn. Dante Media Studies CRYSTAL WILLIS Hacldebure Management JENNIFER WILLSEI Madison I i ■ ir : BiologS MARIA WINTER ROYANNAWOOD LEO, OUR LION. A child pays her respects at the gathering held in honor of Leo II shortly after his death (opposite page). During his life- time Leo II was the only live lion mascot on a college campus in the United States. His habitat, seen in the background, allowed both uni- versity students and school children from far and wide to visit him between classes or on field trips. Pride Rock was established in 1994 to help motivate and inspire the football team. The engraved print on the Pride Rock is the actual paw print of Leo LI. It is present at home and Bwav football games where the players line up behind it and each per- son touches the Rock before stepping on the field. In the photo at right, Katie Davis and Cydney Davis hold hands as they gather the courage po approach Leo the mascot. This ' other ' Leo comes to majority of ath- letic competitions, to entertain the crowds and keep up the spirit of the team. Kids, as well as adults, enjoy his antics. Leo also travels and helps the cheerleaders at football and basketball games. Tryouts are leld every year for the mascot position. The identity of Leo is kept a secret during his tenure. II nisi w in.. ii i Roman I ' .-.l n I lill V Mil Ni. M., Hi. I.I I-..I.I.. K.I. | SMIM (ll KM K Salem, Ore. Nnnlmj 7 j 1 ■ i WHAT IT ' S ALL ABOUT. The usual length of time it takes to finish a degree now has advanced to five years rather than four. After slaving away for various professors and submit- ' ting to the rigors of the higher education system, the big day finallv arrives. Walking up to the stage, the thought that sprints through the mind is, " I made it? This is it? " Once all the pomp and ceremonv is over, the mind seems to forget that something as amazing as this moment com- pletes and finalizes that time as an undergraduate. The mind begins to register that this is goodbve to manv friends and good times, and hello to the world that has been avoided while in school. This turning of the page to begin a new chapter is an exciting, tear- ful and highlv anticipated event. It will mark the starting point for the rest of the rat race somewhere " out there. " uniors VI. VI 1 1 VN VkH I N l I1VNII I VMM KM IN |l NMII IS VNC.I I Nil Mil (I MMNN |l NNII1 K II MK I HARM II VI I N I INI RORBCC KKINIOPHI R III ( h. Willi ll.,,r,„r I VKKIN III NK1K II..,. ... . INvvc BERRYMAIM rmmOcek VIINI-1 llll VINN MARSHA IK is IK K 1 bkoari ago, Mi«. |l NNIII K IKINVVIII WrMpoinc.Trnn. Kl II INI V IK1VVI KVIVN Moakoa II I IK IV II VII I INNV IIKII I V I l...r ,,, . LAI Kv BROWN Horace NH (H I BROWN tlnrrn. r ( IIKISIII ISU1 VIII V (.u v I run I IKINV I ' .l I I I I K Mm, WHITNEY BURBANK Loretto. Tenn MEUSSA BURNEY Michie. Tenn. CHRISTOPHER BURRELL II.. ngha JESS1CY CAIN ANGELA CAMPBELL LAUREN CARPENTER RODNEY CARTWRICHT Florence MEUSSA CASSADY Huntsville JOHN CASTEEBERRY Florence YOLETTA CAVENESS Huntsville PATRICK CHAMBLESS Jasper JUSTIN CHANDLER Florence JESSICA CLOS Cherokee NICOLE COBB Killen ZACK COOPER DWAYTXE COPELAND T R COPELAND LAUREN COSTANZO PRINCE DAMONS KINNETH DAMS Athens JON DEAN Glen. Miss. ISMAIL CEM DEMIR Florence AMANDA DRUMMONDS Huntsville JENNIFER EVANS M s I MIKVS |l I II I I t l V I KS IMIWV IHWMIN IIVNNUI I HI I Ml |l SSU V I HI 1 M N |i smi GARTH i h. Kb IHC» C.I 11)1)1 N I „-. u, .,!.,.. hltlMIM GODS II.., , I UM HA I . M... SMU IIVHHISdN |osi I ' ll ii h Iknti I l VNV IIVUK Florence MU III II I MS Red Ba) ki in III Sll H RaadbBk |ASON Hill RBBdMBc him i sii m ir.i ' .s HantnOk IAMADAHOGANS Hon 11. ' HOLLO llol BROOK infield ( HAD HOI in N Florence JINMII R 111)1 I ( olllnaod Trim wusdmiooii « I. ill. LORD lie win I i.iiIh.i BROOM HOW H1) Rsgenrilc I Mil I in hi BBARD IMrxlllr WA1 II R III l)V) juniors L KFSHA l Vernon HE VTHER JAMES Florence ERINJANSEN Haruelle CARMEN JENMNS Florence JENNIFER JOHNSON HEVTHER JONES Mouhon CHISHOLM JORDAN TuMuml.i.. LOGAN KEY Moulton LAI K KIRBV Decatur BIG GIRLS DON ' T CRY — if they wear masks when they tackle the job of onion- chopping. Like the photographer ' s colleague pictured here, many students take jobs to help pay their way through college. At this particular restaurant, workers have the option of wearing a swimming mask while cutting onions into giant-economy-sized pots. College students tend to flock to food service. Waiting tables, as well as all the behind-the-scenes jobs, help twenty-some- things learn responsibilitv in the workplace and enable them to collect references for resumes. And those jobs usually offer the _ flexibility to accommodate hectic class sched- g ules and school activities. Sometimes, u though, they also make the worker crv. s si M ' Ml SOMI smv i.uors get more than an eyeful as the) hang oul bj the road to pa) respects to tin- ni rears motorcycle convo) thai passed b) in 2000. BREAK TIME WITH Mil I v Matthew Nelson and Branscomb Richmond steal .1 moment from riding the ol Ir.irs to hang oul n iili hospice patient V ill l mini; DOWNB1 INI RIA I R ON A SATURDAY AFTERNOON. Trail ihxi participants take the time to stretch their legs in the wide open spaces of Florence ' s McFarland Park along the Tenni In the 1830s, the American Indians ol the Cherokee Nation were routed from their homes in, Georgia, Mississippi and Alabama, [he forced march the) made to resettlement in Oklahoma would become known .is the lr.ul nt Hears In commemoration of that tragic event, which killed more than 4,000, modern-da) observers pour out to atch, w a e, and u elcome the participants in today ' s Frail ol Hears observance [raveling on motorcy- cles and clothed mostl) in leather, descendants ol Native American Indians gather once .1 year to travel the route their ancestors endured in one ol the darkest hours ol American ftistor) Roads in major cities are shut down as bikers and their belongings follow the course During this year ' s observance, [-20 near the lennessee Ri er was shut down so that the long stretch ol riders could make .1 smooth passage oul to Waterloo, where the) were expect- ed to set up camp tor the night. Man) pulled ofl for a rest stop .it McFarland Park in I lorence. [ " he route ol the tr.iil in the 1800s followed along the tennessee River up into lennessee and then westward through Arkansas. kRJST LEMMOND MELVS1E LEWIS Tiiscnmbia KRISTEN LEWTER BONNIE UNDSE Halewillc TOM LONGSHORE Florence NDREA l BR Ml. Pleasant. Tenn. VMANDX m gnlsson II II MWMV MMU I S M M ' l I ' I Mil 1 M VUMI M I KIM IN M VSM I IIVM1V MM llll S I M.IN M VM h I I. .11 11. r SARA HAXWI 1 1 I ,...„„!., |l NMII R Ml Kl NNA Hanoi SAMUNA Ml 1 UN Haknflk v n Ml I SUN BRANDS Mil I ii. vn KM I Ml ( V I I 1 VI-. ■ III Ml I 1)1 11 VM M) Ml Kin JOHN Mi inn S Florence l VKHII (I ' M.U Hud (.rrrn l M si V Ol DHAM Killm SI l.l ll Il Ith Florence vsilll PATRII K Florence OUR1FM PI N Mode Shoab raj iii i pi n us Dxrenpon. I. mi am Hom im i Liiili J ■ Ill AIM R H PRICHETT DRAMA BEFORE THE ALTAR. No, UNA ' s Opera Workshop did not convert wholesale and join a convent. Members of the opera workshop at University of North Carolina Charlotte visited the Shoals early in October to take part in a production with UNA student singers. UNA ' s Professor Stephanie Dillard teaches voice and leads the opera work- shop here, while her mother does the same at UNCC. Mother and daughter sang together, abetted by their students, in a joint production of Giacomo Puccini ' s Suor Angelica. The opera, set in a convent, was performed in Sheffield, at Grace Episcopal Church. UNA photo by Justin 1 I KIN UllltlNSON I ' M I V Rl i l VNv li vs vss id DOLPH K M V SXMII UN K M I l sc MIS Ml I ol SMI MtIN I... .In.. I III M IJl X SHI I KIN II..,,,,., vsiiKI v SIMMONS LOOK OF LIONS. Tennis I ions Dahlstrom and 1 ream Eroglu (right) show the intense con- centration their sport demands. 1 TRED SHI GHTER Florence AMANDA SMITH Lutts. Tenn. BRENT SMITH Waterloo JONVEHAN SMITH TARA SMITH STARR SOMERMLEE CFIIA SOLTFTWARD FF.1.1C 1A TALLEY ELFSHAT1DWEU Rl SSELL ARE LUCAS WTATHERFORD Muscle Shoals JAMIE WHITTEN MONTERA WILSON SYREETA. ZIEGLER Sheffield R CHEE ZLRJNSKY luka. Miss. lipllOllffi M.IM III M I I V I .1, |l SMI! R ll M N IL.irn.r IS ii Minn I |..,r... . MARBSA imii nv in HiiW umM Icaa SM1KIW l lll II Killrn I (ll( I1MIM vim ii km S infirm I U HI NTB BARN I I I !.,,.,„, I OKI BARRI II Miin. Ir ShojN 11 NM 111 I1VI1 S ll,.rrn. r IlKMIIM lilt KMAIN M.r Poinlv Trim. OMVK III K. II.,,.,,,. BRANm HIM ns PkaMM Grort mi ki nun m ( K M III U Kill 11)1 K Madhoa RH IIM(iM) HIM Mil 1 1 FlorCBCC NII1 I I IKIKDI N llhrm Mil i inn nil ii Dr.jlur SARAH Howl N - ' ' 1 . 1 1 ( _: Ohio JLUE BRACEY Lexington EMO.1 BRETHERICK Florence LESLIE BROOKS Rogersville MYKENYA BROWN Harvest GENE BRUMLEY Leighton SARAH BLCHANAN New Market LESUE BLRGREEN Athens KELL1E BLTLER Kill,!, PRESTON BYERS Brandon, Miss. BRIE CAIN Florence KATIE CASHION Hamilton JLUE CUNARD Elkmont MICHELLE CUNGAN Florence ANNA COLE Danville CRAIG COLUNS Huntsville APRIL COOPER New Hope JESSICA COOPER Muscle Shoals KAR1COX Florence ALU SON-BROOKE CRAWFORD Thomson Station. Tenn. EMILY CREEL CHRISTOPHER I ROSSL1N ANDREA DAMS LAKENDRA DAMS MARCIS DAMS LAURA BETH DAWS KIMDIMIM lUSI- ING. Man) student! like I aurita Senter, a Freshman from I luntej illc. find .1 partic . .imp us tr another hoi to stud) , rest or |i enjoy thu view. KOMEWAJOHNSON M M) Ml Willi V l SARAH Ml I Ml 1 1 I I. .1.11. r M WU Mill III I I NIIWWV MOORMAN II ir Mlr. M.v, |IH W MDKHIIW luuumiii.1 111 kl MUSI S DuiOk •RACTICE, PRACTICE, PRACTICE MAKES YOU PERFECT! Dr. ;dd Jones leads the band in an indoor practice so that when the time omes to march, his squad of musicians will be ready to play. UNA ' S iand is known as " The Pride of Dixie " throughout most of the southeastern United States. The band members show up two weeks arly in the fall semester to start working on the new show and pract- ice weekly, often adding new items- S VKI Ml I ' MltvS IMII I ' M I I IN im.i i ri in 1 1 III Mill III " Itl 111 kill I ' ll Wll KK s I WOKII I r sll 1l I Baseball is a powerhouse sport for the 1 ions I ach new recruits and returning players join forces to . ompose .1 team that m-tills fear in the hearts of must opponents I lie reputa- tion of the team helps bring in a diverse croup of students from .ill over the world. Pictured top is Fereni fungejan, a pitcher from llouten, Holland. Left, Patrick lemigan ol I ive look- to the dugout lor .1 sig- Below is Denn) Paganelli from Cincinnati, Ohio, .1- he gets read) to relaj the ball from the outfield Overall I A won the ( lull South l onference lourn.iment five times and appeared nine times in the NCAA Division II play- offs. In 1999, the team took p.irt in the l)i ision II orld Series aftei - the South ent .il Regional title. In 2000, the team fell short bj one game ol defending its 1 . s i 1 hampionship title HEATHER SMITH Mount Hope KARRA SMrTH Cullman STFPHVSIE SONNtNBERG Hunlsvillr FELICE SOUTHWARD Corinlh. Miss. S R H SOWTJJ. Decatur 109 SARAH STI MPI Florence Mil Ml 11 1 NM R Florence 111 lll N I IYLOR Ink... li«. ji sn i mini ii m ii urn |i M I HOMFSON ( UK HARD IIKIKM M...I,,..., Will II II i km: lr,i,, K t..n s K ll 111 111 M)I I K I UN. Ullll.l.l Wl.ll N Florence |l II Ml Kl RS lie. .... Ml I ls Ml Kl IO Florence Ml PHI N Ml) Florence iTOLEN MOMENTS. Students find different ways to hide away on ampus. Some, like Kia Bankhead (opposite page), sneak into an office o finish off paperwork. Others lie around in plain sight to grab a moke outside Floyd Science building. Whatever the means of expres- ion, students have to find some down time when thev can just be hemselves. SARAH 111 l us kill™ |l SSK 111 ( h Morrni r HUM 111 Wlim RfMHMAM Ugerii I) M UK MIU s IK,,,,,,, I1KVM1II IIINM I IOII.V I1IUS1 N um iii.i. ( VM)I I BISHOP Ma |l SSK 111 Al k Itfccna | i lll s, liuMiiK.III Ml I ISS l!()M)S ST 0 BURROW BIAIRBOOhl R SHAYLA BOX CHARLES BRAVATA Doth an JUSTIN BREWER CRIST BROWN CVNTH1A BROWN Sheffield SHERRIE BROWN LLUS BRl Barcelona. Spain EMI1A BRUCE LAURA BYRD Pulaski, Tenn. DAMON CACLE Savannah, Tenn. JUSTIN CALDWELL Gruetti-Laager, Tenn. CHRISSY CALVERT SHARON CAMPBELL Sheffield HAKAN CANARIKAN Istanbul. Turkey ALICIA CANTRELL AMBER CARPENTER OLIVIA CASEY FRANK CATLETT EMILY CHANDLER West Point. Miss. JESSICA CHANDLER AMY CHILDERS JAMIE CHILDERS Hartselle I I M. c IIHS I,,,,,, l,i,l.,, Ml HI Dllll I I VHK UfclM MUINUI Hh l„„ lr ttlilb KASa i 111 Hill ! ..,,„, DANACOI Ml " s K c RAM It Hiifcuiiilil I i u« dim i v | M I I I I) VMS M I ' jlm llrj. h. Ilj I WIMII DWIs miii R ixm Morrnir ( WORD DKIII I I JK. ( ulhiun K M)I I 1)1 m W Red Hj- i VMI HON 1)1 KM Miinlv lllr 01 H I Kill I. Fin TO BE OR NOT In Bl ASLEEP, fall (. or.v .nation is held each year in . rton Auditorium to welcome tresh- men and transfer students to the campus Facult) attend in style full academic regalia — h Kile students maj sleep in the aisles Eager freshmen were rumored to have gotten up early to snag a good seat I hen, bogged down in the require ments ol their new ai adeirrl routine some e identl) felt n m ation w ,i rime to catch up on some good old fashioned shuteye In the photo on the opposite page l)r Phillip i onn, i han ellor of University of rennessee-Mal tin, delivers words calculated to inspire the students vv ho had not yielded to the temptation to catch some Z ' s Afterward, the new students joined tl the campus tor a tree lunch at the Memorial Amphitheatre J IIMM (.IN .Itli II 1 ,1k, ,11, IINIISO (.INN l l Id k dill It U M i .1 ii DMAM rlh iii KWII (.K Mu.i Ir Shoab m M v amy hillcn vvn i Kll N ILlr ( R x G III1IN II ,„n,r IIVNNON i.K SSI DM VMM 1 .1 INN MINI (.1 Kll N Hum,, ,11, I Mil 1 II vi BROOKS II.IIIM III I Mil IIM U1S(IN Hi .1 ll.i, MIIM1 N HARTMANM | MII llv l I ll ( Kl II Wjlrrli.o 1 U ll NN UIAION ll,.,.,„r hi I I III I ION UmIiiHIi VNIIII Ml NNI SNU II i,. XMIll R III HUM N ll„i,i,,,ll, Kl III I I V MINION Miirrii. r run i ir ikik omiii llnrrnir IH I 11(1111 Ku-M-IMIIr |l NNII1 K HORN TWiomingn. Mm, T own freshmen BOBB HUNTER ASHLEY HURST Muscle Shoals JAMIL HUTCHISON Phil Campbell CAN IPEK Istanbul. Turkey CHRIS IRONS Florence Mum le Shoal-. ERIC l Ei Lavvremeburg. Tenn. AMANDA JACKSON Florence CANDICE JAMES Birmingham DARREN JAMES DARIUS JEFFERSON Hi, .,11, TONiA JENKINS Moulron MEGAN JOHNSON L KLSHA JONES Russelltille VALERIE JORDAN Huntwille MARTINA JUAREZ Hunlsville FERHAT KARABOCA JOSH KHPATRICK RENERKINCEER SH VDES 01 ROM M I Shielded from (he sun and from other students I n y; i n Maunk and Shannon t. ook cr.ib .i few e between class- es on tlii ' steps connecting the Math building and I loj d Science building. I ' VIKII IV MM. II,.,. „, . Wl w MM R r«n i reck IMANDA I VMH Its n Mill I W Mil 11,.,,,,., I 1 S! W I UHI I I VSSIII U MARK I kWSON Florence KKIMINV 1 v ta . ,,.,.,, II, IK |l NMI1 K IINDI R ■ . ' ! Willi II I IM HI mo ( llh, ,n. I run. STEFffl Miiilim II.,,,. Mil ll M I low I in lli.nninli..m MANDt MMOM RaHdMOc Ml .1 1 N MMOM l; -ll ill. I UK M W.I M FlorCBCC IIIOMW M W.I M freshmen JOSEPH MARDIS KATHER1NE MARSH Pulaski. Tenn. CARLOS MARTIN AMBER MASSA Linden. Tenn. TREY MATLOCK RACHEL MAY O MHODIE MCCAIG UNDSAY MCCLIRE Huntssille RV AN MCKELYEY WESLEY MCKLEROY Owens Crossroads MARkETAMOJN DLSTIN MC1NEAL Madison JOSHLA MEADOWS Prospect. Tenn. CRYSTAL MERZINSKI JENNIFER METZGER STEATN MOEBES Humssille JOHN B. MORROW Florence NATHAN MORTIMER Hohenxald. Tenn. MATTHEW MLLKEEN Huntsville TAHA MLRAT Iiin miii in MORRIS I M M III DIMM SI KIIM C1UIIM M,„r,i.r VM1IN U l R I RM I ' VMPI ItIN llunlxillr I MMM1 I ' MIUISM Wjlrrl.xi RAM9 I ' M Ih Florence i msi m P| in II..,,,!,, DUWPI 111 s Killrn l 1 PI II 1 S Itfcrm 1 11 Mil III PI MIDI SI ( lillon. Trnn. INDRII hi Pli Kl II BMaghn 1 MM PI I s,kl I I Arab I M sv POWI II Killrn MAKY1 M) PR! rn lu»ilr ShojN JOSIN PI II (I Mi.rrmr |l NMI1 l( Kl 1)1)1 N WW freshmen THOMXS KISHIR LRU ROBINSON UllSON KOHISON MISTY RONE Hohenwald. Tenn. KIFRY RLTLEDGE Willon MICHAEL SAPP Florence IBRAHIM HAUL SYRIKAYA nkara. Turkey J MI SCHEPMAN Seymour. Ind. ASHLEY SEAY Madison NK IIOHS SIIE1 ION Florence JOSH SHIR1JY M11-, I. SI,.,., I. JLSTLN SHYTLE Creencaslle. Pa. KELLY SIMMONS Leighton STEHANTE SINGLETON Killen REBECCA SLEDGE-JONES KRY STLE SNEED Moulton DELMER SPARKS HilKboro BOBBY STACCS Florence CRYSTAL STACEY Pulaski. Tenn. , , V IMI I ' MI v IWI Mill. HI M Mu.. I. Sfcoall i.l ORCU m I |l ll SWIM III li III SI MS I WM.II l.l KM 1 VS If mull lUq Ml It I I Slll It K.I I I—- 1— I , W}l I Ml K I Ml BirniMiKhjm VSIIIM I IIIKKII I II..,,..., II SMI [HOMAS hi in I IK MVS Flncaa 1 1 in i HOMAS Horace l I 1MI IV Itfcem HARSHALI I1UIT Flaran I AMI Kh v IKIMIlll 11..,™.. THROUGH THE LOOK- ING Gl SS. Ihcse twn stu- dents are i aught grabbing or gabbing a moment between classes near the library. Collier I ibrarv appears iiisl around the corner in the dis- tance I he additional el] next to Collier I ibrarv pro- ules the perfect plai - be seen and to dui ■ the rain Though some of the i buildings may be old, UNA ' s campus i» beauts and green luxury that main students enjoy freshmen i EMILY TLCKER Rorence LESLEY TLiGGLE Muscle Shoals HMET TVRGLT Ankara. Turkey COKHAN LLGEN Rorence AMANDA LINGER Florence CUNES UNSAL NICK YADEN Florence JON VANDORAN Pulaski. Tenn. SANDRA MLL GRANA Mexico City. Mexico KRISTI 11_LARRE L HANNAH VOSS JESSICA W ALTON Rorence AMANDA WARREN Calera VIJ1C WARREN Hunlssille JAROD WASHINGTON Huntssille JOSHUA W ATKINS Hoover S LL W xTKINS I sNDK 1 WAISON RENETT WATTS Mo ..ill.. TORRENCE BR1STOW Madison ALISON WEINMAN Hartselle MMlk M I I KIMIU KM »| SI V.I...,. Mil Willi M It MIKWIM Will I M I I H. . ■,,., II, Will 1 V Wll I | WIS L E)ER THE TREI ()l KNOW! IX, E. Collier I ibrarv i- net the only impus thai offers information Chance to catch up o assignment or find out more about you-know-who pop up everywhere. EVE GOT SPIRIT, YES WE O ... AND FACE PAINT. Not ily do Homecoming festivities ing out alumni from every- here, they bring out the face lint too. Brandon Bradley and mily Halbrooks show how ;dicated to Homecoming they ' e by displaying some of the test designs in face adornment, nd to take the spirit further, hole-body painting can be mnd at UNA pep rallies during omecoming, where organiza- ons compete for most spirit id best cheer. |l NMI1 l( MUMS am latt DtacctM s,,.,i. n i ,i. i uun umms bwn i I n..|,,l, I ' M II III Ml KANDI K imiiiI.ii lliili win ■ ompulr, Inl. .,,„,,,,.„ S, |ANH I (Mil KS(I .,,. Scrlin M ; i.i., i Midi M sll i..j.l,...i, .l.i oi)i ss iimii . ( hirf l ' H Opouoa I rlr, .............. HI N HVkl R [ S, Il..|...%l..| S| . i 1..I.M s.u.irni Roaadal Scnica BR] MM 11 KI R tabtm i " ihr Prr iilrnl I... S, I., .Inline E eoH Prr%i,lnil (IITi. r PAMELA BISHOP . jdrmii Sr,, P..M h l uv I jinrujerv ( -t rjph. ( Mtll M 111 At Mil l I SI Intlrinlni ll)[», I5KU KIN Professor M.ilhrmjlii u NDA BRADFORD U,i„ Profrs«.r MARS vnn BRACWI I I id,,,,. ..I lahm II ( ..Mir, LOni) n i iut »nriltr rinfi Mill Nn.v.iii; BONND BROWN Paaal ( irrk II SlunVnl Wilijr. Srn„r CAROL BL CWNS KWIII RIM Bl K( HI1II.D MELISSA BURCETT Coordinator Student Finanrial Sersices JAMES BL ' RNEY Professor Education DAN BURTON DONNA BURTON Academic Seeretan Biologs USA BURTON Transcript Specialist Enrollment Managen Registrar MODERN CONVENIENCES. Jose Atencio, lieutenant colonel in the Military Science Department, spruces up his fatigues with the closest thing he has to an iron — a hot coffee pot. One finds time for one wants to do, is a saying I often offer to people when they say they want to do something (like be in a play or a per- forming group that requires a com- mitment of a block of time and they ' don ' t have time. ' There are certainly people who have to juggle school, fam- ily, several jobs, etc., and time may seem to them something that they never have. But time, properly orga- nized, is what we are and what we do — and it is good to look back from time to time and see how much of it we have ' wasted. ' Some people, myself included, work best under a deadline, and when a project is finished look for another to move on to. That, for me, keeps time committed and produces energy to finish something and move on to something else. One does what one wants to do. — Alan Flowers 111 the disciplines with wiiit h i am associated, -time " tends DO ! " " just in time, in Other words a Jungle of deadlines — the last possible instant before chaos takes over. — Maryjennings M« II in ( Mil I M K|i ltll l I KK Srni... Mi,...,. Sr, .run 1 rnirujl,..,, JOI i OFI LAND fiiifi mil I. ......mi. % k lin KIM I R Um-ijiii PinfoaOI s... ,.,| Wort MVIU.II ( RO KIK V ijlr«..t Office H i ■■nlngj h Sjntem (KM SUM DAVIS IimIiimi ki ihr rmlilnil l,„ M.n...i. UMn Pr,,ir,„„, VirMni: Rl 111 in MAS U.iMjnl P l u fa »UI 1 .,,! ( InMh I I .1.... ....... Tf_RfS I l)(.ll . ....muni II Randal i - ssc. Tmonn i lam Sii|.|.l« Srnrrjiit MBhan Science M Mi. Mil I I Mil I i Ixr, uli.r Sr.rr.jr Regbcnr ' i Office JfRK. limn (■MM ijlr rillli Hill V,„„n„n 8 U INFLOW! Ks Irart n MtDioon (■KM ijlr PlofctaM Sprr.h ( ommuni. Jlion RTF i HARL1 5 » FOSTER I hjir Ptolrwif EogHrt FACULTY SURVIVORS. Wayne Sides and Diane Clark, colleagues in the Art Department, surface from the annual Fall Convocation ceremony at Norton Auditorium for a bite to eat at the Ampitheatre. I HI I) in 1 I IUl I. II Drj.. ..llr K r ol rdMMlllll Ml Mil III Ml It C ompulri Vrsit r I II VKIIII II Mil I Nn .,.tl. VJniini.lrjK.t (ompuln «wr.i r l l III IIIMM1I R Siolm Umin. Sr. rrur. CAMS MAJOR. (. ertainl) nol ever to be mistaken for Canis Minor, Wayne Canis strikes a pose in the midst of his geology-related paperwork, trinkets and posters. Traditionally, people divide time into minutes, hours, days, etc. Theatre artists tend to segment time dif- ferently, naturally revolving around the theatrical pro- duction. Rather than minutes and hours, we tend to think in terms of rehearsal time and break time. Instead of weeks, we tend to think in terms of phases like the preproduction period, blocking rehearsals, technical dress rehearsals and performance runs. We don ' t always use the standard of measure of a month but figure one theatre production as one time period. And rarely do we think of years- we think of seasons (the 2000-2001 theatre season). And let ' s not forget the most important measure of time to a theatre art ist-t lie last minute moment-when everything that is behind sched- ule magically gets done, just as the curtain rises and the lights come up on stage. How that last moment has more time than all the moments that came before it is perhaps the greatest mystery of the live theatre. — David Ruebhausen RICHARD HI DIBl RC Professor Psvr hology SARA HUNTLEY library System Network Administrator Computer Services BOBBY INMAN Officer Public Safety JUDITH JACKSON Director Annual Citing Donor Research WILLIAM JARNICAN BRET JENNINGS Intramural Sports Recreation MARYJENN1NCS Student Publications Adviser Publications ERNEST JOBF. Professor Management ANGELA JOHNS Coordinator Academic Resource Center JEAN JOHNSON ROBERT JOHNSON Education ZETHELYN JOHNSON Senior Admin. Secretary Purchasing TRACY JONES Earth Science CAROLYN KANTOR Executive Secretary College of Education LISA KEYS-MATHEWS Assistant Professor Literature is like a scries oi rooms, each " nii its own unique universe. hen we rend different Uterar) works, it ' s like going irom room do room, in these " rooms, " we can transcend the restrictions ofttane normalh operating in ihf ' real ' world, we can move forward or backward in Dune, all the while know- ing we % ill not affect the reaiits created there b die author. We tan hi out of our own time for Just a i ' k i ic while which effectively stops the relentless press ofttane against our own Uses, i here is tmis nothing else like curl in-.; up with a jfooil book and forgetting about every tlnpg mundane, i liis ahilits is such a liberating feeling that it ' s no won d e r people still read in spite ol all tho other activities that compete lor our attention ami .... time. II | I N l r llc..,... 1 K....I,.,.. I .1, km. II M mis Senior Wm,, -r ScdCOU) JIM MARTVi tM —■ Prafeaoi |.,„„,,l„„, mOMAS MARTIN tan late Dirr. tnr Hoadaj 1 Redd I Hi I I 1 Mil 111 Ml I Mil im .■I s. UNA photos by Justin Michael ONG LIVE LITERATURE! Upholding the standards of the English program on campus — the one study that encompasses id unites students of all majors, Ron Smith (plwto opposite) works at his office computer, while Eleanor Gaunder and Carlene lackburn accompany each other on a well-trodden path from Bibb Graves. Pickin ' the right words Regardless ol our major, it you have ne er had the pleasant opportunit) to meet or speak w ith Dr. William (Bill) Foster, head ol the I nglish Department, indulge your senses bj stopping in his Willingham office for a isit. Dr. I oster ' s office re eals a story of a man who trul) lives and loves life. Vs you may alread) know. Dr. Foster h.i acti el) pursued folk music and story- telling as both persona] and family hobbies for many years. I here are pi tures ol him pi km ' and grinnin ' , as ell as a banjo and guitar 1 ing beside his desk, that relate aspects ol himself make professors human. I )r. I oster will in ite you to pull up a rocking chair beside him .nut chat. As you are seated, it is cer- tain that he will either be cleaning his trust) pipe or contemplating lighting it with a cautionar) eye out tor tlir " smoking Nazis. " My visit with Dr. Foster was on theaftemoofl of the death of 1 eo II. I )r. I oster reminisced about the young lion cub wrestling with his poodles in his iron ard o er a decade ago. and how Mrs I oster. |ust the morning before the lion died, had heard I eo ' s roar and told the taniilv dogs that Leo was calling them outside to visit him s I i I oster told the story and putted on his pipe, I felt more at hom e here at UNA I than I ever had before. It was like sitting quietl) w ith a favorite uncle and hearing tor the first time stories about .1 dear departed member of the famil) w hile mourners shuffled through the door with funeral offerings m lupperw are containers filled to the brim. The ease and talent Dr. Foster has tor telling stories ma be attributed to his vast study and under- 1 standing of the English language. Dr. Foster studied folklore during his master ' s program at Middle , ennessee State University and was later •xposed to the country ' s leading linguis- ts scholars at the University of Alabama. Dr. Foster primarily received training in American regional dialects to study the oik speech and speech patterns of people n specific regions who had little or no for- nal education. He has done research hrough fieldwork for the Dictio nary of bnerican Regional English and acted as ssociate editor for the Manual for Dialect tudy in the U.S. Dr. Foster was brought to the Jniversity of North Alabama — then : lorence State College — in the fall of 1968 o assist Dr. Stanley Rosenbaum with iistory of the English Language classes, low more commonly referred to as iOTEL. Dr. Foster believes that the mportance of understanding how and vhy the English language came to be is lecessary because " the hook for most •nglish majors is literature, but this comes vith an expectation from the world to also e an expert on the English language. " Dr. : oster teaches students about language ind the way it behaves while encouraging he students to make themselves familiar vith a wide range of dialects for a better understanding of human nature. Dr. Foster says that his study of the English language has greatly influenced lis storytelling by enabling him to use arious dialects and by giving him a great ieal of insight on a wide variety of Southern people. This is obvious when he eaches, performs, or simply sits in his office and chats with a student. Ultimately he storyteller is a story in himself. — Tracv Brady HUMMUC AND STRUM- MIN ' . Playing the guitar in or out of his office is a typical pastime for Dr. Foster (opposite!. BACK TO THE GRIND. With limited work space. Dr. Foster ' s antique oak desk sees a lot of paper- work. M Kill Mill III I I I ■■ MM . ...n.. II. ,..,,„ ■ RoM I ' i ' IX INN Ml II III I I ) ... ... U ■ • I I Mil MM I MID I I I K . I. ... I ' m.I. | I In. I .1 II. K |u s MOON l ..i..l ( bit I •.ludrnl u .l.40 Scnim | Mi I MYHAN Urinal Prat I I. Ml,.,,,,. | ,|„. , SI I W UIIKIII Rcfcakal labia t ..ll.r. I ,I„ji. i ami v i m i mis Pro ll,. Hill M HUM VNN.M....I Pro ..... ,,..,. I HMlU ll. C .r..r jimo ni m i rr.i... ofChanl V., r. Vv.itUitt rinlrwi.t. Mu.i. UNA pholos by Shannon Wells • » T.f s sm OSBOHS Umlebnathr SmHD) Physical I ' ljm U " I 1 MM IISttllltM [ i,.-,i..i. Snenkaj s.n i.tlr Prnfrvsor HH !■ Kill» ( 1) ( ml, , i DIRECTIONS TO THE BAND ROOM, PLEASE. Lloyd [ones, interini successor to his father 1 .1.1 [ones as band direi t .r. gives direction to the band for more than jusl music and moves. MARGIE PONGETTI Student Special Services Registrar ' s Office CENENE POPPELL Administrative Secretary Career Services MICHELLE POSS Senior Admin. Secretary CiWsNA PRIDE Office Technology Svst It is plausible that we truly exist as four- dimensional beings. It is the nature of perception that creates for us the illusion of living in a three-dimensional present. We cannot see nor otherwise detect the ' time worm ' of our bodies stretching into the past and the future. Nevertheless, a perfectly acceptable model for physical reality is that we are connected to our past and future selves just as solidly as our shoulders are connected to our arms. The second law of thermodynamics ade- quately explains why we can only remember the past and not remember the future. It should be noted, however, that an alternative theory has been offered by The Steve Miller Band. In that proposal time keeps on slipping, slip- ping, slipping into the future. — Mike Moeller STEPHEN PITMAN Network Software Analvs Education PATRICIA RODEN Assistant Professor Mathematics C PT. WILLIE ROSEMA1N Assistant Professor Military Science CLASS ON GRASS. Amanda Perry meets with her English 111 class out- doors near the Ampitheatre, a popu- lar substitute for the conventional classroom setting. Dr. Tom Lovett 1 7i (• President for Student Affairs uiii University Counsel I ton t be surprised ii you see I h Ibm l o ett, v i e presides lor student affairs and university counsel, enjoying a ride, on his hawg. Other hobbies include bicycle riding arn home improvement .1 joj he shares with his wife c arol) n I o rtt said the one message he would like to gel a ross to students is to seize me day, maximize on me experience ■ time whether it is their first daj or their last. UNA isa- k I uni ersity, el experience through the university, cultural as well as idemi Meet th Stepping away from their desk perspectives on their lives anl Dr. Dan Howard Vice President for University Advancement and Provost Contrarj to campus legend, Dr. Dan Howard, vio pn ■ dent for university advancement and provost, does not wear .1 belt ami suspenders I he are braces, " he explained] noting thai suspenders hook twice in the back while bra ei join .it the shoulderblade ■tnd therefore have a single button .it the back. With his pants firmly rooted to his person, Dr. Howard otters this advice to students: " Force yourself to be uncom- forl ible Challenge yourself. In and do new things. Get yond your comfort limits. If you do, you will grow and t more out of the [college] experience. " Dr. Wilbur Shuler Vice President for Fiscal and Administrative Affairs Dr. Wilbur Shuler, vice president for fiscal and administra- tive affairs, says he enjoys his work but really enjoys his life sway from work. His favorite activities are woodworking tind auto mechanics. " I ' m a fairly good shade tree mechanic, " ie jokes, acknowledging that he does appreciate a well-writ- ten instruction manual. His own instruction booklet for students would include advice on ushering in change and promoting progress: " Take total responsibility for [your] actions or inactions and be able to work within the system for change ... Staying outside the system and arguing will not work. This applies to all of life. Work in the system and work with people and you can effect ilmost any kind of change. " l ice Presidents te four university v.p.s share ffer advice to students. Dr. Kaylene Gebert Vice President for Academic Affairs Since her arrival in Florence in 1999, Dr. Kaylene Gebert, vice president for academic affairs, has taken time to learn: about farming, pastures and fences. She has even bought a tractor. Because of her love of horses — Gebert owns two, Chablis and Zing. Her advice to students is straightforward. " Students... need to be responsible and ask about academic pro- grams. Part of the university experience is learning to function in a bureaucracy. Ask questions. The universi- ty must be prepared to defend its policies and explain why. " UNA photos by Chandra Dye Aii excerpt from t.oilric. .1 noscl. in . laded in .1 collection of cxi crpts from .iriou writings of Huei liner. sfcii ng to our I ilc: It. lily Miilif.ilion with I tcilcrii k Una liner. t.odric is speaking: • lf red. I know hours well enough. I Said. " Mirk .1 C iji into the soil anil watch the shadow Cnrn. that ' s honrv Or take old wear out there. 1 el him rise another inch or two. and either we ' ll grow gills or shipwreck sure. 1 hat ' s hours (or son. It ' s inch In inch ami hour In hour to death. It ' s hours gone ami hours still to go. No puzzle there. ehild can count it out. Kut what is time itself, dear friend? What is the sea where hours float? m I daft, or is it true there ' s no sueh thing as hours past and hours still to pass, hut all of them instead are all at once and never gone? Is there no time lost that ever was? Is there no time yet to come that ' s not here mnv? " —Janice Glor MSI. JOHN SVM HI - KKM ( kid I.....U.1.., lilii.r Sdcara I ' M SVNDIRS Dirroor. PR Sho.l Batr.o hiHHII Kll JU k Sf.LLF.RS I V. ,.l Wort. , i iimin.l Ju.tit r Prafr.vor. Social ii RON 5HMDI ( Umh ijlr Pfofr.w r !■■■■■■■■ illll.l illlESIIIIIIIIIIIIIII r " 1 1 N T FLOYD. The science building on campus houses more than |ust classrooms. I ' rofesM like Mike Mod tj and June Underwood and b: JOAN SMITH Records Coordinator Registrar ' s Office RON SMITH Associate Professor English STEVE SMITH Director Business Affairs LAURA STOKES Associate Professor Education WILLIAM STRONG Chir Professor Geography JOHN THOMPSON Custodian II Custodial Services SANDRA THOMPSON Nursing THOMAS TIDMORE Residence Halls Custod DONNA TIPPS Director Financial Affairs DEBBIE TUBBS Some oi iii« most prafiMmd physical theories have one tiling iii common! ' bej arc res i-rsihlc in lime. Newton ' s laws. Maxwell ' s eejusi lions, and even i mstem ' s Special i beorj oi Uciatis it work the same was whether lime pro- ceeds in ■ foiwaid manner or a backward maimer; hill ' it is common!) agreed that lime oni proceeds in tin forward direction, nothing from i hi above pin si i .il laws indicates dial litis mnsl always he the case. I ntrops anil the associated Second I aw of I hcriiiodynamics dictate the direction of time ' s arrow, hence their importance cannot he overstated. — Anthony Blosc K vi m u U I u rn K,ll„ Scfcool SHAHOM WARRl s lafatnl Prafamr, Ibnriaa, K,ll. s, l,.„,l ROBERI w I l HI RS , ( l,ni, jl I M .c,,ri„rN ir Hi Mill. SHANNON M1IS Phol»(T.iphrr PabUcatloni ill 1 si MORI I tND . a.limii Sfirrlin l,„n„nin, ■ Im.iii. .- I1 HIUI1 I I 1(1-1 N JENNIE WHITE Associate Director Residence Life JACKIE WILLIAMS Instructor Computer Informatii Ssstems MELISSA WILLIAMS Accounts Specialist II Financial Affairs DONNA ANCE i Proles Marketing JOHN VLATES Professor Education ROBERT YOUNG Professor Earls Childhood Education SUZANNE ZURINSKY Professor STRIKE A POSE. John Turner does his thing in the classroom doorway. :arefully observing the work of his art students. rHE CAT IN THE HATTABAUGH. Nothing makes a class more inter- sting than a professor lecturing in a Dr. Suess hat, and Fred iartabaugh ' s class (opposite page) is no exception. Geography ' s focus on the spatial dimension and history ' s focus on the temporal form the foundation for understanding Earth ' s geographic patterns over time. A geographer looks at the human and physical patterns on Earth ' s surface and seeks to understand the processes that created them. The concept of sequent Occupance, the study of the veneer of human activities layered on a landscape, reveals people ' s varying perceptions and uses of an area over dme " — Bill Strong From Turkey with Love [urkish Vssc iation founded in 1996 currently represents 51 students .u the L ruversirj oi North Alabama I he Board ol I Kre tors are ele i ed bj ballot and currentl) leading the association I hi- sole purpose ol I is to foster interactions between the members in order to Kelp the [urkish student at UNA and to represent Iurki- more effectivel) in the I nited Mates While doing so, the [urkish Association follows the principles oi 1 Kemal Ataturk, the foundei oi modern lurkey. 1 was established for bringing people with interest in the lurkish culture together. I organizes and funds .Kti ities to create occasions in which people can exchange their ideas and therein raise a public awareness on the con- temporary issue- related to Turkey and the world. 1 A cooperates with other organizations on campus to con- tribute to the efforts on inter-cultural understanding and dh ersirj initiath e. 1 fat ilitates the communication ol its members with othei rurkish student Associations in the I nited States and participates in the organi- zation of joint activities Primarily, I A supports its currenl . nA prospective members, and helps them to over- come the problems thej face during their adaptation to a new culture nA a new edu ational cm ironmcnt I understands and is ( ommit- ted i " fulfilling its responsibilities ol ■ bj I ni ersit) polii ies With the arn al ol a major group oi rurkish stu- dents since 1994 [urkish VssCK iation has gained more power and par- ticipated in mam activi- ties i the beginning oi the fall semes- ter 2000, Mural fekin was i-lei ted ,)■ the president ol the association anc appointed his lellow othcers I ndei the administration ol tin- new lioaro ol Officers, the association celebrated the annual [urkish Republii I a w itr its members. I.uulh, stall and eiiesb w 1 1 1 1 a re eption and a slide pn tion about Iurke I A is clearh targeting to help its members to be more su i essful and ti be aware ot the seriousness ol profes- sional edu« ation No limits are placed on membership, in other words, every ' IT ' S A PEACI Ol i Kl Pre idenl Robert Potts and ( eren show the spirit nt unit] I urkish students bring to the i ampus HANDING OVER THE PLAQUE. The Turkish Association is honored or the occasion ol their Independence Day ceremony by I)r Dan Howard Serdar Apaydin accepts the plaque for the association. UNA photos by Allison I tudent is welcome to be a merri- er of the TA at UNA. Not only has the association rranged tournaments, picnics, arums and vacations in the past .nir years, in addition, TA has een a bridge between the lorence community and the vic- ims of the earthquake that aused severe destruction in urkey in the fall of 1999. The association has accepted dona- ions and collected more than 7,000 for helping the earthquake ictims. Having made a strong begin- ing, the Turkish Association of JNA aims to be still more effec- ve on campus with the partici- ation of every individual who is interested. Cagri Bagcioglu, Dr. John D. Barrett, and Dr. Jim Couch are the faculty staff advis- ers of the association and more information may be received from our advisers or from Student Life. — Serdar Apaydin MEDITERRANEAN TREASURES. Glenda Welch treated the University to an exhibit of Turkish treasures she collected while visiting the country. KUFLAMA! Taking a short break, several Turkish students bury themselves in a mass of hot-air balloons for the celebra- tion, many of which were seen floating skyward later that day. Photos courtesy of the Turkish Association Political Microcosm: The i. ollege Republic .ins worked hard this campaign tor local, state, .ind national Republican candidate! ith joint support trom I auderdale and Colbert c ouna Republicans, we participated in many acti ities leading up to the November 7, 2imw) election. We posted campaign signs a ross both countii Republican candidates running tor county commissioner ( ota of Criminal Appeals, and President of the United State! We distibuted postcards tor Operation Kinfolk to numbers as part oi a national program encouraging students to send postcards to their relatives to remind them to ote tor Bush. Also, ue paricipated in calling local residents to take polls and to remind then on o ember 7. Our biggest accomplish- ment was the Voter Registration drive we held in the C.uillot University Center on October 111 and 12. We registered • oters in time tor them to ote tor our next president. We made it simple by allowing students to fill out the form on campus and turn it in, leaving the mailing W lis 1 ight) new members signed up tor College Republicans in the tall. We hope to continue to flourish on this campus atter this exciting campaign year! — Chanda Matthews CIVIC DUTY. Members of the O Republicans make it eaS) for stude register to vote in the 2i)e 0 elections. College Republicans, Young Democrats square off in heated 2000 election year rhe 2000 Democratic National Committee Opportunity to every American, and respon- platform states, " Our vision is simple, sibility from every American. And today ' s Ve want an America that gives all Americans Democratic Party is determined to reawaken (he chance to live outside their God-given the great sense of American community. potential. We want an America that is still „ x , . ■ u . j » -n f n That is what today s Democratic Party he world ' s strongest force for peace and u lV , j ,-,i .- u ■ ° r otters: the end of the era ot big government reedom. And we want an America that is , c - , .. c ., ■ . , , ,, , and a final rejection ot the misguided call to coming together around our enduring val- , ... . c , r ., , 00 ° leave our citizens to tend for themselves — les, instead of drifting apart. , , ,, , . , ■ ., -r and bold leadership into the tuture. To meet ' Today ' s Democratic Party is determined to America ' s challenges, protect America ' s val- fenew America ' s most basic bargain: ues, and fulfill America ' s dreams. " DEMANDING TO BE COUNTED. The UNA Young Democrats is to draw favorable attention to their party. Most college campuses iiore than a club; it is a vital part of the National Democratic Party. have a Young Democrat affiliate as well as affiliations with the ytembers participate in events and support causes that advance the Republican, Libertarian, Reform and other political parties. Pictured democratic philosophy. By registering potential voters and getting below are (front row) : Nate Slaughter, Corlandos Scott, Jim Page; hvolved in local and national Democratic campaigns, the YD hope (second row): Kim Johnson, Marcus Maples and Laura Dale Lee UNA photos by Tommy Rowe Did you sny Piny? lor the I niversih bands 2000 was a year rilled with changes Former instructor ol music 1 loyd [ones became inter- im director ol bands; the " Pride ol Dixie " Marching Band did .1 timewarp back to the ' 70s with .1 -how included " Brick House, " " Boogie Down, " " I ' ve Gol the Music in Me and selections from [he Who ' s rock opera Tommy, and the hi Band released .i CD. His rather, Dr. Edd lone-., retired .1- Director ol Bands but plans on staying close to the field. I le now acts .1- liai- son between the band and the Department ol Music, " ... in reality, " he said, " ... 1 lovd and I have swapped jobs " I AA. who began playing trumpet in the fifth grade, •..ud working with his saxophone-wailing --on ha? been nothing but .1 wonderful experience " It couldn ' t have been better, " I Ad said, " He ha ' always respected mj opinions about things. Bui now have to respect his u this A,w we ' ve never had .1 Jis agreement we couldn ' t work out I loyd s.iid that .it work he and his father alw.iy had a er professional relationship The task ol writing drills tor the band fell to I lojn after he picked up on it. He didn ' t like the waj his dac wrote the drill. It wasn ' t a question ol competence, he said more a difference in style. I loyd said that he was into, new school of thought of drill writing, one that COTtofl TOPLESS TUBAS. The tuba line on the intramural held during annual Band Camp shows what it ' s like to bake n the Southern sun. rates more on the transitions of movement on he field than on the actual pictures band nembers form on the field. Lloyd said that he finds it odd that drill writing became his niche because it isn ' t a sub- ect that is taught very much in college. Making each individual ' s position on the ield to form a whole picture and all of the fol- owing pictures and transitions in movement s no small task, and Lloyd now spends his ummers writing drills for high schools .round the area. He writes approximately 25 jhows a summer, each one requiring any- vhere from 35 to 40 hours ' work. Edd said that he believes his son ' s background in graphic design helped him to develop the eye for drill-writing. And Lloyd himself describes drill as one big math problem that sends him on searches for square roots and numbers divisible bv four and eight. It is a physically and mental- ly exhausting math problem that can be spoiled by an absent band member. Lloyd said that after a certain point marching becomes mainly an act of guiding. Because he writes the drill, Lloyd can jump into any hole and march the spot whenever need arises. Lloyd said that whenever he writes drills he just, " visually depicts what the audience will hear on the field. " As to the music, Edd said that his son had gradually taken over the task of arranging what the musicians play as well as their movements on the field. Before he did so, the band had had to UNDRESS REHEARSAL. The Pride of Dixie " Marching Band rehearses its half- time show, dressed for another long day of endless heat. UNA photo by Chandra Dye arrangers; often practice was held depend on an outside professional arrangers; often practice was held up when an arranger was running behind schedule. It was because of his son ' s contributions that Edd felt it was time to step down. " I felt Lloyd ' s contributions were more germane to our having an outstanding band than mine were, " Edd said. Since UNA has no assistant band director job, Lloyd had begun seeking elsewhere for a position to do what he does best and loves the most. " There ' s no way that if Lloyd left we could keep the band going at its present level... I felt he was indispens- able to the success of the band, and I was just delighted it worked out this way, " Edd said. Edd is still very involved in the band program and plans on spending this summer at band camp. The worst part, he said, is painting each person ' s position on the field. Each set (or picture transition on the field) takes at least 45 minutes to paint. Despite the long, hot summers of working out in the sun, Edd wouldn ' t trade it for any- thing. Edd began working in the music business at a very early age. " I started plaving trumpet in the fifth grade and I was fortunate to have been in a first-rate band program and to have enjoyed some success as a musician. " Edd took his musical abilities to the collegiate level at the University of Alabama, where he earned his undergrad- uate and master ' s degrees. He went on to the University TO THE TUNE OF Till I 1(1 MP] I Outside Rogers Hall and tl the brass section holds an afteri noon sectional rehearsal. of Southern Mississippi, where he gained his Ph.D. and served as assistant director of bands. Then in the fall of 1978 Dr. Edd Jones came to UNA to teach. Edd estimates that UNA ' s band program has more graduates teaching in the state than any other FIRST " RA TE FLUTES. Julie Gates and her fellowmusicians march down Court ., . Street durine the Homecoming Parade. university s. The marching band itself consists of approxi- mately 175 members a season. From that group come the members of the Jazz Band, Jazz Combo, Concert Band and the Pep Band that plays for bas- ketball games. Many of the members plav multiple instruments. " There ' s a certain aspect about being a musician that once you ' ve crossed over that line it ' s not a big deal [to switch between instru- ments). " Edd said. Switching gears is something that band pro- gram students have gotten used to. Members who are working hard to put a marching show on the football field are also still enjoying the new CD released for fall 2000. — Natalie Stough Mil I IM. MIXUP. Students imi I and greet each other a l Ouest during Welcome Week acti ities. STILL THE SAME. Students gather in 1968 in the main room ol the Bapttsl (. ampus Ministries building that is still in use tod.n tor meetings ' f these U AffQ could ta ™ I he Baptist Campus Ministries maj well be the oldest religious orga- nization on campus Back in one era when the univer- Mt was an all-girls school, the Baptisl Student Union formed, sometime dur- ing 1927 lectures and .1 few news clippings tell the history of the cam- pus ' Baptist Campus Ministries The building that still stands and is used toda) was dedicated in l.n ol L967 During the earl) ' 90s, Baptist Student Union changed the name of its organizations statewide to Baptist Campus Ministries Some of the practices thai the Baptist Campus Ministries partici- pates in today are actually well-estab- lished programs initiated over 30 ears ago. I lomecoming photographs indi- cate that the BCM has been active in festivities since before 1968. This year, the I3CM rode in the parade on top of a painted trailer detailing a caged lion Every Wednesday, students pile into Noondaj at II and 12, where $2 gets you a hot cooked meal donated by a local church and a short devo- tion. The proceeds go to benefit sum- mer missions, [he universitj typically sends the most students on summer missions out of all Alabama state BCMs. Old photos indi- cate that Moonda) has been around since before 1971). Wednesday nights at l » o ' lot k. students gather tor C ampus tter Dark, commonly known as CAD. lime at CAD is spent participating in praise and worship music, and time is devoted to a B1H1 study. Other at ti ities that the IK ' N encourages include nursing homi ministry, children ' s ministry, local an foreign missions, intramurals, disci pleship, Bible stud) groups, and scum events. These programs are " gOI erned " by a group of students calltt the Leadership Team; a team has beet around at the liCM since 1927. Fall, winter, . nd spring break- take the BCM to different areas ol thi nation on SPOTS trips. SPOTS stands for Special Project Other lhar Summer, in other words a small-scab mission trip. Spring Break 2000 land- ed the group in New Orleans, when they held " Back Yard Bible Clubs ' - tor residents of low-income housing and did survey work for an apartment ministry that was to begin later in the year. And while Baptist (ampus Ministries is generally viewed as a Baptist organization, in truth all peo- ple, regardless of religious affiliation, are welcome to attend and fellowship. — Stacey Arnold BACK THEN WITH WATERMELON. A snapshot from the late 70s shows how the BCM used to cele- brate Welcome Week with a watermelon eating con- test. BOYS AND THEIR TOYS. Michael Abbott and , Jason Scarborough focus on a boat racing game at Chuck E. Cheese during Welcome Week 2000. : THE ROARING ' 20S! Whether you are moved to laughter or awe, this group of women stood proud in H 1927 as the first Baptist Student Union Council. How me to introduce... a I SURE I ' M LISTENING! I lor-Al.i editoi Matthew Gruber pleaded his innocence when caught " listening " at a conference with a beautiful red-head sitting in his line of ision II KD DAY AT WORK? Amidst .1 newspaper-strewn office floor the lovely I lor la managing editor Natalie Stough gives m to exhaustion and frustration i lull ' Man Mitchell tries to com ince her it will .ill one day be hut a happy memory. It is a dirty job but someone has to do it. Working for student publications — the Diorama and " he Flor-Ala — can be tedious, hectic, draining, stressful, un, psychotic or intellectually stimulating. It is also ewarding. Each week, the editors of The Flor-Ala cram into a mall office on the third floor of Keller Hall to plan, write, •dit and lav out the current issue of the paper. While they occasionally manage to complete an edition before David .etterman comes on, it is far more common for the editors o toil until daybreak, pasting in ads and re-writing editori- ils and proofing copy until they reach a point of mental •xhaustion wherein the world becomes a Salvadore Dali lainting. Natalie Stough, managing editor who has toiled or news and lifestyle pages, usually has at least one ner- ' ous breakdown per week, caused more often than not until the blessed arrival of new equipment) by the worn- mt hamster spinning on its wheel that made her ancient vtacintosh computer run (or not run as the case may be). Cans of Dr Pepper and Pepsi collect in Cheops-sized yramids on filing cabinets and desks. Matthew Gruber, ditor in chief, sometimes interrupts work to sing a Bruce pringsteen song r to loudly nourn the loss o the Dolphins Sports Information of his childhood hero, quarterback Dan Marino. I once asked Natalie why she subjects herself to the weekly torture session at The Flor-Ala office, and she replied that it made her feel alive. Then she went back to sleep — she spends a lot of down-time napping on the office floor. Most of the editors congregate on the steps outside of Keller to catch a quick smoke and discuss issues important to them ( " Who ' s more important to rock: The Beatles or the Stones? " " Why did vou dye vour hair blonde? " " Jim Carrey is a disease, " are a few examples). Things at the Diorama office down the hall are usually more sedate. Deadlines come once a month, and while the yearbook is more design-intensive than the paper, it is a rare night when the editors stay up until dawn laboring over the look of the book. Anne Beam, the executive editor, does not like leaving things to the last minute and so dead- lines are met well in advance. The leisurely pace of the yearbook does not make it any less challenging than The Flor-Ala, however. Trying to come up with creative new ways to describe Spring Fling or keeping track of the hundreds of photographs can tax one ' s mind, for instance, and proofing page after page can make one envy Oedipus (the eve-gouging part, of course; I don ' t mean the whole sleeping-with- your-mother-and-killing- your-father part). Luckily, Student Publications Adviser Mary Jennings makes herself available to assist in any way possible. The student photog- raphers, who serve as a common bond between the Diorama and The Flor- Ala, go out of their way to get good shots and work just as hard as either staff. Each year they take sever- al hundred more pictures than can be used, and sometimes their best work is overlooked by frantic editors looking more for WORKING GIRLS JUST WANNA HAVE FUN. Jeff Hodges ' office, aka ' Sports Information, ' often teems with tudents hard at work. Zana Hembrv, Whitney Lovett, and Dee Corrum must stay busy with their different tasks at hand if they want to be abl e to produce quality, up-to-date sports guides for the voracious fans. NOPE; NO CAVITIES. With or without I eo ' s ival student photographer, Icmnn Rowe, stands bj while Allison Brazier explores the mas- cot ' s mouth in hope-- of finding, .what? SMII 1 I OK VOIR OWN I W1I RA! Not olten on the other side ol the camera, student photogra- phers [ustin Michael, Allison Brazier, Chan I and Tommy Rowe pose with Shannon U ells tor .] picture over the Christmas holid.n 5. pace-filler than for composition. Shannon Veils, the university photographer, encour- ges her students to not only work at beami- ng solid photojournalists but to indulge their reative talents as well. The result is that The lor-Ala and the Diorama get not only coher- ent copy but interesting pictures, both of Tiich win awards. The third floor of Keller Hall, where all le student publications have offices, is clut- ' red with papers, paste boards, Xacto knives, iscarded interview notes and other signs of ork. The students who practically live with- i their respective offices make attempts to eep their areas clean but, with so much activ- . y on campus for them to keep track of, it is I npossible to bring order to the chaos. Still, § ach Thursday of each semester, The Flor-Ala ° ets delivered. Each year, the Diorama is freely istributed to students. 8 The work is never done. But it does get £ one § — Marc Mitchell the Diorama ON YOUR MAC. (top right) Marc Mitchell prepares to make use of brand-new equipment that replaced the pre- historic Macs in the Student Publications offices this winter. THE FINAL PRODUCT. A little on edge, .Anne Beam (above) presents the first copy of the Diorama , to Pres ident Potts, only to receive his warm praises. HEELS OYER HEAD. Trying to find a way to relax after a deadline, Stacey Arnold realizes that infamous yellow armchair in the office would make an exciting new play- ground piece. Nailing TO THE Front Door ■»-■ FORGET ELECTRIC POWER A Habitat volunteer straddles a beam while pounding .1 2 bv 4 to reinforce the house frame. WINDOW ON THE FUTURE In. Pamperin trims the pressbo.ird tor tliu soon-to-be window of this house offers .1 brighter prospect for the lucky Kim Harraway family. 1 .in you remembei how you spent your spring break Ma) be some ol you worked, went to the beach, or did nofl ill Ihis year, .1 group ol college students iron Northern Illinois l niversit) did something ver) interesrjal with their spring break they traveled through the .1 iceol the earlj Northern spring and came to I loreni e to helrl Inn kl .1 house I hi one week, the) assisted the Shoals l l.ihita foi Humanit) in building .1 new house foi .1 famil) in need U the time the) left, the house was weeks ahead ol si heeiult and almost . ompletel) finished. I tell tins stor) to em ourage those of you who an read ing tins thinking, " Oh, I ' ve always wanted to gel nnolvec with that, but I don ' t know anything about building houstj so I probably won ' t be much help rhe greal thi Habitat for Humanit) is that no experience is net ess.irv t( elp with building a house. Each Saturday of each project, tere are a few " regulars " from campus who help build, like Irs. Janice Glor, the chapter adviser and Eric Pamperin, the hapter treasurer. Tools, professional builders, some of them ;tired, and even a free lunch are provided. All you need to o is show up. Of course, UNA ' s chapter of Habitat does more than just uild houses. We hold fundraisers through the year to collect ands for monetary support. Each summer, a yard sale is eld. With support from local churches and the community, a urfeit of items is donated. Each year the profits increase. The :ems that aren ' t sold are donated to another charity The most exciting fundraiser, I think, is the annual auc- :On. Communitv members donate items to be sold, and labitat members from UNA go to local businesses request- ig donations of items to be auctioned off. To be perfectly honest, when Michael Kirk, the auction chairperson, explained what the auction would entail, I REACH FOR THE SKY Jennifer McDonald and Traces Mores have to stretch in order to unload needed lumber from a nearby truck. BUILD IT WITH A SMILE Mrs Glor, Habitat for Humanity ' s UNA chapter adviser, flashes a quick smile at the camera before moving on to the next task. ONE, TWO, THREE, LIFT! The porch header for the house is powered into place as many vol- unteer hands make the work lighter. was skeptical. I wondered whether it would be possible to get a large number of quality items from local businesses. When the auction began, however, my attitude changed. Some luckv people walked away that night with excellent bargain buvs. Onlv at a charity auction could one buy a night at the Holidav Inn for S10, brand-new American Tourways luggage for S10, or as in the case of my friend Denise, a fully- functional straight from the 70s orange lamp for S8. (She jus- tified this purchase by calling it her " new project. " ) By the end of the night, Habitat for Humanity had collected over SI, 500 in donations and purchases. Habitat for Humanitv International was started in 1967 by Millard and Linda Fuller to eliminate substandard hous- ing from the world. Habitat for Humanity is largely a Christian organization. Its mission is easily stated: to help God ' s people in need bv building and renovating houses. The Shoals Habitat for Humanity was the first affiliate to organize in Alabama, in 1986. The UNA chapter assists the Shoals chapter in the construction of houses and monetary support. Presently, it costs around " $30,000 to build a Habitat house. Donated materials and volun- teer labor are used where possible. Houses are sold to families in need, at no profit and interest-free. In fall 2000, the Shoals chapter was working on its 33rd house in the Shoals area, the pro- ject displayed on these pages. Among the many service organizations I have been a part of in my life, I must admit that Habitat for Humanity is the most worthwhile. I know that the efforts my friends and I make are helping a local family in need of better housing. — Laura Beth Daws n i i; n oi sis] i i;s i Russell and [aci Smith stand in the Musi Building corridoi Si-u-r-. oi Beta Sigma usual- ly be found hovering around the band room assissting with hind- raisers, rehearsals and anything else needing to be done SURVEY SAYS... . Kelli Pearl quizzes new members on the mlos .ind regulations ol I au Beta Sigma. Ihu Beta Sigma Band sorority sisters lend helping hand " When you see the UNA Band perform at halftime, iOU might focus on anv number of things. The intricate Brill on the field, or particular sections of the the instru- mentalists (the horn line, drum line and the front ensem- ble), the glittering routines of the auxiliaries, or most portant, the music. These elements are what make the " Pride of Dixie. " However, what you might not know is that behind the cenes the Eta Beta chapter of Tau Beta Sigma, a national |ionorarv band sorori- v, is one of two organi- :ations — the other is " heta Omega chapter if Kappa Kappa Psi — hat work together to ielp keep the band unning smoothly. Typically, TBS irovides cups of water in those hot practice lavs and holds undraisers to fix and uy instruments and quipment for our ;rowing band pro- jams. In addition, we jielp pay for each band nember ' s service schol- irship. And beyond hat, our sisterss, along r ith the brothers of appa Kappa Psi, orga- nize and work some of he state ' s most esteemed musical events. Competitions such as Alabama Bandmasters ' Association Solo Ensemble and State Band festival, )ay of Percussion, Band Day and the UNA Honor Band lemand — and get — much work and dedication. Tau Beta Sigma is not just all work; we leave plentv of time for fun! Not only do sisters find time to just hang out, they also attend regularly scheduled sisterhood activities, as well as weekly meetings. Every year we cele- brate our " Chapter Dav " by going to a cabin or a sister ' s house for an all-nighter. Another one of our ways to have fun and do some- thing for the band at the same time is our annual Halloween Party. Cooperating with the brothers in activi- ties like our spaghet- ti dinners, bowling, or the annual band picnic and Softball game we co-sponsor with Kappa Kappa Psi makes us appre- ciate the close bond we have with the fra- ternity. Thanks to our sponsors, Dr. Edd Jones (now retired) and Lloyd Jones, interim band direc- tor, we have been able to enroll bright voung women every fall and spring. As our chap- ter has grown and changed since it was chartered on May 15, 1983, the sisters of Eta Beta worked hard to fulfill the promises made so long ago by the founding members of Tau Beta Sigma ... for " the greatest " bands! AT A MEETING. Janetta Lockhart, Amy Phillips, Kim Hester and Jaci Smith fool around during a Tau Beta Sigma chapter meeting. Tau Beta Sigma. Row 1 : Amy Phillips. Jaci Smith, Jennifer Doty. Kory Jones. Kim Hester Kelli Pearl Row 2: Heather Stephens, Kim Russell. Jessie Evans, Tamara Priest Row 3: Jehanna Branch. Deidre Oliver, Dona Newton. Not Pictured: Janetta Lockhart Alpha kappa Doha, the soi iolog hon- orar) aims to pro- mote an interest in till ' s|ud ol -. K and to impro e the human condition, lo those ends the orga nization promotes social research and applied sen i e mwi. Learn Bade Row Tatercft. Gag Robertson. Jeny Mtey Alpha Kappa Delta Alpha Lambda Delta is a national society recognizes a ca d em i c excellence during .1 stu- dent ' s first year in col- lege. Its stated purpose linage superior academic achiev ement, to promote intelligent li Lng and a continued high standard of learn- ing, and to assist women and men in rec- ognizing and develop- ing meaningful goals tor their roles m scxdeh Alpha Lambda Delta ' X Alpha Phi Sigma Alpha Theta Chi Alpha Phi Sigma Row I Vicky Thornton, Kathryn Strong. Tata Smith, leann Black Row 2 Sarah Burkhart, C Zachony Pes. Jacob Gnssom Alpha Theta Chi strives to foster a feeling of unity, mutual interest, and good fellowship among accounting students. The group also works to acquaint students with their future duties and obligations, and establish in the minds of the mem- bers a personal commit- ment to high ethical stan- dards. The group plans activities that include plant and office tours, speakers from various business professions and a spring trip. Each year, Alpha Theta Chi enjoys its Spring Awards Banquet. Alpha Thela Chi Oncers Row 1 Chanda Matthews, president, Amy Calvert, Emily Marshall Row 2 Enn Robinson. Angela Baldy, Whitney Segraues M Student Vssoi i tion sponsors gallei . t.ilk- b .irtist-. w ho li.n ( ' exhibits in the mm ersiu .n i iller) tow ol us h.un; out and u - call ourselvei the famil) and all we do is grill out and eat, and be our- --i ' K es I he art -- 1 1 1 dents also sponsoi fundraisers to tr.n el to Washington 1 1 1 Baptist Campus Minis- tries is the uni ersi- t ' s largest religious organization. Its members strive to share Christ with other students an J grow as C hristians by partk ipating in min- istry projects and missions. BCM mem- bers tra el frequentlj on mission trips, and also undertaki loi al ministry. fnson. Stacey ' .nh Mafcre onl f.»» " Art Student Association Baptist Campus Ministries 1 The Black Student Alliance is a great place for students to meet people, and the character of the mem- bers is what attracts new members to the organization. Stepping is one of the fun things that the club members like to do together. Black Student Alliance. Row 1 : Sonya Sullivan. Andreka Pickett. Tiffany Collier, Jeannay Kennedy. Stephen Lovejoy. Carta Whitaker, Apriell Burgess Row 2: Jason Keilev. Torn Guiley. Sofia Martinez. Tanisha Chambers, Jacque Shelton. KrisB Ward, Gary Oansby Row 3 Krystal Thome, Anquenetta Tale. Desiree Henry. Rachel Mayo. Una Linwood. Monique Perkins, Bndgelte Jefferson. Lakendra Davis. Darius Jeflerson. Row 4 Johnny Sledge. Jessica Cooper, Renita Hayes. Brand! Peterson. Alittia McDaniel, KeeKee Willis, LeMoyne Raby. Carlos Martin. Danielle Smith Black Student Alliance The Catholic student organization reaches out to help students and other community members. Its members offer a time to socialize, a time to share, and a time for spiritual growth. From visits to the children ' s ward at ECM on holidays to lock-ins at St. Joseph ' s Catholic Church, these students strive to live as examples of their faith. H :kc Campus Ministry. Row 1. Eric Pamperin. Angela Percle, Amy Calvert. Row 2: Ashley Hobson, Daniel Anderson. Anne Beam. Not pictured. Natalie Coniglio. Catholic Campus Ministry i lumber Clion nu ' in hers prepare .mil -iiu; . horal nui- ' ii 101 sin .»ll ensemble I In i In. ii representiil tin- mm iTsity througl si nn in ncerts on I ' .impus .m.l in the com- munis .it e ents like the Ren.iiss.iiuv laire .mil the M Dinner, held eat n I (ecembei I he organi- zation no officers each membi tributes to its success. Chamber Choir y I he ( SI promotes spir- itual, academic, and social growth. It otters .1 ariet) ol acth ities from l.inn.i .it oon to I hursdaj night Prime rime activities. The group also annual retreats, benefit din- ners, famil) night, and ! I Lfesingers chorus. ace Row 2 ■ Jason Harceon. JoraHan Layman. I LXrcar. Haley Maw Christian Student Fellowship .. The Collegiate Singers per- form advanced choral music. The organization is centered around the students ' musical talents. The group performs at Convocation and the Home- coming pep rally, and takes part in the Holiday Choral Program. The Singers repre- sent the university and recruit new students by going on tour every year. ■Collegiate Singers. Row 1: Dr Jerry Olson Moore. Chanssa Carter, Lesley Hunter. Tara Bradberry, Kory Jones. Candice James. Alteon Parks, Ka: ' . trren. Jill Weeks. Row 2 Patnaa Miller. Brooke Melissa Gross. Bevm Bailes. Meg Dickey, Kelly Woody. Laney : Row 3: Kelli Pearl, Russ Thompson. Alison Spangler, James York, Leslie Swinea, Nicole Berry, Sean Iney Cartwnght. Row 4: Tom Ed Moore, Joe ireri Randolph. Britney Hightower, Tanzania Rodriguez. Tyler Johnson. Adam Olson, Tony Richardson Row 5; Adam Grott. Christopher Klaus, John Jackson. Joshua Pettus, Eric Brown Collegiate Singers Elementary K-6 provides an opportunity for interaction among elementarv, early childhood, and special education majors and their professors. In addition, the orga- nization serves as a forum for dis- tributing information about the profession. Professionalism and excellence in teaching are the major goals of the group. All edu- cation majors are welcome to join K-6. K-6 Organrzabon. Row 1 : Angela Baldy. Heather Knox. Mary Ann Cnttenden. Tonya Tucker. Averee Caine. Jennifer McKenna. Row la Clark. Kayla Sanders. Meredith Black. Nicole Brown. Macie Sn ' : Nancy Upchurch. Janice Myhan, Chns Higginbottom, Lon Bi D Griffin. Tina Rutherford. Elementary K-6 I In ' purpose of the English t. lub iv to promote the mas terj ol written expression encourage worthwhile read- ing and enhance a spirit ol fellowship anions men and women interested in litera- ture and w ntini; Ml I students with a 2.0 IPA are encouraged to attend meet- ings ' English Club I he I A Color Cuard has quickly become one of the most popular aux- iliary units within the " Pride ol Dixie Marching Band fnese young women strive tor a perfect show everj weekend. aotan). Amy FMce tcac i!. Ebony ■ -. ah Johnson Suae Total. Color Guard j TORE ORE Row 1 anna Ford. Je Lauren Vlckers. Danieiie Smith Row 2 Beth McBay, Enca Young, Leah Todd Row ; ;ica O ' Neal Row 4: Maria Camp, Kelly Simmons. Luke Retherford, LaBiyant Friend, Freshman Orientation and Resource Educators Advisers are resident stu- dents who volunteer their time to help new students with the transi- tion to college life and residence hall life. The group plans welcome week activities and is available to advise students, provide academic resources and programs, and serve as a resource and contact for the new students. Gamma Beta Phi encourages excel- lence in education and promotes the development of leadership abilities in its members. Membership is extended by invitation to the top 20 percent of each class. amma Beta Phi Row 1 Ursula Rogers, Heather Eckf. Melanie Mabry. Sarah Stumpe, ManaCamp Montera ...son, Jennifer Hill, r : :: " ,ia Vickers, Erin RoDinson, Heather Smith. Amy Blackwelder. Anges Farkas. ¥1 Smith Row 2 Gene Ellen Bmmley, Melody Sheann, Julie Bracey. Christy Sharp. Michele Oliver , Nikki YartJer, Matt Rke, Sabnna George, Leigh Ann Parker. Stephanie Sonnenoerg, Mettssa Sellers, Jessica Neal. Row 3; Amy Wallace, Lori Roberts. Amy Calved. Julie Spalding, Steven Loosier. Emily Absher. Jessica Piper, Emily Alexander, Brandi Osborne. Soma Simmons Row 4 Alica Boutwell, Jem Denton, Ross Mle. Chanda Matthews, Dr Doug Barrett, advisor, Lori Barrett. Kiystle Williams, Angela Baldy, Knstina i.iossheim Gamma Beta Phi Membership in the Geography c. open to all students. The organizatio promotes the discipline of geograph through Geographic Awareness Week tield trips, cookouts, and communit a ti ities Geography Club I he t listor) c lub stn es to encourage students in pursuit ot historical knowledge. I he gi oup takes field trips to local places ot historic .il inter- est such asShiloh. Hstcry QjC ' ,-a Morasco. Anderson. Amy Merson History Club rhe staff who work in Housing and Residence Life are committed to providing residents with a comfortable, pleasant living environment, as well as enhancing the classroom experience by pro- viding opportunities for growth and development. Staff members are well- trained, dedicated, and available to assist. They serve as a resource to resi- dents and act as a liaison between the residents and the university administration and organizations. jsidence Lite Row ffi Jansen. Emily Kalhryn Strong Sons Simmons, Melissa Setters. Came O ' Neal, Quirante Sanders, Row 2: James Kamande, Nevena Kiaguljeric, E " ' ira Greer Camron Frost. Ata Ekbesler Gary Gmdhart. Elizabeth Kent, Joy Gnggs N I bat Returning, Stacy Gibson Housing Residence Life The Epsilon Chapter of Kappa Delta Pi is an education honor society that fosters the issues and concerns of education. The organization also pro- vides service to the institution and community. The group sponsors chil- dren ' s book drives and hosts educa- tional events with nationally known speakers. Kappa Delta Pi. Row 1 Chris Hlgginbottom, Lon Bnlt Row 2 Janice Myhan, Angela Baldy Row 3- Jennifer Clark, Witney Segraves Row 4 John Tiglet Kappa Delta Pi kappa k.ippa Psi, aj honor band fraternity, i- a driving force behind the suc- u ' « of the L ruverslB Band program. I he rratemit) raises Funds tor equpiment, recep- tions, and transporta- tion, .1-- w I ' ll as culti- vating other band related activities. kappa Pi is an international art fraternity. Its criteria are acade- mic achievement and artistic excellence — kappa Pi recog- nizes students who demon- strate outstanding academic achievement and also possess excellent studio art skills. As an organization. Kappa Pi sup- ports the arts within schools and the community, and seeks to promote a deeper apprecia- tion ol the arts. Kappa Kappa Psi ■ l AisonBrazer. BenOwen. Suonne2 Kappa Pi The LaGrange Society is the university ' s official host and hostess organi- zation. These students provide assistance to the president, recruit for the Office of Admissions, and raise money for the Universitv mascot. Membership in the organization is the highest non-academic honor a student can achieve. Erin Broxham, - omspn (Captain), Whitney -mmond. Jamie Pruitt, Jeni Denton. Row 2: Enca Young, Jennifer Mai, Angie Campbell. Eve Rhea, Millie Nelson Kelly Yates, Laura Murray, Laura Beth Dam Row 3: Andrea Hill, Ashley Gregory, Knsten Mai. Martha Taylor Pounders. Allison Claunch, Kathenne Fowler, Jenny Nordness Row 4: Kelli Sisson. Leray Smedles Helton. Logan Key, Luke Rethertord, Corlandos Scott, Jonathan McKinney Row 5. Brad Taylor, Kent Taylor. Mat! Howell, Chad Walker. AdamComeens LaGrange Society wlR f ' " Mitchell, Sara Wright, Caroline Rowers, Beth McBay Row 2 Eve Rhea. Laura Dale Lee. Melody Shearin. Amy Wallace, tanda Henry. Row 3: Mac Heliums. Danielle Smith Adam Comeens, Jameson Thompson, co-captain. Cariy Ingersoll, co-captain, Alithia McDaniel Members of the Leadership, Education, and Development Team develop, promote, and facil- itate leadership programs for the campus community. Members assist with the Fall Leadership Retreat, Emerging Leaders Academy, and other programs. Upon request, members of the group are available to facilitate specialized programs to student groups. LEAD Team [ " he 1 ion Paws Dance was formed in earh 1W). rhe Paws ii .11 ious i ifii ersity and communit) events In a short time thej have become well-known in tin ' area and established them- selves a- .i popular attrai tiori 6 n am e i ' iit ;, Me ndaMar ' ' I he I ionettes, a preci- sion dan( e line, are an element ol the Pride ol Dixie " Man hing Band. I hese talented young women thrill and : •, t row throughout the fa season. VGnetsCff ' Taylor. Mete- Lionettes The UNA Majorettes are known throughout the region for their quality perfomances. Thev are one of the featured auxiliary units within the " Pride of Dixie " Marching Band. Majorettes The Martial Arts Club provides opportunities for students, as well as members of the faculty and staff to participate in an ancient art of self-defense. Classes are held each week to practice and expand the members ' knowledge of Korean Tang Soo Do karate. Mais ' Arts Club. Row 1- Jason Bums. Lisa Marshal. Michael Ughitume. EnisAnas Martial Arts Club Phi Hi- tii I ambdti ' -•..h iation i ' inlli ' m 1 students prvp.u in busi- ness I hi- j;ri up works business and business edu a Hon to- gether in .1 positiira u orking relationship through inno a 1 1 e leadership de elopmenl programs Phi Beta Lambda rhe Politic al s ience lub exists to en ourage parte ipation tn the political process; it Joes so by providing students with practical education, having guest speakers and political interac- tions, and talking with political leaders. studenl need not be .1 political m ience major to be in the science club. Political Science Club j Department of Public Safety ' s officers are on duty at all times. Officers assume responsibility for enforcing federal, state and municipal laws, as well as university rules and regulations. Some of their duties include enforcement of university parking regulations, traffic management, overall safety of persons and security of property. ■ Public Safety Row 1: Brian Peny, Shern Nichols. Danny Clark Row 2. Derreck Moore, Ken Richey, James Glasso. Row 3: Bobby Inman. Mark Bowers. Kevin Gamer. Barry Clayton. Public Safety Residence Hall Association members are most famous for the organization ' s annual Ugly Walk, the " Lion Queen " pageant. RHA gives residents of the dorms a chance to speak out and to plan activities for their respective living quarters. Membership is open to anyone who lives in a dorm. Residence Hall Association Row 1 Maria Camp. Beth McBey. Jessica O ' Neal. Dana Countess Row 2 ' Katherine Maish, Kelly Simmons. Leanna Ford. Cassandra Thompson Row 3: Daniel Anderson, Taha Murat. Danielle Smith, Luke Row 4 Bilal Alp, Nate Mortimer, Jason Kelley. CemAlgan, Alper Arslan Residence Hall Association I he stated aims of Sigma Km Delta axe to promote masterj ol written expression, to encourage worthwhile reading, and to toster .1 spirit of good fellowship among students ol English language and literature. Students with a junior standing or above who maintain .1 3.2 or higher average in English courses are invited to become members. Sigma Tau Delta Residential Scholars is a program sponsored by the Department ol Housing and Residence I it.- to acknowl edge Outstanding Students lor their leadership and a. . iU- mi accomplishments. Scholars, selected through an inter- view process and awarded scholarships foi housing par- ticipate actively m I lousing and Residence I ife programs such as the Peei Review Board, Residence I la 1 1 Asso iatiaii and special projects, rhej must maintain a 2.75 lor leader- ship scholarships t a 3 tor .nademu awards RHA Scholars y Spanish Club The Spanish Club is made up of students who take an interest in Hispanic culture and language. Activ- ities include conver- sational dinners, other social gatherings, white water rafting and service projects. Spanish Club Row 1 Jacob Grissom. president, Natalie Childers, Shannon Brown. Krystal Thome. Felicia Southward Row 2. Jennifer Boswell. Patti Reed. Melissa Michael, Erin Robinson, Jessica Piper. Row 3- Maria Camp, Deborah Joyner. LeToria Parham, Crystal Maness Row 4 Launta Senter, Carmen Bosales, Kelly Simmons The Student Nurses Association is open to nursing and pre-nurs- ing students. Its pur- pose is to contribute to nursing education by providing pro- grams on both funda- mentals and topics of current professional interest and concern. Activities include: Health fairs, blood pressure screenings, Walk-a-thons, Shackin ' on Leo ' s Lawn, and the Angel Tree program. Nurses Organ Brumley Wesley anon. Row 1 , Shana Cummmgs [secretary), Monica Hester (president), Lee Anne Phillips, Nicole Cobb. Emily Ackley, Allison McGee. Lara Copeland, Krystal Enchitt, Beth !), Coronda Pointer (historian), Pamela Goodman Row 2 Ann-Mane Ross, Melissa Howard, Aryn Finley. Laura Finley. Jennifer Daniel, Hope Snoddy, Amanda Akin, (vice president) Row 3 Kan Bedford, Tara Greer, Kashira Hams. Mary Terry, Cindy Franks, Jan Morse, Elesha Tidwell, Jonni Gillette, Micaela Maxcy Row 4 Gregory Student Nurses Association 1. 111 I pylori Kappa is tin ' to link .il theater honor mk i i ' l on i iinipus Outstiind inj» students •.-. ho partu i pate m the hold of theatei technical work are recog- nized In in it.ition to join. Members handle all aspects oi theatei tech w oik. sues as lights, sound effei ts shifting oi scenerj and props tor produ( (ions m Norton Auditorium. Tau Epsilon Kappa , In Beta stn rs to promote scholarship and the pur- suit ot knowledge, and to encourage research in the biological sciences. Students interested in biology arc welcome to become associate members. Regular membership is In imitation. Scholarships are also available to In Beta members ' Vnanda Hoon, Tri Beta The members of the University Chorale share an interest in improving their singing skills and learning about vocal music. The chorale performs publicly on campus and in the community, the orga- nization is open to any student interest- ed in learning about music and making friends. University Chorale Row 1 : Josh Combs. Lisa Marshall, Jenmler Hinton. Melinda Martin, Adam Krowder, Bobby Byers. Karen Farr, Donna Carlin Row 2: Logan Roberts, Britton Taylor, Lisa Comeens, Deana Secrest, Aubrey Hyatt, Stephen Waid, Julins Ervmg, Emily Creel Row 3: Patricia Miller. Carrie Johnson, Gail Hall, James Roberts. Casey Keller, Amanda Ware. Row 4: Thomas Hayes, Charles Mack, Dax Holt, Bobby Thompson. Heath Bain, Dr Jerry Olson. University Chorale The Vocal Jazz Ensemble works to learn about and per- form all styles of jazz and blues. Members exhibit their talent each year in a campus concert. The members also participate in the Collegiate Singers ' annual tour, as well as the Panoplv Festiv- al of the Arts in Huntsville. Vocal Jazz Ensemble :: Richaidson, Patricia Miller. Meg Dickey Emily Creel Row 2: Rodney Cartwright. Tyler Johnson. Dr Jerry Olson. Pete Avaiione Vocal Jazz Ensemble Weslex I ound.ition is the nun istrj ol the I nited Methodist i. hun h on tin ' universih uim [Hi- [Tie tot us ol the ministry is i. hristian I ellow ship open to UNA students, fa ultj ana administration Weslej I oun- dation seeks to relate the (. hi istian faith to .ill areas ol university life Canterbury club, the campus I piscopal student organization, v enters itself around friends, fellow ship, tun, and free food Rocking is .1 ta orite a tn it ) of the mem- bers. For a small donation, members will decorate .1 friend ' s yard w ith a flo k ol pmk plastic flamingos. I he orga- nization i- .1 commu- nity - and sen ice-ori- l group, open to students of all denom- inations. Canterbury Club Delta Mu Delta is the college of business academic honorary society. This organi- zation initiates under- graduate business majors with a GPA of 3.5 or abo e and graduate MBA stu- dents with a GPA of 3.75 or higher. -ef. Wendell Voss. Naasiia LindST Delta ttu Delta The Public Relations Council of Alabama is a statewide profes- sional organization for those involved in public relations. The university ' s student chapter inyites its members to partici- pate in workshops and seminars. The organization is open to all students. PRCA Kappa Omicron Nu Kappa Omicron Nu is an organization whose purposes are promoting scholarship en« our i n ; intellectual development and as-; leadership development and ol students majoring in famih and lonsumer services re ui the top 2 percent ot their class. Kappa Omeron Nu Row 1 Jit Crosby. Katnna Hopkins Jane Witson Roy. . MaiMne Cohanour. Kay Abbott Fashion Forum I ashion Forum is an organization that broad- ens fashion merchandising and interior design students ' know ledge base In means ol educa- tional speakers. Members communit) aware- ness is stimulated In participation in commu- nit) service ol various kinds. Financial assi- tance is ottered to student through a scholar- ship Fund. Fashion Forum. Row 1: Heather Jones. Lynette Seal. Alicia Boutwell. Samantha Larson. Jenny Denton. Katnna Hopkins Row 2: Kay Abbott. Hope Czervionke, Angie Cossey. Alisha Haataia. Anu Yahampath. Jane Wilson, Row 3: Brett McMcken. Shannon Mynck, Jenntler Hubbard. Enn Malone. Jill Crosby. Madeline Cohenour. ASID I he American Societ) ol Interior Designers encourages excellence in the practice ol interi or design And assists members to serve the public professionally. Members assist organi- zations such as Tennessee Valle Arl with design needs American Society ot Interior Designers. Row I: Brett McMeken. Shannon Mynck. Lynette Seal. Alisha Haataia. Row 2 Matt Higginborham. Ang« Cossey, Jennifer Hubbard. Hope Czervionke. Habitat for Humanity offers students the opportunity to volunteer their time and energies to help build houses for families in need of a home at low cost. Habitat gives a person the chance to be a part of an honorable project. After hours of hard work, Habitat members love to see a house get its finishing touch es. Habitat for Humanity holds an annual auction and a yard sale to raise money for each fall ' s house project. tabitat For Humanity, elicia Vickers, Angela Row 1 : Felicia Vickers, Jem Denton. Rhonda Sue Way, Laura Beth Dawes. Janice Glor. Tara Danley Row 2: Campbell, Kellie Butler, Amy Wallace, Michael Kirk, Amy Melson. Eric Pampenn (not pictured). Habitat for Humanity The UNA chapter of the American Mock Trial Association pre- pares pre-law students for the rigors of court- room advocacy Mod- eled on the Moot Court and Mock Trial programs in law- schools, MTA mem- bers, acting as both attorneys and witness- es, prepare and try both criminal and civil cases in a competitive format. Mock Trials. John Harris. Brodee Kennedy. Dr Collins, advisor. Mike Barratt. Jason Cochran. Ashley Willingham, Cassandra Harris. Kelly Simmons. Jenn Evans, Marcus Maples, Ed Camden, president. Matt Osborne, Troy Skipworth, John Dean. i lock Trials 190 share GR1 I k II l I 01 I MI Matthew Schmitz, Nick or) Staefl I linr . Kim 1 1 ' l - ORHI R OP OMEGA INDUCTEES. Row 1 Matthew Schmitz, [acob Grissom Mikel Evans, Ashlej Gregory, Madelirw Cohenour. Row 2 |ohn Montgomerj Brum Blakely, lamic Thompson, Blakel) Williams. (Not pictured Maria Winter l V Ml MBI R HIGHEST GPA. Kent Tayll Elishaba Graben, I .mr.i Beth Daws, and An [ones. (Not pictured) |ene Brumli I onguet, lenniler I ' utman. INTRAMURAL ATHLETE OF THE YEAR. Austin Marsh. Awards MEMBER WITH THE HIGHEST CUMULATIVE GPA. Melissa Keaton, Carl Larson. (Not pictured) Douglas Hargett. GREEK MAN AND WOMAN OF THE YEAR. Matthew Schmitz and Amy Livingston. Ill u K Dl VMOND m u I II s i M Beth Daws and |amie Witten pause for .1 on the night ol their Black I Kamond B.rll. R VISING II FOR RON l D. [Tie sisters tell i Pi annual]) supi it the Ronald : I louse v ith smiles .mil open t II MM f R ROOM ( II l I I R. I here ' - always time for .1 --ister, or man) sisters, of Alpha Delta Pi to sit, laugh and catch news " in tlu- 1 hapter room. My exact location at this moment is Powers Hall, Suite C — the Alpha Delta Pi room. As I look out the window over the campus, I can ' t help but wonder if this school would mean as much to me if it had- n ' t been for this sorority and the effort my sisters and I have put into supporting its liveli- hood. As I reflect on the events of the past year, I realize what an impact being an Alpha Delta Pi has had on my life as a college student. I will always remember the fun of Homecoming and Spring Fling weeks. Every time I hear the Queen of Soul belt out " Respect, " I will forever be taken back to our Step Show routine for the year. Alpha Delta Pi stayed involved with community and campus service projects this past year. We did our usual events, such as trick-or-treating for canned goods with the am an ADPi. . . rounding o local chapter: February 17. L973 Mascot " Alphie " the Lion Symbol: Black Diamond Flower: Woodland Violet Motto " We live lor each other. " Famous Alumni: Deana Carter Danika McKellar Anne KJein i ALPHA DELTA PI. The pledges and sisters of ADPi mingle behind their sorority ' s letters for a group shot on Bid Day. . I Ushley Mansell, Allison Taylor, Al ■ alley, Abby Holmes, Heather Cannon, Row 2 sica Green, Valerie Home emeni, unidentified, Laura Gallaway Meg Dickey, Allison Brooki Uailie Watts, Christa Shipper, Sara Ehle Row 4 Brandi Beard, Laura Hudson, Melissa Cassidy, unid Smith, Tiffany Carter Row 5: unidentified, Jamie Witten Ashley Minor, Kellie Butler. Kappa Sigs, visiting the Ronald McDonald house, and partici- pating in walk-a-thons. This year we expanded our philanthropic endeavors to include taking a day to wash faculty car windows to show them our appreciation. Of course, we had our share of fun events as well. Formals, Crush Pa rty, and the several mixers that took place allowed our sisters to simply get together and have a good time. Along with these official events, there were countless everyday activities that became routine, like meeting in the sub for lunch and watching The Price is Right in the chapter room between classes. These times are the ones we will look back on with the fondest mem- ories. Certainly, the campus wouldn ' t look, feel, or be quite the same to me without the sis- ters of Alpha Delta Pi. I l u l OVELIES. Amanda McWilliams and I lishaba Graben Jon tlu ' ir tropical flowers with smiles larger than the I lawaiian Islands. PUCKER UP. Thi pha Gam Date Party pro- duces e idence ol Pej ton Marsh and I ibb) Simms blow- ing kisses to their photographer. FIVE OF A KIND - dd, I aura Sarah Meh ille and Dana Sartain are dressed lor the night and read) tor whatever might come their way. It takes approximately thirty seconds to open a bid from Alpha Gam, close to twenty minutes to perform the overall best Step Show and Step Sing routines, maybe an hour to win an intra- mural game, a day to get settled into the Alpha Gamma Delta suite, a month to get used to classes — but it takes all these put together to understand the true meaning of sisterhood. At our university, the sisters of Alpha Gamma Delta embody that understanding all over campus. Alpha Gams constantly exceed expectations and responsibility. This is made evident at all events. As consistent recipients of highest scholastic averages, Alpha Gams keep up their desire to excel in academics. Not only are we Alpha Gams, we are also Lions, which reminds us of our responsibilitv to our future and to our university, and therefore, we strive to attain the best education- al experience possible. Intramural activities always give Alpha Gams a sense of relax- ation, exercise, and fun. Our love for our chapter and drive to be am an Alpha Gam. . . Founding of local chapter: April 16, 1977 Bed. Buff, and Green M (Squirrel Flower: Motto: " Love and loyalty lor a lifetime. " ' Philanthropy: Juvenile Diabetes Foundation ALPHA GAMMA DELTA. The sisters and pledges of Alpha Gam introduce themselves in a group shot on Bid Dav. the best in all we do is obvious at the field, on the court, and in the stands where sisters cheer on the participants. Being the best at what we do is important, but not any less important is taking time out of our busy schedules to make our friendships and sis- terhood grow. Whether it ' s a thoughtful note that seems to be the great- est reason to check our mail- boxes, the sisterhood basket that always brings a smile, the weekend getaway retreats that leave great memories, or a small gift that reminds us of our many thoughtful sisters, Alpha Gams are always sure to keep each other in mind. The sisterhood that unites us as one and radiates wherever we go proves that Alpha Gamma Delta truly understands what it means to be sisters at heart. (, 1I PI W K VlphaPhi Upha and the Ladies ol Black and Gold prepare tor an Easter I gg Hunt .it the Hand) Headstart Center. VLPHA KAPPA VLPHA. The sisters ol Upha Kappa Alpha join together foi ■ ' class) group shol in fronl ol Hall. LINKING K ls Vndrea Griffin, Kimberlj [ackson and Misti Smith march to support the s u kle ( ell Walk A-Thon hi-M each year. The ladies of Alpha Kappa Alpha Nine ladies of style and grace founded Alpha Kappa Alpha at Howard University on January 15, 1908. The Nu Omicron Chapter at UNA was formed in 1980 to continue to carry out the Alpha Kappa Alpha legacy. The year 2000 marks the 20th anniversary for Nu Omicron, a chapter that continues to strive " By Culture and By Merit. " The focus of the chapter cen- ters on academic excellence and service to all mankind. The Nu Omicron ladies rep- resent a variety of majors at UNA, am an Alpha Kappa. Founding of local chapter: December 7. 1980 Colors: Pink and Green Symbol lyy Leaf Flower: Pink Tea Pose Motto: " 5y culture and by merit. " i SIGNS OF THE TIME. The AKAs stop for a moment in the Victory Garden to flash their sorority symbols. including business, social work, nursing, and education. While these ladies pursue their goals academically, they are involved in many projects around UNA and the community Their endeavors include the Sickle-Cell Anemia Walk-A-Thon, AKA Coat Day, the Mr. AKA pageant, Homecoming, and mentoring and tutoring programs, such as the ON TRACK program. Through carrying out Alpha Kappa Alpha ideals, the Nu Omicron chapter produces suc- cessful, intelligent women who continue to rise above the rest. Joy Thompson QUEEN FOR 1 I K And. the Queen tor this year is . . . Alithia McDai l I ' ll I R l ROLLS. Darrius Hoskins, Quintus . Sheppard, rhaddeus ' tin. [amieson Thompson. and Prince Damons dis- play pure talent tor the rowd. Alpha Phi Alpha is the first historically black Greek-letter organization. Alpha Phi Alpha was founded on a predominant- ly white campus on December 4, 1906, with goals of striving for excellence, scholarship, and manly deeds. The Kappa Gamma chapter was the first historically black Greek-letter organization on UNA ' s campus. The brothers of Kappa Gamma believe in staying active on campus and have been involved in LEAD team, LaGrange Society, BSA and many other clubs. Alpha Phi Alpha likes to give back to the community through philanthropies such as Bowl for Kids Sake, Go to High School-Go to College, Alpha Head Start, Voteless People is a Hopeless People, Big Brothers and Big Sisters, and the Boys and Girls Club. am an Alpha Phi. Founding of local chapter: January 17. 1975 black and Old Gold Symbol: Egyptian Sphinx " Flower: Yellow Do.-se Motto: ? all. servants of all we shall transcend all " Famous Alumni: Dr. Martin Luther King. Jr. Thurgood Marshall Melvin ftald ' Jfin i UNITED WE STAND. Jamieson Thompson, Darrius Hoskins, Quintus Sheppard, Thaddeus Martin, and Prince Damons line up for a group shot as brothers to the end. When the Alphas aren ' t busy keeping their GPAs up and reaching out to the com- munity, thev are participating in campus events. During Homecoming week, the Alphas make themselves a vital part of the success of step show as well as the Black and Old Gold Alpha Bash. The Alphas also host events that get other students involved. Each year during Alpha week they host the Miss Black and Gold pagea nt and co-host a week with the sisters of Alpha Kappa Alpha called Skee-Phi week. Through all of this, Alpha Phi Alpha ' s main focus is to produce strong men who will continue to contribute to the community and their fraterni- tv. Alpha Phi Alpha IO I I KKIIIOK1 Denton claims .1 tor Alpha I. m t ' SUPPORTING ZTA. The A-t.i -hiiTs receive .1 help- I foi then New Members Bash from |osh Chris Roden, Rodney Bowerman, Matt Reed, l Long, and Dennj Holland (.1 I I IN ' TOGETHER. Tin- Spring 1 )ate Part) simply would not hav e been tin- same without Dennj Hollar Mitchell, Ben Denton, J.ini Browdi Comeens, Beel Robertson, .i national officer, and olvin. It was just a few years ago that the Alpha Tau Omega fra- ternity was little more than a distant memory in the minds of university students and faculty. Today, however, Alpha Tau Omega is back and at full strength, fully recovered from virtual extinction. Its members are found participating in many campus activities including band, football, SGA, IFC, cheer- leading, LaGrange Society, chorale and drama. As it enters the 21st centu- ry, Alpha Tau Omega continues to redefine the age-old concepts of fraternity and brotherhood with " a bond as strong as right itself and as lasting as humani- ty " am an ATO. . . _. Founding of local chapter: ► Much 1998 Colors: Old Cold and Sky Blue White and Green Symbol: I Maltese Cross flower: White Tea Pose MottO: " Pi tpsilon Pi. " Famous Alumni: T Tennessee Williams Grant Show Row 1 . Greg Stanford, Preston Byers. Marshall Bee. Ben Denton, Casey Farley, letl Popham. John Jackson, Jake Reed, Patrick Reed. Adam Comeens, Mike Rkr Ryan Roberson. Patrick -: ] Mrtchel, David Colvin, I Brandon Taylor, Stephen Sa Alpha Tau Omega has been one of the first fraternities on campus to promote sub- stance-free housing. This means there are no drugs, no alcohol and no tobacco use in the ATQ house. This of course does not mean that the brothers do not know how to have a good time. In addition to their hiking trips and other such extracurricular activities, Alpha Tau Omega still knows how to DJ parties, host Viking Week, attend foot- ball games and take road trips to other cities, visiting ATQ chapters across the nation. Alpha Tau Omega is indeed " The Dominating Difference. " (.1 i mm. n H i offers word-, of w isdom to Shell} I larris. PUT YOUR HANDS TOGETHER. Darcel lordan, Shelly Harris, Rakedia Calomese, I .itn.i King, .md Avis I hompson symbolize their sisterhood. SISTERS IN A ROW. The sisb Sigma Thi ' t.i pose tor .1 group -hot with Iheir ,nl . I Ireen. T - Teacher at Claflin College, South Carolina — Edith Motte Young. A - An Actress - Brilliant on stage, we ' re told — Osceo McArthy Adams. L - Last Founder to make her journey " Home, " in 1993, at 100 years of age - Sewell Richardson. E - Earning both her bachelor ' s and master ' s degrees at Howard University, she was national treasurer of the National Association of College Women — Jimmie Bugg Middleton. N - Novelist — wrote " The Valley of the Poor " - Wertie B. Weaver. T - Texan — one of two Texan founders of DST, her portrait is on permanent display for her civic contributions to the City of Galveston, Texas - Jessie McGuire Dent. TOGETHER FOREVER. The sisters of Delta Sigma Theta will always share memories of both their sororitj and college years. Can you grasp the magni- tude??? Each one reached one ' way back then! The Deltas filtered into the community, touching those less fortunate than themselves, marking the doors of our peo- ple with DELTA. Can we help? Sister, here ' s a hand; brother, let ' s lock arms and fight for progress ... Founding Delta Sigma Theta on Christian principles The Faithful, spirit-filled women of DST! Incorporated on January 13, 1913, Delta Sigma Theta ' Sor- ority was founded by twenty- two wonderful women! GROOVIV. ! ' listens to the music i Kappa Alpha Psi practices for Step Show Dill TRENT BEAT. Shi ' rr.i Whetstone, Donald Burton, and Desmond lohnson go over tlu ' ir steps and moves in prepa- ration tor the show ol a The brothers of Kappa Alpha Psi, commonly referred to as " Nupes, " strive for achieve- ment in everything they do. At the Theta Upsilon chapter, the brothers take great pride in pro- moting brotherhood, leadership, and education. The brothers also take pride in being upstanding men in the community. The Theta Upsilon chapter is actively involved in the commu- nity as well as on campus. They sponsor many projects for the Boys and Girls Club, such as the annual Easter Egg Hunt, trips to sporting events, and other activi- ties. " NUPE " BROTHERS. Dexter Jones, Garnett O ' Neal, Anthony Join- er, Sherra Whetstone, Donald Borton, Derrick Mills Nick Heyett, Derrick Vinson, Desmond Johnson and Michael Moncrief stand as clas- sic examples of what Nupes should look like. They feed several needy fam- ilies for Thanksgiving as well as Christmas. On campus, the broth- ers participate in several organiza- tions. From SGA and UPC to BSA and NPHC, the " Nupes " are in leadership positions all over cam- pus. The brothers strive to main- tain a level of excellence far supe- rior to that of anv other fraternity. To top it all off, they throw the best parties of the year. In short, by attitude and action, " Nupes " define in them- selves the meaning of true broth- erhood. K VPP 5IGM si ' iKIT. Hie brothers and pledges of Kappa Sigma show ilinr school -.pirit at the I lomecoming pep rally. THREE ' S A P K II Alien anil |ustin Wright usher Iraham around during .) Kappa Sigma social event. BR1 K IVAY. In-tin Chambers, [ason Mien, Daniel Orr and |im Page enjo} Spring Break at the beach. Some fraternities cele- brate 50 years, others celebrate 75 and even 150 years. What some people do not know is that the Kappa Sigma fraterni- ty is the oldest collegiate fra- ternity in existence, with our roots dating back to Bologna, [tab-. The year: 1400. The tradition of firsts was continued at this university with the founding of the Lambda Omicron chapter in 1974. Kappa Sigma here was the first to have an off-campus house, the first to build a house on fraternity row, and also the first to instigate a " dry- Rush " at our university. Our tradition is thus a very old one and one that we I am a Kappa Sag. . . Founding ot local chapter May 4 TA Emerald Green, (Scarlet Red, and White i H t ■: Lily of the Vallev ' ■I:- : : " Bologna Teaches. " Famous Alumni: Jimmy Buffet Robert Dole Robert Redford SWARTHY MEN. The annual wall painting dur- ing South Seas brings Jeremy Street, Trev [ones, Jason Allen, Jim Page, and Carl Larson together for a picture. are proud of. Our diversified brotherhood gives us every- thing from musicians, radio disc jockeys and athletes to student government officers, numerous honor society mem- bers and military men. Diversity is something shared by many fraternities but in Kappa Sigma our " old " tradition provides us with many firsts. For instance, the chairmen of Chrysler and General Motors, actor Robert Redford, Sam Donaldson, Bob Dole, Ted Turner and Jimmy Buffet are all Kappa Sigma alumni. So, vou think you have tradition? Try 600 years ' worth! C KKil C, I Ml BAWI R. I III brother carries their greek flag at a Homecoming pep rail) GOOl l l I ■ [owers, lohnathan McKinney, Chris 1 hompson, [i n Chad Walker and Mark Hollej gather tor a friendly football game on Bid Day SI PI C PROUD. September rush brought Willie Iucker, Chris I and Mark Hollev to the owl ' s nest. " Friendship, the Sweetest Influence " — is the motto of the fraternity of Phi Gamma Delta, perhaps better known as FIJI. Over the past 150 years, the fra- ternity of Phi Gamma Delta has not only helped to enrich the college years but it has also deeply influenced the lives of more than 100,000 men. In 1848, the fraternity was found- ed upon the values of Friendship, Knowledge, Service, Morality and Excellence. It is these five values that every brother of the Phi Upsilon Chapter seeks to develop and exemplify. In the past year, the Phi Upsilon Chapter has continued its tradition of excellence in campus events and competi- tions, organizations, academics, and social life. Through hard work and dedication the broth- ers were able to win the Men ' s Division in Homecoming, Step Show, and Step Sing. Many of our brothers are involved in many areas of campus life, such as the SGA, the LaGrange Society, and the ROTC pro- I am a FIJI. Founding of local chapter: March 23. 1974 1 , Color? Doval Purple Mascot Great Allegheny Snowy f 1 - White Owl ■ ranbol: 51ack diamond with a white star inside Flower: Purple Clematis Motto: » Friendship, the sweetest influence. " ' ' Famous Alumni: Johnny Carson 1 hn Nichols, Jerramie Henderson, Willie TucKef . Stephen Bfinley. Chad Walker. Mark Holley. Josh Conned. Row 2: Houston Blackwoc i Justin Sizemore, Jonathan McKinney. Mac Heliums. David Band. Jed JakeWimbeii, imie Catlelt, John Stanley B Drake. Chris Buchanan gram. Both the local chapter and our international head- quarters go to great lengths to encourage academic success in both our brothers and our pledges. The Educational Foun- dation awards $250 scholar- ships to anv pledge who is able to maintain a 3.0 GPA or higher during his pledge semester. We continue also to strive for noth- ing less than excellence when it comes to the social aspect of college life. This year ' s FIJI Island, our biggest party 7 of the year, was another great success. With a 15-foot bamboo fence, Hawaiian shirts, the Velcro Pvgmies and just barelv enough room to move, it was fun for all. It is such characteristics as these that set our fraternity apart from all the rest. In every aspect of college and in life, the fraternity brings out the best in the individual. This is why we say that the fraternity of Phi Gamma Delta is " not for col- lege davs alone! " I I N I ISH I ( I S Becca Collum ami Kell) t ostner pucker up tor ihe Phi lu Hawaiian Hon eymoon s - ' PLEDGE. " ITie 1 " " " pledge class gathers tor a group shol .it the Pledge Formal HI BBI t (. KUils Becca Collum. Kelly Costner, Christina Clarke, and Sonia 1 lenao stop tor a photo op during Grab A Date 312 Phi Mu was founded March 4, 1852, at Wesleyan College in Macon, Ga. Our chapter, Theta Alpha, was founded at our uni- versity March 24, 1973. Phi Mu ' s national philanthropy is the Children ' s Miracle Network. As the second-oldest sororitv, Phi Mu has thousands of members across the nation. Phi Mu ' s tradition of excel- lence continues to grow. Over the past year, Phi Mu has won events such as Homecoming, Spring Fling, Derby Days, and numer- ous intramural games. We also have many social functions such as Guess Who ' s Coming to I am a Phi Mu. Founding of local chapter: March 24. 1973 Colors: Cose and While 1 Mascot: Sir Fidel the Lion Symbol: Lions. Ladybugs flower: MottO: Dose Carnation " Les souers fideles (the faithful sisters). ' Dinner, Barn Partv, Hawaiian Honeymoon, Mystery Date, and Carnation Ball. Phi Mu ' s sisterhood is tops. You will always see these women together at football games, frater- nity events, or just hanging out together around campus. We dis- play strength and unity. Theta Alpha also raised over $5000 for CMN this past year, through events such as Rock-a- Thon, Miss Carnation Pageant, and donations from local busi- nesses. We are very proud of all our accomplishments and very proud to say we are PHI MU! I ( II K(.I I reg and Austin Marsh show tl ers w ho ' s bos- on (. hapter Work 1 I SPIFFY SPORTS. M Slew arl Nick Vlli Black, Charles Stewart, Patrick Owens, and Nick Millatello wail for their fami- lies on Parents The Pi Kappa Alpha Fraternity was founded at the University of Virginia on March 1, 1868. It is one of the largest and fastest-growing internation- al fraternities to-day. Pi Kappa Alpha is composed of men who share similar ideals of friend- ship, truth, honor, and loyalty. The Theta Alpha Chapter at UNA was founded on March 30, 1974. The brothers of Pi Kappa Alpha like to be known as Pikes. Their mascot is the Dalmatian, and their symbol is the fire truck. Pike looks for the acronym SLAG ' s from all of its brothers. SLAG stands for schol- ars, leaders, athletes, and gentle- men. Pike stresses scholarship among all of its members. They believe that scholastic excellence is key to success in college and later in life. Brothers of Pike am a Pike. louiiding of local chapter: March 3, L974 Color : Garnet and Gold Mascob Dalmation Symbol: Fire Truck FloTer: Lily of the Valley Motto: " be a Pike or be beaten by one. " Famous Alumni: Tom brokow bobby Dowden i FIVE-ALARM PIKES. Pi Kappa Alpha lines up near a Florence fire truck for a group moment. Row 1 : Dustin McCowan. e, Nick Allen belong to many departmental and major-oriented clubs and societies. The brothers of Pi Kappa Alpha hold leadership posi- tions all over our campus. The president of the Interfraternity Council is a Pike, as are sever- al Student Government Association senators and com- mittee chairmen. Athletics have always been a major part of the Pike experience. A Pike was voted Greek athlete of the year last vear. They excel in all intra- mural sports. Pike fields at least two teams every time intramurals hit the field. The mindset of a Pike will never let him accept second-best. Losing is never an option. 1 KI t P M W Stewart I ubb prepares tor .1 pep r.ilU alongside his SAE brothers. HIGH FIVE. Scott Hind Levi I errj Bradle) celebrate the end ol another weel GIRL OR Gh ' Nobles gets escorted hv is SAE brother?. after .1 wild L pep rallv. Sigma Alpha Epsilon is a fra- ternity based on tradition and values. Founded in the Tusca- loosa area in 1856, SAE has grown to be the largest fraternity in the nation, with over 260,000 members. And with the size and tradition, we have some very famous SAEs: Phil Jackson, Fob James, William McKinley, David Spade, Sam Elliot and many more. In 1989, several students decided to bring the largest fra- ternity in the nation to our uni- versity. Early on we grew very quickly and have been able to stay on or near the top for some time. am a SAL Founding of local chapter: February 21. 1989 Colors: Purple and Cold Mascot: Lion Flower: Violet MottO: " The true gentlemen. ' Famous Fact: . AE is the largest 1 fraternity in the nation SIX PACK. Danny McConnell, Jimmy Morrow, Richard Ho- colm, Paul Bradley, Phillip Prince, and Scott Hand demon- strate their brother- hood at an SAE event. So vou ask what is an SAE? An SAE has several different characteristics — of individuali- ty, leadership, craziness. We are gentlemanly, hard-working and much much more. We are a little " off of our rocker " when it comes down to it. An SAE is a college student who believes that these are the best years of one ' s life, and we are going to enjoy them, espe- cially Thursday through Saturday. An SAE looks at the big picture, realizing there is a world outside of Florence, Alabama. RL N TOR THE GOAL. 1 his show ihoir piril bj participat- ing in intramura ball each year ALL DRESSED LP. [ason Smith, Brt-tt ( la; i tin Regan, Ni k Burrows, [ustin i handler, and i hnt Flow n- take time out for .1 photo .it Spring I ormal. LION PRIDE. Nick Burrows, Will fosh Willi Matthew s hunt and Jacob Gris gratulate I A baseball players after .1 game in the World Series Sigma Chi fraternity is a group of diverse men always striving to excel in everything we do. You will find intramural championships, two SOAR coun- selors, two SGA senators, six LaGrange Society members, one football player, one basketball player, three baseball players, three golf team members and many other campus leaders. We also take an active role in helping out the surrounding community. Whether it is the American Red Cross or Children ' s Miracle Network, we are there lending a helping hand. I am a Si ma Chi. Founding of local chapter. April 2C 74 Colors: filue and Old Gold Symbol: Cross Flower: White Dose Motto " You ' ll find it here. " Famous Alumni: David Letterman Brad Pitt Tom 6elleck Warren 5eatty r t r i ALL IN ONE. Sigma Chi ' s from across the region gathered at Panama City Beach, Fla., for Beach Project. We are proud to have 65 brothers who live by a standard and who are of good character. Each one of us strives to be a student of fair ability, possessing good morals with ambitious pur- poses and having a high sense of honor, and a deep sense of per- sonal responsibility We live our lives by these standards to improve our lives and the lives of those around us. Sigma Chi NEED A DATE. April Maxwell, lenn Vickery, Kimberly Williams, ki-lli Siss on and Jill White h.ins; together during I Kate Night. •I s| |( .-! sisters McDonald K. Melessia Camfield, Stace) Mayo and I Arnold squeeze in tight during Bid Da) Kin VI si c c I 5SION. K m Williams relinquishes her M i-- L A title to her I sister I anej Marchbanks as the rot of the sorority congratulates her. With a five-point crown overhead and a badge over their hearts, the Eta Rho Chapter of Zeta Tau Alpha has carried on a tradition of excellence for over 25 years on our campus. They are known across the nation as " The Eta Rho " chapter and locally as the " Zeta Ladies " because of their high standards and strong sisterhood. They pride themselves on everything they do from Homecoming and Spring Fling to Step Show and two overall victories in Step Sing. Their presence on campus is undeniable, having had the past two Homecoming Queens and Miss UNAs wearing not onlv the crown of the University, but also the crest of ZTA. The sisters also take active roles on campus and in the community through organiza- tions such as the LaGrange Society, Student Government Association, University Pro- am a ZETA. Founding of local chapter: March 3, 1973 Color-: Turquoise Blue and Steel Cray Mascot Bunnv Symbols: Strawberry, bunnv . crc Flower: Motto: White Violet " Seek the noblest " roriJackscr Jessica Neve, Julie Jackson. Anna C Drake. Cane: Kelly Clemmons, Sar Renee Kincer. Emilee Slansell, Madeline Ochenhour, Laney Marchbani- ■;nriy vickery. Julie Isbell, Dianne . ' .lane Ross Row liley Com, Morgan Frances Courtney Ary, Julie Robinson, Ashlie Aired. Jill While, Chey Re uren Zobrosky. Angie Manasco, isnion, Allison Appiegak Wilson, allison Rutherfc ■■■ Jenny Lay. Laura Da - r iiey. Morgan Murphy. Rebecca Hudson, April Cooper. Jennifer Bun!. Melissa Howa :.iDeth Spain Lauren Goodman. Usha Guschke gram Council, Campus Out- reach, Gamma Beta Phi, Panhellenic, Students of Free Enterprise, University Cheer- leaders, Lionettes, and Lion Paws. Thev participate in all these activities and more, while upholding Zeta ' s standard of high academics and service. The sisters gather together to sup- port their philanthropv, the Susan G. Komen Breast Cancer Foundation, with the annual " Shoot For the Cure " basketball tournament. This year the men of the university joined in their endeavor bv competing for the title of Zeta ' s " Big Man on Campus. " Zeta Tau Alphas expand their ideals of merit beyond the college walls. With a legacy of sisterhood that lasts a lifetime, the ladies of Zeta Tau Alpha know that a lifetime is not too long to live as friends. Stand by your man: Busy year for Board of Trustees ends with, a bang I ' D I I s i u I ION. Stepping out of his • Bibb Graves Hall, the president teaches .1 freshman introductorj course. In his primary role . however, (far right) he wrestles with the constraints of .1 tight bud- gel screwed men tighter in February by pro- ration- BOARD DISCUSSES FACULTY GRIEV- i is. Amid faculty and administration friction, the university board of directors .lttenipt- to find common ground. Easily the most pressing issue facing the Board of trustees in 2000 was the faculty ' s vote of no confidence in University President Robert L. Potts. Potts, who serves at he pleasure of the board, downplayed the likelihood of his iismissal, saying, " I just signed a ten-year contract so it is inlikely the board will fire me. " Brenda Webb, president of the faculty senate, citied " a oss of focus on academics " as the primary factor in the no- Smfidence vote. During 2000, the university ' s resources were indeed spread thin, with the construction of a parking ieck requiring extensive redirection of campus traffic flow ind the board ' s vote in favor of the acquisition of a replace- nent lion for the school ' s mascot. The construction of a arger enclosure for the new lion was also on the agenda. Board President Marc McCreary insists the differences between the faculty and administration did not affect stu- FEEDING THE BEAST. President Robert L. Potts fields question from the local press following the faculty no confidence vote that brought the winter 2000 semester to a tumul- tuous close. UNA photo by Allison Brazier dents. Citing the faculty ' s professional attitude, he said, " They would not allow their opinions and emotions into the classroom. " McCreary remained upbeat about the future of the university. " In the past 10 years, wonderful things have been happening, " he said. " We have high hopes for the future of the university. " In addition to the parking deck and mascot projects, many other campus improvement projects were on the horizon. The master plan calls for the conversion of Morrison Avenue into a pedestrian walkway to better accommodate physically-challenged individuals. The open- ing of a physical therapy school is not being discounted. On the whole, the university has a bright future, he said. — Marc Mitchell PRESSING THE ISSUES. Faculty Senate President Brenda Webb explains the grievances of the faculty to the press. Among the com- plaints was that Potts and his administration had lost focus on academics, concentrating instead on " brick and mor- tar " projects. Funding for higher education in Alabama was tight, and Webb insisted the administration should concentrate on securing pri- vate funds and grants for educational use. Sa a XwU Pfccto4 Max c .u alera ol Soulfl) performs in Atlante Allison Brazier C self-portrait in anticipation ol m upcoming wedding Ruby C. Stafford. Environmental portrait of Eve — Justin Michael. This abstract-looking photo was taken from the middle of the road on Court Street in downtown Florence. I chose this one because it shows a scene from everyday life that is passed by nine times out of ten without notice — Tommy Rowe. C SL Al FRIDAYS. It ' s just anotha da) at the Diorama office for these editors, and .is thej have found, getting more comfortable cures w liter ' s Nik k. rime l ... [ " he idea was spawned in .1 conversation I had with Shannon Wells in the spun; , , .1 2000 We were discussing the difficult] hi stk king tn .1 tin ii te foi a yearbook when it came u photos because . ot the randomness ol the shots .it times I l»-u thai conversation with .1 major concern weighing on mj mind I wanted to i reate a book thai was total!) united .1 1 hallenge, bul one I knew the editors 1 ould achieve Vnd, wedid fhis is our Diorama. rhis book couldn ' t have been made it it hadn ' t been foi .ill ol the hard- working hands thai ba e contributed ideas, time and good w ill In this hook there is e idem e ol Man ' s ( reath e and 1 apth ating w riting Stacey ' s dedication to a job she started knowing so little about and Ms Jennings ' faith in our work Man has man) great things ahead; hi won ' t sta) here too mu h longer So, keep an eye oul foi him s inr Stace) remember, Stacey, love the white space, lei it become orn w 1 th you, flow into the white spai e shannon i.mnot be easil) forgotten — both her well-concealed frustra lions vvith our adverse deadlines and her ability to capture the ben moments, even without ,1 camera. The student photographers pul in great photos (as always) Allison .mil her darker, crazieT side, [ustinl professional and promising look, Tommy ' s (the new kid on the blot ■ overall feeling and sense ol the outside world and its people in it, ana oi course, clun ,md her evident ease with the camera and her subjei is. And, where would we have been without Karen, our Mother ol the Macintoshes? The woman who was always there when her little charges got sick and when we became irate because ol the stupid smil- ing computer Ron that kept blinking. Mary Beth , n Barbara always offered their assistance at our times of need. And, since the sports Information group was sick of me from last year ' s book, I sent Stace) in for stats in order to give th em a fresh lace and a new target tor their dartboard. 1 hanks, gu) s! A diorama is a three-dimensional miniature of a scene, often perceived through a small hole. Ever) Diorama is a time capsule in itself, depict- ing one year as thai scene; the onl) difference is that this is a new year and new millennium. Art of the purest kind, like Keats ' Grecian urn and the idea in Oscar Wilde ' s prelude to The Picture of Dorian Gray, this is a diorama frozen in time tor you. cf 9riS 7 Anne beam Executive Editor Marc Mitchell ssik Lite I dltor Stacey Arnold Associate I ditor Index of Proper Mamb AY ABBOTT. DR. KAY. 128. 138. 142. 188 ABERCROMBIE, CURT. 72 ABERCROMBIE. JEFF. 15 ABSHER. EMILY. 72. 173. 180 ABSHER. DR. KEITH. 128. 138. 142 ACKLEY. EMILY. 183 ADAMS. JENNIFER. 128. 138. 142 ADAMS. LARRY. 128. 134. 138. 142. 172, 182 ADAMS. MIKE. 92 ADAMS. OSCEOLA MCARTHY. 205 ADAMS. REBECCA. 72 ADAMS. SHERRY. 72. 180 AIBELL. GRANT. 170 AKIN. AMANDA. 183 AKKAYA. ILKER ENIS. 72 AKKAYA. MURAT ENGIN. 1 12 ALEXANDER. CRYSTAL. 68 ALEXANDER. EMILY. 92. 173. 175 ALEXANDER. LINDSAY. 170 ALEXANDER. N1KKI. 55 ALEXANDER. PAULETTE. 128. 138. 142 ALEXANDER. SANDRA. 34. 37. 102 ALGAN. CEM. 112. 181 ALLEN, ANGINETIA. 102 ALLEN, JASON. 208-209 ALLEN. LORI. 180 ALLEN. NICK. 214-215 ALLEN-TOMPKINS, LORI. 72 ALLISON. CHRIS. 40 ALLMAN. JENNIFER. 102 ALL. ADEM. 112 ALP. BILAL. 112. 181 ALPARSLAN. FATIH. 72 ALRED. ASHLIE. 102. 221 ALSTON. ANNETTE. 53. 63 ANAKWENZE. AGATHA. 92 ANAS. ENIS. 179 ANDERSON. ALISSA. 72 jANDERSON. DANIEL. 92. 112. 169. 174. 181-182 : ANDERSON. JAMIE. 53 ANDERSON. JANICE. 128. 138. 142 ANDERSON. KEITH. 176 .ANDERSON. MARISSA. 102 ANDERSON, NICHOLAS. 112 ANDERSON. ROBY ' N WHITE. 89 ■ ANDERSON. THARUN. 43. 45 ANGEL. JENNIFER. 92 ANGEL. LEAH. 112 ANGLIN. KAREN. 20 iAPAYDIN. SERDAR. 72. 148-149 APPLEGATE. ALLISON. 221 ARMSTRONG. ROSE. 213 ' ARNOLD. ELIZABETH. 220-221 ARNOLD. KELLY. 86. 221 fARNOLD. STACEY. 21. 48. 55. 59. 69. 161. 168. 228 ARSLAN. ALPER. 112. 181 ARY. COURTNEY. 25. 170-171. 221 ■ASHFORD. SHERRY. 187 ASHLEY. JANA. 53 Alpha Psi Omega. Row 1: Krissy Warren, Russell T. Ware. Row 2: Dr David Ruebhausen. adviser, Mark Hampton, president., Steven Gross, vice president, Sam Gross, secretary. Tom Ed Moore. Alice Gross. ASID. 188 ATATURK, M. KEMAL. 148 ATENCIO. JOSE. 128-129. 138. 142 ATKINS. SHALICO. 69, 92 AUSTIN, CAROLYN. 128, 138. 142 AUSTIN. HERCIAL. 72 AVALLONE. PETE. 185 AVAN. MELIH. 112 AYERS. KELLEY. 220-221 AZBELL. CASSANDRA. 72 AZBELL. SABR1NA. 102 1 BACAK. MATT. 72, 192 BAGCIOGLU. CAGRI. 149 BAGGETT, REBECCA. 213 BAILES. BEV1N. 171 BAILEY. DR. BIRDIE. 128. 138. 142 BAILEY. CORN. 102 BAILEY. JEREMY. 68 BAILEY. JONAS. 102 BAILEY. JONUS. 43. 45 BAILEY. MATT. 57. 72 BAILEY. ODESSA. 128. 138. 142 BAILEY. RYAN. 20 BAIN. HEATH. 185 BAIN. LORI. 72 BAIR. JENNIFER. 92 BAIRD. DAVID. 57. 211 BAKER. BARRY. 40 BAKER. BEN. 128. 138. 142. 187 BAKER. BRENDA. 128. 138. 142 BAKER. ERIKA. 221 BALDING. JEAN. 128. 138. 142 BALDWIN. MELVI.N. 201 BALDY. ANGELA. 72. 167. 171. 173. 175 BALENTINE. CHARME. 92 BANKHEAD. KLA 11 1 BARBER. KATIE. 197 BARNES. JUSTIN. 112 BARNES. NORA. 102 BARNES. ROBBY. 215 BARNETT. LAURENTIS. 102. 166 BARNETT, LEE. 170 BARNETT. TINA. 72 BARNOWSKY. ROBERT. 112 BARRATT. MIKE. 72. 180, 189 BARRETT. DR. DOUG. 173 BARRETT. DR. JOHN D.. 149 BARRETT. LORI. 102. 173 BARRYHILL. DEVON. 215 BASAL. OZGUR. 112 BASSHAM. SHERRI. 186 BATES. ANGIE, 168 BATES. DANYELLE. 102 BATES. DR. LARRY. 128. 138. 142 BATES. LAURIE. 178. 197 BEAM. ANNE. 27. 72. 228 BEAN. BRANDI. 51 BEARD. BRANDI. 195 BEARDON. SHANNON. 213 BEATY. SETH. 49 BEAVER. CHAD. 72 !i 113 BECKW1TH KR1STOPHI R 93 184 BED HER REQI m M BENABDERRAHMANI SOF1ANE 112 IA ' 1 BERCH BERNHARD1 BERNSTEIN AMI 14 BERRY. ' OURTNl BERRY BERRY JONATHAN. 170. 174 BERRY. NICOLE. 171 BERRY MAN IS ' BERRYMAN. WESLEY. 63-65 SKIPPER 10 - LEIGH. 213 BICKHAUS. ADAM 1 12 M1 . 73 BINKLEY. BRANDIE. 112 V. 112 BIRT, rARIS, W BISHOP. HRICE. 57.59 BISHOP ( ANDICE, 1 12 BISHOP. DAVE M..25 BISHOP. PAME1 -. BP ENS BRAND BLACK. BR1ANNA. 73, 197 BLACK DEE. 21 I BLACK. JESSICA, 1 12 BLAI K I EANN 7.:, IH6-167 BLACK II CAS, 1213 BLACK MEREDITH, 102. 171 BLACK WES. 176 BLAI KB! RN.CARLENE. 12S. 135, I BLACKBl RN. JEREMY. 7.1 BLACKWELDER AMY. 102. 173 BLACKWELL. RICHMOND, 102 168, 180 BLACKWOOD, HOUSTON, 21 1 BLAKELY. BRIAN BLAKELY. BRIAN 7. ' , BLANKENSH1P. KEELA, 172 NGAME. MEL BLEVINS MIST BLOSE, DR ANTHONY, 144 BLOXHAM. ERIN. 73. 177 BLUM, PATRICIA. 12 . 138. 143 BOATRIGHT. .JONATHAN I 12 BODNAR EMILY. 168 IENNIFER 73 BOHLER RYAN BOLDINC. BRIDGET, 213 BOLTON. JULIE. 73 IN KATIE. 170 MELISSA. 1 12. 172 BONNER 1M ST1 10 BOOKER BLAIR 112-113.213 BORDEN. ASHLEY, 102 BORDI N MK HA MORI i| ..MS DAVID I " BORTON i " ' N . BOSTII K MARSHA 92 BOSWI I I JENNII I R I Mm rwi ii ujcia. 10a BOWDEN BOBI BOWEN SARAH BOWEN 111 I BOW1 RMAN RODNI I ii AM RS MARK 181 BOWLES MU ' ■ ' BOWLING KAM ■ BOX SHAYLA. I I! MOM i Dl IHN BRANI M IV 21 I BOYD, HI S, 1 " BOYD, WI1 1 1AM BRA( IA II I IE in. ' .. 173 BRA( KIN EDDY, 128 I BRADBERRY IAK I.I BRADFORD I HARI I S BRADFORD REBEI I A. 213 BRADFl iRli WANDA bradley. brandon, 68. 125 bradley! chari BRADLEY JOHN, in BRADLEY. KE1 BRADLEY I I V. BRADLEY. PAUL. 17. -III. 216 217 BRADWEU MELISSA. 92 IRACY, 137 BRAGWI I 1 MARY ANN. 128 BRANCH, JEHANNA, 165 BRANDON PRESTON BYERS, 103 BRASWELL. MELISSA. 19. 25 BRATTON l IHN 168. 176 BRA VTA. I HARL1 S mil.; BRI mi 103 l.l- ' l WER 1 RIN BREWER, ll SUN. I 13 BRIAN I Bl N •■ I BRIDGES, RACHEL, 55 BRIDGES. WILL. 73. 218 IS Al MN. Ill BR1LEY. MELISSA. 92. 197 BRINLEY STEPHEN.211 BRISTOW IORRENCE, 123 BRUT LORI, 73. 171. 175 BROAD. AMY 55 BROCK. HALEY. 69 BROOKE. ALUS I BROOKS ANNA, 18 19, 184 BROOKS, ( HEYENNE. 197 BROOKS I, ESI II 103 BRI IWD1 R ADA1 BROUN ADAM. 215 brown DR ALYCE. 128. 138 BROWN BONNIE, 128, I BROWN, CRISTY. 1 13 BROWN CYNTHIA. I 13 BROWN. ERIC. 170 171 BROWN. JASON BROWN LAURA. 92 BROWN MYKENYA. I " BROWN Nil OLE. 92. 171 BROWN SHANNON, 1 BROWN. SHERR1E. 113 MR-OWN I All M BRI I I is hi BRI H BRI . I. EMILY I 1 1 MRI Ml II BETH BRI mi I -i i in-; MRI Mill Ll Nl 1 I I I N in ' . 166 H BRYAN1 ih ' ■. ( HRIS, 21 I Ml i HANNAN SARAH II Bl i KINS ( , ■ ; 13 Mi i KMAN s ; Ml I i HNER 1 REDERII Mi FORD DANii I I Ml I 1.1 l K EBONY ' 12 172 Ml MPAS, MIKI Bl Nl JENNII I.R 1 I ' . 221 Ml RMANK Wl Ml Rl II KEI.I Ml Ri III ll-.l.D KATHERINE I ss APRIEU I MELISSA I2 ' i 139. I ll Ml RGREEN LESLIE 103.221 111 RKEBII.E MANDV 221 111 RKHART, SARAH II • III RNEY, DR JAMES 129 139 I 1 1 III RNI.1 MELISSA. 93 BURNS. JASON. 179 Bl RNS BURNS. JENNIFER. 73 BURNS. JIMMY. 129. 139 I 11 111 RNS, Mil HELLE ANQUITA. 73 BURRELL. ( BRISK HM Bl RROW. STACY. 113 Bl RROWS Nil K 192, 218 M.D. 21 BURTON. AMANDA. 180 BURTON. DR DAN 129 139 I 1 I Bl RTON BURTON. DONNA. 129 1 1 I BUSLER. KATHERINE . 74 Bl II ER, BRANI 174 186 BUTLER. HEATH. 74 BUTLER KEI.I.1E 103. 189. 195 BUYLK.W SAR 0MER 74 BYERS, BOBBY. 185 BYERS. PRESTON, 103. 203 BYRAM, JENNY. 187 I1YRD. IjYURA. 113 BYRNE. BRIDGET, 74. 171 (C (ABLER. I AROLYN. 130. 145 i GL! ALAINA. 179 (AMI IN. 1 13 CAIN. BRIE. 31. 103. 197 i AIN JESSICA. 93 i AINE, AVEREE, 74. 171, 213 i ALDWELL. JUSTIN. 113 l AI.OMESE RAKEDIA CALVERT. AMY. 74. 167. 169. 173-174 180 CALVERT. ( IIRISS ' , I i.i i AMDI.N ED, 189 i MFIELD Ml J.ESSIA. 220-221 . ' .. 181. 183 i MPBELL ANl — . AMPBELL. ANGELA. 93 AMPBELL. ANGIE. 177 AMPBELL. DR. WALTER. 187 AMPBELL. MARY BETH. 130. 145 AMPBELL. DR. SHARON. 1 13 ANARIKAN. HAKAN. 1 13 ANERDAY. WESLEY. 183 ANIS. DR. WAYNE. 20. 130. 132. 145 ANNON. HEATHER. 195 ANNON. WENDY. 55 ANTRELL. ALICIA. 113 APATCH. JAMIE. 176 ARLIN. DONNA. 185 ARMACK. JAIME. 61 ARPENTER. AMBER. 113. 179 ARPENTER. AUBREY. 213 ARPENTER. KELLEY. 74 ARPENTER, LAUREN. 93 ARTER. CHAR1SSA. 171 ARTER. DEANA. 1 95 ARTER, DREW. 40 ARTER. STEVE. 40 ARTER. TIFFANY, 195 ARTWRIGHT. RODNEY, 93. 170-171. 185 :ASEY. OLIVIA. 1 1 3 IASHION. BRANDY. 221 :ASHION. KATIE. 103. 213 lASIDAY. CRAIG. 170 ass1dy. melissa. 93. 195 astleberry. john. 93 atlett. frank. 113 atlett, jamie. 21 1 audill, laura. 22 1 :ausey. taryn. 51. 53 aveness. vonetta. 93, 178 ihambers, justin. 208 ihambers. tanisha. 169 :hambless. patrick. 93, 203 :handler. bay, 13 :handler. emily. 1 13. 221 :handler. jessica. 113 :handler. justin. 93. 218 :handler. prentice. 74 :haney. clint. 43. 45 :happell. emilee. 68. 213 ' harlie. rusty. 25 1en. chiong-y1ao. 130. 145 elders, amy. 1 13. 197 Elders, jaime. i 13. 213 1ilders. natalie. 183 lOAT. STAN. 74 1R1ST. JESSICA. 55 1RISTIE. ANDREW. 43. 45 1UMBLISS, JOHN. 180 1URCH, HEATHER. 178. 213 HAN. TUNG. 114 LANCH, ALLISON. 213 LARK. DANNY. 130. 145. 181 LARK. DR. DIANE. 130-131, 145 LARK. JENNIFER. 171. 175 LARK. JOY. 74. 182 LARK. MARJORIE. 130. 145 LARK, MEREDITH, 114 LARK, SHAUNA. 1 14 LARKE. CHRISTINA. 212-213 LAUNCH. ALLISON. 177 LAYTON. BARRY. 181 LAYTON. BRETT. 66-67. 218 LEMMONS. JANA. 74 LEMMONS. KELLY. 221 LEMONS. JANELLE. 25 LEMONS. TRAVIS. 170 CLEMONS, WENDY. 74 CLINARD. JULIE. 103 CLINGAN. MICHELLE. 103 CLOS. JESSICA. 93 CLOYD. ANNA, 22 1 COBB. NICOLE. 93. 183 COCHRAN. JASON. 189 COCHRAN. JEFF. 43. 45 COCHRAN. JOHNNIE. 207 COHENOUR. MADELINE. 74. 188. 192 COLBURN. MATT. 182 COLE. ANNA. 103 COLE. MELISSA. 74 COLLIER. TIFFANY. 74. 169 COLLINS. CRAIG. 103. 168 COLLINS. CRAIG. 103 COLLINS. DR., 189 COLLUM. BECCA. 212 COLV1N. DAVID, 202-203 COLWELL. KASIE, 114 COMBS. JOSH. 185 COMEENS. ADAM. 177, 192. 202-203 COMEENS. LISA. 185 CONIGLIO. NATALIE. 74. 169 CONN, DR. PHILLIP. 1 14 CONNELL. JOSH, 211 CONNER. AUTUMN. 74 COOK. BRYAN. 74 COOK. SHANNON. 118 COOK. SUSAN. 74 COOPER. APRIL. 103. 221 COOPER, JESSICA, 103. 169 COOPER. JOSEPH. 168 COOPER. ZACK. 93 COPELAND, DWAYNE. 40. 93 COPELAND. DR. JOE, 130. 145 COPELAND. LUKE, 49 COPELAND, TARA, 93. 183 CORN. BAILEY, 102, 221 CORNELIUS, DON, 39 CORNETT. ERIN. 74. 197 CORR1NGTON. LEANNE. 213 CORRUM, DEE. 159 CORTEZ. SHANE, 74 CORUM. DEE, 213 COSSEY, ANGIE, 188 COSTANZO. LAUREN. 93. 213 COSTNER. KELLY. 212-213 COTTON. CYNTHIA. 74 COUCH. DR. JIM. 149 COUNTESS. DANA, 114, 181 COURV1LLE. MARC. 74 COX, KARL 55. 103 CRAIG. JENNY. 75 CRAMER, CHARLOTTE. 130, 145 CRAMER. SARA. 1 14, 179 CRAWFORD. ALLISON-BROOKE, 103 CRE EL, EMILY, 103, 166. 168. 185 CREWS-OYEN, DR. AMY. 130. 145 CRISLER. KATHY, 130. 145 CRITTENDEN. DARYL. 18-19. 184 CRITTENDEN. MARY ANN. 75. 171 CROCKER. DR. MARJORIE. 130. 145. 187 CROSBY. JILL. 188 CROSSLIN. CHRISTOPHER, 103 CROWLEY. MAURICE. 47. 49 CULUTTA. JENNIFER CLAIRE, 75, 182 CUMMINGS. SHANA. 75, 183 CUNNINGHAM. LEON. 25. 203 CUTSHALL. TIFFANY. 75 CZERVIONKE, HOPE. 188 ID) DAHLSTROM. MATTIAS. 56-57. 100 DALRYMPLE. SHAWN. 68 DAMONS, PRINCE. 93 DAMRON. DARIN. 40 DANIEL. JENNIFER. 183 DANIELS. DEBORAH. 75 DANLEY. TARA. 114. 189 DANSBY. GARY. 169 DARBY, MILEN. 39 DARNELL. LISA. 187 DAVIS. ALLISON. 213 DAVIS. ANDREA. 103 DAVIS. BRANDI. 75 DAVIS. CORI. 168. 176 DAVIS, CYDNEY. 89 DAVIS, BETSY, 197 DAVIS, DR. ERNESTINE. 130. 145 DAVIS. JAMELL .114 DAVIS. JENNIFER. 59 DAVIS. KATIE. 89, 213 DAVIS. KENNETH. 93 DAVIS, LAKENDRA. 103. 169 DAVIS. MARCUS. 103 DAVIS. TAMMIE. 114. 197 DAWS. LAURA BETH. 103. 163. 177. 182. 192. 194-195 DAWSON. TRENT. 40 DEAN. HOLLY. 213 DEAN. JOHN, 189 DEAN, JON. 93. 180. 189 DEITZ, LORI. 75 DELINE. AMBER. 51. 53 DELINE. ROD, 63 DEMIR, ISMAIL CEM, 93 DEMONIA. CRESHA, 178. 213 DENARD. NICOLE. 75 DENNIS. JERROLD. 40 DENNIS. TYRONE. 49 DENTON. BEN. 202-203 DENTON. JENI. 104. 166. 173. 177. 188-189 DETROIT. NATHAN. 24-25 DEWING. LAURA. 104 DICKEY. MEG. 171. 185. 195 DILLARD. DR. STEPHANIE. 99 DILWORTH. KRISTY. 1 14 DOBBS. LESLIE, 55 DODD. JILL. 69 DODD. KELLI. 178. 196-197 DOTY, AMBER. 1 14 DOTY, JENNIFER. 165 DRAKE. AMY. 104. 221 DRAKE. BRIAN. 211 DRAKE. STACY. 104. 213 DROUET. CLIFFORD JR.. 114. 182 DRUMMONDS. AMANDA. 93. 180 DUDLEY, MEREDITH, 63 DUMAS. DR. RUTH. 130. 145 DUNCAN. KAYDEE. 69. 114.213 DUNCAN. KECIA. 104. 170 DUNNETT. GRAYSON. 75 DURDEN. LEE. 215 DURNYA. CAMERON. 1 14 DUSTER. MARIO. 40 DY " E. CHANDRA. 140-141. 153 IE K M HI ' I DMONDSON i " l I n VRDS Ml i ISSA ■ ■ ' ■ ' ELLIOT COACH GAR 19 ELLIOT, KEVIN ■ EMEIO RALPH 13 ENCHIFF. KRYSl KN II LE. I EE ANNE PH1I LIPS B4 ERBESLER ATA, 175 ERBUG. DERYA. 114 ERDEN, HARIS. 76 . NI1IAT. 76 nFFANY. 76 ERK1N CATALOCU 71 EROGLl ERCAN. 56 57. 100 ERSKINE. CEDR1C. 186 ERVING.JI UN ' S. 185 I V VNS BRANDI. 166 DEBRA 76 E VNS. EARL. 187 R 55. 93. 189 I VNS JESSIE. US5 EVANS KATY HYCHE M1KEL, 192. 197 KELL1E. 115 EVELAND, BRANDI, 61 EVERETT. KELLONY. 25. 178 EZEKIEL. KANIS F.ZKI.L. TF.RRI. 178 EZZEI.L. ERIC. 115 FAKI NLE, SAM. 40 FARKAS. AGNES. 93 94. 173 FARLEY. CASEY. 1 15. 203 FARLEI MARGARET, 130 FARR KAREN, 104. 16K. 182. 185 FARRIS. C LEY. 115. 182 FEAGIN. LATOYA. 1 15 FEARS, CHRIS. 42 43 FELKER DIANNE. 221 FERGUSON. BLAKE. 115 FERGUSON. CHRISTIAN. 1 15 FERRY. DR. JERRY. 130 FIELDS. IATANYA. 180 FIKE. MATT. 104. 173. 203 FINLEY, ARYN, 183. 221 FINLEY, LAURA. 172. 183 FISHER. JENNIFER. 115. 197 FLANIGAN, CAROLINI FLEMMING, ROBERT. 175 FLETCHER. JERMAINE. 104 FLOWERS. ALAN. 25. 1 FLOWERS. CAROLINE. 177 178. 197 FLOWERS. CLINT. 218 FLOWERS. DEREK. 40 FLOWERS. JOSEPH CLINTON. 76 FLOWERS, JULIE. 94 FOOTE. DR. AVON EDWARD. 130 FORD. LAKEESHA. 76 FORD. LEANNA. 76. 173. 181 FORTENBERRY. JONNA. 69. 76 DR I HAR1 ESW I 10 1 16 I 17 i l " DR HI M 1 W FOWLER I ' M l I KATHERINI 104 FOWLER KM III KIM FOWLER i I RANI I S MORGAN I RANW IN, ARE m 22 I RANK! IN IM ' NNN 94 I RANKS, i INDi I RANKS, JESSII A 104 I RASHER JACOB 161 1 REEBISH I Kl I MAN GABRIEI i I Rl I M N MANN Ml 94 ! Rl I MAN JESSII A ' il I Kl EMAN si s N I II I ki V H.WESLE 104 FRIEND JOHN 6 FRIEND LABRYANT, 173 FROST, CAMRON, 62-64. 175 FROST. MILKS. 65 n .III. AKIKO. 77 I I I I IK, CHERR1. 77 I I I Ml k JAYNE. 131 FULTON. LAI RA KOI IN FUNKE. MELISSA. 61 .V I 15 (G GAl INDI I HEATH] R 104 GAL1 Vf, Vi 1 ! RA. 195 GAMBLE, BILIA 19 GARDENER I VI GAR1 RERICK, DR ROBERT. 131 GARNER EDD1 KEVIN, 181 GARNER ROBIN, 180 GARRETSON VANCE, 77 I ARRI I ' ll M SSK 104 GARRISON KIMBERLY, 115 GARRISON. SHELLEY. 77 GARTH. Jl SSK 94 GAS9UE. JENNIFER. 55. 1 15 II LIE. 155 GAl NDKR. DR ELEANOR 131. 135 Rl DR KAM INF.. 131. 141 GEHLBACH. ROSEMARY 131 GEl IRGE SABRINA 77. 173, 180 GERENA ERIC, 40 GERTSMAN, LINDSAY, 1 15. 197 GIBSON ADRIAN. 176 GIBSON. BRi n 10 GIBSON STA( Y, 175 GIGERICH, CRAIG. 66 GILBERT, LATOYA 69 GILCHRIST. EUS! GILLESPIE. CARLOS. 104 GILLESPIE, JENNIFER 77 GILLESPIE, KYLE, 186 GILLETTE. JONN1. 183 GILLEY. APRIL. 105 GINDHART. GARY, 175 GINGRICH. DAISY. I 16 G1NN. LINDSAY. I 16 GIVENS. JOHN. 105 K K PROI ESSO GLASSO JAMBS I II 181 GLASSO si san III GLEN • l.l IIM ' I N IKi t ' i| i.i in; JANII I 132 l 12 163 189 GLOVER ROBIN GOBER BRIANA 172 GOBER DERI K 1 H. GOBER H ami i GODSEY IAS. ■ I.IH ' SIA KKIs: (.in DSTEIN DR KARI ■ • IIM in ON BRAD. 77 i n ZAI H 176 GOODMAN, LAI REN, I • GOODMAN PAMELA 183 i.iiiiliNMI DR BARBF GOODWIN HEATHER (. ' WIN LEIGH. 77 GORHAM ikai Y. 61, 105 IIAl ' .A. 105 I] N. ELISHABA, 25. 31, lor. H2. I! rii. 197 GRAHAM I.I.KA. 105 GRAHAM LAI GRAHAM. LEIGH. 208. 213 GRAHAM. SAM GRAVES, ODELL. 40 GRAY. ABBY. 187 GRAY. BENJAMIN. 77. 168 GRAY. CASSIE. 170 GRAY. COACH. 55 GRAY. KATIE. 116. 168 GRAY, SONYA. 116. 170.213 . M HAZEL, I 16 GREEN. DR FE1 GREEN, GARY TALLPINE. ' 2(i GREEN. JESSICA 195 GREEN. KIM. 221 | HILLARY. 77 GREENWAY. KIMBERLY. 132 i.KI ENWOOD. MATT, 44 GREER. TARA. 175. 183 GREGORY. ASHLEY. 14. 177. 192.221 GRESHAM, Rl STY, 10 GRIFI IN ANDREA 171. 198 GRIFFIN. R.Y.. 116 GRIFFITH. BRITTNEY. 213 GRIFFITH. MIKE. 105 GRIGGS. CHRIS. 40 GRIGGS. JOY, 175 GRISSOM. CANDACE. 77 GRISSOM. JACOB. 167. 183. 192.218 GRISSOM. KRISTI. 77 GRISSOM. SHANNON. 116. 197 GROSS, ALICE. 184 GROSS DR i ODY 39 ! " GROSS, MELISSA. 170 171 GROSS, s.wi 18 19 25. IH-l GROSS. STEVEN. 19, 2 GROSSHEIM KRISHNA. 173 VDAM, 170-171 GRUBER MATTHEW, i GUINN. ASHLEY, (i.i. I 16 (.1 KLEY.TONI. 116. 169 GUSCHKE. LISHA. 221 m HA. TAM. 94. 180 HAATAJA. ALISHA. 188 HADDOCK. AMANDA. 77 HAGGERTY. THOMAS. 142 HA1RRELL. AUBREY. 184 HALBROOKS. EMILY. 68. 116. 125. 197 HALE. BRANDON. 40 HALL. GAIL. 185 HALL. HEATHER. 22 1 ■HALL. SHEILA. 77 HAMBL1N. TONYA. 168 HAMILTON. GLENDA. 77 HAMNER. BRADLEY. 67 HAMPTON, MARK, 18-19. 25. 184 HANBACK. DANIEL. 77 HANBACK. TISHA. 77 HANCOCK. CANDI. 195 HANCOCK. STEPHANIE. 168. 176 HAND. SCOTT. 216-217 JHANEY. ADAM. 57 HANNAH. AMANDA. 69 HANNAH. COREY. 13 HANNON. TYLER. 184 HARBISON. JASON. 170 HARGETT, DOUGLAS. 43. 45. 193. 218 HARNACH. JORDAN. 186 HARP. KARP-KAY. 170-171 HARPER. ELI. 170 HARPER. PATRICK. 176 HARRAWAY. KIM, 162 HARRELL. AUBREY. 77 HARRELL. MICHELLE. 171 HARRIS. .ALLISON. 61 HARRIS. APRIL. 77 HARRIS. CASSANDRA. 77. 180. 189 HARRIS. DAVID. 67 ' HARRIS. JOHN. 105 189 ■HARRIS. KASHIRA, 77, 183 HARRIS, LORP. 77-78 HARRPS. RAYCHEAL, 197 .HARRIS. SHELLY. 204 HARRISON. CAREY. 23. IP6 HARRISON. SARA. 94 HARTMANN. KR1STEN. 116 HARVELL. SERETTA. 105 ' HATHORN. MATT. 2P5 HATTABAUGH. DR. FRED. P32. P45 HAWK. JOSEPH. 94 HAWK. LALANA. 94 .HAWKINS. MAR1LOU. 78 HAYES. ASHLEY. 105 HAYES. RENITA. P69. 178 HAYES. THOMAS, 78, P85 HAYGOOD, CHAD. P 16 iHAYLEY. MALONE. 78 HAYNES. KEFU. 25 IHAYNES, PATRICK. 105 HAZELBACKER. JAMIE. 116 HEARN. THELMA. 53 HEATHCOCK. CHRISTY ' . 197 •HEATHERLY. MICHELLE. 178 HEATON. LAURA ANN. 1 16 HELINE. CHRISTINA. 25 HELLUMS. MAC. 94. 177. 211 ■HELMS. BR1DGETT. 31. 78. 178. 213 HELTON. KELLY. 1 16. P95 HELTON. LINDSAY. 179 HEMBREE. ZANA. 78. 159. 213 HENAO. SONIA. 2P2 HENDERSON. JERRAMIE. 21 P HENDRICKS. LEE. 168 HENEGAR. PATTI. 3P HENNESSEE. ASHLEY. P P6. 22 P HENNESSEE. JASON. 116 HENRY. AMANDA. 78. 177. 213 HENRY. DESIREE. 169. 178 HENRY, STACEY. 192. 213 HENTON. BRAD. 43. 45 HERRMANN. AMBER. 116 HERSTON. LOR1. 197 HESTER. BETH. 78 HESTER. J. C. 19 HESTER. KELLY. 94 HESTER. KIM. 165. 172 HESTER. MONICA. 78. 183 HESTER. NATALIE, 132 HESTER, RODNEY. 78 HESTER. TIFFANY. 78. 187 HEYETT. DERRICK MILLS NICK. 207 HICE. BRADLEY. 78 HIGGINBOTHAM. MATT, 188 HIGGINBOTTOM. CHRIS. 78. 171. 175 HIGHTOWER, BRITNEY. P70-P71 HIGHTOWER. BROOKE. 25. P7P HPLL. ANDREA. 22. P77 HILL. BERTRAND. 176 HILL. B1ANCA. 59. 78 HILL. CHARLOTTE. P32 HILL. JASON. 94 HILL. JENNIFER. 59. 78. 173. 187. 197 HILL. JOSH. 40 HILL. MIRANDA. 78 HPLL. SERENA. 25. 78, P70-171 HIMMLER. ANNETTE. 132 HIMMLER. FRANK. 132. 174 HINTON. JENNIFER. P85 HINTON. REBECCA. 116 HOBBS. DINEESHA. 94 HOBSON. ASHLEY, 169 HOCOLM, RICHARD. 2P7 HODGES. JEFF, P59 HODGES. KAREN. 28 HOFFMAN. ARLEN 78 HOFFMAN. STEPHANIE. 78 HOGANS. JAMADA. 94 HOLBROOK. HOLLIE. 94. 179 HOLCOMBE. DAVID. 133 HOLCOMBE. PHILLIP. 116 HOLDEN. CHAD. 94 HOLLADAY. JESSE. 78 HOLLAND. DENNY. 202-203 HOLLAND. TANYA. 78. 213 HOLLAWAY. AMY ' . 105 HOLLEY. CHAD. 116 HOLLEY. MARK. 210-211 HOLLEY. PAUL. 133 HOLLIDAY. LACY. 213 HOLLIS. BR1NT. 105 HOLLMAN. ANNI. 13 HOLLOWAY. AMANDA. 78. P78. 221 HOLLY, MARK. 105 HOLMES. ABBY. 195 HOLMES. BRAD. 31. 177 HOLMES. DONNIE. 174 HOLT. DAX. 185 HOLT. JENNIFER. 94 HOLT. LAURA. 19 HOOD. SOMER. 168 HOOIE. AMANDA. 94. 184 HOPK1N. DANIEL. 78 HOPKINS. KATRINA. 78. 188 HORN. JENNIFER. 116 HORNE. VALERIE. 195 HORTON. HALEY. 178 HORTON. HEATHER. 68. 221 HORTON. JOEY. 40 HORTON. MATT. 40 HORTON, RACHEL, 178, 197 HOSKINS, DARRIUS. 40. 200-201 HOUCHEN. JILL. 197 HOVATER. AMANDA. 1 P 7 HOVATER. AMY ' . P05 HOVATER. LORIE. 94 HOWARD. BROOKE. 94 HOWARD. DR. DAN. P40. P48 HOWARD. MELISSA. 183. 221 HOWARD. MIRANDA, 23 HOWELL, MATT, P77 HOWELL. MOLLY. P95 HOYLE. KIM. 78. 192. 197 HUBBARD. JENNIFER. 79, 188 HUBBARD. TABITHA. 94 HUDIBURG. DR. RICHARD. 133 HUDSON. ANDREW. 203 HUDSON. LAURA. P95 HUDSON. REBECCA. PP7. 221 HUDSON. WALTER. 94 HUGGINS. SHELLEY, 61 HUGHES. MANDY. 19. 25 HUGHES. MICHAEL. 95 HUGHES. RACHEL, 195 HUMPHREY. JACIN. 168 HUMPHRIES. JAIME. 79 HUNLEY. DAWN. 105 HUNT. CHR1STAL. 79 HUNT. JULIE. 31. 79 HUNTER. BOBBY. 1 17 HUNTER. LESLEY. P 7 P. 213 HUNTER. RACHEL. 6P HUNTLEY. SARA. P33 HURST. ASHLEY. 1P7. P68 HURST. LEAH. 79 HURT. BOBBIE. 13 HUTCHESON. JAMIE. 31. 117 HYATT. AUBREY. 185 HYCHE. KATY. 95. 177. 197 HYDE. BILL. 40-41 ][ 1NGERSOL. KATIE CHEY. 61 INGERSOLL. CARLY. 68, 177. 197 INGLE. JAN. 25 INGLE. LILA. 170 INGRAM. JULIE. 213 INMAN. BOBBY. 133. 181 INMAN. KELLI. 95. 197 IPEK. CAN. 117 IRONS. CHRIS. 117 ISBELL. JULIE. 221 ISOM. JAMIE. 117. 221 IVEY. ERICA. 117 IVY. ELIZABETH. 79 IVY. LAKESHA. 95. 180 IVY, NICOLE. 55 J 1 17 IN ukii 61 N IAI hM IN Mil IV KSON .11 1 1| iv KSON Jl i || • KIMBI Rl ' . IAMI s sun I Willi I 11 7 1711 1 IAMI - DARREN. I 17 IANSEN ERIN • JARNIGAN DAN IARNIGAN WILUAM IAI DON ERIN, 17-1 SON, BR1DGETT1 JEFFERSON. BRIDGETTE. 105. 169 JEFFERSON DARII S. 117 31 IN. DAKIt S : JENKINS i ARM JENKINS i VRMEN 95 184 JENKINS, IONYA 117 IENNINGS. BRET. 133 - MARY, 130. 133. 159.228 JERN1CAN. PATRICK. 108 I KNEST. 133 JOHNS. Wi.l ■;. ' ■ JOHNS, SHANDI. 105 JOHNS, mOMAS BO JOHNSON ANDR1 80 JOHNSON. CARRIE. 105. 168. 185 JOHNSON. CHANTER. 80 JOHNSON. DERRICK. 80. 215 IOHNSON DF.SMOND. 206-207 JOHNSON JASON, 10 IOHNSON JEAN, 133 IOHNSON, JENNIFER, 95. 197 JOHNSON. JODY. 25 IOHNSON, H IH IN. KOMEKIA. 105 IOHNSON. I.1NDA. 80 IOHNSON MEGAN. 117 IOHNSON. ROBERT. 133 JOHNSON SHA JOHNSON. SHEANAH. 172 JOHNSON IONYA 105-106. 168. 176 IOHNSON IYLER40. 171. 185 JOHNSON ZETHELYN. 133 JOHNSTON. TRAVIS, 40-41 JOINER. ANTHONY, 207 JOINER RACHEL. 80 JONES. AMY. 192 !.Y. 80 : lEXTER. 207 JONES. DR. EDD. 107. 138. 152. 155. 165 JONES. HEATHER. 95. 188 IEANNIE. 80 JONES. JOHNELL. 40 11 JONES. KORY. 165, 171 AKESHA 1 17 ESHAN. 106 - LLOYD, 31. 138. 152. 165 HiNI S IAN i HISHOI M II IRDAN DARI II . ' " i IORDAN DAR1AN 10 IORDAN LESUI IORDAN V l I Rll .1 Nil I Issv 172 it IV I RS I V K IOWERS SHEILA WII I IAMS 187 IOYNER. DEBORAH 183 II VREZ MARTINA I I ii I is, in GAI I n ii NGEJAN I ERI Ni 108 Ji Rl HENKO mis-, K KAI i EREN I is KAMANDE JAMES. 175 KAN I OK CAROLYN. 133 KARABOGA. FERHAT. I 17 KAVANAI oil AMANDA 106 KAWAMOTO rAKAYAKI. 80 lOtt ANNA I 17 Kl VTI IN Ml I ISSA 193 KEEHN. OA( II MIKI KEETON. MOI.I.IK. 22 1 KEITH. GARRETl 10 KELLER I ashy. 185 KELLER. KAI KIN A B0 KELLER. MIRAN1 KELLEY. COURTNEY. 192 KEI I M JASON, 106. 169. 181 RODEI , JEANNA1 106. 169 KENNION. VISHl I KENT, ELIZABETH. 175 KERBY, KKISH BO KEY. LOGAN. 95. 1 70. 1 77 KEY. PER KEYS MATHEWS, LISA. 133. 174 Kll PATRICK. JOSH, 1 17 KIM, MYUNG SHIN. 80. 187 KIMBALL. MARCANNA. 213 KIMBRELL, SUZANNE. 55 K1NCER, RENEE, 117. 221 KINCER. SANDRA. 221 KINO. DANA. 51. 53 KINO, Gl NDKH K 10 KINO, JERMAIN1 KINO LATRIA KINO MARY BETH, 213 KINO. MIKE, in KINO. PATRICIA 1 18 KIRBY. AMANDA. 213 KIRBY, KRISTY, 21 I KIRBY. LAURA. 95, 197 KIRCHNER SKYE. I 7(1 KIKK MICHAEL. 95. 163. 189 KISKK. AMANDA 1 IS KISKK. BRANDON. 43, 45 KISKK KELLEY. 174 KIIT1.H, DK PAI KLAUS. CHRISTOPHER 170-171 KLEIN ANNE. 195 Ml NNII. 6] KNOX HEATHER. 80 171 KOYU I VRI - I. II Rll NI i N KROWDI R Mi ••■ ■ in Ni EVRIM Kl LA« LYND! I Kl si IK N 1L LAMAR AJ i " LANDERS MANDA lis LAN1 MK KARA I 18 il I IRD AMAND LANSDELL, KELLY 197 I 211 LARSON i ARL, 193, 209 LARSON LASSITER I ONSTANI i LAI BENTHAL, BARBAR LAUDERDALE. BRAND. LAUDERDALE ANDY B0 LAI CHUN. JAMIE. 197 LAW JOKY. 57 LAWRENI I. AMANH LAWRENI I I AN-i 30 LAWSON. BLAK1 - i LAWSON. DAM I I I 45 IN KATIE. 97 LAWSON. MARK. 1 18 LAY. JENN1 I AYMAN. JONATHAN. 170 LAYNE, KRISTINA I 18 LECRODC EMILY, 174 LEE. LAURA DALE. 177. 221 LEE, Mil I IAI I 180 VKWON. 186 LEGG, IAURIE. 195 IRI. 106 LEMMOND. KRISTY. 97. 177 l.ENTZ. BRANNON 81 LEO, 28. 69. 7( LESTER. COURTNEY. 106. 213 LESTER. DR. RICK. 22 LEWIS, BARRY, 81 LEWIS MAMS. MELANIE, 07. 178 LEWTER. KRISTEN 97. 197 LIGHTBURME, MAI RI( I LILLY. MANDY. 213 I.INAM REBEI ( A 81 UNDER JENNIFER 118 I.INDSEY. BONNIE. 97 UNDSEY. DR GEORGE. 13, 187 UNDSEY, LEAH, 213 UNDSEY. NATASHA 134 187 UNDSEY, PATRICK, 81, 187 UNEBERRY. AMBER 1 18 UNVILLE. MATTHEW, 14. 215 UNWOOD. UNA. 169 LIVINGSTON, AMY. 193 I.ot KHAKI JANETTA, 165 nil KilAK ' l KARI, 81. 213 I I IRIS I IK. 221 JX NG. CHRIS. 106. 168 LONG. TV. 202 LONGSHORE. TOM. 97. 170 LONGUET, COURTNEY. 192 LOOSIER. STEVEN, 106. 166. 173 LOTT. DR. ANNA. 172 LOUALLEN. SCARLOTTE. 81 LOVEJOY. STEPHEN. 118. 169. 180 LOVETT. DR. TOM. 140 LOVETT. WHITNEY. 81. 159. 177. 197 LOWERY. MICHAEL. 1 18 LUCAS. JAMES. 106 LUNA. LILLIE. 97 LYLES. CAROL. 134 LYNCH. JON. 81 LYNDON. LISA. 25 .LYONS. SHERWIN. 40 M MABRY, ANDREA. 97 MABRY. GREG. 49 MABRY. MELANIE. 106. 173 MACK. CHARLES. 185 MACR1S. JENNIFER. 81 MADDOX. MANDY. 25 MAGNUSSON. AMANDA. 97. 213 MAI. JENNIFER. 177 MAI. KR1STEN. 177 MALONE. AMANDA. 168 MALONE. ERIN. 188 MALONE. JENNIFER. 81 MALONE. MANDI. 118 MALONE. MEGHAN. 1 18 MANASCO. ANGIE. 98. 221 MANCO. ANGEL1A, 174 MANER. L1NDSEY. 106 MANESS. CRYSTAL. 172. 182-183 MANESS. TRACY. 8 1 MANGUM. ERIC. 118 MANGUM. THOMAS. 118 MANLEY. AUTUMN. 69. 197 MANN. ADAM. 106. 166 lANN. B.J.. 134 MANN. JASON. 40. 1 19 MANN. ROLAND. 81 MANNING. DEAN. 37 ' MANNING. ZACH. 98 MANOR. LESLIE. 213 MAN ' SELL. ASHLEY. 81. 195 MANSFIELD. SARAH. 119 •MAPLES. MARCUS. 98. 180. 189 MARCHBANKS. LANEY. 25. 31. 170-171. 220-221 MARDIS. JOSEPH. 119 MARKS. CHRISTINA. 81. 180 MARKS. CRAIG. 81 MARKS. JODY. 182 MARKUS. JASON. 65 MARSH. AUSTIN. 81. 193. 214-215 MARSH. KATHER1NE. 119. 181 MARSH. PEYTON. 81. 196-197 MARSHALL. EMILY. 98. 167. 197 MARSHALL. LEE. 31 MARSHALL. LISA. 106. 179. 185 MARSHALL. THURGOOD. 201 MARTIN. AMY ' OWENS. 81 MARTIN. ANGIE. 134 [MARTIN. BRENDA. 31 MARTIN. CARLOS. 1 19. 169 MARTIN. DAVID. 40 MARTIN. DAWN. 81 MARTIN. DR. JIM. 134 MARTIN. MELINDA. 21-22. 178. 185 MARTIN. THADDEUS. 81. 180. 200-201 MARTIN. THOMAS. 134 MARTINEZ. SOFIA. 169 MASCARO. CHRISTINA. 61 MASHBURN. AMANDA. 25 MASHBURN. HOLLY. 81 MASK. KIMBERLY. 106 MASSA. AMBER. 119 MASSEY. KRISTIN, 98 MATHIS. MOLLY. 59 MATLOCK. TREY. 119 MATTHEWS. CHANDA. 98. 167. 173. 179 MATTHEWS. JAMES. 82 MAUCK, BECKY. 51 MAVUK, ENGIN. 98. 118 MAXCY. MICAELA. 183. 213 MAXWELL. APRIL. 220 MAXWELL. DEANNA. 106 MAXWELL. SARA. 98. 172 MAYO. RACHEL. 1 19. 169 MAYO. RACHEL. 1 19 MAYO. STACEY. 220 MCBAY. BETH. 173. 177. 181. 197 MCCAFFERTY. ELIZABETH. 134 MCCAFFERTY. ERIN. 82 MCCAIG. MELODIE. 119. 197 MCCARLEY. TANYA. 82 MCCASLIN-DOYLE. DR. JOHN. 25 MCCAY. KYLE. 98 MCCOLLUM. JAMES. 135 MCCONNELL. DANNY. 217 MCCONNELL. KATIE. 213 MCCORD. JULIA. 172 MCCORD. RONDI. 82 MCCOWAN. DUSTIN. 215 MCCOY. JER1S. 106 MCCRARY. JADE-MICHAEL. 82 MCCRARY. JEFF, 82. 176 MCCREARY. BOARD PRESIDENT MARK. 225 MCCRORY. DAVID. 168 MCCUTCHEN. KIM. 174 MCCUTCHEON. KRISTY. 19 MCDANIEL. ALITHIA. 82. 169. 177. 200 MCDANIEL. JEFF. 31 MCDONALD. ANGELA. 220-221 MCDONALD. JASON. 43. 45 MCDONALD. JENNIFER. 163 MCDONALD. RODNEY. 40 MCDONALD. RONALD. 194-195 MCDONALD. VICTOR. 135 MCDUFFA. BRANDON. 82 MCFALL. BRIDGET. 213 MCFALL, TIMOTHY. 135 MCGEE. ALLISON. 183 MCGEE. CONNIE. 135 MCGEE. ROBERT. 82 MCGUIRE. JESSIE. 205 MCGUIRE. LINDSAY. 119. 172 MCGUIRE. PHYLLIS. 135 MCINTYRE, DANIEL. 40 MCKELLAR. DANIKA. 195 MCKENNA. JENNIFER. 98. 171 MCKINLEY. WILLIAM. 217 MCKINNEY. HEATH. 40 MCKINNEY. JONATHAN. 177.210-211 MCK1NNON. SCOTT. 40 MCKLEROY. WESLEY. 119. 174 MCLAIN. MATTHEW. 82. 215 MCLAIN, SABRINA. 98 MCLAURIN. BRI. 197 MCLEOD. ANGIE. 36 MCLIN. MARKETA. 1 19 MCMICKEN. BRETT. 82. 188 MCMICKEN. MARTHA. 106 MCMICKEN. MONICA. 82 MCMICKEN. SHAWN. 82 MCMICKEN. WILLIAM. 82 MCMULLEN. DR. JANET. 135 MCNEAL. DUSTIN. 119 MCW1LLIAMS. AMANDA. 106. 196-197 MCWORTER. RYAN. 215 MEADOWS. JOSHUA. 1 19 MEDLEY. BRENT. 168, 176 MEDLY. AMY. 22 1 MELSON. AMY. 98. 174. 180. 189 MELVILLE. SARAH. 106. 196-197 MENAPACE. DR. FRANCIS. 135 MERZ1NSKI. CRYSTAL. 1 19 METCALF, MIKE. 39-40 METZGER. JENNIFER. 1 19 MICHAEL. JUSTIN. 15 MICHAEL. MELISSA. 82. 183 MIDKIFF. GRETCHEN. 34. 36-37 MILEY, JERRY. 135. 166 MILLATELLO. NICK. 214 MILLER. ANTOYA. 51. 53 MILLER. BETH. 61 MILLER. CHRIS. 170 MILLER. DAUNJELLE. 49 MILLER. GUS. 23 MILLER. PATRICIA. 171. 185 MILLIGAN, BRANDY, 98 MILLS. DERRICK. 206-207 MINOR. ASHLEY. 195 MINOR. KATY. 63 MITCHELL. DEBO. 202-203 MITCHELL. JEREMY. 168 MITCHELL, LYNDSIE. 177-178. 197 MITCHELL. MARC. 13. 19. 28. 106. 228 MITCHELL. SCOTT. 49 MLANGENI. HAILEY. 170 MOCKABEE. NICK. 42-45 MOEBES. STEVEN. 1 19 MOELLER. DR. MIKE. 139. 142 MOFFITT. ASHLEY. 35-37 MOLITER. CARL. 215 MONCRIEF. MICHAEL. 207 MONSON. EDWARD. 82 MONTGOMERY. JOHN. 192 MOODY. JAMES. 82 MOORE. CATHERINE. 170-171. 184 MOORE. CHARLES DODSON. 82 MOORE. DERRECK. 181 MOORE. DR. TOM ED, 25. 170-171. 184 MOORE. JAMES. 40 MOORE. JEREMIAH. 170 MOORE. MELISSA. 21. 82 MOORE. SHANNA. 82 MOORMAN. SHAWNA. 106 MORASCO. CHRISTINA. 61 MORASCO. ELYS1A. 172. 174 MORES. TRACEY. 163 MORGAN. BENJAMIN. 82 MORGAN. MELISSA. 178. 197 MORRIS. JONATHAN. 19 MORROW. JIMMY ' . 217 MORROW. JOANNA. 106 MORROW. JOHN B.. 119 MORSE. JAN, 82, 183 MORTIMER. NATHAN. 119. 181 •. 119 Ml NDA Ml Rl " M MURPHY. APRU Ml RPH Ml RPH KMH 1 MURPI MURPtfl NAN! MURRAY. l- l KA U 7 Ml RTO MANDA 98 ' .• MYER JENNIFER 213 SIMIAN I 175 " NASH KELLY, 221 120 NAZARI AYCA.83 V 107 . BLAIR 120 NELSON BKl IN . JOSHUA. 83 MATTHEW. 96 . MILLIE, 177 Iffi BRIAN, 120. 186 T, K1MBERLY, 213 IESSICA, 22 1 NEWMAN NEWMAN. KYLE. 180 NEWSOME. CASEY, 107 . V 165 NEWTON, MARK. 25 NICHOLS, BRAD. 83 NICHOLS. BRYAN. 83 Nil HOLS. JOHN. 98. 211 NICHOLS. SHERRI, 1H1 MX APRIL. 107 MX. BRANDON, 176 VBRIEL, 120 MX MATTHEW. 83 NOBLES. SCOTT. 216 NOBRIC.A !« V. NORDEN. DANA. 120. 178. 186 NORDNESS JENNY. 177. 187. 197 NORRIS. DAVID. 1 70 NORRIS. JONATHON. 19. 120 NORTON. 1 1 IK I. MA 51 NOl I MELIK. 57 o hi mil ki IN ■•■ ' . DR JERTO OPAK i SLA1 ORBA SERHA1 120 ORMAN l Rll B4 ORTIZ JENNII OSBORNE BRANDI 166 I " OSBORNE. MAIM 189 on KEM 10 OWI N BRENT, in? OWEN SARA I s .11 NNII IK B3 OWI s I ' A IKK K.214 OZER AYDIN, 120 OZEK. AYGI I OZTUKK SEVl IP in HENHOI R MADELINE. 221 i )|. DM AM. LACEY. 120 OLDHAM, l.YNDSEY. 98 OLIVE. CYD. 213 PACAN1 I I I I ' 1 NNS 13, 108 PAGE .!09 N ERIC, 120. 162-16:; PANNELI JONATHON. 84 PARHAM, LETOR1 PARKER BECKY LYNN. 213 PARK ER LEIGH ANN 107. 173 PARKER RACHELJONES. 31 PARKS. ALLISON. 171 PARKS NAKESHA. 108 PARRIS. JENN1 9 PARRISH. EMMITT. 120 PARSONS. JUSTIN. 2 1 1 PATRICK. ASHLEY. 98 PATTERSON. ADERRIOUS. 40 PATTERSON. ERIC. 215 PATTERSON, HAL. 40 IN DA1L. 108 PAUL. LARRY 40 I AUK RAMSEY. 120 PEARL, KEI.I.I. 164 165, 170-171 PECK. COACH MATT, 35 PEDEN. CRYSTAL. 120 PEEPERS. BARBARA, 50 51, 53, 84 PE1NHARDT, JENIL1 I PELTOLA. NIKO. 84 PENN. CHARLENE. 98 PERI I.E. ANGELA. 108. 169 PERKINS MONigi E. 169 PERREIRA. MARISSA. 120 PERRY. AMANI) PERRY, BARBARA B4 PERRY, BRIAN. 181 PERRY. CHASD1 PERRY. HANNAH. 61 PETERS. KAMI ' PETERSON. BRANDI. 169. 178 PETERSON. TYLER 39 PETTUS. DANNY. 170 PETTUS. DIANA. 120 PETTUS. NY. 120. 213 PETTUS. JOSHUA. 171 PETTUS. RANDY. 25 PETUS. RAI HEI 195 PETZ. ZACHORY. 98. 166-167 PI VAHOI si ii i .mii in 120 PFARRER MIKI I ' llll 1 IPS M • PHILLIPS BEN 106 PHILLIPS HRI! PHILLIPS ill l t lit UPS MAPI I " B8 VNDRIEKA I ' ll K( I ... PII.SAK MAKI PIPER. JESSK •■■ Pins HEATH P.IKSHKA INI MIKI I PLAXI ANNA 1IIH i I, Mil Y. 120 I ' ll NKI.TI HEATH 184 POINTER i ORON POLA1 11 GRI i POLEMENI. NH OLE, 195 POLING. CONSHALLA. 84 POOLE. ROSS. 173 POPHAM JEFF, 203 I ORTER. JERI. 51-53 PORTER. KIM. 221 POTTS. PRESIDENT ROBERI ■ J25 POUNDERS. JEREMY I • POUNDERS. MARTHA TAYLOR. 177. 1H2. POUNDERS. TRACI, 22. 109 POWELL. J J POWELL LYNDSAY. 120 POWELL. WHITNEY. 109.213 powi ess m i u n - 1 PRADO, ( AMI! LA r M-59 PRANCE. TIM. 176 PRATER KENDRA. 84 PRATO. RIHEIRAO. 59 PRENTISS. PATRII IA - 1 PRESTON. BENJAMIN ERIC. 99 PRESTON. ERIC. 99. 168 PREY. PIGSKIN PRICE. DARKEN PRICHETT, HEATH ROY. 99 PRIDE. COIJVNDRA. 109 PRIDE. TYW ANA. 180 PRIEST. TAMARA. 165 PKINI E.TIMOim si PRurrr. jamie. 170. 177 PRUIT1. MARYLAND. 120 PRUITT. SELINA. 99 PUCCINI. GIACOMO. 99 PULEO. JOSEN. 120 PURCHIS. FRED. 13 PURVIS. SARAH. 84. 197 PUTMAN. JENNIFER. 109. 192.221 Q 5 KAi |. 85 QUIGLEY. VIRGINIA. 109. 178. 197 QUITO. ELENA TORRES . 59 k RABY. LEMOYNE. 99. 169. 180 RAINWATER. JONATHAN. 109 RALSE. CHEY. 195 RANDLE. HARDIN. 187 RANDOLPH. KAREN. 171 RANEY. REBEKAH. 197 RANEY. SUTTON. 213 RAPER. DANA. 178. 197 RATLIFF. ANGELA . 85 RAY. LINDA. 85 RAYBON. ISRAEL. 99 REA. KYLE. 38-40 REA. KYLIE, 213 REDDEN. JENNIFER. 120 REDING. TIMOTHY ' . 120 REDMAN. V1TO. 42-45 REED. JAKE. 109. 203 REED. MATT. 202 REED. PATRICK. 109. 203 SEED. PATTI. 183 REED. SHAWN. 40 REESE. JAMIE. 121 EEVES, BRYAN. 40 REGAN. JUSTIN. 67. 218 REID. DEIDRA. 85 (?ENN. SCOTT. 40 RETHERFORD. LUKE. 109. 173. 177. 181 REV1S. CHAD. 67 REYER. SHANE. 109. 176 REYNOLDS. CHARLES. 31 RHEA. EVE. 99. 177 RHODEN. ASTON. 61 RICE. BERSHAUN. 121 RICE. CHRIS. 99 RICE. MARCO. 85 RICE. MARCUS. 40 RICHARDSON. BRIAN. 47. 49 .RICHARDSON. DR. TERRY. 20 RICHARDSON. NAOMI SEWELL. 205 RICHARDSON. TONY. 85. 170-171. 185 RICHARDSON. ZAC. 215 RICHEY. KEN, 181 RICHMOND. BRANSCOMB. 96 RIEFF. DR. LYNNE. 174 RISHER. DR. THOMAS. 121 RIVAS. R1CARDO. 57 ROBBINS. BRANDI. 179 ROBERSON, RYAN. 68. 203 ROBERT. ERIN. 197 ROBERTS. BRIAN. 85 ROBERTS. JAMES. 185 ROBERTS. KAY. 99 ROBERTS. LOGAN. 185 ROBERTS. LORI. 99. 173 ROBERTS. MELISSA. 63-64 ROBERTS. ROBBY. 85 ROBERTSON. BEEF. 202 ROBERTSON, DR. CRAIG. 166 ROBERTSON. HANNAH. 85. 184 ROBINSON. DONNA. 99 ROBINSON. ERIC. 121 tOBINSON. ERIN. 100 (ROBINSON. ERIN. 100. 167. 172-173. 183 JROBINSON. JULIE. 221 iOBINSON. KYLE. 40. 215 .ROBISON. ALLISON. 121. 213 RODEN. CHRIS. 202 tO DEN. MIRANDA. 109. 197 RODRIGUEZ. TANZANIA. 85. 171 ROGERS. AMY, 168. 176 ROGERS. URSULA. 173 ROMANS. PAULA. 100 RONE. MISTY. 121. 172 ROOT. STEPHEN. 13 ROS. CHEY. 121 ROSENBAUM. DR. STANLEY. 137 ROSS. ANN-MARIE. 183. 221 ROSS, CHEY. 221 ROUSH. DR. DON. 184 RUDOLPH. JEAN ANN. 100 RUEBHAUSEN. DR. DAVID. 19. 25. 133. IS RUF. KATIE. 85. 197 RUSSEL. SAB1AN, 85 RUSSELL. KIM. 164-165 RUSSELL. TOVIA. 178 RUTHERFORD. TINA. 171 RUTLEDGE, K1ERA. 121 RUTTKA. DAVID. 186 ss SACKEY. LIONEL. 47. 49 SAHIN. RIZA. 85 SAINT. HEATH. 85 SAINT. SHASTA. 109 SAINT. SHASTA. 109. 154. 179 SALEHI. DARYOUSH. 40 SALYER. CRYSTAL. 213 SAMPSON. TRACEE. 174 SANDERS. JODII. 59 SANDERS. KAYLA. 100. 171 SANDERS. QUIRANTE. 85. 175 SANDERSON. JANA. 31 SAPP. MICHAEL. 121 SAPPINGTON. JUSTIN. 40 SARIKAYA. IBRAHIM HALIL. 121 SARTAIN. DANA. 196-197 SAVINCKI. STEPHEN. 85. 203 SCALES. RANELDA. 100 SCANLON. RACHEL. 19 SCARBOROUGH. JASON. 85. 168 SCHELLES. VERONICA. 85 SCHEPMAN. JAMI. 121 SCHILLIG. CATHERINE. 61 SCHMITZ. MATTHEW. 192-193. 218 SCOTT. CORLANDOS. 177 SCOTT. JILL. 85 SCOTT. JOANNE. 85. 180 SCOTT. KARA. 85 SCOTT. KEVIN. 40. 100 SCOTT. SHAE. 100 SEAGO. JENNIFER. 174 SEAGO. T.J.. 40 SEAL. LYNETTE. 22, 85. 168. 188 SEALS. ROGER. 43. 45 SEARCY. MICHAEL. 43-45 SEARS. CHAD. 40 SEAY. ASHLEY. 121 SECKIN. NESRIN. 35-37. 85 SEC REST. DEANA. 185 SEGRAVES. WHITNEY. 85-86. 167. 175 SELF, MIKE. 41. 44, 86 SELLARS. BRANDI. 109. 221 SELLECK. TOM. 219 SELLERS. MELISSA. 109. 173. 175 SENF. WENDI. 174 SENTER. LAURTTA. 104. 183 SETTLEM1RES. COREY. 86 SEUF. MARK. 170 SEYDIK. KEMAL. 86 SHADY. RON. 176 SHAMLIN. STACY. 86 SHANKLES. VALERIE. 197 SHARP. CHRISTY. 173 SHARP. JAMIE, 20, 86 SHARRON, JON, 210 SHAUB. DR. MIKE, 51 SHAW. PETER. 186 SHAW. RACHEL. 86. 197 SHEARIN. MELODY. 100. 173. 177. 180 SHELTON. CHENEQUA. 100. 213 SHELTON. JACQUE. 169 SHELTON. NIC. 177 SHELTON. NICHOLAS. 121 SHEPPARD. QUINTUS. 200-201 SHERRON. JON. 211 SHIPPAL. CHRISTA. 182 SHIPPER. CHRISTA. 195 SHIRLEY. JOSH. 121.202 SHULER. DR. WILBUR. 141 SHUMAKER. CHRISTOPHER. 86 SHUPERT, BELINDA. 86 SHYTLE. JUSTIN. 121 SIDES. WAYNE. 131 SIEGEL. SANDRA. 86 SIMCIK. BARBARA. 195 SIMMONS. ANDREA. 100 SIMMONS. KELLY. 121 SIMMONS. KELLY. 100. 121. 173. 181. 183. 189. 213 SIMMONS. SONIA. 109. 173. 175 SIMMS. LIBBY. 196 SIMPSON. VALERIE. 51. 53 SINGLETON, STEHANIE. 121 SINYARD. ALANA. 50-51. 53. 109 SISSON. KELLI. 177. 220-221 SIZEMORE, JUSTIN. 100, 211 SK1PWORTH. TROY. 189 SLAUGHTER. ALFRED. 101 SLEDGE. DOUGLAS. 187 SLEDGE. JOHNNY. 169 SLEDGE-JONES. REBECCA. 121 SMEDLEY. LERAY. 31. 86. 177 SMITH. ALLISON. 86 SMITH. AMANDA. 86. 101. 168. 176. 186 SMITH. ANN. 109. 168. 173. 176. 184 SMITH. ARETHA. 86 SMITH. ARMAND. 40 SMITH. BREANNA. 61 SMITH. BRENT. 101 SMITH. CHRISTINA. 195 SMITH. DANIELLE. 169. 173. 177. 181. 187 SMITH. GREGORY. 183 SMITH, HEATHER. 109. 173 SMITH. JACI. 164-165. 172 SMITH. JASON. 218 SMITH. KARRA. 109 SMITH. LAURA. 221 SMITH. MACIE. 101. 171 SMITH. MICA. 195 SMITH. MISTI. 198 SMITH. MURRY. 86 SMITH. DR. RON. 135 SMITH. SARAH. 178 SMITH, TARA. 101. 166-167 SMOTHERS. ALECIA. 22 1 SNEED. KRYSTLE. 121. 197 SNODDY. HOPE. 183 SOBOTTKA. PAUL. 67 SOCKWELL. AMBER. 197 SI VRR 101 1(11 SPALDIN SPARKS DEI Ml R 121 SPARKS DONN i I " SPEAR SPIDEI SARAH " I SPRINGER ll I I.V I Ki SPRINKU KRIS • RYS1 l 121 ID i HANDRA 60 I S BOBB 121 N 88 STANLEY. SABRINA. 195 ii H SAMANTHA I 10. 170 ■ EMILEE, 110.221 NS NN 122, 186 ■■ s HEATHER 165. 187 STEPHENSON. CRISSY. 86 STEPPS. TRAMS. 39 NS DAWN 86. 186 NSON VSH1 I - Kl AVI HON- n - . CHARLES. S7. 110. -Ml l MICHAEI s7 214 - ' I SHAWN1 ■ STEWAR ■-.: I rAMERA 221 ST1DHAM. TONY. 40 STOKES. DAVID. 110 STOUDMIRE. DEWEY, 10 1 1 STOUGH. NATALIE. 155. 158-159 STREET. JEREMY. 23. 209 STRICKLAND. ANNE. 122 STRONG. DR BILL. 145. 174 STRONG KATHRYN.87. 166 167. 175 STI MPE SARAH. 1 10. 17:i SUGGS. LESLEY. 87, 182 SUGGS. TERR! 1 SULLIVAN. SONYA. 169 si MMERH1LL. Ml l()R. 176 SI MMY, DAN. 43, 45 SUORANGEI II SUTHER GEORGIA. 122. 196197 SUTHERLAND. BARRY. 87 SWANN, 111 FANY. 61 SWEARINGTON, HALEY. 213 SWIFT, BRIAN . SWINEA LESLIE. 170 171 SWIK HER II I.I.N 122 M . 19 T TAKEUCHI. ALEX. 166 TALLEY. FELICIA. 101 rANNER MICHELE. 110 TANOGLU. HUSEY1N. 122 TAS. GURSU. 122 TASHCIOGU MERT. 122 HQ I Nl ll I Ml BROOK I Ml Ml u ! I I VYLOR Mil I VYLOR HI 1 1 LNNY I lo I VYLOR BRAD I VYLOR BRANDON rAYLOR HKll ' i. rAYLOR JONATHAN in rAYLOR H sun I in rAYLOR M Nl I in i I VYLOR M v ,: I 1 1 1 IR M VR1 IA ' is i OKI |70 K HOLAKl ' V I II KIN Nil KAl 11 KK1 VDAM ll-.KKV LEVI 216 11 RRV MATO - IERRV STEPHANIE, 179 rERRV Will IN: HEWS IAY. 172 TIIIKKII.I. ASHLEY, 122 rHOMAS JESSK 122. 197 rHOMAS Kl I i ■ THOMAS MK -|| F.I I 1 - THOMAS. KiN. THOMASTON. COREY. 53 THOMPSON. A I THOMPSON BOBBY. 185 rilOMPSON. CASSANDRA. 181 THOMPSON. CHRIS. 210 rHOMPSON, HEATHER, s7 THOMPSON. . I Al. 63-( THOMPSON, JAMIE. 192 I Hi IMPS IN J Will. si in. 87. 177. 200-201 UK IMPSON. JONI. 1 lo rHOMPSON Jl ' rHOMPSON JULIE, 177. 197 rHOMPSON RUSS. 170-171. 176 THORNE. KRYSTAL. 169. 183 THORNE. RICHARD. 110 THORNTON. BILLY BOB. 12 THORNTON. VICKY B7, 166 167 THRASHER. JODI, 187 THRASHER NINA 179.213 THROWER Jl Dl i Ii. 45 i ELESHA. 101. 183 T1GLET. JOHN. 175 IINKF.K KYLE, 101. 168 I III H JORDAN TITTLE. BRAD, 168 TODD. LEAH. 87, 1 73. 177, 213 TOLBERT. SUSIE, 172 IOMUN RYAN, 122 IOMPKINS, JESSICA. 69 TOOLEY. ELI. 174 rORRl rORRES, JIM I ; hi ieth. 87 TRACY, DANIEL, is 1 " FRAPP. MARSHALL, 122 TRAYLOR STEPHEN. 40 TRIMBLE. LAMERKA. 122 TUBB. STEWART. 2 1 6 TUCKER. EMILY, 123 TUCKER EVAN, is 19. 25 TUCKER. TONYA. 101. 171 TUCKER. Will. IK III) 210-211 TUGGLE. LESLEY. 123 ii l«.i I VHME1 12 i li RNBOtt VNDRI S ll RNER JOHN nun s i t s mi IU i 1 1, 1 N GOKHAN I Nlil KUiii ID ADAM 10 I NIH RWl i( H ■ M ID I PI IU Rl ll D ■s 1 1 1 I w VAC( V ALLISON. 195 VADEN, Nl( K 123 VALENTINE. Mil HAEL, 87 VALENTINE, RONALD, m7 VANDIVER SARAH BETH, 110. 221 VANDIVER WALT. 87 VANDORAN. JON. 123 VANN. ANGIE. 1 10 VAUGHN. JASON. 66-67 VII Kl RS I ELK IA 172 174. 189 VICKERS. JED, 40. 110 VICKERS LAI REN. 173. 213 ■ NY. 87 VICKERY. JENNY. 87. 220-221 VICKERY. si.I ' .m VIDA. JACKIE, 55 VTDALLET, GU1LL( UME. 57 VILLAGRANA SANDRA. 123 VILLARREAL, KRISTI. 123 VILLARREAL. KRISTI] VINSON. DERRICK. 207 VINSON. JASON. 40 VONBOECKMAN. MICHAEL. 87 VI ISS HANNAH. 123 VOSS. WENDELL. 187 w WAID. STEPHEN. 110. 185 WALDEN BOBBY, 87, 174 WALDREP JENNIFER 123 VVALDROP KARA WALES. IASIIIA. B8, 213 WALKER. AMANDA. 221 WALKER. CHAD. 177. 187.210-211 WALKER. JOSH. 101 WALKER. SHAMEKA 37 WALLA CHRIS, 88 WALLAI E, AMY, 88. 170. 173. 177 182, It WALLACE BRANDON. 1 1 1 WALTERS. AUDREY. 54-55. 1 1 1 WALTON. JESSICA. 123 WARD. ANTONIO. 88 WARD CHADWICKA, 88 WARD. KATHY. 197 WARD. KRISTI. 169 WARD. STACY. 88 WARDLE. NICK. 67 WARDLOW. ANDREW. 75 WARE. AMANDA. 88. 185 WARE. RUSSELL T.. 184 WARREN. AMANDA. 123 WARREN. KRJSTINA. 19. 25. 88 WARREN. STEFANIE. 171 WARREN. VIJIC. 123 WASHINGTON. JARED, 40. 123 WATERS. CORY. 67 WATK1NS. JOSHUA. 123 WATKINS. SALLY. 123 WATSON. CANDICE. 123. 221 WATSON. LAURA. 197 WATSON. RACHEL. 88 WATTS. CALLIE. 195 WATTS. PATRICIA C, 88 WATTS, RENETTA. 123 ' WAY. RHONDA SUE. 88. 189 WEAR. APRIL. 197 WEATHERFORD. LUCAS. 101 WEATHERLY. JOSHUA. 88 WEAVER. HENRY. 1 1 1 WEAVER. HILARY. 88 WEAVER. WERTIE B.. 205 WEBB. BRENDA. 225 WEEKS. AMANDA. 88 WEEKS. JILL. 171 WEGMANN. CASEY. 88 WEINMAN. ALISON. 68. 123. 197 WELBORNE, JOSH. 43-45 ■WELCH. DUITE. 43-45 WELCH. GLENDA. 149 WELLS. MARK. 124 WELLS. REBECCA, 50. 53 " WEST. KIMBERLY. 52. 61. 124 WHETSTONE. SHERRA. 48-49. 206-207 WHIDDON, JASON. 40-41 WHISENANT. KEVIN, 88 WHITAKER. CARLA. 124. 169 WHITE. AMY. 187 WHITE. ANDY. 170 WHITE. CONNIE. 213 WHITE. DREW. 176 WHITE. ELLIOTT. 186 ' WHITE. JENNIE. 173 WHITE. JILL. 220-221 •WHITE. JUSTIN. 180 WHITE. SHELLEY. 61 WHITE. STACEY. 89 WHITE, TONYA. 55 WHITESIDE. ERJN. Ill WHITLOCK. LINDSEY. 187 WH1TSETT. MIRANDA. 124. 213 WHITTEN. JAMIE. 101 WHITTEN. THOMAS. 176 WILKERSON. ROBERT. 40 W1LKINS. JESSICA. 221 W1LKINS. JOSHUA BLACK. 1 1 1 WILLARD. SABRENA. 1 1 1 .WILLIAMS. ASHLEA. 69. 124 WILLIAMS. BLAKELY. 192 WILLIAMS. EMBREL. 40 WILLIAMS. GERALD. 187 WILLIAMS. JANENE. 124 WILLIAMS. JENNIFER. 124. 179 WILLIAMS. KENNETH RUSSELL. 19 WILLIAMS. KIMBERLY. 13. 220 WILLIAMS. KRYSTLE. 173 AND SO GOOD NIGHT. Dr. Tom Ed Moore takes time to catch a well-deserved forty winks in a rehearsal lull. WILLIAMS, MICHELLE. 89. 168. 182 WILLIAMS. RACHAEL. 1 1 1 WILLIAMS. RUDY. 49 WILLIAMS. SHIRLEY, 89 WILLIAMS. STACEY. 124. 186 WILLIAMS. STACY. 179. 213 WILLIAMSON. COURTNEY. 213 WILLIAMSON. JOEL. 40. 101 W1LLINGHAM, ASHLEY. 189 WILLINGHAM. JOSH. 42-43 WILLIS. CASEY. 47 WILLIS. CRYSTAL. 89 WILLIS. KEEKEE. 169 WILLOUGHBY. JODI. 43. 45 W1LLOUGHBY. JODY. 1 1 1 WILLSEY. JENNIFER. 89 WILSON. COURTNEY. 221 WILSON. JACOB. 124 WILSON. JANE. 188 WILSON. MONTERA. 101. 173 WILSON. TANYA. 170 WILSON. TODD. 40 W1MBERLY. JAKE. 2 1 1 WINCHESTER. REBECCA. 124 WINDSOR. KATIE. 68. 124 WINKLE. STEVE. 40 WINTER. MARIA. 89. 192. 221 W1TTEN. JAMIE. 194-195 WOLAK. JEANNETTE. 21 WOOD. ADAM. 124 WOOD. GINNI. 124. 197 WOOD. JARED. 40 WOOD. JEFF. 43. 45 WOOD. K.C.. 124. 168 WOOD. MARISSA. 124 WOOD. ROXANNA. 89 WOODLEY. KELLY. 197 WOODWARD. BRETT. 20 WOODY. KELLY. 25. 89. 170-171 WOODY. STEVEN. 124 WORLEY. MELISSA. 1 1 1 WORSHAM. KEITH. 187 WORTH1NGTON. JOSHEPH. 125 WRATHER. ANGELA. 1 1 1 WREN. ANGELA. 125. 197 WREN. DANIEL. 43-45 WRIGHT. CORY. 89 WRIGHT. DAVID. 174 WRIGHT. JEREMY. 40 WRIGHT. JOE. 171 WRIGHT. JON. 176 WRIGHT. JUSTIN. 208 WRIGHT. SAMANTHA. 221 WRIGHT. SARA. 101. 177. 187 WRIGHT. SETH. 215 WRIGHT. TERRI. 89-90 X NO ENTRIES YAHAMPATH. ANU. 188 YANCEY. DONNA. 180 YARBER. NIKKI. 166. 173. 221 YASAR. IBRAHIM. Ill YASAR. KABOGA. 125 YATES. KELLY. 177. 221 YESSICH. JANE. 221 YESTER. PARRIS. 125 Y1GIT. FERDI. 125 Y1GIT. SEYHMUS. 125 YORK. JAMES. 170-171 YORK. TREY. 18-19 YORULMAZ. RECEP. 125 YOS. SERKAN. 125 YOUNG. ANGIE. 180 YOUNG. EDITH MOTTE. 205 YOUNG. EFUCA. 90 YOUNG. EFUCA. 90. 173. 177. 213 YOUNG. SEAN. 171 YOUNG. W1LLB.. 96 1L ZARZOUR. NEAL, 125 ZIMMERMAN. LISA. 125 ZOBROSKY. LAUREN. 221 ZOERNER. JASMINE. 90 ZUBER. RYAN. 40 ZURINSKY. RACHEL. 101 ZUR1NSKY. DR. SUZANNE. 168. 176 ■• Xr9Vk 1 " !| w jJL,VA W3 m M.

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