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

 - Class of 2002

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University of North Alabama - Diorama Yearbook (Florence, AL) online yearbook collection, 2002 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 216 of the 2002 volume:

y DIORAMA ttte, ?e4R OF SPLIT PERSOiAl z. world-. a«ot, port.on_ assess, distribute, d.v.de ,n Alabar a, a euphemism for budget-cufng, specitically buget-cutung as apAed to the P bhc schools ar d pubiic h. r y --w- v ' -;i ;t " v O zjft Yto Ojs 194 xm 7. niORAMA tH jeJUl OF SPLIT PEUSOSAt )iorama 2002 olume 54 University of Nortii Alabama Jrence, Alabama 3563 ' r Less COLOR But none of us will e er forget the Icons of 2001-2002 — the orange fences and the red mud. TrteN c,A.Me: -rw R.fc.t« 5 • — - a. Gr eat Dc:uut,e op wA-reR. miking EARTU INTO A Vl5COUS RcLD r Op The year of (1+ er- 500 lf could we be any more mixed up? In an instant, or so it seemed, our campus community went from protesting cuts to higher education at the state Capitol to wrapping our campus in the flag and hosting a Pearl Harbor Commemoration. One occasion brought about a cand(eUqht ( igil for those who have fallen victim to violent crime, while another caught a CHlfiOB trip paddler letting go of life and the rope. And, while our campus, like all of Alabama ' s, suffered through proration of higher education funds, our university embarked on its largest construction project ever. v-v. Given the choice wfiat WCUild L)(5LI cflCCSe tC dc " ? Then again, why choose? Just cfo It a{{. I photos by Justin Michael i ' f m Photo by Sara K. Schw 1 3 K m A few weeks before September 11, 1 was in New York City. Specifically, I was at the World Trade Center subway stop — my intention had been to be uptown at the Guggenheim Museum but, being a tourist and too proud to ask for directions, I had gotten on the wrong train. I ' d like to say that I remember the Center, that I had some preternatural instinct which not only led me to lower Manhattan instead of uptown, but that I also decided to take in the mammoth towers, committing each interior to memory. But I didn ' t. At the time I was too pissed at being 10 miles away from where I wanted to be. I ' ve been to the city twice and each time been struck by how unsightly the exterior of the tallest buildings on the island were — two identical aluminum tubes, all right angles and unadorned practicality. Unlike some skyscrapers in New York, the Towers had never been romanticized in films or art- work — and for good reason. They were bleak compared to the lattice and spikes of the Empire State Building or the Art Deco beau- ty of the Chrysler Building. The Towers dwarfed the rest of the New York landscape, looming above the financial district and the rest of the island like the two hollow legs of Ozymandias, but if they were aesthetically limited, they nonetheless commanded atten- tion and respect when seen from the window of a bus approaching the Holland Tunnel, from the deck of a ferry, from the sidewalks of the financial district. And, indeed, from a plane sweeping into La Guardia. I walked through the financial district the day I took the wrong train. There were swarms of people — professionals, tourists, shoppers, children, street vendors. Each inch of the sidewalks surrounding the World Trade Center was glutted with the crisp, swaying choreography of daily life in the city, moving in time to the mechanical metronome of buses and taxis in the street. I am having a difficult time grasping the reali- ty that the choreography has been disrupted, that perhaps people I saw that day are now gone, and that the two unsightly Towers are not only wounded but obliterated, taking with them the lives of thousands. As the nation sifts through the debris of September 11, 2001, 1 can ' t help but feel lost. The dead will be mourned, will be remem- bered. In the coming days and weeks, the world will be forced to come to grips with this tragedy — and people will be forced to stand accountable. The landscape of New York City is changed forever, but in a deeper sense, the landscape of our nation, too, is forever altered. We can hope that justice will win out over fanaticism and that reason will triumph over reactionary retaliation. But before we do anything else, we should stop, take a look around, and appreciate our surroundings — even if we ' re miles away from where we wish to be. I wrote the foregoing for The Flor-Ala on September 12. My hands shook then as I TOWER INFERNO. The editors are indebted to Sara K. Schwittek, whose offices are in Brooklyn across the East River from Manhattan, for her permission to use the image on the oppo- site page. REALITY TV. Students watch the events of September 11 unfold on television in the Guillot Center. Activity ceased that day all across campus as Americans died at the hands of terrorists in New York, Washington and rural Pennsylvania. IPBR ■- V FLAG FLYING. Residents of the Shoals, like others across the nation, displayed their colors on all public occasions in the weeks after the tragic events of September 11. CANDLELIGHT VIGIL, (below) In response to President George W. Bush ' s request , Grace Simpson ' s family paused at 7 p.m. September 14 in the midst of a wedding rehearsal at Coby Hall, to go out- side and light candles in remem- brance of the victims of terrorism. wrote it, and my hands shake now, nearly two months later, as I revise it for the Diorama. I am sure my hands will shake five months on, when the Diorama sees print and I read what I have written. A lot can happen in five months. If September 11 taught us anything, it is that a lot can happen in five seconds. The staff of the Diorama and The Flor-Ala, and no doubt the students, faculty and staff of the uni- versity, would like to pay their respects to those who suffered as a result of the events of that fateful Tuesday. To the passengers of Flight 93, which went down in Pennsylvania; to those unfortunate souls inside the Pentagon and the World Trade Center; to the rescue workers and bystanders who were too close to the Towers when they fell; to the passengers of the airplanes that were converted into flying bombs; to the families and friends of those individu- als; to any innocent person, of any nation, who has lost or will lose his or her life in the coming months of retaliation and necessary retribution: For what it ' s worth, we give these pages to you. — Marc Mitchell n K m FALLEN HERO. Dwayne Williams, shown above with daughter Kelsie, left, son Tyler, his wife Tammy Cooper Williams, and in the photo at right as a young Lion, was at work in the Pentagon when terrorists destroyed part of the building, killing 189. Tragedy reverberates in Shoals; Pentagon attack claims alumnus His cilma mater honored Dvvavne Williams, other fallen military per- sonnel and all area armed forces personnel in three events November 9-10. That Friday, the Student Government Association, supported by the University Veterans ' Day Committee, conducted a Veterans ' Day program at the Memorial Amphitheatre. An honor guard from the 27th Alabama Infantr) ' fired a salute. The next day ceremonies memorializ- ing the fallen University of North Alabama alumnus soldier, and a salute to armed forces personnel past and present, took place at Wesleyan Hall and at the Lions football game at Braly Municipal Stadium. The service at Wesleyan was dedicated to the memory of U.S. Army Major Dwayne Williams (1961-2001), class of 1983, an 18-year member of the Army, a paratrooper and Ranger, who had served in the Persian Gulf War and three years in Egypt. Prior to the attack in which he perished, he had started work at the Pentagon after attending the Army Command and General War College in Kansas. U.S. Rep. " Bud " Cramer, former UNA head football coach Wayne Grubb and former teammates, including UNA coach Steve Carter, James Gill, Loixzie McCants, Reger Curry and D. J. Thomas, spoke at the event honoring Williams, who played football for four years at UNA. FACE OF GRIEF. Mrs. Williams looks to her sister for comfort after remarks at Wesleyan (right center) and doves — symbolic of peace — are released at the close of the Wesleyan Veterans ' Day ceremony. NIGHT _ih ' " s ' F V. in the night It ' s Thursday night and the weekend has unoffi- cially begun for most students. Where are they going? What are they doing? Is there anything to do in this town after 9 p.m.? Wal-Mart has perennially been a prime place to go. If you don ' t work there, you probably shop there. Late-night mayhem such as the clothespin game and moving items around the store strike many college students during the wee hours of the morning. Some say the best time to go shopping is at 2 or 3 a.m. It ' s never too late to go for a visit and there is always someone to shop with, no niatter the time. Clubs always present a party that ' s going on and people to meet. Thursday night is college night at Sports Rock in Muscle Shoals. The Club of 7 Diamonds opened this year, providing another place 10 PUMPING IRON. Jason Fuller spots Daniel Tracy as he benchpresses dumbbells in a late-night workout at Dynabody Gym in Muscle Shoals. CAMPUS ' FAMILY STORE. The 24-7 Wal-Mart Supercenter has proven a popular place to do late-night shopping. Some students hold tliird-sliift jobs as stockers. notos by Stacey Arnold SAINT OR SINNER? Dio- Mmn editors i)n a conven- tion trip in October found an intersection in New Orleans that mimics (he corner many college stu- dents face when it comes to night-life activity. LOVIN ' WHAT YOU DO. Art student Jason Fuller spends many evenings at the art building immersed in work on his many pro- jects. NIGHT LIGHTS. Sports Rock Cafe has proven a stronghold through thick and thin in the Shoals area. Thursday night is featured as College Night. to grab a drink and shake your bon-bon. Over the years other clubs have failed to survive, but Sports Rock (oppo- site) is in a new incarnation after a change of management. Fraternity parties mark events both significant and insignificant throughout the semester, especially around special times like Homecoming and Dead Day. Sometimes they are closed parties, requiring that a person be on the list to get in, but usually they are open to anyone wishing to have a good time (also known as Miller Time). Homework can raise its ugly head on any given night. Art students have been known to keep the midnight oil burning long past sunrise. Pulling all-nighters is a common thing among college students. The library even has late hours in order to accommodate students with a procrasti- nation or insomnia problem. MW e[he ' ou are a drinker or a non-drinker, there is pleat) ' to do in Florence, Alabama. The only tools needed jve a little imagination and some free time. So, as the week- end draws near... where will you be? — Stacey Arnold J II LEO ' S CRIB. The lion habitat (nbovc) was classified as Phase 3 of the con- struction project; it misseci its comple- tion target date. ENTERING A MESS. The entrance to Bibb Graves is blocked by construc- tion of the grounds for the new Italian marble fountain. Orangfe b •uiegotiating the maze of orange plastic fencing 3 became a commonality for students throughout 2001. The personality of the campus itself was split across a wide divide — while the scjueeze of prora- tion raised tuition, cut back on some classes and extracurricu- lar activities, froze supplies and library purchases, the money was there, through generous donations, student-generated fees anci prior appropriation of funds, for a substantial facelift and virtual remodeling of the campus. The new parking deck was finally completed in early November, and upon its completion a huge sigh of relief was heard from the hundreds of stialents who had previously been forced to park miles away from classes due to lack of space. " The best thing about the parking deck is that I don ' t have to get here at 6:30 in the morning just to find a place to park, " sophomore Haley Williams said. Students saw the eight-story mass of mortar, brick and concrete as perhaps the most helpful and welcome addition to campus life this year. Other, more cosmetic enhancements to the campus included removal of two entire streets running through the campus and in front of the Guillot Center, three fountains, including an Italian marble one in front of Bibb Graves Hall, a set of large gates at the Seminary Street entrance to campus, and an entirely updated and reconstructed lion habitat. Dr. G. Daniel Howard, vice president for University Advancement and Administration, explained the removal of the paving as an effort to reconstitute UNA in its original guise — an entirely pedestrian campus in which there was, or would be, no through-traffic. 12 NCittill inks world " We feel that bv recreating this sort of closed campus (nvironment, we ' ll make the campus a safer one for stu- lents, " Howard said. The new lion habitat, while probably the hardest pro- Bct to complete, was probabh ' one of the most visually exciting construction efforts on campus. With its striking ock wall and visual simulation of a somewhat rugged frican environment, it aroused man ' questions among tudents as to hen the new lion cubs would arrive and ' xcited new students who were not even aware ot the imi- ' ersitv ' s tradition of hoLising live mascots. The three foLinlains and main entrance gates, given to he campus bv private donors, both function and increase he aesthetic value of the campus, while making it a more n iting place for students. Howard believed that more stu- lenls would hang around campus between and after their lasses it the environment were a more welcoming one. " We want students to stay on campus and enjoy being at JNA. Instead of nmning home, we ' d like tliem to spend tiieir ime here, taking full advantage of our facilities, " saiti I loward. While being constantly rerouted by construction pre- ented new challenges nearly every day — " You really an ' t get there from here! " — most students generally [greed that it was worth the pain to have such improve- nents as the end result. Being able to take pride in one ' s ampus has an unexpectedly great effect on being able to ake pride in the school, and this vear; the lion pride was )re.sent anci continuing to grow. — Leah White EASY STREET. A comploteti parking deck i nd walkway ci)nnecting to Floyd Science Building and Stevens Hall (bottom photo) provides easy access to class for some. FUTURE FLOWER FIELD. What used to be a high-traffic street, was undergoing trnnsfcimation into a breezeway for students to walk across, with onlv the fear of pollen. photos by Shannon Wells 13 CHUG-A-SLUG. Alpha Gamma Delta ' s April Murphy tilts back as she races to be the first to finish Chug-A-Worm. TRAIN GANG. The Kappa Sigma team shows focus on the foot in the Running for the Border relay. PASSING BY. Organizations paint the win- dows (bottom plioto) of the GUC for Spring Fling each year to set the mood of springtime. CLASH OF THE SORORITIES. The members of the tug-of-war team for Alpha Gamiopposite page) pull with all their might, while the sisters of ADPi try to catch them off guard. c 14 le month of April brings warm weather, a new baseball season and of course Spring Fling, billed this year as " La Vida Es Una Fiesta!, " otherwise known as " Life is a party! " Every spring the University Program Council sponsors the week-long celebration, which is designed to lift the spirit of everyone on campus after a long winter of dreary weather and school- work. The Spring Fling committee, spearheacied by Donald Burton, Zana Hembree and Michael Waddell, chose the theme, planned the week ' s events and booked the special appearances months in advance. On Monday night, DeLuca, a student favorite, entertained with his beyond-belief talent to make seemingly sane people act like loonies by hypnotiz- ing them. He has a history of compelling audience members to cluck like chickens or act like 5-year- olds. This year DeLuca induced one of his victims — er, volunteers — to crave food. " One of our girls got hypnotized and all she wanted was biscuits, " said Jennifer Johnson, a junior and member of Alpha Gamma Delta. The following night droves of stu dents were able to fulfill their Wlio Wants to Be a MilUonairc fantasies with a program called Brainstorm Game Show. Students divided themselves into small groups (with a limit of 19 groups) and answered trivia cpestions. After five increasingly difficult rounds, a champion was declared. • a - I itr -- nm o .- ' To top it oft, participants won small cash prizes for thoir ist stores of useless information. Who would have thought lowing where the treaty to end the Civil War was signed )uld be worth $5? The team with the most points by the id of the game show earned $100, with second-place win- ng $50, according to freshman Clifford Drouet, a partici- jnt of Brainstorm. On Wednesdav morning a rock-climbing wall was set in the Guillot Center atrium while lM inflatable obstacle •urse stationed in the second-floor ballroom brought back irnival memories for students. During the early part of the week, students battled other Nature while decorating squares of campus side- alk with various chalk art. ' Tt was freezing that morning. It was really cold and indv and the chalk kept blowing all over the sidewalk, " id Laura Beth Daws, who was in charge of Spring Fling [tivities for Alpha Delta Pi. However, the weather turned beautiful when organiza- )ns painted the Guillot windows with cheery designs, a ing tradition. " They were all very colorful and creative. Everybody id a good time hanging out in front of the Sub, " Daws id. Also on Wednesday were the highly-anticipated field mes, which were given theme names. The three-legged ce was dubbed Speedy Gonzalez while the tempting- unding Tequilla Twister was the moniker for the Dizzy zy. Running for the Border was the trolly-ropes race, a game in which two groups of six people stand on blocks of wood and race to the finish line by pulling themselves along with rope. On Thursday Henry Welch, a regular at the Birmingham Comedy Club, performed, and Spring Fling winners were announced. Nick Shelton (Sigma Chi) and Kelly Yates (Zeta Tau Alpha) were voted Spring Fling King and Queen, respectively. ZTA swept the first-place awards for window painting and sidewalk chart art in the women ' s division, with Fiji winning window painting and Sigma Chi picking up first- place honors for chalk art in the men ' s division. The BCM captured first in both window painting and chalk art in the co-ed division. " La Vida Es Una Fiesta! " festivities ended on Friday evening as an estimated 600 people attended the opening comedic act of John Witherspoon and main attraction Mark Curry ' s stand-up performance in Flowers Hall. Curry is best known as M ark Cooper of the now-defunct TV series Hangin ' Witli Mr. Cooper. When the show wrapped. Spring Fling 2001 was official- ly over. However, the week of laughs, goofing off, spirited competition and bean-spitting contests unmistakably light- ened the mood on campus and helped ready students for the dreaded antithesis of Spring Fling week: finals week. - Kimb ly West 15 w It ' s not ij0ur photo by Tommy Rowe ■ms. The word may make new students shudder with dread from the stories they have heard through friends and family members, who have experienced residence life. However, in actuality living on campus is not as bad as some peo- ple make it out to be. " Svire, you have to share a bath- room with all the girls on our floor, " freshman Erin Poe says, " but I ' ve met some pretty nice people while waiting to take a shower. " That is exactly what dorm life is all about — not communal bathrooms — but meeting new people and making friends. " Most of the friends I ' ve made I ' ve met in the elevators or in the halls, " she said. Aside from meetiiig lots of new people, residential living also pro- vides students with a variety of activities to keep them entertained and involved in campus life. Residence Hall Association, of which all residents are members, sets the norms by which the resi- dents live. The group works with the Office of Housing and Residence Life to make improve- TAKING A LOAD OFF. Watching after a group of the kids from a Parents ' Night Out evidently has worn this RHA member out. TRICK OR TREAT. Neighborhood kids roamed the halls of the dorms in search of treats on Halloween. IN YOUR FACE. Housing Residence Life Director B.J. Mann takes a pie courtesy of Audrey Morgan during an RHA fundraiser. ments in the residence halls th would better suit those who lii there. RHA also prc vides mar activities for residents. The: include events svich as dances, p throws, game nights, and more. Tl group even plans special nights f parents of resident students. . In addition to activities, livii in the dorms provides many oppc tunities for leadership roles on cai pus. Residents are encouraged try out for such positions as FOI advisor (a volunteer who hel] freshman and transfer studen adjust to life at UNA), Peer Revie Board, a stvident group that coon 16 derim es residential judicial proceed- 3, and Resident Assistants, those D manage the floors in each hall. " In many ways, campus living ke being in a small community, " s Szebenyi says. " You can eat e, you can sleep here, and your reation and entertainment is tt - much here, too. You can get ether with friends to watch vies, eat dinner, or exercise, ving campus is like going out of n, which really makes the cam- feel more like home. " In addition, dorm-dweller Erin • adds, " if I didn ' t live on cam- pus, [there probably would be some times] I might not make it to class. " Living on campus does have its adxantages, and those advantages far outweigh the cc ns. " The people that you live with become your second family, " Candace Herron says, and tiiat is what residence life is trul - all about. — Ben Rock CLOWN CALLS. Emily Alexander dressed as a clown for the kids who were trick-or-treating for Halloween. Rice Rivers Powers Lafayette LaGrange 17 In Concert BREAKIN ' IT DOWN. Stroke 9 ' s lead gui- tarist plays his heart out during the Homecoming Concert featuring his group and the Pat McGee Band. PAINTED CONCENTRATION. RHA mem- bers work diligently on a window painting. Each year, the Homecoming week window- painting contest turns campus and downtown windows all the colors of the rainbow . Saluting The Royals A NEW REIGN. Emilee Stansell and Andy Sapp begin their reign as Homecoming Queen and King 2001 at the game against Central Arkansas. The Lions lost 42-21, their first defeat at Homecoming since 1991. PARADE OF FLAGS. Students from man ' coun- tries show support for the Lions and their native lands by carrj ' ing their col- ors in the Homecoming Parade. LOUD AND PROUD. Organizations get rowdy at the Pep Rally hosted downtown. Pep Rallies offer the opportunity for students to represent their organizations in one ele- ment of a year-long spirit contest. HEERING ON THE LlON PRIDE 19 PLflyiNGfoT ottball, tlag tootball, soccer, vol levball and basketball are team sports in which students can participate for Intramurals. Other games such as billiards, table tennis, putt-putt. Trivial Pursuit, bowling, spades, checkers and many more allow individuals to compete for an organization. Sororities, fraternities and indepen- dent teams go head-to-head on the soft- ball field. There are no umpires — each team is responsible for calling its own outs and fouls. The games are played at Veterans ' Park, across town near the Wilson Dam. As with the other sports, teams are awarded points for par- ticipation, wimiing, losing, and making the playoffs. Points are deducted from a team ' s total if a team forfeits. Teams can earn even more points by placing in the top four of a given sport. At the end of the hitramural year, points are tallied and an overall trophy is awarded to the top organizations in women ' s and men ' s clivisions. No trophy is awarded for the co-ed division because there is not enough participation. " We ' ve at one time had band, Wesleyan Foundation, Baptist Campus Ministries and Black Student Alliance teams as co-ed, but now there is not enough interest, " says Robby Roberts, the senior hitramural supervisor. Roberts is majoring in secondary education social science. Paid student workers who qualify for work-study referee flag football and the other team sports. They attend several training sessions in order to officiate the games effectively. Calling fouls on classmates and friends proves to be one of the hardest jobs on campus. Roberts will tell you that throwing players out of the game and off the field is the hardest thing to do. " I ' m in charge of referees, scorekeepers, schedules, equip- ment and part of the discipline committee, " said Roberts. He does not work alone. The Intramural office also employs Mikel Evans as the intramural secretary, who aids in keeping up with the year-long points system, and Neil Rogers as another intra- mural supervisor. 20 EEP " My responsibilities include getting work- ers, officiiils for sports, making out schedules for games and making sure e ' erything goes okay at the games — no fights, no brawls, " says Rogers, who is a sophomore from Cordova majoring in social work. He works approximately 16 hours a week on top of a full load of classes. " It 1 could change one thing about intra- murals, it would be the arrangement of the ports. I think we could benefit from putting some of the indoor sports later in the winter, " says Rogers. In the spring semester, Intramurals kicks off with volleyball and basketball. Both are played in Flowers Hall gymnasium at night. Once again, student workers keep score and call the games for participants. Basketball usu- ally brings in a sponsor of some sort. In past years, sponsors like Nestle ' s Cni}icli supplied miniature Cruncher bars to participants and Pcpfi donated canned drinks. Wrapping up the end of Intramurals is the long-awaited soccer. Teams compete for first among women ' s, men ' s and coed divisions on the Intraniural field next to the track and base- ball field. Completion of this sport marks the end of the Intramural year and brings about the coronation of the overall winner. Taking the women ' s division was Alpha Gamma Delta, while Sigma Chi grabbed the men ' s division title. There were no entrants for the title of the co-ed division. Students wishing to compete in Intramurals do not ha e to be part of an orga- nization. They can register v ith the Intramural director through the office of Student Life, to be placed on an independent team. Anyone wishing to sacrifice him herself through work for the department of Intramurals may watch for information to be posted on bulletin boards. — Stacey Arnold THE CROWD GOES WILD. A group of Turkish students cheers for their team — the Young Turks — during a soccer game from the hill next to the intramural field. WHO ' S GONNA GET IT? Casey Little grabs the football for the BCM Bashers team as Amy Holaway and Rachel Billingham pro- vide backup coverage. 21 laising money lor charities can bring out the best in pcop The way it ' s done on campus enlists the efforts of all Ioncerricd to entertain the crowds that show up to watch and ocasidii.illy pri) ides a few laughs via inside jokes. I HEach spring, organizations across campus practice for theii turns in Step Sing at Norton Auditorium. Autumn iiMMMin another round of learning and endless repetition as Step Show participants prepare to lake the stage at Flowers Hail. While Step Sing has nnire of a musical model. Step Show ' s roots date back to ancient African tribal ceremonies. Both e ents suppl local philanthropies with the profits from ticket sales. This year ' s charities were United Way and St. Jude Children ' s Hospital. On February 1 and 2. Step Sing brought out the best in three categories — women, men and co-ed. faking home first in the women ' s division was Zeta Tau Alpha with its interpretation of " Annie. " The men ' s division showcased the best of Sigma Chi with a " Tribute to Trucking. " The Baptist Campus Ministries took the trophy in the co-ed division by recounting parts of The Sound of Music. Zeta ' s performance scored high with the jiRlgcs as they were proclaimeil the over- all w inners of Step Sing. September 25 provided the venue for a dozen organi- zations to compete for a position in the rankings of Step Show. Out of the 12. six went home with tro- phies for their organizations. Phi Gamma Delta took second in the men ' s division, while Sigma Chi scored another first. For the women. Zeta Tau .Mpha earned second-place spot with the judges, while Alpha Gamma Delta claimed the first -place trophy. In the co-ed division, the Black Student Alliance placed first with a crisp performance, while the Baptist Campus Ministries came in sec- ond. Sigma Chi ' s step show gave them a slight edge over the others when they pulled out blindfolds and grabbed the o erall jierfor- mance award. This year ' s Step Show effoils raised approximately $12.()(K) for United Way and St. Jude ' s. GOODNIGHT AND GOODBYE. Ihe Baptist Campus Ministries contingent (oppo- site page) belts out a song from The Sound of Miific as they end the BCM show with a wa e to the crowd. CANE AND ABLE. Sigma Chis step and slap in a Step Show routine that earned them first place and overall best performance award. THE GIRLS IN RED. Zeta Tau Alpha per- forms a selection from Annie to win first place and overall at Step Sing. 23 [tody suit, the ravages of Sfnmunit ' equally divid- not typical stage tare at the iiiiversUv of North Alabama. ' DirectoBohn McCaslin-Doyle chose thB 2001 spring play for that verj|reason. Epic style, the versatileillu on of a set and the makeup of the ensemble cast set the play apart from past produc- tions. Communications and Theatre presented The Caucasian Chalk Circle, by Bertolt Brecht, to the campus and the general pub- lic March 15-18. Brecht wrote the play in the 1940s and set it in Soviet Georgia near the end of World War II. Brecht ' s epic stvle moans each scene stands on its own and tells its own story. The Caucasian Clialk Circle is actuailv two stories — the first being that of a dominant female protagonist named Grusha (played by Whitney Segraves) and the sec- ond that of a mischievous judge, A dak (played by J.C. Hester) — that come together in the end. Brecht purposely designed his plays so that the audience would feel detached from the actors on stage and conscious of watching a performance. In Tlw Caucasian Cluilk Circle, Brecht succeeds in his goal. The beginning is structured to cap- tivate the audience to prepare themselves to watch a play within a play that stems ivom a heated debate between two groups of peasants. The conceptuality of the play is cap- tured by the illusion of the set. There is not a bad seat in the house. A ramp, used for the actors ' entrances and exits, extend- ed from the center of the stage and direct- ly into the auditorium. Thus the actors were able to meander among and interact with the audience. Audience members who sat up close caught a glimpse of actors backstage preparing themselves to go back onstage and assume their roles. This technique was used to remind mem- bers of the audience that they were watching a performance. The student- designed set and costumes were flexible and the actors were extremeh ' energetic. The pla ' was performed by an acting ensemble in which the actors played sev- eral different characters. Children were featured in the play, which added a touch of innocence to the adult dramatic scenes dealing with motherhood, tiie ravages of war, and the judicial system. The play did contain some adult language and con- tent. J.C. Hester of Tuscumbia, who played Azdak and six other characters, became interested in Brecht when he performed another of his works, ilic ' I ' hrccPoiuy Opera. This spring ' s production, he said, was different from any other he ' d ever participated in. " It brings elements of theater to the stage that people here have never seen before. Although this play was written in the mid ' 40s, some of its content is still pertinent today. " Many different phases go into per- forming a play. The magic happens when those phases come together and gel after weeks of rehearsal. Caucasian Chalk Circle was McCaslin-Doyle ' s third play at Norton Auditorium. He directed Skin oj Our Teeth in the Fall of 1999 and Pot of Gold in Summer of 2000. He left the uni- versity after a summer 2001 production of As You Like It. — Sarah Nobles AGE OF INNOCENCE. The children who partici- pated in The Caiicnslan Chalk Circle struck a bal- ance with some of the harsher scenes. ' PLEASE SIR! ' K.C. Wood implores of Daniel Tracy from the stage floor. 25 For the 2001 fall semester, Communications Threatre presented two plays instead of the usual one With its production of Li sistrnta, the Department of Communications Theatre demonstrated that " ancient " need not mean dull or boring. Li sistrata is an ancient comedy that makes fun of political and social issues and figures of its time, but it is timeless in its depiction of certain aspects of the human condition. " The last Greek play we did was a tragedy, so it ' s time for a come- dy. This is probably the most famous of the Greek comedies, " said Dr. David Ruebhausen, director and assistant professor of theater. In Lysistrnta the Athenian women are tired of losing their hus- bands to the battlefields of the Peloponnesian War. In the lead role of Lysistrata, Rachel Scanlon of Muscle Shoals leads the women in a revolt, using sexual abstinence as the weapon until peace is made with the Spartans. Lysistrata (Scanlon) convinces the women that forced abstinence is the only way the men will return home and make no more war. The other women are reluctant at first, but finally agree to her strategy. The women hide within the walls of the city, take control of the trea- sury, and refuse to return home for anything. In turn, ihe men come anci beg for the women to come home, even if just for a short time. The men are o ' crpowered and made fools of by the women. Li sistrata was presented on the thrust stage, a type of staging used in ancient Greece, the original setting of the play. The stage juts into and IS surrounded on three sides by the audience. Cast members entered and exited the stage from various corners of the audience. " The cast and crew who work on a thrust stage are more mar- ketable. Thev improve their resume bv learning how to work on all types of stages, " said Ruebhausen. Other cast members were: Amanda Hughes, as Lampito; Amber Kennedy, as Myrrhine; Melissa Braswell, as Calonike; Abby Holmes, a Mycenean; Monica Hooper, a Pisan; April Tinman, a Corinthian; Rachel Williams, a Boetian; Kenny Davis, a Spartan soldier; Courtney Wilson, the female chorus leader; com- pleting the female chorus were Laura Holt, Jackie Hufham, Kristy McCutcheon, Kelly Nash, Tammy Olive, and Carrie Sumner. J.C. Hester, of Tuscumbia played the male chorus leader. Completing the male chorus were: Chris Bedwell, Matt Braddick, Dwayne Kit Minor, Chris Pelton, Matt Swan, and Ryan Talor. Ruebhausen ' s Theater 100 class designed the set. Matt Swan designed the graphic for promo- tional material. Daryl Crittendon and Zac Lawson, of Florence, were student technical directors. - Amy Zimmerman 26 m iV) " Hey, " Sylvia barks, as her master ' s wife enters the sky rise apartment in New York City. " Hey! Hey! " So began the Communication and Theatre Department ' s production of A.R. Gurney ' s Sylvia. Dubbed a canine comedy, the production holds a story that runs much deeper than the glimpse into the life of the title role; it is a tale of the hardships that occur in all marriages and the struggles to keep them together. Sylvia, superbly played by newcomer to the theatre department Amanda Maddox, is a dog that bursts into the 22-year-old marriage of Greg and Kate. She is the final block that makes the semmingly stable tower of the cou- ple ' s marriage begin to fall. The concept is a great one, but this reviewer thought play itself could have been written with just as much skill and wit without using so many words to reach the point. To clarify: depsite his magnificent performance, Daniel Tracy ' s character Greg tended to ram- ble on and on about his affection for Sylvia. However, despite its verbosity, the play was beautiful- ly delivered by the quartet of Maddox, Tracy, Anna Brooks, and Marc Mitchell. Tracy and Brooks ' on-stage chemistry as the married Greg and Kate was palpable, as was that of Tracy and Maddox ' s Greg and Sylvia. Also, of note was Mitchell ' s triad of characters, scoring many laughs from the audience. —Ben Rock BRING IT ON. Rachel Will- iams threatens some of the local men who surround her, played by J.C. Hester, Rvan Taylor, Chris Bedwell, and Chris I ' elton. ON HANDS AND KNEES. Anna Brooks and Amanda Maddox take up positions at the feet of Daniel Tracy in the production of Sylvia. " I BEG OF THEE! " Scott Long (bcloic) entreats his wife, playeci by Amber Kennedy, in the sexually intense production of l.yfistrnln. photo by Tommy Rowe L. spy Festival cHtiui iZ 0 ddeii c(M •ilmmakers from both coasts - New York, r North Carolina and California - and from Alabama won the Golden Lion best of show awards at the Fourth annual George Lindsey UNA Television and Film Festival, which drew entries from nine states and Tanzania. Alumnus George S. Lindsey, of Nashville, Tenn., presented the Golden Lion best of show professional award to A Good Bnln , directed by Katherine Dieckmann and produced by Lianne Halfon, both of New York City, along with Tom Carouso, of Beverly Hills, Calif., of the Kardana Films production company. The film was submitted by Danny Vinson of Antioch, Tenn. Vinson happens to be one of the actors in the film, which aired on HBO. Lindsey presented the Golden Lion best of show student award to Flou ' crs Freckle Cream, directed by David Rotan of Morganton, N.C., and produced by Bob Jones of Tuscaloosa at the North Carolina School of the Arts in Winston- Salem, North Carolina. In the student category of short doc- umentary, the certificate of merit was presented to Wmit Some, Get Some: An Inside Look at Muscle Shoals Wrestling, 28 m produced by Get It Son Productions. Laura Bodnar of Huntsville and Kartie Busier of Florence submitted the film to the contest for judging. The student short narrative certifi- cate of merit winner was Tlie Day Before, directeci by Anne LeSchander of Los Angeles, and produced by the University of Southern California. Student Full-length narrative sub- missions brought out Destani ' s Eyes as the merit wiimer. Eyes was directed by The Snap Shot Reporters of Birmingham and submitted by Girls, Inc., of Central Alabama. The Golden Lion award was then also presented to winners in the profes- sional category. For short narrative, APOGEE directed by John Richardson and produced by Anne Wheeler, John Richardson and Karen Scoot, of BLK Productions, LLC, all of Birmingham. Professional full-length narrative was where A Good Baby hopped into the awards. This year a new award was created that allowed audiences watching the entries during festival screenings to select their favorites. The favorite pro- fessional entry was APOGEE. The stu- dent favorite was Want Some, Get Some: An Inside Look at Muscle Shoals Wrestling. In addition to all the awards pre- sented for films, the festival committee gave a Golden Lion to the Director of University Relations Bill Jarnigan, who worked on the festival from the begin- ning. «- ' SIMPLE CONVERSATION. David o Lee speaks with Wayne Sides ' photog- Q- raphy class in a Lindsey Fest session. « . in— mT.i.i..r.. -« roi i GREETING AN OLD FRIEND. Dr. George Lindsey welcomes singer pro- ducer Ray Stevens to the dais at this year ' s festival. GOOFY GRINS. Student Audience Choice winners Katie Busher and Laura Bodnar reveal their inner feelings upon receiving their awards. 29 P»b4r 0O ' - ' MM Si:. «i£ .— f ' - ONE SHINING MOMENT. Miss UNA 2001 Bridgett Helms crowns ElisHaba Graben as the new Miss UNA 2002. A TALENT FOR TICKLING. One contes- tant showcases riveting piano technique, during the talent portion of the pageant. THREE OF A KIND. Elishaba Graben stands with Miss Alabania 2001 Kelly Jones and Bridgett Helms, Miss UNA 2001 after being crowned Miss UNA 2002. tW t Ti c«€Hefi c . . , 1 t While the world was trying to find its way back to normal in the fall of 2001, an SGA-and-Student Life-sponsored campus event brought an evening of normalcy as the Miss UNA 2002 Pageant took place in Norton Auditorium on November 16. Master of Ceremonies was Senate Vice President Corlandos Scott, while Mistress of Ceremonies Alison McCreary, a former Miss Alabama, was abetted by Kelly Jones, Miss Alabama 2001. To present " All That Jazz " as the theme of the pageant. Miss UNA 2001 Bridgett Helms taught the young women their opening number. Contestants started practicing about two weeks before the big night. Judging is in four categories — interview, talent, swimsuit and evening gown. On the big day, judges conduct the inter- views, which count for 30 percent of a contestant ' s score. The talent competition counts for 40 percent, while the swimsuit and evening gown segments bring 15 percent each. Contestant Elishaba Graben commented that she enjoys being on stage because she finds herself better able to express herself. Helms was to pass her crown to Graben on that Friday in November. Graben had been first runner-up and talent winner in the 2001 pageant. She is a junior double-majoring in entertainment industry management and marketing. In addition to that, she is a member of Alpha Gamma Delta, SGA senate, RHA, Rape Response, Up ' Til Dawn, Community Theatre, Phi Beta Lambda, Alpha Theta Chi, I Omicron Delta Kappa, and • f Alpha Lambda Delta. In her .-%j ' .y spare time, she teaches voice. Graben ' s platform was " Awareness: The Key to Prevention. " Amy Drake was named . first rurmer-up and swimsuit winner. Drake is a juruor majoring in marketing. Her platform was " Let ' s Give Families a Chance. " Shannon ! Grissom , named second run- ner-up, is a sophomore major- ing in nursing. For the second consecutive year, Jamie Hutchinson was named third - runner-up, and Brie Cain was named Miss Congeniality. The Miss UNA pageant set a record for attendance this year. The title means the win- ner participates in the Miss Alabama contest in late spring. Graben was very excit- ed about receiving such a prestigious award. — Laura Beth Mastroianni otos by Tommy Rowe -meivj CANse: t C mo«5tict . i Fewer COPIES Get yours while they last! PRlM-T-S -WACO- t t2JiJETi THe OkJCJE PP ISTiN FT_jfct3 i3 OF CoLi-i.eR AMIS 12 WMiSPEtS TOUD OF A G.REAT. |h4PiJST-|rJC.T CR KTURJE SHAM6 _ »vJti» AUOtOfa -THE MAK-eSMtF pA.-TU 32 k. WhSttlf bSITIg thankya ma ' am Six seasons ago. Matt Peck left Wayne State University with what tvirned out to be a mission: to reinvigorate UNA volleyball and catapult it into the national spotlight. After a 21-20 first season. Peck ' s squads went 196-25, captured five GSC championships, and made it to the NCAA Regionals five times, including two consecutive appearances in the Elite Eight. Six starters returned in 2001, after the Lions ran up a 40-3 record and finished in the Final Four in their 2000 campaign. UNA, a veteran team loaded with skill and athleti- cism, geared up for the next step: a run at the national championship. Expectations ran high as the AVCA Division II poll ranked UNA No. 1, and GSC coaches picked UNA to repeat as conference champs. However, UNA was to lose a tough NCAA South Regional final rematch to a feisty Truman State team that brought their season and hopes for a return trip to the Elite Eight to a sudden end. After the match, Peck told his team that they had played hard and to focus on next season and getting back to the Elite Eight. " They [Truman State] made less mistakes than we did. 1 don ' t know what it was. ..we were better athletically, but they played amaz- ing defense and forced mistakes, " freshman Lindsay Mohon said. 34 DOUBLE TROUBLE. Nesrin Seckin and Sdndra Alexander go up in unison for the block as Ashley Moffitt looks on. INTENSITY. Sophomore Yana Ninova gathers in a return beside teammate Sandra Alexander. DO YOU DIG IT? Defensive specialist Amy Moffitt goes low to make tiie play. But still, the Lions accomplished some incredible feats in 2001. They repeated as conference champs for a GSC-record sixth consecutive time with a deci- isive 3-0 win over Henderson State. They went 32-4 (with three losses against Truman State) and 15-1 in the conference. UNA has won at least 30 games in each of the past six seasons. ' Outside hitter Nesrin Seckin earned first-team All-America honors and became the first two-time GSC East Division Player of the Year after ranking second in the league in kills per game (5.09) and eighth in hitting percentage (.324). " Nesi is kind of like Matt [Peck]. She ' s a perfec- tionist. She always tries to play her best in every game, " Mohon said. Setter Ashley Moffitt and outside hitter Yana Ninova, both sophomores, also garnered first team AU-GSC and All-South Central Region recognition for the second straight season. Junior middle blocker Sandra Alexander and sophomore outside hitter Eva Tcholakova took second-team All-GSC honors. Alexander also earned a place on the All-South Central Region team. Three Lions, Seckin, Angie McLeod, and Yolanda Hagar, wrapped up their UNA playing careers in 2001 by providing senior leadership on and off the court, in addition to leading UNA to its sixth consec- utive trip to the NCAA Playoffs. Seckin led the team with 594 kills and 337 digs. She also played in all 115 games and 36 matches and received All-Tournament honors in the Armstrong 35 TEXTBOOK FORM. Senior Nesrin Seckin (above) collects one of 337 digs she amassed in the course of the season. THE AIR UP THERE. Outside hitter Eva Tcholakoxa (c vj fO leaps high above everyone else for the kill. 36 Atlantic Tournament. McLeod, a middle blocker led the team in attack percentage (.448). Hagar earned All- Tournament honors in the UNA Ramada Inn Classic and stepped in as an outside hitter late in the season, despite typically playing middle blocker. " Angie, Nesi, and Yo never treated us like freshmen and never acted like they ' re better than u.s, " Mohon said. Mohon is a defensive specialist and one of five freshmen who joined a program that consistently ranks among Division II ' s best. " That was the best season I ' ve ever been in. In high school, we were happy when we won nine games. " The 2001 Lions didn ' t accomplish some of their goals, but one they did get done — building team chemistry — is something that indicates a national championship could become a mission accomplished in 2002. — Kim West WHO ' S NUMBER ONE? Yana Ninova (above) celebrates another UNA victory. 37 3i I w N Passing through an era The 2001 football season turned out to be one of unexpected twists and turns for the UNA Lions football team, and one that ultimately resulted in a disappointing 4-6 record and the school ' s third straight losing season. With a group of more than 40 lettermen returning, the Lions hoped for a better fate in 2001, but a rugged early-season schedule, and a string of injuries to the team ' s running backs left the Lions youthful and thin at key positions. The season also marked the end of the colle- giate coaching career of UNA head coach Bill Hyde, who had spent 21 years building the Lions program into one of the best and most respected in the nation. He was the mastermind of a defense that led North Alabama to three consecu- tive NCAA Division II national championships during the mid-1990s, six conference champi- onships and eight playoff appearances. Hyde amiounced his retirement at the end of the season, ending a 40-plus-year coaching career that included mentoring numerous players who went on to successful careers in the National Football League, numerous others who became coaches themselves and playing a key role on scores of championship teams. UNA opened the season with a solid 37-27 come-from-behind win over nationally ranked Lambuth. Freshman tailback Randy Vickers broke onto the collegiate football scene with a solid 195 yards rushing and scored two touchdowns in the win. But the following week, in the team ' s Gulf South Conference opener at Arkansas-Monticello, UNA ' S offense was stymied by the Boll Weevils and the first of several key injuries struck when starting slot back Gundrick King was lost for the season. The following week UNA lost to the nation ' s No. 1 ranked Division II team and defending national champion Delta State, 21-3, mustering just 74 yards rushing and 107 total yards. Injuries to UNA ' S backfield further hampered the Lions attack. In week four, UNA faced another high-pow- ered offense, this time in nationally ranked Central Arkansas. The Bears rolled up 412 yards on the way to a 42-21 win that dropped UNA to 1-3 overall. For UNA, the game marked the emer- gence of freshman quarterback Jake Warren, who would come on to take over the starting position down the stretch. GET OUT OF MY WAY. Johnoll Jones (oyposite page), senior defensive end, con- fronts a Delta State offensive lineman. I ' M READY. Randy Vickers (left) sets up for an option pitch. UP THE GUT. Quarterback Antonio Gray (below), hands the hall off to freshman tail- back Tonv VV nn. Despite a backfield that saw injuries to quar- terbacks Antonio Gray and Barry Baker, running backs Jason Vinson, Mike Metcalf, Jay Morris, Vickers and Tony Wynn - the Lions pieced togeth- er back-to-back wins on the road against Henderson State and Ouachita Baptist to get back to the .500 mark. The problems in the backfield also caused the Lions to have to make significant changes in their offense at midseason, switching from a run-ori- ented option attack that had dominated the GSC and Division II in the 1990s, to a more pass-ori- ented attack, directed by a freshman quarterback with a tattered backfield and young receivers. The Lions downed the Reddies 22-7 and fought back for another come-from-behind 28-21 win at Ouachita to move to 3-3 overall and 2-3 in the GSC. A heart-breaking 17-14 home loss to Harding snapped that momentum, however, and UNA then suffered back-to-back routs at the hands of No. 1 ranked Valdosta State (54-7) and nationally ranked West Georgia (49-0) to fall to 3-6. 39 II UNA closed the season with a 30-0 shutout of West Alabama and sent retiring UNA head football coach Bill Hyde out with not only a win but a shutout, an appropriate send-off for the man who had served as the architect for so many of the top defenses in school and conference his- tory during his 21 seasons at UNA. With just nine seniors, UNA ' s 2001 team was a youthful squad that closed the season with a lot of promise for the future. Vickers led the Lions in rushing in 2001 with 545 yards and three touchdowns. Warren, anoth- er freshman, led the team in passing, completing 74 of 155 passes for 917 yards and five touch- downs. Sophomore Tyler Bowen emerged as the team ' s leading receiver with 18 catches for 188 yards. Sophomore placekicker Travis Johnston had a solid season, hitting eight of 13 field goal attempts and leading the team in scoring with 40 points. Defensively, the Lions top six tacklers were underclassmen, with sophomore linebacker Trent Dawson leading the way with 95 total stops. Freshman Evan Oglesby led the team in interceptions with four. As a team, UNA averaged 135 yards rushing and 123 passing yards per game, but scored just 17.4 points per game — the lowest scoring out- put by a UNA team since 1991. The UNA defense allowed 346 yards and 26 points per game. The three straight losing seasons also marked the first time since 1974 that UNA had suffered through three straight losing cam- paigns. CLEARING THE PATH. Quarterback Barry Baker (opposite pngc), hands off to freshman tailback Randy Vickers while lineman Garrett Keith (76) clears a lane for him. LEAVING IN STYLE. Senior Kyle Robinson and junior Jonathon Taylor carry coach Bill Hyde off the field after the Lions shut out West Alabama. L L photo by Rebecca Wells Placing fifth in GSC 42 The 2001 Lions baseball team had yet another successful season. Coach Mike Lane, entering his 18th year as head coach, improved his personal career record to 664- 266-10 with the help of assistant coach Mike Keehn and the impressive .625 winning per- centage of the team. The Lions got the sea- son uncier way on February 9 with a win against Lee, the first of many impressive vic- tories. They faced many tough opponents such as Gulf South Conference Champions UAH and still managed to come out on top. The Lions had an outstanding year due to strong defensive and offensive abilities. The pitching staff, left by Adam Wheeler, carried the team with a 5.14 ERA and allowed only 267 runs overall, whereas opponents gave up 353 runs to the Lions. The pitching effort was backed by a tremen- dous defensive effort with a team fielding percentage of .940. Offensively, the team fell just short of a few records set by the 2000 squad, but they still stepped up to the plate and produced a .330 batting average. They also improved the home run ratio to 41-19. The 2001 team maintained a .700 win- ning average while playing on their home field and halved their games on the road. They placed fifth in the Gulf South Conference final standings with a 10-11 con- ference record. This team didn ' t quite meet the standards set by the Lions in the GSC the year before, but they proved themselves well throughout the regular season. Although the team lost some magnifi- cent seniors, one player in particular stepped up to the role of leadership. Douglas Hargett led the Lions with an unbelievable year. This was truly a ground- breaking year for this vtning athlete. Hargett led the team in many aspects of the game. He achieved many offensive and defensive goals during the season to become the Lions ' Most Valuable Player. Hargett was selected to the first team All Gulf South Conference, All-South Central Region, CTE Academic All-District IV, Verizon Academic All-America, and Academic All- Gulf South Conference. Hargett was also cho- sen Gulf South Player of the Week and named Verizon Academic All-America of the Year. In his third year starting for the Lions, he had a .445 batting average with a powerful .701 slugging percentage including nine home runs. He led the team with 73 hits and 54 runs batted in. Leading the team with doubles and on-base percentage, Hargett had an outstand- ing year on the field. The exceptional show on the field managed to be accompanied by a 4.0 cumulative gradepoint average in the class- room. Hargett wasn ' t the only player to have a great year. The team had a strong defensive backbone in Michael Searcy. Searcy was named the Best Defensive Player of the Year. A senior, Searcy, had a .898 fielding percent- age and was also a dominant force at the plate. The Lions ' Most Valuable Hitter was Bryan Swift with an average of .397, 58 hits, and 30 RBls. Catcher Tharun Anderson earned a spot on the 2001 second team All- Gulf South Conference. The Lions will suffer a great deal with the seniors leaving, but there will be many key players returning to keep the success alive. The Lions baseball has many more expecta- tions to fulfill, records to break and achieve- ments to look forward to in years to come. — Cassey Brown )hoto by Justin Michael Hh ' S OUTTA THERE! Third bascnidn Douglas Hargett tags out the West I ' lorida runner as he tries to slide into the bag. RIGHT ON THE MONEY. Lions hitter (opposite) lines his bat up to swat the incom- ing pitch during a home game against Lincoln Memorial. QUICK GLOVE. Right fielder Nick Mockabee prepares to snag a fast grounder. 43 SENDING IN THE SIGNALS. Head coach Mike Lane lets his players know what he wants to see happen on the next play. _ LOOKING FOR THE CALL. Vito Redman C-JI slides back into first and awaits the official ' s c.ill. SOUTH CENTRAL REGIONAL CHAMPIONS 199 ' 1987 1995 1989 1997 1991 1999 seball Team, Row 1 : Adam Wine, Jeff Ctioctiran, Nick Mockabee, Vito Redman, Brian Swift. Tharun Anderson. Roger Seals. Row 2; Jeremy Lawson, manager, Jeff Wood, graduate assistant Josfi Welborne un Brown. Brandon Kiser, Jason tiflcDonald, Clint Chaney, Douglas Hargett. Brad Henton, fiflictiael Searcy, Row 3: Coach fWIke Lane. Mike Pfarrer. graduate assistant Jonus Bailey Andrew Christie Jodi lloughby, Duite Welch, JD Burns, Daniel Wren, Corey Murks, Brock Beck. Judd Thrower, graduate assistant. Coach Mike Keehn. 45 p I 1 h •One F 9 46 Taking it one step at a time, the Softball Lions ended their 2001 season with an overall record of 24-28. UNA ' S 2001 schedule included 17 home dates as well as hosting two round-robin tourna- ments in February and March. The team consisted of six freshmen, four sophomores, two juniors and three returning seniors. Both 2000 starting pitchers, Wendy Cannon and Kari Cox, were rettirning for the 2001 season. The season started under the direction of head coach Blake Bach. Assista nt coaches were Amy Sevier, a graduate of UNA, and Julia Gray. Coach Bach resigned mid-season, leaving it to assistant coach Julie Gray to take over the team. The switch caused much turmoil and presented many unforseen obstacles throughout the remainder of the season. The determined team picked up the pieces, however, and began to work towards the goals they had set in the fall. atatan In the previous season the Lady Lions had bro- ken nine team records and nine individual records so the women of 2001 had hard work laid out for them early in the year. Many of the women set personal goals for themselves but as a team looked to build a more aggressive offense and improved defense. In addi- tion to resolutions of team success, each woman was required to maintain an acceptable GPA. The success demonstrates that not only are they dedi- cated players but also very dedicated students. Jill James, Amy Broad, Wendy Cannon and Audrey Walters are women who stepped up in the 2001 season to exhibit strong leadership. Jill James ended the season with the most runs batted in and was chosen to be on the Academic All-Gulf South Conference team, as well as the GTE Academic All- District team. .4 14[ Cannon, named Best Offensive layer of the year, was named to le All-Gulf South Conference first- am and was oted the Gulf South onference " pitcher of the week " 1 May 1, 2001. Broad was named ' the All-Gulf South Conference cond-team and was named Gulf )uth Conference player of the eek for March 7, 2001. Walters as named Best Defensive player the year, Jackie Vida was given e coaches award and Courtney ?rry was selected for the All-Gulf uth Conference se cond-team. Head coach Blake Bach had commented early in the season that last year ' s improvement was a big step in the right direction but the team need to continue to make progress, providing the basis for the team slogan ' One Step at a Time. ' Though the girls didn ' t have the season they had hoped for; they at least stuck together and finished the season with high spirits for next year ' s season. The Lady Lions soft- ball team plans to come back next year and just take things ' One Step at a Time. ' — Laura Beth Mastroianni PUTTIN ' ON THE TAG. (opposite page) Second baseman Amy Broad slaps a tag on a Lambuth runner who clings to the bag in hopes of being called .safe. THE OUTCOME. Jill James loses the ball underneath her as the lambuth runner plows through in an attempt to get to second. READY AND STEADY? Shortstop Jill James (Mow, left) looks home for the throw as a Lambuth player prepares to slide into her base. HOPPING INTO PLACE. Niki Alexander (beloiv) plops onto sec- ond base during the Lions ' first home game. 47 t K J |B Ia Is Ik Me ■ T ■b A L L 48 1 1 J- - ' 1?t i ( A ;i ' li£S Build solid, build tall The 2000-2001 UNA men ' s basketball team came into the season with nine lettermen and four starters, which gave the Lions high hopes for a chance to enter the conference tour- nament. The Lions powered into the season, win- ning the first five games. Maurice Crowley led UNA with back-to-back wins over Miles College and Henderson State, racking up a total of 59 points for the two games. That week, Crowley was named Gulf South Conference Player of the Week. The Lions tallied their first loss at Delta State, where at the end of the battle they were down by one. Conference play began at Valdosta State, where the Lions pulled out another win. Maurice Crowley was again the leading scorer with 19 points, and Tyrone Demiis led in rebounding with six. The rivalry match with Alabama-Huntsville marked the first GSC loss for the Lions, but they jumped back with a huge 104-66 win over Lincoln Memorial to make UNA 3-1 in conference play. After a few losses in the conference, UNA rallied with three consecutive wins against Montevallo, Alabama-Huntsville, and West Alabama. At Montevallo, the Lions outscored the Falcons 83-75. Sherra Whetstone led with 21 points. Daunielle Miller pulled down nine rebounds for the Lions. When UNA faced rival UAH for the sec- ond time, victory was the only option for the Lions. They took the game into overtime to finish ahead 72-68. Lionel Sackey led the Lions in scoring with 19 points. At UWA, the Lions drove ahead of West Alabama with another win in overtime, which brought them to 7-5 in con- ference plav. Tyrone Dennis pulled down a leading 11 rebounds, and Crowlev led in scoring with 13 points. With an 8-6 record in conference play, UNA was able to make the conference tournament. They traveled to Tupelo, Miss., where they were matched up with Delta State. The Lions trailed 61-66, and finished the 2000-2001 season with a winning record of 17-10. Maurice Crowley led in both scoring and rebounds, with 12 points and 13 rebounds. The Lions placed third in the Gulf South Conference East Division. Senior guard Lionel Sackey from Orange Park, Fla., was selected first-team All- Gulf South Conference. Sackey led the Lions in rebounds for the season, with 69 offensive and 88 defensive. For the season he totaled 298 points, aver- aging 12.4 points a game. Senior forward Maurice Crowley, from Mt. Pleasant, ACTION MODE. Junior Ricky Duii goes up high to keep a pass from getting into the hands of Athens State. OVER THE TOP. UNA ' s Daz Goodman (oppofitc paf;c) soars above a crowd of Athens State defenders as teammate Ricky Duff looks on. Tenn., was selected second-team All-Gulf South Conference. Crowley led UNA with 329 points for the sea- son. He also pulled down 48 offensive rebounds and 29 defensive rebounds for the season. Senior guard Duke LaGuerre was the third leading scorer for UNA. He totaled 277 points, averaging 10.7 points a game. LaGuerre averaged 4.5 rebounds a game. Junior guard Darren Price had 221 season points, averaging 8.2 points a game. Senior forward Tyrone Dennis finished the season with 197 points. Brian Richardson made Academic All-Gulf South Conference. Tyrone Demnis had the best field goal percent- age for the Lions, at 54.8. Duke LaGuerre had the highest free throw percentage, making 50 out of 62 attempts. Junior guard Paul Bradley received the Defensive Award for the Lions. Leading into the 2001-2002 season, the UNA Lions had only one returning starter and four returning lettermen. The lone returning starter for UNA was senior guard Darren Price. Other returnees included senior guard Paul 49 Bradley of Lawrenceburg, Tenri., senior center Daunielle Miller of Kellyton, and junior center Jeremy Pounders of Moulton. Also returning for UNA were three redshirts from the 2000-2001 sea- son. That group included junior guard Rudy Williams of Florence, freshman guard Pervis Key of Courtland, and freshman guard Luke Copeland of Florence. Newcomers for the 2001-2002 Lions were junior forward Ricky Duff of Los Angeles, Calif., Nate Slaughter of Florence, Englishman Philip Perre of London, sophomore forward Courtney Jeffries of Tuscaloosa, and junior guard Daz Goodman of Columbia, Tenn. The Lions opened the season with a win on their home court against Selma University. Philip Perre and Ricky Duff pulled through for the Lions with 13 points each. Perre also led UNA with nine rebounds. Paul Bradley and Darren Price had three assists each. UNA traveled to Springfield, Mo., to participate in the Drury Thanksgiving Classic. Although the Lions came up short of a win, junior Ricky Duff had two strong games, scoring 46 points total. Duff also led in rebounding for the Lions with 23 total rebounds for the two games. Junior guard Rudy Williams led in assists and steals for the weekend. After a big win over Miles College in the Pepsi-TVA Credit Union Classic, the Lions struggled to pull out on top in the next several games. After a 0-3 record in conference play, the Lions began to pull together to pull to an even 4-4 record in the conference. They achieved two strong wins over Lincoln Memorial, and wins over West Alabama, and West Florida. In the first win over Lincoln Memorial, Philip Perre had an outstanding 29 points. Duff led with 13 rebounds, three steals, and four blocked shots. Rudy Williams came through with three assists. The 80-63 victory over West Alabama was a full team effort. Again, Philip Perre led the Lions, with 25 points. Ricky Duff pulled down 12 rebounds and Darren Price led with five assists. Duff, Price, Jeffries, and Miller all had one steal each. Ricky Duff was the leading scorer in the win over UWF with 17 points. Duff also led with 10 rebounds. Perre and Duff both shot down 16 points in the second win over Lincoln Memorial. Duff pulled down 14 rebounds, and Price and Duff contributed three assists each. Following the win over LMU, freshman guard Luke Copeland noted, " I feel like we finally came together and played a good team game. We finally got back to .500 in the conference. We ' re 4-4 now, so it ' s a big booster. We ' re in good position right now if we can just continue to win at home and split on the road. " After finishing the 01-02 season, UNA loses three key players, Paul Bradley, Daunielle Miller, and Darren Price. But at the same time there will be several returnees for next season. The Lion squad will have more experience and looks to improve with hard work. Emily Plunkett 50 1 - DUNKIN ' DUFF. Ricky Duff scores an easy two points over Selma in the open- ing game of the 2001-2002 season. Aiib A TRY TO GUARD ME. Senior I ' .iiil Bradley looks to penetrate the ba.seline while being guarded by an Athens State ' s defender. GET YOUR HAND OUT OF MY FACE. No. 10 Rudy Williams {opposite page) makes a move between two defenders to keep the play going for the Lions. 51 Fast break to the top Women ' s basketball had high expectations for the 2000-2001 season, though the team had only one returning starter; Amber Deline was All- GSC and All-South Region pick for the previous season. With her were six other returning letter- men as well as four talented newcomers. The new additions to the team were fresh- man guard Taryn Causey of CoUierville, Tenn., junior Kenya Taylor of Kansas City, Kan., fresh- man Antoya Miller of Stanton, Tenn. and sopho- more guard Alana Sinyard of Rogersville. Antoya Miller faced an injury that had not allowed her to play in the previous season, but she came back with speed to make things happen on the court. Alana Sinyard joined the Lions pro- gram after originally signing with the University of Alabama. The 00-01 UNA women ' s basketball team kicked off the season in Augusta, Ga., for the Augusta St. Partridge Inn Classic. The Lions strug- gled to get things together against Georgia College, but they popped back the next night and came home with a win over Augusta State. Freshman guard Taryn Causey stepped up for the LOOKING DOWN COURT. Senior Val Simpson {opposite pnge) begins a feint as she is closely guarded bv a UWF defender. PICTURE-PERFECT FORM. Junior Andrea Edmondson releases a long jumper over West Florida ' s Mishka Bailey during UNA ' S 80-65 win January 21 over the Lady Argos. TO THE HOOP. Sophomore Taryn Causey gets past the defender long enough to put up a shot for two points. photos by Tommy Rowe Lions with 21 points. Sophomore forward Amber Deline pulled down 11 rebounds for the Lions. Entering the first conference game of the season, the Lions were 4-2. UNA brought home a win over Valdosta State with Taryn Causey crashing the boards with 28 points. Around mid-season, the Lions hit a stretch of loss- es in conference play, dropping them below .500. But UNA began to bounce back with another big win over Valdosta State. Amber Deline racked up 22 points and seven rebounds for the Lions. UNA finished off the 2000-2001 season with four straight wins, which helped them back to an even .500 in conference play. Amber Deline was named Gulf South Player of the Week four times throughout the season, and was select- ed first-team All-Gulf South Conference. Tarvn Causey was named GSC East Division Freshman of the Year, which made North Alabama the first school in GSC his- tory to win back-to-back East Division Freshman of the Year accolades. For the 2001-2002 season, the team brought back a veteran squad. The Lions roared back with 10 returning lettermen and four starters from last season, but did lose 6-2 center Barbara Peeters to graduation. The returning starters for the Lions were junior forward Amber Deline, sophomore guard Taryn « 1 Causey, sophomore guard Antoya Miller, and senior guard Vnl Simpson. Also back tor the Lions were junior guard Jana Ashley of Gadsden, senior guard Brooke Beavers of Birmingham, junior center Andrea Edmondson of Gentry, Ark., junior center Dana King of Danville, and junior guard Alana Sin ' ard of Rogersville. UNA brought two newcomers to the squad: sophomore forward jacklyn Nance of Russellville and freshman forward Yatche McGradv of Hartselle. The lady Lions took their first win of the 01-02 season mer Arkansas-Monticello. Tarvn Causev and Amber Deline put down 15 points each, while Alana Sinyard pulled down six rebounds. rhe first conference game of the season for the Lions was held at Harding University. UNA fought until the end to bring home a 79-75 victorv. Causey racked up 20 points for the night, and Andrea Edmondson led with nine rebounds. The matchup with Valdosta State marked one of the biggest conference wins of the season with a blowout score of 90-55. Deline was the top scorer for the Lions with 20 points. UNA brought home anoth- er conference win over the University of Montevallo, bringing their record to 3-0 in conference play. Taryn Causey put a leading 23 points on the board against UAH to help the Lions win in over- time once again. Alana Sinyard recovered an out- standing 11 rebounds. The fifth straight conference win of the season came at Lincoln Memorial with Sinyard crashing the boards with 26 points. Sinyard also led in rebounding with eight. The bout with West Alabama was the first con- ference loss for the Lions, standing 5-1 in the confer- ence. UNA bettered its record by winning two more conference games in a row over West Florida and Lincoln Memorial. Alana Sinyard was the high scorer in both matches with 19 points each game. While traveling onto the home courts of MUW and VSU, the Lions came short of the wins. The two consecutive losses left them 8-3 in conference play, but UNA bounced back at the second matchup with MUW to bring their conference record to a strong 9-3 and their season record to 12-7 at the Diorama ' s final deadline date. The Lions look to return in the fall of 2002 with another solid team: key players such as Amber Deline, Taryn Causey, Alana Sinyard, Andrea Edmondson, Dana King, Yachte McGrady, Jacklyn Nance, and Jana Ashley. — Emily Plunkett Women ' s Basketball. Row 1: Andrea Edmondson, Jana Ashley, Val Simpson. Row 2: Amber Deline, Taryn Causey, Antoya Miller, Yacfite McGrady, Kenya Taylor, Row 3: Brook Beavers, Dana King, Alana Sinyard, Jacklyn Nance. 5,5 Fighting for a place 56 Back and forth the ball bounces as each player takes a whack at it. With hard-won skill — and perhaps a bit of luck — it goes over the net and past your opponent. While to some people tennis may present only a boring spectacle, to others it embodies both fierce competition and determina- tion. The long, hot hours of sweating on a court sur- face that reflects the heat with brutal intensity prove worthwhile on niatch day. FOCUSING FORWARD. Elliot Wood (opposite page) keeps his eye on the ball as he prepares to knock a return back over the net. TWINKLE TOES. Krisztian Forgacs leaves the ground as he puts his whole body into returning his opponent ' s serve. Men ' s Tennis. Front: Adam Haney, Guillaume Vidallet, Elliott Wood, Knsztian Forgacs and Johan Hagberg Back: Head Coacti Brice Bistiop, Mattias Datilstrom, Andy Beckman, Marcello Gomes and Assistant Coach Tony Jasick. Through all their hard work and many hours, the men ' s tennis team managed to finish 10-9 overall this past season. In Gulf South Conference play, the squad ended 2-2, defeating Lincoln Memorial and Alabama- Huntsville at their home courts to bring their GSC record to a split. Despite splitting their conference record, the Lions picked up third in the Gulf South Conference Tournament after beating Delta State 5-1 and then falling to Valdosta State 0-5. Another split resulted in the team being selected to move on to the NCAA Regional Tournament in Pensacola, Fla. There the Lions fell to Lander 0-6 to end their season on the road. The sad ending to their hard-fought season was brightened by the announcement that freshman Elliot Wood had been named to the 2001 All-Gulf South Confe rence First Team. Wood played in the number one position and ended his season with a 9-7 record in singles. For the coming year, the Lions have much to look forward to. The squad is losing onlv two seniors, both of whom are Alabama natives. The remaining team [members comprise a strong international force with players from Sweden, France, England and Hungary. With the right amount of recruitment by head coach Brice Bishop, the Lions should be a team that can ?xpect to reappear at the NCAA Regional Tournament, Dossibly with the GSC title in hand. — Stacey Arnold 57 r Dominating the court 58 Thewomen ' s tennis Lions finished the 2001 sea- son 15-7, tying for fifth in the Gulf South Conference. A strong opening season with four straight victories gave the Lions confidence for a winning season. A 9-0 win against Mississippi University for Women in the opening match of the season made the Lions 1-0 in conference play. The loss in Valdosta, Georgia, against West Florida was the first and only GSC loss suffered by the Lady Lions for the season. They refused to let that loss break their stride and came back with INTENSE CONCENTRATION. Jonnikr Da ' is (oppo: ilc pn cl eyes the ball as she winds back to send her return over the net. BOUNCING BIANCA. Bianca Hill (below) jumps to prepare for her oppo- nent ' s return during a home match. Women ' s Tennis Front: Jennifer Davis. Camilla Prado, Bianca Hill and Elena Torres. Back: Head Coach Brice Bistiop, Stiaila Johnson, Sally Buckman, Molly Malhis and Assistant Coach Tony Jasick, two strong consecutive conference wins over West Georgia (5-0) and Valdosta State (6-3). The women ' s teiinis team dared their opponents to attempt to take a win on their home court, only giving up two losses out of nine home matches. The Lions also dominated the courts with eight big season shutc uts. For their efforts the Lions earned a spot in the NCAA Division II Tournament. Elena Torres and Bianca Hill made All- Gulf South Conference first-team, and Sally Buckman made second team. Elena Torres was the niimlx ' r one in singles for the Lions, finish- i ing out the year with an outstanding 16-3 record. Bionca Hill, playing the two position, ' went 8-8 for the season. Sally Buckman, most- ly playing the third position for UNA went 13- 9 in singles play. In doubles play, Torres and Buckman, the first team doubles, went 16-5. Number two doubles, Bianca Hill and Jennifer Davis, went 16-6, and number three doubles, Shaila Johnson and Camilla Prado, finished the season with a dominating 18-3 record. Emily Plunkett g i The best is yet to be.,. Miscommunication. High expectations and nagging injuries. Lack of size and the inability to put the ball in the back of the net down the stretch. A 1-9 record on the road and a 2-6 mark against Gulf South Conference opponents. All of these factors contributed to a disappointing 6-12 season for the UNA soccer team, despite the Lions ' attempt- ing nearly as many shots as their opponents and compiling a 5-2 record at North Florence Park. Fresh off two consecutive 11 -win seasons, the Lions had their sights set on a berth in the conference tournament for their 2001 campaign. Despite losing three longtime defensive starters to graduation, prospects looked bright as UNA returned All-GSC goalkeeper Shelley Huggins, a three-year starter who could help guide an inexperienced defense. All- GSC per formers Rita Bernhardt and Christina Mascaro also returned to help anchor a strong forward line. After a stagger- ing rash of kiiee injuries the previous season, UNA came into the fall in relatively good health, and the midfield possessed a dangerous combination of speed, experience and depth. The Lions opened their season in South Carolina at the USC-Aiken tournament and dropped their first game 4-1 to Mount Olive College. UNA bounced back to challenge host USC-Aiken the following day in a double-overtime match, but came out on the losing end 3-2. UNA regrouped and easily won its home opener against Lambuth 6-0. Next up was Clayton State . The Lakers burned UNA for a 4-1 victory. The Lions picked up their second win by rolling past Lambuth 3-1. Three days later, UNA avenged its earlier loss and improved to 3-3 by defeating Clayton State 2-0. A week later, the team opened its conference schedule with a 2-0 loss at Lincoln Memorial, but followed it up with two straight shutouts of visiting conference foes Central 60 Arkansas and Harding to wrap up September play. The Lions opened October with a loss at Division I Alabama A M as the Lady Bulldogs outran them for the 2-1 win. UNA continued play on the road, and dropped their second in a row at Ouachita Baptist in a GSC contest. UNA hosted non-conference Martin-Methodist four days later and blanked the Lad ' hidians 3-0 to even its record to 6-6. The Lions also upped their home record to 5-0. With a tough six-game stretch aliead tliiit involved four heated matchups with GSC schools, including two teams ranked in the Top 10 nationally, UNA ' s season hung in the balance. Unfortunately, the balance tipped over as the Lions embarked on a six-game losing skid to end their season and their hopes of qualifying for a post- season berth. No. 7 West Florida ended UNA ' s unbeaten streak at home with a 3-0 win and No. 2 Christian Brothers, which went on to win the CSC championship, ran it up 12-0. The Lions lost their remaining four match- es, outscored 7-1. On the bright side, UNA will only lo.se three players to graduation: Huggins, defender Katie-Chey Ingersoll and forward-midfielder Mirela Pjeshkazini. Huggins fin- ishes her career holding nearly every UNA goalkeeping record. She also broke former teammate Beth Miller ' s record for most games started (58) with 62 GS. Ingersoll wraps up her time at UNA as a four-year starter (55 GP, 27 GS). Pjeshkazini scored four goals in 2001, and has rung up 17 goals and five assists at UNA. She also ends her playing career as a four-year starter (49 GS) and with her name in the record books after playing in 72 games, breaking Miller ' s record of 68 GP. " Katie-Chey would encourage you from the start of the whistle until the verv end of the game. Her quirky savings, such as ' rip them taters, ' cracked everyone up and inspired you to work harder. Huggie was awesome; she was small but definitely had ups. She would pump the team up before games with her ' Dave Dances ' and guide us on the field. Mir was fearless. Whenever she went in the game, she got things going. She made things happen — you know that ' s what an Albanian Tease does! All of the seniors had a special role on our team, " a team- mate said when asked about the outgoing seniors. I Sophomore striker Allison Harris (7 goals, 2 assists) ; and freshman forward Nan Waldkirch (2 goals, 3 assists) I earned their first-ever postseason honors after being named to the All-GSC Second Team. Also worthy of con- sideration for GSC honors was Mascaro, who produced seven goals and three assists. The 2001 season was a disappointment, but the Lions will have a solid foundation of talented and more experi- enced players back for a serious run at the 2002 confer- ence tournament. POWER-DRIVEN STYLE. Sarah Spidcl lopposite) drills one past her opponent from the backfield. CUTTIN ' IN. Breanna Smith fends off a Lambuth play- er, who slides in trying to steal the ball. HOLDING BACK. Freshman Nan Waldkirch prepares to battle against a rushing opponent charging for the ball. Kim West N T R Y --« —Sv 1 Lions on the run Week by week, the UNA 2001 Cross Country . teams improved their running times. They faced the daily challenges of running morning and afternoon, up and down hill, and through smooth and rough terrain. The Lions began their season on August 31, at the water- logged Belmont Invitational in Nashville, Tenn. Up against several Division I competitors, UNA managed to finish ninth in both the men ' s and women ' s divisions. Among the schools repre- sented were Western Kentucky, Belmont College, Middle Tennessee, Vanderbilt, Evansville, Austin Peay, Lipscomb University, and Temiessee State. Both teams earned top 10 finishes at the Alabama-Huntsville Invitational on September 8. The meet was held at John Hunt Park in Huntsville. Lyndsay Kulaw led the women ' s team to its top 10 results. Kulaw ran the 3K race in 20:32, placing 14th in a field of more than 100 runners. Coming in second for UNA was Nancy Glasscock, crossing the finish line in the top 20 with a time of 21:23. In the men ' s division, Camron Frost helped the Lions with his 29:48 time m the 8K run, which earned him a top 50 finish. Wes Berryman followed with a time of 30:02, also placing in tlie top 50. On September 15, UNA traveled to Atlanta to compete in the Georgia State Invitational and NCAA Division II Pre-Regionals. Many ot the South ' s top runners were present, making competi- tion for earlv finishes fierce. Runners from Kennesavv State, Emory College, UAH, and Florida Southern were among the teams competing. The men ' s team was two men short for the meet, which meant they were allowed to register onlv individual times. All four runners showed improvement in their times from previous meets. For the women, Kulavv and Glasscock led the Lions once again. Kulavv finished with an improved time of 20:15, less than 30 seconds off the mark of the 25th-place finisher. Glasscock, also improving her individual time, finished at 20:39. Sara Shannon, Ashley Guinn, and Karen Anglin all improved significantly from the UAH meet, each knocking a minute or more off her previous time. Almost halfway through the season, the Lions began to see firsthand what they were up against. UAH, having a strong team, gave the Lions some- thing to compare themselves to. Through their daily training, the Lions strove to set faster paces to match up with those of the competing teams. The Delta State Wendy ' s Invitational in Cleveland, Mi.ss., was held on September 22. There were only four schools represented that weekend. The men ' s team pulled a first-place finish. The Lions ruled the meet, having four runners in the top 10. Camron Frost led the way for the Invitational, finishin first with a time of 29:55. Wesley Barryman was the second man across the finish line with a 30:24 time. Corry Puckett was fourth with a 31:20 time, and Michael Waddell was eighth with a 34:37 time. Joel Cureton was the 13th man across the finish line with a time of 35:53. Cross Country Men, Tyrone Dennis, Joel Cureton. Wesley Barryman. Michael Waddell, Camron Frost, Corry Puckett. Cross Country Women. Brianna Gober, Sara Shannon, Ashley Guinn, Lyndsay Kulaw, Karen Anglin, Nancy Glasscock, MAKING WAVES. Corey Puckett (opposite) .splashes his way through the Alabama- luntsville meet. 63 ALL SMILES. UNA runners (opposite page) indicate they are excited and readv to run while waiting for a race to begin. ITS ALL A BLUR. Camron Frost (right) makes his way through John Hunt Pari in Huntsville as lead runner for the men ' s team. 64 The women finished fourth as a team with two runners in the top 10. Nancy Glasscock was the fo urth finisher with a 20:59 time, and Sara Shannon finished ninth with a 22:37 time. Ashley Guinn shaved more than a minute off her time from the previous week, making her the 15th finisher. The Lions continued to work hard to improve their times throughout the remaining meets. In the Gulf South Conference Tournament, held in Memphis, Term., on October 27, 2001, Berryman led the way for the men ' s team, finishing 30th. Corry Puckett and Camron Frost were close behind, both among the top 50. At the Southeast Regional meet, held on November 13, 2001, UNA ' s men finished 18th and the women finished 14th. The men ' s division ran a lOK run rather than an 8K, and the women ran a 6K rather than a 5K. Wesley Berryman led the men with a 64th-place finish overall and a time of 36:27. Lyndsay Kulaw led the UNA women with a 28th place finish and a time of 24:13. First-year coach Flora Willie expressed pleasure with the season. " The runners that returned from last season helped me out a lot with telling me how things usually worked in the past. " She said, " the team always had lots of fun, especially on road trips. Everyone worked hard and improved each week. " During the off season, the runners will have time to recharge and prepare for competition in the fall. Senior and first-year cross country runner Tyrone Dennis notes, " Running cross country is like running up the miles on a car, when every- thing is over, you have to take time to recharge. " UNA ' s top male runners, Camron Frost and Wesley Berryman, will return next season. Strong returners for the women will be Lyndsey Kulaw and Nancy Glasscock. These athletes have already begun preparing for the 2002 season, running several miles every day on their own time. — Emily Plunkett 65 Firing up ttie green 66 GOLF . . . what a game! Hours of practice and training are required in order to per- fect the game. Placing the ball in the middle of the fairway, hitting the green in order to putt out for par, birdie, hey... maybe even eagle, and making that putt with just the right speed and distance. The average golfer enters the course just wanting to get away from work, wanting to enjoy the day, and relax. The college golfer knows what is expected and required of him and plays each shot with that thought in mind. The student athlete learns to play the course as the main opponent. Golf is an extremely tough sport to be good at. No person can go out on the course for the first time and shoot par. Although the level of difficulty for the game is high, many golfers make each technicality look rather simple. When Tiger Woods places the ball within a few feet of the pin from 150 yards out, it looks as if there is nothing to it. The ability to do such a thing goes back to the hours of practice, train- ing, thought and conditioning. The game of golf is full of decisions. Golf is often referred to as " a mind game. " A golfer is faced with choices of whether to lay up or go for the green. Also, deciding which way the ball MAN ON A MISSION. Justin Reagan strides up tci the tee box while lining up his visual for the shot. is going to break... left to right or right to left — and how far? These technical aspects of the game are what make golf so interesting. The Lion ' s golf team participates in many tournaments throughout the year. In last year ' s Fall Classic, held at McFarland Park, Justin Reagan was the low medallist for the tourna- ment. Reagan, Jeremy Lewis and Chase Bullington were selected All Tournament. In the Freed-Hardeman Invitational, Reagan won low medallist and, along with Bullington, Lewis and Eric Smith was selected All Tournament. Jason Vaughn was selected All Tournament for the Rollins College Invitational, and again Reagan was selected All Tournament for the Bay Medical Intercollegiate Tournament. During the Spring Classic hosted by the Lions, Smith was low medallist. Smith, Lewis, Reagan, Bullington and Jason Godsey were selected All Tournament. At the end of the season, Eric Smith received the Jack Karnes Award and Most Improved Player Award, while Justin Reagan received Most Valuable Player. The Lions were 48-42-1 overall in spring play. — Emily Plunkett SINKING ONE. Jason Godsey watches the ball in as he finishes up another hole during the UNA Spring Classic Tournament at McFarland Park. CHECKING THINGS OUT. Eric Smith (opposite page) reads the green while he awaits his turn to putt. 67 t m ' «» I ' u. t .21 i ,1 ' E E R L E A D E R S - h photo by Rebecca Wells Cheering with a bo § § 9 " U-N-A Let ' s Go! Everybody Yell, Let ' s go! " Cheers like that one help add that extra boost of excitement to games and pep rallies. Large athletic events would not be the same with- out the appearance of cheerleaders on the side- lines. Cheerleading has been around for a long time, and has experienced significant changes in the course of time. In the late ' 70s, the sport entered the homes of America with a nationwide broadcast of the Collegiate Cheerleading Championships on CBS-TV. Tumbling and dance skills and routines were adopted. Co-ed cheerleading grew as stunts and pyramids increased in size and difficulty. Cheerleading continued to grow and develop in the ' 90s as well. The difficulty increased as squads and individuals constantly strove to be the best. While cheerleading has seen many changes over its more than 100-year history, it is clear that the spirit and the sport are stronger than ever. In the new millenium, the future for cheerleading looks bright as reflected through the smiles and positive attitudes of the talented young cheering athletes today. 68 LET ' S HEAR IT! Haley Brock leads the All-Girl Squiid in a cheer at a bas- ketball game. Co-ed Squad. Brandye Maddox, Tas Agnew. Heather Morton, Shawn Dalrvmple, Crystal Alexander, Brandon Bradley, Katie Windsor. Joe Wooley, Emily Halbrooks. Jeft Lard, Rebekah Pigg and Leo. iii llK - " " ? «M5Bil H HHHnBIHH BEBB All-Girls Squad. Row 1 Jennifer Fish, Jessica Tompkins, Kelly Bradley, Ashlea Williams and Laura Medlock. Row 2: Shalico Atkins, Haley Brock, Mandy Stewart, Brook Pickering, Haley Densmore, Lee Anna Harns and Leo. The Lions ' cheering squads appear at football games and basketball games throughout the year as well as various other events. Many hours a week are spent practic- ing and perfecting skills. stuffed animal-like suit, Leo keeps his identi- ty secret the entire year. Leo entertains crowds with his silly antics and smiling wave. The Lion cheerleaders do a great job in keeping up the spirit of our teams, students, and fans. In addition, the cheerleaders provide for our school Leo, the mascot. Dressed in a — Emily Plunkett 69 Fewer PAGES No faculty staff section; maybe next year. L • 70 — AGATHA ANAKWENZE Nursinv; Fiorenct ' SHEA ANDERSON Nursing Florence JENNIFER ANGEL Elementary Education Florence CRISELDA ARCEO Radio, TV Film Florence STAGEY ARNOLD Recreation Administration Florence SHALICO ATKINS ASM Florence HERCIAL AUSTIN Sociology Histor Scottsboro VERONA BACON Business Administration Florence JEREMY BAILED Criminal Justice Sociolog Double Springs LORI BAIN HPER Savannah, Tenn. JENNIFER BAIR PR Entertainment Publicity Florence DAVID BAIRD Geograph Florence CHARMEBALENTINE Small Business Management Florence KELLY BALENTINE Language Arts Florence LEANN BARRON Foods Nutrition Athens ANDY BECKMAN Business Birmingham KRISTOPHER BECKWITH Biology Florence KARl BEDFORD Office Technology Systems Lawrenceburg, Tenn. AMANDA BEHEL Marketing Florence OMAR BEIG Biology Pre-Med Florence 72 BRIAN E. BENSON Computer Information Systems Florunce JEREMY T. BLACKBURN Finance Anderst)n DANETTE BLEVINS Marketing Florence SUSANA BLEVINS Secondary Education Madison CAROL BLOCKER Nursing Huntsville BRINN BLOUNT Accounting Savannah, Tenn. SHOMARI BOMANl Entertainment Industry Mgml Florence BRADLEY BOYD Public Relations Journalism Tuscumbia JOHNBOYETT Computer Science Hamilton BRONSON BRADLEY Secondary Education Waynesboro, Tenn. MELISSA BRASWELL Communication Arts Madison VVILLBIUDGES Marketing History Florence MELISSA BRILEY Biolog) ' Pharmacy Town Creek LOR! BRITT Elementary Education Florence AMY BRITTON Nursing Florence BRADLEY BROCK Painting Muscle Shoals AMBER BROWN Secondary Education Tuscumbia ERIC BROWN Sacred Music Florence KANILLA BROWN Social Work Florence LAURA BETH BROWN Elementary Education Florence MCOLE BROWN Flementarv Education Red Bav BETH BRUMLEY Nursing Tuscumbia CHRISTIE BRUMLEY Public Relations Guys, Tenn. DANIEL BUFORD History Decatur WHITNEY BURBANK Elementary Education Loretto, Tenn. 73 APRIELL BUKGESS HES Education Muscle Shoals DANA BURNEY Marketing Killen MELISSA BURNEY Language Arts Education Michie, Tenn. CHRISTOPHER BURRELL Political Science Sociology Birmingham DONALD BURTON Marketing Hartselle ALAINA CAGLE Secondary Education Killen AVEREECAINE Elementar) ' Education Florence MARIA CAMP Journalism Spanish Russellville ANGELA CAMPBELL Public Communication Somervillf BRANDEN CAPELTON Criminal Justice HaleyviUe MARGARET CAPELTON Accounting HaleyviUe JASEN CARNEY Biology Sheffield LAUREN CARPENTER Cherokee RODNEY CARTWRIGHT Criminal Justice Florence JOHN CASTLEBERRY History Florence PATRICK CHAMBLESS Mathematic Jasper EDDIE CHILDERS Marketing Red Bay JESSICA CHISM Accounting Florence REBEKAH CLEMENTS Entertainment Industr) ' Management Florence TRAVIS CLEMONS Computer Science Florence MACKINLEY COLLIER Marketing Russellville SHANNA COLLIER Social Work Detroit ADAM COMEENS Secondary Education Double Springs CINDY CONAWAY Psychology Morris Chapel, Tenn. DWAYNE COPELAND Secondary Education Florence 74 TIFFANY CUTSHALL Math Education luka. Miss. KENNETH DAVIS RTF Theatre Florence MISTY EAKINS Ph) ' sical Education lasper JENNIFER EVANS Finance Fairhope MIKEL EVANS Secondary Education Jasper SABRINA EVANS OTS Stevenson AGNES FARKAS History Political Science Sajoszoged, Hungary DIANNA FELKER Elementary Education Rogersville LATANYA FIELDS Human Resource Management Pell City CAROLINE FLOWERS Secondary Education Spanish Florence CLINT FLOWERS Physical Education Sheffield MACIE FORBUS Elementary Education Florence NATALIE FOWLER Social Work luka. Miss. JUIJE FRANCIS Nursing Florence DONNA FRANKLIN Physical Education Florence LAFRANCES FRANKLIN Social Work Decatur BEVERLY FRANKS Elementary Education Cypress Inn, Tenn. ANDREW FREDERICK Commercial Music Lawrenceburg, Tenn. JESSICA FREEMAN Psychology Michie, Tenn. JASON FULLER Art Florence 75 MARK FULMER Nursini; Keanedy MATT FULMER Elementary Education Florence RHONDA GABLE Accounting CIS Haleyville JEAN ANN GAULT Elementary Education Muscle Shoals TROY GLIDDEN Secondary Education Tuscumbia JOHN GODSE Elementary Education Killen KRISTINA GODSE Marketini; Florence BRADLEY GOLSON Broadcast Journalism Decatur MISTY GOODE Criminal Justice Sociology Florence BENJAMIN J GRAY Professional Writing Muscle Shoals STACY GRAY Sociology Criminal Justice Killen JACOB GRISSOM Criminal Justice Sociology Florence CANDISHAGLER Human Resources Management Clio REBECCA HAINES-BOBe Interior Design Madison CINDY HAND Biology Muscle Shoals JENNIFER HANDEL Fashion Merchandising Hunts ville RAYCHEAL HARRIS Elementary Education Florence MICHAEL HARRISON Florence SARA HARRISON Elementary Education Florence LALANA HAWK Accounting Finance Florence BRIDGETT HELMS Fashion Merchandising Muscle Shoals ZANAHEMBRF! Marketin i; Hartselle KELLY HESTER Elementary Education Russellville MONICA HESTER Nursing Florence TIFFANY HESTER Accounting Florence 76 WILL HnVVI.ETT History Muscle Shoals BRADLEY MICE Physical Educatinn Florence JASON HILL Graphic Design RusselKille MARISSA HILL Finance Killen DINEESIIAIIOBBS Art Hunts -ille HOLLIE HOLBROOK Elementary Education Winfield CHADHOLDEN Secondary Education Florence JESSE HOLLADAY Sociology Decatur DIANECE N HOLLINGSWORTH Foreign Languages Florence IAN HOLTZCLAW Computer Information Systems Florence MATT HOWELL Management ruscunibia JASON 1 lUBBARD Education Florence JENNIFER I lUBBARD Interior Design I ' uscumbia TABITHA HUBBARD Finance Halevville ETHAN HUMI ' I IRES Mathematics Muscle Shoals CHRISTAL HUNT Social Work Leoma, Tenn. LEAH HURST Fashion Merchandising Killen KATY HYCHE Marketing Cordova KATIE CHEY INGERSOLL Biology Roswell Ga. KELLI INMAN Public Relations Marketing Florence SUSAN IRVIN Elementary Education Loretto, Tenn, LAKESHA IVY Marketing Florence JAMILAH JACKSON Human Resources Mgmt Decatur 77 L Students offer free clinic services in exchange for practice. ursing students and their I professors work as medical I i heroes for low-income fam J f ilies in the Shoals area by volunteering and observing at a local clinic as part of their university stud- ies. The Northwest Alabama Community Health Association in West Florence brings medical services to working families who have no insurance. Staffed by three nurse prac- titioners and a collaborating physician, the center employs UNA ' s nursing students as volunteers. Most student nurses observe and take vital signs; however, some perform blood tests and give shots. " We have a two-fold purpose, " said Lymi Aquadro, the clinical director. " One is to provide primary care experiences for student nurses, and the other is provide healthcare for people who work but do not have insur- ance. " The clinic, which was started in 1997 by UNA ' s College of Nursing, Coffee Health Group and the Florence Housing Authority, operates as a nurse-man- aged clinic, which means that nurse practitioners provide the primary healthcare. Three assistant professors in nursing serve as the cen- ter ' s nurse practitioners. Aquadro, Charlotte Cramer and Patty Wilson each devote time to the center. However, in order to function, the center has to have an overseeing physician. " Our physician. Dr. Timothy Ashely, reviews 100 per- cent of our charts, " Aquadro said. Aquadro said that the nursing professors ' schedules determine the times that the clinic is open. In Fall Semester 2001 the clinic was open for five hours on Mondays, Wednesdays and Thursdays. On Fridays, the clinic had dental services available. The Tri- County Dental Society provides a different dentist each week who performs tooth extractions only. The hands-on experience gives nurses-in-training a realistic view of some aspects of their future jobs. And, nursing student Amy Goodwin said, experi- ences at the clinic provide opportunities to help others while doing their learning. " I really think that there should be a lot more of them [clinics]... The clinic is really good for people who do not have a lot of money, " Goodwin said. Aquadro said that the clinic ' s " goal is 78 r -F [o provide quality, accessible and affordable health- care to the low-income population of northwest Alabama. " " People ha ' e to show proof that they work, such as a paycheck stub, before they will receive assis- tance, " Goodwin said. However, the unemployed do get temporary assi- tance. " The clinic also helps families apply to programs that provide lower-cost medications, " Goodwin said. For $10, patients receive office consultation and most laboratory procedures; the clinic ' s medical experts do not provide access to controlled sub- stances. I The nonprofit organization receives financial assistance from the United Way. Public and private .donations also support the clinic. — Amanda Crocker TAG TEAM. Tara Grier comes in to check on her friend (op posite), who is taking the vital signs of a patient. PRACTICE MAKES PERFECT. Nursing Student Tara Grier prepares to practice drawing blood. THROUGH THE EYES. This senior-level nurs- ing student (abtwe) checks out things through the microscope in the free clinic. 79 B I ERIN JANSEN Elementary Education Florence JENNY JEFCOAT Psychology Sociology Florence CARMEN JENKINS Professional Biology Moulton DERRICK JOHNSON Athletic Training Birmingham JENNIFER JOHNSON Business Marketing Florence KRIS C JOHNSON Nursing Muscle Shoals HEATHER JONES Foods Sc Nutrition Family Resource Management Moulton CHRISTOPHER JORDAN Tuscumbia SHUNICHI KAKUTANI Computer Science Fukuoka, Japan MIRANDA KELLER Language Arts Grant LOGAN KEY History Moulton JERMAINE KING Accounting Birmingham SONJA KING Social Work Rogersville TINA ELAINE KING Elementary Education Russellville LAURA KIRBY Business Management Florence HEATHER KNOX Early Childhood Education Florence LAURA KOON History Commercial Spanish Fulton, Miss. JOAN M KOVATCH Elementary Education Killen CARL LARSON Biology Florence KAREN LASHLEY Soda! Science Trinity PAUL LASHLEY Criminal Justice Sociology Huntsville AMANDA LAWRENCE Human Resource Mgmt CoUinvvood, Tenn, JENSI LAWRENCE Marketing Florence KOURTNEY LAWRENCE-CUELLAR Athletic Training Psychology Cullman KATIE LAWSON English History Florence 80 REBECCA LINAM Socondary Education Muscle Shoals lOM LONGSHORE Business Management Florence LILLIE LUNA Secondary Education Florence AMANDA MAGNUSSON Elementary Education Athens ANCIE MANASCO Marketing Lvnn AUTUMN MANLEY Elementary Education Huntsville ZACH MANNING Meridian ' ille CYNTHIA MANSELL Mursing Vina MARCUS MAPLES Political Science Lester MISTY MARLAR Psychology Sociology Tuscumbia EMILY MARSHALL Public Relations Florence MELINDA MARTIN Commercial Music Birmingham KRISTIN MASSEY Business Management Red Bay AMANDA MATSON Secondary Education Decatur HEATHER MATSON Public C()mmunications Decatur CHANDA MATTHEWS Florence EDDIE MATTHEWS Social Science Florence ENGIN MAVUK Business Florence SARA MAXWELL English Language Arts Tuscumbia MINDY MAYHALL Elementary Education Hale ' % ' ille 81 KYLE MCCAY Accounting Finance Florence RACHEL MCDANIEL Social Work Florence BRETT MCMICKEN Professional Writing Russellville WILLIAM MCMICKEN Psychology Russellville AMY MELSON Professional Writing Double Springs ELIZABETH METCALFE Elementary Education Holly Pond MELISSA MICHAEL Spanish Professional Writing KiUen KELI MICKLE Elementary Education Florence ANITA MILES-POLLARD English Hamilton BRIAN MILLER History, Political Science Ramer, Term. ELIZABETH MILLER English Fairhope LISA MILLER Poli Sci Criminal Justice Soc Ramer, Term. BRANDY MILLIGAN Business Administration Shiloh, Term. ERIN MITCHELL Accounting Tuscumbia EIJI MH-AKE Marketing Munakata , Japan SUZANNE MORGAN Elementary Education Cypress Inn, Term. LATONJA MORRIS Social Science Florence ELIZABETH MULDER PR Professional Writing Elkmont NICHOLE MURRAY Education Russellville HARSHI MUTHUKUDA Finance Florence SARA NICHOLAS Broadcast Journalism KiUen MATTHEW NIX Mathematics Educahon Phil Campbell STEPHEN D NUGENT Computer Science Florence CARRIE O ' NEAL Accounting CIS Hazel Green SABRINA OJO Selma 82 LYNDSEY OLDHAM Secondary Education Greenhill JANE MORRIS OLIVER Elementary Education Florence LISA OLIVER Nursing Florence MICHELE OLIVER Finance luka, Miss. BRANDI OZBIRN Language Arts Education Vina CARYN PABREZA Psychology Lawrenceburg, Tenn. jHNNY PARRIS Flementary Education Luscumbia AMY PERKINS Accounting Rogersville LAW ANA PERKINS Social Work Florence RACHEL PETERS Criminal Justice Sociology Da ' enport, Iowa BRANDI PETERSON Social Work Birmingham ZACHORYCPETZ Psych Criminal Justice Soc Grand Rapids, Minn. CASFY PHILLIPS Social Science Killen KERI PICKENS Finance Mount Hope DONALD PITTS Comp Information Systems Florence TUGRUL POLAT Finance Florence BONNIE POOD Education Florence STACY POWERS Admin Systems Mgmt Florence PATRICIA PRENTISS Finance BoonevUle, Miss. ROY HEATH PRICHETT Florence TIMOTHY S PRINCE Mathematics Tuscumbia KELLY PRITCHARD Elementary Education Moulton JAMIE PRUITT Elementary Education Double Springs 83 where the WILD thiD C_yu " bdooT -] — (duc6 -bi on c a99 ventuTe? ' ai] o cc nnpu9 utdoor Education is an upper-level physical education course open to all students. There are no prerequisites or special skills involved. In fact, it ' s the perfect elective to take. Fun and enjoyable, this class oTfers students a chance to go on a camping trip. Besides a camping trip, the class taught by Dr. Mike Hall incorporates a whole outdoor experience. Vinny, " the snake guy, " comes to class at least once during the semester, bringing many of his cold-blooded friends. He pulls them out of their carrying sacks and allows the class to pet the different vari- eties. This year he allowed two boas to crawl around on the front desk during his talk on reptiles. Dr. Hall never tells his students which day Vinny will be coming, so that the fearful will not miss out. Each student is responsible for preparing a lecture on the outdoors or camping for the class. The student-taught segments break up the mundane class lecture routine. The camping trip takes places about two-thirds of the way through the semester. Students rent or borrow such equipment as tents, backpacks, and sleeping bags. Depending on the semester, students need different clothing items in order to display their survival skills. The outing takes only a day and a half, with the class meeting at Bear Creek. Everyone takes turn conquering the ropes course solo. Then, classmates pair up to try out the team- building portion of the ropes course. Difficulty level rises and people fall. After lunch, the group loads up their packs and follows Hall into the woods to their campsite. Hiking back, everyone prepares for rap- pelling and pairs up again to complete an orienteering project that involves finding placed markers in the woods by using a topographic map. After nightfall, the class enjoys a rib dinner cour- tesy of Bear Creek. In the dining area, groups of stu- dents lead their classmates in silly and sometimes embarrassing games. When it ' s good and dark. Hall takes a back seat and lets the class take him back to the campsite - no flashlights allowed. Luckily, earlier in 84 HANGING BY A MOMENT. Alicin Kclsuy (oppLKitc) conquers the rappelling cliff during the overnight camping trip. COLD-BLOODED FRIENDS. Paul Mitchell and Christopher Hughes check out one of the snakes that Bear Creek Educational Center showcases. TEAMWORK 101. Paul Mitchell, Jay Calvary and James Mosely watch Reggie Ogletree lower a board to safety during a teambuilduig exercise. the day, he ' s allowed the class to put out red glow sticks to mark the path back to the tents. At home, everyone gathers around the camp- fire and cranks out their best flaming desserts. The next morning, students navigate their way through a spelunking expedition. Find the way out and you can go home. Actually, it ' s not that bad. There ' s an experienced spelunker leading the way and there ' s only one way in and one way out. No chance of getting lost — only wet — except for Hall, who managed to get through Fat Man Squeeze without a dousing. Later in the semester after the camping trip, the students take home 2x4 blocks of wood to create their own Pine Wood Darby Box Car. Cars are brought to class and compete in a race. Cars are also judged on appearance and creativity. Outdoor Education is more than a class; it ' s a chance to learn life survival skills. Topics like hypothermia and first aid are included in the curriculum. Students walk away from this class with an expanded knowledge of surviving in the wilderness and enhanced appreciation of nature. f — Stacey Arnold 85 LEMOYNE RAB Computer Information Systems Birmingham DARRELL RAMSE Business Management Winfieki JASON REED Syh ' an Springs LAVETTE RENFROE Elementary Education Winfield EVE RHEA Public Relations Birmingliam CHRIS RICE Geography Double Springs ZACHARY RICHARDSON Florence SHERRY LYNN RICHIE Elementary Education Muscle Shoals APRIL RISNER Nursing Florence LORI ROBERTS Computer Information Systems Florence HANNAH ROBERTSON Biolog Huntsvilk ' PAULA ROMANS Computer Science Leighton HEATHER ROSF Athletic Traming Huntsville JENNIFER NICOLE ROTH Accountmg Florence BONNIE RUF Economics Athens KATIE RUF Art Athens STACY RUSSELL Elementary Education HartseUe VINCENT SANTO Communications Fairfax, Va. MISTY SAPPINGTON Biolog - Hillsboro DANA SARTAIN Fashion Merchandising Florence ANGELA SCHERLIN Biology Hanceville KARA SCOTT Accounting Boone ' ille, Miss. SHAE SCOTT Elementary Education HalejTille LYNETTE SEAL Interior Design Decatur DEANA SECREST Entertainment Industry Mgmt Florence 86 CI IF.NEQUA SHELTON Marketing Ardmore, Tenn. HBLINDASHUMI ' ERT Sociology Corinth, Miss. HEATHER SIBLEY Art Muscle Shoals ANDREA SIMMONS Marketing Muscle Shoals KELLY SIMMONS Tolitical Science Counce, Tenn. KELLI SISSON Sec Ed Language Arts Florence ALFROD SLAUGHTER Entertainment Industry Mgmt Florence AMANDA SMITH Art Scottsboro JACLYN SMITH Secondary Education Killen JEREMY SMITH Physical Education Jasper TARA SMITH Criminal Justice Sociology Tuscumbia ALECIA SMOTHERS Marketing Florence PAMELA SNIDER HES Education Lawrenceburg, Tenn. JENNIFER SPEAR Brilliant BRANDON SPECK Journalism Florence PHILLIP SPIRES Commercial Music Killen CATHERINE STEADMAN Business Sheffield LAURA STEIEN HES Education Florence HEATHER STEPHENS Communications PR Falkville REACIE STEWARD Marketing Florence 87 MICHAEL STEWART Marketmg Savannah, Tenn JENNIFER STICKER Elementary EducatuMi Harvt ' ' --t HOLLY STRICKLAND HPER Decatur LESLEY SUGGS Secondary Education Moulton HANDE SUMERTAS EconomK Florence BAI Y SUTHERLAND Accounting Haleyville CASEY TATE Elementary Education Town Creek ERICA TAYLOR Language Arts Education Dennis, Miss. EDILIA TELLO Small Business Management Florence SABRINA THIGPEN Social Work Florence AVIS THOMPSON Athletic Training Pennington JAMIESON THOMPSON Entertainment Industry Mgnit Florence JOY THOMPSON Social Work Tuscumhia JULIE THOMPSON Elementary Education Florence DAVID TIDWELL Geology Hamilton KYLE TINKER Sec Ed Mathematics Henag.ir GRETCHEN TIPTON CIS Russellvillt ' ELENA TORRES Radio, TV Film Birmingham TONYA TUCKER Elementary Education Loretto, Tenn. AMBER VAUGHN Russellville TASHIA WALES Broadcast Journalism Elkmonl JOSH WALKER Huntsvilk ' KRISTIE WALL AC 1 Finance Cullman RUSSELL T WARF Commercial Music Muscle Shoals JOSHUA WEATHERLY Elementary Education Hackleburg 88 SYREETA ZIEGLER ublic Relations Sheffield AMY ZIMMERMAN Communication Arts PR Waterloo RACHEL ZURINSKY luka. Miss. l.F.AH WIHITEN Entertainment Industry Mgmt Florence DELMAR WILLIAMS Florence WILMA WILLIAMS Accounting Sheffield AMANDA WILLIAMSON Accounting 1 lamilton lOEL WILLIAMSON Finance Alabaster AMBER WILSON Mathematics Florence ANGELA WILSON Nursing Florence WILLIAM WILSON Marketing Tuscumbia KELLY WINDSOR Public Communications Cherokee lERlCA WOOD Management Killen CORY WRIGHT Secondary Education Adamsville, Tenn. SARA WRIGHT Public Relations English Tuscumbia BUKF.T YANPAR Business Istanbul, Turkey HARBAROSYILDIZ MBA Istanbul.Turkey SHANNON M YOUNG Public Communications Birmingham 89 k mail and toilet paper have become useful media in one art studio where tables are coxered in wa ' es of blue and green, and swirls of red and yellow. Paper clay helps create these clouds d lakes of color and texture. Artist and Art Department Chair on snady has worked with paper clay for six years and makes his own paper. He often uses discarded paper items to create his masterpieces of art and has even tried sawdust and nylon fibers to produce a paper clay with the qualities he Wcmts — convenience and flexibility. By talking to other artists and read- ing a book entitled Pnpvr Clay for Ceramic Artists by Rosette Gault, Shady learned about paper clay and the many benefits the medium offers. For instance, artists can redampen paper clay and work out- side the normal time parameters that regular clay allows. Shady can even add wet pieces to pieces that have already dried, allowing the artist to reshape the piece even after it is fired. Regular clay must be worked while it is still damp. Adding the paper gives extra strength to the clay, making it more impervious to repeated handling and intermittent reworkings. This flexibility gives Shady more room for creativity and more time to work with his ideas. He said he has gone back and worked with a paper clay piece up to two years after he had ini- tially started it. Shady ' s clay consists of about two- thirds clay slip and one-third paper pulp, a combination that is softer and more porous than regular clay. Shady can form the paper while it is partly dry or throw it on a potter ' s wheel. Firing the mixture in the kiln bunts out the paper iri the clay. Currently, Shady, who does most of his work by hand, is working on about a dozen pieces. He starts by applying clay to a piece of fabric spread out on a plaster slab. Using powdered pigments, he finger- paints the colors onto the clay. Originally, Shady set his paper clay in a flat format, but he began three- dimensional works after becoming a lit- tle bored. However, he still creates flat pieces to hang on the wall inside larger frameworks. For variety, the artist adds pieces of scrap mettil and different colors of clav, sometimes creating pieces that look like foLir-inch-tiiick jigsaw puzzle pieces. One of his pieces consists of a series of boxes, so that the puzzle pieces seem to come together " In m ' mind 1 see how thev all work together and how they relate to each other ' Shady said. " There is a big pic- ture, and then 1 zoom in on the detail. " Shadv said maps and satellite images of the Earth inspire some of his work. " 1 am a frustrated archaeologist, " Shady said. " Geograpiiv and geology really fascinate me. " Satellite plwtographs offer a tool that other artists before liim did not have, and opening up new areas of study for Shady, such as the sea floor. " I can ' t go there so it really intrigues me, " Shady said. Dr. Bill Strong, a former geographer- in-residence at the National Geographic Society and the chair of UNA ' s nationai- 1 recognized Department of Geography, has furnished Shady a list of satellite imagery web sites. Looking back over a 30-year career. Shady has recognized the combination of archaeology and maps in his work. When he started researching satel- lite imaging, a technology that stems from the space exploration industry, he found a lot of relationship between what couki be .seen from xery far away and small details seen every day. For example, some of the pictures show images that are similar to human tissue or rust on metal. An area of green- ery seen from a satellite can resemble a patch of moss on a rock. Shady expresses this fascination not only in the shapes and relief of his pieces, but in the colors as well. " There are a lot of greens and blues and reds, " Shady said. " 1 think of them as maps. " The influence of maps cmd geogra- phy began for Shady when he was 16 when he began working for a mapmak- ing company in Hunts ille. Shady ' s work is not limited to flat pieces or wall hangings. He also uses paper clay to create bowls that he forms in plaster press molds. Shady has used paper clay to create accompanying pieces that fit on tlie rims of the bov ' ls to change a bowl from being fimctional to being sculptural. Shad -, who began his career in tradi- tional ceramics, has created stoneware and terra cotta pieces. " I did not c hoose to be an artist, " he said. " It was what I was meant to do. " While the associate professor of ceramics and sculpture does not teach paper clav to his students, he will work with students outside of class on special projects. I lis work has been shown in se eral museums and exhibitions, most recently at the National Clay Conference in Charlotte, N.C. In 1997, one of his paper clay bowls was highlighted in The Best of Neil ' Ceramic Art. Shady has won several merit awards and is now working on pieces for the next unixersity faculty exhibit to be held in 2003, as well as other exhibitions. — Elizabeth Stockard TRANSFORMATION. Shady ' s three-dimensional paper clay objects seem to derixe from the images of geographical features that had fascinated him since he was a bov. SHOWING HIS STUFF. Art Department Chair Ron Shady (apposite page) shares ideas on forms in nature and art. 91 I DAIFALLAH ALZAHRANI Florcnci ' ANGELA ANDERSON FlorenCL ' DANIEL ANDERSON Madison MARISSA ANDERSON Hohenwald, Tenn. BLAKLEY ATKINS Florence ABRA BARNES Winfield LORI BARRETT Muscle Shoals LAURIE BATES Florence KARA BAUGHN Lynn MARSHALL BEE Jasper FARRIS BENFORD Tanner BRANDY BIVENS Pleasant Grove MEREDITH BLACK Florence AMY BLACKWELDER Florence HOUSTON BLACKWOOD Hartselle ROBERTO BOGRAN Florence ASHLEY BORDEN Florence RODNEY BOWERMAN Moulton JULIE BRACEY Lexington BRANDON BRADLEY Florence 92 MARKUS BRADY Lafayette lESSlCA BRETHERICK Florence MYKENYA BROWN Harvest s K AH BUCHANAN i K ' U ' rice LtSl.lI£ BURCH Florence LESLIE BURGREEN Florence CHRIS BUTLER Booncville, Miss. KELLIE BUTLER Killen I ' RFSTON BYERS Brandon, Miss. ASKIN CAKIRAGA Florence MARY BETH CALDWELL Loretto, Tenn. CANDY CANERDAY Loretto, Tenn. HEATHER CANNON Florence COURTNEY CARROLL Florence DAVID CARTER Hamilton KATHERINE CASHION Hamilton OKTAY CELEBI Istanbul, Turkey JUSTIN CHANDLER Florence MICHELLE CLINGAN Florence CARRIE CONNOLLY Florence JESSICA COOPER Muscle Shoals BAILEY CORN Birmingham ALLISON-BROOKE CRAWFORD Thompson Station, Tenn. EMILY CREEL Birmingham DARYL CRITTENDEN Florence 93 JENNIFER DAVIS Florence LAKENDRA DAVIS Decatur MARCUS DAVIS Florence LAURA BETH DAWS Athens ISMAIL CEMDEMIR Bandirma, Turkey JENI DENTON Saraland LAURA DEWING Huntsville MATTHEW DOBBS Florence JONATHAN DOWNS Florence AMY DRAKE Florence BRIAN DRAKE Brownsborc AMANDA DRUMMONDS Huntsville KECIA DUNCAN Harvest ANDREA EDMONDSON Gentry, Ark. BETH EMERSON Hamilton MICHAEL EYLER Flc)rence ERIN FAIN Florence KAREN FARR Russellville MATT FIKE Florence KATHERINE FOWLER Florence CAMRON FROST Athens ANA FULLER Sheffield TIFFANY GARMON Florence JESSICA GARTH Corinth, Miss. ROMEO GILLYARD Florence 94 ELKA GRAHAM Russellville LEIGH GRAHAM Florence DEWAYNE GRIFFIN Athens REGINA GROTH Decalur BRIDGETTE GUNN Houlka, Miss. CASEY HAGLE Muscle Shoals TANDALAYA HARRIS Tupelo, Miss, lOSErHHAWK Florence ASHLEY HAYES Birmingham LINDSEY HENDERSON Florence ANGELA HERRON Cordova ANDREA HILL Tuscumbia WILLIAM HINTON Lutts, Tenn, JASON HOLLANDER Sheffield MARKHOLLEY Killen BRINT HOLLIS Pinson J ENNIFER HOLT Collinwood, Tenn. ICATIE HOUSE Florence MISTY HOWARD Florence BRIDGETTE JEFFERSON Decatur 95 U: SHANDI JOHNS Florence ABBIE JOHNSON Florence CARRIE JOHNSON Hartselle TONYA JOHNSON AtJiens LESHAN JONES Russellville LESLIE JORDAN Florence MARTINA JUAREZ Huntsville JASON KELLEY Lafayette BRANDI KENNAMORE Red Bay ALP KONURALP Florence BENOIT LORMANT Dieuze, France STEVEN LOSSIER Moulton LINDSEY MANER Decatur KATHERINE MARSH Pulaski, Tenn, JULIA MCCORD Athens JOSH MCDONALD Loretto, Tenn. HEATH MCKINNEY Florence MARTHA MCMICKEN Russellville AMANDA MCWILLIAMS Florence APRIL MEREDITH Tusi scumbia KENNETH MILES Birmingham TINA MILLER Birmingham JENNIFER MOSTELLER Hartselle LAURA MURRAY Florence BARIS MUSKARA Florence 96 JESSICA O ' NEAL Hazci Green TAMMY OLIVE Berry LESLIE OWENS Rogcrsville BRANDI PALMER luka. Miss. HLCKI-LYNNE PARKER 1 nnitv LATOYA PARKS Birmingham MCKENZIE PATTERSON Savannah, Tenn. DAIL PATTON Florence ANGELA PERCLE Decatur BEN PHILLIPS Florence JENNIFER PHILLIPS Counce, Tenn. REBEKAH PIGG Florence TRAGI POUNDERS Tuscumbia BEN JAMIN ERIC PRESTON Madison COLANDRA PRIDE Tuscumbia JENNIFER PUTMAN Danville VIRGINIA QUIGLEY Florence CHRISTOPHER REED Maplesville KAY ROBERTS Valley ERIN ROBINSON Elkmont 97 Most students miss out on free testing that could improve their lives t ' s on the second floor of Flowers Hall. The shallow hallway leading into the open room is lined with pamphlets of every kind — anything from STDs to heart disease, ready and waiting to inform. Though le gym is known to be a multi-purpose building, many students do not kiiow of the advanced fitness-testing pro- gram that is offered ■K to them — for free. Exercise Prescrip- — ' " i tion and Testing, an upper- level physi- cal education course, works close- ly with the Human Performance Lab Testing facilities. Dr. Joyce Mcintosh, assistant professor of Physical Education, runs the lab and the Faculty and Staff Wellness Center, located at the opposite end on the second floor of Flowers. Lack of knowledge that the fitness testing is free keeps some students from participating, but what most don ' t realize is the magnitude of helpful information that is given back to them. Body fat percentages, weight, height and blood pressure are all measured at the begin- ning of the testing. Following that, subjects move to a 13- minute bike test that measures the cardiovascular fitness level of the individuals. The end result is a cumulative packet detailing the subject ' s risk for cancer, heart disease and other health problems. Student workers — usually interns or work-study — supervise and record information for the testing proce- dure. They receive training in how to conduct the testing, signs and symptoms to watch for to help spot health- related problems. This year, Rita Bernhardt, Jason Wickwire and Donna Franklin worked in the lab administering the fitiiess tests. All three were work-study Fitness Management majors. Franklin was actvially fulfilling a required internship for her degree. Working in the lab offers students on-the-job experience. For instance. Donna plans to use her knowledge of fitness testing in the field of corpo- rate fitness with an agency like the Tennessee Valley Authority. TVA tests all fitness participants before allowing them to use its workout center. Handgrips are used to measure muscular strength, and muscvilar endurance is calculated by a one-minute sit-up test. Before testing is started, subjects must com- plete a medical liistory questionnaire and medical waiver. The information gathered, along with test results, is entered into a computer program that calculates how an individual places. The results are given back to the student, in addition to rec- ommendations from the computer program. The back of the packet contains a personalized workout program that can be implemented on a weekly basis and goals that can be achieved in a reasonable amount of time. The last page is dedi- cated to wellness age. The wellness age is the age that a person ' s bodv " thinks that it is " and ftmc- tions as. Basically, how old your body feels. " It gets boring sometimes, but c)u do something hands-on, " said Wickvvire. This year, the lab has seen roughh ' 60 students come in for fit- ness testing. Out of 5,800 enrolled, that is an extreme- ly low percentage. Students in the Concepts of Wellness class and Exercise Prescription and Testing are required to partake in at least one fit- ness test. " We ' ve had to back off on work load on some people because their heart rate jumps up too high, and we ' e had to turn avsay people because they are not dressed prop- erly, " said Franklin. It doesn ' t matter if an indi idual is oul of shape — that will sim- ply show in the results. Smoking, caffeine consumption and improper clothing can affect test results, too. The lab is open fi e days a week in the morning and afternoon. Students can come by and schedule an appointment in a folder by the door. Best of all, the services that the lab offers are completely free. — Stacey Arnold )u actually get to • ' Take Note TESTING IN PROGRESS. Frcshmnn Robliie Arnold goes through the steps of the fitness testing in the Human Performance Lab. (1) Jason Wickwire measures Arnold ' s height. (2) Donna Franklin pinches an inch for the body composition test. (3) Franklin and Wickwire administer the 13-minute bike test. (4) Arnold pushes hard to finish the one-minute sit-up test. 99 MIRANDA RODEN Florence MARLANA SCHWARTZ Savannah, Tenn. VALERIE SHANKLES Ft. Payne JON SHERRON Tuscumbia STEPHANE SINGLETON Killen JUSTIN SIZEMORE Meridianville DANA SKINNER Hamilton LESLIE SLAY Sheffield AMANDA SMITH Lutts, Tenn. ANN SMITH Cullman BRENT SMITH Waterloo HEATHER SMITH Mt. Hope JONATHAN SMITH Trinity SARAH SMITH Mucle Shoals KENDALL SOFTLEY Tuscumbia STEPHANIE SONNENBERG Huntsville FELICIA SOUTHWARD Corinth, Miss. SARAH SOWELL Decatur SAMANTHA STANOLEVICH Florence EMILEE STANSELL Muscle Shoals CRAIG SUMNER Florence GEORGIA SUTHER Florence MERT TASCIOGLU Florence BETH TAYLOR luka, Miss. BRANDON TAYLOR Halevville 100 KAIlliTOOLEY Florence MARIA TRAGLIA Florence CARA WAl.DRF.l ' Tuscumbia AMANDA WALKER Florence CANDICE WATSON Rogersville TONY WEAVER (Juin FAUL WESTBROOK Florence ANDREA WHITTEN Florence CHRISTOPHER TODD WILSON Lexington ALLISON WINANS Moulton ROSS WOODARD Decatur JAMES WOOLEY Quinton ANU M. YAHAMPATH Florence 101 SHANNON ANDREWS Athens LEAH ANGEL Florence BEVIN BAILES Florence HEATH BAIN Moulton MELANIE BARNES Florence KIMBERLY BARTON Florence CANDICE BEARDEN Savannah, Tenn. SARAH BEAVERS Killen KRISTA BEHEL Killen KELLIE BELUE Anderson REBECCA BENEDETTI Summertown, Tenn. MELISSA KING BENFORD Leighton CANDICE BISHOP Madison JESSICA BLACK Athens JONATHAN BOATRIGHT Waterloo JOSHUA BOWEN Haleyville CHARLES A. BRAVATA JR. Dothan JUSTIN BREWER Florence OBADIAH BRIANS Cherokee TORRENCE BRISTOW Madison v. DANIEL ANDERSON Athens 102 CYNTHIA BROOME Collinwood, Tonn. CRISTY BROWN FkiroiHO lARHD BURKS t iut ' Ntown RACHF.I. BUSH Florence DAMON CAGLE Sav.Hin,ih, Tenn. l -?5 JUSTIN tALUVVLLL Gruetli, Tenn. EMILY CHANDLER West Point Miss. JEFF CHARLES Moulton AMY CHILDERS Florence JAMIE CHILDERS Hartselle ANDREW CHRISTIE Florence CHRIS CLARK Florence MEREDITH CLARK Athens SHERRY COLE Florence TIFFANY COLLIER Madison JENNIFER COOK Arab DANA COUNTESS Huntsville KERRY COX Florence JILLIAN CRADDOCK Florence GARY DANSBY Florence TAMMIE DAVIS Florence HOLLY DEAN Reform RACHEL DIBBELL Florence LORI BETH DOHERTY Cullman CLIFFORD DROUET JR. Cullman 103 KAYDEE DUNCAN Red Bav MARIO DUSTER FIorencL- KIMBERLY DUTTOK MouitDii TERRY BEAU ELLIOTT Red Bav KELLIE EVANS Russellville ERIC EZZELL Russellville BLAKE FERGUSON Decatur JENNIFER FISHER Florence MICHAEL FLANERY Leoma, Tenn. DALLAS FOWLER Huntsville BRITTANY FROST Cullman LALTRALEE GARDNER Florence JENNIFER GASQUE Leighton CHUCK GILL Hartsellc LINDSAY GINN Florence BETHANY GODWIN luka Miss. STEPHANIE GODWIN luka Miss. LAUREN GOODMAN Pelham MAYLEA GRAY Muscle Shoals SONYA GRAY KiUen NEAL GREEN Hamilton CHAD GREENHAW Athens BRANDON GRIFFITH Florence SHANNON GRISSOM Tuscumbia KARON GRUBBS Florence 104 MUSTARA GUVEN Florence CANDICE HANCOCK Florence DARIA HARDEN Muscle Shoals LAURA-ANN HEATON Marietta, Ga. KEI.LY HELTON Iluntsvilie JUSTIN HENDERSON Florence JEANNINE HENDON Sheffield JASON HENNESSEE Athens LISA HERRMANN Huntsville ASHLEY HOBSON Tuscaloosa ABBY HOLMES Florence MELESSA HOOD Athens JOANNA HOWARD Sheffield TAMMIE HOWELL Taft, Tenn. LAURA HUDSON Florence CHRISTOPHER HUGHES Florence JAMIE HUTCHESON Phil Campbell MEHMET ICAGASIOGLU Florence JULIE INGRUM Rogersville AMANDA JACKSON Florence 105 . V oyalty. Duty. Respect. Selfless Service. Honor. V Integrity. Personal Courage. These leadership values m comprise the touchstone of every Reserve Officer 0 Training Corps cadet ' s life. The values not only help cadets become good officers, they enable military science students to lead well-rounded college lives. Along with military matters like basic rifle marksmanship and battle drills, students learn life and leadership skills. " The organizational skills and the leadership tactics that have been taught to me through ROTC have helped me excel in my fraternity. Pi Kappa Alpha, and the Student Government Association. I have also learned how to balance the responsibilities of having a job and being a student, " said junior Thomas Casteel. Students learn the importance of loyalty as they rely on each other throughout the year to fulfill their duties. With so much diversity in the ROTC program, cadets find it a rewarding challenge to build a cohesive team that can do anything together. Because the students are being trained to become Army officers, they assume many administrative responsibilities as well. repanng A day in the life of a cadet is very much like that of a regular college student — it just starts earlier. ROTC cadets are driven by their call to duty to their country. Dedicated cadets get up to participate in physical training before their classes begin. Sometimes training exercises are conducted in the afternoon as well. Students not only respect each other, they gain self- respect with each block of completed training. In any given semester there is a student who learns to swim during com- bat water survival or a stiident who finds the courage to speak with command presence in front of a group of peers. " ROTC has made me proud to be an American by giv- ing me the chance to be a future leader of the Army by defending God, family, and country, " says junior Brandon Bradley. Much like duty, selfless service drives an ROTC cadet. The loyalty and respect that the cadets give each other foster the ideas of honor and integrity. UNA cadets live by the motto that a " cadet will not lie, cheat, or steal, nor toler- ate those who do. " cadets for action The final leadership iiliic, personal courage, is defined as the ability to face fear, danger, or adversity, either physical or moral. For an ROTC cadet, personal courage is the ability to conduct a gut check. It is having the hunger for knowledge and the courage to learn. It is having a fear of heights and peering over the edge of a 40-foot rappel tower, then climb- ing it. It is getting up at 5:30 a.m. when most students are sleeping. These leadership qualities are w hat clefine an ROTC cadet, and what moti ates each one e er - morning when it is time to get up for training. The qualities that shape good stu- dents, fraternity brothers, sorority sisters, athletes, scholars and leaders form the backbone of an excellent Army officer. " The Army ROTC Program at UNA has a rich history and tradition in developing leaders for the U.S. Army as well as for careers in business, industry, and other professions. This program continues to be a valuable part of the uni ' ersity ' s commitment to excellence in undergraduate education, " says University President Robert L. Potts. —Cadet CPT Kristen Burt BASIC SOLDIERING SKILLS. Cadet CPT Michael Barker and Cadet LTC John Nichols (opposite) check their weapons ' sights to prepare for battle drills. MILITARY COURTESY. Cadet MAJ Matt Lewis and Cadet LTC John Nichols salute superior officers at a Military Science award ceremony. PERSONAL COURAGE. A Military Science student (photo at right) climbs the rock wall on student Organization Day. What are the chances of ROTC students ' going to war? Students participating in Military Science fall into two categories. The first category, enrolled students, is indi ' iduals who are taking Military Science courses as an elective. Cenerally these are freshman- and sophomore-level classes. The sec- ond category, contracted cadets, is individuals who are under contract with the U.S. Army. In this category there are two types: scholarship and non-scholarship. Scholarship students are not obligated to military service until thev enter their junior year and will not be called to active duty until they graduate and receive their commis- sions as second lieutenants. Non-scholarship stu- dents often are members of the U.S. Army Reserve or Army National Guard under the Simultaneous Membership Program (SMP). As SMP cadets they are not subject to mobilization with their respective Reserve Guard unit. —LTC John T Wright Photo courtesy o( UNA ROTC 107 BROOKE JACKSON Florence JOHN JACKSON Russellville DARREN JAMES Tuscumbia TONYA JENKINS Moulton JAMI JONES Decatur LAKESHA JONES Florence JOSH KELLE Fayetteville, Tenn ELIZABETH KENT Gurle JOSHUA KILPATRICK Cordova KELLY LANDSDELL Muscle Shoals KARA LANFAIR Florence ' KRISTIN LAYNE Birmingham AMBER LINEBERR Clitton, Tenn STEPHEN LOVEJO Huntsvillc MICHAEL LOWER Florence MANDI MALONH Russellville MEGHAN M ALONE Russellville ERIN MANGUM FlorenCL ' AMBER MASSA Linden, Tenn. ERICA MAY Birmingham RACHEL MAYO Tuskegee MELODIE MCCAIG Hartselle CHARITY MCDANIEL Pinson MARKETA MCLIN Tanner COREY MCMULLEN Florence 108 ASm.f. MILLS Cullman TRACY MORES Hoover JOHN MORROW Florence ELIZABETH MORTON Florence JAMES MOSELEY Memphis, Tenn. KELLY NASH Florence COREY NELSON Florence BRIAN NEPORADNY Birmingham RECiCUE OGLETREE Salem WILLIAM PARK Curlev JASON PARKS Hunlsville VALERIE PASEUR Florence CRYSTAL PEDEN Florence BENJAMIN PIERCE Grcencastle, Pa. MARISSA A. PERREIRA Florence DIANA PETTUS Killen ELIZABETH PEVAHOUSE Clifton, Tenn. BROOKE PICKERING Tuscumbia ANDRIEKA PICKETT Birmingham ALLISON PIERCE Red Bav 109 EMILY PLUNKETT Arab SHARON POLK Columbia, Tenn VANESSA POWELL Decatlir MARLAND PRUITT Muscle Shoals ALLISON QUILLEN Florence SUTTON RANEY Killen DUSTIN RAY Waynesboro, Tenn. JENNIFER REDDEN Florence JAMIE REESE Huntsville THOMAS RISHER Florence RYAN ROBERSON Rogersville ERIN ROBERT Huntsville ERIC ROBINSON Elkmont ALISON ROBISON Athens CATHY RONILO Birmingham MARIA ROSALES Lawrenceburg, Tenn. DARYOUSHSALEHI Huntsville KORAY SAPCI Florence JENNY SCOTT Florence REBECCA SEAMANS Merriam, Kansas DANIEL SHANNON Florence BRADY SIDES Florence KELLY SIMMONS Leighton NATASHA SLEDGE Huntsville MAURICE SQUARE Huntsville 110 LAUREN STEWART Rogersville ANNE STRICKLAND Muscle Shoals SHANNON SUDDUTH Florence MATPHEVV SWAN Florence JULIA SWITCHLK Ramcr, Tenn. ANQUENETTA TATE Birminj liam STEPHANIE TERRY Florence ASHLEY THIRKILL Florence BRIAN THOMAS Stevenson JESSICA THOMAS Florence JAMES THORNTON Elkmonl RYAN TOMLIN Athens BRETT FRAPP Florence LESLEY TUGGLE Muscle Shoals KRISTI VIl.LARREAL Decatur HANNAH VOSS Florence MICHAEL WADDELL Harvest JENNIFER WALDREP Crane Hill VTJIC WARREN Huntsville MARK WELLS Florence ANNA WHITE Rogersville MIRANDA WHITSETT Rogersville 111 BRITNEY WILKINS Addison DUSTIN WILKINS Florence EMILY WILLIAMS Lexington JENNY WILLIAMS Scottsboro MISTY WILLIAMS Florence STACEY WILLIAMS Birmingham ALISON WILLIS Florence JAKE WILSON Lawrenceburg, Tcnn. STEPHANIE WILSON Lexington KATIE WINDSOR Cherokee K.C. WOOD Lynnville, Tenn, ANGELA WREN Florence SAMANTHA WRIGHT Florence LISAZIMMERMA Florence t 1 ; ' ■ ■ iiituiii! f inl WING IT. The Entertainments Industry Association — and the band Jaden — took advan- tage of Grady T ' s patio for a songwriters show- case before the restaurant deserted downtown f in favor of Cypress Lake. °- 112 T= IN THE WILD. Justin Mi- § chael captures an image of ■ fellow-photographer and I fearless cliff-scalerTommy Rowe on a Commercial Photography field trip photo shoot. No one fell in. 113 TAS AGNEW Decahir MURAT ENGIN AKKAYA Florence RACHEL ARCHER Danville ROBERT ARNOLD Florence LAURIE JANE ARTHUR Sheffield LAUREN ASHTON Hazel Green MELIH AVAN Florence JENNIE BAKER Florence JOHN BALENTINE Florence SADI BESS BATES Athens ASHLEY BATTE Randolph DANIELLE BAUGH Albertville FRANK BECKERS SelfT ant, Germany JENNIFER BELUE Rogersville SAMANTHA BERG Belden, Miss. AMY BERNAUER Lexington MICHELLE BEVIS Madison KEVIN A BLALOCK Cypress Inn, Tenn. GENEE BLOWE Birmingham AMY BOBO Florence CARLOS BOGRAN Florence BRANDON BOST I lodges CINDY BREWER Burns ille, Miss. SOMMER BRIDGES Athens JOHN BRIMLEY Pinson MARCUS BRIMLEY I ' inson BETHANY BROWN Florence BETHANY BROWN Wctumpka BRCX1KE BROWN Red Bay CASSEY BROWN Odenville KATRINA BROWN Birmingham SHERRIE BROWN Florence STEPHANIE BROWN Rogersville KELVIN BULLOCK Toney PAMELA BURGESS Florence AMY BYRD Counce, Tenn. EDITH CHAMBLIN Birmingham BONNIE CLEMENT Russellville MANDI COLEMAN Florence AMY COOPER Florence MICA CRAWFORD Florence TIFFANY CROSS Florence ELIZABETH CROTTS Florence ASHLEY CROW New Market LINDSEY DANIEL Cypress Inn, Tenn. 115 I »., jyHJUlp stude mappensT JRutmifig or the past three years, the Geography Department has involved itself in a very important task. A few geography students have been working on a co-op project with Florence Utilities, in which they mapped out the city of Florence and its utilities. " What we did is, we worked with the City of Florence utili- ty manager and then we worked with the electrical manager and the manager of waste water and gas. We basically worked it out so that the biggest part of the GIS that takes the most time but makes it most functional is the data collection. About 75 percent of the money spent building an information system is spent on building a database because you want it to be as accu- rate as possible. So Florence Utilities asked us if we could pro- vide the team(s) to collect the data, " said Lisa Keys-Mathews, the Geography ' s Department assistant professor who has been in charge of the project. Six students were hired to do the data collection for a semester. They would then return to school and three or four more students were added the next semester. They kept pretty much the same team for about the first two years, and then people would graduate, so I ' d say that over the course of three years there were twelve or fourteen that worked on this project, " Mathews said. The project is on-going project because I the Geography Department is still working with Florence Utilities. They are under con- tract with the city to provide management ' for their system, and direction. " The way that works is that we were able to hire a recent graduate, Chester Richey, to basically nianage their system. It worked well for all of us. We did the city a favor because they were able not to commit to an employee before they knew everything was up and running. We were able to employ Chester for three years and now he is a full-time employee of the city and no longer an employee of the university. " To do the work, students had to equip themselves with backpacks, each of which carried a GPS antenna. The power system in the backpack connected to a computer, the whole array of equipment carried around the students ' necks and r- 116 captured background photo courtesy of Chester Richey - ' wi± ' h -the Big DogB waists. The program was PIN-bascd, .md the students used something similar to a palm pilot pen to enter infor- mation on the computer screen. A student would walk up to an electrical pole, see if there was a transformer on it and copy the transformer number, recognize the phase ot photos by Stacey Arnold the line and where it connected. Information would then be stored in the poortable system. Students came in every aftern(.H)n and downloaded the information to be processed by Chester Richey. A person using the system could tell hen they were doing data and when they were not using data, also the data collected was good or bad. " The students built this huge database that is extremely accurate and detailed, that basically allow the city ' s utilities to better manage their resources — especially with power failures. The city of Florence Utilities is very innovati e in the development of this system, " said Mathews. 1 he students have mapped where all the water lines and their valves are located, as well as the gas lines and gas line valves, the electrical lines, all the transformers, transformer farms, every road in the city, fire hydrants, manholes and anything else to do with city utilities. As a practical matter, " By doing this, maintenance is going to improve its response, " Mathews said. Mathews said that her real goal for the utility project — or any type of project whether co-op or internship — is that the students acquire experi- ence that makes them stand out from the compe- tition. " We compete with major universities that have millions and millions of dollars and bigger programs than we do. But what we offer that nobody else offers is that individual attention and the attention to undergraduates instead of graduate students. So my goal for anything like this is to give our students a leg up and make sure they get something on their resume that somebody from the bigger university does not have. This is the way they do it — through job experience, " she said. — Lindsay McGuire BREAKING IN. Geography student J.T. Thornton (opfosite) lets himself into the sub- station on Rose Avenue to check a position. TAKING IT TO THE STREETS. Thornton works with his laptop and backpack to input information for the GPS project. 117 r MELISSA DANIEL Muscle Shoals CASSANDRA DAVIDSON Madison CHRISTOPHER DAVIS Tusciimbia HALEY DENSMORE Morris PETRA DIEFENTHAL Aachen, Germany CHRISTINA DRADT Prospect, Tenn ELLEN DROUET Cullman ACOYIA DUSTER Florence ERIN ELLISON Sheffield CODY FENN Florence LAUREN FLAUTT Decah-ir JOSHUA FOSTER Florence BROOKE FRANKEL Athens JACQUELYN FREEDMAN Richmond, Va. RYAN FREEMAN Russellville POLI SCI AT WORK. Students, as well as members of the faculty and staff, journeyed to Montgomery in December to demand that the Legislature take action to prevent fur- ther proration of education funding. From left, SGA President Marcus Maples, his sister Marquita Maples, Gov. Don Siegelman, Carla Hamilton, Shannon Hawkins and Nelson Gooden on the Capitol steps. 118 AMY GAYLE Madison EMELGELEN Florence BLOWE GENEE Birmingiiam NICOLAS GERMON St. Jean dc Broye, France NELSON GOODEN Florence photo by Stiannon Wells OPEN WIDE. After a term of waiting lengthened immeasurably by ram delays, mud delays, sewer, water and steam leaks, power outages, discoveries of such buried treasure as cenUiry-old trolley tracks, one phase of construction reached an official end as members of the Board Trustees gathered with members of the university community to watch SGA President Marcus Maples cut the ribbon opening the new seven-story parking deck in November. No, that ' s not a halo; it ' s a distant window, but frustrated parkers might have taken it for a sign from on high. The deck opened nearly 700 spaces. 119 GOKALP CORDl Florencf KAYLA GRAVES Florence CARLA HAMILTON Russellville RAYSHONDA HAMPTON Birmingham CHRISTOPHER HANNAH Killen AMY HARPER Florence LEEANNA HARRIS Holt ANNIE HARRISON Florence EFFIA HARRISON Vallev Head RACHEL HAYS Florence GENNY HELMS Killen JOY HENDERSON Moulton KARLA HERNANDEZ Florence KIMBERLY HICKS Collierville, Tenn. JENNIFER HIGGINBOTHAM Huntsville JONATHAN HINTON Savannah, Tenn, MICHAEL HITT Muscle Shoals KATE HOPC.FS FloUMKC SHANNON HOLI 11 Birmingham CHRISTOPHER HOLDER Florence JOSHUA HOLLAND Florence AMANDA HOLLEY Muscle Shoals DEBORAH HOOD Moulton HEATHER HORTON Florence ANNA HOTZ Corinth, Miss. 120 VIRTUALLY THERE. Dr. Gerald Crawford, coordinator of the Magellan Exchange Program, lets his International Business class in on some of the ways business makes the world go round. Crawford has spent several semesters in Azerbaijan via the exchange program. BRITTANI KINc; Taft, Tenn. AMANDA KJSEK Town Creek AMY KODRA Somerviile JESSICA LABRECQUE Waynesboro, Tenn. JINCY LANDERS Tuscumbia BONNEILLANC, Winfield KRISTEN LANG FlorenCL ' WHITNEY LANGLEY Decatur WANISHEA LEONARD Florence ADAM LETSON Florence KELLIE LETSON Moulton ADAM LONG Florence JAMILA MAALIM Florence NUR MAC Ankara, Turkey AMANDA MADDOX Florence BRAND YE MADDOX Pleasant Grove CARRIE MALONE Florence MARQUITA MAPLES Madison LAURA MASTROIANNl Odenvilie O ' MORGAN MCCARTHER Florence JOHNETTE MCCONNELL Athens CHRISTl MCCORKLE Sheffield JOSHUA MCCURRY Florence AMELIA MCGEE Muscle Shoals JOHN MCGEE Florence 122 K " JODY MCKAY Florence WHITNEY MCNALLEY ' S ' aop S v. " ffiP; AMY MEADOWS Tuscumbia JOSHUA MEADOWS Prospect, Tenn. AS! ILEY MESSEKSMITI I 1 l.mcevillc SAKAH MILES Florence ELIZABETH MILLER Florence LORI MILLER Hanceville LEIGH MITCHELL Florence WILLIAM MIICHELL Lei hton JULIE MOFFETT Clifton, Tenn. KASI MORRIS Hillshoro JACQUELYN MURRAY Birmingham CI lAU NGUYEN Mubcle Shoals DANIEL ORR Athens AKIN OZDOGMUS Florence ASHLEY PARKER Town Creek KELLIE I ' ARKER Decatur GENE PARNELL Chatom EMMITT A PARRISH Waterloo JESSICA PATTERSON Saltillo, Tenn. MOLLY PATTERSON Huntsville 123 124 e typical week for a student teacher starts with getting vip early enough on Monday to get to school by 7:30 a.m. Until about 3 p.m., the stvident teacher does every thing the real teacher does in the classroom — from teaching classes to hall duties. After- sch l activities often include faculty meetings and parent-teacher conferences. Arriving home on Monday afternoon, the student teacher starts working on school stuff — grad- ing papers, preparing for Tuesday ' s classes, etc. Finally, the exhaust- ed student teacher crashes into bed — only to repeat the same schedule every day until the weekend. During the weekend, the student teacher usually spends lots of time working on school stuff and recharg- ing for the coming week. This rigorous sched- ule is just one of the challenges that student teachers face during their semester of real- world experience. Graduating senior Averee Caine said she has found juggling the schedule the biggest challenge. Functioning as a fifth grade teacher at Forest Hills, Caine said that things are constant- ly going on throughout the day. " During Christmas time, for instance, I had a lot of big deals come up, " Caine said. " Half the class is out some days, and if 1 had something big planned, it will mess up the whole unit. " During the busy day of elementary school, Caine said, little time remains for preparing, so most of that work gets done at home. " If the kids aren ' t going anywhere, 1 have them all day except P.E. which is only about 30 minutes, " Caine said. " When they go to art and music, though, I get a little more free time to plan some activities. Caine said that she had hadsome discipline problems, but felt she had handled them well. " I tried to defeat discipline problems by doing a lot of positive re-enforcement by giv- ing lots of prizes such as candy and gum to reward them for good behavior, " she said. According to Caine, most supervising teach- ers have control of their classes, which makes stepping into their shoes ejuite a bit easier. " The real teacher tells the students that we [the student teach- ers] are their teacher too, and the students pretty much accept that, " Caine said. However, some stu- dents do want to take advantage of the new, usually younger, teacher. " Some students will try to take advantage of you because they see that you are so young. tm ac nQ vea -WOP a QX a enge9 In photos by Emily Plunketl and they just want to be your friend, " Caine said, " but vou have to let them know that it ' s business. You ha e to be real stern. " Student teachers also have the big challenge of maintaining financial sanity. The education profes- sors advise that student teachers do not get other jobs during their semester as a student teacher. According to Caine, to devote the necessary time to preparing for teaching, she decided not to take on a part-time job, as some of her classmates do. " It ' s hard sometimes because I wanted to buy some things to use in the classroom, " she said. " For instance, I brought prizes and candy to use in my discipline program. " Despite the challenges and lack of sleep, Caine said that she has enjoyed working as a student teacher and feels that the experience has given her real-world experience. " At Forest Hills, I have received a little bit of everything from different discipline problems to different home lives, " she said. " Now, I ' m looking forward to getting my own classroom! " Amanda Cochran Crocker CLASSROOM ACTION. Molly Howell (opposite page) helps one of her sixth grade students at Kilby with a math problem. Hayley Malone (above), another student interning at Kilby, works with her fifth grade students on a science project. Lauren Vickers (left), talks with two of her fourth grade stu- dents at L.E Wilson Elementary School about Alabama History. 125 t SING IT! In December, the Collegiate Singers, under the direction of Dr. Jerry Olson, went outside the classroom to join forces with instrumentalists including cellist Daniel Hornstein (right), stvident soloists including Jason Allen, bass (above, left), and tenor Chris Anderson (cen- ter photo) and the Shoals Community Chorus for a performance of the Christmas section of Handel ' s immortal oratorio Messinli and other seasonal music. 126 AUSTIN PENNINGTON rriHiklin, Tenn. IJNDSEY I ' lCKENS Mount Hope ERIN POE Trussville BRIDGET PUTMAN Csprt ' ss Inn, Tenn. AMBER RAY Florence COURTNIE RAY Hunts ' ille COLLIN RECTOR Morris lOHNRICH Iron City, Tenn, lESSICA RIDGEVVAY Five Points, Tenn. ERICKA ROBERSON Falkville I r AH ROBERTS I liens liLN ROCK Warrior DEEANA RODGERS luka, Miss. MISTY RONE Hohenwald, Tenn. JENNIFER SEGARS H.irtselle ABRILSHEPPARD Danville REBECCA SLEDGE Lexington MARQLHTA SMILEY Birmingham ZAC SM ITH Cullman MATTHEW SORRELL Muscle Shoals 127 ANITA SPARKS Hilisboro SAM SPECK Pocahontas, Tenn. JENEA STANLEY Athens MICHAEL STANOLEVICH Florence LEIGH ANNE STEPHENS luka. Miss. MICHAELIA STONECIPHER Russellville LINDSEY STRANGE Waterloo JULIE SUGGS Decatur MONICA SUMMERS Fairfield BEN SUSKI Town Creek COURTNEY TATE Florence DUSTIN TAYLOR Haleyville RYAN TAYLOR Florence BLAIR THOMPSON Birmingham BRITTANY THOMPSON Eva PAUL THOMPSON Florence JENNIFER TITTLE Nauvoo AMY TUCKER Elkmont KAYLA TUCKER Leoma, Tenn. AHMET TURGUT Florence APRIL MARIE TURMAN Sheffield GOKHAN ULGEN Florence ORKUN ULUOCAK Florence TIFFANY VANDIVER Florence 128 ZEB WALLACE Florence BETH WALLING Florence ROBERT WATSON Rogersville LINDSAY WELDON 1 lelena EMILY WEST Wcstpoint, Tenn. DIANNA WESTBROOK Sheffield KYLA WHITE Decatur LEAH WHITE Florence ERICA WILBANKS Athens ROBIN WILLARD Florence JENNY WILLIAMS Florence NATALIE WILLIAMS luka, Miss. KATRINA WILSON Anniston JASMIN WINSTON Florence JENNIFER WRIGHT Pleasant Grove ESSIE WRILEY Millport CRYSTAL YOUNG Florence LATONYA YOUNG Florence BRIAN ZORBINl asper 129 Nothing FANCY But trust our graphic artists to make a plain cover interest- ing, and bring a monster ' s legend to life. NOT SO, SaY5 TAR A a «AI v;Ate STUDENT. I MA1 a Jo3 ) M " TeTRN esM c -r DP e SSeG op. Mice OR.ess (sJicE t-VlfoM-UfeevJ Ti potAPS. THE P« Si.e fA v A.5 , IT Hft,T O IK eT VU " Tl-VAT wteK, AND tA " CI-A5S WAS IN SiSS GRACES, V MiC.W HAS BCe N PRvA«-TiOAi-L: _ To Be CAU t=Uv_. I -TRl D To t oVE 5v-Ovgu,V AMO e iC_A.Pe: m5 is)OT e-e . " But Jom» iaon vs as nio-t to s 5o uutKV. AL-ViN, SNif FlNJfc ' Out UE ' c AMJ ieTV ANT) HER. 4EeT to be CuEAiN), CArrCHEO OlM. 130 l eR. •oii.ess WAS RofNeo, mec swoEs Oe5TR,oveD. T%AE E ' slcc3UN)-r R. C-AuSers JOMNSOM To BE " UATE For CuA6S- %- , -M LOOKED U KE SoME-TMIKJfo OUT or t-GS miserables By tme Pride of Dixie Marching to the beat KING OF THE HILL. Dr. Lloyd Jones stands on the hill watching his band members put together the elements of a performance. STRIKE A POSE. The Lion- ettes take a moment to catch their breath at the end of a highlighted performance at a football half-time. They show up two weeks before class starts, ready and willing to slave in the sun and into the night. Full-time students, they set aside part of their day to become part of one of the univer- sity ' s longest-running traditions. And they maintain their position as one of the most widely recog- nized bands in the South. How do they do it every year? This year, the Pride of Dixie Marching Band members arrived on campus for their Band Camp Cookout on August 20. (The per- cussion section actually showed up two days ahead of that to get a head start.) Since then, they ' ve been going strong with a practice, performance, or both, six days of the week. Rarely do they see a day off. Their hard work pays in the end, though. The band has an excellent reputation around the state for its unique drill designs and tight sounds. That ' s why Pride of Dixie gets the opportunity to perform at many band exhibitions and high schools around the area. As the largest student organization on campus. The Pride of Dixie currently numbers around 170 members. Among the many musicians, there are a number of per- forming ensembles such as the wind section, drum line, trumpet line, and the auxiliaries - majorettes, Lionettes, and color guard. Sixty percent of the band does not major in music, but instead come from a wide variety of other majors offered at the university. Participants can receive up to $1,000 in schol- 132 FROM A DIFFERENT ANGLE. rhc I ' ride oi Dixie Marching Band heads down Pine Street during this sear ' s Homecoming Parade fol- lowed by the school flag. Both appear at all home football games. arships, and possibly have out-of-state fees waived for their hard work and dedication. The only drawbacks are the two weeks before school spent at band camp and the hours given up each day of the week for practice. Saturdays are dedicated to a morning practice and performances. Performing at events such as home games, marching exhibi- tions, parades and the NCAA Division II National Championship Game at Braly Stadium keep a Saturday from getting boring. In addition to scholarships, band members have anoth- er kickback. They receive an academic credit that is applica- ble as an elective or part of the requirements for a degree in the music department. The Pride of Dixie Marching Band has not always been so strong and competitive. Tracing its roots back to 1949, the band began with 27 students when the university was known as Florence State Teachers College. Over the years. 133 I f. WAITING AND READY. The Pride of Dixie Marching Band (top) stands in formation on the football field of Braly Stadium, ready to perform. CARRYING THE BANNER. An orga- nization carries the large school flag behind the band in the Homecoming parade. GRABBING A DRINK. Michelle Heatherly, a Lionette, quenches a well- earned thirst with a bottle of water on a break from band practice. 134 HUM 1 ' O I V 6B J the band steadil ' grew in size and stature, as did the university. The current band director, Llo d Jones, came aboard in 1996 as an assis- tant. In August 2000, he was offered the directorship after his father retired from the position. Aside from the man ' hoius spent performing and practicing, the band manages to maintain two service organizations — Tau Beta Sigma and Kappa Kappa Psi. These two groups work to raise money for the band pro- gram and help out on campus fundraising events such as Step Show. Each year, the banci hosts audi- tions for the coming year aimed at freshman and transfers. Starting scholarship for auxiliaries can be as little as $200 a semester, which increases with each performing year. The color guard is notable for its " togetherness. " Keeping their timing tight and looking uniform shows how hard they work at each practice. The Lionettes are the precision dance team that steps forward at least once during a half-time show to present a lock- armed leg kick line. Up next are the baton-twirling majorettes. Their high- lighted performance usually consists of twists, turns, and catches that keep the batons from hitting the ground. The show this year includes high- lights of all the auxiliaries and per- forming sections. At the half-time show of the Homecoming game, the crowd was thrilled with the tight, fast sounds. The percussion section daz- zled the audience with a roiling seg- ment tiiat left more than one listener dizzy. After the events of September 11th, Jones decided to include a patri- otic tune in the band ' s showcase. Anci at the end of everv home game, the seated band rises to send the crowd home with a peaceful rendition of Amazing Grace. All the particu- lar sections of the work equally hard, but others may receive more recogni- tion. Needless to say, their effort is some- times overlooked or underappreciated. This year ' s band is continuing the tradi- tion of excellence and perfection. Stacey Arnold Pride of Dixie 135 CARRYING THE LOAD. Ellen Drouel helps another Habitat volunteer carry part of the scaffolding to where a crew is assem- bling the pieces. SWEETS SMILES. Clifford Drouet Jr., Walker Sherman and Baree Ogles look up from the dessert line at the Student Faculty Thanksgiving Dinner DRIVING IT HOME. Clifford Drouet Jr. (oppoi itc) nails a pre-assembled wall into place early one Saturday at the Habitat for Humanity of the Shoals home site No. 37. Canterbury Club, Row 1: Maria Sanders, Amanda Smith, Susan Pittman, Mary Katharine Murphy. Row 2: Clifford Drouet Jr., Ellen K. Drouet, Ben Stedman, Julia McCutchen. 136 Making a DIFFERENCE terbury Club ' " anterburv Club is a pus the comn mitv of worship, which is open to all Canterbury Club is a worldwide organiza- tion open to all college stu- dents who wish to know more about the Episcopal Church and the Christian Faith. The University of North Alabama has had a Canterbury Club since the late 194()s when Dr. Ed Mullen organized on cam- pus the comn mity of worship, which is open to all students, faculty, and staff. Canterbury meets each Tuesday at 5 p.m. at Trinity Episcopal Church for the celebration of Holy Communion. The order of wor- ship comes from the Episcopal Book of Common Prayer. After the service there is always a delicious meal, to bring members and visitors a taste of home. Canterbury Club is deeply involved with commu- nity and worldwide humanitarian efforts such as Habitat for Humanity, prison ministries, raising money for cancer research, and providing toys for children living in war-torn countries. With worship and work come the three F ' s — food, fun, and fellow- ship. Throughout the school year Canterbury hosts many social functions and retreats; always included are many friendly people and great food. UNA ' S Canterbury Club has taken as its motto " Be Changed! Help Change the World! " embodying the club members ' firm belief that " through following the word and example of our Lord Jesus Christ we will change not only the world, but also our lives. " Realizing that col- lege is an experience that comes at a time when indi- viduals confront issues and people that may be unfa- miliar and overwhelming, Canterbury offers a spiritu- al environment where individuals can come regardless of race, socio-economic position, or faith, and learn more about the God who wants to help them face the unfamiliar and overwhelming situations of life. Seeking fellowship? Just curious about Canter- bury Club, the Episcopal Church, or the Christian faith? Want to change the world? We warmly invite and welcome you to our organization. — Lay Chaplain Julia McCutchen Clifford J. Drouet Jr. Trinity Episcopal Church 410 North Pine Street 764-6149 Tim Murphy, Rector Julia McCutchen, Lay Chaplain 137 Tolerance, Respect, Paracles Gai)-Strctijht fllliftnee joins eampi s famili) ■ 1 :Mi - 1 Jm r i - rS SSk 1 University of Nor Alabama PRIDE NOT JUST FOR LIONS. In late July, members of the university ' s only gay student organization, the Gay-Straight Alli- ance, participated in the South ' s largest gay pride march. SUN AND FUN. Below, a pickup truck serves as a parade float. On opposite page, the GSA ' s tent , set up in one of Atlants ' s green spaces to shade the stvidents from the blistering high-90s temper- atures. J v! £ ' N THE BOAT - mk when Greg Myers, now a senior, started the uni ' ersity ' s Gay-Straight Alliance in the spring of 2000, he did not know what to expect. " 1 thought that I ' d get support from a lot of the faculty on campus, and that proved true. I also expected some backlash from locals, from perhaps religious groups or the administra- tion hut 1 didn ' t get any. I was pleasantly surprised. " Through faculty and friends, he spread the word around campus that he intended to hold the organi- zational meeting at the GUC Loft and hoped enough students would show up for the group to qualify the GSA for univer- sity recognition. The required mem- bership level is 10. Nearly three times that many appeared for the first meet- ing. The following year was rocky for the club. Because of the nature of the GSA, students were reluc- tant to join. However, dedi- cated, hardworking mem- bers managed to hold the group together, and the GSA continued to gain ground both on campus and in the community. During his tenure as president, Myers formed gatherings to watch movies, discuss issues and reinforce the goal of the GSA as an alliance between gay and straight students. Myers stepped down as president in 2001, although he remains an active member. His succes- sor, Michael Harrison, has organized several on-cam- pus activities for the GSA, including AIDS Awareness Day, an AIDS testing day and lectures on gay-themed issues. In June of 2001, Harrison and three other members of the group marched in the Atlanta Pride Parade. In August, Huntsville-based Moonshot Inc., an AIDS benefit and awareness group, awarded the GSA a grant of $1,400. " The purpose of the group is to promote toler- ance, " Harrison says. " In all forms. We think students should be comfortable with who they are and they should also be comfortable with other students. " A stipulation of membership to the GSA is that one not discuss the identity of other members of the group. Harrison explains, " If you want to be out, that ' s great. But there are a lot of students on cam- pus who are not ready to take that step, and we want to provide them with confi- dentiality so that they can choose for themselves when the time is right. " Myers points out that a large part of the membership is straight stu- dents. " It is called the Gay- Straight Alliance. The organ- ization is not just for homo- sexual and bisexual stu- dents. Straight students come to celebrate tolerance and understanding, and that ' s wonderful. " Both Myers and Harrison plan to increase the GSA ' s involvement in campus-activities in the next few semesters. " We feel we are an important voice on campus, " says Harrison. " We want to be both heard and valued. " 139 ' tty Utter .,r The sliidpiils wild liriiig yiiii llii ' J VL l L Ui D L 1 I ttpcklv news and Ihis liiiok. Natalie MaHhew« Ncwc Editor Tommg ftokJf Photographft Mol prrlurcd: Ex ruliupc pditor? Clarpy Arnold and Amanda Crotkpr New? editor C ' auid Ricknian Graphic arli?l Shane Corlez Botttmore crholar Lpah White Ad manager Ben Phillipc Photographer Ohricit William? Lifeclyle editor Alicon Brewer Copy editor Mirhelle Pronovoct Univercily photographer Shannon Well; Ac oriale editor Marr Mitchell Circulation manager Greg Myers fach Thursday, The Flor-Ala comes out proclaiming news across the campus for the students to pick up and read for free. Once a year, the Diorama is handed out at a disclosed location to any students who will come by and pick a copy up. What some people may stack on a shelf or use to line the litter box are the products of a group of students ' blood, sweat, and tears. The majority of students don ' t realize the fruit-basket turnover that occurred between last year and this. A whole new staff of editors brings the paper to the campus each week and a green-around-the-ears yearbook staff pushes for pictures and stories to go in this book. Hours upon hours are logged trying to bring the students information and live up to the promise of the First Amendment. Thank goodness for organization this year, as Amanda Crocker stepped up as executive editor of The Flor-Ala. She has managed to whip everyone into a regular routine of meeting deadlines and finishing pages before midnight. Added to the staff meetings this year were the editors of the Diorama and a company of writers to fulfill the editors ' voracious demands for stories. Four lucky freshmen, recipients of the Bottimore scholarships, were practically beaten and punched as news and feature sto- ries were pulled out of them amid the turmoil of starting college. 140 Despite all the slave labor and hair- pulling, there is time for fun. In December, the student publication staffs gathered together to feast on a high-quality potluck afternoon snack. In addition to homemade festivities, four publi- cation editors traveled to New Orleans to par- ticipate in the College Media Advisers Associated Collegiate Press convention. As a plus, they got to attend the Voodoo Music Festival for free, which included press pit pass- es. Then, there was a brand-new opportunity for fun - pulling together for UNA ' s Most Eligible Bachelor. As a team, they had to gather, then sort through the many nominees to find that one special guy who could take the title as the Most Eligible Bachelor on campus. Along with the fun and hard work, this crew of crazy college students is compensated in other ways. Scholarships are available. Recipients must cjualify by maintaining a cer- tain grade-point average, interviewing for the positions, and gaining the approval of the Student Publications Board. Meanwhile, volun- teers are encouraged. Student Publications Adviser Mary Jennings works hard to make the team learn from past articles and improve with each issue. Univer sity Photographer Shannon Wells keeps her photogs ' eyes on the goal. Whether you are getting paid to be there or pouring yourself into your work for the experi- ence of it all — it ' s definitely worth it. — Stacey Arnold Justin Michael Pholographer Laura Belh Madrioanni Botlimore Scholar Ben Rock Boltirnore Scholar Elizabelh Shultz Botlimore Scholar Ltndcay McGuire Accoctate Editor Mary Jennirtj Adviser THROUGH THE SWINGING DOORS. Diorama editors Emily Plunkett and Stacey Arnold spin through the golden revolving door at the Fairmont Hotel in New Orleans on a con- vention trip. KOOL KIM. Sports Editor Kim West kicks back on the train on the way to New Orleans. ' S 141 Alpha Kappa Delta, Row 1; C. Zachory Petz, president, Tara Smith, vice president, Claire Pennington, Nick Franks. Row 2: Jerry Miiey, Jerri Buliard, Craig Robertson, Alex Takenchi. Alpha Lambda Delta, Row 1: Or, Claudia Vance, Jessica Thomas, Katherine Marsh, Jam! Schepman, Kimberly Barton, Row2: Kelly Arnold, Wendi Hogan, Stephane Singleton, Krista Behel. A]pKa Omegt a Alpha Psi Omega, Row 1: Melissa Biaswell, Anna Brooks, Dana Newlon Row2: Melissa Gross, Daiyl Critenden Daniel Tiacy, Row 3: Sam Gross, Alice Gross, David Ruebhausen, Russell T, Ware, 142 American Chemieal Society I Art Students Association lAri Students Association. Row I : Emily Bocinai. Heather Sibley. Arliene, Amanda Smith, Ann Sniitli, Row 2: Bradley Brock, Tommy Rowe, John Tuiriei . Krena Curtis. Ron Shady. Ascending Voices Ascending Voices. Row 1 : Teneisha Shinault. Raoelda Scales, Farris Benford. Row 2; Jason Kelley, Heather Torain, Jackie Murray. Row 3: Katrina Wilson. Monica Summers, Essie Wriley, Row 4: Caitos Martin. Tiffaiiy Collier. LaToya Parks. Johnny Sledge, 143 ASID American Society of Inlerior Designers Row 1: Joanna Howard, Alislia Haataja, Lynette Seal, Jennifer Hubbard, Steplianie Afkins, Row 2; Heather Kiel, Ivlatf Higginbottiam, Laura Garrett. Willa Godwin, Terii Brown, Black Student Alliance Blaciv Student Alliance. Row 1 ; Jessica Cooper, Racliel Ivlayo, Apriell Burgess, Brandi Peterson, Jotin Brimley Row 2 Stephen Lovejoy, Renila Hayes, lylonica Summers, Genee Biowe, Jackiee Murray, Row 3: Acoyia Duster, Leivtoyne Raby, Editfr Chamblin. Regina Heather Terrain, Baptist Campus Ministries 144 Baptist Catnpus IVIinistiies Row 1: Kaien Fan, Ttaci Pounders. Lauien Parlsei, jeinatei WallNer, Amy Velveeta Holaway, Kasey Hand, Laura-Ann Heaton, Row 2; Stacey Arnold, Lesley Tuggle, Jophus Cooper, Amanda Malone, Tonya Hamblin Row 3: Eddy Garner. Isaiah Buck, Matt Gaines, Karis Coleman, Abra Barnes, Chris Long. Row 4: Christian Ferguson, Ashley Hayes. Brad Austin, Catholic Campus Ministiy Caltiolic Campus Ministiy. Row 1 : Angela Percle, Ashley HotBon Row 2: Brad Golson, Ctiarles Bravata, Dan Andeison. CHAT Force CHAI Foice. Row 1: Rachel Mayo, Susan Piltman. Regina Mills, Row 2: Carolyn J, Lovett, Genny Helms. Amanda Smith, Joshua Holland. Chamber B Choir lamber Choir. Row 1 : Chris Anderson, Charissa Carter, Kari-Kay Harp, Blair Booker, Daniel Jamieson, Acoyia Duster. Row 2: Dr. Jeny Olson. Laney Marchbanks. Becky Evans- Young. 3igh Anne Willingham, Patfit;ia Miller, Michael Flanery. Row 3; Aaron Johnson, John Jackson. Leslie Swinea, Adam Grott, Taylor Criswell, Callierine Moore. 145 Christian Student Center Christian Student Cente; , Row 1 ; Laura TuAer, Katfiy Pliillips, Deborah Hood, Kim Dutton, Lila Ingle, Kelly Burch, MyKenya Brown, Heath Bain, Row 2: Amy Enloe, Jamie Pmitt, Amanda Warren, Brooke IvIcCatleny, Lindsay Alexandei, Tonya Wilson, Will Hinton, Row 3; Grant Artiell, Andy White, Danny Pettus, Delmar Williams. Row 4; Patrick Reed, Jonathan Layman, Jason Harrison, Scott Stanolerich. Zeb Wallace, Brandon Bost, Jonalhon Hinton 146 Colleiiate c P Collegiate Singers. Row 1 : Kim Alkins, Tia Black, LeAnne Gilbert, Charissa Carter, Kan-Kay Harp, Blair Booker, Julie Bynum. Acoyia Duster, Taylor Criswell, Row 2: Chris Anderson, Laney Marchbanks, Melanie Downing, Patricia Ivliller. lylelissa Danie!, Daniel Jamieson, John Jackson, Michael Flanery, Russ Thompson, Leslie Swinea, Ivleredith Black. Row 3: Dr. Jeny Olson, Bevin Bailes. Leigh Anne Willingham, Becky Evans-Young, Adam Grott, J.W. Combs, Jacin Humphiey, Tommy Wimberly, Aaron Johnson, Justin Compton, Catherine lyloore. Delta Mu Delta ftella Mu Delta, Row 1 : Katy H clte. Kim Pitls. Jodi Thrasher. Jennilei Evans, TiHany Hester, Nesrin Seckin. Row 2; Scott Hand, Jensi lawience, l largle Crocker, Ben Baker, Row 3: Walter Camptiell (advlseii, Kerry Gallin, Tersa Edgil, Sherry Ashlord. Dive Team Dive learn. Row 1; David Tidwell, [iresident, Sairiantha Strickland, Ivlichael Lowety, Josh Fofonda, Row 2: Genene Poppell, secretary treasurer. Tracy Jones, adviser. Delta 8i a THeta Delta Sigma Tliela, How 1 : Darcell Jurdaii, LaFrancBs Franklin, Nakesha Parks, Row 2; Dr, Felice Green, adviser, LaToya Parks, Irsula Rogers, Sonja King, 147 £n£]i§h eful) English Club. Row 1 : LaLein Halligan. Tiffany Ku, Ivlelissa Journey. Row 2: Amy Melson, Lairy Adams (sponsor). Fashion Forum LJML aiiS a i . iM French Fashion Fonim. Row 1 ; Dominique Washington, Emmy Von Boeckman, Joanna Howaid, Erin lylalone, Lynette Seal, Jennifer Hubbard, Laura Garrett. Row 2: Laura Steien, Courtney Carroll. Jem Denton, Leah Hurst, BartHra Simcik, Lorannda Camey. Row 3; Jane Wilson, sponsor, (ylatt Higginbotham. Anu Yahampath. 148 French Club. Row 1 Deborah Joyner. Leah While. Kelly Woodley, Rachel Long, Cindy Brewer, Danielle Bellknap, Row 2 Sabra Humphry, fylichael Parker, Laura (vturray, Debbie IVIoore, Row 3: Ryan .iaiiman, I f-p fta e ' ; N.ipSorin Brugmann. Max Gartman, rreshman Forum resliman Fowm. Row 1: Scott Slanolevich, Laura Thomas, Jody lulcKay, Leah Ballard. Carta Hamilton. IVIarquita H laples. LeeAnna Harris, Amy Bobo. Bin Ellison, Laurn ieth (vlastroianni, Amy Harper. Shannon Gant. Row 2; Kalrina Brown. Kim Clements, Leah White, Detwrah Hood, Tiffany Vandiver, Ellen Drouet, Haley Densmore, Amy ucker. Nelson Goodman. Hannah Voss, Claudia Henao, Row 3: Austin Pennington, Jason Clotlelter, Leslie Willard, Leigh Anne Stephens. Kyle Key. Chrisli IvIcCoikle. Jason Medley, Ryan Taylor, Brian Milster, 6e0) aphy dull (ieography Club. Shandon Smith, president. Marc Coiiivillfi. treasurer, Joshua W, Ford, Chris Rice, Frank Himmlet, David House, Blaine Adams, Row 2: Chiis Hester, Pam Bishop, Leslie Burch, Erin Nixon, vice pifisident, Lisa Keys Mathews, Melissa Bock, Bill Strong. Not pictured: Dan Hill, UPC representative, Micah Cochran, Allison Newton, Nick Strong, David liaird, Angelia Mance, Erin Jordan, Emily LeCroix. 149 Habitat for Humanity Habitat for Humanity. Row 1 : Kayla Tucl er, Laura Belti Daws, president, Eric Pamperin. treasurer. Row 2; Jotinette McConnell. Leati Roberts, Janice Glor, adviser, Clifford Drouet, Jr. UEH Human Environmental Sciences. Row 1 : Kay Abbott, adviser, Dominique Wasfiinglon, Emmy Von Boel man, Erin Malone, Lynette Seal, Jennifer Hubbard, Laura Garrett, Joanna Howard. Row 2: Laura Steien, Courtney Canoll, Melessia Camfried, Teri Denton, Leati Hurst. Barbara Simdk, Lorannda Carney. Row 3: Eiizabetti Arnold. Bonnie Pood, advisor, Matt Higginbottiam, Anu Yaliampatfi. Histoiy Club History Club. Row 1 : Eiizabetfi Mulder. Erin Robinson, Felicia Vickers, Allison -Brooke Crawford. Row 2; Jessica Allen, Logan Key. Dr. Lynne Rieff. faculty sponsor. Row 3 Amy Melson, Damon Cagle. Not pic- tured: Dr. Dan Burton, facult sponsor. 150 IHSA IHSA Row 1. Russ Gean. Amanda UaitaiahAiZahiani Kappa Omicron Kappa Omiaon Nu. Row 1 : Kay Abtwtt. Emmy Von Boeckman, Erin Malone, Leah Hurst. Row 2; Laura Seien. Bonnie Pood, Here Denton. Jane Wilson. K6 i -D Elemenlary Education Organization. Row 1 ; Rutti Dumas, brooKe McCafferty, Bnttne Elledge, Allison Winans, Tonya Tucker, Mindy Maytiall. Dianna Felker, Hollie Hofaook. Jeanann Gault. Row 2: Teresa StiiCKland, Mariana Schwartz, Jenny Parns. Jessica Fenn, Whitney Burt)anl(. Sara Harrison, Jennifer Angel, Bndgette Howe, Beth Metcalfe. Rov 3: Tina King, Chad Pruitt. Janice Myhan. Case Tate. Meredith Black, John Godsey, Ron Stepp, Joan Kovatch, Erin Jansen. 151 Kappa Pi Kappa Pi. Row 1 : Bradley Brock, Christy Williams, Emily Bodiiar, Heather Sibley, Arlene, Amanda Smith. Ann Smith, Row 2; Krena Curtis. Suzanne Zurinsl y, advis- er, Ron Shady, adviser. LaGrange Society. Row 1 : Kelly Yates, Nikki Yaiber. Emiiee Stanseli, Laura Beth Daws, Katy Hyche, co-captain, Andrea Hill, Shannon Grissom, Laura Murray, Row 2: Raycheal Hams. Jeni Denton, Julie Ingram, Emily Marshall, Lauren Goodman, Kristy Lemmond, Whitney Terry, Jamie Hutcheson, Julie Thompson, commander. Row 3. John Shenron, Leslie Jordan, Chanda Matthews, Eva Rhea, Gara Waldrep, Katherine Fowler, Daisy Gingrich, Amy Childers, Jonathon McKinney. Row 4:- Brad Taylor. Jake Wilson, Matt Rke. Jamie Reese. Jared Burks. Ben Phillips, Tony Weaver, Logan Key, co-captain, Kent Taylor, Brett Trapp, Not pictured: Corlandos Scott. LEAD Team LEAOTeam. Row 1: Melody Shearin, co-captain, Jamleson Thompson, captain. Laura Beth Daws, Jennifer Adams, adviser. Row 2, Meredith Blacl , Patti Reed, Jamie Pruitt. Kent Taylor Lion Paws Lion Paws. Row 1 : Kristi Viliareal, Laurie Bates, Sarah Smith, Melinda Ivlaitin, IMina IVIisl eily. Rov ?.. Renita Hayes, Desiree Henry, Melissa Morgan, Dana Norden, Anna Rodgeis. Leadership mvA Leadership UN . Rov 1 : IBrianna Hillis. MyKenya Brown, Ben Phillips, Miranda Roden, Kyle Newman, Laura Betli Oaws, Andrea Hill. Rov 2. Eve Rhea, Lauren Goodman. Jnniie Hulcheson, Laura Hudson, Duslin Will ins. Mike Waddell. Row 3: Claudia Henao, Robin Hill, Josh Kilpatrick, Cllftord Drouet, Jr.. Derek Gober, Shandi lotins. 153 Moek Trials American Mock Trials Association, Row 1 : Dewayne Griffin, president. Chris Burrell. vice president, Zacti Bevis, secretary. Troy SI ipwonti. treasurer, Ed Garden, Marcus Maples, Dr. Tim Collins, adviser. Row 2: Katryna L, Johnson, Cassandra Tliompson, Robin Gamer, Lindsay Leigh Helton. Blakely Green, Row 3: Jody Johnson. Josh Wrady, Ashley Hennessee, Neal Zarzour, Chris Childers, Daniel Santo, Phi Beta Lambda Phi Beta Lambda Row 1 : Donna Yancey, advisei, Tywana Pride, adviser, Allison- Brooke Crawford. Stephen Loveioy. Deborah Hood, Row 2: Amanda Dmmmonds. Allison Lewis, Keri Pickens. LaLana Hawk. Tam Ha, Candis Hagler. John Milton Richardson, Row 3: Bariy Sutherland, Steve Strickland, Jon Dean. Melody Shearin, Alan Tones.i am a photo ID Box. 154 PE Ms ors Pliysical Educalion Majors. Row 1 ■ Nicole Lambert. Brad Hice, president. Rita Berhardl. vice president. Mark Manasco. Rov; 2. Mary Lee Hudson, advisei. Scott MItciieil. Heaitier Rose. Jamie Andereon. Or. Joyce Mcintosh, .iitvisei I PRCA PuDlic Relations Council ol Alabama Row 1 ; Healha Stephens, president, Shaw, vice president projects. Eve Rhea, vice president membership. Syreeta Zieglei. Row 2: Lisa Darnell, adviser. Jason Kelly. Amy Zimmerman. Row 3: Lisha Huschl e. Rorian Dvorski, Bradley Boyd. Anthony Davis. Pgiycholo; Club Psychology Qub. Row 1 ; Shephanie Tipper. Nichole Telck, Lauia-Ann Heaion, Felicia SouSiward. Row 2: Matthew Aired. Richard Hudiburg. ad iser. Ashley Patrick. 155 RHA :i r;i ' £- .4 J.i, Residence Mali AssiSianh l-low i Joy Uiiggs, Janii Schepman, B.J. Mann, Lori Beth Uonerty, L.narissa t.arter. Row 2: Melissa Selleis, Stacey Gipson. Jo.seph Aswell, Meieditfi Clark, Ciseiy AiTtistrong, Rachel Mayo, Amber Linebeny, Ashley Pevahouse. Row 3: Cameron Frost, Elizabeth Kent, Jennie White, Tom Marfin, Veronica Allen, Emily Alexander, James Kamande. Row 4: Ata Eibeslei, Robert Fanning, Audrey Mitchell, Biint Mollis, John Givens, Thomas Tidmore, Dan Ar1tJei.son. Kyle Tinker, Matt Colbuin. Not pictured: Tara Greer, Rebekah Smith. S6A Senate 156 SGA Senate, Row 1: Marcus Maples.SGA president, Kim Johnson, Corlandos Scott, Senate vice president. Jazmine Robinson. Samantha Stanolewich. SGA treasurer. Heather Jones, Leslie Biirch, SGA secretary, Allison Vacca, CItristopher Burrell. Row 2: Ryan Roberson, Leon Cunningham, Elisha Graben, Jessica Tliomas, Jamie Reese, Andy Sapp. Emilee Stansell. Row 3; Asiiley Hennessee, Lisha Guschke. Carl Larson, Justin Caldwell, Jason Parks, Senate pro tempore. Chad Haygood, Row 4: Brett Ttapp, Hannah Voss. Denise Speir. Jon Dean, Tom Longshore, Marshall Bee . SCJ Socisly loi Collegiate vtournalists. Row 1 ; Liiura Belh Mastroianni, Stacey Ainold, Ben Rock. Row 2- Alison Brewet, Lindsay McGuiie. Michelle Ptonovost, David Rickman, Row 3; Lgah White, Kim West, Emily Plunkett, Ivtaiia Camp, Row 4: Natalie Matthews, Matt Swan, Mary Jennings. Not pictured: Amanda Docker. CABINET .student Governmeni Association Cabinet. Omar Beig, secretary ol intemaiional rela tions, Troy Skipwoiih, seaetan of com secretary of legisialive affairs, l achel Mayo, secretary of residence hall affairs, Laura Beth DavB, secreiary of academic affairs, Dewayne Griffin, chief of staff, Tashia Wales, secretar of communica- tions (not pictured). 157 t Clut i II Sociology Club. Row 1 : Chtis Burrell, vice president, ReQiotta Belcher, president, LeToria Partiam, Jessica Gartti, treasurer, Julie Ciinard, secretary, Jana Smitti, Jesse Holladay, Trolecia Hegler. Row 2: Jacob Grissom, Tara Smith, Jackie Freedman, Audrey Morgan, Jenny Allison, Nick Franks, Alex TaKenchi. Row 3: Blake Cummings, Zachory Petz, Jerry Miley, Craig Roberson, Jerri Bullard. Claire Pennington. Elka Graham, Amanda Smith. Spanish Clul) Spanish Club, Row I : Leigh Mitchell, Melissa Michael, Maria Camp, Dr. Claudia Vance, Trad Pounders. Katherine Marsh, kelly Ainolii, April Turman, Debbie Moore. Row 2: J.J. Foster, Pam Bishop, Bobby McCalpin, Patti Reed, Vulnavia Johnson, Stephanie Singleton, Jamie Nelson. Jackie Freedman, Kristin Layne. Row 3: Preston Byers, Dustin Taylor. Dr. Robert Adier, Ryan Taylor. 158 swo Social Wor)( Organization, Row I Rachel McDaniel, Crystal Peden, Angela Peide. Row 2: Bait)aia Provenzano. Maria Tiaglia, Kimt)er1y Porler, tjura Watson. Student Publications Sliident Publications. Row t : Natalie Matttiews, Kim West. Emily Plunkett. Laura Betti ( astroiaiini, Leah Wtiite, Row 2: Lindsay l aguire, David Rickman, lyjiclielle Pronovosl, Alison Brewer, Stacey Arnold, Row 3; Matt Swan, Mary Jennings, Ben Rock. Maria Camp. Not pictured: Amanda Crocker, Marc Mitchell. Student life student Life. Row 1 : Claudia Henao, Bonnie Brown. Alicia Gross, Jennifer Adams, Ashley Gregory, Joanii Moore, Robin Hill. Kim Greeriway, Row 2: Harris Lender. Barbara Walker. Melissa Clark, Kris Robertson, Jayne Jackson, Lisa McGee. Row 3- Juliette Butler, Bret Jennings. Angela Johns. Sam Gross. 159 160 TEK Tau Epsilon Kappa, Row 1 ; Alice Gfoss, Michael Lowery, Heath Piunkeit. Row 2: Sam Gross, Ann Smith, Dana Newton, Row 3: Melissa Gross. Will Mitchell, David Ruebhausen, Russell T, Ware, Tri Beta Tri Beta, Row 1 : Amanda Hooie, president, Johndra Upton, vice president, Emily Bretherick, historian, Jennifer Waddell, Amy Tucker, Ericka Roberson, Row 2: Dr, Don Roush, faculty adviser. Kristopher Beckwith. secretary. Angle Scherlin, Lindsay Ginn, Jeannine Hendon, Row 3: Aubrey White, Houston Blackwood, D, Emerson, Jonathan Steward, Hannah Rnbeilson. m oflUVA United Nations of UNA. Row 1 : Rohit Borah, Annisha Borah, Sean Jaquette. Row 2; Omar Beig, Amanda Smith, James Kamande Juliette Butler, Gagri Bagcioglu, Rov, 3: Taylan Ocakcioglu, Miranda Hogue. Elizabeth Stockard, Daifallah Ai-Zahrani, Sanlanu Borah, University Players iniveisity Mayers. Row I Melissa Brasv«li, Laura L, Holi, Dana Newton Row 2: Ajny Hefion, Anna Brooks, Hachel Williams, April Turnian. Row 3: Oaryl Crittenden. Dr. David Ruebhausen, Daniel Tracy. Scott Long ivPrsity Program Council. Row 1: Claudia Henao, advfeer. Amy Herron, Melissa Braswell, Jamie Childers, Melodie McCaig, Molly Mulder, EmiV Chandler. Molly Panerson, Stacy Wiltems Came Johnson, LaKesha H Domnq . iington t ike Waddell special events chair. Row 2: Gus Miller, pro-tempore, Zeb Wallace, Elizabeth Stockard, Melissa Daniel, Brian Neporadny, Trey Matlock, Kyle Newman conceils char. Stephen Loveioy Leslie Burch, ser.r:, jndsay Nelson, Chns Burrell. Row 3: Jamieson Thompson, Michael Harrfeon, Meredith Btek, Melody Shearin, Nick Burrows, adviser. Brent Casteel, Malt Malkeen, Clitord Drouel Jr., public relations, Donald a ± vice president, Samantha Stanolenich, SGA treasurer, Marcus Maples, SGA president, Troy Skipworth. 161 Publications Photo aphers Publications photographers. Justin Michael, Tommy Rowe. Shannon Wells, adviser. Presidential Mentors ' Academy Committee Presidential Mentors ' Academy Committee. Row 1 : Anna Hotz, Terricka Ezell, MyKenya Brown, NaKesha Parks. Row 2: Dr. Ernestine Davis, adviser, Marquita Maples, Sabrlna Ojo, Tonya Echols, Tonya Young, Stephen Lovejoy, Genee K. Blowe, Rachel Archer, Leigh Mitchell. Row 3: Justin Goodlow. Caria Hamilton, Angela Scott, Markus Brady, Marcus Brimley, Kelvin Bulluck. Wesley Foundation Wesley Foundation. Row 1 : Kevin Lindsey, Taha Murat, Michael Parker. Dana Norden, Stacey Williams, Nina Miskelly, Anna Rodgers, Peter Shaw. Row 2: Rachel Mayo, Matt Aired, Sherri Bassham, director, Betsy Jurchenko, Shae Lindsey, Molly Patterson. Row 3: Regina Mills, Corl Rhodes, Ross Woodard, David Brittoii, Kyle Gillespie, John Aired, Adam Wood. Phi Kappa Phi Phi Kappa Phi. Row 1 : Emmy Von Boeckman, Carmen Jenkins. Leshan Jones, Karen Farr, April White, Row 2: Shanna Collier, Sara Nicholas, Steven Loosier, Heather Smith, Lori South, Row 3: Miranda Roden, Pam Freeman. Karen Lashley, Rebecca Wilson, Row 4: Hayley Brock, Leigh Ann Parker. Row 5: Stephanie Sonnenberg. Lennetta Jerkins, Jessica Chism, Row 6: Ron Stepp, Mindy Mayhall, Jane Oliver, Row 7: Catherine Steadman, Nathan Willlngham. Elizabeth Vines. Leslie Owens, Row 8: Brett Lane, Gene Ellen Brumley, Amy Thomas, Row 9: Florlan Dvouski, Kyle Tinker, Heather Kllpatrick. Criminal Justice Criminal Justice. Row 1 : Jacob Grissom, vice president, Zachary Petz. president, Stacy Gray, Row 2 Denise Burch, Bethany Taylor, Tara Smith, secretary. Row 3; Dr. Philip Carlon, faculty adviser. Or, Jerry DeGregory. faculty adviser. 163 Less concrete? Not so you ' d notice it. ' J M: f 164 CARRYING THE BANNER. Bid day brings out all sorts of people and letters as the Alpha Gamma Deltas prepare to welcome their new pledges. SMILING SISTERS. Hannah Freeman, Raycheal Harris and Melissa Briley enjoy themselves at the Alpha Gam ' s Spring for- mal (bcknv). TWISTER SOCIAL. Laura Murray and Kelly Woodley play a game of twister in the ATO house (beloii ' , right). I am an Alpha Gam. . . Founding of local chapter April 16, 1977 -P ed, Buff and Green " ' - fB Squirrel Colors: Mascot: Flower: Motto: ji t Rose " Love and loyalty for a lifetime. " Philanthropy: gg W V Juvenile Diabetes Foundation 166 ' Love and (oxjdtu for a iifetime ' When oil think o Greek life, it usually consists of major parties commemorating some tra- dition upheld by our founding forefathers... or mothers. There is usually a band or a DJ, and usually some guy who will not stop dancing on the cooler with " cokes " in it. Well, not necessarily with the sisters of Alpha Gamma Delta. It ' s a Tuesday night. The preyi- ous Sunciay, members held a lengthy meeting dis- cussing plans for the semes- ter as well as voting on imperative things like the " Sisterhood Support Bra, " " Slap in the Face Award, " and the traditional bicker- ing over who will be the " Man of the Year. " The chapter room is empty. No makeup or hair- brushes for this event. As dusk bows its head, the Slip-N-Slide appears. Who ever would have thought that these classy women would be out in front of Powers Hall in their boxer shorts, ponytails and bare faces? This is usually where women gracefully and ever so daintily descend the sloping sidewalk. Not on this night. Were a woman to try to do any- thing graceful, she would surely be blasted with the latest in water artillery from Wal-Mart or even dare to take a drenching dive on the slippery yellow runway and really prove her ' man- hood ' . ft .V I iMIi liiiiBii i ;v ' - ALPHA GAMMA DELTA. The sisters and pledges of Alpha Gam hug together in a welcoming moment for a Bid Day group shot. eac ft otk er ) The third-largest Greek organiza- tion worldwide. Alpha Delta Pi was founded in 1 85 1 by a group of bright young women with the fore- sight to create something that would touch not only the lives of members but of people all over the globe. Alpha Delta Pi brings opportunities to thou- sands of women and, through philan- thropies, aids millions in need of a helping hand. Alpha Delta Pi encourages its women to live up to the highest stan- dards, emphasizing scholarship, lead- ership and service. The Zeta Eta chap- ter makes sure its sisters support one another, whether it be by quizzing each other for an upcoming test, meet- ing with the scholarship chair to form an effective studying schedule or tak- ing a much needed study break and grabbing coffee at Tourway. ADPi women also show their true school spirit by getting involved and becom- ing leaders on campus through SGA, UPC and other organizations. Most of all, ADPi enjoys its philanthropy work with the Ronald McDonald House. Of course, the women of ADPi know how to have fun as well. From playing games to watching soaps to simply hanging out, the sis- ters of ADPi are inseparable. Most claim not to be capable of imagining life without their sorority and insist their motto says it all: " We live for each other! " ALPHA DELTA PL The pledges and sisters oi ADPi greet each other with smiling faces and Hawaiian style leis on Bid Day. SPORTIN ' THE JERSEY. Sabrina Stanley, Kelly Helton, Laura Dewing, Candi Hancock, Amy Green, Jessica Green, Abby Holmes, Valerie Home, and Nicole Polemini join together for a team photo in their ADPi jersies. CLOSE AND COMFY. Kellie Butler and Laura Gallaway show their sisterhoiid at an ADI ' i formal. I am an ADPi. . . Foundin g of local chapter February 17, 1973 Mascot: rt ri W ' i pl i " the Lion Symbol: y a«« Black Diamond Flower f Woodland Violet Motto: " We live for each other. " Famous Aluiwii: ..aa ,v Deana Carter Danika McKellar MM me Klein STUDY IN SESSION. Laura Dewing, Kelly Helton and Sabrina StaiJey settle down for a date with the books in the chapter room. 169 ' (By cufture and v merit The Ladies of Alpha Kappa Alpha are full of finesse. You can tell in the way they walk, talk and dress. They are Ladies of style, grace, and class. No one can deny their presence when they pass. To mount up in colors of pink and green. To possess their elegance, their style, their gleam. These were the desires known of our hearts. To be unique, like none other, and set apart. The Ladies of Alpha Kappa Alpha care about the future of mankind. They are Ladies of essence, body, soul, and mind. They are Ladies who strive to be nothing but the best. The Ladies of Alpha Kappa Alpha shall continue to rise about the rest. -v ;- ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA. The sisters of Alpha Kappa Alpha pose for a peacful group picture in the shade. Ai)vyLeaf Pink Tea Rose and by merit. " " t - « OMICR imiL MANNING THE TABLE. Quenta Young and Colandra Pride hand out literature at the Alpha Kappa Alpha table in the Guillot Center. 171 SMILING SUPPORT. Delta adviser Felicia Green watches as her girls per- form in the GUC. DEVASTATING DIVAS. After leav ing the Amphitheater, the sisters of Delta Sigma Theta weave through the atrium of the GUC. I • I am a Delta. . . Founding of local chapter April 22, 1980 imson and Cream Minerva Violet Colors: Symbol: Flower Motto: " Intelligence is the torch of wisdom. " STEP CAREFULLY. Latrica King leads the line of Nakesha Parks, Joy Cindy Smith, Lafrances Franklin, Brandi Peterson, Heather Beckwith and Sonya King from the Ampitheater through construction fencing. Hollingsworth, LaToya Parks, 172 n ntdhence is tfie toucfi cf wisdom! The Ebony Fashion Fair, spon- sored by the Muscle Shoals Area Alumnae Chapter of Delta Sigma Theta, is one of Xi Phi chapter ' s favorite times of the year. Although the affair is spon- sored by the alumnae chapter, Xi Phi helps out with ushering guests, entitling members to free admittance. The Ebony Fashion Fair travels all o ' er the United States and features original fashions by internationally-known designers. These original designs are mod- eled by some of the most sought- after professional models in the world and helps make the evening shimmer with glamour and glitz. Aside from the Fashion Fair, members are proud of their phil- anthropic work with the Boys and Girls Club. The projects are bene- ficial to the members of the soror- ity, such as the assistance with the Club ' s Halloween Party. While not all the projects are parties, they are usually enriching and enjoyable. ry r n Diof rtofrv i LL DELTA SIGMA THETA. The sisters of Delta Sigma Theta huddle for a group shot after stepping for the campus. (c GIDDY UP! Cara Waldrep, Tashia Wales, Allison Claunch, and Leslie Burch sit around " horsey " style during Bid Day last year. RECRUITING FRIENDS. Aubrey Carpenter and Wendi Hogan pause for a Kodak moment at Rush 2001 (hclou ' ). WINTER FORMAL. Kellie Belue and Leslie Burch greet each other with a hug at a Phi Mu winter formal (below, right). I am a Phi Mu. . . Founding of local chapten _ March 24, 1973 Rose and White Sir Fidel the Lion Lions and Ladybugs Rose Carnation p- — — «i ' Les souers fideles (the faithful sisters). " 174 Xes souersfiMes ' Phi Mu was founded March 4, 1852, at Wesleyan College in Macon, Ga. Our chapter, Theta Alpha was founded at our university March 24, 1973. Phi Mu ' s national philanthropy is the Children ' s Miracle Network. As the second- oldest sorority. Phi Mu has thou- sands 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 numberous intra- mural games. We also have many social functions such as Guess Who ' s Coming to Dinner, Barn Party, Hawaiian Honovmoon, Mystery Date, and Carnation Ball. Phi Mu ' s sisterhood is tops. You will alwavs see these women together at football games, fraternity events, or just hanging out together around campus. We display strength and unity. Theta Alpha also raised over $5000 for CMN in past years, through events such as Rock-a-Thon, Miss Carnation Pageant, and dona- tions from local businesses. We are very proud of all our accomplish- ments and very proud to say we are PHI MU! PHI MU. The sisters and pledges of Phi Mu gather around their letters in one big happy group on Bid Day. CHATTY CHAPTER ROOM. The sisters of ZETA host a Teacher Brunch each year in order to show their appreciation to the facul- ty and staff. AND THE WINNER IS... EHzabeth Spain and Heather Horton get the ATO basketball team to fill out paperwork at their annual Shoot for the Cure Tournament. HUGGING NEW FRIENDS. Outside i ' ,., g|f Flowers Hall on Bid Day is where the old ' " and the new mix and mingle for ZETA (btiou ' , right). I am a ZETA Founding of local chapten Colors; Mascot arch 3, 1973 rquoise Blue aiid Steel Gray Bunny P " n,, Symbols: Strawb rry Crown and Angel Flowen Motto: Ta yKy White Violet " Seek the noblest. " I 176 ' See tfi e no 6[est y The Eta Rho chapter of Zeta Tau Alpha at UNA is constantly on the go and invoixed in every aspect of campus life. Whether it is to another winning performance for Step Sing, to Zeta Days in Tuscaloosa to receive awards from International Council, or to support a winning intramural team, Zeta girls know how to make the most out of any sit- uation. Zeta girls are known as lead- ers, and they serve the community also. Greek Woman of the Year, UNA Hall of Fame, Phi Kappa Phi Honor Society, LaGrange Society, UPC, Lion Paws, Lionettes, UNA Varsity Cheerleaders, and SGA are just a few honors and activities in which Zetas participate each year. ZTA ' s philanthropy is Breast Cancer Awareness. In past years, the Eta Rho chapter alone has raised over $4,000 to educate and further the search for a cure. Nationally, ZTA contributes over $1 million to the Susan G. Komen Breast Cancer Foundation, making it one of the largest donors in the country. Being a Zeta is not all hard work. The ladies of Zeta Tau Alpha allow ample time for intramurals, Greek mixers, and their verv own theme parties such as Crown Ball Formal, Greek Treat, and Christmas Cocktail. Zeta Tau Alpha members have definitely made their mark on the campus of UNA. They have enjoyed a sisterhood that has lasted over 100 years. UNA has given ZTA the opportunity to continue making friendships and memories that will last a lifetime. ZETA TAU ALPHA. The sisters and pledges of Zeta Tau Alpha snuggle up together as thev become new friends on Bid Day. CELEBRATE GOOD TIMES! The brothers of Alpha Phi Alpha entertain the ladies of Black and Gold at the SGA victory party for Alpha Marcus Maples. KEEPIN ' IT IN STEP. Prince Damons, Darius Hoskins, Jamieson Thompson, Quintas Sheppard and Thaddeus Martin perform for Step Sing while the judges ' votes are tallied. I am an Alpha Phi Founding of local chapter: Colors: Symbol: Flower: M Motto: " First of Famous Aliunni; | Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr " i Thurgood Marshall ,, X 4anuary 17, 1975 TBlack and Gold tian Sphinx Uow Rose all we shall scend all. " Baldwin SHOWING SUPPORT. Brothers LeRay Smedley, Marcus Maples, Quintus Sheppard and Prince Damons sit together at the Homecoming game. 178 I Tirst ojaff, servants ofafL Alpha Phi Alpha is the first histori- cal!} ' black Greek letter organiza- tion. Alpha Phi Alpha was founded on a predominantly white campus on December 4, 1906, with goals of striv- ing for excellence, scholarship and manly deeds. The Kappa Gamma chapter was the first historically black Greek letter organization on UNA ' s campus. Members are currently involved in LEAD team, LaGrange Society, BSA and man) ' other clubs. Alpha Phi Alpha likes to help the community through philanthropies such as Bowl for Kid ' s Sake, Go to High School-Go to College, Alpha Head-Start, Voteless People is a Hopeless People and the Boys and Girls Club. When the Alphas aren ' t busy keeping their GPAs up and reaching out to the community, they are partici- pating in campus events. They also independently host their own events as well. The Alpha Ball, for instance, is a formal affair celebrating the end of each successful school year. They also host events with an eye toward getting others in ' ol ed. The Miss Black and Gold pageant is one of these annual events, as is Skee- Week, which the brothers co-host with Alpha Kappa Alpha. Each semester the men have the opportunity to give something back to everyone who sup- ports them throughout the years with their 6 Cents Bash. Throughout all of this, the Alphas ' main focus is to produce strong men who will continue to con- tribute to society, the community and their Fraternity. ALPHA PHI ALPHA. Jamieson Thompson. Darrius Hoskins. Quintus Sheppard, Thaddeus Martin and Prince Damons show their brotherhood ' s sign. ' Ti CEvsiion Ti ' On October 16, 1998, the men of Theta Eta chap- ter were awarded ATO ' s top honor, the True Merit Award. The award, which has its roots in founder Otil Allan Glazebrook ' s Creed, rewards chapters who " fos- ter, not partisanship, but the recognition of True Merit, wherever found. " Out of 150 chapters nation- wide, just 17 were chosen to receive the True Merit Award. Alpha Tau Omega took an important step in M setting standards on cam- pus, offering an alternative to the stereotypical " Animal House " fraternity by having substance-free housing. Th ere are no drugs, alcohol or tobacco used in the house. Which, of course, is not to imply that ATO brothers are inca- pable of having a good time. They take camping trips, have band and DJ parties, host Viking Week, attend football games and take road trips to other cities to visit ATO chapters across the nation. %i I ALPHA TAU OMEGA. Row 1 : Matthew Makeen, Robbie Arnold, Matt Hill, JJ Foster, Brian Thomas, Joshua Meadows, Obadiah Brians, Matt Fike. Row 2: Marshall Bee. Jeff Popham, Mike Waddell, Daniel Shannon, Brian Neporadny, Jake Wilson, Eric Ezzell, Adam Letson, Corey McMullen. Row 3: Jason Medley. John Jackson, Ben Pierce, Logan Key, Ben Denton, Patrick Chambless, Jason Parks, Andrew Sapp, John Balentine. Row 4: Drew Hollander, Matt Finley, Justin Brewer, Ryan Roberson, Chris Clark, Brandon Taylor, Matt Newman, David Colvin, Brett Trapp, Jason Clotfelter, Rodney Bowerman. CHILLIN ' AT THE HOUSE. Jeromv Bniley, AnJy Scipp, Biiindon Taylor, Emice Stansell, Chris Clark and Mike Waddell hang out on the couch, situated on the front porch of their house. CHAMPIONS. Tom Mangum, Brett Trapp, Nate Tynan and Corey McMullen helped out the sisters of ZTA in their Shoot for the Cure basketball tournament. WORKING TOGETHER. Robert Bernow- ski, Logan Key, Ryan Roberson, Kyle Newman, Steven Svvinski, and Patrick Chamblcss do their part in labeling (he bids for new pledges. I am an ATO. . . Founding of local chapter March 1998 Colors: Flower: Motto: Famous AlurruiiT iold and Sky Blue te and Green ite Tea Rose ATO psilon Pi. " essee Williams rant Show 181 (getting an invitation — to krotfierhood As you walk through the crowd, more people than you ' ve met in your entire life start to introduce themselves to you. As you try to remember the names that you were just told, another set of guys con- verges on you and makes more intro- ductions. Yes I ' m talking about rush. It hap- pens every Fall and Spring and costs $20. In total, at rush you can expect to meet about 200 people in the spaajpf about three hours. , J It all begins when you sign up for rush in the week that precedes it. Then one night, about 7:30 p.m., you report to the Guillot University Center and the head of Intrafraternity Council gives you a speech about how rush will work, along with other details. Then, you load into seven or eight vans to be escorted from house to house of six of the fraternities on campus: Alpha Tau Omega, Sigma Chi, Kappa Sigma, Pi Kappa Alpha, Fiji, and Sigma Alpha Epsilon. The first night the brothers of each fraternity do an orientation for your van load and allow you to min- gle around, meeting everyone. The three nights after that, you are left alone to visit whatever house you enjoyed the most, continuing to socialize with the brothers and the girls thev have invited to try to entice you to come there. On the Saturday that follows the four days of rush, the Interfraternity Council receives all the bids from the fraternities for each person who went through rush. A bid means that you are invited to pledge a particular fra- ternity. Upon collecting your bid from the office of Student Life in the GUC, you go to the house of your choice that extended to you a bid. All the brothers greet you with their fraterni- ty ' s cheer, and you become an official pledge. — Adam Letson Pledge to Alpha Tau Omega to sisterhood Rush — tlie ndme sums it all up, because thai is exactly what happens. The first night after everyone has a name tag, we gath- er in one big room to be separatee! into groups of about 15. After everybody settles into a group, schedules for the night are passed out. Of eight rounds, you will only go to four. Some people get to go to the first four, some people to the last four; some will even go and then hteve a break. As luck would have it, my groupffiac wait till the last four rounds. 1 could hear iHt ' otVitTgroups and my friends kept comii g back. They could not lell me what was going on, and it felt likc forever till it was time for us to go. Finally, when our time came, I was starting to feel tired. Then I stepped into my first party room. What a tense moment to think what will appear behind that door. The time passed by too quickly and before I knew it, it was time to move on to the next party. The cvcle repeats itself and you rush to the next one. And the next, until you are finally through. You receive so much information that it ' s hard to remember what all vou said and heard. 1 had no trouble sleeping after the first night. A big part of rush is going to pick up your invitation the next day to see which sorority has invited you back. After each night, the process repeats, with new invi- tations. This goes on for three days. Throughout each night everyone is so particular about how they wear their hair, what shoes to wear, and what outfit to show off. After each night you go home and replay what you did and wonder who likes you. At the same time you are having to decide which group you like the most. On the last night you rank your choices. The next after- noon everyone comes back in for a ceremony, but a certain amount of talk goes on first. I believed that was just to put us on the edge of our seats. 1 can ' t even remember what exactly I was thinking about. All I could do was hope that I got my No. 1 choice. Put back in our groups, we were then handed our invitations. After you ' ve found out the sorori- ty that has invited you, everyone walks over to the gym, where each group goes in one at a time. When you are in, you look for your new friends and rush to them. This is such a good feeling because you know that ' s it ' s all over. 1 felt so good because the stress was finally over. Going through rush was great. I got to meet a lot of people, and in the end it was a rewarding experience. HANDING OUT BIDS. Freshman Robbie Arnold goes to pick up his bid for a fraterni- ty after a week of rush. RISING EXCITEMENT. Members of Alpha Delta Pi stand celebrate new friends on Bid Day. LITTLEST ONE. Bid Day brings out young ladies of all ages, as Emma Rhodes waits in front of Flowers Hall for her day. 183 GOOD FRIENDS. Daniel Orr jumps into the arms of his fraternity brother Matt Swan during a playful moment at the house. THE BODYGUARDS. Wiley Jones, Craig Wright, and Matt Payne hang out with Sarah Smith during Rush- I am a Kappa Sig. . . Founding of local chapter: May 4, 1974 Colors: Flower: Motto: Famous Alumm? merald Green, carlet Red, and White f the Valley Bologna Teaches. " Jimmy Buffet Robert Dole Robert Redford CHOWIN ' DOWN. Gus Miler and Justin Caldwell load their plates during Rush Week as Brian Davis tries to squeeze his way in. 184 ' (cma Teacfies ' Son e troternitit ' s celebrate 50 years; others celebrate 75 and even 150 years. What some people don ' t know is that the Kappa Sigma fraternity is the oldest collegiate traternit - in existence, with its roots stretching back to Bologna, Italy. The year: 1400. This age-old tradition of firsts was continued at the University of North Alabama with the founding of the Lambda Omicron chapter in 1974. Later, Kappa Sigma at UNA would be the first to have an off-campus house, the first to build a house on fraternity row, and also the first to initiate a " dry rush " on the UNA campus. Our tradition is a very old one, and one that we are proud of. Our diversified brotherhood gives us every- thing irom musicians, radio ciisc jock- ey.s, and athletes to student govern- ment officers, rock climbers, and mili- tary men. This 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, journalists Sam Donaldson and Edward R. Morrow are Kappa Sig alumni, as well as Senator Bob Dole and even the Maytag man. So, you think you have tradi- tion? Try 600 years ' worth!! Kappa Sigma Row 1 John Richardson. Jason Allen, Alan Torres. Tanner White. Lee Hendricks. Dewayne Griffin. Kyle Key. Row 2, J,B, Wilder. Justin Caldwell. Tarn Ha. Steve Strickland. Craig Wright. Wiley Jones. Ryan Hicks. Row 3: Chris Irons. Mike Eyier. Jason Lewis. Aaron Summer. Matthew T. Dayne, Omar Beig, Jonathan Koza. Row 4 Daniel Orr. Carl Larson. Matt Swan, Adam Harland. Jon Dean. C.W, Eye. L U c ' TriendsfiiVy tfie sweetest injfuence Over the past 150 years, the Fraternity of Phi Gamma Delta has not only helped enrich the college years but also deeply impacted the lives of more than 100,000 young men. In 1848, the fraternity was established upon the values of Friendship, Knowledge, Service, Morality and Excellence. It is those five values that every brother of the Phi Upsilon Chapter seeks to attain and exeniplify. For the past 25 years the Phi Upsilon Chapter has carried on Fiji ' s rich tradition of excellence at UNA. The broth- ers of the Phi Upsilon Chapter have achieved success in all fields of endeavor on campus, with brothers involved in the SGA, the LaGrange Society, the SOAR pro- gram and a wide array of other organiza- tions. Also, brothers maintain success in academics. In 1998, for example, the chap- ter earned the Owens Cup given by the international fraternity to the FIJI chapter with the most improved grades. When it comes to the social aspects of college life, the brothers of Phi Upsilon strive for nothing less than excellence. Fiji ' s biggest party of the year, " FIJI Island, " is a three-day-long event, which features a 15-foot bamboo fence, Hawaiian shirts, grass skirts and more than 500 guests. The brothers of FIJI strive to bal- ance academics, leisure activities, campus involvement and social interaction with every other part of college life, and hope to bring out the best in the individual. Phi Gamma Delta, Row 1 : Justin Sizemore, Chad Walker, Jon Sherron. David Baird. Willie Tucker. Stephen Bnnley, Jr,, Mark Holley Row 2: Drew Emorson, Craig Covington, Chuck Gill, Jonathan C, McKinney, Jeffrey Lard, Josh Kllpatrlck, Jay Hamtilin Row 3: John White, Jonathan Steward, Dallas Fowler, Brian Drake, Ryan Buckner, J Bradley Boyo, Row 4; Evan Snipes, Blake Brown, Jared Burks, Ell Tooley, Craig Thompson. MAGIC MOMENT. Jon Sherron dances with a new friend at the ZETA-sponsored dance for residents at Mitchcll- Hollingsworth. MOMENT OF MIRTH. Ji.nathon McKinney and his dance partner share a happv moment cm the dance tloor. WASHING UP. Jack Jowers helps out as the IntraFratemity Council clean a house Safeplace furnishes for victims of domestic violence. am a FIJI. . . Founding of local chapter Kg March 23, 1973 Color. Y i 7 Royal Purple Mascot: | ,j_ Great egheny Snowy Y 2 White Owl Symbol: y y Black diamond v jth white start inside Flower Purple Clematis Motto: M I 1 I " Friendship , the sweetest influence. " Famous Alumni: Johnny Carson 187 e a Tikcy or, J We, the brothers of Pi Kappa Alpha, Theta Alpha chapter, encourage diversity in our brother- hood. Stereotypes among Greeks are an all-too-common problem, which everyone has heard at one time or another. Fraternity guys are " beer- drinkers who have to pay for their friends, " but that description could not be further from the truth. Here at the Theta Alpha chap- ter we have an acronym for the type of guys we look for among those wanting to enter our noble order: SLAGS. Scholars, we want nothing but the smartest, brightest guys out there to join us. Leaders, we look for the future SGA presidents and other campus leaders when looking for future Pikes. Athletes, Pikes are win- ners, and we want nothing but win- ners here. Finally, Gentlemen. We want guys here who treat women, elders and friends with the utmost respect each deserves. By using these conditions to find rushees we can easily find out if Pike is in a rushee ' s heart. Although I have told you this, I must finish with a quote from a previous president, Marshall Parris, on the many stereo- types of Greek life. " From the inside looking out, I could never explain it, and from the outside looking in, you would never understand it. " PI KAPPA ALPHA. The brothers and pledges of PIKE hang out with the members of Zeta Tau Alpha at their house. am a Pike. Founding of local chapter Colors March 3, 1974 et and Gold Dalmation ire Truck .Lily of the Valley Motto: " Be a Pike or be beaten by one. " Famous Al HKi Tom Brokow SCOUR IT OUT. Michael Stewart applies some elbow grease as the IntraFraternity Council cleans a house Safeplace offers as a refuge to victims of abuse . COUCH TALK. Guys and gals gab awhile in the PIKE house during a social. A HELPING HAND. This PIKE vacuums a room at the IPC cleaning for Safeplace. Bobby Bowden 189 MASCOT MOTTO. The cover of this tiny brochure carries the lion and the motto of SAE. ' MR. POPPINS. ' Andy Hernandez helps a young girl fly a kite on a windy afternoon. LEANING ON THE LION. John Crockett and James Fortin prop themselves on the SAE mascot. SAEis the largest fraterrtity in the nation. PUT YOUR HAND ON MY SHOULDER. Josh Southerland, Phillip Holcombe, Danny McConnell, Shawn Hicks and Jimmy Morrow strut their stuff during SAE ' s portion of Step Sing. 190 ' J fc true gentfemen ' Twelve years ago a group of guys at UNA decided to go Greek. Instead of taking the tradi- tional path of going through rush, however, they decided to travel against the grain, establishing their own fraternity. They affiliat- ed themselves with Sigma Alpha Epsilon and went straight to work establishing themselves a place at the top of UNA ' S Greek organiza- tions. Full of zeal, they managed to take first place in all that they sought, from the Deans cup and Step Sing to the Intramural tro- phy. As the years wore on, however, the chapter entered its dark days. Trophies on campus came few and far between and the top spot slipped away. With the help of some hardrworking brothers the chapter managed to stay alive but the fall of 1997 saw SAE with only 12 brothers. Still, the remaining brothers redoubled rushing efforts and put the frater- nity back on track. Over the past few years, SAE has managed once again to rise to the top. With strong numbers, strong leaders and unquenchable zeal, the Brothers of Sigma Alpha Epsilon Alabama Nu chapter have pulled the sword from the stone and are ready to take their birthright as the Kings of campus. L L ? ' You ' d find it here y In their continuing effort to be a positive asset to the campus, the brothers of Sigma Chi have partici- pated in many university organiza- tions and hold top offices in the Student Government, LaGrange Society, campus ministries and athlet- ics. The fraternity has also acquired the university ' s only Greek Excellence Award for their efforts. Sigma Chi also established a scholarship fund in the memory of the late UNA golfer Jack Karnes. Jack was a leader in the fraternity as well as on campus. While emphasizing academics and brotherhood, Sigma Chi peppers the school year with sorority mixers. a Sleigh Ride winter formal, a Sweetheart Ball and the popular Derby Days celebration. The thread that connects the semesters, however, is the brothers ' dedication to success and their continued tradition of excel- lence. In Italy for 30 years under the Borgias they had warfare, terror, mur- der, and bloodshed, but they pro- duced Michelangelo, Leonardo da Vinci, and the Renaissance. In Switzerland they had brotherly love — they had 500 years of democracy and peace, and what did that pro- duce? The cuckoo clock. — Orson Welles, The Third Man SIGMA CHI. Row 1: T. J. Hood, Brad Ashcraft, Jason Hennessee, Ben Phillips, Barry Aronhime, Clint Flowers. Row 2: Will McCracken, Chris McGuire, Chad Greenhaw, Joiinathan Burt, Ryan Tomlin, Zack Aaron, Alan Hall. Row 3: Collin Rector, John McGee, Koray Sapai, Corey Robison, Matthew Hadley, Michael Park, Aaron Johnson, Kenny Davis. Row 4: Justin Regan, Jamie Reese, Kevin Elliot, Paul Westbank, Justin Clandler, Jason Carr. Row 5: Matt Greenwood, Will Bridges, Jacob Grissom, Mac Miles. Row 6: Daniel Anderson, Brett Clayton, Jesse Steward, Steven McGee. Row 7: Bradley Frederick, Hank Merkle, Brad Henton, Chris Shumaker, Jason Freeman. - w :,- M W ■Pi r NT 1 m W m ' ■ ' ■i ■ W flF TAKING THE TROPHY. Jacob Crissom, Nick Burrows and Matt Schmitz claim the overall winner and first-place trophies for Sigma Chi after Step Show 2000. JUST CALL ME SWEETHEART. Justin Chandler, Shannon Grissom, Nick Burrows, Katherine [■ wler, Ginny F ' arris and Brett Clayton team up for an evening at the Sigma Chi Sweetheart Ball. WINNING GRINNING. The guys of Sigma Chi huddle around their new trophy after taking first place in Step Sing. I am a Sigma Chi. . . Founding of local chapter April 20, 1974 Blue and Old Gold White Cross White Rose " You ' U find it here. " CS iSr Famous Alumni ' zy, skm) m dXetterman Brad Pitt Tom Selleck Warren Beatty 193 Looking AHEAD Here ' s to the hope that our newly splendid campus will be celebrated in a fancier book next year. 194 T " » Re5T A:660R.eO ' 5Al " D TUe w 3 2.jiJG» With vfiM. ' L .X " l 4rvr ReiMAlHS TO 6e -eeh mi w r 1 1 QsJ5(»; m •«jB(«T? ' ' " V?t i . oif — Justin Michael 196 — Christi Williams Tommy Rowe 197 JmJ ell, the great Anne Beam left and we had big shoes £ to fill. She left a mark on student publications that has been hard to measure up to. As a result, we often felt insane. From those moments of insanity, come the pages of these books. Hence, the theme that almost didn ' t happen — The Year of the Split Personality. This book was put together by mainly a couple of people, because help seemed far and few between. Thanks to the " Bottimore Babies " who contributed their stories in the throes of a deadline. Thanks to Leah White for putting up with the harassing phone calls from us wondering where her story was, and Ben Rock for always making us laugh by his new ideas for involvement. Thanks to the photographers who gave us great images again this year. Sorry again. Shannon, for always popping into your office. Thanks for putting up with us. Tommy, you ' re crazy as ever and thanks for making us laugh. Thanks Justin, for putting up with taking photos at the beginning of the year that you probably could have done without. Thanks to Christi and Rebecca for hopping on board at the last minute. All of you are talented beyond belief. Every year something seems to go wrong. Last year it was the computers, this year it was a staff change. Marc, thank you for contributing what you did. Good luck with all of your writing in the future. Lindsay, thanks for deciding to give up some time each week to become part of our team. In the midst of all the change and turmoil, thank you Ms. Jennings for helping us cut some slack and not yelling at us when we were at our lowest., and latest. The food was delicious and perfectly Colophon Volume 54 of the University of North Alabama yearbook, the Diorama, was printed by Taylor Publishing Company in Dallas, Texas. The 208-page year 2002 book. The Year of the Split Personality, had a press run of 2,500. Individual stu- dent 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 submitted camera-ready on disc. Graphics Cover title page Shane Cortez Illustrations Division pages endsheets Matt Swan Alvin ' s tale Marc Mitchell Photographs Shannon Wells Justin Michael Tommy Rowe Rebecca Wells Christi Williams 198 KISS THE DAY GOODBYE. Exiting a lonely hall in 2 Floyd Science Building, this student witnesses the clos- n ing of yet another day of classes, another semester, -2 another year. a timed when it would appear spontaneously. Thanks for help- ing us get to New Orleans and for taking on the management of our five-star, demanding better treatment for us. Emily, you ' re the only other one left — thanks for hang- ing in there and not killing me. You did an excellent job on the little bit of information thrown at you. Just remember to remember the templates. They are there for a reason. I ' m just kidding. You had to know I would throw that one in there somewhere. Hey — where ' s your backbone? To all of you who are reading this page and checking out the book, thanks for taking the time. We hope that we have done the year justice. It was hard to capture the happiness of the year, so mixed up with the tragedies we witnessed on September 11. Let the memory of the lives lost make us aware of how fleeting life can be, and how precious every day of it is. Through it all, don ' t ever forget who holds your life in the palm of His hand. May you all find happiness and peace in God, during your life that lasts forever. God bless. Slacey Arnold, Executive Editor Emily Plunkett, Associate Editor Index A Aaron, Zack, 192 Abbott, Dr. Kay, 150-151 Adams, Blaine, 149 Adams, Jennifer, 153, 159, 161 Adams, Larry, 148, 157 Aderholt, Katie, 114 Adler, Dr. Robert, 158 ADPi, 14, 168-169 Agnevv, Tas, 69, 114 Akkava, Murat I ' ngin, 1 14 Al-Zahrani, Daifallah, 151, 160 Alexander, Crystal, 69 Alexander, Emily, 17, 72, 156 Alexander, L indsay, 146 Alexander, Niki, 47 Alexander, Sandra, 35, 92 Allen,Jason, 126, 185 Allen, Jessica, 92, 150 Allen, Veronica, 156 Allison, Jenny, 158 Alparslan, Fatih, 72 Alpha Delta I ' i, 15, 168, 183 Alpha Gamma Delta, 14, 21, 23, 31, 166-167 Alpha Kappa Alpha, 31, 106, 142, 170-171, 179, 182, 188 Alpha Kappa Delta, 142 Alpha Lambda Delta, 31, 142 Alpha Phi Alpha, 178-179 Alpha Psi Omega, 142 Alpha Tau Omega, 180, 182 Aired, John, 162 Aired, Matt, 162 Aired, Matthew, 155 Alzahrani, Daifallah, 92 American Chemical Society, 143 American Mock Trials Association, 154 American Society of Interior Designers, 144 Anakwenze, Agatha, 72 Anderson, Angela, 92 Anderson, Chris, 126, 145-146 Anderson, Dan, 145, 156 Anderson, Daniel, 92, 102, 192 Anderson, Jamie, 155 Anderson, Marissa, 92 Anderson, Shea, 72 Anderson, Tharun, 43, 45 Andrews, Shannon, 102 Angel, Jennifer, 72, 151 Angel, Leah, 102 Anglin, Karen, 63 Aquadro, Lynn, 78 Arbell, Grant, 146 Arceo, Criselda, 72 Archer, Rachel, 1 14, 162 Armstrong, Cisely, 156 Arnold, Elizabeth, 150 Arnold, Kelly, 142, 158 Arnold, Robbie, 99, 180, 183 Arnold, Robert, 114 Arnold, Stacey, 1 1, 21, 57, 72, 85, 99, 117, 135, 140-141, 144, 157, 159, 182, 198 Aronhime, Barry, 192 Arthur, Laurie Jane, 114 Art Students Association, 143 Ascending Voices, 143 Ashcraft, Brad, 192 Ashley, J ana , 55 Ashely, Dr. Timothy, 78 Ashford, Sherry, 147 Ashley, Jana, 55 Ashton, Lauren, 114 Aswell, Joseph, 156 Atkins, Blakley, 92 Atkins, Kim, 146 Atkins, Shalico, 69, 72 Atkins, Stephanie, 144 ATO, 166, 176, 180-181 Austin, Brad, 144 Austin, Hercial, 72 Avan, Melih, 1 14 Bach, Blake, 46-47 Bacon, Verona, 72 Bagcioglu, Cagri, 160 Bailes, Bevin, 102, 146 Bailey, Jeremy, 72, 181 Bailey, Jonus, 45 Bailey, Mishka, 53 Bain, Heath, 102, 146 Bain, Lori, 72 Bair, Jennifer, 72 Baird, David, 72, 149, 186 Baker, Barry, 39, 41 Baker, Ben, 147 Baker, Jennie, 114 Baldwin, Melvin, 178 Balentine, Charme, 72 Balentine, John, 114, 180 Balentine, Kelly, 72 Ballard, Leah, 149 Baptist Campus Ministries, 20, 23, 144 Barker, Cadet Cpt Michael, 107 Barnes, Abra, 92, 144 Barnes, Melanie, 102 Barrett, Lori, 92 Barron, Leann, 72 Barr ' man, Wesley, 63 Barton, Kimberly, 102, 142 Bassham, Sherri, 162 Bates, Laurie, 92, 153 Bates, Sadi Bess, 114 Batte, Ashley, 114 Baugh, Danielle, 114 Baughn, Kara, 92 BCM, 15, 21, 23 Beam, Anne, 198 Bearden, Candice, 102 Beavers, Brook, 55 Beavers, Sarah, 102 Beck, Brock, 45 Beckers, Frank, 1 14 Beckman, Andy, 57, 72 Beckwith, Heather, 172 Beckwith, Kristopher, 72, 160 Bedford, Kari, 72 Bedwell, Chris, 26-27 Bee, Marshall, 92, 156, 180 Behel, Amanda, 72 Behel, Krista, 102, 142 Beig, Omar, 72, 157, 160, 185 Belcher, Reqiotta, 158 Bellknap, Danielle, 148 Belue, Jennifer, 114 Belue, Kellie, 102, 174 Benedetti, Rebecca, 102 Benford, Farris, 92, 143 Benford, Melissa King, 102 Benson, Brian E., 73 Berg, Samantha, 114 Berhardt, Rita, 155 Bernauer, Amy, 114 Bernhardt, Rita, 60, 98 Bernowski, Robert, 181 Berry, Courtney, 47 Berryman, Wes, 62-63, 65 Bevis, Michelle, 114 Bevis, Zach, 154 Bibb Graves, 12 Billingham, Rachel, 21 Bishop, Brice, 57, 59 Bishop, Candice, 102 Bishop, Head Coach Brice, 57, 59 Bishop, Pam, 149, 158 Bivens, Brandy, 92 Black, Jessica, 102 Black, Meredith, 92, 146, 151, 153, 157, 161 Black Student Alliance, 20, 23, 144, 179 Black, Tia, 146 Blackburn, Jeremy T., 73 Blackwelder, Amy, 92 Blackwood, Houston, 92, 160 Blalock, Kevin A, 114 Blevins, Danette, 73 Blevins, Susana, 73 Blocker, Carol, 73 Blount, Brinn, 73 Blowe, Genee, 114, 1 19, 144, 162 Boatright, Jonathan, 102 Bobo, Amy, 114, 149 Bock, Melissa, 149 Bodnar, Emily, 143, 152 Bodnar, Laura, 28-29 Boeckman, Emmy Von, 148, 150- 151, 163 Bogran, Carlos, 115 Bogran, Roberto, 92 Bomani, Shomari, 73 Booker, Blair, 145-146 Borah, Annisha, 160 Borah, Rohit, 160 Borah, Dr. Santanu, 160 Borden, Ashley, 92 Bost, Brandon, 115, 146 Bottimore Scholars, 140, 198 Bowden, Bobby, 189 Bowen, Joshua, 102 Bowen, Tyler, 40 Bowerman, Rodney, 92, 180 Boyd, Bradley, 73, 155 Boyett, John, 73 Boyo, J Bradley, 186 Bracey, Julie, 92 Braddick, Matt, 26 Bradley, Brandon, 69, 92, 106 Bradley, Bronson, 73 Bradley, Kelly, 69 Bradley, Paul, 49-51 Brady, Markus, 93, 162 Braly Municipal Stadium, 9, 133- 134 Braswell, Melissa, 26, 73, 142, 161 Bravata Charies A. Jr.,, 102 Bravata, Charles, 145 Brazier, Allison, 14-15, 25, 56-59 Brctherick, Emily, 143, 160 Bretherick, Jessica, 93 Brewer, Alison, 140, 157, 159 Brewer, Cindy, 115, 148 Brewer, Justin, 102, 180 Brians, Obadiah, 102, 180 Bridges, Sommer, 115 Bridges, Will, 73, 192 Briley, Melissa, 73, 166 Brimlev, John, 115, 144 199 ir SEEING STARS. Since September 11, student photographer Tommy Rowe. Brimlev, Marcus, 115, 162 Brinley, Stephen, 186 Bristow, Torrence, 102 Britt, Lori, 73 Britton, Amy, 73 Britton, David, 162 Broad, Amy, 46-47 Brock, Bradley, 73, 143, 152 Brock, Hayley, 69, 163 Brooks, Anna, 26-27, 142, 161 Broome, Cynthia, 103 Brown, Amber, 73 Brown, Bethany, 115 Brown, Blake, 186 Brown, Bonnie, 159 Brown, Brooke, 115 Brown, Cassey, 43, 115 Brown, Cristy, 103 Brown, Eric, 73 Brown, Kanilla, 73 Brown, Katrina, 115, 149 Brown, Laura Beth, 73 Brown, Mykenya, 93, 146, 153, 162 Brown, Nicole, 73 Brown, Sherrie, 115 Brown, Stephanie, 115 Brown, Tatum, 45 Brugmann, Melinda, 148 Brumlcy, Beth, 73 Brumley, Christie, 73 Brumley, Gene Ellen, 163 Bsa, 179 Buchanan, Sarah, 93 Buck, Isaiah, 144 Buckman, Sally, 59 many ha e seen Old Glory everywhere. Photo illustralion created by Buckner, Ryan, 186 Buford, Daniel, 73 Bullard, Dr. Jerri, 142, 158 BuUington, Chase, 67 BuUuck, Kelvin, 115,162 Burbank, Whitney, 73, 151 Burch, Denise, 163 Burch, Kelly, 146 Burch, Leslie, 93, 149, 156, 161, 174 Burgess, Apriell, 74, 144 Burgess, Pamela, 115 Burgreen, Leslie, 93 Burkhead, Cynthia, 157 Burks, Jared, 103, 152, 186 Burney, Dana, 74 Burney, Melissa, 74 Burns, J.D., 45 Burrell, Christopher, 74, 154, 156, 158, 161 Burrows, Nick, 161, 193 Burt, Cadet Cpt Kristen, 107 Burt, Johnathan, 192 Burton, Donald, 14, 74, 161 Burton, Dr. Dan, 150 Bush, President George W., 8 Bush, Rachel, 103 Busher, Katie, 29 Busier Kartie, 28 Butler, Qiris, 93 Butler, Juliette, 159-160 Butler, Kellie, 93, 169 Byers, Preston, 93, 158 Bynum, Julie, 146 Byrd, Amy, 115 c Cagle, Alaina, 74 Cagle, Damon, 103, 150 Cain, Brie, 31 Caine, Averee, 74, 124 Cakiraga, Askin, 93 Caldwell, Justin, 103, 156, 184-185 Caldwell, Mary Beth, 93 Calvary, Jay, 85 Camfried, Melessia, 150 Camp, Maria, 74, 157-159 Campbell, Angela, 74 Campbell, Mary Beth, 18 Campbell, Phil, 82, 95, 105 Campbell, Walter, 147 Canerday, Candy, 93 Cannon, Heather, 93 Cannon, Wendy, 46 Canterbury Club, 136-137 Capelton, Branden, 74 Capelton, Margaret, 74 Garden, Ed, 154 Carlon, Dr. Philip, 163 Carney, Jasen, 74 Carney, Lorannda, 148, 150 Carouso, Tom, 28 Carpenter, Aubrey, 174 Carpenter, Lauren, 74 Carr, Jason, 192 Carroll, Courtney, 93, 148, 150 Carter, Charissa, 145-146, 156 Carter, David, 93 Carter, Deana, 169 Carter, Steve, 9 Cartwright, Rodney, 74 Cashion, Kathcrine, 93 Casteel, Brent, 161 Casteel, Thomas, 106 Castleberry, John, 74 Catholic Campus Ministry, 145 Causey, Taryn, 52-53, 55 Celebi, Oktay, 93 Chamber Choir, 145 Chambless, Patrick, 74, 180-181 Ghamblin, Edith, 115, 144 Chandler, Emily, 103, 161 Chandler, Justin, 93, 192-193 Chaney, Clint, 45 Charles, Jeff, 103 CHAT Force, 145 Childers, Amy, 103, 152 Childers, Chris, 154 Childers, Eddie, 74 Childers, Jamie, 103, 161 Chism, Jessica, 74, 163 Chochran, Jeff, 45 Christian Student Center, 146 Christie, Andrew, 45, 103 CIS, 76, 82, 88 Clark, Chris, 103, 180-181 Clark, Melissa, 159 Clark, Meredith, 103, 156 Claunch, Allison, 174 Clayton, Brett, 161, 192-193 Clement, Bonnie, 115 Clements, Kim, 149 Clements, Rebekah, 74 demons, Travis, 74 Clinard, Julie, 158 Clingan, Michelle, 93 Clotfelter, Jason, 149, 180 Goby Hall, 8 Cochran, Micah, 149 Colburn, Matt, 156 Cole, Sherry, 103 Coleman, Karis, 144 Coleman, Mandi, 115 Collegiate Singers, 126, 146 Collier, Mackinley, 74 Collier, Shanna, 74, 163 Collier, Tiffany, 103, 143 Collins, Dr. Tim, 154 Colvin, David, 180 Combs, J. W., 146 Comeens, Adam, 74 Compton, Justin, 146 Gonaway, Cindy, 74 Connolly, Carrie, 93 Cook, Jennifer, 103 Cooper, Amy, 115 Cooper, Jessica, 93, 144 Cooper, Jophus, 144 Cooper, Mark, 15 Gopeland, Dwayne, 74 200 Copeland, Luke, 50 Com, Bailey, 93 Cortcz, Shane, 140, 198 Countess, Dana, 103 Courtland, Pervis Key Of, 50 Courville, Marc, 149 Covington, Craig, 186 Cox, Kari, 46 Cox, Kerry, 103 Craddock, Jillian, 103 Cramer, Charlotte, 78 Crawford, Allison-Brooke, 93, 150, 154 Crawford, Dr. Gerald, 121 Crawford, Mica, 115 Creekmore, Amanda, 151 Creel, Austin, 75 Creel, Emily, 93 Criswell, Taylor, 145-146 Crittenden, Daryl, 26 93, 142, 161 Crocker, Amanda, 75, 79, 125, 140, 157, 159 Crocker, Dr. Margie, 147 Crockett, John, 190 Cross, Tiffany, 1 1 5 Crotts, Elizabeth, 115 Crow, Ashley, 115 Crowley, Maurice, 48-49 Cummings, Blake, 158 Cunningham, Leon, 156 Cureton, Joel, 63 Curry, Mark, 15 Curry, Reger, 9 Curtis, Krena, 7.5, 143, 152 Cutshall, Tiffany, 75 D Uahlslrom, Mattias, 57 Dalrymple, Shawn, 69 Damons, Prince, 178-179 Daniel, Lindsey, 115 Daniel, Melissa, 118, 146, 161 Dansby, Gary, 103 Darnell, Lisa, 155 Davidson, Cassandra, 118 Davis, Anthony, 155 Davis, Brian, 184 Davis, Clvristopher, 118 Davis, Dr. Ernestine, 162 Davis, Jennifer, 59, 94 Davis, Kenneth, 75 Davis, Kenny, 26, 192 Davis, Lakendra, 94 Davis, Marcus, 94 Davis, Tammie, 103 Daws, Laura Beth, 15, 94, 150, 152- 153, 157 Dawson, Trent, 40 Dayne, Matthew T., 185 Dean, Holly, 103 Dean, Jon, 154, 156, 161, 185 Degregory, Dr. Jerry, 163 Deline, Amber, 52-53, 55 Delta Mu Delta, 147 Delta Sigma Theta, 147, 172-173 Demir, Ismail Cem, 94 Dennis, Tyrone, 48-49, 63, 65 Densmore, Haley, 69, 118, 149 Denton, Ben, 180 Denton, Here, 151 Denton, Jeni, 94, 148, 152 Denton, Teri, 150 Dewing, Laura, 94, 169 Dibbell, Rachel, 103 Dieckmann, Katherine, 28 Diefenthal, Petra, 118 Dobbs, Matthew, 94 Doherty, Lori Beth, 103, 156 Downing, Melanie, 146 Downs, Jonathan, 94 Dradt, Christina, 118 Drake, Amy, 31, 94 Drake, Brian, 94, 186 Drouet, Clifford Jr., 15, 103, 136- 137,150, 153, 161 Drouet, Ellen, 118, 136, 149 Drummonds, Amanda, 94, 154 Duff, Ricky, 49-51 Dumas, Ruth, 151 Duncan, Kaydec, 104 Duncan, Kecia, 94 Duster, Acoyia, 118, 144-146 Duster, Mario, 104 Dutton, Kim, 146 Dutton, Kimberly, 104 Dvor.ski, Florian, 155, 163 Ezell, Terricka, 162 Ezzell, Eric, 104, 180 P E Eakins, Misty, 75 Echols, Tonya, 162 Edgil, Teresa, 147 Edmondson, Andrea, 53, 55, 94 Elledge, Brittne, 151 Elliot, Kevin, 192 Elliott, Terry Beau, 104 Ellison, Erin, 118, 149 Emerson, Beth, 94 Emorson, Drew, 186 English Club, 148 Enloe, Amy, 146 Entertainment Industry Associa- tion, 112 Erbesler, Ata, 156 Evans, Jennifer, 75, 147 Evans, Kellie, 104 Evans, Mikel, 20, 75 Evans, Sabrina, 75 Evans- Young, Becky, 145-146 Eyler, Michael, 94, 185 Fain, Erin, 94 Fanning, Robert, 156 Farkas, Agnes, 75 Farr, Karen, 94, 144, 163 Fashion Forum, 148 Felker, Dianna, 7,5, 151 Fenn, Cody, 1 18 Fenn, Jessica, 151 Ferguson, Blake, 104 Ferguson, Christian, 144 Fields, Latanya, 75 Figueroa, Dr. Crescentc, 151 Fike, Matt,94, 152, 180 Films, Kardana, 28 Finlcy, Matt, 180 Fish, Jennifer, 69 Fisher, Jennifer, 104 Flanery, Michael, 104, 145-146 Flautt, Lauren, 118 Flor-AIa, The, 7-8, 140 Florence Housing Authority, 78 Florence Utilities, 116-117 Flowers, Caroline, 75 Flowers, Clint, 75, 192 Flowers, Hall 15, 21, 23, 98, 176, 183 Floyd Science Building, 13, 198 Forbus, Macie, 75 Ford, Joshua W., 149 FORE, 16 Forest Hills, 124-125 Forgacs, Krisztian, 57 Foronda, Josh, 147 Fortin, James, 190 Foster,J.J., 158, 180 Foster, Joshua, 118 Fowler, Dallas, 104, 186 Fowler, Katherine, 94, 152, 193 Fowler, Larissa, 157 Fowler, Natalie, 75 Francis, Julie, 75 Frankel, Brooke, 118 Franklin, Donna, 75, 98-99 Franklin, Lafrance.s, 75, 147, 172 Franks, Beverly, 75 Frank.s, Nick, 142, 158 Frederick, Andrew, 75 Frederick, Bradley, 192 Freedman, Jactjuclyn, 158, 118 Freeman, Hannah, 166 Freeman, Jason, 192 Freeman, Jessica, 75 Freeman, Pam, 163 Freeman, Ryan, 118 French Club, 148 Freshman Forum, 149 Frost, Brittany, 104 Frost, Cameron, 156 Frost, Camron, 62-65, 94, 156 Fuller, Ana, 94 Fuller, Jason, 10-11,75 Fulmer, Mark, 76 Fulmer, Matt, 76 5 Gable, Rhonda, 76 Gaines, Matt, 144 Gallaway, Laura, 169 Gant, Chelsea, 119 Gant, Shannon, 119, 149 Gardner, Lauralee, 104 Garmon, Tiffany, 94 Garner, Eddy, 144 Garner, Robin, 154 Garrett, Laura, 144, 148, 150 Garth, Jessica, 94, 158 Gartman, Max, 148 Gasque, Jermifer, 104 Gatlin, Dr. Kerry, 147 Gault, Jean Ann, 76 Gault, Jeanann, 151 Gault, Rosette, 90 Gay-Straight Alliance, 138 Gayle, Amy, 119 Gean, Russ, 151 Gelen, Emel, 1 19 Genee, Blowe, 114, 119, 144 Geography Club, 149 Germon, Nicolas, 119 Gilbert, Leanne, 146 Gill, Chuck, 104, 186 Gill, James, 9 Gillespie, Kyle, 162 Gillyard, Romeo, 94 Gingrich, Daisy, 152 Ginn, Lindsay, 104, 160 Gipson, Stacey, 156 Gis, 116 Givens, John, 156 Glasscock, Nancy, 62-63, 65 Glazebrook, Otil Allan, 180 Glidden, Troy, 76 Glor, Janice, 150 Gober, Brianna, 63 Gober, Derek, 153 Gober, Jennifer, 95 Godsey, Jason, 67 Godsey, John, 76, 151 Godsey, Kristina, 76 Godwin, Bethany, 104 Godwin, Stephanie, 104 Godwin, Willa, 144 Golson, Brad, 145 Golson, Bradley, 76 Gomes, Marcello, 57 201 Goode, Misty, 76 Gooden, Nelson, 118-119 Goodlow, Justin, 162 Goodman, Daz, 49-50 Goodman, Lauren, 104, 152-153 Goodman, Nelson, 149 Goodwin, Amy, 78 Goodwin, Heather, 95 Gordi, Gokalp, 120 Graben, Elisha, 156 Graben, Elishaba, 30-31, 95 Grady T ' s, 112 Graham, Elka, 95, 158 Graham, Leigh, 95 Graves, Kayla, 120 Graves, Lee, 148 Gray, Antonio, 39 Gray, Benjamin J, 76 Gray, Julia, 46 Gray, Maylea, 104 Gray, Antonio, 39 Gray, Sonya, 104 Gray, Stacy, 76, 163 Green, Amy, 169 Green, Blakely, 154 Green, Dr. Felice, 147 Green, Felicia, 172 Green, Hazel, 82, 97, 114 Green, Jessica, 1 69 Green, Neal, 104 Greenhaw, Chad, 104, 192 Greenway, Kim, 159 Greenwood, Matt, 192 Greer, Tara, 79, 156 Gregory, Ashley, 159 Griffin, Dewayne, 95, 154, 157, 185 Griffith, Brandon, 104 Griggs, Joy, 156 Grissom, Jacob, 76, 158, 163, 192- 193 Grissom, Shannon, 31, 104, 152, 193 Gross, Alice, 142, 160 Gross, Alicia, 159 Gross, Melissa, 142, 160 Gross, Sam, 142, 159-160 Groth, Regina, 95 Grott, Adam, 145-146 Grubb, Wayne, 9 Grubbs, Karon, 104 GUC, 14, 139, 172, 182 Guinn, Ashley, 63, 65, 105 Gunn, Bridgette, 95 Gurney, A.R., 26 Guschke, Lisha, 105, 156 Guven, Mustara, 105 H Ha, Tam, 154, 185 Haataja, Alisha, 144 Habitat For Humanity, 12-13, 136- 137, 150 Hadley, Matthew, 192 Hagar, Yolanda, 35 Hagberg, Johan, 57 Hagle, Casey, 95 Hagler, Candis, 76, 154 Haines-Bobo, Rebecca, 76 Halbrooks, Emily, 69 Halfon, Lianne, 28 Hall, Alan, 192 Hall, Dr. Mike, 84 Halligan, Lalein, 148 Hamblin, Jay, 186 Hamblin, Tonya, 144 Hamilton, Carla, 118, 120, 149, 162 Hampton, Rayshonda, 120 Hancock, Candi, 169 Hancock, Candice, 105 Hand, Cindy, 76 Hand, Kasey, 144 Hand, Scott, 147 Handel, Jennifer, 76 Haney, Adam, 57 Hannah, Christopher, 120 Harden, Daria, 105 Hargett, Douglas, 43, 45 Harland, Adam, 185 Harp, Kari-Kay, 145-146 Harper, Amy, 120, 149 Harris, Allison, 61 Harris, Lee Anna, 69 Harris, Leeamia, 120, 149 Harris, Raycheal, 76, 152, 166 Harris, Tandalaya, 95 Harrison, Annie, 120 Harrison, Effia, 120 Harrison, Jason, 146 Harrison, Michael, 76, 139, 161 Harrison, Sara, 76, 151 Hawk, Joseph, 95 Hawk, Lalana, 76, 154 Hawkins, Shannon, 118 Hayes, Ashley, 95, 144 Hayes, Renita, 144, 153 Haygood, Chad, 156 Hays, Rachel, 120 Heatherly, Michelle, 134 Heaton, Laura-Ann, 105, 144, 155 Hegler, Trolecia, 158 Helms, Bridgett, 30-31, 76 Helms, Genny, 120, 145 Helton, Kelly, 105, 169 Helton, Lindsay Leigh, 154 Hembree, Zana, 14, 76 Henao, Claudia, 149, 153, 159, 161 Henderson, Joy, 120 Henderson, Justin, 105 Henderson, Lindsey, 95 Hendon, Jeannine, 105, 160 Hendricks, Lee, 185 Hennessee, Ashley, 154, 156 Hennessee, Jason, 105, 192 Henry, Desiree, 153 Henton, Brad, 45, 192 Hernandez, Andy, 190 Hernandez, Karla, 120 Herrmann, Lisa, 105 Herron, Amy, 161 Herron, Angela, 95 Herron, Candace, 16 HES, 74,87, 150 Hester, Chris, 149 Hester, J. C, 25-27 Hester, Kelly, 76 Hester, Monica, 76 Hester, Tiffany, 76, 147 Hewlett, Will, 77 Hice, Brad, 155 Hice, Bradley, T7 Hicks, Kimberly, 120 Hicks, Ryan, 185 Hicks, Shawn, 190 Higdon, Robin, 151 Higginbotham, Jennifer, 120 Higginbotham, Matt, 144, 148, 150 Hill, Andrea, 95, 152-153 Hill, Bianca, 59 Hill, Dan, 149 Hill, Jason, 11 Hill, Marissa, 17 Hill, Matt, 180 Hill, Robin, 153, 159 Hillis, Brianna, 153 Himmler, Frank, 149 Hinton, Jonathan, 120, 146 Hinton, Will, 146 Hinton, William, 95 History Club, 150 Hitt, Michael, 120 Hobbs, Dineesha, 77 Hobson, Ashley, 105, 145 Hodge, Quentin, 151 Hodges, Kate, 120 Hogan, Wendi, 142, 174 Hogue, Miranda, 160 Holaway, Amy, 21 Holaway, Amy Velveeta, 144 Holbrook, Hollie, 77, 151 Holcombe, Phillip, 190 Holden, Chad, 77 Holden, Shannon, 120 Holder, Christopher, 120 Holladay, Jesse, 77, 158 Holland, Joshua, 120, 145 Hollander, Drew, 180 Hollander, Jason, 95 Hoi ley, Amanda, 120 Hollev, Mark, 95, 186 Hollingsworth, Dianece N, TJ Hollingsworth, Joy, 172 Hollis, Brint, 95, 156 Holmes, Abby, 26, 105, 169 Holt, Jennifer, 95 Holt, Laura, 26 Holt, Laura L., 161 Holtzclaw, Ian, 11 Home, Valerie, 169 Hood, Deborah, 120, 146, 149, 154 Hood, Melessa, 105 Hood, T.J., 192 Hooie, Amanda, 160 Hooper, Monica, 26 Hornstein, Dr. Daniel, 126 Horton, Heather, 69, 120, 176 Hoskins, Darrius, 178-179 Hotz, Anna, 120, 162 House, David, 149 House, Kahe, 95 Hovater, Amy, 121 Hovater, Justin, 121 Howard, Dr. G. Daniel, 12-13 Howard, Joanna, 105, 144, 148, 150 Howard, Misty, 95 Howe, Bridgette, 151 Howell, Matt, 11 Howell, Molly, 125 Howell, Tammie, 105 HPER, 72, 88 HSA, 151 Hubbard, Jason, 77 Hubbard, Jennifer, 11, 144, 148, 150 Hubbard, Tabitha, 11 Hudiburg, Dr. Richard, 155 Hudson, Laura, 105, 153 Hudson, Mary Lee, 155 Hufham, Jackie, 26 Huggins, Shelley, 60 Hughes, Amanda, 26 Hughes, Christopher, 85, 105 Human Environmental Sciences, 150 Humphres, Ethan, 71 Humphrey, Jacin, 146 Humphry, Sabra, 148 Hunt, Christal, 11 Hunt, Timothy, 121 Hurst, Leah, 77, 148, 150-151 Huschke, Lisha, 155 Hutcheson, Jamie, 31, 105, 152-153 Hyche, Katy, 77, 147, 152 Hyde, Bill, 38, 40-41 202 I Icagasioglu, Mehmet, 105 IHSA, 151 Ingersol], CS., 61 IngersoU, Katie Chey, 61, 77 Ingle, Lila, 146 Ingrum, Julie, 105, 152 Inman, Kelli, 77 Intrafraternity Council 182, 187, 189 Irons, Chris, 185 Irvin, Susan, 77 Ivy, Lakesha, 77, 161, 171 3 Jackson, Amanda, 105 Jackson, Britney, 121 Jackson, Brooke, 108 Jackson, Jamilali, 77 Jackson, Jayne, 159 Jackson, John, 108, 145-146, 180 Jackson, Marc uita, 121 Jallman, Kyan, 148 James, Darren, 108 James, Jill, 46-47 Jamieson, Daniel, 145-146 Jansen, Erin, 80, 151 Jaquette, Sean, 160 Jarnigan, Bill, 28 Jasick, Assistant Coach Tony, 57, 59 Jefcoat, Jenny, 80 Jeffers, Jenny, 121 Jefferson, Bridgette, 95 Jeffries, Courtney, 50 Jenkins, Carmen, 80, 163 Jenkins, Tonya, 108 Jennings, Autumn, 121 Jennings, Bret, 159 Jennings, Mary, 140, 157, 159, 198 Jerkins, Lennetta, 163 Johnon, Daniel, 121 John Hunt Park, 62, 64 Johns, Angela, 159 Johns, Shandi, 96, 153 Johnson, Aaron, 145-146, 192 Johnson, Abbie, 96 Johnson, Carrie, 96, 161 Johnson, Derrick, 80 Johnson, Jennifer, 14, 80 Johnson, Jody, 154 Johnson, Katryna L., 154 Johns on, Kim, 156 Johnson, Kris C, 80 Jolinson, Shaila, 59 Johnson, Tonya, 96 KAPPA PI. Row 1 : Ron Shady, Dr. Suzanne Zurinsky, Brent Medley, Tonya Jones. Heather Sibley, Emily Bodnar . On stairs Amy Rogers, Ann Smith, Amanda smith, Jason Hill. Johnson, Vulnavia, 158 Johnston, Travis, 40 Jones, Bob, 28 Jones, Dr. Lloyd, 132, 135 Jones, Heather, 80, 156 Jones, Jami, 108 Jones, Johnell, 39 Jones, Kelly, 30-31 Jones, Krystal, 121 Jones, Lakesha, 108 Jones, Leshan, 96, 151, 163 Jones, Marcus, 121 Jones, Tracy, 147 Jones, Wiley, 184-185 Jordan, Christopher, 80 Jordan, Darcell, 147 Jordan, Erin, 149 Jordan, Leslie, 96, 152 Journey, Melissa, 148, 157 Jowers, Jack, 187 Joyner, Deborah, 148 Juarez, Martina, 96 Jurchenko, Betsy, 1 62 C K-6 Elementary Education Organi- zation, 151 Kakutani, Shunichi, 80 Kamande, James, 156, 160 Kappa Gamma, 179 Kappa Kappa Psi, 135 Kappa Omicron Nu, 151 Kappa Pi, 152 Kappa Sigma, 14, 182, 184-185 Karaboga, Yasar, 121 Karnes, Jack, 67, 192 Keehn, Coach Mike, 42, 45 Keenum, Joshua, 121 Keith, Garrett, 41 Keller, Miranda, 80 Kelley, Jason, 96, 143 Kelley, Josh, 108 Kelly, Jason, 155 Kelsey, Alicia, 85 Kennamore, Brandi, 96 Kennedy, Amber, 26-27, 121 Kent, Christian, 121 Kent,Elizabeth, 108, 156 Key, Kyle, 149, 185 Key, Logan, 80, 150, 152, 180-181 Keys-Mathevi ' s, Lisa, 116, 149 Kiel, Heather, 144 Kilby School, 125 Kilpatrick, Heather, 163 Kilpatrick, Joshua, 108, 153, 186 Kim, Kool, 141 King, Brittani, 122 King, Dana, 55 King, Gundrick, 39 King, Jermaine, 80 King, Latrica, 172 King, Sonja, 80, 147, 172 King, Tina, 151 King, Tina Elaine, 80 Kirby, Laura, 80 Kiser, Amanda, 122 Kiser, Brandon, 45 Klein, Anne, 169 Knox, Heather, 80 Kodra, Amy, 122 Konuralp, Alp, 96 Koon, Laura, 80 Kovatch, Joan, 151 Kovatch, Joan M, 80 Koza, Jonathan, 185 Ku, Tiffany, 148 Kulaw, Lyndsey, 62-65 t Labrecque, Jessica, 122 Lagrange Society, 17, 152, 177, 179, 186, 192 Laguerre, Duke, 49 Lambert, Nicole, 155 Landers, Jincy, 122 Landsdell, Kelly, 108 Lane, Brett, 163 Lane, Coach Mike, 42, 44-45 203 Lanfair, Kara, 108 Lang, Bonneil, 122 Lang, Kristen, 122 Langley, Whitney, 122 Lard, Jeffrey, 69, 186 Larson, Carl, 80, 156, 185 Lashley, Karen, 80, 163 Lashley, Paul, 80 Lawrence, Amanda, 80 Lawrence, Jensi, 80, 147 Lawrence-Cuellar, Kourtney, 80 Lawson, Jeremy, 45 Lawson, Katie, 80 Lawson, Zac, 26 Layman, Jonathan, 146 Layne, Kristin, 108, 158 Lead Team, 153 Leadership UNA, 153 Lecroix, Emily, 149 Lee, Ashley, 81 Lee, David, 29 Lemmond, Kristy, 81, 152 Lendor, Harris, 159 Leo, 12, 69 Leonard, Wanishea, 122 Leschander, Anne 28 Letson, Adam, 122, 180, 182 Letson, Kellie, 122 Lewis, Allison, 154 Lewis, Cadet Maj Matt, 107 Lewis, Jason, 185 Lewis, Jeremy, 67 Lewis, Melanie, 81 Linam, Rebecca, 81 Lindsey, Alumnus George S., 28 Lindsey Festival, 28-28 Lindsey, Kevin, 162 Lindsey, Shae, 162 Lineberry, Amber, 108, 156 Lionettes, 132, 135, 177 Little, Casey, 21 Lockhart, Janetta, 171 Long, Adam, 122 Long, Chris, 144 Long, Rachel, 148 Long, Scott, 27, 161 Longshore, Tom, 81, 156 Loosier, Steven, 163 Lormant, Benoit, 96 Lossier, Steven, 96 Lovejoy, Stephen, 108, 144, 154, 161-162 Lovett, Dr. Carolyn J., 145 Lowery, Michael, 108, 147, 160 Luna, Lillie, 81 M Maalim, Jamila, 122 Mac, Nur, 122 Maddox, Amanda, 26-27, 122 Maddox, Brandye, 69, 122 Magellan Exchange Program, 121 Magnusson, Amanda, 81 Makeen, Matthew, 180 Malkeen, Matt, 161 Malone, Amanda, 144 Malone, Carrie, 122 Malone, Erin, 148, 150-151 Malone, Hayley, 125 Malone, Mandi, 108 Malone, Meghan, 108 Manasco, Angle, 81 Manasco, Mark, 155 Mance, Angelia, 149 Maner, Lindsey, 96 Mangum, Erin, 108 Mangum, Tom, 181 Manley, Autumn, 81 Mann, B.J., 16, 156 Manning, Zach, 81 Mansell, Cynthia, 81 Maples, Marcus, 81, 118-119, 154, 156, 161, 178 Maples, Marquita, 118, 122, 149, 162 Marchbanks, Laney, 145-146 Marlar, Misty, 81 Marsh, Katherine, 96, 142, 158 Marshall, Emily, 81, 152 Marshall, Thurgood, 178 Martin, Carlos, 143 Martin, Melinda, 81, 153 Martin, Thaddeus, 178-179 Martin, Tom, 156 Mascaro, Christina, 60 Massa, Amber, 108 Massey, Kristin, 81 Mastroianni, Laura Beth, 31, 47, 122, 140, 149, 157, 159 Mathis, Molly, 59 Matlock, Trey, 161 Matson, Amanda, 81 Matson, Heather, 81 Matthews, Chanda, 81, 152 Matthews, Eddie, 81 Matthews, Natalie, 140, 157, 159 Mavuk, Engin, 81 Maxwell, Sara, 81 May, Erica, 108 Mayhall, Mindy, 81, 151, 163 Mayo, Rachel 108, 144-145, 156- 157, 162 McCafferty, Brooke, 146, 151 McCaig, Melodie, 108, 161 McCalpin, Bobby, 158 McCants, Lonzie, 9 McCarther, Morgan, 122 McCasIin-Doyle, Dr. John, 25 McCay, Kyle, 82 McConnell, Danny, 190 McConnell, Johnette, 122, 150 McCord, Julia, 96 McCorkle, Christi, 122, 149 McCreary, Alison, 31 McCurry, Joshua, 122 McCutchen, Juha, 136-137 McCutcheon, Kristy, 26 McDaniel, Charity, 108 McDaniel, Rachel, 82, 159 McDonald, Jason, 45 McDonald, Josh, 96 McFarland Park, 67 McGee, Amelia, 122 McGee, John, 122, 192 McGee, Lisa, 159 McGee, Steven, 192 McGrady, Yachte, 54-55 McGuire, Chris, 192 McGuire, Lindsay, 117, 140, 157, 159, 198 Mcintosh, Dr. Joyce, 98, 155 McKay, Jody, 123, 149 McKellar, Danika, 169 McKinney, Heath, 96 McKinney, Jonathan, 157 McKinney, Jonathan C, 186 McKinney, Jonathon, 152, 187 McLeod, Angle, 35 McLin, Marketa, 108 McMicken, Brett, 82 McMicken, Martha, 96 McMicken, William, 82 McMullen, Corey, 108, 180-181 McNalley, Whitney, 123 McNeal, DusHn, 109 McWilliams, Allison P, 109 McWilliams, Amanda, 96 Meadows, Amy, 123 Meadows, Joshua, 123, 180 Medley, Jason, 149, 180 Medlock, Laura, 69 Melson, Amy, 82, 148, 150, 157 Memorial Amphitheatre, 9 Meredith, April, 96 Merkle, Hank, 192 Messersmith, Ashley, 123 Metcalf, Mike, 39 Metcalfe, Beth, 151 Metcalfe, Elizabeth, 82 Michael, Justin, 113, 140,198 Michael, Melissa, 82, 158 Mickle, Keli, 82 Miler, Gus, 184 Miles, Kenneth, 96 Miles, Mac, 192 Miles, Sarah, 123 Miles-Pollard, Anita, 82 Miley, Jerry, 142, 158 Miller, Antoya, 52, 54-55 Miller, Beth, 61 Miller, Brian, 82 Miller, Daunielle, 48, 50 Miller, Elizabeth, 82, 123 Miller, Gus, 161 Miller, Lisa, 82 Miller, Lori, 123 Miller, Patricia, 145-146 Miller, Tina, 96 Milligan, Brandy, 82 Mills, Ashley, 109 Mills, Regina, 144-145, 162 Milster, Brian, 149 Minor, Dwayne Kit, 26 Miskelly, Nina, 153, 162 Mitchell, Audrey, 156 Mitchell, Erin, 82 Mitchell, Leigh, 123, 158, 162 Mitchell, Marc, 8, 26, 140, 159, 1 Mitchell, Paul, 85 Mitchell, Scott, 155 Mitchell, Will, 160 Mitchell, William, 123 Mitchell-HoUingsworth, 187 Miyake, Eiji, 82 Mockabee, Nick, 43, 45 Moeller, Dr. Michael, 143 Moffett, Julie, 123 Moffitt, Amy, 35 Moffitt, Ashley, 35 Mohon, Lindsay, 34-35, 37 Moore, Catherine, 145-146 Moore, Debbie, 148, 158 Moore, Joann, 159 Mores, Tracy, 109 Morgan, Audrey, 16, 158 Morgan, Melissa, 153 Morgan, Suzanne, 82 Morris, Jay, 39 Morris, Kasi, 123 Morris, Latonja, 82 Morrow, Jimmy, 190 Morrow, John, 109 Morton, Elizabeth, 109 Moseley, James, 85, 109 Mosteller, Jennifer, 96 Mulder, Elizabeth, 82, 150 Mulder, Molly, 161 Mullen, Dr. Ed, 137 Murat, Taha, 162 Murks, Corey, 45 Murphy, April, 14 Murphy, Mary Katherine, 136 Murphy, Tim, 137 Murray, Jackie, 143-144 Murray, Jacquelyn, 123 Murray, Laura, 96, 148, 152, If Murray, Nichole, 82 Muskara, Baris, 96 Muthukuda, Harshi, 82 Myers, Greg, 139-140 Myhan, Amanda, 97 Myhan, Chadwick, 97 Mvhan, Janice, 151 ' 204 n ■ Nance, Jacklyn, 55 I Nash, Kelly, 26, 109 National Geographic Society, 91 Nelson, Corey, 109 Nelson, Jamie, 158 Nelson, Lindsay, 161 Neporadny, Brian, 109, 161, 180 Newman, Kyle, 153, 161, 181 Newman, Matt, 180 Newton, Allison, 149 Newton, Dana, 142, 160-161 Nguyen, Chau, 123 Nicholas, Sara, 82, 163 Nichols, Cadet Ltc John, 107 Nine, Adam, 45 Ninova, Yana, 35, 37 Nix, Matthew, 82 Nixon, Erin, 149 Nobles, Sarah, 25 Norden, Dana, 153, 162 Nordness, Jennifer, 97 Norton Auditorium, 23, 25, 31 Nugent, Stephen D, 82 Ocakcioglu, Taylan, 160 Ogles, Bareo, 136 Oglesby, Evan, 40 Ogletrec, Reggie, 85, 109 Ojo, Sabrina, 82, 162 Oldham, Lyndsey, 83 Olive, Dr. Brent, 151 Olive, Tammy, 26, 97 Oliver, Jane, 163 Oliver, Jane Morris, 83 Oliver, Lisa, 83 Oliver, Michele, 83 Olson, Dr. Jerry, 126, 145-146 Omicron Delta Kappa, 31 Orr, Daniel, 123, 184-185 Owens, Leslie, 97, 163 Ozbirn, Brandi, 83 Ozdogmus, Akin, 123 P Pabreza, Caryn, 83 Palmer, Brandi, 97 Pamperin, Eric, 150 Parham, Letoria, 158 Park, Michael, 192 Park, William, 109 Parker, Ashley, 123 Parker, Becki-Lynne, 97 Parker, Kellie, 123 Parker, Lauren, 144 Parker, Leigh Ann, 163 Parker, Michael, 148, 162 Park.s, Jason, 109, 156, 180 Parks, Latoya, 97, 143, 147, 172 Parks, Nakesha, 147, 162, 172 Parnell, Gene, 123 Parris, Ginny, 193 Parris, Jenny, 83, 151 Parris, Marshall, 188 Parrish, Emmitt A, 123 Paseur, Valerie, 109 Patrick, Ashley, 155 Patterson, Jessica, 123 Patterson, Mcker zie, 97 Patterson, Molly, 123, 161-162 Patton, Dail, 97 Paul, Jordan, 127 Payne, Matt, 184 Peck, Matt, 34-35 Peden, Cr ' stal, 109, 159 Peelers, Barbara, 53 Pelton, Chris, 26-27, 127 Penn, Charlene, 171 Pennington, Austin, 127, 149 Pennington, Claire, 142, 158 Penny, Josh, 41 Percle, Angela, 97, 145, 159 Perkins, Amy, 83 Perkins, Lawana, 83 Perre, Philip, 50 Perreira, Marissa A., 109 Perry, Hannah, 151 Peters, Rachel, 83 Peterson, Brandi, 83, 144, 172 Pettus, Danny, 146 Pettus , Diana, 109 Petz, C. Zachory, 83, 142, 158, Petz, Zachory C, 83, 142, 163 Pevahouse, Ashley, 156 Pevahouse, Elizabeth, 109 Pfarrer, Mike, 45 Phi Beta Lambda, 31, 154 Phi Gamma Delta, 23 186 Phi Kappa Phi, 163, 177 Phillips, Ben, 97, 140, 152-153, 161, 192 Phillips, Casey, 83 Phillips, Jennifer, 97, 161 Phillips, Kathy, 146 Physical Education Majors, 155 Pi Kappa Alpha, 106, 182,188 Pickens, Keri, 83, 154 Pickens, Lindsey, 127 Pickering, Brooke, 69 109 Pickett, Andrieka, 109 Pierce, Allison, 109 Pierce, Ben, 109 180 Pigg, Rebekah, 69, 97 Pike, 188-189 Pittman, Susan, 136, 145 Pitts, Donald, 83 Pitts, Kim, 147 Pjeshkazini, Mirela, 61 Plunkett, Emilv, 50, 55, 59, 65, 67, 69, 106, ' 110, 125, 140-141, 157, 159,198 Plunkett, Heath, 160 Poe, Erin, 16, 127 Polat, Tugrul, 83 Polemini, Nicole, 169 Polk, Sharon, 110 Pond, Holly, 82 Pood, Bonnie, 83, 150-151 Popham, Jeff, 180 Poppell, Genene, 147 Porter, Jeri, 54 Porter, Kimberly, 159 Potts, University President Robert L., 107 Pounders, Jeremy, 50 Pounders, Traci, 97, 144, 158 Powell, Vanessa, 110 Powers Hall, 167 Powers, Stacy, 83 Prado, Camilla, 59 PRCA, 155 Prentiss, Patricia, 83 Presidential Mentors, 162 Preston, Benjamin Eric, 97 Price, Darren, 49-50 Prichett, Roy Heath, 83 Pride, Colandra, 97, 171 Pride Of Dixie Marching Band, 132-134 Pride, Tywana, 154 Prince, Timothy S, 83 Pritchard, Kelly, 83 Pronovost, Michelle, 140, 157, 159 Provenzano, Barbara, 159 Pruitt, Chad, 151 Pruitt, Jamie, 83, 146, 153 Pruitt, Marland, 110 Psychology Club, 155 Public Relations Council Of Alabama, 155 Puckett, Corry, 63-65 Putman, Bridget, 127 Putman, Jennifer, 97 R Quigley, Virginia, 97 Quillen, Allison, 110 Rabv, Lemoyne, 86, 144 Ramsey, Darrell, 86 Raney, Sutton, no Ray, Amber, 127 Ray, Courtnie, 127 Ray, Dustin, 110 Reagan, Justin, 67 Rector,Collin, 127, 192 Redden, Jennifer, 110 Redman, Vito, 45 Reed, Christopher, 97 Reed, Jason, 86 Reed, Patrick, 146 Reed,Patti, 153, 158 Reese, Jamie, 110, 152, 1,56, 192 Regan, Justin, 192 Renfroe, Lavette, 86 Residence Hall Assistants 16, 156 RHA, 16, 18, 31, 156 Rhea, Eve, 86, 152-153, 155 Rhodes, Cori, 162 Rhodes, Emma, 183 Rice, Chris, 86, 149 Rich, John, 127 Richardson, Brian, 49 Richardson, John, 28, 185 Richardson, John Milton, 154 Richardson, Zachary, 86 Richey, Chester, 116-117 Richie, Sherry Lynn, 86 Rickman, David, 140, 157, 159 Ridgeway, Jessica, 127 Rieff, Dr. Lynne, 150 Risher, Thomas, 110 Risner, April, 86 Roberson, Craig, 158 Roberson, Ericka, 127, 160 Roberson, Ryan, 110, 156, 180-181 Robert, Erin, 110 Roberts, Kay, 97 Roberts, Leah, 127, 150 Roberts, Lori, 86 Roberts, Robby, 20 Robertson, Craig, 142 Robertson, Hannah, 86, 160 Robertson, Kris, 159 Robinson, Eric, 110 I obinson, Erin, 97, 150 Robinson, Jazmine, 156 Robinson, Senior Kyle, 41 Robison, Alison, 110 Robison, Corey, 192 Rock, Ben, 16, 26, 127, 140, 157, 159, 198 Roden, Miranda, 100, 153, 163 Rodgers, Anna, 153, 162 Rodgers, Deeana, 127 Rogers, Neil, 20 Rogers, Ursula, 147 205 Romans, Paula, 86 Rone, Misty, 127 Ronilo, Cathy, 110 Resales, Maria, 110 Rose, Heather, 86, 155 Rotan, David, 28 ROTC, 106-107 Roth, Jennifer Nicole, 86 Roush, Dr. Don, 160 Ruebhausen, Dr. David, 26, 142, 160-161 Rut, Bonnie, 86 Ruf, Katie, 86 Russell, Stacv, 86 Sackey, Lionel, 49 SAE, 190-191 Safeplace, 187, 189 Salehi, Daryoush, 110 Sanders, Maria, 136 Santo, Daniel, 154 Santo, Vincent, 86 Sapci, Koray, 110, 192 Sapp, Andrew, 18, 156, 180-181 Sappington, Misty, 86 Sartain, Dana, 86 Scales, Ranelda, 143 Scanlon, Rachel, 26 Schepman, ]ami, 142, 156 Scherlin, Angela, 86 Scherlin, Angle, 160 Schmitz, Matt, 193 Schwartz, Mariana, 100, 151 Schwittek, Sara K., 6-7 Scoot, Karen, 28 Scott, Angela, 162 Scott, Corlandos, 31, 152, 156 Scott, Jenny, 110 Scott, Kara, 86 Scott, Shae, 86 Seal, Lynette, 86, 144, 148, 150 Seals, Roger, 45 Seamans, Rebecca, 1 10 Searcy, Michael, 43, 45 Seckin, Nesrin, 35-36, 147 Secrest, Deana, 86 Segars, Jennifer, 127 Segraves, Whitney, 25, 87 Seien, Laura, 151 Sellers, Melissa, 156 Sevier, Amy, 46 Shady, Ron, 90-91, 143, 152 Shankles, Valerie, 100 Shannon, Daniel, 110, 180 Shannon, Sara, 63, 65 Shaw, Peter, 87, 155, 162 Shearin, Melody, 87, 153-154, 161 Shelton, Chenequa, 87 Shelton, Nick, 15 Sheppard, Abril, 127 Sheppard, Quintus, 178-179 Sherman, Walker, 136 Sherron, Jon, 100, 152, 186-187 Shinault, Teneisha, 143 Shultz, Elizabeth, 140 Shumaker, Chris, 192 Shumpert, Belinda, 87 Sibley, Heather, 87, 143, 152 Sides, Brady, 110 Sides, Wayne, 29 Sigma Alpha Epsilon, 182, 191 Sigma Chis, 23 Simcik, Barbara, 148, 150 Simmons, Andrea, 87 Simmons, Kelly, 87, 110 Simpson, Grace, 8 Simpson, Val, 53, 55 Singleton, Stephane, 100, 142, 158 Sinyard, Alana, 52, 55 Sisson, Kelli, 87, 161 Sizemore, Justin, 100, 186 Skinner, Dana, 100 Skipworth, Troy, 154, 157, 161 Slaughter, Alfred, 87 Slaughter, Nate, 50 Slay, Leslie, 100 Sledge, Johnny, 143 Sledge, Natasha, 110 Sledge, Rebecca, 127 Smedley, Leray, 178 Smiley, Marquita, 127 Smith, Amanda, 87, 100, 136, 143, 145, 152, 158, 160 Smith, Ann, 100, 143, 152, 160 Smith, Breanna, 61 Smith, Brent, 100 Smith, Cindy, 172 Smith, Eric, 67 Smith, Heather, 100, 163 Smith, Jaclyn, 87 Smith, Jana, 158 Smith, Jeremy, 87 Smith, Jonathan, 100 Smith, Rebekah, 156 Smith, Sarah, 100, 153, 184 Smith, Shandon, 149 Smith, Tara, 87, 142, 158, 163 Smith, Zac, 127 Smothers, Alecia, 87 Snider, Pamela, 87 Snipes, Evan, 186 SOAR, 186 Society for Collegiate Journalists, 157 Social Work Organization, 159 Sociology Club, 158 Softley, Kendall, 100 Softley, Kim, 171 Sonnenberg, Stephanie, 100, 163 Sorrell, Matthew, 127 South, Lori, 163 Southerland, Josh, 190 Southward, Felicia, 100, 155 Sowell, Sarah, 100 Spain, Elizabeth, 176 Spanish Club, 158 Sparks, Anita, 128 Spear, Jennifer, 87 Speck, Brandon, 87 Speck, Sam, 128 Speir, Denise, 156 Spidel, Sarah, 61 Spires, Phillip, 87 Sports Rock Cafe, 10-11 Square, Maurice, 110 Stanley, Jenea, 128 Stanley, Sabrina, 169 Stanolevich, Samantha, 100, 156, 161 Stanolevich, Michael Scott, 128, 146, 149 Stansell, Emilee, 18, 100, 152, 156, 181 Stanton, Anteya Miller Of, 52 Steadman, Catherine, 87, 163 Stedman, Ben, 136 Steien, Laura, 87, 148, 150 Stephens, Heather, 87, 155 Stephens, Leigh Anne, 128, 149 Stepp, Ron, 151, 163 Stevens Hall, 13 Steward, Jesse, 192 Steward, Jonathan, 160, 186 Steward, Reacie, 87 Stewart, Lauren, 1 1 1 Stewart, Mandy, 69 Stewart, Michael, 88, 189 Sticker, Jennifer, 88 Stockard, Elizabeth, 91, 160-161 Stonecipher, Michaelia, 128 Strange, Lindsey, 128 Strickland, Arme, 111 Strickland, Holly, 88 Strickland, Samantha, 147 Strickland, Steve, 154, 185 Strickland, Teresa, 151 Strong, Dr. Bill, 91, 149 Strong, Nick, 149 Student Government Association, 9, 106, 157 Student Government Association Cabinet, 157 Student Publications, 140, 159, 198 Sudduth, Shannon, 111 Suggs, Julie, 128 Suggs, Lesley, 88 Sumertas, Hande, 88 Summer, Aaron, 185 Summers, Monica, 128, 143-144 Sumner, Carrie, 26 Sumner, Craig, 100 Suski, Ben, 128 Suther, Georgia, 100 Sutherland, Barry, 88, 154 Swan, Matt, 26, 140, 157, 159, 184- 185, 198 Swan, Matthew, 111 Swift, Bryan, 43, 45 Swinea, Leslie, 145-146 Switcher, Julia, 111 Syvinski, Steven, 181 Szebenyi, Kris, 16 t Takenchi, Alex, 142, 158 Talor, Ryan, 26 Tascioglu, Mert, 100 Tate, Anquenetta, 111 Tate, Casey, 88, 151 Tate, Courtney, 128 Tau Beta Sigma, 135 Tau Delta Sigma, 157 Tau Epsilon Kappa, 160 128 Taylor, Beth, 100 Taylor, Bethany, 163 Taylor, Brad, 152, 161 Taylor, Brandon, 100, 180-181 Taylor, Dustin, 128, 158 Taylor, Erica, 88 Taylor, Jonathon, 41 Taylor, Kenya, 52,55 Taylor, Kent, 101, 152-153 Taylor, Ryan, 27, 128, 149, 158 Tcholakova, Eva, 35-36 TEK, 160 Telck, Nichole, 155 Telle, Edilia, 88 Tennessee Valley Authority, 98 Terry, Adam, 101 Terry, Stephanie, 1 1 1 Terry, Whitney, 152 Thigpen, Sabrina, 88 Thirkill, Ashley, HI Thomas, Amy, 163 Thomas, Brian, 111,180 Thomas, D.J., 9 Thomas, Jessica, 111, 142, 156 Thomas, Laura, 149 Thompson, Avis, 88 Thompson, Blair, 128 Thompson, Brittany, 128 Thompson, Cassandra, 154 Thompson, Craig, 186 Thompson, Jamieson, 88, 153, 161, 178-179 Thompson, Joy, 88, 171 Thompson, Julie, 88, 152, 161 Thompson, Paul, 128 Thompson, Russ, 146 Thornton, J.T., 117 Thornton, James, 111 Thrasher, Jodi, 147 Thrower, Judd, 45 206 Tidmore, Thomas, 156 Tidwell, David, 88, 147 Tinker, Kyle, 88, 156, 163 Tipper, Shephanie, 155 Tipton, Gretchen, 88 Tittle, Jennifer, 128 Todd, Leah, 101 Tomlin, Ryan, 111,192 Tompkins, Jessica, 69 Tooley, Eli, 186 Toolcy, Katie, 101 Torain, Heather, 143-144 Torres, Alan, 154, 185 Torres, Elena, 59, 88 Tracy, Daniel, 10, 25-27, 142, 161 Traglia, Maria, 101, 159 Trapp, Brett, 111, 152, 156, 180-181 Tri Beta, 160 Tri-County Dental Society, 78 Trinity Episcopal Church, 137 Tucker, Amy, 128, 149, 160 Tucker, Kayla, 128, 150 Tucker, Laura, 146, 150 Tucker, Tonya, 88, 151 Tucker, Willie, 186 Tuggie, Lesley, 111, 144 I ' urgut, Ahmet, 128 Turman, April Mario, 128 Turner, John, 143 TV A, 98 Tvnan, Nate, 181 Villareal, Kristi, 111, 153 Vines, Elizabeth, 163 Vinson, Danny, 28 Vinson, Jason, 39 Voss, Hannah, 111, 149, 156 W Waddell, Jennifer, 160 Waddell, Michael, 14, 63, 111 Waddell, Mike, 153, 161, 180-ISl Wade, Ava, 129 Waldkirch, Nan, 61 Waldrep,Cara, 101, 152, 174 Waldrep, Jennifer, 111 Wales, Tashia, 88, 157, 174 Walker, Amanda, 101 Walker, Ashton, 129 Walker, Barbara, 159 Walker, Chad, 186 Walker, Jennifer, 144 Walker, Josh, 88 Walker, Shameka, 36 Wallace, Kristie, 88 Wallace, Zeb, 129, 146, 161 Walling, Beth, 129 Wal-Mart Supercenter, 10 Walters, Audrey, 46 Ware, Russell T, 88, 142, 160 Warren, Amanda, 146 Warren, Jake, 39 Warren, Vijic, 111 Washington, Dominique, 148, 150, 161 Watson, Candice, 101 Watson, Laura, 159 Watson, Robert, 129 4i Ulgen, Gokhan, 128 Uluocak, Orkun, 128 Una Varsity Cheerleaders, 177 Una, Miss, 30-31 United Nations Of Una, 160 University Program Council, 14, 16l ' Up Til Dawn, 31, 161 Upton, Johndra, 143, 160 U.S. Army Reserve, 107 V. Vacca, Allison, 156 Vance, Dr. Claudia, 142, 158 Vance, James, 167-168, 175, 177 Vandiver, Tiffany, 128, 149 Vaughn, Amber, 88 Vaughn, Jason, 67 Vickers, Felicia, 150 Vickers, Lauren, 125 Vickers, Randy, 39, 41 Vida, Jackie, 47 V ' idallet, Guillaume, 57 Who ' s Who. Row 1 : Laura Murray, Samaniha Stanolevich, Laura Belli Daws, Kelly Yates, Row 2: Kristi Lemmond. Row 3: Melody Shearin, Eve Rhea, Elishaba Graben, Row 4: Nick Burrows, Abbie Johnson, Chanda Matthews. Row 5: Jon Dean. Marcus Maples, David Baird, Weatherly, Joshua, 88 Weaver, Tony, 101, 152 Welborne, Josh, 45 Welch, Duite, 45 Welch, Henry, 15 Weldon, Lindsay, 129 Wells, Mark, 111 Wells, Shannon, 140, 198 Wells, Rebecca, 42-45, 49, 51, 68, 198 Werther, Eckart, 89 Wesley Foundation, 20 162 Wesleyan, 9, 20, 175 West, Emily, 129, 157, 159 West, Kim, 15, 37, 61, 140-141, 157, 159 Westbank, Paul, 192 Westbrook, Dianna, 129 Westbrook, Paul, 101 Wheeler, Adam, 42 Wheeler, Anne, 28 Whetstone, Sherra, 48 White, Andy, 146 White, Anna, 111 White, April, 163 White, Aubrey, 89, 160 White, Jennie, 156 White, John, 186 White, Kyla, 129 White, Lanny, 89 White, Leah, 13, 129, 140, 148-149, 157, 159, 198 White, Tanner, 185 Whitsetl, Miranda, 111 Whitton, Andrea, 101 Whitten, Leah, 89 Wickwire, Jason, 98-99 Wilbanks, Erica, 129 Wilder, J.B., 185 Wilkins, Britney, 112 Wilkins, Dustin, 112, 153 Williams, Rachel, 27 Willard, Leslie, 149 Willard, Robin, 129 William.s, Ashlen, 69 Williams, Christi, 99, 118, 140, 197- 198 Williams, Christy, 152 Williams, Delmar, 89, 146 Williams, Emily, 112, 152 Williams, Haley, 12 Williams, Jenny, 112,129 Williams, Misty, 112 Williams, Natalie, 129 Williams, Rachel, 26, 161 Williams, Rudy, 50-51 Williams, Stacey, 112, 162 Williams, Stacy, 161 Williams, Tammy Cooper, 9 Williams, U.S. Army Major Dwayne, 9 Williams, Wilma, 89 Williamson, Amanda, 89 William.son, Joel, 41, 89 207 Willie, Flora, 65 Willingham, Leigh Anne, 145-146 Willingham, Nathan, 163 Willis, Alison, 112 Willoughby, Jodi, 45 Wilson, Amber, 89 Wilson, Angela, 89 Wilson, Christopher Todd, 101 Wilson, Courtney, 26 Wilson Dam, 20 Wilson, Jake, 112, 152, 180 Wilson, Jane, 148, 151 Wilson, Katrina, 129, 143 Wilson, Patty, 78 Wilson, Rebecca, 163 Wilson, Stephanie, 112 Wilson, Tonya, 146 Wilson, William, 89 Winiberly, Tommy, 146 Winans, Allison, 101, 151 Windsor, Katie, 69, 112 Windsor, Kelly, 89 Winston, Jasmin, 129 Witherspoon, John, 15 Wood, Adam, 162 Wood, Elliott, 57 Wood, Jeff, 45 Wood, Jerica, 89 Wood, K.C., 25, 112 Woodard, Ross, 101, 162 Woodley, Kelly, 148, 166 Wooley, James, 101 Wooley, Joe, 69 Wrady, Josh, 154 Wren, Angela, 112 Wren, Daniel, 45 Wright, Cory, 89 Wright, Craig, 184-185 Wright, Jennifer, 129 Wright, Ltc John T., 107 Wright, Samantha, 112 Wright, Sara, 89 Wriley, Essie, 129, 143 Wynn, Tony, 39 X ¥ Yahampath, Ann, 148, 150 Yahampath, Anu M., 101 Yancey, Donna, 154 Yanpar, Buket, 89 Yarber, Nikki, 152 Yates, Kelly, 15, 152 Yildiz, Barbaros, 89 Young, Crystal, 129 Young, Latonya, 129 Young, Quenta, 171 Young, Shannon M, 89 Young, Tonya, 162 Young Turks, 21 Z: Zarzour, Neal, 154 Zeta Tau Alpha, 15, 23, 16! 177, 181, 188 Ziegler, Syreeta, 89, 155, 171 Zimmerman, Amy, 26, 89, 15 Zimmerman, Lisa, 112 Zorbini, Brian, 129 Zurinsky, Rachel, 89 Zurinsky, Suzanne, 152 No Entries OLD FACEFUL. The wellspnng ot Alvin ' s tribe. Old Facetul made its fust recorded appearance m 208 again force its way to the surface. And only time will tell what will happen when it does. ■ ■f :■ ' - April 2001. Only time will tell when the gey: ' Tayior


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