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

 - Class of 2003

Page 1 of 236


University of North Alabama - Diorama Yearbook (Florence, AL) online yearbook collection, 2003 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 2003 Edition, University of North Alabama - Diorama Yearbook (Florence, AL) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 2003 Edition, University of North Alabama - Diorama Yearbook (Florence, AL) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 2003 Edition, University of North Alabama - Diorama Yearbook (Florence, AL) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 2003 Edition, University of North Alabama - Diorama Yearbook (Florence, AL) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 2003 Edition, University of North Alabama - Diorama Yearbook (Florence, AL) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 2003 Edition, University of North Alabama - Diorama Yearbook (Florence, AL) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 2003 Edition, University of North Alabama - Diorama Yearbook (Florence, AL) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 2003 Edition, University of North Alabama - Diorama Yearbook (Florence, AL) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 2003 Edition, University of North Alabama - Diorama Yearbook (Florence, AL) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 2003 Edition, University of North Alabama - Diorama Yearbook (Florence, AL) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 2003 Edition, University of North Alabama - Diorama Yearbook (Florence, AL) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 2003 Edition, University of North Alabama - Diorama Yearbook (Florence, AL) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 236 of the 2003 volume:

i i 4» Dionama 2003 Comems Snidem life 4 Spoms 32 Classes Academics 72 Facuhy 132 OnganizaTions 158 Gneeks 190 «v m:m 1 1 L E UNIVERSITY - . ALABAMA ftJ P 1 1 ' jtAUdio . Ik. mi j . , l« 1 li IjSS ' 7r ' 1 !003 5 r of North Alabama Alabama 35630 r ■IT ' ' mm ■ .. W ' . e - . ■■ ' -■ g 9 p " i! •■ ■ ? ; s 1 ., ' -,,1 ■ ,-t " " ' ■.- P i H " r , 1 i p OEORlifc; H. CAHKOLL UONHAbTe :: .. idll- A -.r ■Vi: Just look at yourself! A dreaded phrase when you were a small child — it meant that you were going to be a big trouble with Mom or Dad. However, it takes on a whole other meaning when you are in col- lege. When you are a freshman, you look at yourself as a beginner — you leave the safe cocoon of home and enter a whole new territory called higher ed. The changes you undergo during these years will shape the way you see yourself. UNA as a campus has gone through many changes. In place of the red mud, orange fences, and the seemingly endless construction projects that dominated the campus last year are the brand-new plaza and fountain, a street clock, a commemorative garden and a splendid new pad for our lions. These changes make people look around and say, ' ' Just look at UNA! " College is a time that allows you to grow into the best person you can be. The experiences you have during these years — moving away from home, participating in campus activities such as step show or window painting, acing that tough test you were positive you were going to fail, or meeting that professor who will have a huge impact on your life — make you look at yourself in a differ- ent way. You see yourself progress from insecure adolescent to confident adult. The changes will give Mom and Dad a new take on those words; once said with anger they now can resonate with pride — ' ' Just look at yourself! " i i i na«Bi iMBm f .iWMlWIIlfll.imMWI i a ._) [ student Life The memories you make in college will stay with you throughout your life. Whether it ' s moving into the dorms, attending or being in a concert or play, participating in homecoming activities, or just hanging out with friends in the SUB, campus experiences will make you see yourself in a different way. lSm; . -v " -•» ' J. . . jkl .f " (i mfSi gj- 13 Kp %.;;; -Mfi wM l T;! : IT: - Pn I ' l ■-■ ■ ' ' i -,- " ri -l - ft Wi " ! i:. ??S l I ii fy , J h l m-! . ■;i r -!!;- F ' :: v ' " -i -n., - tn v. --. . ai JUST LOOK AT OUR NEW CAMPUS! A passerby from HES documented the installation (left) of the timepiece, the gift of Jack Opler in honor of his wife Nancy. The newly installed Opler Street Clock is a reproduction of a Seth Thomas Howard British street clock. The clock was manufactured by the Verden Co. in Cincinnati, and purchased from the VanBergen Co. in Charlestown, S.C. At the opposite end of campus (opposite page) are the brand-new, $600,000 Laura M. Harrison fountain, plaza, and entrance. The handsome new campus icons replaced the red mud and orange fences of the previous year. ' :» SL iif N ■ . ■ i2 ' i :» mm -- Kr ' . r i. r.. ' 1 • i t • - -UA ' • ■. s -; " ■ " •- ' . r lIa : iv -.•■ .r t " v- r -.— .-fci 1 i 1 1 ■ I 1 1 QtHktMts o o o f:ratiition£( • ' 1 u YOU ' VE BEEN SPOTTED. This dalmatian Pike brother appears either really sick or really confused. J LITTLEST ONE. Leo ' s little fan clutched her mascot at the Saturday Homecoming football game against Southern Arkansas on October 5, REACHING HIGH FOR A WI SMILING WITH JOY. Newly crowned Brett Trapp and Kelly Yates show their great enthusiasm and pride in just being announced as the Homecoming King and Queen of 2002. is ' -oic.. I II photo by Christopher Hughes brates as they wind up their winning St ep Show routine. TOUGHING IT OUT. A little rain didn ' t put a stop to this young woman ' s window painting project, or her conversation. , 10 f i f nder a lowering sky on I J October, 7, 2002, school • officials took the occasion of the dedication of the George H. Carroll Lion Habitat to thank all those who contributed to the project. The contributors were so many that the ceremony took nearly two hours, even though most of the speakers kept their remarks brief. The habitat is dedicated to the memory of the late owner of Pressure Concrete, Inc., who served as general contractor for the project. " The late George Carroll was a dear friend and great supporter of UNA. All of us are indebted to the Carroll family. Pressure Concrete and its employees, and all other donors who have made this great new facility a reality, " said UNA President Robert L. Potts. The 12,674-square-foot facility features an exhibit area, a priva- cy quarantine area and night house, two 517-sqviare-foot obser- vatories for the public viewing of the lions, and a simulated rock waterfall. In addition the facility will later display a full-size bronze stat- ue of Carroll, produced by the Bonvicini Bronze Foundry in Verona, Italy. Despite the long-awaited com- pletion of the habitat, administra- tion officials said it was not yet CLEAN CUT. (fop phoio) Judy Carroll BuUington and David Caroll slice the ribbon at the entrance of the new lion habitat as UNA and community dignitaries look on. LEO ' S LAST LODGE, in hi) The old lion cage was considerably smaller and offered far fewer creature comforts than the new habitat. known when the lion cubs who are to make it their home would arrive. It is known that UNA should be receiving two lion cubs, a brother-sis- ter pair, and that they have not yet been born. " We are willing to be very selective to get the absolute healthiest lions that we can get, " said UNA Vice President for University Advancement and Administration Dan Howard, after explaining that they must wait to see what kind of cubs the current USDA-approved lioness gave birth to. Howard said further that a volunteer, 24-hour lion-feeding pro- gram would be impleniented once the cubs arrive. Volunteers will come from among UNA employees. While UNA ' S mascot hunt seemed to be well under way, many had earlier voiced concerns that the keeping of live mascots in activity is cruel. That point of view, among many others, was heard early on in the decision- making process, Howard said in remarks at the ceremony. It was one factor in the decision to acqviire not one but two lions. " These animals will inevitably be in captivity somewhere, " said Potts. " These two lions will be given the very best... with this first- class habitat. " Contributors to the George H. I Lion Habitat included: re Concrete, Inc., which as general contractor on litat as a gift to the UNA ition, donated a consider- u)iint of labor and materi- i encouraged others to do le. Pressure Concrete and lajor contributors are rec- •d on a " Wall of Pride " in front of the habitat. ;her major contributors ' Barnes Noble College :ores. Inc. and Sodexho s Services, which provid- 0,000 each for the con- on. Florence architect W. Jangaard donated his s for the project. The pri- uarantine area and night is named in honor of W. Humble, vice presi- ;eneral manager of e Concrete, Inc. le exhibit area includes 17-square foot covered itories named in honor of B. and Steven Carroll, ■ George H. and Virginia arroU. The materials for the observato- ries, retaining walls and the " Wall of Pride " were donated by Triple H Brick, Inc., of Muscle Shoals. UNA alumnus William E. Smith, Jr., of Florence, dtmat- ed a pair of concrete lions, which were placed on each side of the sidewalk leading from the plaza to the " Wall of Pride " and the habitat. The habitat has a simulated rock wall and waterfall (below), the latter of which has been named for Judy Carroll BuUington, the daughter of George H. and Virginia Sego Carroll. The waterfall is a gift of Waterscapes By Design, of Nashville, Tenn. The UNA National Alumni Association supported the Habitat financially and otherwise. -r- t A. Cm The joy and pa in of blossoming love between 20-year-old Matt and 16-year-old Luisa is the focal point of the musical. The Fantasticks. The two are separated by their fathers because Matt ' s father wants him to get an education and Luisa ' s father cannot seem to bear the reality that his daughter is blossoming into a beautiful young lady. A fake wall is erected to separate the young lovers but that only makes their love for each other grow stronger. The plot thickens when Matt and Luisa find out that their fathers actually want them to fall in love because they realize that by forbidding their children to see each other, they will fall in love with each other, which was the plan all along. Once the children realize this, they fall out of love. But in the end. Matt and Luisa return to each other because they realize that their love is geni- une. A live orchestra behind the actors played all the music. The cast was made up of UNA students and alumni. " The rehearsal schedules have been really time-consuming but very fim and rewarding " said cast mem- ber Carrie Sumner, who plays the part of Luisa. Other cast members are Chris Klaus as El Gallo, the narrator; Eric Sizemore as Matt, the boy; Martin Dean as Hucklebee, his father; Randy Pettus as Bellomy, her father; Chris Bedwell as Henry, an old actor; J.C. Hester as Mortimer, the man who dies; and Marc Mitchell as the Mute. Musicians include pianist Chris Anderson and harpist Airnette Harmon Lee. The actors did an amazing job. The production was put together in just three and a half weeks aiid " The Fantasticks " proved an awesome choice for the actors and talented director Alan Flowers. The cast, orches- tra, and crew should be proud of such a ' fantastic job. ' The Fantasticks had been the longest running show in American musical theatre. It opened on May 3, 1960 at Sullivan Street Playhouse in New York, and ran for a total of 17,162 performances until it closed on January 13, 2002. As in all great love stories it is a romance engulfed in conflict, with the actors falling in love, out of love and back in love. — Laura Beth Mastroianni Take a group of talented college kids. Mix well with the direction of Dr. David K. Ruebhausen. Add a dash of the brilliant writings of George Bernard Shaw. Let simmer on a low heat and ... A brilliantly performed play that portrays the discreet power of women over men at home and in society. YOUNG LOV ' L - Liil bi enioie and Carrie Sumner rehearse a scene for the musical The Fautiifticks. 12 FANTASTIC, tlcft) Kandy Pettus, j.C. Hester Chris Bedwell and Margin Dean rehearse music for Tlie Fnntnsticks. AT THE BAR. (beloiv right). Scott Long as Marchbanks confronts Ryan Taylor, who plays Morell, about Candida. CANDIDA, (bottom) Miss Prossy (Anna Brooks) tries to teach Lexy (Daniel Tracy) a thing or two about professionalism. C ' l-i ' - ' t- ,■■, I . ' , I,,., tin Michael sJV T fff m ' 13 IN IT TO WIN IT. RHA mem- bers pass the hoop around their group as quickly as possible in field competi- tion. 14 jjj ' -H qar VTj ' gfa ■ " ' - ,t, A little piece of a Paradi 1 Paradise has several meanings. Some like to think of it as heaven or a Utopia, but the students who were in olved in Spring Fling 2002 got a glimpse f, L of UNA as our own " little piece of par- | adise. " Through the week, students in r di erse groups or organizations participat- ed in activities ranging from relay games to 8 the ever-popular Step Sing. •§. Monday, students pooled their ideas and pulled their friends into the annual GUC window-painting contest. Window painting is no easy task; they sooned learned that ev ' eryone had to work together. That night, hypnotist Michael Anthony showed us exactly how idiotic we could look when we let a man we don ' t know have control over our thoughts. On Tuesday, organizations came out to the Amphitheatre to compete against each other in basic games. In the evening. Outcast came to the square in front of Rivers Hall. Students were asked to do some pretty nasty things like eat raw Spam or even spread it all over their bodies. Wednesday, clubs and organizations participated in the Sidewalk Chalk competi- tion and Fun Flicks. Fun Flicks gave groups of students and even individuals the oppor- tunity to strut their stuff on camera while doing their versions of songs like " Going to the Chapel " and " Baby Baby. " Thursday consisted of one hot after- noon of field games. Organizations were divided into three groups as they had been all week — male, female, and co-ed. Students competed in a tug of war, dizzy izzy, three- man race, and many other games. FORCEFUL TUGS, (photos left, above) Students of both sexes give it their all as they fight for the tug-of- war champion titles. CLIMBING TO NEW HEIGHTS. Fearless rock- sealer freshman John McDaniel celebrated Spring Fling on the ROTC Climb A Wall. Thursday ' s activities ended with a reminder of what was to come the following nights— Step Sing 2002. Friday night ' s and Saturday afternoon ' s proved to be by far the best attended and best devel- oped events of Spring Fling. In Step Sing, a fund-raiser for the United Way to help those in need around our community, four sororities, three fraternities, and the BCM competed for bragging rights and the acknowledgment of being the best stepping and singing group out there. Alpha Gam took home second place while Phi Mu took first place in the women ' s division. BCM won first place in the co-ed division. Fiji came in second as ATO came away having taken first in the men ' s and overall. Participants agreed that Spring Fling 2002 was successful in bringing to UNA a little piece of paradise after all. — Carrie Johnson 15 NO IT ' S MINE. Michael Bradley draws his sword back while John MacLachlan tries to take it from him. photo by Tommy Rowe intor ' s! toibes! jet mm I TOLD YOU SO. (left) Kelly Nash, as Mistress Page, and Mandy Hughes, as Mistress Ford, tell each other how it is. KEEPING SECRETS, (louvr left) Ryan Taylor and John MacLachlan appear to be up to no good. THINKING BEYOND. John Milton, the jeal- ous husband, speaks out about his concerns to his audience. I NA Theafre brougnt a humorous tale of romantic schemes and retribution — William Shakespeare ' s The Men Wives of Windsor — to the Norton stage in November. In The Mem Wives of Windsor Sir John Falstaff, a knight dt) vn or his luck as to both love and money, plans to seduce both Mistress Page and Mistress Ford, but he has no idea hou " clever the merry v ives can be. L Dr. David K. Ruebhausen, assistant professor of theatre, said the play is not performed ver ' often and had never before been performed in the Shoals area. The cast worked on the play from the beginning of the fall 2002 semester — until their performance in mid- November. Some characters w$ri even double-cast for the prod tion. and Bradlex, of Law rencebur, Tenn., will compete tor the Ryan I ■Scholarship awards, hich are con sidered the most prestigious ama- teur acting awards in the United States. ! i Ryan, w ho played the role of Grann on the television series, Tlie Beverly Hillbillies, established in l ' 72 an endin ment to fund schol- arships for the best actors in each region as well as for the winners of the national Irene Ryan competi tion in the spring at the Kenned Center in Washington, D.C. The N nnual Irene Ryan Acting competi tion is for scholarships for student challerJged 16 A duel bv Dr. L auTsT but because of manipulation of cir- ciunstances by other characters, they do not fight. Instead, tliey woTk together in a ruso against Sir John Falstalt, who is seeking the hand of a lumg lad . W Despite the efforts of the three, neither Caius nor Falstaff wins the hand of the voman they are pursuing; someone else. e run c f the pla B l ther education. Sixteen scholar- Daryl Crittenden and Mi Bradley reaped an unanticipated reward for their efforts in the pro duction. The American College Theatre Festival has invited the two student actors to participate in the Southeastern United States regional level of the Irene Ryan Acting Competition. Crittenden, of Muscle Shoals j Before the began, Ruebhausen had sta rted the machinery in motion for the ACTF to consider UNA actors for the . ■ 1 ■ . ,- competition. An evaluator attend- performers wishmg to pursue tuKr--, — . ,i , j • , ■ • ,1 . te P ' ' ' picked Crittenden I ' and Bradlc ' from the cast for the regional competition. If Crittenden and Bradley suc- ceed in the regionals, they will go to the Ifiational competition at Washington ' s Kennedy Cente " Both are fantastic, young comic actors, " Ruebhausen said. A native of Leavenworth, Kansas, Ruebhausen was the director of the fall production. He joined UNA ' s Department of Communications and Theatre in 1996. vd hips are awarded to winners from " eight regions. Two larger scholar- ships are given to winners at the - National Festival in Washington, D.C. % ,1K:__- I Crittenden, a junior com muni- cations arts theatre major, played Dr. Caius, the French doctor. Bradley, who is a freshman com- munication arts theatre major, per- formed as Sir Hugh, the Scottish parson in the bourgeois comedy., 111 go Parson Hugh Evans, who ini- tially serves as a matchmaker, is pRAMATIC STANCE. Chris Bedwell as ralstaff addresses the merrs ' wives. HANGING ON. Daryl Crittenden as Doctor Caius and Michael Bradley as Sir Hugh prop up Daniel Tracv, the Host of the Garter Inn. 17 Teff Hodges landed in Utah to work a three-week stint for the Salt Lake City Winter Games as the - venue press chief for Ski Jumping at Olympic Park. Accompanying him on the journey out west were student intern Dee Corum and former faculty member Don MacBrayer. Together, the three managed the pre ss coverage for the ski jumping event and the subcenter for that area. The first week away from home was spent making sure everything was in order. The team had to check that everything was set up correctly and would run relatively smoothly. " We would get up every morning at 3 a.m., leave around 4 a.m. and drive 45 minutes to Park City in order to work, " said Hodges. He, MacBrayer, and Corum stayed in Draper, Utah, at a Ramada Limited. Security required them every morning to step out of their vehicle into the icy cold wind and be checked over with a hand-held metal detector. " They would make you take off your jacket if it beeped, " said Corum. Some mornings it was as cold as -5 degrees with a 60-mile-an-hour wind. After nearly freezing to death dur- ing security checks, the three would go on to work their section of the event. They set up the Mixed Zone so that ath- letes and press personalities could do what they needed to in order to get news stories out. The Mixed Zone was an area of about 200 feet along which reporters lined up. Athletes would come through and talk to reporters after competing. " Everything seemed so normal, but then you go back and watch it on TV and realize that it was a big deal, " said Hodges. All work anci no play can lead to a very dull time at the Olympics. But Corum had a bright, shining moment 18 ,.i ' - - ' Wm ■ V " " -!. when she was given ski jumping K120 bronze medalist Matti Hautamaeki of Finland ' s medal flow- rs. Shortly thereafter, the gold edalist in the same event, Simon kmmann, smiling at Corum, ran into doorway. Aside from all the work and lonors, the group tried to get in as iTiuch sleep as possible. " We worked the dress rehearsal or the opening ceremonies and did- K ' t get in till midnight. Then, we turned around and got up at three for A ork, " said Hodges. Most of the ime, they were too tired to even go jet something to eat and ended up )rdering pizza. , " Whatever you eat out there, [hey ask you if you want cheese on t, " said Hodges. Corum ran into the problem of not being able to find her avorite — Dr. Pepper. All in all, the UNA contingent tad a good time. Corum got about a 50-second shot of herself in the Media vlixed Zone broadcast around the ption on NBC during the ski jump- ng event. They helped out with bob- led after ski jumping was finished md took pictures of the Women ' s lurling Gold Medal team from Great Britain. Winter 2002 was not Hodges ' irst time as Venue Press Chief. He erved in 1996 as the Venue Press Chief for volleyball at the Omni dur- ing the Centennial Olympic Summer Games in Atlanta. He has been work- ing with the Olympics through Festivals, Winter and Summer Games, since 1987. — Stacey Arnold 1 t ■ f k 1 r ' r. 1 ■.•■.■•• V--lk., ' ' . i " pi As iiiiij|(. mill - - TARTY IN SALT LAKE. Hoy photo) Locals make glory on ice as thousands of volunteers took part in opening ceremonies. IT ' S SO C-O-O-O-L-D. (left) Opening Day of the Olympics was cancelled by 60-mph winds and two feet of snow in two hours. Shivering Corum wore everything she brought. STRUTTING HIS STUFF, (above) Finland ' s Matti Hautamaeki, who gave Corum the flowers from his medal ceremony. READY TO SERVE.( ' o;);)os ft ' page) Dee Corum and Jeff Hodges huddle at the spectator entrance to ski jumping grand stand. 19 i espite the sweltering ■ J lheat of a July evening, . the community enjoyed " a little night music, " courtesy of the newly named Shoals Symphony at UNA. Under the baton of Dr. Daniel Hornstein, a relatively new associate professor of music, the symphony played such popular selections as Offenbach ' s " Can- Can, " a Gershwin medley, songs by Andrew Lloyd Weber and other familiar pieces. " It [the concert] was impor- tant because we put ourselves on the map. There were a lot of peo- ple who didn ' t know that, one, there was an orchestra, and two, how good it was. " It was also a huge financial ■D success. Mr. Bob Bottimore — I call I him an ' angel ' because he ' s given ■ us a number of scholarships — 5 underwrote the orchestra ' s expens- es, so we cleared more than a thou- % sand dollars, " said Hornstein. £ The newly renamed sympho- ny is a " town and gown " organ: zation — with one foot planted i the community and the other i the university. " It had been th community orchestra but ther was some interst in bringing : under the umbrella of the univei sity. 1 believe Dr. [Kaylene] Gebei was a major moving force in thi and President [Robert] Potts we behind it as well. Mr. Bottimon of course, was also in favor of it, Hornstein said. While UNA students wh can take it for academic cred make up about 40 percent of th orchestra, the symphony sti belongs to the larger Shoals con munity, with the advantage c having a separate board respons ble for fundraising and othe daily business. And thanks to the Bottimoi scholarships, Hornstein ha recruited four strong string majoi who are members of the orchesti this year. He feels they will nc only be a great addition to th symphony, but will eventuall lesli. OfU(y become excellent string teachers. That would benefit music educa- tion, which he said right now is suffering a horrible lack of good string teachers nationwide. " This country in the next two years is going to be 5,000 string teachers short; 43 percent of the ijobs in string education have been unfilled because of a lack of string teachers. My idea is to position UNA , with the use of the Shoals Symphony at UNA, to be a center for string music education for the entire South. " In addition, Hornstein believes the symphonv will be beneficial to the campus as a whole. " You ' re a ' tech school ' if you do not have the performing arts, and a major component of the performing arts is an orches- tra. There is a certain amount of merit, a certain amount of status that attaches itself if you have an orchestra on campus. " in addition to his conducting work, being a member of the UNA faculty and serving as presi- dent of the Alabama Orchestra Association, Hornstein also teach- es strings for the Florence school district. He hopes that when those younger students reach college age they will come to UNA and play in the symphony. His goals for the symphony are first to improve artistically and tackle harder music, next " do more performances and then, of course, maintain an educational focus. Maybe do things like hav- ing student conductors, so they can have that important type of experience. " Further, he said, he hopes to offer both high school students and community adults a chance to learn to plav string instruments. Hornstein sees having the Shoals Symphony at UNA as a cultural benefit to the campus as a whole. It will bring prestige to the campus. I just want to expand the scope and make UNA even more a center for the arts. " — Lindsay McGuire HARMONIC CONVERGENCE. UNA students and members of the Shoals com- munity, clockwise from top left (opposite page), Bottimorc string scholar Michael Henry, bassoonists Sue Dura and Selwin Jones, and Bottimorc violin scholars Kimberly Sampson and Lindsey Paoletto rehearse for the perfect pitch under the baton of Dr. Daniel Hornstein (opposite piJgc, bottom right). A ]oily good rime ar ike... IKgtiai • 4 le 16lh Annual Renaissance l-aire i Itfook place in mid-October at Wilson ' fji ' ark in downtown Florence. The ind Table, headed by Billy Warren, pre res year-round for, and helps coordinate, ! festivities. Every year, the weekeml iuluu- llu Ire, a feast is held. For the past two years, authentic period dishes have been catered for that event. At the feast, the positions for the fol- lowing year ' s king and queen are offered. Those who are deemed worthy of the posi- tions are given cakes, one containing a small king and another containing a qim n The king for 2002 was Randy Pettus. le role of his character has a slightly tragic twist. This year ' s faire was centered on find- ing the miscreants who poisoned thf Many unusual sights greet th I ye at the faire. Swordsmen, a human BSs game, belly dancers, and the king ' s court are just a few. Arthur ' s Field is fho children ' s activity center, which offei and crafts as well as an inflatable castle. Stained glass, embroidery, jewelry, pottery, and items of ancient .iltire .ire available for sale as well as leathei -ories, incense, and local art. Henna art and face painting are also offered. The Florence Renaissance I aire is Ibn-profit and strictly volunteer-based, thus helping to ensure there is no admission loo. The faire actually is one of the last remain- ing in the nation that does not charge for admission. Educational values are stressed while preparing the faire. Organizers do their best to see that those who attend the Renaissance Faire are able to learn some- thing while having fun. Some onlookers come dressed in historical attire, and others wear common clothes, but all seem to enjoy the ovprricnco, — Anna Pickens tyV.. O v- . ,1 j)f% 1 jf4vWW MI««S .iai. 1 ■..J ' t « ■ photo by JuiHn Michael Y DANCERS rmcrs d.incf tni RUE TALENT, i I ■ ' KliU ' l .ll HORSF, A HORSF SAVE IT. Citizens met to protest against the proposed conversion of 650 TVA acres. Sign- bearing citizens walked the trail they want- ed to leave to nature. SPEAKING OUT. (bclou ' ) Student Melissa Michael shows her support for saving the Nature Trail at a group rally held in early February, 2002. TRAILBLAZING. (bottom photo) UNA ' s Dr. Ron Smith and Joan Smith join a large and enthusiastic crowd of locals out to save the trail. s trunv; emotions v ' cre stirred in the campus communit ' when the Retirement Systems of Alabama offered an economic development ; proposal that included a four-star hotel, marketing of the Renaissance Tower, and a Robert Trent Jones golf course. The original proposal site for the RSA ' s $40 mil- lion economic develop- ment plan was for the use of attracti -e land owned by TVA along the Tennessee River. The local go ernment had also promised $15- 120 million to the pro- ject infrastructure, the funding to come from a two-cent-per- gallon sales tax. That was when activists began to rally around the idea of saving the TVA Nature Trails. They were not against the idea of the golf course as such; what they objected to was the proposed location. The first rally I served as a platform for environmen- tal experts and concerned citizens to voice their opinions. Points of con- tention were RSA Chairman David I Bronner ' s proposal and what they saw as biased news coverage by the TimesDaily. Chief objections included: The cost taxpayers wouki have to bear, the small number of jobs the project II : would create, adverse effects the golf ' course would have on local habitats, and what was seen by the environ- mentalists as the strong-arm tactics of RSA. Dr. Paul Kittle, chairman of the Biology Department, was a prime mover in the struggle. would affect the bald eagles t)f the area as well as a rare group of mus- sels. Kittle was not the only UNA fac- ultv member to show support for the Trails ' preservation. Brenda Webb, of the College of Education, handed out posters that proclaimed, " No Golf Course Here, " " Protect the Trails, " and " From Public Use for Man ' to Private Use for a Few???. " And many other representatives of the campus communit ' showed up for rallies that took place throughout the ' ear as well. ChrisH Williams Britten He and other conservationists voiced concern that not only would the public lose access to the land that the golf course would be built on, but local wildlife would be affected as well. He said that the golf course The ongoing conflict between Citizens for Saving the TVA Walking Trail and RSA was resolved in April when Colbert County busi- nessman Harvey Robbins donated 850 acres of land at Hunter ' s Point, worth an estimated $10 million, to be used for the pro- — posed 36-hole golf course. Simpson B|, Russell, who introduced RSA to the prospect of a development project in the Shoals, said that he believes Bronner ' s reason for dropping the TVA site was the potential liability of RSA for environmen- tal hazards at the site. Kittle said that he was relieved that the con- flict was over but believes there will be more fights in future over the TVA Nature Trail. " I ' m afraid that TVA is very receptive to any project that comes along. " -David Rickman STEPPING ON THE WILD SIDE. Alpha Gamma Delta toss their hair, doing a little jungle number. REMEMBERING. By recalling the glory days of UNA football, the boys of Alpha Tau Omega sing their way to first place in the men ' s division. PAINTED MEN. (Opposite pngc) Kappa Sigma brothers step and point at fall Step Show. Campus Trhe 2002 Step Sing lit up the campus spirit in Norton Audi- torium for two days in April with performances from eight different organizations on campus. All of the money raised by both spring Step Sing and the fall ' s Step Show is donated to charity. " It is great to have events take place on campus where students are willing to participate in helping raise money for organizations such as the United Way, " said student Ashley Sumerel. The Baptist Campus Ministries claimed the first-place award for the coed division. Phi Mu carried the win in the women ' s division. Phi Mu ' s Cassey Brown said, " We were hon- ored to receive such a great award. After all the late night practices, it felt good to go home with such dignity. " Alpha Tau Omega captured first place in the men ' s division. ATO also claimed the highest overall score for Step Sing 2002. 26 fmups step up for cfmtu " v all tried our best that week- end to give it all we had. The tiring practices and stressful days were hard, but we went home with some- thing that made these last three weeks seem worth it all, " said ATO member Jason Clotfelt The 20(WStep Shov October raised at least S8,000 for two causes — United Way and St. Jude Children ' s Research Hospital, all from the pro- ceeds of the ticket sales. Borrowing from line dance, mod- ern dance, aerobics, and even a little boxing, little is off limits in the cre- ative efforts of the step routines. Taking first in the women ' s divi- sion, Phi Mu shared the stage with Alpha Tau Omega, who took first in the men ' s division and Black Student Alliance, who grabbed first among the coed entries. Phi Mu also took home the overall trophy. " Our hard work reallv paid off, " said Brittanv Craig, a freshman competing with Phi Mu. " It feels great win, but I think we owe a big thank you to Elisn nd Alison. " Elisha Remus and Alison DaxH " ?, both iuiiiors. chorcograplied the win- ning routirie. v h m m Alpha Tau Omega ' " rs pface in the men ' s di ' ision incorporated a karate l itheme. " It was a lot of hard work ' but it felt great to win " " said ATO freshman Brandon McBay. Lindsey Fest looks back " »,Jive years and countin nd the Golden Lion goes to... " Well, it isn ' t the Oscars, but it may well be the next best thing. The George Lindsey Film Festival has become a week- long springtime event that gives those of us not in the film industry a glimpse of some of the lesser-known, yet promis- ingly talented, individuals who create independent films. It also gives these talented peo- ple the opportunity to be rec- ognized for their accomplish- ments. The festival was created five years ago by character actor George Lindsey in collab- oration with now-retired jour- nalism professor Bobbie Hurt, who now heads the local film office. Becavise of this impor- tant anniversary, much of the 2002 festival was devoted to reflections on past events and guests such as Ernest Borgnine, Stephen Root, Lucas Black and Ray Stevens. As the festival rolls into the sixth year of its existence, what can we expect for the future? This year Dr. Garry Warren has taken the helm. And founder Lindsey said he was hopeful that the festival in year six would be even bigger and better than those of years past. He said that for the future " All roads lead to the film festival. " 28 fft i - LUCAS BLACK. {Icfi) Lucas Black, a guest at more than one Lindsey fest, has appeared in several movies, including Sling Blade. I FOUNDER, (opposite page, top) Alumnus George Lindsey start- ed the festival five years to bring his showbiz contacts to his alma mater. FIVE-YEAR MARK, (opposite page) Organizers of the Lindsey Fest hope future festivals will continue to bring experts to campus to teach fledgling film- makers. NEW BLOOD. (left)The new organizer of the Lindsey Festival, Dr. Garry Warren, talks to last year ' s featured speaker, recording studio exec- utive Mike Curb. CO-FOUNDER, (below) Bobbie Hurt talks to featured guest Ernest Borgnine at the 2000 Lindsey Festival. Aem 6 ie (A. . . Miss UNA 2003 30 The 2003 Miss UNA Pageant presented " On Broadway " in late November. In keeping with that theme, contestants entertained, displaying talents for singing, monologue, dance, and piano. Jamie Hutcheson, a 20-year-old junior majoring in secondary math education, was crowned 2003 Miss UNA after placing first in the talent competition and swimsuit. She played " The Firefly " on the piano. Hutcheson ' s plat- form was " Children: The Heart of Our Future. " Her inter- ests also include singing and spending time with children. She plans to pursue a master ' s degree and to teach mathe- matics at a local high school. Hutcheson was recently voted president of Zeta Tau Alpha. She is a past SOAR counselor, a member of LaGrange Society, Gamma Beta Phi, Alpha Lamba Delta, Phi Eta Sigma, and Leadership UNA. Heather Horton, an audience member and a junior, said, " Nobody deserves to win more than Jamie. She does more for UNA than anyone 1 know. " First runner-up was Crystal Ingle, who sang " Nah.iral Woman " in the talent portion of the contest. Ingle is 20 years old and a junior majoring in secondary math education. Her platform was " Upward Bound — Promoting Higher Education. " Ingle also enjoys playing piano. Her goal is to earn a master ' s degree in math edu- cation and teach at the college level. She would also like to pursue her doctorate in Education Administration and work as a high school principal. Shannon Grissom, a 21-year-old junior, was named second runner-up. Grissom played " Rondo " on the piano for her talent. She also enjoys running, swimming, and traveling. She wants to pursue a master ' s in business administration and work in pharmaceutical sales. Her platform was " Caring for the Caregiver. " In last year ' s pageant, Grissom was first runner-up. Third runner-up was Melissa Daniel. She sang REIGNING QUEEN. Grinning broadly, Jamie Hutcheson stoops so Miss Alabama 2002 Scarlotte Deupree and Miss UNA 2002 Elishaba Graben pin on her crown. With pride, Hutcheson (opposite page) waves to her adoring audience " Almost Like Being In Love " for her talent presentation. She is a 19-year-old sophomore majoring in entertainment industry publicity and promotions. Her platform was " Worth the Wait — Abstinence. " Carla Hamilton, a sophomore, was named the year ' s Miss Congeniality. Haniilton is majoring in elementary education. Rachel Bobo Foust, Miss UNA 1997, served as mis- tress of ceremonies. Foust referred to the pageant as " one of the most successful pageants in Alabama. " — Emily Plunkett PREP WORK, (hclcw) Lynn Stephenson va es to the camera as she waits for her hair to curl. She was also enjoying a few minutes of comfort before she had to put on very uncomfortable, albeit stylish, shoes. DANCE DIVA, (bottom photo) Kristi MUarreal dances her heart out in the talent competition. « « V ' P- 32 •J • dSOitu. photo by Shannon Well HE CAN FLY! A Lion receiver lays it all out, to gather in a pass and advance it as far as possible toward the goal line. Football: Anew coach and coaching staff gave Lion fans a renewed sense of hope for the 2002 football season. The season marked a time for rebuilding a program that has struggled in the last several years to be what it once was. UNA kicked off the season at Samford University in Birmingham. Head coach Mark Hudspeth led his team onto the field in front of 9,368 fans attending. The battle marked the third-largest attendance in the stadium ' s histo- ry. Intensity and enthusiasm were at their peak throughout the game. A score of 21-21 put the game into overtime. Neither team scored, and another overtime began. In the second OT, Samford made it down field to the 26-yardline, which put them in field goal position. The attempt was good, making the final score UNA 21-Samford 24. However, UNA pulleci out a 24-17 win over Lambuth University. A 64-yard run by quarterback Jake Warren in the fourth quarter set up a game-winning touchdown drive. Warren raced 64 yards to the Lambuth nine on a second down call. Steven Andrews then came in for Warren and scored from the two- yard line, three plays later. UNA opened conference play against Harding University at home after an off week. The Lions led 17-0 after two touchdowns by Randy Vickers and a 43-yard field goal kick from Travis Johnston in the first quarter. A UNA 10-point lead in the fourth quarter was broken when Harding jumped into power 34 using several big plays to close the night with a victory. After losing three straight games to Arkansas-Monticello, Southern Arkansas, and Ouachita Baptist, UNA brought in a long-waited win over Arkansas Tech 49-14. DeMarcus Blount contributed with 118 rushing yards and three touch- downs, and Marcus Lewis led in receiving with eight receptions for 126 yards. Quarterback Will Hall was 26-35 for 326 yards and one touchdown, and Vickers rushed for 34 yards and two sct)res. In the final home game against West Georgia, a 75-yard touchdown run by Blount jump- started a streak of scores for the Lions. UNA, after losing the pre- vious season ' s game 49-0, this time outscored the Braves 36-26 . Blount led UNA with 126 rush- ing yards and caught five passes for 74 yards. The season ended on a dis- appointing note for UNA with a 31-24 loss to West Alabama. The Lions were not content with this loss. " We wanted to win that last one, and there is no way you can say we were satisfied with that, but 1 think the best thing is to realize that whether we won or lost the last game, the season was going to be over either wav, " said wide receiver Martin Huggins. " We are looking for- ward to next season, trying to get ready for it. " UNA ' S squad was made up of young players this vear. Those players, who will return next season, were leaders of the field. " We ' ve got everybody com- ing back. Everybody who was young this year or had one year experience is now playing col- A REASON TO CELEBRATE. Senior center Garrett Keith and .sophomore running bcuk Kdndy ' ickers celebrate their excitement after the 49-14 win over Arkansas Tech. (A 3 0) 3 Samford 21 24 0) J) E » 4) M Lambulh W 24 17 Harding Arkansas-Monticello 38 14 45 30 o Southern Arkansas 33 43 Ouchila Baptist Arkansas Tecti W 24 49 38 14 u O Central Arkansas W 47 33 « E Valdosta State 28 45 West Georgia West Alabama W 36 24 26 31 z I awl lege football. You ' ve got a lot of guys on the team that have never played college football before, that stepped up and made plays for us this year, " said Huggins. Freshman Marcus Lewis set a new single-season receiving record for the Lions with 57 catches, break- ing the mark of 52 by Ricky Lindsey in 1966. Junior transfer Will Hall also tied the single-season record for touch- down passes with 12, equaling the marks set by Joe Elmore in 1953, Cornelius in 1966, and Craig Bryant in 1990. Hall also passed for over 300 yards against Sovithern Arkansas, Ouachita Baptist, Arkansas Tech, Centra] Arkansas, and West Georgia. By scoring 20 touchdowns dur- ing the season, freshman DeMarcus Blount broke Tyrone Rush ' s 1993 record of 19 for the most touchdowns scored in a season. Blount also set a new mark for the most points scored in a season. Several returnees had 100-yard receiving games. Marcus Lewis had four, gaining 150, 180, 126, and 102 yards. Huggins had 127 receiving yards on seven carries against Central Arkansas, and Patrick Wilson had 109 in five carries against West Alabama. " You can only be encouraged by what they are going to be able to do next year, " said Huggins. — Emily Plunkett . . -. ■• 1 ' — .J ft . — -4- i mi. I 1 -■w i " 1..J T m TAKING ' EM DOWN. Alvin Garrett and John McDaniel grab SAU ' s No. 33 from both sides as Skipper Best approches to help out. 36 r: km mm 1 IHINK I CAN. Raiuiy Vickers makes a dash for the goal line to score the Lions a nice six points. 1 AM GOLIATH. (hcU ' w) Senior center Gerrett Keith enters tlie field tor liis final game at Brah ' Stadium, carrying a DOUBLE-TEAMING. Randv Vickers gets away from the stretched-out ATU defender as senior John Bradley helps out by knocking him down. 37 Volleyball: « Success has become common knowledge for UNA volleyball. Finishing the season 30-5, the Lions remained undefeated at home. Throughout the season, the Lions stayed in or near the top 10 on the Volleyball AVCA poll. Then UNA made its seventh consecutive NCAA Tournament appearance this season. The Lions first appeared in the Division II regional tournament in 1996 and became the first colle- giate team in the State of Alabama or the Gulf South Conference to play in an NCAA volleyball tourna- ment on any level. The Lions are now 11-7 all-time in NCAA tourna- ments and 10-4 in regional play. Coach Matt Peck has coached the Lions for eight seasons, and has taken the volleyball program to pro- gressively higher levels. Peck has posted a 279-54 record and was only the second coach in Gulf South Conference history to reach 1 00 wins in just three seasons. Several UNA players were honored with GSC East Division Player of the Week awards. Anna Bondarenko earned the award twice in September and once in November. Sandra Alexander received it once in September, once in October, and again in November. Yana Ninova was named player of the week once in October. In the Gulf South Conference Tournament, Alexander and Ashley Moffitt received Ail- lournament awards, and Ninova was awarded Most Outstanding Plaver. Alexander, Bondarenko, Moffitt, and Ninova were selected All-GSC first-team and Eva Irungary was selected second-team. North Alabama went 18-0 at home this season; since 1995, the Lions are 119-8 in Flowers Hall. The Lions have also won 73 straight matches against GSC schools at home. UNA hosted the Gulf South Conference Tournament this season. The Lions opened up tournament play against Central Arkansas, tak- ing the win with a clean sweep of 16-30, 13-30, and 13-30. The Lions faced Henderson State next, taking the win in four games. UNA gave up the first game 30-21, but came out on top for the next three. Finally, the Lions went up against Arkansas Tech in the championship game. UNA dominated with a three-game sweep of 29-31, 18-30, and 25-30. The conference win took the Lions on to the regional tournament held in Topeka, Kansas, at Was hburn College. UNA played Albany in the first round. The Lions ruled the net, sending Albany home 30-16 all three games. In the second round, UNA faced Truman State, a longtime rival. Truman came out on top for the first two games 30-22 and 30-24. UNA then came back to take the ■ (A Henaerson Stale W 3 1 3 Nonh Dakota Slate W 3 0) Southern Indiana W 3 H 3 Bryant College W 3 ■ p Grand Valley Slale W 3 ■ b Cameron University W 3 « Augustana College W 3 2 1 A Winnesola-Dululh 3 H E Cenlral Missour Slale 3 HH i! Mississippi University lor Women W 3 vr f ■ a 0) Cenlral Missoun Stale W 3 1 Lincoln Memonal W 3 n| M Cenlral Arkansas W 3 1 West Alabama w 3 1 West Georgia W 3 1 Monlevallo W 3 ■ West Florida W 3 ?I ■. k Valdosia Slale W 3 O • Arkansas Tech w 3 1 B Washburn 2 3 1 1 Tnjman Slate 2 3 1 1 u Alabama-Hunstville W 3 1 1 1 O West Alabama W West Florida W Lincoln Memonal W Mississippi University tor Women W Valdosia State W 3 3 3 3 3 1 n; Alabama-Huntsville W 3 B H| l onlevallo W 3 1 1 E West Georgia W 3 1 B Cenlral Arkansas W 3 H B Henderson Slale W 3 1 1 H o Artiansas Tech W 3 H 1 Z Albany State W Truman Stale 3 2 3 1 1 1 1 Bulldogs 30-17 in the third game, staying afloat. The Lions stayed alive in the fourth game, finishing with a 10-point lead of 30-20. Game five would decide who would go on to the championship match. Truman jumped to a 4-2 lead, but a kill by Ninova gained a point and possession for the Lions. An out-of-bounds serve by Alexander tied the score 9-9. Bulldogs and Lions continued neck and neck until Truman pulled out a win of 15-13 in game five, ending the season for the Lions. —Emily Plunkett 1 WE ARE THE CHAMPIONS, (op ' pwsite ) Shameka Walker proudly holds up UNA ' s seventh straight Gulf South Conference championship trophy. Volleyball. TeJaye Redd, Megan Stout. Anna Bondarenko, Carman Campbell, Yana Ninova, Eva Irungaray, Shameka Walker, Manssa Perreira, Amy Moffitt, Asfiley Moffitt. Maggie Gimenez, Sandra Alexander, Lindsay Mohon, Tracy Venable M MBrm ' i t. Ill .« i VICTORIOUS. (Clockwise fnvii n ht) No. 9 Yana Ninova flies high to make the kill. No. 4 Amy Moffit throws her hands up in excitement after another winning season. No. 5 Sandra Alexander serves the ball with all her might, and No. 16 Anna Bondarenko prepares for the pass. WINNING STRATEGY, (below) The Lions huddle in to listen to Coach Peck ' s latest instructions. photo by Shannon Wells Peck posts 500th career win at home The UNA volleyball team stayed perfect in the Gvilf South Conference in October with a 3-1 road win at Alabama-Huntsville. The Lions won 30-23, 27-30, 30-15, 30-24 to drop the UAH Chargers to 10-15 and 7-2. The Lions not only stayed perfect in the Gulf South Conference with another 3-0 win but also handed head coach Matt Peck his 500th collegiate victory in the process. Peck ' s record at UNA at that point was 269-51, and, coupled with a 231-135 mark at Wayne State, he has a career collegiate record of 500-186. ■ Npij.fillllllBli 111! «i. :4 4 in¥TrrrnininnitnrfnTir[ir " 7inrniTTnfnim m«Mi«l i n iTVTrifl tf ' ' ' ' ' ' ' " l GOOD JOB, GUYS. I ' laycrs congratulate eacli other on a well-played game. STRONG ARM. (Opposite page) KC West sets up to hurl a fastball. Baseball After a disappointing fifth-place finish in the Gulf South Conference in 2001, the UNA baseball team rolled to a 37-16 record en route to the East Division title in 2002. The Lions were poised for a run to the College World Series before an early exit from the GSC Tournament bumped them from a regional tourna- ment berth. During the season, the Lions lost only one series and scored 10 runs or more 20 times. As a team, UNA batted .357 and limited opponents to just .265. Five pitchers allowed less than four runs as the UNA pitching staff finished with a combined 4.23 ERA. Facing a demanding schedule, UNA produced nine-game and eight-game win streaks. The Lions were 26-6 at University Field and 14-5 in the GSC. In addition to fierce conference matchups, the sched- ule featured a showdown with Division-I powerhouse Alabama in Tuscaloosa, with the Tide just edging UNA 2-1. The team ' s success also produced individual accolades and accomplish- ments. Mike Lane, UNA ' s coach for the past nineteen seasons, recorded his 700th victory in the Lions ' home finale. Nine players earned All-GSC hon- ors, including Douglas Hargett, the East Division Player of the Year. Nathan Bowden, Jeff Cochran, Brandon Kizer and Adam Wheeler made first-team All-GSC, while Bryan Swift, Tatum Brown, Jason Pischke and Josh Brandon made the second-team. Hargett, Cochran, Kizer and Wheeler also gar- nered All-South Region recognition. UNA graduated eight players, including Hargett and Bowden. Hargett capped his senior season with a bevy of honors, including a UNA Athlete of the Year award. The New York Yankees drafted Bowden, a shortstop and .408 power hitter. Cochran batted .393 with 21 stolen bases and 53 runs batted in. Kizer split time between catcher and designated hitter and hit .387 with eight homers and a team-leading 75 hits. Wheeler, who returned to the outfield after pitching his junior year, batted .379 and scored a team-high 61 runs. Swift topped a stellar four-year career by hitting .375 with five home runs. Pischke anchored the UNA bullpen with eight saves and a 2.59 ERA. Brown, the team ' s most durable pitcher, led the staff with 81.1 innings pitched and an 8-4 record. Righthander Micah Noda, a newcomer, added depth to the Spalding 4 6 Spalding w 4 1 Lambuth w 9 4 Christian Brothers 2 3 Christian Brothers w 17 1 j; Tennessee Wesleyan w 11 6 3 Tennessee Wesleyan w 6 1 5 S lllinois-Edwardsville 1 9 Southern Arkansas Southern Arkansas 1 3 w 6 5 University of Alabama 1 2 Siena Heights w 10 4 Siena Height s w 11 3 Siena Heights w 14 Bellarmine w 17 1 Bellarmine w 14 2 Bellarmine 3 6 Lambuth 5 12 Northern State w 6 £ Northern State w 20 2 1 Trevecca Nazarene w 7 2 W Lincoln Memorial Lincoln Memorial w 3 2 w 12 Lincoln Memorial w 14 10 West Georgia w 6 5 West Georgia w 8 2 West Georgia w 9 7 Carson Newman 2 11 Tennessee Wesleyan 4 5 Tennessee Wesleyan w 5 3 Alabama- Huntsville w 13 10 Union w 4 Union w 9 7 West Alabama w 11 8 West Alabama w 4 3 West Alabama w 15 11 Trevecca Nazarene w 12 4 _ West Florida 3 4 ' C West Florida 3 4 3 West Florida Cumberland 6 10 w 14 5 Cumberland w 14 3 Bellarmine w 10 7 Bellarmine w 8 2 University of Monlevallo w 12 7 University of Montevallo w 6 4 University of Montevallo w 12 1 Freed-Hardeman w 8 5 Valdosta State 6 Valdosta State 1 2 Valdosta State w 11 9 Harding 6 13 43 Delta State 2 8 i H HHHK s ' ' UNA pitching staff. After returning the Lions to the GSC ' s top tier this past season, coach Lane must replace seven All-GSC players - only Brandon will be back in 2003. The departure of a large chunk of a team ' s hitting and defense would set back most programs, but if Lane can sign his usual amount of talent, he will have the Lions armed and ready to defend its division title in 2003. SLIDING FOR SAFETY. Brian Swift lunges forward (nboiv, left) and John Torisky (above, right) slides on his side to evade the fielders ' tags. A ' GOOD JOB ' PAT. Coach Lane gives Brian Swift the classic smack on the behind for playing a solid game. 44 TO THt CUT-OFF. (Left) Lett tieldLM- John Turisky quickly gets the ball to the infield after making a stop. SOUND ADVICE. Coach Mike Lane joins Dustin McKinnev on the mound to discuss pitching strategy. UNA BASEBALL TEAM Row 1: Bryan Swift. Corey Galloway, Jeff Cochran. Cory Kroeger, David Johnson, Josh Randall, Matt Hancock. Drew Kimmelman, Dee Gray, Josh Brandon, Kevin Heflin. Row 2: Jason Pischke, Chad McCoy, KC West, Douglas Hargett, Josh Welborn. unidentified. Micah Noda, Derek Watkins, unidentified, Adam Wheeler, Brandon Kizer, Bobby Hand. Row 3: Coach Mike Lane, Coach Mike Pfarrer, Jonas Bailey, Brock Beck, Andrew Christie, Alex Freeland, Dustin McKinney, John Tonsky, unidentified, latum Brown, Coach Michael Searcy, Coach Mike Keehn 45 " . Men ' S Pe ufen4. a! cxftectatcoH ■ 1 1; 0) Nashville All-Stars exhibition game 1 1 E Ouachita Baptist W 89 80 1 » Henderson State 71 76 -WHew Nov Stillman College W 100 69 «HI LeMoyne-Owen W 89 75 1 Miles W 73 63 H k H Valdosta State 49 64 . H E 0) Tuskegee W 93 87 : | FIndlay 78 84 1 u 1 « . ijj l Q jj H 1 1 l|Kl Lincoln Memonal W 65 62 1 HH West Alabama W 82 57 H 3 e West Georgia W 85 82 H Athens State W 92 79 1 West Flonda 69 75 H BHI Lincoln Memonal 66 80 ' « Valdosta State W 75 70 -» Lane College W 84 79 Montevallo W 86 63 : ' jm Alabama-Huntsville 53 58 ' mH West Alabama ? West Georgia ' brua Delta State- West Florida ' nmTimiM Athens Stale ' Hlj H 0) Montevallo H IL B ■ H Alabama-Huntsville ' GSC Tournament H i ' S. B u 1 k H 1 n H S H 1 i; ' not available at Diorama deadline H m MY BALL! Ricky Duff dribbles the ball away from a West Alabama play- er who is otherwise occupied FLYING HIGH. (Opposite page) Per- vis Key jumps above a Valdosta defender while en route to score. The 2001-2002 men ' s basketball team started the season with one returning starter and four lettermen, which gave the Lions both worry and room for newcomers. The Lions opened their season with a 78-63 win over Selma at home. Phillip Perre and Ricky Duff led the Lions by contributing 13 points each. The Lions got off to a slow start as they began to get into a pattern of winning one and then following the win with three losses. The pattern con- tinued until a win over Lincoln Memorial, after which the Lions won their next five gamesout of six . Two of those games were key Gulf South Conference wins, bringing their record at midseason to 5-9 overall and 2-3 in the GSC. The Lions closed out their regular season with a 76-83 loss to West Florida in overtime. The leading scorer for the night was Daz Goodman, who contributed 21 points for the Lions. Their ending record came to 10-15 overall and 5-9 in conference play. photo by Rebecca Wells In voting by the league ' s head coaches. Junior Ricky Duff of Los Angeles was named on the All-Gulf South Conference second team in men ' s basketball. Duff led UNA in scoring for the 01-02 season, averaging 15.4 points per game and 8.8 rebounds. The 2002-2003 Lion team came into the new season with renewed enthusiasm and hopes of things to come. The weight of restoring the UNA basketball tradition was put on just four returnees, joined by a wealth of talented newcomers. Returning players were guard Luke Copeland, guard Pervis Key, guard Rudy Williams, and red-shirt Danny Anderson. Additions included transfers junior Tony Simmons and De ' on Dixon of Fayetteville, N.C., Chad Jones of Morgan City, La. and Jeremiah Marshall of Nashville, Term. Also joining are junior guards Corey Hughes of Florence and Orlando Springer of Nashville, Term., and for- 46 W3 f i ;4 Jf 4 1 r M o wl 1 71 il ward Alex Veasley of Huntsville. Red-shirting this year is returnee Courtney Jeffries, with Kyle and Kevin Mitchell of Florence, guard Drew Oswald of Mount Hermon, La., and forward Marcus Randle of West Point, Miss. The Lions opened the new season with a loss to Henderson State but then gained their first win, over Ouachita Baptist, 89-8L The first home win came with an impressive score of 100- 69 over Stillman. Five players scored in double digits while Rudy Williams led with 19 points. An exciting Tuskegee overtime win at mid- season had Williams leading with 27 points, Jones with 24, Anderson with 25, and Veasley with 13. In mid-January, senior guard Rudy Williams was named the GSC East and the West Division player of the week. At the end of January, the Lions had posted 11-6 overall and 4-3 conference. They planned to finish the season out hard and with moutain- moving determination. — Laura Beth Mastroianni I GOT IT! Chad Jones pulls down a rebound. As of February 2 Jones had earned 162 rebounds, which led the team. photo by Shannon Wells Coach to go out at the top Head men ' s basketball coach Gary Elliott has had an impressive career at UNA. The Lions ' victory over West Alabama made Elliott the winningest UNA basketball coach. The win was career win No. 260, bringing him past Bill Jones as the UNA career leader. " It was nice to get the win at home and go ahead and get all that over with, " Elliott said. " There is no way you win 260 games without good players, and we ' ve had a lot of good ones. " Bill Jones, Assistant Athletic Director Sherry Kennemer, and Sportsman Club President Grady Liles presented Elliott a commemora- tive game ball. Going into his 15th season as head basketball coach, Elliott had already had one national championship, four NCAA Tournament appear- ances, and an average of better than 18 wins per season. Elliott said 2002-03 would be his final season. He had announced that he would retire at the end of the season after 25 years at UNA. 48 SHEER TENACITY, (left) Alex Veasley aims for the basket despite ha ing an oppo- nent ' s arm thrust in front of liim. GOOD PASS, (below) Daz Goodni.m fakes off the defenseman to send the ball around him to a free Lion. a Men ' s Basketbal Team. Row 1: Drew Oswarld, Pen is Key, Danny Anderson, Orlando Springer, Rudy Williams, and Luke Copeland. Row 2: Chris Booker, Tony Simmons. Kevin Mitchell. De ' on Dixon, Corey Hughes, Chad Jones, Kyle Mitchell, Courtney Jeffnes, Alex Veasley, Jeremiah Marshall, and Scott Mitchell. 49 Women ' s Ti co zcA Basketball: ' " te z pt I b 0) E Harding W 71 54 Ouachita Baptis 61 66 o Carson Newman 59 62 z k «) JO E 0) u Valdosta Stale 51 54 Ouactiita Baptist 70 71 Henderson State w 67 65 a Q LamDutti w 59 51 Lincoln Memorial w 77 67 West Alabama w 73 58 West Georgia 55 57 k n 3 Lambuth 51 68 West Florida w 68 50 C Lincoln Memonal 48 64 n MUW w 71 42 T Valdosta State w 66 56 Lane College w 75 60 Montevallo w 71 59 Alabama-Huntsville w 71 54 West Alabama ' West Georgia n Delta State " a West Florida- D Fort Valley State " 4) mm- IL Montevallo U Alabama-Huntsville GSC Tournament k n S not available at deadline The women ' s basketball team ended its 2001-02 season with a 15-11 overall and an 11-5 confer- ence record. Three women were named to the second team All-GSC: sophomore Taryn Causey, who led the Lions in scoring with 13.5 points per game and 120 assists, junior Amber Deline, who averaged 12.9 points and 6.5 rebounds, and junior Alana Sinyard, who aver- aged 12.3 points and five rebounds per game. After four seasons as head women ' s basketball coach, Jeri Porter announced at the end of the season that she would be resigning. Athletic Director Dan Summy announced that the current UNA assistant. Flora Willie, would be named as UNA ' s interim head coach for the 2002-03 season. Willie served as a graduate assistant coach under Porter for two seasons and as assistant coach last season. " I ' m excited to have this opportunity and I have been greatly blessed to have the chance and to be starting out with such a great group of players, " said Willie. As women ' s basketball started the 2002-03 season, the team consisted of four returning starters and four other lettermen. Newcomers for the new sea- son included freshman guards Lauren Quails of Savannah, Tenn., Kelli Parrish of Russellville, and Jodi Gopher, a 5-9 junior forward who played at Butler High School. The Lions opened the season with a 71-54 victory over Harding at home. The next four games brought disap- pointing losses but they then redeemed themselves by winning four straight. A loss against Carson Newman came on a three-point decision. Alana Sinyard led with 14 points and Amber Deline contributed 13. The women had a huge win over Henderson State at home. Yachte McGrady pulled 12 rebounds, scored 14 points and added a go-aheati basket in the final minute. McGrady shone again in a GSC win over Lincoln Memorial when she scored 20 points with 12 rebounds. Their next big win came over West Alabama. Sinyard led in scoring with 16 points while three other Lions also IN THE NET. (opposite page) Alana Sinyard aims for a clear shot free throw. Women s Basketball Team. Row 1: Rodney Deline. assistant coach, Aimee Harris, graduate assisunt, Andrea Edmondson, Jama Ashley, Alana Sinyard, Cindy Brewer, Kelli Parrish, Amber 50 ' i -- ' - t G % ! ' ■ " • i. V, t •« - ' M ■ ' scored in double digits. The women ' s winning streak ended while on the road at West Georgia which fell to a two point deci- sion leaving the final score 57-55. At mid season, the women had still not achieved a on the road win leaving the record to 2-2 GSC, 5-1 home, and 0-4 away. — Laura Beth Mastroianni DRIVING IN. (right) Taryn Causey takes the ball down the court and away from the Montevallo pursuer. NOTHIN ' BUT NET. Kenya Taylor (bottom left) and Amber Deline (bottom right) have one goal on their minds— get that ball in the goal! photos by Shannon Wells 52 After leading UNA in scoring with 16 points at Lincoln Memorial, Senior Amber Deline, from Hackleburg, set herself up to break the record for most career points scored in UNA women ' s basketball history. Deline needed just five points to break the 1,420-point record set bv Tracy McCall in " ' 1991. Deline made her first two points against Mississippi University for Women, within the first four minutes of the game. The free-throw line was where she sank her next two, after being fouled by MUW ' s Heather Harri. The second free throw tied the record, and it was soon broken- at the 8:15 mark of the first half. i . UNA Z3 Assistant coach (and Deline ' s brother), k, Rodney Deline said, " I was excited for her. It was a fun game to break the tie in because there was a good crowd, especially for a women-only night. " Although breaking the record was on her mind, it was not Deline ' s main focus for the game. " I was just worried about. . . win- J ning, coming off a big loss, " said Deline. A fan club of students had made a banner to celebrate the record- breaking shot. Everyone in Flowers Hall jumped to their feet and roared when the shot was made midway through the first half. photo by Justin Mictiael " It was an awesome feeling for everyone to be cheering for me and I was honored as well, " said Deline. photo by Shannon Wells ij Deline went 3 of 4 from the floor and was 100 per- cent from the free-throw line. Starting her career at UNA as a freshman in 1999, Deline played in all 28 games, starting 27 times. She led the Lions in scoring and ranked sixth in the GSC with 17.4 points per game. Deline ' s 488 points were the most ever scored by a freshman at UNA and she also became just the third freshman to lead the Lions in scoring. In her sophomore season, Deline was to lead the Lions in scoring again, with an aver- age of 16.3 points per game, and ranking fourth in the GSC. She scored in double digits 21 times, and put in 20 points or more 10 times. Her career high was 29 points against Lane College on December 14, shooting 75 percent from the field. As a junior, Deline played in all 26 games and started in 24. She led in scoring for the season, scoring in double figures 17 times and posting three double-doubles. She averaged 12.9 points, shooting 48.9 percent from the field, 30.8 percent from three-point range, and 72.5 percent from the free throw line. Going into her senior season, Deline had 1,247 points, just behind Renae Cody (1,294) and McCall (1,420). - The Valdosta State game added four more points to her total. At press time, Delines had 1,428 points, which was expected to give her a secure hold on the record for a long time. — Emily Plunkett STRONG LEADERS. Former hedd coach Jeri Porter and then- assistant coach Flora Willie watch their Lions press for victory.. 53 54 -JKa " it -f ' J - Softball: l .tlf. Chalk the 2002 season up as a year of transition for UNA softball. Jeremy Reece, a former UNA grad- uate assistant, replaced the retired Blake Bach as head coach. Nine players either graduated or left, leaving just six letter- men, and injuries plagued the Lions throughout the season. After starting 8-17, UNA appeared to reach a turning point bv beating defending conference champion UAH 2-1 and snapping a four-game losing streak. The win over the Lady Chargers sparked an 11-3 run bv UNA, including se ' en straight wins before the Lions dropped six games in four days. UNA fell out of contention for the Gulf South Conference tournament by going 1-9 down the stretch in conference games. Largely contributing to the Lions ' slump was their sudden lack of run pro- duction and shaky pitching depth — two pitchers, junior Kari Cox and fresh- man Kristen Kosobucki, shouldered the load for most of the season. Two UNA players earned second- team All-GSC recognition by the confer- ence coaches. Sophomore Niki Alexander, a 5-4 third baseman, hit .264 and recorded 37 hits and 49 total bases. She led the team in doubles (10) and plate appearances (139). Junior Lindsey Thompson, a 5-7 catcher, batted .287 and produced a .967 fielding percent- age. Thompson also led the team in home runs, slugging percentage, total bases, walks, on-base percentage, and runs batted in. Outfielder Tonya White, the team ' s lone senior, wrapped up her four-year stint at UNA on a positive note after returning from a late-season foot injury. White went 2-for-3 with an RBI in the Lions ' season-finale win against West Alabama. For the season. White pro- duced a .287 batting average while swiping three bases. With five seniors returning, includ- ing Cox, Thompson, Heather Alexander, Leah Haddock, Jennifer Gooch and Heather McCorkle, plus a handful of juniors, the Lions are experi- enced enough to snap up a tournament berth. One important addition to the team is Kim Biskup, who was hired to fill longtime assistant Julia Gray ' s posi- tion. If the Lions can avoid injuries, something they haven ' t been able to do the past few seasons, the 2003 season will be remembered as the year UNA returned to the top. —Kim West I ■ mi ■ ■ 1 1 Martin Methodist W 6 4 1 r Martin Mettiodist 3 6 Delta State 3 11 3 Southern Arkansas 2 3 0) Arkansas Monticello 2 9 Lambuth College W 8 1 IL Lambuth College Carson Newman w 7 1 2 y Bellarnnine 3 4 Mars Hill tJniversity w 2 1 Carson Newman 3 5 Bellarmine w 6 2 Carson Newman 13 Wisconsin-Parkside 1 12 Eckerd w 7 West Alabama 8 West Alabama w 6 2 U k West Georgia 1 9 West Georgia 2 10 It s Valdosta State w 6 Valdosta State 4 West Florida 3 4 West Florida 8 T Alabama-Huntsville 8 ta Alabama-Huntsville w 2 1 ■ Lincoln Memorial 1 10 1 Lincoln Memorial w 7 3 1 Mississippi-Women 1 5 ■ Mississippi-Women w 7 2 ■ Mobile 2 ■ Mobile w 4 3 ■ _ Lincoln Memorial w 2 k Lincoln Memorial w 6 3 Tennessee Wesleyan w 2 Tennessee Wesleyan w 2 1 Lambuth College w 7 Lambuth College w 5 2 West Florida 1 9 West Florida 4 Valdosta State 8 Valdosta State 1 West Georgia 4 West Georgia 1 4 Athens State w 8 1 Athens State 3 4 Alabama-Huntsville 3 4 Alabama-Huntsville 1 9 m West Florida 3 West Florida w 9 1 WIND IT UP. (Opposite page) Pitcher Kari Cox takes aim to hurl a strike past the batter. Softball Team, Row 1: Jennifer Gooch, Jennifer Ortiz, Tonya White, Kan Cox. and Niki Alexander, Row 2: Jennifer Gasque, Mandy Morin, Melissa Goebel, Heather McCorkle, Kristin Kosobucki, Heather Alexander, and Assistant Coach Julia Gray, Row 3; Kristen Earle, Leah Haddock, Amanda Smith, and unidentified. Row 4: Lindsey Thompson and Head Coach Jeremy Reece. 55 r ' Plp A, Women ' s 9,,,,«ew Fur the fourth straight season, the UNA women ' s ten- nis team earned a trip to the South Regional Tournament. The Lions just missed ad ancing past the first round as conference rival Delta State edged them 5-4. UNA battled to a 3-3 draw in singles play — both No. 1 Elena Torres and No. 2 Sallv Buckman won — but the Lady Statesmen eliminated the Lions with a 2-1 advantage in doubles. The No. 1 duo of Torres and Buckman grabbed UNA ' S lone doubles victory. UNA marched through its Gulf South Conference schedule, compiling a 5-1 record. Defending GSC champi- on West Florida was the onlv East Dixision team to take down the Lions. For the second straight year, UNA opened its season with a 9-0 trouncing of Mississippi Unixersity for Women. The match was one of fixe shutouts engi- neered by the Lions. UNA carried a six-match v inning streak into the GSC Tournament, which was held April 20-21 in Florence. West Dix ' ision power Harding downed the Lions 5-1 - Torres, at No. 1 singles, was the only Lion to win a match. The loss sent them to a consolation game with Lincoln Memorial, which UNA won easily, 5-1. UNA ended its 2001 campaign with an 11-4 overall record. The Lions finished the regular season second in the East Division, behinci 2002 GSC champion Delta State. Thanks to one of its most successful seasons in school his- tory, UNA swept the major awards in the East Division. Torres, a senior from Quito, Ecuador, produced a sparkling 13-0 record at the No. 1 singles spot to earn the East Dix ' ision Plaver of the Year award. After going 16-3, n 3 Mississippi-Women 9-0 1-0 « Ik Lipscomb 6-1 2-0 Alabama-Huntsville 9-0 3-0 k n S West Florida 1-8 3-1 Presbyterian College 2-7 3-2 Newberry College 8-0 4-2 Freed-Hardeman 9-0 5-2 Montevallo 9-0 6-2 ' k Lincoln Memonal 8-1 7-2 a Alabama-Huntsville 5-2 8-2 Martin Methodist 7-2 9-2 Valdosta State 5-3 10-2 GSC Conference Harding 1-5 10-3 Lincoln Memorial 5-1 11-3 n NCAA Regionals S Delta State 4-5 11-4 Torres was also named Ail- GSC in 2001. Buckman, Torres ' doubles partner, was named first-team All- GSC after going 7-4 and No. 2 singles and 9-4 in doubles play. The senior from Cumberland Park, Australia, was named sec- ond-team All-GSC her junitir year. Despite losing Buckman, Torres, No. 6 singles plaver Camilla Prado and Molly Mathis, to graduation, coach Brice Bishop will still ha e Ginger Rose. Rose, who hails from Birmingham, picked up the East Division Freshman of the Year award thanks to 7- 4 records in No. 3 singles and doubles. Florence native Jennifer Davis (No. 4 singles), British import Vicki Cockman (No. 5 singles) and Muscle Shoals product Blake Merchant will also return next season. If Rose can handle the rapid progression to the No. 1 spot and Bishop can repeat his past success in recruiting foreign and homegrown talent, the Lions will be in posi- tion to take another swing at oxertaking nemesis Delta State and earning its fifth straight regional berth in 2003. —Kim West EASY RETURN. (Opinvlte Pii c) Showing tight- lipped concentration, Camila I ' rado makes con- tact with the ball. Women ' s Tennis. Row 1; Jennifer Davis. Sally Buckman, Victoria Cocl man, H lolly Matfiis. and Elena Torres, Row 2. Coach Brice Bishop, trainer Brian Hill, Ginger Rose, Blal e Merchant, Camila Prado, and Coach BiancaHill, 57 ' i0: ' , t m m % m: Bammfsaa Men ' s Tennis: Si efUAut Fi or the sixth time in seven years, the UNA men ' s tennis team earned a South Regional Tournament berth. But this time, the Lions didn ' t lea e empty- handed. After posting a 0-5 record in its pre- vious regional matches, UNA easily defeat- ed Harding 5-0 before falling by the same score to regional host and GSC champion West Florida to end its run at a spot in the Division-II Championship Tournament. In the Gulf South Conference Tournament, host UNA won its first match by dropping Delta State 5-3 before succumb- ing to Valdosta State 5-0 in the semifinals. UNA capped 2002 with a 10-4 overall record. In GSC play, the Lions went 2-2 to fin- ish third in the regular-season East Division standings. The losses came at the hands of first-place Valdosta State and second-place West Florida. During the middle of the sea- son, UNA started a five-match winning streak with a 5-4 victory over Presbyterian and ended it with another 9-0 win over cellar- dwelling Alabama-Huntsville. The Lions also shut out the Chargers during the third week of the season. Sophomore Elliot Wood was named to the AU-GSC first-team. Wood, from Winchester, England, led UNA at No. 1 singles with an 8-4 record. He was also awarded All-GSC honors last season. Despite the depar- ture of seniors Krisztian Forgacs of Hungary, the No. 2 singles player. No. 4 Mattias Dahlstrom of Sweden, and Joseph Law of Arab, Ala., UNA will return No. 1 Wood and No. 3 Guillaume Vidallet of France in 2003, along with doubles partners Artur Caram and Vincent Cayouette. Huntsville native James Rives will also be back. Caram, Cayouette and Rives will be sophomores. If Wood continues Jtis play as one of the best men ' s players in the GSC, Vidallet suc- cessfully takes over the No. 2 spot, and the younger players hold down the remaining singles spots, the Lions will make their sev- enth trip in eight seasons to the regionals in 2003. — Kim West IB 3 Alabama-Birmingham 07 0-1 k A Union 3-5 0-2 lb Lipscomb 7-0 1-2 Alabama-Huntsville 9-0 2-2 k n S Valdosta State 0-9 2-3 Presbyterian College 5-4 3-3 Newberry College 8-1 4-3 Freed-Hardeman 5-4 5-3 ' C Lincoln Memorial 7-2 6-3 a Alabama-Huntsville 9-0 7-3 Martin Methodist 6-3 8-3 West Florida 0-5 8-4 GSC Conlerence Delta State 5-3 9-4 Valdosta State 0-5 9-5 NCAA Regionals n Harding 5-0 10-5 S W est Florida 0-5 10-6 1 LOOK UP. Mattias Dahlstrom focuses intently as he prepares to toss for the perfect serve. Men ' s Tennis, Row 1: Guillaume Vidallet, Artur Caram, Krisztian Forgacs and Vincent Cayouette, Row 2: Coach Brice Bishop, Elliott VKood, Mattias Dahlstrom, James Rives, and trainer Brian Hill, 59 S or PPT " ' o s I tarting the year with a coaching change, the soccer Lions savored their wins and endured their losses to build a successful 2002 season. While 10 saves by goalkeeper Megan Thomas hadn ' t been enough to pull them through when they played the University of Tampa ' s Spartans, two days later the Lions were able to come out on top with a win over St. Leo College. The win came with the onlv goal of the match made b ' freshman forward Katie Robbins. UNA had 16 total shots to 11 for Saint Leo. The win broke a three-game losing streak and improved the Lions to 3-3 overall. At the Gulf South Conference, UNA opened up against Lincoln Memorial. Kristin Danielik scored with less than 14 minutes left in regulation and the Lion soccer team went on to earn a 1-1 tie in two overtimes. Prior to the tie UNA soccer had an all- time 0-7 record against LMU and had never scored on a goal against the Lady Railsplitters. After upsetting Montevallo 1-0, the UNA Lions had a chance to snare the final spot in the GSC tour- nament. Standing in the Lions ' way were the arch rival Alabama-Huntsville Chargers, who had hand- ed the Lions a 1-0 loss last year and kept the Lions from qualifying for the tournament in 2000. Unfortunately, history repeated itself as the home- standing Ladv Chargers shut out UNA 4-0 at John Hunt Park to clinch their third straight trip to post- photo by Justin Michiael d w a O) 3 Reinhardl W 5 V North Georgia W i A Clayton Slate College 1 E Kennesaw State UtiivefSity 3 University ot Tampa 1 2 4) Si Leo College W 1 Martin Meltiodist College W 1 (A Lincoln Memonal University University ol Central Artcansas Harding University T 1 WOM W 4 1 1 Ouachita Baptist University 2 3 Trevecca Nazarene College W 8 1 4) University ol West Florida 4 1 Christian Brothers University 1 4 Nova Southeastern University 1 Florida Southern University W 1 o University ol Montevallo W 1 University ol Alabama-Huntsville season play. The season finale marked the final games of goalkeeper Kenva Taylor, midfielder Rita Bernhardt, sweeper Jaime Carmack and defender Tracy Gorham. Taylor, a GSC defend- er of the week, joined the Lions after three seasons with the UNA basketball team. Bernhart, Carmack, and Gorham played all four seasons at UNA. The trio, who played in every game this season, had been part of the 1999 UNA team that went to the conference tournament and finished third overall in the GSC. Under first-year head coach Cory Tanzer, the Lions finished the season 8-9-1 over all and 2-5-1 in the GSC. UNA posted a 6-3-1 home record. Freshman Keeper Megan Thomas led the league in saves and shutouts, and also posted a stingy 1.5 goals-against average. Freshmen Katie Robbins and Kristen Danielik provided the scoring punch. Robbins produced a 10-goal season with two assists, while Danielik scored six goals. Junior Allison Harris had a team-leading seven assists with five goals. Nan Waldkirch had three goals and Sarah Spidel and Elizabeth Shultz came through with two goals apiece. NOT PAST US. (Opposite page) Junior Sarah Spidel, freshman Seola Edwards, and junior AUison Harris form a wall to defend as the University of Tampa forms up to attack. DOWN AND DIRTY. Spills and slides are part ot the game when the ground is saturated. UNA recovered the pass. 61 Goss Country: ' OPZ to- Place M W k 0) E Belmont Opener 9 11 UAHm II South Pre-Regional 14 9 Crimson Classic 12 9 a 0) w Rhodes Invitational 9 7 Bevill Stale Southeastern Classic 24 13 u O k 0) Gulf South Conference E Tournament 9 8 Southeast Regional 4) Tournament 18 12 z WELL-TRODDEN PATH. (opposite page) UNA cross country Lion Lyndsey Kulaw pushes herself to the limit. HER BIGGEST FAN. UNA runner Kulaw ends the sea- son witli a hug from Mom. The UNA Cross Country women ' s team placed eighth in the Gulf South Conference.The men fin- ished 10th. The women had a team score of 215 and the men finished with 274. Harding took the championship for both the men and the women. Senior Nancy Glasscock ran her best time ever in the GSC meet held at Sharon Johnston Park in Huntsville, Ala. She crossed the finish line for the 5K race with a time of 19:11.8, which gave her a 12th place finish overall. Glasscock cred- its some of her time improvement to speed training. She also remembers her first cross-country meet. " My mile before speed training was seven something. I will never forget my first meet. It was the most intense and gratifying thing that I have ever done. It was also one of the hardest things that I have ever done, " said Glasscock. Lyndsey Kulaw finished jvist over one minute behind Glasscock and placed 30th. Maebec Dunlap crossed the finish photo by Tommy Rowe line with a time of 21:05. Ellen Drouet finished with 22:30 and Ashley Guinn 22:33. Wesley Berryman placed first for the men with a time of 29:51 for the 8K run. Cameron Frost followed with 31:10. Mike Waddell had 32:07, Drew Yarbrough 32:10, and Michael Butz 32:40. The South Regional was held in Huntsville where the women ran a 6K run and the men ran a lOK. The women finished 12th and the men finished 18th. Glasscock finished in the top 35 with a time of 23:36. Kulaw placed 43rd with 24:16, and Maebec finished 84 with 25:49. Berryman lead the Lions, finishing 37:06. Frost followed with 38:29. Yarbrough 38:56, Waddell 39:35, Butz 42:18, and Jonathan Layman 42:34. The Lions are losing six seniors, three being on each team. — Emily Plunkett 62 1 t »M f 4 4 1 i i 19 C i U A M 449 ' 5 r ' • I ?♦:• 41 :.T»- A OVER THE RIVER AND THROUGH THE WOODS. Senior runner Nancy Glasscock ihdow) finished tiie course first lor the Lions with a 6K time of 23:36. Glasscock kept a steady pace through the rocks and water to finish 31st overall in the South Regional at Sharon Johnston Park. Maebec Dunlap (opposite pnigc top) finished third for UNA with a time of 25:49. Sara Shannon, Lyndsey Kulaw, and Mike Waddell {below) stand around at the starting line between nins. Golf: ' r .. Only eight strokes stood between the UNA men ' s golf team and its first-e er national championship. The l.ions capped a record-setting ear bv fin- ishing fourth at the Division 11 national tourna- ment in late May. UNA carded a 1202 during the four-round, 16-team tournament and lost its two- stroke lead with a final-round 298. Rollins College came from behind to capture the title with a 288 final round and 1194 total score. In the Lions ' pre- vious two trips to the national tournament, thev finished No. 12 in 1996 and No. 13 in 2000. In the indi idual standings, juniors Jason Vaughn and Justin Regan each scored a top twelve finish. Vaughn earned second place - a school record - with a four over par performance, includ- ing a 72 and 73 o er the last two rounds. Regan placed tv elfth with a 13 o ' er par. The duo also picked up Ail-American honors, a feat matched by only three other golfers in UNA history; Vaugftn named second-team and Regan named honorable mention. Regan was also an htniorable mention All-American in 2000. Both were also voted to the All-Gulf South Conference squad. Vaughn also won four tournaments during the season. Juniors Stephen McNair and Jonathan Spann, plus lone senior Eric Smith, formed the remainder of the five-member team that competed at nation- als. McNair finished No. 15 with a 306. Smith and Spann shot 319 and 320, respectively. UNA earned its national tournament berth by w inning its first-ever regional title at the 18-team South Regional championship in Oklahoma during April. The Lions ci ' ercame a slow start to shoot past ll-time national champion Florida Southern, carding a 54-hole total 880. In early April, UNA fin- ished second at the GSC Championship in Hot Springs, Arkansas. Defending national champion West Florida posted a three-round 867 to the Lions ' 891 to repeat as conference champion. Vaughn, Spaiin, McNair and Regan were named GSC at the tournament. j Gulf Coast Classic 6th 5-5-1 O O Oerrall Foreman Classic 2nd 11-1 = UNA Fall Classic 1st IL Rollins Invitational 1 2th 4-0 4-11 £ Han 1- Tri-State Classic 4th 9-3 Tennessee-Martin Bobcat Invitational T8th 5-7-1 Georgia College State University __ UNA Spring Classic 1st " University ol North Alabama ft Southeastern Collegiate 8th Valdosta State University GSC Tournament 2nd NCAA Division II South 1st 3-0 10-7 12-1 7-0 IS NCAA Division II 4th S National Tournament 14-3 q second-team All- in October, UNA went 4-0 to win its Fall Classic tournament. The Lions also won the Spring Classic in April with an 18-stroke lead over Wallace State. And after leading UNA to a break- out year, Billy Gamble was named the South Region coach of the year. Gamble will head into his fifteenth season with a team that returns everv national tourna- ment player except Smith. With those odds, Gamble and his Lions are a good bet to be serious contenders for a national championship next season. —Kim West I WATCH IT FLY! (Opposite page) Showing perfect form, Justin Regan focuses on his drive. Golf Team, Coach Billy Gamble, Justin Regan, Jonathan Spann, Stephen McNair. Jason Vaugtin, and Eric Smith. 67 Cheerleading: " if V, Leo What would a sports event be without the energy and excitement of cheerleaders? Who would motivate players and spectators to yell and be excited, even if the home team is losing, if we didn ' t have cheerleaders? Over time, cheerleaders have become aii essential part of memy such events. The earliest recorded organized college cheering took place in Minnesota in 1898. It consisted of one man standing in front of the spectators yelling, " Rah Rah Rah! Sku- u-mar, Hoo Rah! Hoo Rah! Varsity! Varsity! Varsity! Minnesota! " For some reason, he inspired fans and players, and cheering had made its first srep toward becoming the acrobatic sport that it is now. Cheerleading has strict rules and regulations. It takes time, energy, and coordination to learn the sport. Cheerleaders often attend clinics and training camps to stay fit and focused. UNA has two cheering teams: a coed team and an all-female team. Both teams adhere to strict requirements such as main- taining a 2.5 GPA to remain a part of their sport. The teams work together at sports events to thrill both players and fans. In the enci, cheerleaders have an amaz- ingly demanding job, the full extent of which may only be understood by the cheerleaders themselves. They shoulder responsibility for the spirit of the crowd and in one case, entertaining crowds of adoring fans. So the next time you hear " Go Lions... U-N-A! " you ' ll know that the home-team cheerleaders are hard at work. GO FOR IT! (Opposite page) The coed cheerleaders encourage the football Lions during the 2002 Homecoming game. ■ All-Girl Cheerleaders. Row 1; Ashlea Williams, Ashley McCain, and Laura Medlock. Row 2: Kristi Gordon. Catherine Waddell, LeeAnna Harris, Jennifer Fisher, Ana Fuller, and Caroline Beumer. Row 3: Mandy Stewart, Missy Johnson, Haley Densmore, Cassey Brown, and Katie Lewis, Co-ed Cheerleaders. Jenny South, Slephon Eckles, Alicia Ozbirn. Jeff Lard, Heather Norton, Taz Agnew. Rebecca Uptigrove. Stevie Bnnley, Holly Brown, and Ross Petty. 68 I h I 69 ::fi ' ir:a AiVlaiaC; Coaches " ' ' ' ' Anew head football coach and coaching staff were hired to coach the 2002 football team. The new staff include eight assistant football coaches added to UNA ' s athletic staff. After a six-week search the previous winter, Mark Hudspeth was chosen to lead the once-vaunted Lion football program back to the top. The effusive 33-year-old had spent last season calling offensive plays for the Naval Academy. Prior to his stint at Annapolis, Hudspeth had coached at two Gulf South Conference schools, one of them his alma mater Delta State, which set many offensive records on its way to the national champi- onship in 2000. In just two seasons as head coach of Winston Academy in Mississippi, Hudspeth went 25-1 and won a state title and coach of the year award. To help reverse the Lions ' fortunes, Hudspeth brought in eight assistants, including four Delta State alumni: Gwaine Matthews (defensive coordinator), Rory Bell (defensive backs), Chris Willis (recruiting coordinator tight ends), and Kelly Causey (defensive line). Jim Ryan (defensive ends), Brian Turner (offen- sive line), Kenny Edenfield (offensive coordinator) and former UNA quarterback Tyler Peterson (slot backs) round out the additions. Only volunteer coach Mike King (kickers) remained from the previous sea- son ' s staff. " We ' ve got a whole new look this year, and we ' re trying to develop a whole new attitude, " Hudspeth said. He wasn ' t the only Lion coach facing the chal- lenge. UNA Sports Information Director Jeff Hodges formally introduced another newcomer. Athletic Director Joel Erdmann, and football coach Hudspeth at a press conference held in the Guillot Center. Erdmann, 38, replaced former AD Dan Summy. The South Dakota native holds a doctorate from Florida State University and has several years of base- ball coaching on his resume. He also spent the past four years as an assistant to the athletic director at the Division I University of South Alabama, where he also taught classes. " What makes this position somewhat easier is when you have great coaches that you trust and that can lead their programs, " Erdmann said. " And I feel very comfortable and confident that we have that. " 70 NEW BLOOD, {opposite page). Offensive coordinator Kenny Edenfield helps run a pre-season scrimmage. THE BIGGER THEY ARE. (left) Graduate assistant Clayton Anderson works linemen through a late summer practice. The coaching staff knows that conditioning pays off all through a long and demanding GSC season. KEEP IT UP. (bottom left) Coach Gwaine Mathews gives his charges a hand. Coaches pull out all the stops to motivate players. GO UNA. (below) Kelly Causey watches carefully as his linemen practice. To beat mid-day heat, players and coaches endure early morning workouts. h DS by Justin Michael ■ c lA a c s a ee Sm c s 72 t;. . ' iiiM Ju«st look at Seniors EMILY PAIGE ALEXANDER Elementary Education Savannah . Tenn. ANGELA MARIE ANDERSON Criminal Justice Sociology Florence DANIEL DUANE ANDERSON Communication Arts Madison CHARME LEANNE BALENTINE Business Administration Florence LORI ELIZABETH BAIN Psychology Florence LAURENTIS LECOY BARNETT Professional Biology Florence RHONDA JOLENEBASKINS Nursmg Tuscumbia MARSHALL TODD BEE Economics Jasper MEREDTTH SUSAN BLACK Education Florence AMY JAMES BOLDING General Chemistrj ' Red Bav HEATHER M ' LEE BONNER Social Work Ethndge . Tenn. ASHLEY NICOLE BORDEN Nursing Florence MARSHA EWALT BOSTICK Social Work Tishomingo , Miss. BRANDON DAVID BRADLEY Biology Waynesboro , Tenn. FRANCES SPECKER BRADLEY Criminal Justice Sociology Rogersville EMILY DANIELLE BRETHERICK Professional Chemistr, Greenhill SETH WILLIAM BROADFOOT Professional Geography GIS Florence JENNIFER DAVIS BROWN Biology Florence MYKENYA YASMEEN BROWN Elementary Education Harvest JODY LEE BRYANT Music Education Florence 74 EBONY LATOYA BL ' LLUCK Human Emironmcntal Science KocU Mourn. N.C. llsllliALLlSONBURCH I ' rolessional Geography llorence MELISSA MILLIGAN BL ' RNEY Language Arts Educalion Michie . Tenn. MARY BETH CALDWELL Educalion l.oretlo . Tenn. MARIA ELIZABETH CAMP Spanish Russcllville CANDANCE DAWN CANERDAY Gen Cheniislr 7Gen Biology Lorelto , Tenn. ANDREW HARRIS CARTER Journalism Hanest DAVID LEE CARTER ns Option I Hamilton DAVID WESLEY CARTER Secondary Education Milledgeville , Tenn. HOLLY CHARISSA LEE CARTER Music EdutationA ' ocal Choral Madison KATHERINE HAMILTON CASHION Public Relations Communications Hamilton OKTAY RIZA CELEBl Management Klanhul. Turkev PATRICK MICHAEL CHAMBLESS Secondary Education Jasper AMY BROOKS CHANDLER Elementary Education Athens JUSTIN CHRISTIAN CHANDLER Physical Educalion N- 1 2 Florence LAURIE ELIZABETH CHANDLER Marketing Athens NATALIE ANNE CHILDERS Business Administration Killen MENDY WRIGHT CLANTON Language Arts Cypress Inn . Tenn, JULIE ANN CLINARD Criminal Justice Elkmont MICHELLE KAY CLINGAN Secondary Education Math Florence JESSICA LEE CLOS Art Cherokee LISA SIMONE PRINCE CONNELL English Rogersville ZACHARY RYAN COOPER Education Florence AMANDA GAIL COTHRUM CIS Option 2 Bear Creek KARI RAE COX Public Communication Olathe, Kansas I 75 DHH THROUGH A GLASS. Pulitzer Prize-winning editorial cartoonist and alumnus Clay Bennett returned to campus to address the annual Fall Convocation. For once, no one slept through the event as Bem-iett kept tliose in attendance spell- bound with irreverent and witty observations. (Above riglif) Bennett reminds Trustee Billy Don Anderson of old escapades on campus as the pres- ident manages to keep a straight face. (Right) President and Mrs. Robert Potts entertain the Bennetts at post-Convocation lunch in the GUC. Bennett also took time to greet those who attended the opening of a University Gallery exhibit c 76 ALLISON BROOKE CRAWFORD Public RelalionvHi ' -lon Thompson Slalion. Tenn. DEIDRE SHAWAINA CUMMINGS H I Ms LISMA S. DAVENPORT Nursing llorence LAURA BETH DAWS I ' ublic Communication Mhens LAIRA Kl DEWING Public Communicalion Humsville MAHHEW ALLEN DOBBS Music Education Hansclle BRIAN BUFORD DRAKE CIS Option 2 Huntsville AMANDA KATHERINE DRUMMONDS Marketing Huntsville KECIA S. DUNCAN Social Work Columbus, Ohio PAUL STEPHEN EICHWURTZLE Killen MIKEL SUELLA EVANS Secondar) ' Education Jasper KAREN SUZANNE FARR Piano Performance Russellville JOSEPH CLINTON FLOWERS Physical Education Sheffield JULIE CAROLINE FLOWERS Spanish Elementary ' Sheffield TARESSA NANCE FOSTER Human Resource Mgml. Florence ■ NICKY GIL FRANKS History Sociology Cypress Inn . Tenn. JESSICA ANN FULGHUM Elementary Education Houston RHONDA LYNN GABLE CIS Haleyville SHANIKA LASHEA GARNER Management Florence TABATHA LEASHELL GARRISON Education Double Springs JESSICA LORI-ANN GARTH Criminal Justice Sociology Corinth . Miss. RACHEL GILES Commercial French Florence JENNIFER LEIGH GOBER CIS Hodges I I 77 ELISHABA ASENATH GRABEN Entertainment Management Phil Campbell JACKIE NICOLE GRACE Geology Jasper ELKA VERSHA GRAHAM Sociology Tuscumbia BRIDGETTE LAGRETTA GUNN RIF Houlka HALLIE JOE HACKWORTH Commercial Spanish Florence DONALD MICHAEL HARRISON Entertainment Management Florence LAUREN PAIGE HASTINGS Elementary Education Decatur JOSEPH KEITH HAWK Computer Science Florence ASHLEY DIANE HAYES Physical Education N- 12 Bimiinghani KIMBERLY LASHAY HESTER Elementary Education Florence DRENDA LYNN HOLLAND Education Vina E. BRINT HOLLIS Entertainment Industry Mgmt. Pinson JENNIFER LEIGH HOLT Public Communication Collinwood . Tenn. DARRIUS DEMARIO HOSKINS Computer Science Birmingham JAMES MICHAEL HUGHES Professional Geography Hackelbure CARRIE ELIZABETH JOHNSON Elementary Education Hartselle JENNIFER DIANNE JOHNSON Marketing Florence TAHIRAH E. JOHNSON English Waukegan HEATHER KETCHUM KILPATRICK Accounting Tyler, Texas MELANE ANN KING CIS Danville BETH ANNE KONTRY Entertainment Industry Mgmt. Wvandotte, Mich. LAURA ELIZABETH KOON History Commercial Spanish Fulton . Miss. ELLEN ELIZABETH LAMBERT Social Work Savannah , Tenn. KATHERINE ANNE LAWSON Secondan Education Florence KEVIN GENE LINDSEY CIS Kilien SHAE ADKISON LINDSEY l;lcnieniar Education Sheffield MICAELA LATRICE LLOYD Social Work Muscle Shoals ( HRLSTOPHER ANDREW LONG Xdu ' rtisinc Horence STEVEN DWAYNE LOOSIER Finance Moulton KSON SHAWN MALONE F.niertainment Management Sallillo . Miss. ACHARY WALKER MANNING Recreation Administration Vieridiamille SARA ELIZABETH MAXWELL Secondary Education English Language Arts Tuscumbia BROOKE ELLA MCCAFFERTY Elementary Education Kilien JULIA ELAINE MCCORD Biology Athens JERIS KELLIN MCCOY Marketing Dora ALITHA MCDANIEL Public Communication Florence JOSHUA TRAVIS MCDONALD Elementary Education Loretto . Tenn. BRETT PATRICK MCMICKEN English Russcllville fl k h STRESS RELIEVER. Ryan Roberts takes out his opponent with a blow to the midsection . Students flocked to the inflatables at the GUC on the first day of class- es Back-to S chool Bash. 79 Uum-U Uce-Uu um- m GOING TO THE AMPHITHEATER. With the construction in the central campus final- ly nearing completion, more students seem to be opting for a campus wedding in the Memorial Amphitheater. Shannon McKelvery posed for pre-nuptial photo- graphs with her son (below), then gave chase (ri lit) as he decided ' keep-away ' would be more fun. (Opposite) Student pho- tographer Tommy Rowe was passing by on the big day and caught the ceremony on film. photos by Shannon W 80 EMORiRL RMPHITHEflTE ! 81 MONICA GOODMAN MCMICKEN Russellville SHAWN CHRISTIAN MCMICKEN Communication RTF Russellville WILLIAM HOUSTON MCMICKEN Psychology Russellville WILLIAM KEVIN MCMICKEN Russellville AMANDA ELIZABETH MCWILLIAMS Elementary Education Tuscumbia DOUBLE, DOUBLE, TOIL AND TROUBLE. Ceramics major Alan Birch works for the Art Department by mixing clay for the ceramics classes. 82 AMY LEIGH MELSON Professional Wnling History Double Springs DANIEL BRIAN MILLER Hlslor 7Political Science Ramer. Miss. AUDREY LYNN MORGAN Sociology Tupelo . Miss. LATONIA LAVON MORRIS Secondary ' Eii. Social Sciences .■MpLue t- 1ILY KAI.IN MURPHY Hlemenlar) Education Florence l.ALlRA ELIZABETH MURRAY .Accounting Florence TIFFANY NICOLE MUSGROVE Professional Biology Favetle CASEY MICHELLE NEWSOME Public Communication Spnngville SANDY JEAN NICHOLS Psychology Haleyville CANDACE MARIE ODOM Elementary Education Double Springs lAMMY LYNEHE OLIVE RTF Fayette IMUTILKEROLTULU MBA Istanbul, Turkey JESSICA LYNN O ' NEAL Nursing LESLIE BROOKS OWENS Accounting Finance Rogersville ERIC BRANDON PAMPERIN Education Math Huntsville BECKI-LYNNE PARKER Professional Biology Trinity LEIGH ANN PARKER Finance Economics Hatton LATOYA DEREE PARKS Sociology Birmingham NAKESHA LASHAWN PARKS Sociology Psychology irmingham CHARLENERENEAPENN Nursing Muscle Shoals ANGELA MARIE PERCLE Social Work Decatur REBEKAHA.PIGG Elementary Education Florence JEFFREY LI-AN POPHAM CIS Elkmont 83 CAMn,A I. PRADO Management Finance Brazil BENJAMIN ERIC PRESTON Accounting Madison COLANDRA SHELANE PRIDE Human Resource Mgmt. Tuscumbia SELINA HOUSE PRUITT Art luka , Miss. JESSICA FRANKS RANDLE Elementary Education Florence JASON RICHMOND REED Broadcast Journalism Sylvan Springs SUMMER SHANTA REYNOLDS Psychology Warner Rotiins, Ga. TRINA FAYE RINER Secondary Education Hazel Green ERIN ESTERLEEN ROBINSON History Elkmont MIRANDA LANE RODEN Mathemalics Physics Computer Science Florence ADAM WESLEY ROGERS Commercial Music Jasper AMANDA LEAH ROUSSEAU CIS Russellville ABRAHAM THOMAS ROWE Fine Art Huntsville KAYLA MARIE SANDERS Elementary Education Pinson SUSAN MICHELLE SHANKS CIS Scottsboro Accounting Finance Decatur JOSH SHIRLEY Physical Education Muscle Shoals STEPHANE NICOLE SINGLETON Elementary Education Killen JUSTIN RYAN SIZEMORE Public Relations Meridiaiiville AMANDA GAIL SMITH Sociology Lults BRENTLEY WAYNE SMITH CIS Waterloo HEATHER LAINE SMITH Economics Finance Hatlon KERRY RONALD SMIT Secondary Education Hamilton ki:ndall nacole softley 1 Icmenlarv Educalion TuMumbia STEPHANIE LEANNE SONNENBERG Nuriinc Hunhville JONATHAN TEMPLE SPANN CIS Florence MANDA RENE SPIRES Vccounling Killen KR ' iSTAL LAYNE STAGGS Elcmentar) Educalion Hunlsville SAMANTHA M. STANOLEVICH Accounlmg Finance Florence CHARLES ALEXANDER STEWART Enlenainment Induslry Sheffield TANISHA KOGER STEWART Social Work Florence CHRISTY KEELE TALLEY Social Science Secondary Educalion Savannah . Tenn. BETHANY MINNIX TAYLOR Cnminal Juslice luka , Miss. BRANDON JEREMY TAYLOR Elementary Education Halevville JUSTIN CARL TAYLOR Human Resources Mgml. luscumbia KENT EDWARD TAYLOR Professional Biology Russellville JAMIESON MANTRELL THOMPSON Enlertaininent Management Florence JEFFREY TODD THORNTON Geography Tuscumbia ADAM CLAYTON UNDERWOOD Business Administration Birmingham JOHNDRA MALINE UPTON Professional Biology Florence NICHOLAS CARL VOTAVA Psychology Huntsville JENNIFER ROSE WADDELL Nursing Gardendale STEPHEN MICHAEL WAID Commercial Music Oneonta MARY SUE WALDEN Biology llorence FRICA LYNNE WALDREP Professional Biology llatton BRANDON MYRICK WALLACE Professional Geography Leoma . Tenn. LISA SMITH WALLER CIS Option 2 Haleyville STEFANIE DANEHE WARREN Social Work Huntsville 85 HENRY ANTHONY WEAVER Social Work Wmfield AMANDA IRENE WEBB Business Education Sheffield PAUL DAVIS WESTBROOK RTF Bluft Park ERIN MARIA WHITESIDE Secondary Educalion Athens MONTERA ELLEN WILSON Biology Psychology Florence LEIGH ALLISON WINANS Elementary Education Moulton JEANNETTE MARIE WOIAK Professional Geologv Tallahassee, Fla. ALAN ROSS WOODARD Art Decatur GARY SETH WRIGHT CIS Caddo BUKETYANPAR MBA Istanbul. Turkey JANEMARGARETYESSICK Social Work Nonhport MARIA TRAGLIA YOUNG Social Work Florence SYREETA S. ZIEGLER Public Relations Sheffield LYIN ' AROUND. Andrea Edmondson enjoys a nice fa morning outside Music Building 86 Just look at Juniors LEAH SHEA ANGEL Florence AMY HOLLIMAN ARMSTRONG Muscle Shoals LORI ELLEN BARRETT Muscle Shoals RONNIE ROSS BASKINS Tuscumbia SARAH NICOLE BEAVERS Killen DEQUAN RONDREA BECKWITH Muscle Shoals JOSHUA WILLIAM BOWEN Haleyville JENNIFER HOLLAND BOWLING Muscle Shoals JULIE TOY BRACEY Lexington MICHELE MADDUX BRYANT Florence SARAH L BUCHANAN New Market KELLIEJOLINDA BUTLER Killen BRITNEY BRIEANNE CAIN Florence THOMAS CLAUDE CASTEEL Moulton RICHARD LIVINGSTON CHARLES Huntsville AMY ELIZABETH CHILDERS Florence JENNIFER ANNETTE COOK Arab DANA MICHELLE COUNTESS Huntsville HOLLY KRISTINA CRABTREE Bridgeport JILLIAN LEIGH CRADDOCK Lawrenceburs. Tenn. ■ P 88 .ft HIARRISON DAY. Laura M. Harrison, Class of ' 55, addresses the croud at the dedication ceremony for the new fountain, ' laza and entrance donated hv her family and named in her honor. I 89 L mmmmHmmm EMILY PAIGE CREEL Hoover DARYL WAYNE CRITTENDEN Muscle Shoals TAMMIE MARIE DAVIS Florence HOLLY ELIZABETH DEAN Reform KAYDEE LYNN DUNCAN Red Bay KELLE LEE EVANS Russellville ERIC JAMES EZZELL Russellville BLAKE JACKSON FERGUSON Decatur MATTHEW EDWARD FIKE Florence MICHAEL WAYNE FLANERY Leoma, Tenn. MILES CAMRON FROST Athens JENNIFER LEEANN CASQUE Leighton ADRIAN THOMAS GIBSON Florence ROMEO GAE-GILLYARD Florence DAISY MARIE GINGRICH Falkville 90 ON THE OTHER SIDE. Student pho- tographers Christopher Hughes and Tommy Rowe get a taste of what it ' s like to be the target of the camera, at the George Lindsey Film Festival. TAMMIE LYNN HOWELL Taft. Tenn. ASHLEY NICHOLE HURST Muscle Shoals JAMIE ALICE HLTCHESON Phil Campbell JESSICA LYNN COBER Hodees BETHANY MARIE GODWIN luka. Miss. STEPHANIE LEIGH GODWIN luka. Miss. LAUREN GILLESPIE GOODMAN Pclham JUSTIN SAMUEL GORDON Athens CHAD ALLEN GREENHAW Athens RUSrt ' JAMES GRESHAM Florence SHANNON LEIGH GRISSOM Tuscumbia KARON CASSANDRA GRUBBS MdmoK ASHLEY REAGAN GUINN Spruce Pine D.AWN MARIE HAMMONDS Tonev KElLy JEAN HELTON Hunlsville KIMBERLY SUZANNE HESTER Red Ba WILLIAM DEE HINTON Lults. Tenn. WEND! JEAN HOGAN Hartselle LAKESHADEANNE JONES Russellvllle MARTINA S.JUAREZ Hunlsviile JOSHUA JAMES KILPATRICK Cordova WHITNEY MONTEZ LANE Russellvllle KRISTIN PERRIN LAYNE Vestavia Hills CARRIE YANCEY LEWIS Lexington AMBER LYNN LINEBERRY Clifton, Tenn. GARY KEVIN LOVELACE luka. Miss. JENNIFER ELIZABETH LYNCH Hackleburg AMBER NICOLE LYONS Decatur MANDl PAIGE MALONE Russellvllle MEGHAN DION MALONE Russellvllle LINDSEY LANE MANER Decatur KATHERINE ANN MARSH Pulaski, Tenn. JOSHUA LEWIS MATTOX Iron City, Tenn. JULIE ANN ISBELL Muscle Shoals AMANDA MARIE JACKSON Florence TONYA JENKINS Moullon 92 RACHEL MARGARETTA MAYO Tuskegcc MELODIE SHAY MCCRAIG Hanscllc LINDSAY ERIN MCGUIRE Hunlsville MARKETA LASHA MCLIN Tanner MARTHA A. MCMICKEN Russellville THOMAS LEE MOORE Florence DANA LYNNE NORDEN Birmingham OVIE DANIEL ORR Athens BROOKE DANELLE OSBORN Lawreneeburi;. Tenn. JASON WILLIAM PARKS Hunl lllc JEREMY LEE PATE Florence CR YSTAL ROSANNE PEDEN Florence M ARISSA AYANNA PERREIRA Arima . Trinidad ASHLEY SHARON PETERS Florence DIANA LANE PETTUS Killen I if I SNUG AS A BUG IN A RUG. » This little Lion fan braves the -g cold by snuggling under a blan- 5 ket at a UNA football game in | Bralv Stadium. - ELIZABETH ASHLEY PEVAHOUSE Clillon, Tenn. VANESSA MICHELLE POWELL Decatur WHITNEY ALLISON POWELL Muscle Shoals ALICE RAVACHE Herstal. Belgium DUSTIN BLAIN RAY Wavnesboro, Tenn, JAMIE EDWARD REESE Hunlsville JOHN MILTON RICHARDSON Decatur URSULA ROGERS Florence WELCOME BACK! Students at the Back-to-School bash vendors ' fair look over what several businesses around the Shoals had to offer. Sonia Simmons (above) hung out at the Clear Talk table while " Wendy " (bottom) gave out coupons CATHYAUDKAROMl.O Bimiingham WENDELL DALE SAINT Russellville KORAV SAPCI Florence II INNY LEE SLEDGE. JR. jiiwillc JL.NNIFER DAWN SMITH Florence AMANDA CAROLE STEWART Tuscurnbia MIPMAMELYNNE TERRY ku scllville JISSICA BLAKE THOMAS ILirlselle M KELLY DENISE THOMAS A Florence I k. TONYA MICHELLE THOMAS r ft Florence 1 ■ RYANC.TOMLIN Athens WILLIAM JACKSON TUCKER Lexington LESLEY JOYCE TUGGLE Muscle Shoals 95 96 JACOB EVAN WILSON cnceburg. Tenn. 1)1 ISHIA DAWN WOODS Florence RLTH HARRIS YESTER Florence LISA ELAINE ZIMMERMAN Madison JESSE ELI TURNER Si. Joseph. Tenn. WIANDA KATE UNGER Har%esi HANNAH RENEE VOSS Florence MICHAEL WADDELL Han est JENNIFER LEE WALDREP Crane Hill LEANNA SHEA WEATHERS Dennis. Miss. MIRANDA HETH WHITSFTT Ro2ers ille M.4R ' ELIZABETH WILBANKS Corinth. Miss. MISTY LASHAWN WILLIAMS Florence STACEY LYNN WILLIAMS = Birmingham vEEPING THE BEAT. (Opposite) vletnbers ot the Pride of Dixie ' s iiore line smile and prepare to it the tempo for an outdoor otit. Ceremonies of various inds and dedications, as well as hi ' usual pep rallies and football ;.inies, kept the band hopping in all 2002. s.NOOZIN ' . (Risht) Each year hi ' observance of the Trail of I lis brings hordes of bikers to ho Shoals as they follow the iHite of the 19th-centurv forcible I ' lnoval of the Cherokee popula- lon to Oklahoma. Photographer Tommy Rowe found one biker lot sporting a beard. TfeoB TH Just look ot Sophomores DESIREE LYNN AARON Cullman KATIE ADERHOLT Athens NICHOLAS HEATH ANDERSON Athens MARLON DEWAYNE BARMORE Adamsville JENNIFER ANNE BELUE Rogersville SAMANTHA MARIE BERG Belden, Miss. KELLI DIANE BEVIS Muscle Shoals MICHELLE LEANN BEVIS Madison JONATHAN MICHEAL BOATRIGHT Waterloo TYLER BRANT BOWEN Hamilton DAPHNE GRACE BRACKEEN Athens CINDY MARIE BREWER Bumsville. Miss. TORRENCE ANTONIO BRISTOW Madison DAVID MICHAEL BRITTON Russellville BETHANY ELSPETH BROWN Wetumpka CASSEY MARIE BROWN Odenville STEPHANIE BROOKE BROWN Red Bav STEPHANIE NICOLE BROWN Rogersville PAMELA GAIL BURGESS Florence AMY MARIE BYRD Counce, Tenn. 98 " «a vTfeVi KASSY LEEANN CASTEEL Collinwood, Tcnn. EDITH CORVETTE CHAMBLIN Bimiinjham LMin KOBBINS CHANDLER Wesi Poinl. Mi-.s. MEREDITH LYNN CLARK Athens BRirrLEY MARIE COATS Tuscaloosa MICAH DAVID COCHRAN Florence IT ' S OFFICIAL, (above) Lieutenant Commonder Aylwyn S. Young Sr. pins the Silver Litesaving Medal on Liikas l unkin during the Veterans ' Day ceremony. A sophomore majoring in management, Dunkin, at peril of Ills own life, saved Robert Justice (behind Ihinkin in bottom photo) from drowning near Wilson Dam in October 2001. i ww i mi I SHERRY FRANKLIN COLE Florence TIFFANY CHANEL COLLIER Madison WHITNEY LANE COMPTON Hillsboro AMY CAROL COOPER Tuscumbia BLAKE ANTHONY CUMMINGS Warrior LINDSEY ROSE CUNNINGHAM Vero Beach, Fla. BRITNEY CAROL CUPPLES Savannah, Tenn. CLIFFORD JOSEPH DROUET Cullman ELLEN KATHERINE DROUET Cullman CAMERON LOUIS DURNYA Huntsville ERIN NICOLE ELLISON Sheffield LAUREN ADELE FLAUTT Decatur BECKY LAREE FOSHEE Adamsville TRACIE MELEAH FRANKLIN Vina JONATHAN PATRICK FREDERICK Hamilton WILLIAM CALEB FREEMAN Logan BRIAN ALEXANDER FROST Cropwell CHELSEA DAWN GANT Athens TASHA LYNN GARRISON Lexington LINDSAY JENNIFER GINN Florence KAYIA FALAWN GRAVES Florence SARAH ELIZABETH HEDGEPETH Florence BETTY CATHERINE HELLUMS Red Bay TAMARA GENEVA HELMS Killen BROOKE ASHLEY HESTER Florence 100 JENNIFER BESS HIGGINBOTHAM lluntsvllle SHANNON ELIZABETH HOLDEN lilrtiiinsham MARYABIG AIL HOLMES Florence CHRISTOPHER CHARLES HUGHES Lilbum, Ga. WFNDY CHERIE HULGAN TluiiTipson Slalion. Tenii. TOBEY WAYNE HLMPHRIES Vinenmnl TIMOTHY BREH HUNT Fliirence MARQUFTA MICHELLE JACKSON Valhermoso Springs MISTY LYNN JACKSON Tishomingo, Miss. TIFFANY BROOKE JACKSON Florence CHRISTINA KAYE JAMES Arlev DARREN NELSON JAMES Tuscumbia COURTNEY DENARD JEFFRIES Tuscaloosa CHADRICK DAMEL KILLEN Florence AMANDA DAWN KISER Town Creek JOSEPH THADDEUSLABOON Suwanee. Ga. JESSICA LaBRECQUE Waynesboro. Tenn. JINCY BETH LANDERS Tuscumbia NICOLE MARIE LANDRY Sa annah. Tenn, TISHA BONNEIL LANG Winfield P i I 101 KELLY MARIE LANSDELL Muscle Shoals SIMS KIRKLAND LAWSON Florence LANGSTON RICARDO LEE Florence ADAM DANIEL LETSON Trinity KELLIE LASHEA LETSON Moullon PAUL RANDALL LINAM Haleyville STEPHEN MICHAEL LOVEJOY Huntsville AMANDA CELESTE MADDOX Pinson MARQUITA MAPLES Madison LAURA BETH MASTROIANNI Odenville JOHNETTE LEA MCCONNELL Athens KATHRYN ANN MCCORMACK Huntsville AMY JOY MCDOWELL Florence JODY BOYNE MCKAY Huntsville DUSTIN HENRY MCNEAL Madison AMY SUZANNE MEADOWS Tuscumbia ASHLEY LEANN MESSERSMITH Hanceville BROOKE LASHAE MILES Hamilton NINA ROXANNE MISKELLY Huntsville LEIGH DANIELLE MITCHELL Ardmore JULffiLEAMOFFETT Clifton, Tenn. AMY LAUREN MORGAN Moulton JOHN BRADLEY MORROW Florence ••.u r.lsLiH BOWLED OVER. (Opposite page) Art majo Jenni Higgenbotham helps glaze bowls for . fundraiser by the Tupelo, Mississippi Women ' s Auxiliary of the Salvation Army ti help the hungry. Patrons ate soup, then go to keep the bowls. 102 I I ' sis mm u ' Ji:, JAMES ALAN MOSELEY Memphis, Tenn. JUL MARTINE MURRAY Albertville COREY MACALVIN NELSON Florence JAMIE LEANN NELSON Trinity BRIAN CHRISTOPHER NEPORADNY Birmingham ASHLEY NICOLE NICHOLS Sheffield SERHAT ORBAY Istanbul, Turkey JESSICA ANN PALMER Hamilton EMMIT ANDREW PARRISH Waterloo SAMANTHA JO PARRISH Tishommao, Miss RAMSEY DANAE PAULK Florence KATHERINE BROOKE PHILLIPS Hoover EMILY KATE PLUNKETT Arab JOHN ONEAL POUNDERS Spruce Pine MARLAND DEVON PRUIH Muscle Shoals SHACKIN ' IN THE ATRIUM. Students turned out to raise money and collect food for the homeless. Organizers moved the event from Leo ' s Lawn into the atrium of the GUC. 104 BRIDGET ANNETTE PLITMAN Cypress Inn.Tcnn. JENNIFER ELIZABETH REDDEN Floa-nce AMANDA LYNN RICKARD Levinglon LEAH KIM ROBERTS Alhens ' ADAM LEON ROBERTSON Florence ERIC HAROLD ROBINSON Elkmonl ALLSON LYNN ROBISON Alhens BENJAMIN A. ROCK Warrior DANIEL BRENT SHANNON Florence BRANDY NICOLE SIDES Alhens KELLY SUZANNE SIMMONS Leighlon FELICIA ANDRETTE SOUTHWARD Corinth, Miss. II LEIGH ANNE STEPHENS luka. Miss. AMANDA ERIN STIMMEL lalkville MIGUEL ANTWAINE STRICKLEN Rlen i. Miss. SHANNON LEIGH SUDDUTH Loretto. Tenn. ASHLEY MICHELE SUMEREL Odenville MONICA D SUMMERS Fairfield MURATTAVMAN Islanbul, Turkey PATRICK ANDRE TAYLOR Cherokee 105 Sophomores JENNIFER ROBIN TIHIE Nauvoo MARSHALL BRETT TRAPP Florence AMY ALLEEN TUCKER Elkmont BRADLEY LEE TUCKER Haleyville APRIL MARIE TURMAN Sheffield MICHELLE ELISE UNDERWOOD Hunlsville TIFFANY RUTH VANDIVER Florence KRISTI M. VILLARREAL Decatur ZEBULON CHARLES WALLACE Russellville ONCE MORE, WITH FEELING. Drum Major Thomas Whitten leads the " Pride of Dixie " Marching Band in the last home game of the football Lions ' 2002 season. SARAH ELIZABETH WALLING Hunhvillc MKLANIE SEVIER WATKINS Florence CARLA REENA WHITAKER Birminaham ASHLEA ELIZABETH WILLLAMS Tuscumbia CORDIE LEE WILLIAMS Horence JOSHLA AARON WRADY Muscle Shoals I MIl.Y NICOLE WRIOH I l.eoma. Tcnn. JENNIFER ANN WRIGHT Pleasant Grove bSSIE REBECCA WRILEY Millport LATONYARENEA YOUNG Tuscaloosa 1 photo by Justin MIctiael CANDLELIGHT VIGIL. Shoals community members join others across the nation in holding a remembrance ceremony for the first amiiversary of September 11, at Wilson Park. 107 ' r? s I ' f n: |ine UNA Army ROTC cadets competed in the annual ROTC Ranger Challenge in October 2002 at Camp Shelby, outside Hattiesburg, Miss., after two months of training for the event. UNA competed in Army Physical Training tests, ori- enteering, marksmanship, gun assembly, grenades, and other events. UNA ROTC cadets Bradley, Hinton, Hollingsworth, Metcalf, Square, Terry, Thomas, and Watson worked together, with team captain Malone. The cadets completed a written patroling test of mil- itary tactic cjuestions Friday evening. But the real chal- lenges began early Saturday morning. After lights were turned on at 4:45 a.m.. Camp Shelby quickly came alive as the cadets hastily prepared for morning APT competition. Two minutes of pushups, two minutes of situps, and a two-mile run in the rain began a grueling day. According to Sergeant Dalrymple, UNA ' S team did very well during that event, posting an average score of 270 out of a possible 300. Sergeant McClelland and Sergeant Dalrymple bunked with UNA ' s team to give oversight and last- minute instructions before each event. McClelland repeatedly told his team to " Give it all you ' ve got. " Major Mansel, Major Estes, Lt. Col. Attencio, Sergeant Hilliard and Captain Gothard also attended the events and supervised the cadets. One of the most challenging events (cadets seemed to enjoy it) was the grenade assault course. Soldiers slid through mvid in various positions as they got into posi- tion to hit their target with grenades. The students were so filthy afterward that they washed their jackets out in mud puddles. The last competition for UNA was building a rope bridge across a ravine and sending six students to the other side. The cold, mud-soaked cadets had difficulty with this event due to extreme fatigue, and more mud. Saturday morning the cadets finished the series of competitions after completing a six-mile " ruck run " — si miles of running and walking in full gear. — Crystal Stewar n and dirty photo by Baity Quells OFF THE GROUND. inbovc) Cadets haul themselves over a potentially dangerous piece of ground by means of a line stretched between poles. DOWN AND DIRTY. (Oppofite pngc) An obstacle course at the Army ' s annual Ranger Challenge plasters Cadet Mike Metcalf with mud. ACHING FEET, (fnr left) Cadet Nicole Hollingsworth takes a break to get off her feet while she and teammates grab something to munch. HELPFUL ADVICE, (left) Cadets Maurice Square and Jason Malone get some advice. USING STRATEGY, (below) Two cadets make use of intelligence reports and strategy to plot their course of action. photo by Crystal Stewart ptioto by Barry Quails O 3 £■ S 00 n 109 Just look at Freshmen MELISSA DAWN ADAMS La Porte, Texas ALISON KATHLEEN AGEE Lesler AMBER MEGAN ARNOLD Killen AKIHIKOASAKA Los Angeles, Calif. QLIENTIN NATHANIEL BAILEY Athens ANGELA DAWN BAIRD Fort Payne ASHLEY B.BATTE Randolph DANIELLE BROOKE BAUGH Albenvllle AMANDA ELLEN BEAVERS Lexington BETHANY LEIGH BEAVERS Falkville ASHLEY LEIGH BENNETT ■Athens ROBIN LEIGH BLACKWOOD Crane Hill ELAINE MICHELLE BLANKENSHIP Cullman SHERIE TENILLE BOWIE Decatur LAURI ANN BOWLING Olivehill, Tenn. ADAM NICHOLAS BRACEY Lexington ALICIA FAYE BRADSHAW Double Springs ANNA KATHLEEN BREWER Vestavia Hills L, PATRICK BREWER Collinwood, Tenn. SUMMER MICHAL BROOKS Mt. Ohve 10 1-RlC TODD BROWN Madison KAYLA LYNN BROWN Arlov DANIFXLE MIRIAM BUGARIN Hohenwald. Tcnn. HALEY MORGAN BURGESS Savannah. Tcnn. SUSANNA ELLEN BURKETT Florence MEGAN CAROLINE BURKS I.illlL-Rock..Vk. AMY LEIGH BUTLER Killcn J|;NNIFER LYNN BUTLER Iron rit . Tcnn. LOAR DANIELLE BUTLER Wcsl Polnl. Tenn. MICH.AEL CLARENCE BUTZ Russellville BRITIANYD.WNCAMP Killcn CANDACE LEONORA CAPERTON Savannah. Tenn. NICOLE RACHELLE CARPENTER Owens Crossroads JOSEPH MACKENZIE CARROLL Hazel Green LAURA DANIELLE CASTEEL Colllnwood. Tenn. MAGGIE VONCILE CHANDLER Alhens DEMSE PAIGE CHILDRESS Lewisburg. Tenn. DOUGLAS BRADFORD CLAYTON Vinemont BONNIE LEIGH CLEMENT Russellville WILLIAM KYLE CLEMENTS Birmingham ANDREW LANE COATES Hazel Green AMANDA BROOKE COLEMAN Florence CANDACE RENEE COLEMAN Gadsden HEIDI LAUREN COMPTON Hillsboro WILLIAM THOMAS COUGHLIN Savannah. Tenn. in L Lis tcmmuiini Ms ekerhes sluiieints fr rn a Walking into the SUB, you will immediately notice an array of flags hanging near the ceiling. They are not there for decoration, rather they carry a spe- cial significance to UNA — they rep- resent the homelands of our interna- tional students. This year, a new flag has been added to the group — that of Japan. On May 30, 2001, UNA opened its doors to 36 Japanese students who were among the 2002-2003 freshman class. " The National Collegiate Network (NCN), a leading education organization in Japan, approached UNA after visiting our International Student Services website. Their vice president visited our campus and they chose UNA from among many other schools from several other states, " said Cagri Bagcioglu, the director of International Student Services. As soon as they set foot on American soil, the Japanese students had to put their classroom English training to practical use. " In Japan, we studied English for about six years — from junior high to high school — but we never used it photo by Shannon Wells outside of the classroom. So when we got here, we had a lot to learn, " said Motofumi Sumiya, a psycholoj major. The students have been impro ing their English skills by watching television and movies, and by talki to American students. " Everybody here has been very nice with helpir us improve our English, " said Juny Matsuno, a business law major. Before being allowed to take general courses at UNA, the Japanese students are placed in the English as a Second Language pro- gram, which prepares them for reg 112 lar classes, he students must achieve a sufficient score on the Institutional Test of English for Foreign Languages (TOEFL). Along with learning English, the students are learn- ing to adjust to life as American college students. They are required to live in residence halls for two years, and have fallen in love with one esteemed college hangout — Wal-Mart. " 1 love Wal-Mart because it is big and cheap, " said Sumiya. Although the) ' enjo)- li ing in America and attending UNA, the students miss their homeland and basics such as food. " Japanese food here is not real Japanese food — it is Japanese-American food, " said Sumiva. " 1 miss real Japanese food and 1 " ■ ' • " ' y f ' " " ' " " 1 miss seeing Japanese I manuscript] letters, " said Kvuta Koyanagi, a biology major. But even though they bat- tle homesick blues, they are happv that they decided to attend UNA. " I am very happy that I am going to UNA because the campus is beautitul and safe, and the students and professtirs are very friendly, " said Shinichiro Nagata, an ath- letic training major. The idea of transplanting students to a foreign culture is human interaction. The American students affect the Japanese students and the Japanese and other internation- al students affect their American hosts. " There are several positive impacts of having international students at UNA. They help our American students learn more about different countries and cultures, and they also help with future foreign policy. As President [Bill] Clinton mentioned in one of his speech- es, the international students will help in the future for world peace, " said BagcioOglu. — Lindsay McGuire WELCOME TO UNA. (Opposite page) Mrs. Brenda Morrow, a member of the universit ' ' s Board of Trustees, greets Yuko Takahashi . GETTING TO KNOW YOU. (photos above) Motofumi Sumiya shakes hands with Trustee Ronnie Flippo (top), and poses with President Robert L. Potts. ENTHUSIASTIC FANS, (left) Yuta Fukuda, Kentoro Sugiyama, Motofumi Sumiya, Yuki Tsutsui, Akiro Minoguchi, and Tomonori Okaro show their school pride as they cheer on the Lions at a foot- ball game. 113 E iwm i LHTSLfiff 1aC« Pilf:,YV " j; f i, ' -l ' :T.,lJLT.. " u ' L7 ' ; m. .VfflitfMWr.UWj fit ' If.?? ANTHONY WADE COX Lawrenceburg, Tenn. JENNIFER JONES COX Sheffield MICHAEL DANIEL CROCKETT Florence ELIZABETH ANN CROTTS Savannah, Tenn. KATY MARIE CUNNINGHAM Birmingham CHRISTOPHER SHAWN DAVIS Tuscumbia DANA D. DEASON Gardendale HALEY RENEE DENSMORE Morris ROBIN LYNNE DEVOR Florence BRANDl MICHELLE EDMISTON Madison CHARLES W. EYE Huntsville JONAH ERIK FAULKNER Ramcr, Tenn. KATTIE CHANTEL FLETCHER Athens WILLIAM MAYHALL FLOOD Rogersville TYKIA MONIQUE FORD Huntsville BRIGITTA NICOLE FREEMAN Florence ANA A. FULLER Sheffield JENNIFER MARIE GANT Harvest SHANNON NICOLE GANT Madison CARLA LEANN GARRETT Moulton VANESSA ROSE GARRISON Le.vinglon JANA LEA GILLIAM Scottsboro LOURIE ELAINE GIVENS Rogersville EMILY ELIZABETH GODWIN luka, Miss. MAHHEW WAYNE GRADY Birmingham 114 CASEY NICOLE GRESHAM Florence ALLISON ELlZABinil II All, Bimilngham DARCELLE MARIE HALL Jasper DARRYL CURTIS HAMILTON Riisscllvillc ASHLEY MICHELLE HARDEN Arley IIULLVMCHGLEIIINTON Wayncshuro, Tenn. MICHAEL EUGENE HITT Muscle Shoals INA VENNETTE HOLLAND Athens ASHLEY MICHELLE HUDSON Wesi Ponil. Tenn. BRITNE - LARAE HUFFSTUTLER Jasper YULETIDE CAROLS BEING SUNG BY A CHOIR. Members of the Collegiate Singers and University Chorale rehearse with choral director Jerry Olson as they prepare for a Christamas concert with the Shoals Symphony at UNA and with the Shoals Community Chorus. 11,5 LAURA L HUGHES Moulton MEGAN SUZANNE HUSTON Huntsville JESSICA ELAINE HUTTO Vestavia Hills WAKAKO ISHIHARA Los Angeles. Calif. KEVIN ISOM Florence DEREK DEAN JOHNSON FalUille JENNIFER LYNN JOHNSON Helena LINDSAY KAY JOHNSON Trussville MISTY DAWN JOHNSON Lulls. Tenn. KASWANAA.KELLY Tuscumbia REGNEALD CLARK KILLEN Rogersville SHENA LASH Lexington LORI LEIGH LAWSON Florence CARTER ALAN LEDGEWOOD Florence BRANDY JAMAIS LEE Summerdale HE.MHER RENEE LEMLEY Florence 3 HANGING OUT. Students far from home - soon come to realize the importance of stop- ping to hang outside the GUC between class- es, to talk and catch up on what ' s new. WANISHEA ROCHELLE LEONARD Florence CARRIE BETH LOGGINS Athens REBECCA ROBIN LONG Florence ANDREA LASHEA LYNN WInfield BRANDVL LEIGH MADDOX Plcavinl Grove KAI LOUISE MALBON HohenwakI, Tenn. DEANTHONY LASHOD MALONE Athens MICHAELLA MANNING Muscle Shoals TYLER GIL MARONEY Tuscumbia LAMANDA ELLEN MAY Halevville OMORGAN AUTUMN MCCARTHER Florence JOHN RUSSELL MCCOLLUM Hillshoro STEVEN GLEN MCCRARY Florence JOSHUA GLENN MCFALL Florence AMELIA LYN MCGEE Muscle Shoals KENDRA SUSAN MCLAIN Florence AMANDA BROOKE MILLWOOD llaleyville BRIAN PATRICK MILSTER Hoover EMILY RUTH MIZE Haleyville MARY LEIGH MORGAN Cypress Inn, Tenn. ASHLEY CAROLINE MORRIS Hillsboro CIJl RENEE MOSLEY Russellvjlle 117 MOLLY ANN MOULTRIE Tuscumbia JACQUELYN QUEENETTA MURRAY Birmingham JENNIFER MELISSA NICHOLS Florence BIRANT OR Izmir, Turliey RACHID OUAZAZ Keniira ASHLEY KIM PARKER Town Creek KELLIE ELIZABETH PARKER Decatur KRISTEN LEIGH PARKER Toney LAUREN AMELIA PARKER Russellville KELLI LYNN PARRISH Russellville GIVING A HELPING HAND. Major Fred Manzo, Blackhawk pilot and new professor of military science, lifts a Kilby School pupil out of a UH-6 Blackhawk helicopter invited to campus and put on display by the Department of Military Science. photo by Justin Mictioel SAMANTHA MARIE PARSONS Falkville SHAHONDA ANTOINETTE PATRICK Athens KATIE LYNN PETTLIS Killen ANNA BETH PICKENS Bethel Springs. Tenn. BARBARA SANFORD PITTS Sheffield MARK FREDERICK PITTS Florence 1.YNEKA VONYAE PORTER Bimilngham TIFFANY DENISE PORTER Eutaw VALERIE SARA QUINN Veslavia Hills AMB ER LEEANNE REYNOLDS Savannah. Tenn. MALYNNA NICHOLE REYNOLDS Toney JOHN JAMES RICH Iran Cilv, Tenn. ADAM LEE RICHARDSON Florence ANNETTE ELIZABETH ROBERTSON Lacey Springs ANNA LEIGH RODOERS Haleyville NICOLE MARY ROSEMAN Hohenwald. Tenn. CHRISTINE ELIZABETH RUHLMAN Madison TAMMY HEATHER SAMEN Birmingham NICHOLAS SCOTT SLKORA Russellville LILLIE MARIE SLEDGE Rogersville JAMES MICHAEL SMITH Muscle Shoals WILLIAM JARROD SMITHERMAN Clanlon AMBER RENEE SNIDER Dora JENNIFER KAY SOUTH Vinemont ROBERT RILEY SPIVEY Florence MICHAEL SCOTT STANOLEVICH Florence MICHELLE LYNN STEPHENSON Montgomery KATHERINE ANN STERANKO Carlisle, Pa. 119 ASHLEY DAWN STERLING Hazel Green KRISTEN SUSANNE STONE Tiiscumbia LINDSEY DENISE STRANGE Walerloo JAMES LENTON STRICKLAND Montgomery BEN L. SUSKI Moulton TOSHA MARIA SWAN Rogersville JESSICA LEE TAYLOR Arley RYAN DAVID TAYLOR Birmingham JOSEPH ANTHONY TIGGS Florence DUSTIN scon TODD Savannati, Tenn. LAURA JO TOMBLIN Birmingham HEATHER RESCHE TORAIN Decatur BRYNNFAYETRIBBLE Athens BETHRENEATRUITT Killen JESSICA SHEA TUCKER Florence STEPHANIE NICOLE TUCKER Huntsville JAHNITTA MAE VINSON Sheffield MUSUR MONIQUE WALLACE Florence LANCE RYAN THOMASON Muscle Shoals ASHLEY NICOLE THOMPSON Florence RANDAL MATT THOMPSON Tuscumbia STAGEY NICOLE TIDWELL Winfield 120 I TENTING , ANYONE? A student has central campus to himself, making his way through a forest of tents set up for shelter and refreshments after I Mil ' of the innumerable dedication cermonies o ' er fall semester 2002. MARLENA LANETTE YOUNG Russellville MICHELLE YOUNGBLOOD D anville JUSTIN ADAM WATSON Madison CHRISTINA ANDREA WATTS Chicago. III. R.ACHEL GENE WESTON Alhcns COURTNEY BETH WHITE Hansellc JENNY ELAINE WILLIAMS Florence MILOS ANTON WINSTON Opelika IJARCI KATHLEEN WOODS Homewood CRAIG ALLEN WRIGHT Hunlwillc I 121 Just look at __, SPU 8l ESL OGUZHAN BAHADIR Istanbul. Turkey MUSTAFA BAKIR Ankara, Turkey TURGUT BEYDILI Istanbul, Turkey SUZANNE ANGELINA BOUTEN Belfeld, Netherlands DORUK DIRIL Izmir. Turkev SVETLANA DOLMATOVA Tashkent, Uzbekistan YUTA FUKUDA Gumma, Japan CHIE FUKUOKA Nasa, Japan YU HAKUBA Ibaraki. Japan MASARA IKEDA Tokyo. Japan PADDLING DOWN THE RIVER. History Professor George Makowski leads a twice-yearly canoe trip. In fall 2002, he and Chester led stu- dents on the Buffalo Rive r. YOSUHITO ITABASHI Shiogama. Japan AVAKo no Gumma. Japan SEON-SIK JEON Busan, Korea REMINAKAWAMLRA Gllu-Ken, Japan OMER KAYGEN l mir. Turkey ALI ' ER KEMAL Istanbul, Turkey KOSUKE KODAMA Nagan. Japan RYUTA KOYANAGI Tokyo. Japan JUNYA MAT,SUNO Tokushian-Kea. Japan AKIHIRO MINOGUCHI Kanagawa. Japan VALERIA M1REI.E,S Manuel Doblailo. Mexico KAZUMASA MOCHIZUKI Nagano. Japan TAki MUNAKATA Kobe. Japan NOBUHISA MURANAKA Tokyo, Japan YUkl NAGA.SHIMA Sailama. Japan SHIMCHIRO NAGATA Kummanlo. Japan TAKAKAZl ' NI.SHIWAKI Gilu. Japan TOMONORl OKANO Hiroshima. Japan KEN.SUKE OKUBO Aichi, Japan KEMAL OZYE OZDEMIR Ankara, Turkey i ALICE MARIE-LOUISE RAVACHE Herstal. Belgium MISAKO SATO Akita. Japan KIMBERLY JOY SMITH Muscle Shoals KENTARO SUGIYAMA Gifu-Ken. Japan MOTOaiMI SUMIYA Okayama. Japan 123 YUFUKOTAKAHASHl Okayania. Japan TOMOKAZU TAKEUCHl Aichi-Ken. Japan AHMET TAMKOC Ankara, Turkey HIDEKI TANIFUJl Oila. Japan CEYHUN TOPTANCl Islanbul. Turkey YOSHIATSU TSUKASE Tokyo. Japan YUKlfsUTSUl Kochi. Japan TURGAN TUZUNER Izmir, Turkey HYUM-HEE WON Ichen. Korea HIROYUKIYAMAMOTO Aichl. Japan SANYl YANG Chindo, Korea NOT QUITE PUT TOGETHER. A band student eases the burden by carrying around the pieces of his sousaphone before getting it together for practice one tall afternoon. NIGHT SCENES. (Opposite) One advantage of taking night classes is to see the new Harrison fountain lit up against the night sky. In the top photo, Christopher Hughes caught the fountain in the far distance on a foggy night, from between Willingham and the library. In the bottom photo, Christi Williams Britten took a front view on a clear night. nternational Cook-off offers food for thought UNA celebrated November — International Month — with many internationally themed events, such as the first Castiron Zone: Real Men Can Cook! competi- tion. This year ' s cook-off partici- pants presented dishes from Turkey, South Korea, Cameroon, Pervi and Japan. The winner was Birant Or with his Turkish dish of eggplant and meat. UNA has international stu- dents from 42 countries. Director of International Student Services Cagri Bagcioglu is always on the lookout for activities to help the internation- al students adjust to student life and the Florence community. His staff also works to promote understand- ing between the students who rep- resent so many cultures. Food and cooking seemed an ideal medium. In the coming months the Global friendship Organization hopes to start a program that will allow students to sample the food of the various countries represented among the student body. Partnering with Sodexho, UNA ' s food catering service, they hope to serve an international meal once a month at the residence cafeteria. According to Cameron Nicholes, Sodexho plans to start its international night offerings by serving foods of the countries that the international students come from. The night will also include games anci table settings from the country featured. 126 International cooks and judges, Dr, Kaylene Gebert, Yasutiito Itabastii, Junya Matsuno. Stiinictiiro Nagata, Seon-Sik Jeon, Valena Mireles, Emmanuel Dimittie. Judy Jackson, Margaret Farley, Denise Seagraves, Carlene Black Burn. Kim Mauldin, Cagri Bagcioglu. and Birant Or, Not pictured: Tolga Atalay, WINNER, (opposite top) Birant Or presents his eggplant meat dish, whicli tcxik first in the International Cook-oft . PROUD TO COOK. Ilcft) Tolga Atalay shows he knows real men can cook. FOOD, GLORIOUS FOOD, (bekns) W akako ishihara and " iifiiko Takahashi sample some of the dishes created at the cook-off. IN THE ZONE, (bottom photo) International cook Emmanuel Dimithe dis- plays his Castiron Zone certificate with competition judge Kaylene Gebert. 11 M Ml ' -==;=i; j,,,v- ' » " «» ' » I I 127 SWO brightens community The Social Work Organization (SWO) undertook and completed three service projects just in the month of September. The SWO teamed up with organizations such as the Boys and Girls Club of Northwest Alabama and United Way, to reach out to the community through service and donations. " These types of projects allowed our social work stu- dents to have a hands-on experience [outside the class- room] and an opportunity to contribute to the photo courtesy of Rachel McColeb community, " said Dr. Jack Sellers, chair of the Department of Social Work and Criminal Justice. In mid-month, more than 40 SWO members devoted two days to two painting projects — at the activity centers at Cherry Hill Homes and Carver Homes. Those projects were designated parts of the United Way ' s Day of Caring. The painting projects proved to be beneficial to the social work students. " The students were able to see the results of their hard work when they finished painting the pro- gram rooms at the activity cen- ters, and they got positive feed- back from those for whom they had done the work — the children who will be using these activity rooms sent them homemade thank you cards, " said Sellers. To end the busy month ' s activities, SWO sponsored a " Book Shower " for the Coalition for the Hispanic Community. The shower was held at the Franklin County Family Service Center, September 25. The day was a wet one, but despite the rain, the SWO traveled to Russellville to donate educational books and videotapes for the children. Sellers believes that these types of projects and other activi- ties such as giving gifts to SafePlace and tutoring in the pub- lic schools give the social work students valuable experiences. " After all, helping the community become a better place is what the social work field is all about. " FIXING IT UP. Mary Byrnes freshens a door frame with a coat of paint. h ROLLING ON A FRESH COAT. Chad Wright fi es up one of the pro- gram rooms by painting it in a cheer- ful color. photos courtesy ot Ttie Courier-Journal photo courtesy of Rachel McCaleb RENOVATION TEAM, (nlnwe) Team members pose for a snapshot with paint brushes and rollers in hand. NICE, EVEN STROKES, (left) Alicha Dial and Kelli McCalpin carefully brush on a coat. More than 40 SWO members turned out for the project. iM:..y ' 129 4 m • wm: ic H ! Jf you noticed Christopher Hughes around campus in August, you might not have rec- ognized him in December. The junior pho- tography major morphed from the image shown at left to the mohawk-man shown at lower right. Steps in his transformation are shown above right and below. Fashion was not Hughes ' s purpose for grow- ing out his very curly hair; he did it for a charitable cause. " My mom told me about Locks of Love, and I decided to grow my hair out and donate it [to the organization], " he said. Locks of Love is a non-profit organization that offers wigs to financially disadvantaged chil- dren under the age of 18. The hairpieces made through Locks of Love are vu " iic]ue in that they are made up of hair donated by adults and children. The organization has helped more than 800 chil- dren who are suffering from medical hair loss. Their wigs, which would normally cost around $3,000, are given free of charge or are offered on a sliding scale based on the circumstances of the children ' s families. Donated hair must be grown to at least 10 photos courtesy of Potty Hughes (preferably 12) inclu ' s long; it must be bundled in a pony tail or braid; it must be free of hair damaged by chemical processing; and it must be clean and dry, placed in a plastic bag, and mailed in a padded enve- lope to the Lock of Love headquarters in Lake Worth, Florida. The reason 12-inch length donated hair is pre- ferred is that the majority of the Locks of Love recipi- ent patients are girls, most of whom express a prefer- ence for long hair. The manufacturing process itself uses two inches of hair, which with the minimum length leaves only eight inches of for the finished wig length. So for girls, donated hair of 12 inches, or even longer, is preferred. Hughes had to grow out his hair for nearly 18 months to get to the required length. Although he had grown it out many times before, he had never before had it quite that long. Its upkeep proved somewhat trying. " 1 could not always control my hair. 1 was mostly worried about tangles, but 1 did not use any sort of hair products. I would let it air dry after I got out of the shower, and I would not brush it, because that would cause it to look really wild, " said Hughes. When his hair finally grew to be the required length, Hughes had his mother cut his hair. " She cut it all off in sections and handed it to me, and 1 put it in a plastic bag. It was kind of weird to feel my hair being cut off like that... I missed it for the first couple of days after it was cut, but it did not take long [for me] to get really comfortable having short hair. " Hughes wanted the organization to send him a picture of the child who received his hair but said Locks of Love cannot link donors to recipients. It is difficult to keep track of all the donated pony tails, and since all the receivers are minors, their privacy needs to be protected. But Hughes does not mind, because he knows that some child will enjoy his hair. Although Hughes wants to enjoy having short hair for a while, he says he would like to donate his hair again some time in the future. " 1 thought that it was a worthy cause and that it was worth growing my hair out, " said Hughes. — Lindsay McGuire 04 M jt Faculty 132 y 1 - f u7 1 r ► ' - m ' ' a u_ kaM. liiifl _ : - a f SH Bi • .•ISP j I I a f I ' o 133 ■.». . ' vriHtl9 4 I y jm Board of Trustees. Ronnie Flippo, Mrs. Brenda Morrow. Ben T. Richardson, Huston CobiD Jr., Steve Pierce. Marc McCreary. President Pro Tern Billy Don Anderson. Not pictured, David B, Abramson. Dr. Allen Long. in 3 O L. O o 134 Billy Don Anderson, president pro tern. Board of Trustees: " I bleed purple. I had my first transfusion as a fresh- man in the fall of ' 59 at Florence State College. From that time on I have received nourishment with each visit to the campus... whether for a graduation, a con- cert, a drama or a sporting event. " Several years ago 1 had the honor to be invited to serve as a trustee of the University of North Alabama, to be a part of the progressive changes on the campus. The appoint- ment continues to be one of the most rewarding experi- ences of my life. I have always viewed it as an opportunity to repay an eternal debt to the university to which 1 owe so much. As a first-generation graduate 1 learned the true value of an education, and how it can equate to a fulfilling life. After all, is that not the way we should measure suc- Steve Pierce, one of the newest of the trustees, " Attending the University of North Alabama was a wonderful time in my life: All the collegiate activities inter- twined with the challenges of preparing for an independent future. I was in safe and supportive surroundings, where I could be myself, and expand my horizons. It is my desire that UNA students feel the same secure environment. I hope to have the opportunity while on the UNA Board to help make this a reality for all students. " Ben Richardson, elder statesman of the trustees, " My 12-year term has passed very quickly. UNA has made many advances during those years. The largest impediment to progress has been the lack of adequate state funding. That has meant we have had to raise tuition more than 1 have liked, which has increased the financial burden for students and their parents. I have enjoyed working with the president, who is an outstanding leader, and with the administration and Board of Trustees. My term ends with the annual meeting in the first week of June 2003, unless the governor has not yet appointed my replacement. 1 hope the people of Northwest Alabama will never forget what an asset they have in our fine university. As I look around, I ' m so proud that it ' s so beautiful, thanks to the generosity of so many donors. " i.-: I As vice president for Student Affairs and university counsel. Dr. Thomas Lovett is the chief student affairs officer and the pri- mary adviser on legal matters for the university, reporting directly to the president and serv- ing on the University Executive Council. He is responsible for overall policy and budget devel- opment for Student Affairs, supervising En- rollment Management, which oversees all func- tions in the areas of admis- sions, career services, aca- demic records and student financial services. He also supervises Student Life, Housing Residence Life, and University Health Services, in addition to serving as appeal for the student disciplinary sys- tem. As legal counsel, Lovett consults on matters of pol- icy, risk-management, and con- tracts for all divisions of the uni- versity, and supervises internal legal services and external legal counsel. In her capacity as provost. Dr. Kaylene Gebert serves as chief executive officer, on a temporary basis, in the absence of the presi- dent. " Serving as vice president for Academic Affairs and provost is a wonderful opportu- nity to be involved in all aspects of academic life on a campus. It is a challenging position that constantly calls on a person ' s experience, skills, and judgment. I am fortunate to have a fine president, collegial vice presi- dents, and skilled and commit- ted deans, department chairs. and staff. I also like ad- ministrative roles and working and talking with students, faculty, and par- ents on an individual basis. " President Robert Potts: " The president of a university serves in a unique role and should seek to be a servant leader of all university constituencies — faculty, staff, students, and alumni. " In addition, as the chief executive officer, the president is responsi- ble directly to the Board of Trustees and thus, participates in devel- opment and recommendation of policies. He or she must develop and articulate a vision for the university that is supported by campus stakeholders and effectuated in university policies. The president then is charged with carrying out those policies once they are adopt- ed by the Board. One of the primary functions of the office is exter- nal advocacy for the institution, which includes raising public and private funds to keep the educational ship afloat and moving for- ward. The president cannot function effectively without input from and good communication channels with the faculty, staff, students, and external stakeholders. Serving as president of UNA is a rare priv- ilege with great responsibilities. " Dr. G. Daniel Howard, CFRE, CGFM, serves as the vice president for University Advancement and Administration. With regard to University Advancement, he serves as the chief advancement officer of the institution, taking responsibility for providing leadership in the areas of the UNA Foundation, institution- al fundraising. Alumni Relations, Governmental Relations, and Publications. As chief administrative operating officer, he oversees the Physical Plant (buildings and grounds; maintenance, renovations and repairs, and new construction). Public Safety, and Human Resources and Affirmative Action. Howard also serves as chief of staff in the President ' s Office. Dr. Steve Smith, vice president for Fiscal Affairs, is the senior fiscal officer of the university. As fiscal officer, his duties include the bud- geting, accounting, procurement, and administrative support func- tions associated with university operations, and oversight of dining and bookstore services by outside providers. The fiscal officer is fur- ther responsible for the oversight and improvement of the fiscal affairs areas of the university, including direction of the controller for " 7 the university. Administration 135 »JW Academic Affairs Alumni Affairs Advancement Pi Academic Affairs. Kaylene Gebert, Renee Vandiver. o So Accounting Business Law Alumni Affairs Advancement, Michelle Davis, Van Morgan, Carol Lyies, Juditfi T, Jackson, 3 O 136 Accounting Business Law: Paul Holley, Sharon Campbell, Jerry Ferry, Tommie Singleton, Joe lulosakowski, Kelly Irwin, Sarah Brown, H- I Army ROTC Army ROTC. Row 1: 2 LT Shawn Dalrymple, MSG James McClennand, Patricia M. Jones, MAJ Fred V, Manzo Jr.. SGT Edward 0. Johnson. Row 2: SFC James Milliard, LTC Jose Alencio, MAJ Gregory L. Estes. CPT Tim Goddard Art Department Art Department. Chiong, Dillon McDaniel. Fred Hensley, Diane Kontar. Wayne Sides. 137 Biology Department t.: Jl Biolgy Department, Row 1: Amy Crews-Oyen, Robert Daly, Evelyn Bruce, Donna Burton, Don Roush, and Mary Ann Allan. Row 2: Paul Davison, Fran Menapace, Paul Kittle, Tom Haggerty, Terry Richardson. Business Dean ' s Staff Business Dean ' s Staff. Debbie Westmoreland. Cheryl Williams, Kerry Gatlin, Toysan Reed, Mandi Malone, Meghan Malone, 138 Career Services Chemistry Industrial Hygiene Career Services. Chenequa Shelton, Elaine, Rowell, Genene Poppell, Patricia Blum Computer Information Systems Chemistry Industrial Hygiene, Row 1 : Myra Sellers, Dr. Brent Olive, Dr Jason Weisenseel, , Dr. Cresente Figueroa. Row 2; Dr. Robert Gaunder, Dr. Mike Moeller, Dr. Tom lulurray. ' Q n c to Computer Inlonnation Systems. Row 1: Joan Parns, Jackie Williams, Gayle McDutfa, and Bette Robinson. Row 2: John McGee, Carol Gossett, Paulette Alexander, Andy Hailey, Kelly Irwin. 139 . ww»w-w«rii=i ptH)«wB«mwwin " rwi»MftWi ' .i ' i; Cretchlm I 140 Economics Finance ' Economics Finance Department. Debbie Westmoreland, Dr. Pete Williams. David L. Black, Doug Barrett, Barry Morris, Joe Copeland. Kristy Van Rensselaer, Elementary Education Elementary Education, Row 1 : Susan Freeman, Barbra Goodnite. Karen Goldstein, Pam Fernstrom, Ruth Dumas Row 2: Greg Risner, Bob Young. Jamie Nicholson, Ames Bvoney, Janice Mytiam. «t4 O c o 145 y lie rcvr■:■■s »-:2• ' n■Tlr:Tun ' 7wr?: . •( Siir£V! ; m»i ! umm ' 4nmx-A ' S4Xkmm iWim!l! :M!si !MM English Department ■m m m H| 2 ' Englisn uepanment. how i : Janice bior, Jean jonnson. Nancy Atkinson, Anna Lott. Larry Adams. Lisa Minor. Row 2; Carlene Blackburn. Eleanor Gaunder. Vince Brewlon, Daryl Brown. William Foster, Jim Riser. Dana Burbank. Cyntliia Burktiead. Ron Smith. Mi:-. " Geography Department ) 146 Geography Department, Row 1 Lisa Keys-Mathews, Bill Strong, Greg Gaston, Frank Himmler, Pam Bishop. Not pictured: Priscilla Holland. Foreign Languages Human Environmental Sciences Foreign Languages. Robert Adier. Pam Bishop, Craig Christy. Housing Residence Life 1 Human Environmenlai Sciences Kay Abbott. Cathleen Wakeland, Jane Wilson. II w Housing Residence Life Veronica Allen, B.J. Mann, director, Kevin Jacques, Joy Gnggs, Tom Martin, Audrey Mitchell, Thomas Tidmore, Enn Sharp. o c 147 ■■• zi im:im r !SMswm International Student Services m • International Student Services, Row 1: Nuruliah Akkaya, Tomonori Okano, Yuki Tsutsull, Sean Jaquette. Yuki Nagashtme, Kenaro Sugiyama. Kosuke Kodama, Miranda Hgne. Row 2: Qiong Gun, Bukhet Yanpar, Marsha Rooyakkers, Laetitia Mangue. Alice Ravache, Enn Robert, H lotofumy Sumiya. Row 3:Burkay Kara, Nobu Muranaka, Alper Kemal, Mustafa Baker, Kemal Ozye Osdemir, Yuta Fukuda. Hiroyuki Yamamoto, Hideki Tanfuji, Serhat Sermen. Row 4: Takakaza Nisliiwaki, Ryuta Kayamagi, Can Ascan, Boyram Demir, Emmanuel M, Dimithe, Cem Adiglizel, Onur Ertan, Junya Matsuno, Barbaros Agan, Otitay Rina Celelei, Row 5: Birant Or, Shinictiiro Nagata, Fabien Manguette, Ozan Ozcan, Cagri Bagcioglu, Wm. Foster, Dan Howard, Bora Tamer Yilmaz, Tugrul Pouat, Can erdogmus, Yu Hakuba, Umut Oltuly. 3 O Kilby School Kilby School. Row 1: Linda Keckley, Peggy Hoekenga, Emma Haley, Kathy Wallace, Martha Stanford. Row: 2 Jane Andetton, Sharon Warren, Christy Cole. Kristi Shollinberger, Margaret Lawler. 148 Librarians Library Staff. Row 1 : Emily Pollard. Myra Harscheid, Amy Butler. Bonnie Coats. Cecile Nabors, Grace Simpson, Mary Ann Bragwell. Carolyn Cabler. Debbie Chaffin. Row 2: Sue Nazworth. Barbara Phillips. Dr. Garry Warren, Steve Burnett. Wayne Neal. Celia Reynolds. Phillip Oliver. Dons McDaniel. Management Marketing Department Management Marketing Department. Row 1: Donna Yancey. Dr. Kathy Lewis-Adler, Natasha Lindsey. Pat Sharp, Jessica Randle, Ashley Guinn. Row 2: Santanu Borah, Robert J. Williams. Keith Absher, Robert W. Armstrong, Gerald L. Crawford. 149 ' ' unmmm ' .Virvnm i!f- ' ' WA ti a ' SK-0miii(mmf ' mvimM» ...■...,. ,. ' l; ' rA; " °■ .■■ ■■.of°! ' ■.■■-.,?gaBSSgss2aBaiEJi Mathematics 8l Computer Science Nursing Dean ' s Staff Mathemalics Computer Science, Row 1; Jayne Prude, Barbara Laubenthal, David Muse, Ginnivere Mobley, Cynthia Stenger. Row 2; Joel Fu, Robert Allan, Eddy Brackin, Gary Childs, David Cope, Jason Briley, Tom Center, Sean MacDonald. Nursing Nursing Dean ' s Staff, Birdie Bailey, Aris Gadd, Phyllis McGuire. 06 3 u o 150 Nursing. Row 1: Wendy Darby, Martha Rock, Patty Wilson, Charlotte Cramer, Viviane Cary. Row 2; Michelle Graham, Ernestine Davis, Lynn Aquadro, Linda Austin, Cathy Malone, ■KtMl ' SiaSdUS ITTf II ■■ " ,ll i-3 " - » Physics Earth Science Physics Earth Science. Row 1; Dr. Tracy S. Jones, Dr. D Brian Thompson, Dr. Wayne F. Cams. Mrs. Debbie Thornton. Row 2: Dr. Valery Dolmalov, Or, Tony Blose. Brent A. Elliott. r Psychology Psychology Department. Pam Bishop, Richard Hudiburg, Charles Jouberl, Larry Bates. President ' s Office President ' s Office. Becky Taylor, Dan Howard, Robert Potts, Brenda Baker, Regina Sherrill. 151 Publications Publications. Karen Hodges. Shannon Wells. Mary Beth Campbell, Barbara Turpen. Mary Jennings. Public Safely Research Office. Todd Stanfield. Kathy Bobbins. Pnscilla Holland, and Gail Overby. Public Safety: Row 1: Danny Clark, Ashley Hobson, Shequanda Adkison, Linda Allen, and Les Jackson. Row 2: David Bradley, Bobby Inman, Jim Glasso, David Maddox, Carl Watters. JKTZ 152 Secondary Education =2-:ga3BS»tg;. k. Secondary Education, Row 1 : Peggy Campbell. Quinn Pearson. Joy Brown. Sandra Loew. Felice J, Green. Row 2: Carolyn J, Lovett. John F. Wakefield. Bob Johnson. Robert D Weathers. Paul Baird. Laura C, Hokes. Social Work Criminal Justice n c o Social Work and Criminal Justice: Jack Sellers. Jackie Winston. Philip Carlan. Jerry DeGregory, Katherine Crisler. Joy Borah. 153 Sociology Department. Jerry Miley, Alex Take Uchi, Craig Robertson. Not pictured: Jerri Bullard, " ■1K31»W Student Financial Services. Melissa Burgett, Dan Summy. Ben Baker, Karen Kennedy, Carol Buckins. Student Life O 66 3 O 154 Student Life. Row 1: Barbara Walker. Juliette Butler, Joann Moore. Row 2: Tammy Wells, Amy Swmiord, Robin Hill, Kim Greenway, Chris Montague. Row 3: Jayne Jackson, Kris Robertson, Harris Lender, Brett Jennings. Alice Gross. ■m I Dr. Kerry Gatlin " The College of Business seeks to meet the need for pro- fessional education of two very important con- stituents — our students and the business commu- nity at large. The staff in the dean ' s office works to help continually improve administrative processes and to coordinate the work of the departments. The faculty and staff work closely together to continually improve existing programs and to develop new programs and career opportunities for our students. We seek to help students build a firm foundation for the future. " Dr. Elliott Pood, chief academic and administrative officer of the College of Arts and Sciences. " Deans serve a unique role, representing faculty, staff and student issues to the administration while simultaneously representing the interests of the administration. They must be leaders and visionaries, good communicators, managers and administrators, good salesmen, writers, scholars, good teachers, stewards of time and organization, and above all. ..light on their feet. Academic minefields require agile footwork. Deans are faculty members with more obligations and responsibilities, but work- ing toward the same result. ..quality education. " Dr. Birdie Bailey: " As dean, orchestrating the organizational functions of the College of Nursing within the overall university is a role in which I am proud to serve. This role spans the continuum from the everyday expected to the anticipated unexpected. The challenge to continually forge the cur- riculum into constantly changing health care realities and pump ahead to ride the cutting edge of a rapidly altering technology wave is anxious learning at its best. The heartbeat in the College of Nursing is at a steady, strong, healthy beat. " . a In her capacity as provost. Dr. Kaylene Gebert serves as chief executive officer, on a temporary basis, in the absence of the presi- dent. " Serving as vice president for Academic Affairs and provost is a wonderful opportunity to be involved in all aspects of academ- ic life on a campus. It is a chal- lenging position that constantly calls on a person ' s experience, skills, and judgment. I am fortu- nate to have a fine president, col- legial vice presidents, and skilled and committed deans, department chairs, and staff. I also like admin- istrative roles and working and talking with students, faculty, and parents on an individual basis. " Dr. Fred Hattabaugh " As dean of the College of Education, I have the opportunity to play a key role in development, and to enhance teaching and learning within our college. In building and maintaining strong programs, we have been extremely fortunate to have support from the entire campus. We have a valu- able relationship with the local K-12 community and with the Alabama State Department of Education. In addition, I assist with a number of excellent non-certi- fication programs, as well as the Child Development Center, Kilby Laboratory School and the Inservice Center. Quality education is the cornerstone of our program. " Dr. Garry Warren, who serves as dean of Information Technologies, is responsible for most educational support functions on cam- pus. Among the many entities under his over- sight are the libraries, computer network ser- vices, cable television, telecommunications, education technologies services, and continuing education. This year he took over the duties of chair of the George Lindsey Film Festival. (A 155 W Jf orne cms bowls ( J 1L VllX iij ■ Jl hat do our professors do when l lXthey ' re not teaching us? The writer §f approached UNA business Professor Neil Thome, who enjoys wood- working in his spare time, an interest he shares with his wife Karen. They visit craft shows to display and sell their work. Asked how he got started. Dr. Thorne said that his wife had enjoyed working with wood for a long time. He eventually bought her a woodturning lathe for a present. Then he started to play with it and was hooked. He ' s been turning wood for about five years now, creating true works of art. Thome ' s shop shelves are full of bowls, and the writer asked if he makes anything else. No, he said,, but Karen makes small items such as stoppers for wine bottles and key chains. Thorne enjoys turning out decorative bowls. Some of the smaller ones, he said, can be used as deco- rative candy dishes, or perhaps a " gentle- man ' s dresser bowl, " to hold small items and change. The writer asked the Thornes what appealed to them most about their craft. " It ' s very intense, " Thorne said. " You have to pay attention all the time. " Paradoxically, though " it ' s also ' ery low stress. " Thome ' s woodturning makes use of a lathe, a power tool that spins a piece of wood horizontally while he applies his cut- ting or shaping tool. The principle of the device is very similar to the operation of a potter ' s wheel. Thome ' s lathe turns at a rate of anywhere from about 250 to 3,600 rpms. Thorne said that at first, he turned wood just for pleasure, but as he and his wife gained experience and improved their work, they began to realize that they might be able to sell their products. Karen took some of her items to show off at a job. The pieces were a hit, and quickly sold. Aft er that, the Thornes spent about a year going to craft shows to get a feel for what was out there. Eventually they started applying to some craft shows by sending in jury slides (photos of their work) for examination. At first they were turned down fairly often, but that isn ' t happening much now, they say. " And some- thing beautiful comes out, " his wife said. " When you make something, you lay your hand on it a year later and it ' s still some- thing you made. " " You need something you do just for you, " said Thorne. Thorne also had advice for those inter- ested in woodturning. " Take a class, " he said. He had played at the craft for about two years before he finally attended a two- day class in Atlanta, and saw an immediate improvement in his work afterward. When asked if he thought he would ever like to teach woodworking, Thorne said, " Any time anybody wants to come out and play. " And that, after all, may be the best way to learn. — Sarah Smith Carpenter 156 of exotic mods WORKING THE LATHE. Close view shows what it tai es to make Thome ' s .jti decorative bowls. photos by Justin Mictiael ALL THE PRETTY BOWLS. Thorne proudly stands at his display at the 2002 Arts Alive show. SHELF OF STYLE. (Oppo- site page) An up-close look at items Thorne produces on his lathe. 157 o r a. a. t i o 158 ASID contributes to the community by assisting organizations such as the Tennessee Valley Art Center to fulfill their design needs. The orga- nization also encourages excellence in the practice of interior design and assists members to serve the public professionally by contribution to an endowed departmental scholarship. ■ K, m ifc ASID. Row 1: Nichole Robinson, Stephanie Atl ins, Dana Worden, Mica Crawford, Terri Brown, Leah Scharf, Kelli Dodd, Alisha Haataja, Row 2: Camron Frost, Kimberly Landers, Crystal Salyer, Jenni Gibbons, Toni Hutchins, Jamie Laughlin, Georgia Suther. Martha McMicken, Angela King. Alpha Lambda Delta Alpha Lambda Delta honor society sponsors many activities for its members such as a spring picnic, Christmas party, and freshman member party. The group thrives on prestige, honor, friendship and fun. Alpha Lambda Delta. Row 1 : Pam Bishop, Bridget Putman, Kelly Arnold. Jenny Williams, IVIonica Summers, Emily Creel. Michelle Forsythe. Row 2; Genny Helms, Jenny Jeffers, Delela Hosch, Jennifer Tittle, Amy Tucker, Josh Foronda. 160 Alpha Kappa Delta uniors and seniors majoring or minoring in sociology or criminal justice who hdvc a cumulative j;rade point average of 3.0 or above are initiated eacli semester into Alpha Kappa Delta. The organization seeks to promote understanding of social problems and improx ' ement in the human condition. Alpha Kappa Delia. Row 1 : Katherine Ivlarsti, Nick Frank, president, Monlera Wilson, co-vice president. Row 2: Jerri Bullard, Jerry Miley, and Craig Robertson. Alpha Psi Omega m students are drawn to Alpha I ' si Omega for the honor of membership in a national theatre hon- orary fraternity. The members attend live theatre productions and performances for fun. Alpha Psi Omega- Row 1: Chris Bedwell, Jackie Hufham. Rachel Scanlon, J, Scott Long, Daryl Crittenden, Row 2: Michael Lowery, Rachael Williams, Mandy L, Hughe s. David Ruebhausen, Alice Gross, Art Student Association The Art Student Association sponsors gallerv talks by artists who have exhibits in the university art gallery. Arl Student Association, Row 1: Hershel T, Bones, Amanda l yhan, Jaclyn Whilt, Jessica Clos. Ann Smith, president, Arlene Sterofina, Beth Bachuss, Whitney Compton, Row 2: Sunshine Crum. Elizabeth Morton, Glenee Taylor, treasur- er. Tommy Rowe, Heidi Compton, John Turner 161 Campus Crusade for Christ Campus Crusade for Christ provides regular opportunities to study and discuss the Bible, worship, and pray, all in a group setting, which also provides opportunities for fellowship, encouragement and spiritual development among members. Campus Crusade for Christ. Row 1: Jonathan Wright, Marcus Burl e, Bonneil Lang, Jennifer Adams. Row 2: Kayla Sanders, t eredith Black, Nicole Brown , Brooke Brown. Black Student Alliance The Black Student Alliance is a great place for students to meet people, and the character of the members is what attracts new members to the organiza- tion. Stepping and playing Twister at Re Re ' s house are just some of the fun i- things that the club members like to fi do together. Black Student Alliance, Row 1: Darryl Hamilton, Tonya Young. Crystal Young, l onica Summers, Lyneka Porter. Chnstina Watts, Bethany Brown, Stephen Lovejoy, Alithia McDaniel, Row 2: Lance Wietovi. Anthony Sparks. Greg Thompson, Jackiee Uuimy. Heather Torain, Caria Hamilton, Kate Steranko, Ivlarquita Maples, Angela Scott, Row 3; Antlone King, Marcus Jones, Essie Wriley. Acoyia Duster. Kelvin Bulluck, Marlon Barmore. Jessica Cooper, Rachel Mayo Baptist I Campus Ministries Baptist Campus Ministries is the university ' s largest religious organization. Its members strive to share Christ with other students and grow as Christians by participating in ministry projects and mission. BCM members travel frequently on mission trips and also undertake local ministry. 162 Baptist Campus Ministries. Row 1: Chns Long, Adrienne Waddell, Adell Dyer, Robbie Arnold, Hope Garner, Kelly Arnold, Amy Dot Holaway, Sarah Rudd. Row 2: Jennie Willam, Christian Ferguson. Kristin Layne, Stephanie Wallace. Christina Watts. Emily Creel. Row 3: Eric Preston, Sarah Kim Broush. Billy D. Blackwood, Andres Gray, Heather Brown. Jonathan Wright, Row 4: Eddy Garner, Dale Saint. William Goss, Joel Ingram, Ben Pearson, Mark Walberg, Jonathan Spann. CHAT Force CHAT Force ' s members are dedicated to educating the campus and community about mv and AIDS. Its members work with the Red Cross and are given the opportunity to become HIV information instructors. CHAT sponsors HIV AIDS Awareness Day and also offers free HIV testing. CHAT. Front: Tashina Southard, Susan Plltman. Back: Josh Canterbury Club The Episcopal student organization Canterbury Club centers itself around friends, fellowship, fun and free food. Flocking is said to be the favorite activity of the members. The organiza- tion is a service- and communit ' -centered stu- dent religious group open to students of all denominations. o. Canterbury Club Row 1 : Amanda Smith, Stephanie Cather, Deanna Davis, Lindsey Neele, Susan Pittman, Row 2: Derek Johnson, Ellen Drouet. Clifford J. Drouet. Jr., Julia McCutchen. Josh Foronda, Chamber Choir Chamber Choir members prepare and sing quality choral music for small ensembles. The choir has represented the university through song in concerts on campus and in the community, at events such as the Renaissance Faire and the Madrigal Dinner, held in December. The organization has no officers; each member con- tributes to its success. Chamber Choir. Row 1; Tara Rinks, Sarah Graham. Tiffany Cooper. Stephanie Wallace. Alison Spangler. Tyler l aroney. Dr. Jerry Olson Jr. Row 2: Sarah Emily fi longer, Brittley Coats. LeAnna Gilbert, Taylor Cnswell. Leigh Anne Willingham. Row 3: Chns Andrews, Jonathan Bynum, Trevor Evans- Young, Joel Ingram, Mathew Souell. 163 Christian Student Fellowship The CSF promotes spiritual, acadeniic, and social growth. It offers a variety of acti ities from the Manna at Noon on Mondays, Tuesday and Wednesday night devotionals, to Thursday night Prime Time activities. The group also has annu- al retreats, benefit dinners, family night and the Lifesingers chorus. The most memorable moments of the organization were the retreat in November, the Lifesingers performances and the fun, fel- lowship, and growth the members shared. tian Student Fellowship, Row 1: Brooke McCafferty, Samantha Stanolevich, Chelsea Gant, Mykenya Brown. Lila Ingle. ' Justin Pannell. Row 2: Lee Barnett. Tabitha Hundley, Jenny Woods. Kim Clements, Emily Underaiood. Kathy Phillips, Lindsay Alexander, Jason Bntton, Row 3; Chris Phillips, Tina Beam, Andy White, Row 4: Zeb Wallace, Danny Pettus, Delmar Williams, Kat Delishaw, Zach Oden, Josh Schmidt, Wes Sharp, Will Hinton, Patrick Reed, 4 - wm Hm VaOlieQIQte inOerS The CoHeglate Singers perform advanced choral music. The organization is centered around the students ' musical talents. The group performs at Convocation, the Home- coming Pep Rally and the Holiday Choral Program. The Singers represent the university and recruit ne-sv students by going on tour every year. 164 Collegiate Singers, Rowl: Sarah Graham, Tyler tylaroney, Bobby Crump. Tiftany, Cooper, Jenny Williams, Karen Farr, Alison Spangler, Row 2: Jonathan Bynum, Sarah Emily Monger, LeAnne Gilbert, Tara Rinks, Brittley Coats, Staphanie Wallace, Taylor Crisswell, Russ Thompson, Chris Klaus, Jason Allen, Leigh Anne Willingham, Dr, Jerry Rolson Jr, Row 3: Chris Anderson, accompanist; Mathew Sorrell, Trevor Evans- Young, Thomas Tipson, Joel Ingram, Luke Smith, Justin Compton, Leslie Swinea, Kevin Follis. Color Guard The Color Guard provides visual impact to the " Pride of Dixie " Marching Band. Members must be experi- enced in basic color guard techniques, or have an inter- -; j est in learning. Color Guard. Row 1 : Jennifer Saint, Misty Rone. Julia Mc Cord. Courtney White. Haley Dennis. Lindsey Cfioal. Row 2 Carrie Miles, Amanda Ration. Amanda Millwood. Astiley Vess. Brooke Hester. Ctiarity McDaniel, captain. English Club The purpose of the English Club is to promote the mas- tery of written expression, encourage worthwhile reading and enhance a spir- it of fellowship among men and women interested in literature and writing. All UNA students with a 2.0 GPA are encouraged to attend meetings. I English Club- Row 1 : Ben Rock. Jessica Durr. Row 2; Kris Szebenyi, Candace Herras; Dr. Larry Adams, adviser. Fashion Forum Educational speakers who help students ' outlook are the focus of Fashion Forum. The organization is centered around fashion merchandis- ing and interior design. Fashion Forum also offers a scholarship fund in order to supply financial assistance to students who are in need. Participation in various com- munity service projects is encouraged by the group. Fashion Forum. Row 1: Emmy Von Boeckman, Courtney Carroll. Haley Willis. Sarah Buchanan. Sarah Smith. Row 2: Kristi Villarrea, Amy Amstrong, Kelli Dodd. Janie Whetstone. Brittany Camp. Row 3: Michelle Lynn Stephenson, Crystal Salyer. Deanna Bowess. Ben Rock, Jane Wilson. 165 Delta Mu Delta is a national honor society for stu- dents majoring in business administration programs. The organization offers scholarships and encourages students to maintain their high grade-point averages. The organization also gives its members opportuni- ties to meet alumni members within the business community. Chapter Officers Jennifer Evans, president, Katherine Hyche, vice president, and Scott Hand, treasurer. Honorary tionor society members. Dr. Kerry Gatlin, dean. College of Business; Bobby Irons; Bob West; Doug Sledge; Laviirence Convtfill, dean emeritus. College of Business; Dr. Roy Stevens, executive vice-president emeritus; Earl Evans, Delta Mu Delta, Rov» 1; Jacob Knigfit, Steven Loosier, Heather Smith, Elishaba Graben, Joseph Shattuck, Lindsey Henderson, Britney Collier, Melanie Argueta. Amanda Cothrum, Samantha Slanolevich, Margaret Capelton, Dr. Brett King, faculty adviser, Jessica Chism, Mandy Spires, Tasha Boothe, and Lila Ingle. Row 2: Michael Pfarrer, Kelly Mahan, unidentified, Ben Baker, Dr. Walter Campbell, faculty advisor, Robert West. Dr. Roy Stevens, Karen Bowles, Jackie Hendnx, Jeffrey Perry, Leslie Owens, Brett Tyler Lane, David Dixon, Tabitha Hubbard, Heather Kilpatrick, and Jennifer Evans. 166 Freshman Forum Freshman Forum is the branch ot tho SGA responsible for addressing fresh- man student interests and concerns while preparing participants to serve in the legislative branch. Some of their activities include service projects, fundraising and social actixitics, quar- terly newsletters, and weekK meetings. .freshman Fofum, Row 1: Dee Dee Deason, Alicia Ozbim, Michelle Lynn Stephenson, Jarrod Smilherman, Shahonda Patrick, Jenny South, Karen Conn. Row 2; Molly Moultne, Anthony Sparks, Tara Rinks, Greg Thompson, Alana Rumley, Alicia Bradshaw, Angie Baird, Pan Barzegari, Susanna Burkett. Heather Lemley. Row 3; Lyneka Porter. Kendra McLain, Shaunta Searcy, Brittney Letson, Elizabeth Ross, Justin Putt, and Adam Richardson. Row 4; Bo Calver. Rochelle Dial, Jessica Taylor, and Leigh Anne Shipper. Geography Club The Geography Club organization promotes the discipline of geogra- phy through Geographic Awareness Week, field trips, cookouts, and com- munity activities. Membership is open to all students. I Geography Club. Row 1: Micah Cochran, Jed Hargett, Jesse Turner, Dustin Ray, Dana Countess, Richard Murphy, Hayden Strickland. Row 2: Dan Hull, Bill Strong, Brandon Wallace. Row 3: Seth Bradfoot. Lisa Keys-Mathews. Lillie Luna, Pepper Quimby, Laura Galloway, Greg Gaston. 167 Habitat for Humanity Habitat for Humanity offers students the opportunity to volunteer their time to help build houses for families in need of a home at low cost. After several weeks of hard work, the most memo- rable moment for Habitat members comes — seeing a house they have worked on get its finishing touches. Habitat for Humanity holds an annual auction and yard sale to raise money for the house project each fall. Habitat for Humanity, Row 1: Janice Glor, Michelle Youngblood, Michaella Manning. Dana Norden. Row 2: Ryan Rogers, Matt Aired. Jessa Geren, Mictiael Park. Row 3: Trevor Ease-Tang, Markus Lockett. History Club The club is devoted to the idea that students can have fun while learn- ing about their own place in histo- ry. Planned activities include at least one on-campus event, one social and one field trip each semester. No matter your major or future vocation, you are invited to participate in " doing history. " History Club. Row 1:Jessie Allen, Allison Crawford, Erin Robinson, Dr. Dan Burton, co- sponsor. Row 2: Dr. Lynne Rieff. co-sponsor. Jennifer Higgenbottiam. Will Motlow, Chnslopher Terry. Hank Merkel. Human Environmental Sciences HES is a club for all majors in the HES department. The favorite activity of the members is to meet for lunch at noon each day in the living center of the HES department. At this time, the members eat and watch Days of Our L ives together. Human Environmental Sciences. Row 1: Knsti Villarrea. Emmy Von Boeckman. Sarah Buchanan. Haley Willis. Courtney Carroll. Sarah Smith Row 2: Michelle Lynn Stephenson. Brittany Camp. Amy Armstrong. Ben Rock, Row 3; Janie Whetstone. Kelli Dodd. Crystal Salyer. Deanna Bowers. Kay Abbott. Inter-Ministries Council Inter-Ministries Council promotes unity in the bod ' of Christ on Ciim- pus, to peers and colleagues through demonstration of Cliiistian love, prayer, ser ice and witness. Members strive to facilitate study and dialogue on issues of faith rele- vant to spiritual, intellectual and interpersonal growth. IMC Row 1: Slacey Williams, Katie Phillips, Allison Crawford. Row 2: Meredith Black, Clifford J. Drouel, Jr., Shae Lindsey. Janet McMullen K-6 K-6 Organization, Row 1: Dana Davis, Shea Jones. Ruth Dumas. Janice Nicholson. Shae Lindsey, Jennifer Waldrep, Jessica Fulghum, Tracie Franklin, Andrea Haney, Row 2: Ma nsa Humphnes, Ashley Pevahouse, Drenda Holland, Krystal Stratton, Kim Krietemeyer, Janice Meyham, Meredith Black. K-6 prcnidcs an opportunity for interac- tion among elementary, early childhood, and special education majors and their professors. In addition, the organization serves as a forum for distributing infor- mation about the teaching profession. Professionalism and excellence in teach- iiii; are the major goals of the group. All education majors are welcome to join K-6. Kappa Kappa Psi Promoting the welfare of the university band. Kappa Kappa Psi cultivates respect for the bands activities and achieve- ments. Membership is by invitation. Kappa Kappa Psi. Row 1: Sponsor, Lloyd Jones; Russ Thompson, Ryan Nix, Paul Poole. Row 2: Jeff McCrary, Adrian Gibson. Kevin Follis, Brandon Nix, Thomas Whitten, Jeremy Willis, Taylor Criswell, Drew White. Row 3: Paw G ' oss, Mark Gajewski II. Butt 169 EIC EI A ... one foot in the music industry f MAKING OF A HIT. (Clocku ' isc from top left) Jeff McCrary works with electronic media, Nathan Lowery records his vocals, Jerry Oliver and Jacin Humphrey record onto the computer. Matt Newman lays down some guitar tracks, and Phillip Oliver and Krysee Waldrep mix the recordings. The EIC provides its students opportunities to get their feet in recording industry doors. 170 Music has always played an important role in culture. From the orchestral com- positions of Bach and Beethoven to the popular rap of Eminem, music has influenced humanity by provid- ing a song for every occasion. lowever, without an organizing force to distribute it, music would likely never be heard worldwide as it is today. That is where the entertain- ment industrv comes into plav, and UNA ' S Entertainment Industrv Center provides students with the education the) ' need to get into the highlv competitive business. The EIC began the tali semes- ter of 1975 with the founding of the commercial music program bv then head of the music department Frank McArthur and Muscle Shoals studit) owner and record producer Terry Woodford. The two created the course of study as one of the few four-year commercial music degree programs in the United States. The center itself was estab- lished in 1993, providing a state-of- the-art recording studio and MIDI studio on campus. " rhe center was designed to be an internal hub for the programs we offer, " said EIC Director Robert Garfrerick. " It provides the central core courses in entertainment industry with other course work in other fields. " The EIC works with other departments on campus to provide the curriculum needed for its four majors. The commercial music degree is offered in conjunction with the Department of Music, the entertainment industry manage- ment degree through the College of Business, and the entertainment media production and the enter- tainment publicity-promotion degrees through the Department of CtMnmunications and Theatre. " The EIC is not an official aca- demic department, " Garfrerick said, " but it functions as one. " As with other programs, internships are an academic require- ment for entertainment industry majors, and students have worked in New York, Los Angeles, Orlando, Nashville, Muscle Shoals, London and Stockholm, Sweden. The EIC also offers member- ship in a student club to the majors, says Garfrerick. It is the Entertainment Industry Association, its primary function holding show- cases throughout the year for stu- dent songwriters and artists. Currently the ElA is work- ing on a compilation CD of the best from its past showcases. — Ben Rock UNA photos by Shannon Wells 171 Kappa Omicron Nu Kappa Omicron Nu furthers the best interests of Home Economics by recognizing and encourag- ing scholastic excellence, developing leadership abilities, fostering professional activities and interests, and promoting fellowship among stu- dents and faculty of the profession. Kappa Omicron Nu. Row 1: Ben Rock. Amy Armstrong. Emmy Von Boechman. Row 2; Kay Abbott, Jane Wilson. Kappa Pi Kappa Pi is an international art fraternity. Its crite- ria are academic achievement and artistic excel- lence. Kappa Pi recognizes students who demon- strate outstanding academic achievement and also possess excellent studio art skills. Kappa Pi. Row 1 : Sunshine Crum, Elizabeth Morton, Ann Smith.president, Heidi Compton, secretary, Suzanne Zurinsky, advisor. Row 2: Beth Bachuss. Amanda Myhan, vice-president, Jxlyn Whitt, and Whitney Compton. Lagrange Society As the official hosts and host- esses of the uni- versity, members of the LaGrange Society serve at presidential receptions and VIP functions. The organization assists tine Office of Admissions by providing campus tours for prospective stu- dents. It also serves as sponsor of UNA ' S mascot fund l-aGrange Society. Row 1 : Candice Watson, Laura Beth Maslroianni. Amy Harper, Leslie Burch, Ellen Drouet, Lauren Goodman, Jamie Hutcheson, Amy Childers, Laura Beth Daws. Row 2: Laur. Murray, Shannon Gnssom. Amanda IVlcWilliams, Jazmine Robinson, Emilee Stansell, Nikki Yart)er, Leah White. Enn Ellson, Daisy Gingnch. Row 3: Ben Philips, l ike Waddell, Adam Long, Marehall Set Clifford Drouet Jr., Brad Taylor, Justin Sizemore. Row 4: Jared Burks, Jon Sherron, Jake Wilson, Eric Ezzell, Kent Taylor, Jason Clotfelter, Will Hinton, Chad Greenhaw, Kyle Newman. LEAD Team Members of the LEAD Team develop, promote, and facilitate leadership pro- grams for the campus comnumitv. Members assist with the Fail Leadership Retreat, Emerging Leaders Academy, and other programs. tl LEAD learn: Meghan Malone. Patricia Blum, Brooke McCallerly. Meredilh Black, Amanda Drummonds, Mandi Malone. : Leadership UNA Leadership UNA is a four-year, comprehen- sive leadership develop- ment program whose participants can expect to gain valuable leader- ship skills necessary to be a leader both on campus and in the community. The pro- gram combines infor- mal classroom educa- tion with experiential learning opportunities to produce an experi- ence from which par- ticipants will benefit for a lifetime. Leadership UNA. Rowl: Bridget Putman. Summer Brooks. Amy Tucker, MyKenya Brown. Row 2; Ben Rock, Clifford J. Drouet, Jr, (not shown). Zeb Wallace, Dustin Wilkins, Derek Gober, Ben Phillips. Lion Paws ti The Lion Paws Dance Team was formed in early 1999. The Paws perform at various uni- versity and community events. In a short time, they have become well-known in the area and established themselves as a popular attraction for any event. Lion Paws Dance Team. Row 1: DeeDee Deason, Dana Norden. Sarah Smith, Nina l iskelly, Knsti Villarreal. Row 2: Anna Rodgers, Leah Balson, Jessica Black, Shannon Holden, Rachel Horton 17: . National Broadcasting Society National Broadcasting Society exists tol encourage and reward scholarship andl accomplishment among broadcasting stu- dents and high-level accomplishments in the art and science of broadcasting by both student and industry professionals; to promote the advancement of broadcast education; to establish meaningful com- munication between student and profes- sional broadcasters; to foster integrity in the use of the powerful instruments of radio, television and film. National Broadcasting Society. Row 1 : Alison Holt. Bndgette Gunn, V anessa Powell, Shauntee Marshall, Amy Childers. Row 2: Alithia McDaniel, Jason Stiaritt, Jason Reed. Avon Edward Foote, and Heather Cannon, V. Majorettes UNA ' S Majorettes are an inte- gral part of the " Pride of Dixie " marching band. Prior experience as a majorette is required, and scholarships are available for all those selected as members. Tf. iijjirttsies ' (i ' 5C 174 Majoreltes. Julie Ingram. Robin Blackwood, Casey Newsome, Virginia Quigley, Angie Baird, Lillie Sledge. Heather Torain. Lyndsie Mitchell, Sarah Beth Vandiver, Morgan Murphy, Jana Gilliam, Melissa Daniel, Candace Ray, Ashley Mc Donald, Jessica Bretherick, Lisa Roper. PBL Bren Clayton, Katie Hyche. Clifford Drouet, Brad Taylor. PBL officers. Row 1 : Misty Howaid, Donna Yancey, adviser. Row 2: Melody Sfieahn, Jon Dean, Keri Pickens. Phi Beta Lambda is a non-profit fdiicational association made up ot students pursuing careers in business or busi- ness education. Its stated purpose is to bring together the business world and academics in a positive working rela- tionship. The national organization offers programs and ser ices that create a forum in which students, educators and business people learn about one another. The transition from college to career is enhanced through networking, guest speakers and improved business skills. In the photo below, Future Business Leaders of America (FBLA) and the UNA chapter of PBL cooperate in a balloon release from the front of Keller Hall, in honor of FBLA-PBL week. FBLA, a high school-level program, boasts more than 150,000 members nationwide. Phi Beta Lambda has more than 13,000 members. The UNA chapter competes each year in regional and national events. PBL Katie Hycfie, Will Bridges, Bnanna McLaurin, Melody Shearin, ' " 0 C9 o o Q. O 175 Phi Kappa Phi luniors, seniors, graduate stu- dents, faculty and alumni may be elected into Phi Kappa Phi. The organization recognizes excellence in all academic disci- plines (minimum GPA 3.5). Requirements are outstanding scholarship and good character. Phi Kappa Phi, Alphabetically: Krystal Beasley, Rita Bernhardt, Amy Bolding, Andrea Booker, Chnstina Bradley. Emily Brethick, Candance Canerday, Margaret Capelton, Jamie Carmack, Apnl Clark, Laura Belti Daws, Jennifer Denton, Suzanne Evans, Jennifer Gober, Elishaba Graben, Slacie Gravlee, Anthony Haddock, Christopher Hester, Kel Hester, Bridgette Howe, Kathenne Hyche, Jacqueline Hufham, Richard Irons, Tonya Johnson, Sarah Mace, Keri IVlcConnack, Stephanie McGowen, Mary Pack, Jonathan Pollard, Lavetle Renfroe, Lamanda Richardson, David Ruttka, Penelope Sevier. Rachel Scanlon. Sarah Smith, Sara Spidel, Kent Taylor, Monica Taylor, Timothy Wakefield, Lindsey Weaver, Josh Welbom, Lacey White. if Presidential Mentors Presidential Mentors Society strives to further the goal of diversity. The academy supports oppor- tunities for students whose racial group is underrepre- sented on the campus. The academy also provides liv- ing learning experiences for incoming minority freshmen students while maintaining the admission and academic standards of the university. Programs combine academic success with financial assistance. ill 176 Presidential Mentors, Row 1: Caria Garrett, Marcus Jones, Tyler Maroney. Stephen Lovejoy. Row 2: Dr Ernestine Davis, Darcelle Hall, Anthony Sparks, Leigh Ivlitchell, Mykenya Brown. Tern Ezell. Genee Blowe, Marquila Maples. Tonya Echols. Row 3: Ashley Thompson, Angela Scott. Carta Hamilton. Kaswana Kelly, Rachel Archer, Marcus Brimley. Tonya Young, Greg Thompson. Row 4: Jahnitta Vinson, Kelvin Bulluck. Acoyia Duster. Darryl Hamilton, Markus Brady. I Psychology Club Psychology Club oncouwgos the growth and stimulation ot higher ideas in the pursuit of theoretical and empirical knowledge in the area of psychology, and works to increase student awareness of the issues and concerns encountered in the field of psychology, and to provide an outlet for students to freely express their own ideas and interests. The club also offers information in matters per- taining to psychology to other campus organizations. Psychology Club. Melissa Woodis. Rictiard Hudiburg, Larry Bales. RESA RESA is an organization for adults whose pursuit of higher education was postponed. Membership is open to all interested students. RESA. Row 1: Marsha Bestick, Melissa Estes, Tara Konig. Row 2; Debra Martin, Sterling L. Clack, Thomas Moore. Resident Assistants The staff who work in Housing and Residence Life commit themselves to pro- viding residents with a com- fortable, pleasant living environment, as well as enhancing the classroom experience by providing opportunities for growth and development. Resident Assistants. Row 1: Tashina Southard, Wenona Southard, Dana Countess, Stephen Lovejoy. Bridget Putman, Dawn Hammonds, Britney Jackson, Jacquelyn Murray. Row 2: Sofia Martinez, Mana Camp, Jenny Allison, Angela Scott, Kattie Fletcher, Keyosha Emerson, Markus Brady, Audrey Mitchell, Row 3; Anthony Sparks, Tammy Samen, Danielle Bingert, Ashley Pevahouse, Jerrod Smitherman, Audrey Morgan, Jessica Hawk, Nina Taswell, and Blake Cummings, 177 Sociology Club The goal of the organiza- tion is to study and dis- cuss current issues related to their professional fields. Field trips and cookouts are some of the members ' favorite activities. « Sociology Club, Row 1; Kathenne Marsh, Rebekkah A, Smith, secrelarv. Nick Franks, president, Jessa Geren, Montera Wilson, Melissa Woodis, Row 2; Jimmy Loew, Audrey Morgan, Sean Quinlin, Adria Galloway, Row 3: Jessica Garth, Elka Graham, treasurer. Kimberlee Hobley, Craig Robertson. Row 4: Jerry Miley, Jerri Bullard. Vedat Alpkiray. LaToya Parks, Belinda Shumpert, and Christie Sleadman. RHA The Residence Hall Associ- ation serves as the governing body for all students who live on campus. RHA is the connecting link between resi- dential students and the Housing and Residence Life staff; it recommends housing policies, and sets standards and procedures for imple- menting them in the resi- dence halls. RHA also plans programs and activities for the halls, such as dances and holiday parties. All residents are automatically members of RHA. Housing and Residence Life. Row 1 ; Edith Chamblin, Soma Simmons, B,J. IVIann, E Ashley Pevahouse, Enn Sharp-Clegg, Rebekah J. Smith. LaTonya Young, Nicole Landry, Stephen Lovepy, Row 2: E. Bnnt Mollis. John Givens, Marcus Jones, Joy Griggs, Rachel Mayo, Jami Schepman, Jason Britton, Kimberly Clements, Gary Mansfield, Katnna Brown. Dana Countess, Row 3: R. Tyler Mason. Tom Martin. Audrey Mitchell. J. Matt Colbum, Amber Lineberry, Joshua Hill, Blake Cummings. Row 4; Kevin Jacques. Veronica Allen, Thomas Tidmore. Emily Alexander. Marlon Barmore, James Kamande, Bridget Putman, 178 i ROTC I ROTC MS 4 seniors have demonstrated both leader- ship skills and the poten- tial to become commis- sioned as officers in the United States Army. They set the example for others to folkn , and upon grad- uation will receive com- missions, as second lieu- tenants. I) A ROTC 4 Cadets Row 1: Rebecca A, Taylor, Kate Steranko. CDT CPT Paul Eichwurtlle. Michael Paiv. Craig Adams, Steven Macbes, Kell, Pearl, Dan.el Bishop, Gary Mansfield Andrea Stanley SGA Cabinet I he Student Government Association prides itself on mect- ing the needs of the university ' s students. SGA has endorsed projects on campus as well as encouraging lead- ership on campus through representing and serving the students. The SGA president represents the students on the Board of Trustees. In recent years student government has helped plan pro- jects to improve campus safety. And, primarily as a result of SGA efforts, the university has instituted a repeat recompute academic option. SGA Cabinet, Front: Jamie Hutchenson, Marquita Maples. Back: Corlandos Scott, Ben Phillips. SGA Senate li I; Bates, Ashley Hennessee, Craig Wright, Eric Sizemore, Justin Caldwell, Kristi Lomax, Ashley Sumerel, Kim Clements, Adam Long, 179 SOAR Counselors SOAR Counselors provide the university peer counseling, academic scheduling and orientation for incoming students. Students interested in serving as coun- selors must have a minimum GPA of 2.3 and should be of sophomore or junior sta- tus. Applicants are interviewed by a selection committee. SOAR counselors. Row 1: Leslie Burch, Amanda Magnusson, Candice Watson. Julie Thompson, Jamie Hulcheson, Raycheal Harris, and Erin Robert. Row 2; Kyle Newman, Jamie Reese, Jon Dean, Derek Gober, Corlandos Scott, Justin Calwell. TEK Outstanding students who participate in the field of the- atre technical work are recog- nized by invitation to join the Tau Epsilon Kappa theatre honor society. Tau Epsilon Kappa. Row 1: Rachael Williams, Michael Lowery, Mandy L. Hughes, David Ruebhausen. Row 2: Monica Hooper, Heath Plunkett, Alice Gross. J. Scott Long. Not Pictured: Ann Smith, Matt Swan, Trey York, Will Mitchell, Tri Beta 180 Tri Beta (Beta Beta Beta) functions as an honorary and professional society for stu- dents of the biological sci- ences. Its activities are designed to stimulate inter- est, scholarly attainment and investigation in the biological sciences, and to promote the dissemination of information and new interest among stu- dents of the life sciences. Tn Beta. Row 1 : Tiffany Musgrove, Cassie Welch, Blakley Atkins, Jennifer Waddell , Ashley Lumpkins. Johndra Upton, presi- dent. Row 2: KristI Gordan, Jennifer Brown, Erica Waldrep, Michelle Bryant, Sheri Lynn Mabey, Heather Tynem. Row 3: Kent Taylor, Corey Wigginton, Nick Sekora. Dr. Don Roush, faculty adviser. m University Program Council UPC plans, initiates and assists in pro- ductions and activities designed to enhance the university ' s social, intellec- tual and recreational calendar. Each stu- dent organization selects a representative to serve on the council. University Chorale UPC, Row 1 : Melodie McCaig, Leslie Burch, Stephen Lovejoy, Emilee Stansell. Row 2: Malt Payne. Gus Miller, Clifford J, Drouet. Jr. University Ctiorale, Row 1 Karen Farr, Jenny Williams. Wenona Southard. Abby Williams, Christina Watts. Bess Bailey. Kathleen Brewer, Jim Nasium, Steven DiBlasi. Clayton Colvin, Row 2: Shannon Andrews. Laura Tomblin. Megan Smith. Miranda Kilpatricl , Krysee Waldrep. Adam Rudell, Sean Young, DeRon Thomas, Nahan Lowery, Timothy Roy, Dr, Jerry Olson, Jr, 181 Up ' til Down Up ' til Dawn is a registered trademark of St. Jude Children ' s Research Hospital. Its purpose is to unite the campus to pro- mote to all students the value of service learning — the opportunity to accumu- late valuable, practical knowledge through their committee planning and event execution work. To raise much- needed dollars for the child patients of the hospital and to establish a model event that St. Jude will market to other campuses across the nation as they expand their Up ' til Dawn program. Up ' til Dawn. Row 1: Leah Ballard, Lauren Goodman, Leslie Willard, Barry Aronhime, Laura Thomas. Row 2: Ben Rock, Jamie Reese, Ben Phillips, Candice Watson, Jon Sherron. Vocal Jozz Ensemble VI The Vocal Jazz Ensemble works to learn about and perform all styles of jazz and blues. Members exhibit their talent each year in a campus concert. The members also partici- pate in the Collegiate Singers ' annual tour, as well as the Panoply Festival of the Arts in Huntsville. Vocal Jazz Ensemble. Row 1: Holly McCrary, Valerie Klein, Tia Black. Tyler Maroney Row 2: Tara Rinks, Daniel Nelson, Pete Avalone, Dr Jerry D. Olson Jr. Row 3: Steven McCrary, Joel Ingram. Trevor Evans-Young. I i 182 m T«w ' m Wesley Foundation Weslev Foundation, a ministry of the United Methodist Church on campus, offers Christian fellowship for ail UNA students, faculty, and staff. Weekly gatherings for worship, meals, fellowship, and exploration of the Christian Faith are scheduled each semester. Wesley Foundation. Row 1 ; Molly Patterson, Britney Hightower. Eric Firestone. Anna Rodgers, Jarrod Smilherman, Summer Brooks. Brenda Williams, Abby Williams, Katie Phillips, Karen Goodwin, Rachel Archer. Row 2: Matt Aired. Kevin Lindsey, Paul Tipton. Carter Ledgewood, Ross Woodard, Ryan Rogers, Shae Lindsey, Ashalee Edmondson, Dana Norden, David Britton. Word of Mouth Word of Mouth exists to pro ide a positive atmos- phere for creative expres- sion, leadership abilities and skills w ithin the stu- dent body. Word of Mouth, Row 1: Latrisha Beckwilh, Marquita Maples, Dominique Washington, Bridgelte Gunn Row 2 Lorenzo Jackson, Audrey Morgan, Heather Torain, Caria Hamilton, and Langston Lee. isr ssA ' ' TIL DAWN ST. JUDC CHILDREir S RESEARCH HOSPITAL 184 Students stay up for St. Jude ' s The Up ' til Dawn philan- thropic extravaganza is a student-led, student-run event hosted by colleges and uni- versities nationwide, for the bene- fit of St. Jude Children ' s Research Hospital. Since its beginnings in 1998, the event has raised over $100,000 for sick children who come to St. Jude from all over the world. The event is the culmination of fundraising efforts that begin months prior. Funds are raised through participant entry fees, sponsorship, and additional events and drives preceding the Up ' til Dawn event. Throughout the 12-hour event, participants dance or are involved in other activities that keep them on their feet and " Up ' til Dawn! " Up ' til Dawn is in its second year at UNA. Students participate on teams and raise funds through- out the year. The team ' s efforts are celebrated at a big event held in the spring semester. Throughout the event, students dance, play sports, listen to entertainment, and eat, having committed to staying up all night to make a dif- ference in the lives of children everywhere. In its first year on campus, participants raised more than $22,000. Up ' til Dawn at UNA takes as its mission generating aware- ness of St. Jude and raising funds from the Florence and campus communities. Members under- stand the heartache of parents with children who stay awake all night wondering if their children will see another day. Up ' til Dawn participants are willing to give a day of their lives to help ensure that the children will see better days in the future. Through these efforts, they hope to help St. Jude further its role as an innova- tor in the fight against life-threat- ening childhood illnesses. »wrrTiiffYjam7tw y. Vji ' v :vjLai ' Ttl33mifl:.wftt»w tjua tk, KIDS HELP KIDS, (opposite WX ' ' - ' " ' ' ' " A little bov don.itfs to help children at St. Jude ' s. Members held the fiindrniser at the Florence Wal-Mart. SPECIAL SMILES, (opposite pii e) Children like Alicia Sparks and Caleb Codso are the whole reason students volunteer for Up ' til Dawn. HELPING HANDS. The Up ' til Dawn Hxec: Ben Rock, Jamie Reese, Ben Phillips, Candice Watson, Jon Shcrron, Leah Ballard, Lauren Goodman, Leslie Willard, Barry Aronhime, and Laura Thomas. HUGS FOR EVERYONE. The clown stops to share a hug with one of the Up |til Dawn fundraiser ' olun- teers. sm St Jude Children ' s JT Research Hospital 185 Much like the writers and artists of ancient times, the scribes of Medieval days and journal writers of the Renaissance, the writers, photog- raphers, and other workers in Student Publications capture the immediate world around them, recording it for all to see throughout the school year. The members of the publi- cations staff are the historians of campus life. Be it through Sports Information, through the Diorama, or through The Flor- Ala, it is our work that preserves all that is UNA for generations to come. They come from different academic disciplines and interest groups, and bring a variety of perspectives and backgrounds to their work. Yet they all have one thing in common: the desire for expression. Some are on scholar- iw,hemx ship, others are recruited through classes, and others sim- ply join because they have some thing to say. Being on the publications staff gives the opportunity to build a portfolio and share ideas in the process. Writers attend dedica- tions and press conferences, sporting events and theatrical productions, tak- ing notes on the reactions of those surrounding them while gath- ering the primary information for the job. Sometimes they get praise for their accomplishments; more often, they take flak. Still, they continue preserving the present so it can be the past for the future, because that is their self- imposed task. JOTTING DOWN IDEAS, (above) Sports editor Emily Plunkett takes some notes in her publications manual at the Day at Joe Wheeler student publications workshop. (Right photo) UNA student publications weekly staff meeting. 186 photo by Tommy Rowe irnrinnc nd producine the- tinal prod-« dent publications, they strongtli and the newspaper spend hours iipiin hours sorting through the messes on their desks, deciding what is printed in their respec- ti e publications, and designing and producing the tinal prod ucts. The work allows tliem to enter regionjl ami national com- petitions, i nd successfully repre- sent the university. Bv being in olved in stu- ient publications, they strengtli- en their abilities to organize and express thoughts, ideas, and beliefs, and have a good time doing it. — Ben Rock w SHOW ME THE MONEY. Ben Phillips makes another sale as he offers ad space to a local company. As advertising man- ager, he had the task of keeping the Flor- Ala in the black. WILL THIS EVER BE OVER? (beloio) Staff writers Evan Belanger and Crystal Stewart await their story assignments for the week at one of the longer publications staff meetings. i UNDER INSPECTION. Stacey Arnold closely examines the publications manual to get an understanding of her duties as the new executive editor for The Flor-Ala. Publications photographers. University Photographer Shannon Wells with student photogs Justin Michael, Tommy Rowe, Christi Williams Britten, Eve Styles, and Christopher Hughes. 188 ALL EARS. Flor-Ala Executive Editor Stacey Arnold (far left) and LifeStyle Editor Ben Rock (left) reveal their differ- ent listening styles as they hear new ideas to take to their sections. SI photos by Tommy Rowe A WORK IN PROGRESS, (above) A stu- dent photographer captures Shannon Wells ' s stern side as she contemplates yet another image from a campus event. SHOW ME THE STATS, (above left) Emily Plunkett works in the Sports Information office, putting together pro- grams for the national championship football game hosted by UNA. NOT ALL FUN AND GAMES. Stacey Arnold and Dionumi editors Lindsay McGuire and Laura Beth Mastroianni attend a particularly scintillating meet- ing. photo by Justin Mictiael 189 (ifJlAi kak 0 Greeks 190 191 I Lo g J There are two kinds of girls in the world — Alpha Gams and those who wish they were. " It was apparent to me that the Alpha Gams possessed something more than any other group. I especially remember the genuineness of each member, and I felt like I could really con- tribute to this group, as well as benefit from the opportunities it offers. Alpha Gams excel in many areas, but per- haps ovu- strongest quality is time-management. Alpha Gamma Deltas at UNA have received the highest grades among Greek men and women at UNA for years, and with more semester hours than any other group. It speaks highly of our group to note our academic achievement in accordance with our involvement. I honestly feel like we exceed our own expectations each year. Of course, we Alpha Gams also like to have loads of fun. My favorite memory would have to be trips to New Orleans for Mardi Gras. There is nothing better than a weekend road trip with a dozen or so of my sisters who all venture out for a good time in Louisiana! 1 also enjoy SAY CHEESE, EMILY! (top yhoto)A pha Gams support their favorite dairy product by boosting a Tostitos. BIKER GIRLS. Alpha Gam sisters dressed up for the annual Halloween parties in the chapter rooms for small children to come by and trick or treat. 192 by lt) hf lifetlrog ' Date Parties and Formals where I din relax with mv sisters. Other e ents I enjtiy include mixers, sisterhotid retreats, and various campus-wide events. The philanthropy activity that I truly enjoy is the Big Brothers Big Sisters of the Shoals skating parties. I also like that Alpha Gams are contribut- ing to the Hospice of the Shoals, the American Heart Association, the United Wav of the Shoals, the Healing Place, Safeplace, etc. One of my favorite philan- thropic events is the Sugar Chase run for linenile Diabetes. It was so rewarding to run alongside a child with diabetes and tiien become his biggest fan when he beat me across the finish line. Not only do we participate in events sponsored by philanthropic orga- nizations, but we hold our own as well, liach fall. Alpha Gams sponsor a Man Mania Softball Tournament. Some of Alpha Gam ' s " most valuable " players are paired up on participating teams for a day of pure fun! Ihis e ent is our prime fundraiser, and it usually raises close to $2,000 that is sent to our interna- tional philanthrop ' — the Alpha Gamma Delta Foundation. In 2001-2202, the Gamma Psi Chapter (UNA) of Alpha Gamma Delta proudly sent the Alpha Gamma Delta Foundation o er $4,000! This yearly con- tribution is helpful in many ways: Juvenile Diabetes, Sisters ' Income Supplement (for Alpha Gams with emer- gency financial needs). Scholarships and Grants, and much more. It is fulfilling to know that 1 am part of such a group, one so giving of time, money, and, more important, friendship. — Laura Murray P. - A N ■ ' ■is; w ■ ' ., a photo courtesy of Vance James LPHA GAMMA DELTA. Bid Day 2002. The older sisters of Alpha Gam unite with their new nembers — the pledge class of 2002. ( ' We fee We stood in a small circle inside Wesleyan Hall, with ovir heads bowed, our eyes closed, and our hands behind our backs. Our recruit- ment counselor slowly walked around the circle, placing in our hands cards that would change ovir lives forever. I said a quick prayer, opened my eyes, and read with much relief, " The sis- ters of Alpha Delta Pi wish to invite you to our Sisterhood. " As 1 got to know the sisters, 1 realized that ADPi had an awesome sisterhood and the potential for great- ness, but was struggling in many basic areas. We did whatever it took to keep our sorority on canipus and bring it back to life. Our struggle only made us stronger and made us truly appre- ciate the sisterhood we have now. ADPi participates in philanthrop- ic activities, such as supporting our national philanthropy, the Ronald McDonald House, as well as every campus-wide or community service e oto project we possibly can. Our social events are exceptional fun. From grab- bing dates on the spur of the moment to carefully planning whom we ' ll ask to the next Black Diamond Ball, we always make the most of our time together. But perhaps the best memo- ries are made doing the little things, like the late-night coffee talks after chapter at Tourway and laughs shared over lunch in the sub. ADPi has strengthened my val- ues, my personality, and my friend- ships, both inside and outside the sorority. Though niy tiine as an active sister is drawing to a close, I will remain forever loyal to the first and finest sisterhood to which sisters devote years of their lives. Sisterhood can ' t be clescribed, but it can be felt every day, in every smile, hug, or kind worci from a sister. Most important, it can be felt by living our motto, ' We Live for Each Other. ' -Laura Beth Daws ALPHA DELTA PL The sisters and pledges of Alpha Delta Pi suround their letters for their Bid Day 2002 group photo. GOTCHA! Laurd Beth Daws leaps into the arms of Allison Vacca. SHOW A LITTLE LEG. ADPi girls have fun with their dresses at last year ' s Misletoe Madness formal. 195 ' % colte For most people the colors pink and green are mere hues on the color wheel. For the select chosen few ladies of Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority, Inc., however, they are symbt ls of the organization ' s splendor and strength. Anyone who knows an AKA knows that the colors are synonymous with ingenuity, intelligence, tenacity, ele- gance, inner beauty, and timeless class — qualities possessed by all members of Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority, " the ladies of pink and green. " Since 1908, the ladies of AKA have been leaders for African American women by being the first African American sorority to become incorporated. Since its inception, the ladies of AKA have proven themselves to be edvicators, as well as philanthropists for the African-American community. As a meniber of AKA, one quickly learns that beauty is more dynamic than the physical dimensions of a pretty face and a nice shape. For the ladies of AKA, beauty is truly represented by a cultivated and intelligent lady. My favorite memory as a member was receiving the letter of acceptance into the TOgfff Nu Omicron chapter of the sorority. Words could not describe the emotions that I felt. 1 knew that I had made a life-long commitment to a sorority of tradition and high standards. I would have to contribute to the spectrum of assets put forth by the members before me. The Nu Omicron chapter of AKA at UNA continues to perpetviate the ideals and values of the organization. Our philan- thropy activities include raising money for the Boys and Girls Club, our annual Coat Day, after-school tutoring, collecting glass- es for diabetes, food drives, story-time with Head Start children, and much more. We also organize numerous activities on and off campvis. And, in the tradition of ! AKA, we are known for our graceful strolls and occasionally stepping. j Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority, Inc. rep- resents the epitome for sisterhood, and I am truly proud to say that I ani an AKA. Skeee-Weee! — Syreeta Ziegler i ' ti EpsiloD l i ' Dismal. No other word better described the situation for the UNA chapter of the Alpha Tau Omega fraterni- ty in the late 1980s. Recruitment had sunk, finances were in disarray, and the brothers showed little interest in running an efficient chapter. By 1991, ATQ disap- peared from campus and became all but a memory lost in the annals of UNA ' s Greek history. That all changed in 1997 when a group of men of the university were approached by several ATQ akmini proposing that they reestablish the chap- ter. The men accepted their offer and by 1999 the group was fully instated as one of ATQ ' s 140 chapters spread across the nation. Since then, the chapter has explod- ed. It is the only fraternity at UNA to offer substance-free housing — no alco- hol or illegal drugs are allowed on the house property. The small group of 12 men who helped to restart the chapter has seen it flourish to become one of UNA ' S largest fraternities, with nearly 60 members. Brothers from the chapter have been chosen as Homecoming King, University Man of the Year, Greek Man of the Year, and Promising Alumni. In spring of 2002, ATQ rewrote the standard for chapter grade-point average by earn- ing a 3.14, making it the only fraternity at UNA in recent memory to break the 3.00 barrier. ATQ also annually hosts the University ' s largest non-alcoholic party. Caffeine High, which typically draws 400-500 students. In Step Sing 2002, the fraternity took home the first-place tro- phy in the men ' s division as well as the Best Overall trophy. In 2001 2002, the chapter logged nearly 5,000 hours of community service with events such as ATQ Christmas. The chapter members attribute their success to a commitment to excellence, the diversity of its membership, and strong leadersliip from past diapter leaders. Beyond the glut of trophies and success of big events is " a brotherhood based upon etenial and immutable principles. " ATQ is an ever-expanding, tight-knit group of men committed to caring for each other and see- ing each other tlii-ough the good times and tlie bad. VVliile the undergraduate experi- ence may only last for a few years, the bond of brotherhood lasts a lifetime. It is that bond that drives the brothers of Alpha Tau Omega to continually be the best. A HARD DAY ' S WORK. {Opposite pn c) Two LAH ATO ' s along with Daniel Shannon, Denny Holland, and Corey McMullen participate in the first ever ALA- TAU service da ' . TEARING IT DOWN. Daniel Shannon (left) and Stephen Savincki (bcknc) get to disman- tle it before they get to clean it up Alpha Tau Omega- Row 1; Daniel Shannon, Mike Waddell, Steven Sewell, Ben Pierce. Bryan Neopradny, Bnan Thonnas, Brett Bowen, Matt Fike, Leon Cunningham. Row 2; Justin Sparks. Andrew Pigg. Patrick Wilson. Adam Richardson. Drew Hollander. Opie Brians. Justin Putt, Marshall Bee. Chuck Woody. Row 3; Barry Byrd, Jake Wilson, Blake Flippo, Joseoph Carrol, Drew Coats, Jason Parks, Eric Ezzell, Ben Carpenter, Jason Clotielter. Row 4: Justin Brewer, Brett Trapp, Chns Clark, Carter Ledgewood. Michael, Michael Rannery, Tyler Simmons. Corey McMullen. gg The " Nupe " brothers. Front; Marland Pruitt Row 2: Marcu Brimley, Brandon Chappell, Row 3: Howard IVIcCollum, Corey Nelson. 200 Kappa Alpha Psi Fraternity was founded January 5, 1911, at Indiana University in BliHtmington, Ind., by 10 distinguished black men: Elder Watson Diggs, Bvron K. Armstrong, Ezra D. Alexander, Henry T. Asher, Marcus P. Blackmore, Paul VV. Caine, George W. Edmonds, Edward G. Irvin, Guy L. Gant and John Milton Lee. Kappa Alpha Psi is historically known to be the first black fraternity on a predomi- nantly white campus. The Kappa Alpha Psi chapter at UNA is known as the Theta Upsilon Chapter. It was founded October 5, 1976. The symbol for Kappa Alpha Psi is the Coat of Arms. The colors are crim- son and cream, the flower is the red car- nation, the motto is " Achievement In Every Field of Human Endeavor. " Some of the philanthropies of the Theta Upsilon Chapter are the Angel Tree, vol- TWIRLING THE CANES. Marland Pmitt and Corey an intricate cane routine on the deck. unteer work at the Boys and Girls Clubs of Northwest Alabama, reading at Handy Head Start, and visiting a local nursing home during Christmas. Some famous Alumni of Kappa Alpha Psi are: General Colin Powell, Anfernee Hardewav, Cedric the Entertainer, Johnny Cochran, Arthur Ashe, Tavis Smiley; there are many more. Theta Upsilon emphasizes one thing, " Any boy can join a fraternity but it takes a real man to be a NUPE! " Some oi the best memories the Theta Upsilon Chapter have are participating in stepshows for University events sucli as Homecoming and Step Sing, perform- ing step shows in the Amphitheater during breaks for classes to give some form of entertainment, having the best parties, community service, and most of all making friends and having friends at this university and being positive role models tliroughout the university and communi- ty. One thing in particular that makes Kappa Alpha I ' si unique is a wooden cane tlnat is usually taped in red and white. The cane is a svmbolic trademark of Kappa Alpha Psi. Kappas can do so many things with the cane such as stepping, twirling, spin- ning, and many other unbelievable things that the human eye could only imagine seeing. However, only a NUPE knows the meaning of the cane. Not only on a college level but on a national level, the goal of Kappa Alpha Psi can be summed up in one simple word — ACHIEVEMENT. This level is where it starts; the sky is the limit. Nelson practice c ry rn SMILING SUPPORT. Delta adviser Felicia Green stands proud with the new sisters of Delta Sigma Theta. ON PARADE. Sonja King, Brandi Peterson, LaFrances Franklin, and LaToya Parks share the spotlight with a " legacy. ' 202 The Xi Phi Chapter of Delta Sigma Theta Sorority, Inc. consists of a group of young, hard-working women dedicated both to helping those in need and to giving back to the community. As a chapter of a national sorority, Xi Phi focuses on the st roritv ' s Five- Point Program Thrust. This is a public service program that gives special attention to economic development, educational de e!opment, international awareness, and invoKement in ph sical and mental health, as well as political awareness and involvement. As part of this program, Xi Phi participates in a number of projects designed to benefit others around us. Last year, we were part of at least fixe projects that impacted the lives of others. One of the projects was Breast Cancer Awareness. Xi Phi used xarious shapes and sizes of beads and made necklaces. The beads were a representa- tion of the different lumps that can be found during a mammogram or a self- exam. The sisters also put together kits consisting of material needed to make the necklaces to be used at another sem- inar. In another project that occurred in the spring of last year, Xi Phi conducted its first STD AIDS Awareness Seminar. Speakers from the community were invited to come and address the issues of sex and the consequences of unpro- tected sex. Xi Phi has now made this seminar an annual event. Other projects we are part of include Adopt-an- Angel during the holidays, spending time with children at the Boys and Girls Club, and donat- ing items to SafePlace. Individual members of Xi Phi par- ticipate in volunteering at local schools and tutoring elementary students in various subjects. Xi Phi takes as its mission to con- tinue to ' olunteer in the community and help those in need. DELTA SIGMA THETA. Front: Ursula Rogers, president. Back: Tamara Smith, Jazmine Robinson, Melissa Williams, Summer Reynolds, and Sabrina Jarmon. l GIMME A SIGN. " America ' s most wanted men " team up with Alpha Gam for an evening. SHOW ME THE LETTERS. Craig Wright, Tanner White, Johnathan Koza, Aaron Sumner, Matt Payne, Dale Smedley, and Daniel Orr, John Richardson, Lee Hendrix, and J.B. Wilder sport the KI. BROTHERS FOR LIFE. Tanner White, Justin Chambers, Jon Dean, and Gus Miller huddle together for a group shot. HAVING A GRAND OLD TIME. Chris Ivans, Lee Rowe, Justin Caldwell, Craig Wright, Matt Pyen and Tanner White hang out with Kristi Lomex and Jamie Isom at a party. 204 " Qb feite C I decided to join Kappa Sigma because I could see a virtual training ground, a diverse briitherhood, leadership potential, and an outstanding tradition. I also telt that it was a great opportunity to make myself a better person and an outstanding citizen based upon the high standard to which I would be held. What makes our fraternity unique is our time-honored tradition. We were founded in 140t) in Bologna, Italy. We were the first to build a house on fraternit ' row. We held the first dry rush. We founded the first Creek relations council. I hi ' ideals we pursue determine not onK- who we are but what we will become. My favorite memory would have to be Brotherhood Retreats. Those are the times we can set our goals and, more important, bond and learn more about each brother. These are the times we can sit back and be ourselves. The strongest aspect of my fraternity is our brotherhood. It is the base on all that we do at Kappa Sigma. It allows us lt have strength when it is weakness for some and allows us to excel as a whole. The social event that I like best is South Seas. It is a week full of fun and community service. We have the opportu- nity to donate money to Big Brothers Big Sisters of the Shoals. This event helps us to reach out and support the kids in the com- munity. I enjoy many of our philanthropies: St. Jude ' s Hospital (Up Til Dawn) because we get to see how the lives of these patients are changed by our support (and there ' s an up-all-night party). Cure Autism Now Foundation because it is dedicated to finding treatments, prevent- ing the disease and finding a cure, Alzheimer ' s Association because it is devoted to treating or perhaps finding a cure for this disease, and My Brother ' s Keeper, which is Kappa Sigma ' s national risk management and substance abuse prevention program. — J.B. Wilder r n n Kappa Sigma, Row 1 : Glenn Hoffman, Hayden Hewitt, Richard Charles, Brian Cambell, Chns Long, Justin Ellis, Jeremy Baker. Bob Thompson, Tri Ha, and Robert Sullivan Row 2 John Smotherman, Dale Smedley, Craig White, Michael Crockett, Jordan Rupe, Tanner White, Jason Kersteins, Kyle Dickson, Jjstin Mays, and Josh Sharp, Row 3: Mike Adams, Brian Gibson, Josh Wrady. Lee Roe, Mike Eyier, John Richardson, and Tarn Ha, Row 4: Christopher Miller, Justin Chambers, James Wilder, Aaron Sumner, Jon Dean, and Justin Caldwell V Over the past 150 years, the Fraternity ot 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 exemplify. For the past 25 years the Phi Upsilon Chapter has carried on Fiji ' s rich tradition of excellence at UNA. The brothers of the Phi Upsilon Chapter have achieved suc- cess in all fields of endeavor on campus, with brothers involved in the SGA, the LaGrange Society, the SOAR program and a wide array of other organizations. V le V. V9 Also, brothers maintain success in academics. In 1998, for example, the chap- ter earned the Owens Cvip 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 balance 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. 206 Phi Gamma Delta. Row 1 : Mark Burch, Mark Holley, John Nichols, Zach Manning, Brad Davis, Grant Wadsworth, Derek Parnsh, Kyle Mitchell. Row 2: Jon Sherron, Bryan Wadsworth, Jaredu Tab Agnew, Eli Tooley, Jeff Lard, Craig Covington, Jay Hamblin Row 3- Jay Sessions, Matthew Gnffin, Houston Blackwood, Jerramie Henderson, Willie Tucker. Josh Kilpalrick, Chris BriaKf Mitchell. Row 4: Joe Wcoley, and Brian Drake. i• rrt;(Sm f ;eiC : m ,iU HOOPING IT UP. A Fiji brother puts it up o er his opponent for two points in nn intra- mural basketball game. MAGIC MOMENT. Joe Wooley knows how to dance with a lady, no matter what her age might be. PATRIOTIC PRIDE. The Fijis show their love for the U.S. The house was wrapped in the flag for Phi Gamma Delta ' s Pearl Harbor commemoration. 207 AIM AND KICK. Chenequa Shelton warms up before playing an intramural soccer game represent- ing Phi Mu. ' TIS THE SEASON FOR FRIENDSHIP. These Phi Mus show their sisterly love for each other around the Christmas holidays. i ' 208 ' Leg %omf$ fiJeles ' On March 4, 1832, Phi Mu was toundod in Macon, Ga. Theta Alpha, our chapter, was founded at UNA on March 24, 1973. The Children ' s Miracle Network is Phi Mu ' s national philanthrop)-. Theta Alpha raised more than $5,000 for CMN in past years, through events such as Radio-A-Thon, Miss Carnations Pageant, and donations from local businesses. " Les souers fideles " (the faithful sisters) says it all. Phi Mu ' s sisterhood is tops. We always see our women together at football games, fraternity events, studying in the library, watch- ing soaps in the chapter room, or just hanging out around campus. We dis- play strength and unity. For us, it is not the outer image that influences our decision; it ' s one ' s personality and character. We have a bond that makes all of us inseparable, whether it be common interests in fashion, school, grades, guvs, or other things. Each of mv Phi Mu sisters is unique, and that is why I could not conceive of being in any other sorority than this one. Phi Mu is steadily building a rep- utation of excellence. After spending se ' eral hours of preparatic n and many sleepless nights, our sorority was rewarded by bringing home the tro- phy for our " Broadway " performance of The Roaring ' 20s. We receixed over- all recognition for the school ' s annual Spring Fling in addition to being champions in numerous intramural games. My sisters and I accomplished many things as a sorority, and will continue to accomplish much more as ovir sisterhood grows in number, strength, " love, honor, and truth " and keeping true to the meaning, spirit, and reality of Phi Mu. -Ashley S. Batte PHI MU. The sisters and pledges of Phi Mu gather around their letters in one big happy Bid Dav group. ( Z) 209 " " Pike, or fee fee teD fey oD€ ' We, the brothers of Pi Kappa Alpha, Theta Alpha chapter, encourage diversity in our brotherhood. Stereotypes among Greeks are an all-too-common problem, which every- one has heard at one time or another. Fraternity guys are " beer drinkers who have to pay for their friends, " but this comment could not be further from the truth. Here at the Theta Alpha chapter 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 winners, and we want nothing but winners 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 c]uote from a previous president, Marshall Parris, on the many stereotypes of Greek life. " From the inside looking out, I could never explain it, and from the outside looking in, you would never under- stand. " S) PI KAPPA ALPHA. The brothers and pledges of PIKE hang out with the members of Zeta Tau Alpha at Pike ' s house. PIKE MEETS HOLLYWOOD. One I ' iku made sure he had evi- dence of where he had been by getting his picture taken in sight of the famous Hollywood Hills sign. GIRLS JUST WANNA HAVE FUN. Some Pike friends take time out from the serious business of partying to document their inter- est in the brotherhood of Pi Kappa Alpha. Be a Pike or wear his shirt? LADIES, TAKE YOUR PICK. rhe brothers look sharp, dressed up for hanging out on the back porch of their house. PARADE DOG. The 2002 Homecoming parade mascot has spirit wrapped ail around him. 211 FRAT PARTY, (above) Adam Blake and Cory Shannon share the fun at one of SAE ' s many social functions. TRUE GENTLEMEN. Danny McConnell, Casey Pope, Levi Terry, Richard Holcombe, James Fortin, Cory Sapp, Brock Beck, John Johnson and Scott Hand put on their party clothes. ALL FOR ONE. Cody Dalrymple, Andy Her- nandez and Nathan Vandervort display the spirit that makes an SAE brother. MUD WRESTLING. Rod Dempsey, Levi Terry, Cory Sapp, Brock Beck, Todd Clanton, Stuart Tubb, Heath Grimes, Scott Hond and Casey Pope stay in touch with childhood by playing in the mud and getting dirty. ! " 212 GREETED WITH ACCEPTANCE (nbovc). Brothers of Alpha Tau Omega greet a riishee who has come to accept their bid with their traternity cheer. MAD RUSH, (opposite pagc)A(ler having N ' oung men coming out all week to go through rush, the brothers switch places and rush after the new guys who have come to accept their bids. SHOWING PRIDE (left). A few of the broth- ers and pledges of Sigma Chi hold up their flag and hands, claiming No. 1 ranking after winning a hard-fought game of underwater Softball. SPLISH SPLASH, (below) ATO Mike Waddell and Sigma Chi Jamie Reese slide around the infield of the drowned softball fields at Veterans Park, in intramural compe- tition. JQ photo by Justin Michael 221 222 The Srudenr ThoTogKapheiis ' | — Justin Michael — Christi Williams Britten Jl,,- « gr 224 — Tommy Rowe 225 Commemorative The lives of 57 of UNA ' s and Lauderdale County ' s own, who fell while serving their country, were honored this year at the dedica- tion of the ROTC Commemorative Garden, the Saturday before Veterans ' Day 2002. The garden had been in the planning stages for more than a decade before the recent push to complete the project. " We just ran into a brick wall getting money, " said Robert Steen, director of Human Resources and one of the original advocates for the project in the early ' 90 ' s. It was not until after the September 11 terrorist attacks that interest in the garden was revitalized. " What Americans must not do is... give in to terror- ism, " said Dr. G. Daniel Howard, vice president for University Advancement and Administration. " Symbols are very important in our society and war memorials are one of those symbols. In these times, we must look to reinforce these patriotic symbols. " Howard was the first to approach UNA President Robert L. Potts, with the initiative to restart the project after September 11, 2001. Garden Many changes have been made to the garden plans over the years. According to a press release from the office of University Relations, the garden was originally planned for outside Wesleyan Hall but now borders the World War I Memorial Amphitheater in the center of the campus. According to Steen, the original plan for the 1935, WWI amphitheater called for a six-columned music shell. Each column of the shell was to signify the life of a UNA student who had died in that war. This memorial is concerned with past, present and future; so it is very student-oriented, " said Howard. Today the garden fe atures an array of new and his- torical memorials. In addition to the amphithe- ater, which pays respect to the six UNA students who died during World War I, there is an original 1919 WWI memorial tree marker, given by the city of Florence, which once stood in a grove of trees sent from France to honor the 40 other Lauderdale County citizens who died in the same war. 226 AMI mat mmmmk UNA Remembers Commemorative plaques, which were added this year, Hst the names of every UNA graduate who has participated in ROTC. Stars indicate the 11 students who died in active service of their country. Listings on the plaques are to be updated annually. j| Also included is a full-size bronze statue of h ' former student, Lt. Chad wick McFall, who fell in Vietnam. The statue honors not only Lt. McFall, but dll those who died in that conflict. " I want to empfTaslze wnat was ost along the way as far as the history goes: the names of the people who died cind what they did. What we did in our nJedication was recognize those peo- ple, " said Steen. On complehon, the cost of the pro- ject amounted to $108,000, paid for through donations. ' T ' van Bolanger HONOR ROLL, (opposite and photo left) Military personnel and other visitors look over the names of the individuals to whom the ROTC Commemorative Garden is dedicated. PARADE THE COLORS, (background) Current members of ROTC act as color guard. YOUNG PATRIOT, (below) A new generation learns respect for the sacrifices of those who went before. Just look at our book! Just look at yourself... who knew it would become a mantra that could not have described any better the learn- ing-working-cajoling-begging-for- things experience of the 2003 Diorama staff. In spring ' 02, when our esteemed faculty adviser, Mary Jennings, asked me if 1 wanted to take on the executive editor ' s job, 1 immediately said no. 1 had practi- cally no experience with working on a yearbook, and my knowledge of QuarkXPress " ' , the computer program used to design and exe- cute layouts, was slim to none. Plus, being a full-time student alone was stressful enough — how could 1 handle the added pressure of putting together a 240-page book? After hearing the many rea- sons why 1 did not want the job, Ms. Jennings told me that she would sit down next to me and help me with Quark until 1 was comfortable with it, and she also promised me that I could step down from the job if I felt I was getting in over my head. After some more arm-twisting, I (reluc- tantly) accepted the role as 2003 Diorama executive editor. It turned out 1 had good rea- son to be reluctant, because what- ever could have gone wrong did go wrong — everything from computer program glitches, our own and oth- ers ' , to staff changing, to waiting for photographs and articles from people who do not believe in dead- lines. Still, we managed to get through it without losing all of our sanity and, in the end, we think we have put together a great yearbook for all of you to enjoy. Now, it would be hard to tear me away from tliis job. This book would not have been put together if it weren ' t for the help of many people. First and foremost, thank you Ms. Jennings for everything you have done for us. We would never have made it if it hadn ' t been for your guidance and patience (which 1 know at times was very hard to keep). 1 could go on and on thanking you but 1 only have one page so I ' ll just say a big " THANK YOU! " There is no such thing as a yearbook without photographs. Thanks to Shannon and the student photographers — Christi, Tommy, Justin, Christopher, Christy, and Barry — for giving us great images once again. You guys are the best. Sarah, thanks for contributing all that you did. I know it definitely was not easy for you, but you hung in there and turned out interesting and innovative spreads. Kyle, thanks for deciding to come on board and help us finish up the book. Ben, thank you for giving up some of your time during winter break to help us out. Also, thank you Anna, Ashley, Evan, and Leah for typing the photo IDs and other help. Thank you, Fred Hensley for lending us your expertise in Photoshop and the Courier }oiir)ial for letting us borrow SWO photos. Also, thanks to the Publications staff — Mary Beth, Barbara, and Karen — and Jeff ' s Sports Information crew for all of your help. Laura Beth, you ' re last but you are definitely not least. You did an amazing Laura Beth job, and thanks for hang- ing in there when things got really stressful. It was very hard for both of us at the beginning of the year because we knew next to nothing about designing a yearbook, but we look how far we ' ve gone since then — we ' re yearbook experts! I can ' t wait to work with you again on next year ' s book. Trust me, it ' ll be much, much easier than this year. Thanks for being a great co- editor and a great friend. A yearbook captures a small piece of history in our lives. The words and photos will conjure up memories of our college experi- ences for us to look back on for many years to come. 1 hope you have enjoyed looking back on the history of UNA 2003. Lindsay McGuire — executive editor Laura Beth Mastroianni — associate editor Sarah Belanger — associate editor Kvle Newman — associate editor Colophon Volume 55 of the University of North Alabama yearbook, the Diorama, was printed by Taylor Publishing Company in Dallas, Texas. The 240-page year 2003 book, ]ust Look at Yourself, had a press run of 2,500. Individual student portraits for the classes section and faculty staff group shots were taken by Sybert Studios, Muscle Shoals. All pages, and the cover, were produced in QuarkXPress by the Diorama staff, using Macintosh computers, and submit- ted camera-ready on disc. Cover and title page design Amanda Myhan Main Division Photos Student Life Tommy Rowe Sports Emily Plunkett Classes Academics Justin Michael Faculty Justin Michael Organizations Rebecca Wells Greeks Tommy Rowe 228 Index A Aaron, Desiree Lynn, 98 Abbott, Dr. Kay, 147, 168, 172 Abramson, David B., 134 Academic Resource Center, 144 Adams, Craig, 179 Adams, Jennifer, 144, 162 Adams, Kiel, 213 Adams, Larry, 146 Adams, Melissa Dawn, 110 Adams, Mike, 205 Aderholt, Katie, 98 Adiguzel, Cem, 148 Adkison, Shequanda, 152 Adier, Dr. Robert, 147 Agan, Barbaros, 148 Agee, Alison Kathleen, 110 Agee, Tony, 213 Agnew, Tab, 206 Agnew, Taz, 68 Aichi-Ken, 123-124 Alpkiray, Vedat, 122, 178 Akkaya, Nurullah, 148 Albright, Meredith Taylor, 74 Alexander, Emily, 178 Alexander, Emily Paige, 74 Alexander, Ezra D., 201 Alexander, Heather, 55 Alexander, Lindsay, 39, 164 Alexander, Niki, 55 Alexander, Dr. Paulette, 139 Alexander, Sandra, 39-40, 88 Allan, Mary Ann, 138 Allan, Dr. Robert, 150 Allen, Jason, 164 Allen, Jessie, 168 Allen, Linda, 152 Allen, Veronica, 147, 178 Allison, Jenny, 177 Alpha Delta Pi, 194-195 Alpha Gamma Delta, 15, 26, 192-193, 204, 215, 219 Alpha Kappa Alpha, 161, 196-197, 201, 210-211, 220-221 Alpha Kappa Delta, 161 Alpha Lambda Delta, 30, 160 Alpha Psi Alpha, 161, 201, 220-221 Alpha Psi Omega, 161 Alpha Tau Omega, 26-27, 198, 220-221 Aired, Matt, 168, 183 Alumni Relations, 23, 135 Ammann, Simon, 19 Memorial Amphitheater, 80, 226 Anderson, Angela Marie, 74 Anderson, Chris, 12, 164 Anderson, Clayton, 71 Anderson, Daniel Duane, 74 Anderson, Danny, 46, 49 Anderson, Nicholas Heath, 98 Anderson, Nick, 214 Anderson, Trustee Billy Don, 76 134 Anderton, Jane, 148 Andrews, Chris, 163 Andrews, Shannon, 181 Andrews, St even, 34 Angel, Leah Shea, 88 Anthony, Michael, 15 Aquadro, Lynn, 150 Archer, Rachel, 176, 183 Argueta, Melanie, 166 Armstrong, Amy, 168, 172 Armstrong, Amy Holliman, 88 Armstrong, Byron K., 201 Army, U.S., 102, 108-109, 137, 179 Arnold, Amber Megan, 110 Arnold, Kelly, 160, 162 Arnold, Robbie, 162 Arnold, Stacey, 19, 188-189 Aronhime, Barry, 182, 185, 214 Art Department, 82, 137 Art Student Association, 161 Asaka, Akihiko, 110 Ashcraft, Brad, 214 Asher, Henry T., 201 Ashley, Jana, 50 ASlD, ' l60 Aslin, Can, 148 Atalay, Tolga, 126-127 Atencio, Ltc Jose, 137 Atkins, Blakley, 180 Atkins, Stephanie, 160 Atkinson, Dr. Nancy, 146 ATO, 15,26-27,199,221 Austin, Linda, 150 Avalone, Pete, 182 B Bach, Blake, 55 Bachuss, Beth, 161, 172 Bagcioglu, Cagri, 112-113, 126, 148 Bahadir, Oguzhan, 122 Bailey, Bess, 181 Bailey, Dr. Birdie, 150155 Bailey, Jonas, 45 Bailey, Odessa, 144 Bailey, Quentin Nathaniel, 110 Bain, Lori Elizabeth, 74 Baird, Angle, 110, 167, 174 Baird, Dr. PauL 153 Baker, Ben, 154, 166 Baker, Brenda, 151 Baker, Former Secretary Of State Jim, 87 Baker, Jeremy, 205 Baker, Mustafa, 122, 148 Balentine, Charme Leanne, 74 Ballard, Leah, 182, 185 Band, Marching, 106, 165, 174 Baptist Campus Ministries, 26, 162 Barmore, Marlon, 98, 162, 178 Barnett, James, 214 Bamett, Laurentis Lecoy, 74 Barnett, Lee, 164 Barrett, Dr. Doug, 145 Barrett, Lori Ellen, 88 Barzegari, Pari, 167 Baskins, Rhonda Jolene, 74 Baskins, Ronnie Ross, 88 Bates, Bess, 179 Bates, Dr. Larry, 151, 177 Batson, Leah, 173 Batte, Ashley B., 110 Batte, Ashley S., 209 Baugh, Danielle Brooke, 110 BCM, 15, 162 Beam, Tina, 164 Beasley, Krj ' stal, 176 Beavers, Amanda Ellen, 1 10 Beavers, Bethany Leigh, 1 10 Beavers, Sarah Nicole, 88 Beck, Brock, 45, 212 Beckwith, Dequan Rondrea, 88 Beckwith, Latrisha, 183 Bedwell, Chris, 12-13, 17, 161 Bee, Marshall, 74, 172, 199 Belanger, Evan, 11, 188, 227 Belanger, Sarah, 228 Belfeld, 122 Bell, Rory, 70 Belue, Jennifer Anne, 98 Bennett, Ashley Leigh, 110 Bennett, Clay, 76 Berg, Samantha Marie, 98 Bernhardt, Rita, 61, 176 Berryman, Wesley, 62 Best, Skipper, 36 Bestick, Marsha, 177 Beta Beta Beta, 30, 175, 180 Beumer, Caroline, 68 Bevis, Kelli Diane, 98 Bevis, Michelle Leann, 98 Beydili, Turgut, 122 Bingert, Danielle, 177 Biology Department, 25, 138 Birch, Alan, 82 Bishop, Coach Brice, 57, 59 Bishop, Daniel, 179 Bishop, Pam, 146-147, 151, 160 Biskup, Kim, 55 Black, David L., 145 Black, Jessica, 173 Black, Lucas, 28-29 Black, Meredith, 74, 162, 173 Black Student Alliance, 27, 162 Black, Tia, 182 Blackburn, Carlene, 146 Blacklidge, Anita, 144 Blackmore, Marcus P., 201 Blackwood, Billy D., 162 Blackwood, Houston, 206 Blackwood, Robin, 174 Blackwood, Robin Leigh, 110 Blake, Adam, 212-213 Blankenship, Elaine Michelle, 110 Blose, Dr. Tony, 151 Blount, Demarcus, 35-36 229 Blowe, Genee, 176 Blum, Patricia, 139, 173 Boatright, Jonathan Micheal, 98 Bohler, Blake, 213 Bolding, Amy James, 74, 176 Bondarenko, Anna, 39-40 Bones, Hershel T., 161 Bonner, Lee, 74 Booker, Andrea, 176 Booker, Chris, 49 Boothe, Tasha, 166 Borah, Dr. Joy, 153 Borden, Ashley Nicole, 74 Borgnine, Ernest, 28-29 Bostick, Marsha Ewalt, 74 Bottimore, Bob, 20 Bouten, Suzanne Angelina, 122 Bowden, Nathan, 43 Bowen, Brett, 199 Bowen, Joshua William, 88 Bowen, Tyler Brant, 98 Bowers, Deanna, 168 Bowie, Sherie Tenille, 110 Bowles, Karen, 166 Bowling, Jennifer Holland, 88 Bowling, Lauri Ann, 110 Bracey, Adam Nicholas, 110 Bracey, Julie Toy, 88 Brackeen, Daphne Grace, 98 Brackin, Dr. Eddy, 150 Bradfoot, Seth, 167 Bradley, Brandon David, 74 Bradley, Christina, 176 Bradley, David, 74, 152 Bradley, Frances Specker, 74 Bradley, John, 37, 102 Bradley, Michael, 16-17 Bradshaw, Alicia, 110, 167 Brady, Markus, 176-177 Bragwell, Mary Ann, 149 Brandon, Josh, 43, 45 Brazier, Allison, 143 Bretherick, Emily, 74, 176 Bretherick, Jessica, 174 Brewer, Anna Kathleen, 110 Brewer, Cindy, 50, 98 Brewer, Justin, 199 Brewer, Kathleen, 110, 181 Brewer, L. Patrick, 110 Brewton, Dr. Vince, 146 Brians, Opie, 199 Bridges, Will, 175 Briley, Jason, 150 Brimley, Marcus, 176, 200 Brink, Chris, 206 Brinley, Stevie, 68 Bristow, Torrence Antonio, 98 British, Howard, 6 Britten, Christi Williams, 23, 25, 31, 55, 60, 124, 188, 224 Britton, David, 98, 183 Britton, Jason, 164, 178 Broad foot, Seth William, 74 Brooks, Anna, 13 Brooks, Summer, 110, 173, 183 Broush, Sarah Kim, 162 Brown, Bethany, 162 Brown, Bethany Elspeth, 98 Brown, Brooke, 98, 162 Brown, Cassey, 26, 68, 98 Brown, Dr. Daryl, 146 Brown, Eric Todd, 111 Brown, Heather, 162 Brown, Holly, 68 Brown, Jennifer, 74 180 Brown, Joy, 153 Brown, Katrina, 178-179 Brown, Kayla Lynn, 111 Brown, Mykenya, 74, 164, 173, 176 Brown, Nicole, 98, 162 Brown, Sarah, 136 Brown, Stephanie Brooke, 98 Brown, Stephanie Nicole, 98 Brown, Tatum, 43, 45 Brown, Terri, 160, 176 Bruce, Evelyn, 138 Bryant, Craig, 36 Bryant, Jody Lee, 74 Bryant, Michele, 88, 144, 180 Buchanan, Sarah, 88, 168 Buckins, Carol, 154 Buckman, Sally, 57 Bugarin, Danielle Miriam, 111 Bullard, Dr. Jerri, 154, 161, 178 Bullington, Judy Carroll, 10-11 BuUuck, Ebony Latoya, 75 Bulluck, Kelvin, 162, 176 Burbank, Dana, 146 Burch, Leslie, 75, 172, 180-181 Burch, Mark, 206 Burgess, Apriell, 162 Burgess, Chuck, 214 Burgess, Haley Morgan, 111 Burgess, Pamela Gail, 98 Burgett, Melissa, 154 Burke, Marcus, 162 Burkett, Susanna, 111, 167 Burkhead, Cyntliia, 146 Burks, Jared, 172, 206 Burks, Megan Caroline, 111 Burn, Carlene Black, 126 Burnett, Steve, 149 Bumey, Melissa Milligan, 75 Burns, Jimmy, 144 Burton, Donna, 138 Burton, Dr. Dan, 168 Business Education, 86, 175 Business Law, 112, 136 Butler, Amy, 111, 149 Butler, Jennifer Lynn, 111 Butler, Juliette, 154 Butler, Kellie, 88, 195 Butler, Loar Danielle, 111 Butz, Michael, 62, 111 Bvoney, Ames, 145 Bynum, Jonathan, 163-164 Byrd, Amy Marie, 98 Byrd, Barry, 199 Byrnes, Mary, 128 c Cabler, Carolyn, 149 Cain, Britney Brieanne, 88 Caine, Paul W., 201 Caldwell, Justin, 179, 204-205 Caldwell, Mary Beth, 75 Calver, Bo, 167 Calwell, Justin, 180 Cambell, Brian, 205 Camp, Brittany, 111, 168 Camp, Maria, 75, 177 Campbell, Carman, 39 Campbell, Dr. Walter, 166 Campbell, Mary Beth, 152, 228 Campbell, Dr. Peggy, 153 Campbell, Phil, 78, 91 Campbell, Dr. Sharon, 136 Campus Crusade, 162 Camptan, Heidi, 179 Canerday, Candance, 75, 176 Canterbury Club, 163 Canis, Dr. Wayne F., 151 Cannon, Heather, 174 Capelton, Margaret, 166, 176 Caperton, Candace Leondra, 111 Caram, Artur, 59 Career Services, 135, 139 Carlan, Dr. Philip, 153 Carmack, Jaime, 61, 176 Carpenter, Ben, 199 Carpenter, Nicole Rachelle, 111 Carpenter, Sarah Smith, 156 Carr, Jason, 214 Carrol, Joseph, 199 Carroll, Courtney, 168 Carroll, David, 10 Carroll, George, 10 Carroll, Joseph Mackenzie, 111 Carroll, Steven, 1 1 Carroll, Virginia Sego, 11 Carter, Andrew Harris, 75 Carter, David Lee, 75 Carter, David Wesley, 75 Carter, Holly Charissa Lee, 75 Gary, Viviane, 150 Cashion, Katherine Hamilton, 75 Casteel, Kassy Leeann, 99 Casteel, Laura Danielle, 111 Casteel, Thomas Claude, 88 Gather, Stephanie, 163 Causey, Kelly, 70-71 Causey, Taryn, 50, 52 Cayouette, Vincent, 59 Ceiebi, Oktay Riza, 75 Celelei, Ohtay Rina, 148 Center, Tom, 150 Ghaffin, Debbie, 149 Chamber Choir, 163 Chambers, Joey, 213 Chambers, Justin, 204-205 Chambless, Patrick Michael, 75 Chamblin, Edith, 99, 178 Chandler, Amy Brooks, 75 230 !l Chandler, Corbett, 213 Chandler, Emily, 99, 216 Chandler, Justin Christian, 75 Chandler, Laurie Elizabeth, 75 Chandler, Maggie Voncile, 111 Chappell, Brandon, 200 Charles, Richard, 88, 205 CHAT Force, 163 Cheerleaders, 68, 217 Childers, Amy, 88, 172, 174 Childers, Natalie Anne, 75 Childress, Denise Paige, 111 Childs, Dr. Gary, 150 Chin, Danny, 141 Chism, Jessica, 166 Christian, Karen, 144 Christian Student Fellowship, 164 Christie, Andrew, 45 Christy, Dr. Craig, 147 CIS, 75, 77-79, 83-86 Clack, Sterling L., 177 Clanton, Mendy Wright, 75 Clanton, Todd, 212 Clark, April, 176 Clark, Chris, 199 Clark, Danny, 152 Clark, Meredith Lynn, 99 Clayton, Brett, 175 Clayton, Douglas Bradford, 111 Clement, Bonnie Leigh, 111 Clements, Kim, 164, 178-179 Clements, William Kyle, 111 Clinard, Julie Ann, 75 Clingan, Michelle Kay, 75 Clos, Jessica, 75, 161 Clotfelter, Jason, 27, 172, 199 Coates, Andrew Lane, 111 Coats, Bonnie, 149 Coats, Brittley, 99, 163-164 Coats, Drew, 199 Cobb, Huston Jr., 134 Cochran, Jeff, 43, 45 Cochran, Johnny, 201 Cochran, Micah, 99, 167 Cockman, Victoria, 57 Cody, Renae, 53 Colburn, J. Matt, 178 Cole, Christy, 148 Cole, Sherry Franklin, 100 Coleman, Amanda Brooke, 111 Coleman, Candace Renee, 111 College of Education, 25, 155 Collegiate Singers, 115, 164, 182 Collier, Britney, 166 Collier, Tiffany Chanel, 100 Colvin, Clayton, 181 Commercial Music, 171 Compton, Heidi, 111, 161, 172 Compton, Justin, 164 Compton, Whitney, 100, 161, 172 Computer Information Systems, 139 Computer Services, 144 Computer Science, 150 Conn, Karen, 167 Connell, Lisa Simone Prince, 75 Continuing Studies, 144 Conwill, Lawrence, 166 Cook, Jennifer Annette, 88 Cooper, Amy Carol, 100 Cooper, Jessica, 162 Cooper, Tiffany, 163-164 Cooper, Zacharv Rvan, 75 Cope, David, 150 Copeland, Dr. Joe, 145 Copeland, Luke, 46, 49 Com m. Dee, 18-19 Cothrum, Amanda, 75, 166 Coughlin, William Thomas, 1 1 1 Countess, Dana, 88, 167, 177-178 Courier-Journal, The, 129, 228 Covington, Craig, 206 Cox, Anthony Wade, 114 Cox, Jennifer Jones, 114 Cox, Kari, 55, 75 Crabtree, Holly Kristina, 88 Craddock, Jillian Leigh, 88 Craig, Brittany, 27 Cramer, Charlotte, 150 Crawford, Allison, 77, 168 Crawford, Mica, 160 Creel, Emily, 90, 160, 162 Crews-Oyen, Dr. Amy, 138 Crisler, Katherine, 153 Criswell, Taylor, 163-164, 169 Crittenden, Daryl, 17, 90, 161 Crocker, Amanda, 24 Crockett, Michael, 114, 205 Crotts, Elizabeth Ann, 114 Crum, Sunshine, 161, 172 Crump, Bobby, 164 CSF, 164 Cummings, Blake, 100, 177-178 Cumming.s, Deidre Shawauna, 77 Cunningham, Katy Marie, 114 Cunningham, Leon, 199 Cunningham, Lindsey Rose, 100 Cupples, Britney Carol, 100 Curb, Mike, 29 Cureton, Joel, 64 D Dahlstrom, Mattias, 59 Dalrymple, Cody, 212-213 Dalrymple, Lt Shawn, 137 Dalrymple, Sergeant, 108 Daly, Dr. Robert, 138 Daniel, Melissa, 30, 174 Danielik, Kristin, 61 Darby, Wendy, 150 Davenport, Alisha S., 77 Davis, Alison, 27 Davis, Brad, 206 Davis, Christopher Shawn, 114 Davis, Deanna, 163 Davis, Dr. Ernestine, 150, 176 Davis, Jennifer, 57, 74 Davis, Kenny, 214 Davis, Michelle, 136 Davis, Tammie Marie, 90 Davison, Dr. Paul, 138 Daws, Laura Beth, 77, 71, 176, 195 Day, Harrison, 89 Dean, Holly Elizabeth, ' )() Dean, Jon, 175, 180, 204-205 Deason, Dana D., 114 Deason, Dee Dee, 167, 173 Degregory, Dr. Jerry, 153 Delashaw, Kat, 164 Delta Mu Delta, 166 Delta Sigma Theta, 202-203 Deline, Amber, 50, 52-53 Deline, Rodney, 50, 53 Demir, Bayram, 148 Dempsey, Rod, 68, 212 Dcnsmore, Haley Renee, 114 Denton, Jennifer, 176 Dahlstrom, Mattias, 59 Department of Militar ' Science, 118 Department of Social Work, 128, 153 Developmental Services, 144 Deupree, Scarlotte, 30 Devor, Robin Lvnne, 114 Dewing, Laura Ki, 77 Dial, Alicha, 129 Dial, Rochelle, 167 Diblasi, Steven, 181 Dickson, Kyle, 205 Diggs, Elder Watson, 201 Dimithe, Emmanuel, 126-127, 148 Diril, Doruk, 122 Dixon, David, 166 Dobbs, Matthew Allen, 77 Doblado, Manuel, 123 Dodd, Keith, 144 Dodd, Kelli, 160, 168 Dolmatov, Dr. Valer) ' , 151 Dolmatova, Svetlana, 122 Drake, Brian, 77, 206 Drouet, Clifford J., 100, 163, 172-173, 175, 181 Drouet, Ellen, 62, 100, 163, 172 Drummonds, Amanda, 77 , 173 Duff, Ricky, 46 Dumas, Dr. Ruth, 145 Duncan, Kaydee Lynn, 90 Duncan, Kecia S., 77 Dunkin, Lukas, 99 Dunlap, Maebec, 62, 65 Dura, Sue, 21 Durnya, Cameron Louis, 100 Duster, Acoyia, 162, 176 Dutton, Luke, 213 Dver, Adell, 162 Earle, Kristen, 55 Earth Science, 151 Echols, Tonya, 176 Echols, Valerie, 195 Eckles, Stephon, 68 Economics, 145, 172 Edenfield, Kenny, 70-71 Edmiston, Brandi Michelle, 114 231 232 Edmonds, George W., 201 Edmondson, Andrea, 50, 86 Edmondson, Ashalee, 183 Edwards, Seola, 61 Eichwurtzle, Paul, 71, 179 Elliot, Sam, 213 Elliott, Dr. Brent A., 151 Elliott, Gary, 48 Ellis, Justin, 205 Ellison, Erin, 100, 172 Elmore, Joe, 36 Emerging Leaders Academy, 173 Emerson, Keyosha, 162, 177 English Department, 146 Enrollment Management, 135 Entertainment Industry Association, 171 Entertainment Industry Center, 171 Erdmann, Ad Joel, 70 Ertan, Onur, 148 Estes, Maj Gregory L., 108, 137 Estes, Melissa, 177 Evans, Earl, 166 Evans, Jennifer, 166, 176 Evans, Kellie Lee, 90 Evans, Mikel Suella, 11 Evans, Parson Hugh, 17 Evans, Suzanne, 176 Evans-Young, Trevor, 163-164, 182 Eye, Charles W., 114 Eyler, Mike, 205 Ezell, Terri, 176 Ezzell, Eric, 90, 172, 199 Farley, Margaret, 126 Farr, Karen, 11, 164, 181 Faulkner, Jonah Erik, 114 FBLA-PBL, 175 Ferguson, Blake Jackson, 90 Ferguson, Christian, 162 Fernstrom, Dr. Pam, 145 Ferry, Dr. Jerry, 136 Figueroa, Dr. Crescente, 139 FIJI, 15, 206-207, 220-221 Fike, Matt, 90, 199 Finance Department, 145 Firestone, Eric, 183 Fisher, Jennifer, 68 Flanery, Michael, 90, 199 Flautt, Lauren Adele, 100 Fletcher, Kattie, 114, 177 Flippo, Blake, 199 Flippo, Ronnie, 113, 134 Flood, William Mayhall, 114 Flor-Ala, The, 186, 188-189 Flowers, Alan, 12 Flowers, Joseph Clinton, 11 Flowers, Julie Caroline, 11 Follis, Kevin, 164, 169 Foote, Dr. Avon Edward, 174 Ford, Tykia Monique, 114 Foreign Languages, 113, 147 Forgacs, Krisztian, 59 Foronda, Josh, 160, 163 Forsythe, Michelle, 160 Fortin, James, 212 Foshee, Becky Laree, 100 Foster, Taressa Nance, 11 Foster, Dr. William, 146, 148 Foust, Rachel Bobo, 30 Frank, Nick, 161 Franklin, Lafrances, 202 Franklin, Trade Meleah, 100 Franks, Nick, 178 Franks, Nicky Gil, 11 Frederick, Bradley, 214 Frederick, Jonathan Patrick, 100 Freeland, Alex, 45 Freeman, Brigitta Nicole, 1 14 Freeman, Susan, 145 Freeman, William Caleb, 100 Freshman Forum, 167 Frost, Brian Alexander, 100 Frost, Cameron, 62, 90, 160 Fu, Joel, 150 Fukuda, Yuta, 113, 122, 148 Fukuoka, Chie, 122 Fulghum, Jessica Ann, 11 Fuller, Ana, 114,68 Gable, Rlionda Lynn, 11 Gadd, Aris, 150 Galloway, Adria, 178 Galloway, Corey, 45 Galloway, Laura, 167 Gamble, Coach Billy, 67 Gamma Beta Phi, 30 Gant, Chelsea, 100, 164 Gant, Guy L., 201 Gant, Jennifer Marie, 114 Gant, Shannon Nicole, 114 Garfrerick, Dr. Robert, 171 Garner, Eddy, 162 Garner, Hope, 162 Garner, Shanika Lashea, 11 Garrett, Alvin, 36 Garrett, Caria, 114, 176 Garrison, Tabatha Leashell, 11 Garrison, Tasha Lynn, 100 Garrison, Vanessa Rose, 114 Garth, Jessica, 11 , 178 Gasque, Jemnifer, 90, 55 Gaston, Dr. Greg, 146, 167 Gatlin, Dr. Kerry, 138, 155, 166 Gatlin, Lavonne, 144 Gaunder, Dr. Robert, 139 Gaunder, Dr. Eleanor, 146 Gebert, Dr. Kaylene, 20, 87, 126-127, 135-136, 155 Geography Club, 167 Geography Department, 146 George Lindsey Film Festival, 28, 90, 155 Geren, Jessa, 168, 178 Gibbons, Jenni, 160 Gibson, Adrian, 90, 169 Gibson, Brian, 205 Gifu-Ken, 123 Gilbert, Leanne, 163-164 Giles, Rachel, 11 Gilliam, Jana, 114,174 Gillyard, Romeo Gail, 90 Gimenez, Maggie, 39 Gingrich, Daisy, 90, 172 Ginn, Lindsay Jemiifer, 100 Givens, John, 178 Givens, Lourie Elaine, 114 Glasscock, Nancy, 62, 65 Glasso, Jim, 152 Glor, Janice, 146, 168 Gober, Derek, 173, 180 Gober, Jennifer, 77, 91, 176 Gober, Matt, 213 Goddard, Cpt Tim, 137 Godso, Caleb, 185 Godwin, Bethany Marie, 91 Godwin, Emily Elizabeth, 114 Godwin, Stephanie Leigh, 91 Goebel, Melissa, 55 Goldstein, Dr. Karen, 145 Gooch, Jennifer, 55 Goodman, Daz, 46, 49 Goodman, Lauren, 91, 172, 182, 185 Goodnite, Dr. Barbra, 145 Goodwin, Karen, 183 Gopher, Jodi, 50 Gordon, Justin, 91 214 Gordon, Kristi, 68, 180 Gorham, Tracy, 61 Goss, William, 162 ' Gossett, Carol, 139 Gothard, Captain, 108 Governmental Relations, 135 Graben, Elishaba, 30, 78, 166, 176 Grace, Jackie Nicole, 78 Grady, Matthew Wayne, 114 Graham, Elka, 78, 178 Graham, Michelle, 150 Graham, Sarah, 163-164 Graves, Kayla Falawn, 100 Gravlee, Stacie, 176 Gray, Andres, 162 Gray, Assistant Coach Julia, 55 Gray, Dee, 45 Green, Dr. Felice J., 153 Green, Felicia, 202 Greenhaw, Chad, 91, 172 Greenway, Kim, 154 Gregory, Ashley, 144, 216 Gresham, Casey Nicole, 115 Gresham, Rusty James, 91 Griffin, Matthew, 206 Griggs, Joy, 147, 178 Grimes, Heath, 212 Grissom, Shannon, 30, 91, 172, 219 Gross, Alice, 154, 161, 180 Gross, Paw, 169 Grubbs, Karon Cassandra, 91 GUC, 15, 76, 79, 104, 116, 216, 220 Guillot Center, 70, 197 Guinn, Ashley, 62, 91, 149 Gun, Qiong, 148 Gunn, Bridgette, 78, 174, 183 Guschke, Lisha, 179 H Haataja, Alisha, 160 Hackworth, Hallie Joe, 78 Haddock, Anthony, 176 Haddock, Leah, 55 Hadley, Matthew, 179 Haggerty, Dr. Tom, 138 Hailey, Dr. Andy, 139 Hakuba, Yu, 122 Haley, Emma, 148 Hall.Allison Elizabeth, 115 Hall, Darcelle, 115, 176 Hall, Will, 35-36 Hamblin, Jay, 206 Hamilton, Carla, 30, 162, 176, 183 Hamilton, Darryl, 115, 162, 176 Hamilton, Vance, 214 Hammonds, Dawn, 91, 177 Hancock, Matt, 45 I land, Bobby, 45 Hand, Scott, ' 166, 212-213 Harden, Ashley Michelle, 115 Hardeway, Anfernee, 201 Hardiman, Matt, 214 Hargett, Dougla.s, 43, 45, 87 Hargett, Jed, 167 Harper, Amy, 172, 179 Harri, Heather, 53 Harris, Aimee, 50 Harris, Allison, 61 Harris, Leeanna, 68, 179 Harri.s, Raycheal, 180 Harrison, Donald Michael, 78 Harrison, Laura M., 6, 89 Harscheid, Myra, 149 Hastings, Lauren Paige, 78 Hattabaugh, Dr. Fred, 155 Hautamaeki, Matti, 19 Hawk, Jessica, 177 Hawk, Joseph Keith, 78 Hayes, Ashley Diane, 78 Hcdgepeth, Sarah Elizabeth, 100 Hetlin, Kevin, 45 Heliums, Betty Catherine, 100 Helms, Genny, 160 Helms, Tamara Geneva, 100 Helton, Kelly Jean, 91 Henderson, Jerramie, 206 Henderson, Lindsey, 166 Hendrix, Jackie, 166 Hendrix, Lee, 204 Hennessee, Ashley, 179 Henry, Michael, 21 Hensley, Fred, 137, 228 Henton, Brad, 214 Hernandez, Andy, 212-213 HES, 168 Hester, Brooke Ashley, 100 Hester, Christopher, 176 Hester, J.C, 12-13 Hester, Kelly, 176 Hester, Kimberly Lashay, 78 Hester, Kimberly Suzanne, 91 Hester, Natalie, 144 Hewitt, Hayden, 203 Hgne, Miranda, 148 Higginbotham, Jennifer, 102, 101, 168 Hightower, Britney, 183 Hill, Brian, 57, 59 ' Hill, Charlotte, 144 Hill, Coach Bianca, 57 HiU, Crane, 97, 110 Hill, Joshua, 178 Hill, Robin, 154 Hilliard, Sfc James, 108, 137 Himmler, Frank, 146 Hinton, Holly Nichole, 115 Hinton, Will, ' 164, 172 Hinton, William Dee, 91 History Club, 168 Hitt, Michael Eugene, 115 HIV, 163 Hobley, Kimberlee, 178 Hobson, Ashley, 152 Hodges, Jeff, 19, 70 Hodges, Karen, 152, 228 Hoekenga, Peggy, 148 Hoffman, Glenn, 205 Hogan, Wendi Jean, 91 Hokes, Laura C, 153 Holaway, Amy Dot, 162 Holcombe, Richard, 212-213 Holden, Shannon, 101, 173, 179, 216 Holland, Denny, 199 Holland, Drenda Lynn, 78 Holland, Ina Vennette, 115 Holland, Josh, 163 Holland, Dr. Priscilla, 146, 152 Hollander, Drew, 199 Hollev, Mark, 91,206 Holley, Paul, 136 HoUingsworth, Cadet Nicole, 109 Hollis, E. Brint, 78, 178 Holmes, Mary Abigail, 101 Holt, Alison, ' 91, 174 Holt, Jennifer Leigh, 78 Holt, Joe, 144 Home Economics, 172 Hond, Scott, 212 Hood, Deborah Lynn, 91 Hooper, Monica, 180 1 lorn, Randall, 144 Hornstein, Dr. Daniel, 20-21 Horton, Heather, 30, 68 Horton, Rachel, 173 Hosch, Deleta, 160 Hoskins, Darrius Demario, 78 Hotz, Anna, 208 Housing, 135, 147, 177-178, 198 Houz, Deborah, 179 Howard, Dr. G. Daniel, 10, 135, 151, 226 Howard, Misty, 175 Howe, Bridgette, 176 Howell, Tammie Lynn, 91 Hubbard, Tabitha, 166 Hudiburg, Dr. Richard, 151, 177 Hudson, Ashley Michelle, 115 Hudspeth, Mark, 34, 70 Huffstutlor, Britnev Larae, 115 Hufliam, Jacqueline, 161, 176 Hiiggins, Martin, 33 Hughes, Christopher, 27, 37, 79, 90, 96, 101, 106, 124, 130, 140, 188, 227 Hughes, Corey, 46, 49 I lughes, James Michael, 78 Hughes, Laura L., 116 Hughes, Mandy, 16, 161, ISO Hughes, Patty, 131 Hughes, Rachel, 179 Huigan, Wendy Cherie, 101 Hull, Dan, 167 ' Human Environmental Sciences, 147, 168 1 luman Resources, 135, 226 Humble, W. Gary, 11 Humphrey, Jacin, 170 Humphries, Tobey Wayne, 101 Hundley, Tabitha, 164 Hunt, Timothy Brett, 101 Huntley, Sara, 144 Hurst, Ashley Nichole, 91 Hurt, Bobbie, 28-29 Huston, Megan Suzanne, 116 Hutcheson, Jamie, 30, 172, 91, 179-180, 217 1 lutchins, Toni, 160 Hutto, Jessica Elaine, 1 16 Hyche, Kathcrine, 87, 166, 175-176 I Ikcda, Masaru, 122 Industrial Hygiene, 139 Information Technologies, 155 Ingle, Crystal, 30 Ingle, Lila, 164, 166 Ingram, Joel, 162-164, 182 Ingram, Julie, 174 Inman, Bobby, 152 Inservice Center, 155 Interior Design, 160 International Student Services, 112, 126, 148 Irons, Bobby, 166 Irons, Richard, 176 Irungaray, Eva, 39 IrvLn, Edward G., 201 Irwin, Kelly, 136, 139 Isbell, Julie Ann, 92 Ishihara, Wakako, 116,127 Isom, Jamie, 204 Isom, Kevin, 116 Itabashi, Yasuhito, 123, 126 Ito, Ayako, 123 Ivans, Chris, 204 J Jackson, Amanda Marie, 92 Jackson, Britney, 177 Jackson, Jayne, 154 Jackson, Judith, 126, 136 Jackson, Les, 152 Jackson, Lorenzo, 183 Jackson, Marquita Michelle, 101 233 T Jackson, Misty Lynn, 101 Jackson, Phil, 213 Jackson, Tiffany Brooke, 101 Jacques, Kevin, 147, 178 James, Christina Kaye, 101 James, Darren Nelson, 101 James, Vance, 193, 195, 209, 217 Jangaard, Kevin W., 11 Jaquette, Sean, 148 Jarmon, Sabrina, 203 Jeffers, Jenny, 160 Jeffries, Courtney, 48-49, 101 Jenkins, Tonya, 92, 179 Jennings, Brett, 154 Jennings, Mary, 152, 228 Jeon, Seon-Sik, 123, 126 Jochum, Jonathon Robert, 92 Johns, Shandi Leneigh, 92 Johnson, Bob, 153 Johnson, Carrie, 15, 78 Johnson, David, 45 Johnson, Derek, 116, 163, 179 Johnson, Emily Anne, 92 Johnson, Dr. Jean, 146 Johnson, Jennifer Dianne, 78 Johnson, Jennifer Lynn, 116 Johnson, John, 212 Johnson, Lindsay Kay, 116 Johnson, Missy, 68 Johnson, Misty Dawn, 116 Johnson, Sgt Edward O., 137 Johnson, Tahirah E., 78 Johnson, Tonya, 176 Johnston, Travis, 34 Jones, Bill, 48 Jones, Chad, 46, 48-49 Jones, Dr. Tracy S., 151 Jones, Heather, 87 Jones, Lakesha Deanne, 92 Jones, Lloyd, 169 Jones, Marcus, 162, 176, 178 Jones, Patricia M., 137 Jones, Selwin, 21 Joubert, Dr. Charles, 151 Juarez, Martina S., 92 Justice, Robert, 99 K K-6, 169 Kamande, James, 178 Kappa Alpha Psi, 169, 201, 220 Kappa Omicron Nu, 172 Kappa Pi, 172 Kilby School, 118,148, 155 Kappa Sigma, 26, 205, 220-221 Kappa, Tau Epsilon, 180 Kara, Burkay, 148 Kawamura, Remina, 123 Kay gin, Omer, 123 Keckley, Linda, 148 Keehn, Coach Mike, 45 Keith, Garrett, 35, 37 Kelly, Kaswana, , 116 176 Kemal, Alper, 123, 148 _„ . Kennedy, Karen, 154 Kennemer, AAD Sherry, 48 Kersteins, Jason, 205 Key, Pervis, 46, 49 Keys-Mathews, Lisa, 146, 167 Killen, Chadrick Daniel, 101 Killen, Regneald Clark, 116 Kilpatrick, Heather, 78, 166 Kilpatrick, Josh, 92, 206 Kilpatrick, Miranda, 181 Kimmelman, Drew, 45 King, Angela, 160 King, Antione, 162 King, Candice, 195 King, Dana, 50 King, Dr. Brett, 166 King, Melanie Ann, 78 King, Mike, 70 King, Sonja, 202 Kiser, Amanda Dawn, 101 Kittle, Dr. Paul, 25, 138 Kizer, Brandon, 43, 45 Klaus, Chris, 12, 164 Klein, Valerie, 182 Knight, Jacob, 166 Kodama, Kosuke, 123, 148 Konig, Tara, 177 Kontar, Dr. Diane, 137 Kontry, Beth Anne, 78 Koon, Laura Elizabeth, 78 Kosobucki, Kristin, 55 Koyanagi, Ryuta, 113, 123, 148 Koza, Johnathan, 204 Kroeger, Cory, 45 Kulaw, Lyndsey, 62, 65 Laboon, Joseph Thaddeus, 101 Labrecque, Jessica, 101 Lagrange Society, 30, 172, 206, 217 Lambert, Ellen Elizabeth, 78 Landers, Jincy Beth, 101 Landers, Kimberly, 160 Landry, Nicole, 101, 178 Lane, Brett Tyler, 166 Lane, Coach Mike, 43, 44-45 Lane, Whitney Montez, 92 Lang, Bonneil, 101, 162 Lang, Tisha Bonneil, 101 Lansdell, Kelly Marie, 102 Lard, Jeff, 68, 206 Lash, Shena, 116 Laubenthal, Barbara, 150 Laughlin, Jamie, 160 Law, Joseph, 59 Lawler, Margaret, 148 Lawson, Katherine Anne, 79 Lawson, Lori Leigh, 116 Lawson, Sims Kirkland, 102 Layman, Jonathan, 62 Layne, Kristin, 92, 162 Leadership UNA, 173 Lead Team, 173 Ledgewood, Carter, 116, 183, 199 Lee, Annette Harmon, 12 Lee, Brandy Jamais, 116 Lee, Dru, 213 Lee, John Milton, 201 Lee, Langston, 102, 183 Lemley, Heather, 116, 167 Lender, Harris, 154 Leo, 10, 61, 68, 104, 222 Leonard, Wanishea Rochelle, 117 Letson, Adam Daniel, 102 Letson, Brittney, 167 Letson, Kellie Lashea, 102 Lewis, Carrie Yancey, 92 Lewis, Katie, 68 Lewis, Marcus, 35-36 Lewis-Adler, Dr. Kathy, 149 Library Staff, 149 Lifesingers, 164 Liles, Grady, 48 Linam, Paul Randall, 102 Lindsey, George, 28-29, 90, 155 Lindsey, Kevi, 79, 183 Lindsey, Natasha, 149 Lindsey, Ricky, 36 Lindsey, Shae, 79, 183 Lineberry, Amber, 92, 178 Lion Paws Dance Team, 173, 217 Lionettes, 217 Lloyd, Alan, 214 Lloyd, Micaela Latrice, 79 Lockett, Markus, 168 Loew, Jimmy, 178 Loew, Dr. Sandra, 153 Loggins, Carrie Beth, 117 Lomax, Kristi, 179, 204 Long, Adam, 172, 179 Long, Chris, 79, 162, 205 Long, Dr. Allen, 134 Long, Rebecca Robin, 117 Long, Scott, 13, 161, 180 Loosier, Steven, 79, 166 Lott, Dr. Anna, 146 Lovejoy, Stephen, 102, 162, 176-178, 181 Lovelace, Gary Kevin, 92 Lovett, Dr. Carolyn J., 153 Lovett, Dr. Thomas, 135 Lowery, Michael, 161, 180 Lowery, Nathan, 170, 181 Lumpkins, Ashley, 180 Luna, Lillie, 167 Lyles, Carol, 23, 136 Lynch, Jennifer Elizabeth, 92 Lynn, Andrea Lashea, 117 Lyons, Amber Nicole, 92 M Mabey, Sheri Lynn, 180 Macbes, Steven, 179 MacBrayer, Don, 18 MacDonald, Dr. Sean, 150 Mace, Sarah, 176 MacLachlan, John, 16 Maddox, Amanda Celeste, 102 Maddox, Brandye Leigh, 117 Maddox, David, 152 Magnusson, Amanda, 180 Mahan, Kelly, 166 Majorettes, 174 Makowski, Dr. George, 122 Malbon, Kai Louise, 117 Malone, Cathy, 150 Malone, Deanthony Lashod, 117 Malone, Jason, 79, 109 Malone, Mandi, 92, 138, 173 Malone, Meghan, 92, 138, 173 Management, 135, 149 Maner, Lindsey Lane, 92 Manguette, Fabien, 148 Mann, B.J., 147, 178 Manning, Michaella, 117, 168 Manning, Zach, 79, 206 Mansel, Major, 108 Mansfield, Gary, 178-179 Manzo, Maj Fred V., Jr., 118, 137 Maples, Marquita, 102, 162, 176, 179, 183 Marigue, Laetitia, 148 Marketing Department, 149 Maroney, Tyler,117, 163-164, 176, 182 Marsh, Katherine, 92, 161, 178 Marshall, Jeremiah, 46, 49 Marshall, Shauntee, 174 Martin, Angle, 144 Martin, Debra, 177 Martin, Tom, 147, 178 Martinez, Sofia, 177 Mason, R. Tyler, 178 Mastroianni, Laura Beth, 12, 48, 52, 102,172, 189,228 Mathematics, 150 Mathews, Coach Gwaine, 70-71 Mathis, Molly, 57 Matsuno, Junya, 112, 123, 126, 148 Matthews, Blake, 213 Mattox, Joshua Lewis, 92 Mauldin, Kim, 126 Maxwell, Sara Elizabeth, 79 May, Lamanda Ellen, 117 May, Randal, 144 Mayo, Rachel, 93, 162, 178 Mays, Justin, 205 Mcarthur, Frank, 171 Mcbay, Brandon, 27 McCafferty, Brooke, 79, 164, 173 McCaig, Melodie, 181, 219 McCain, Ashley, 68 McCaleb, Rachel, 128-129 McCall, Tracy, 53 McCalpin, Andy, 214 McCalpin, Jon, 214 McCalpin, Kelli, 129 McCarther, Omorgan Autumn, 117 McClelland, Msg James, 108, 137 McCollum, Howard, 200 McCollum, James, 144 McCollum, John Russell, 117 McConnell, Danny, 212 McConnell, Johnette Lea, 102 McCord, Julia Elaine, 79 McCorkle, Heather, 55 McCormack, Kathryn Ann, 102 McCormack, Keri, 176 McCoy, Chad, 45 McCoy, Jeris Kellin, 79 McCraig, Melodie Shay, 93 McCrary, Holly, 182 McCrary, Jeff, 169-170 McCrary, Steven, 117, 182 McCreary, Marc, 134 McCutchen, Julia, 163 McDaniel, Alithia, 79, 162, 174 McDaniel, Dillon, 137 McDaniel, Doris, 149 McDaniel, John, 15, 36 McDonald, Ashley, 174 McDonald, Joshua Travis, 79 McDowell, Amy Joy, 102 McDuffa, Gayle, 139 McFall, Joshua Glenn, 117 McFall, Lt. Chadwick, 227 McFall, Tim, 144 McGee, Amelia Lyn, 117 McGee, Connie, 144 McGee, John, 139 McGee, Stephen, 214 McGowen, Stephanie, 176 McGrady, Yachte, 50 McGuire, Lindsay, 21, 93, 113, 131, 143, 189, 228 McGuire, Phyllis, 150 McKay, Jody, 102, 179 McKelvery, Shannon, 80 McKinley, William, 213 McKinney, Dustin, 45 McLain, Kendra, 117, 167 McLaurin, Brianna, 175 McLin, Marketa Lasha, 93 McMicken, Brett Patrick, 79 McMicken, Martha, 93, 160 McMicken, Monica Goodman, 82 McMicken, Shawn Christian, 82 McMicken, William Houston, 82 McMicken, William Kevin, 82 McMuUen, Corey, 199 McNair, Stephen, 67 McNeal, Dustin Henry, 102 McWilliams, Amanda, 82, 172, 219 Meadows, Amy Suzanne, 102 Medley, Jason, 144 Medlock, Laura, 68 Melow, Lance, 162 Melson, Amy Leigh, 83 Menapace, Dr. Fran, 138 Merchant, Blake, 57 Merkel, Hank, 168, 214 Messersmith, Ashley Leann, 102 Metcalf, Cadet Mike, 108-109 Michael, Justin, 228 Michael, Melissa, 24 Miles, Brooke Lashae, 102 Miley, Dr. Jerry, 154, 161, 178 Miller, Antoya, 50 Miller, Christopher, 205 Miller, Daniel Brian, 83 Miller, Gus, 181, 204 Millwood, Amanda Brooke, 117 Milster, Brian Patrick, 117 Milton, John, 16, 94, 201 Minoguchi, Akihiro, 113, 123 Minor, Dr. Lisa, 146 Mireles, Valeria, 123, 126 Miskelly, Nina, 102, 173 Mitchell, Audrey, 147, 177-178 Mitchell, Kevin, 48-49, 206 Mitchell, Kyle, 49, 206 Mitchell, Leigh, 102, 176 Mitchell, Lyndsie, 174 Mitchell, Marc, 12 Mitchell, Scott, 49 Mitchell, Win, 180 Mize, Emily Ruth, 117 Mobley, Ginnivere, 150 Mochizunki, Kazumasa, 123 Moeller, Dr. Mike, 139 Moffett, Julie Lea, 102 Moffitt, Amy, 39-40 Moffitt, Ashley, 39 Mohon, Lindsay, 39 Monger, Sarah Emily, 163-164 Montague, Chris, 154 Moore, Joann, 154 Moore, Thomas, 93 Moore, Dr. Thomas, 177 Mores, Tracy, 216 Morgan, Amy Lauren, 102 Morgan, Audrey, 83 177-178, 183 Morgan, Mary Leigh, 117 Morgan, Van, 136 Morin, Mandy, 55 Morris, Ashley Caroline, 117 Morris, Dr. Barry, 145 Morris, Latonja Lavon, 83 Morrow, Brenda, 113, 134 Morrow, John Bradley, 102 Morton, Elizabeth, 161, 172 Mosakowski, Joe, 136 Moseley, James Alan, 104 Mosley, Ciji Renee, 117 Motlow, Will, 168 Moultrie, Molly, 118, 167 Word of Mouth, 183 Mueller, Dr. Clark, 141 Munakata, Taiki, 123 Muranaka, Nobuhisa, 123, 148 Murphy, Emily Kalin, 83 Murphy, Morgan, 174 Murphy, Richard, 167 Murray, Dr. Tom, 139 Murray, Jacquelyn, 118, 162, 177 Murray, Jill Martine, 104 Murray, Laura, 83, 172, 193 Muse, Dr. David, 150 Musgrove, Tiffany, 83, 180 Myham, Dr. Janice, 145 Myhan, Amanda, 161, 172, 228 N Nabors, Cecile, 149 Nagashima, Yuki, 123, 148 Nagata, Shinichiro, 113, 123, 126, 148 Nance, Jacklyn, 50 Nash, Kelly, 16 Nasium, Jim, 181 235 National Broadcasting Society, 174 National Collegiate Network, 112 Naz worth. Sue, 149 Neele, Lindsey, 163 Nelson, Corey, 104, 200-201 Nelson, Daniel, 182 Nelson, Jamie Leann, 104 Neporadny, Brian, 104, 199, 220-221 Newman, Kyle, 172, 180, 228 Newman, Matt, 170 Newsome, Casey, 83, 174 Nicholes, Cameron, 126 Nichols, Ashley Nicole, 104 Nichols, Jennifer Melissa, 118 Nichols, John, 206 Nichols, Sandy Jean, 83 Nicholson, Jamie, 145 Ninova, Yana, 39-40 Nishiwaki, Takakazu, 123, 148 Nix, Brandon, 169 Nix, Ryan, 169 Noda, Micah, 44-45 Norden, Dana, 93, 168, 173, 183 Nu Omicron, 172, 196 Nupe, 200-201 Nursing, 150, 155, 201 Oden, Zach, 164, 179 Odom, Candace Marie, 83 Okano, Tomonori, 113, 123, 148 Okubo, Kensuke, 123 Olive, Dr. Brent, 139 Olive, Tammy Lynette, 83 Oliver, Jerry, 170 Oliver, Phillip, 149, 170 Olson, Dr. Jerry, 115, 163, 181 Oltulu, Umut Ilker, 83 Opler, Jack and Nancy, 6 Or, Birant, 118,126-127,148 Orbay, Serhat, 104 Orr, Daniel, 93, 204 Ortiz, Jennifer, 55 Osborn, Brooke Danelle, 93 Osdemir, Kemal Ozye, 148 Oswald, Drew, 48-49 Ouazaz, Rachid, 118 Overby, Gail, 152 Owens, Leslie, 83, 166 Ozbirn, Alicia, 68, 167 Ozcan, Ozan, 148 Ozdemir, ' Kemal Ozge, 123 ; Pack, Mary, 176 Palmer, Jessica Ann, 104 Pamperin, Eric, 83, 144 Pannell, Justin, 164 Paoletto, Lindsey, 21 Park, Bill, 214 Park, John Hunt, 61 Park, Michael, 168 Park, Sharon Johnston, 62, 65 Parker, Ashley Kim, 118 Parker, Becki-Lymie, 83 Parker, Kellie, 118, 208 Parker, Kristen Leigh, 118 Parker, Lauren Amelia, 118 Parker, Leigh Ann, 83 Parks, Jason, 93, 199 Parks, Latoya, 83, 178, 202 Parks, Nakesha Lashawn, 83 Parris, Dr. Joan, 139 Parris, Marshall, 210 Parrish, Derek, 206 Parrish, Emmit Andrew, 104 Parrish, Kelli, 50, 118 Parrish, Samantha Jo, 104 Parsons, Samantha Marie, 118 Pary, Michael, 179 Pate, Jeremy Lee, 93 Patrick, Shahonda, 118, 167 Patterson, Molly, 183 Paulk, Ramsey Danae, 104 Payne, Matt, 181, 204 PBL, 175 Pearl, Kelli, 179 Pearson, Ben, 162 Pearson, Dr. Quinn, 153 Peck, Coach Matt, 39-40 Peden, Crystal Rosanne, 93 Penn, Charlene, 83, 196 Pennington, Austin, 179 Percle, Angela Marie, 83 Perre, Phillip, 46 Perreira, Marissa, 39, 93 Perry, Jeffrey, 166 Peters, Ashley Sharon, 93 Peterson, Brandi, 202 Peterson, Tyler, 70 Pettus, Danny, 164 Pettus, Diana Lane, 93 Pettus, Katie Lynn, 118 Pettus, Randy, 12-13, 22-23 Petty, Ross, 68, 214 Pevahouse, Ashley, 94, 177-178 Pfarrer, Michael, 45, 166 Phi Beta Lambda, 175 Phi Kappa Phi Honor Society, 176, 217 Phi Mu, 15, 26-27, 208-209 Phi Gamma Delta, 206-207 Phillips, Barbara, 149 Phillips, Ben, 144, 172-173, 179, 182, 185, 188, 214 Pliillips, Chris, 164 Phillips, Katherine, 104, 164, 183 Physical Plant, 135 Physics, 151 Pi Kappa Alpha, 210-211, 220-221 Pickens, Anna Beth, 118 Pickens, Keri, 175 Pierce, Ben, 199 Pierce, Steve, 134 Pigg, Andrew, 199 Pigg, Rebekah A„ 83 Pike, 8, 210-211 Pischke, Jason, 43, 45 Pittman, Susan, 163 Pitts, Barbara Sanford, 118 Pitts, Mark Frederick, 118 Pitts, Trent, 214 Plunkett, Emily, 30, 32, 36, 39, 104, 186, 189, 228 Plunkett, Heath, 180 Political Science, 83, 141 Pollard, Emily, 149 Pollard, Jonathan, 176 Pood, Dr. Elliott, 155 Poole, Paul, 169 Pope, Casey, 212 Popham, Jeffrey Li- An, 83 Poppell, Genene, 139 Porter, Jeri, 50, 53 Porter, Lyneka, 119, 162, 167 Porter, Tiffany Denise, 119 Potts, President Robert L., 10, 20, 76, 87, 113, 135, 151, 226 Pounders, John Oneal, 104 Powell, Vanessa, 94, 174 Powell, Whitney Allison, 94 Prado, Camila, 57, 84 Presidential Mentors,176 Preston, Eric, 84, 162 Pride, Colandra, 84, 196-197 Prude, Jayne, 150 Pruitt, Marland, 104, 200-201 Pruitt, Selina House, 84 Psychology Club, 177 Psychology Department, 151 Publications, 135, 152, 186-188, 228 Public Safety, 135, 152 Putman, Bridget, 105, 160, 173, 177-178 Putman, Stephen, 144 Putt, Justin, 167, 199 Pyen, Matt, 204 Q Quails, Barry, 108-109 Quails, Lauren, 50 Quigley, Virginia, 174 Quimby, Pepper, 167 Quinlin, Sean, 178, 214 Quinn, Valerie Sara, 119 R Randall, Josh, 45 Randle, Jessica, 84, 149 Randle, Marcus, 48 Ravache, Alice, 94, , 123 148 Ray, Candace, 174 Ray, Dustin, 94, 167 Rector, Collin, 214 Redd, Tejaye, 39 Redden, Jennifer Elizabeth, 105 Reece, Head Coach Jeremy, 55 Reed, Jason, 84, 174 Reed, Patrick, 164 Reed, Toysan, 138 Reese, Jamie, 94, 180, 182, 185, 214, 221 236 Regan, Justin, 67, 214 Remus, Elisha, 27 Renfroe, Lavette, 176 Rensselaer, Kristy Van, 145 RESA, 177 Research Office, 152 Residence Life, 135, 147, 177-178 Resident Assistants, 177 Residence Hall Association 14, 178 Reynolds, Amber Leeanne, 119 Reynolds, Celia, 149 Reynolds, Malvnna Nichole, 119 Reynolds, Summer, 84, 203 Rhee, Grandmaster Jhoon, 142 Ricardson, Adam, 220 Rich, John James, 119 Richardson, Adam, 119, 167, 199 Richardson, Ben, 134 Richardson, John, 94, 204-205 Richardson, Lamanda, 176 Richardson, Dr. Terry, 138 Rickard, Amanda Lynn, 105 Rickman, Flor-Ala Editor David, 25 Rieff, Dr. Lynne, 168 Riner, Trina Faye, 84 Rinks, Tara, 163-164, 167, 182 Riser, Dr. Jim, 146 Risner, Dr. Greg, 145 Rives, James, 59 Robbins, Harvey, 25 Robbins, Kathy, 152 Robbins, Katie, 61 Robert, Erin, 148, 180 Roberts, Leah Kim, 105 Roberts, Ryan, 79 Robertson, Adam Leon, 105 Robertson, Annette Elizabeth, 119 Robertson, Dr. Craig, 154, 161, 178 Robertson, Kris, 154 Robins, Warner, 84 Robinson, Dr. Betye, 139 Robinson, Corey, 214 Robinson, Eric Harold, 105 Robinson, Erin, 84, 168 Robinson, Jazminc, 172, 203 Robinson, Nichole, 160 Robison, Alison Lynn, 105 Rochester, Rocky, 213 Rock, Ben, 105, 168, 172-173, 182, 185, 187, 189 Rock, Dr. Martha, 150 Roden, Miranda Lane, 84 Rodgers, Anna, 119, 173, 183 Roe, Lee, 205 Rogers, Adam Wesley, 84 Rogers, Ryan, 168, 183 Rogers, Ursula, 94, 203 Ronilo, Cathy Audra, 95 Rooijakkers, Marsha, 148 Root, Stephen, 28 Roper, Lisa, 174 Rose, Ginger, 57 Roseman, Nicole Mary, 119 Ross, Elizabeth, 167 ROTC, 15, 108, 137, 179, 226-227 Roush, Dr. Don, 138 180 Rousseau, Amanda Leah, 84 Rowe, Lee, 204 Rowc, Tommy, 3, 80, 84, 97, 228 Roy, Timothy, 181 Rudd, Sarah, 162 Rudell, Adam, 181 Ruebhausen, Dr. David K., 12, 17, 161, 180 Ruhlman, Christine Elizabeth, 1 19 Rumley, Alana, 167 Rupe, Jordan, 205 Rush, Tyrone, 36 Russell, Simpson, 25 Ruttka, David, 176 S SAE, 212-213, 221 Saint, Dale, 95, 162 Salyer, Crystal, 160, 168 Samen, Tammy, 119, 177 Sampson, Kimherly, 21 Sanders, Kayla, 84, 162 Sapci, Koray, 95, 214 Sapp, Cory, 212 Sato, Misako, 123 Savincki, Stephen, 199 Scanlon, Rachel, 161, 176 Scharf, Leah, 160 Schepman, Jami, 178 Schmidt, Josh, 164 Scott, Angela, 162, 176-177 Scott, Corlandos, 95, 179-180 Seagraves, Denise, 126 Seamans, Rebecca Diane, 95 Searcy, Coach Michael, 45 Searcy, Shaunta, 167 Secondary ' Education, 153 Sekora, Nick, 119,180 Sellers, Dr. Jack, 128, 153 Sellers, Myra, 139 Sermen, Serhat, 148 Sessions, Jay, 206 Sevier, Penelope, 176 Sewell, Steven, 199 SG A Cabinet, 179 SGA Senate, 179 Shackin ' , 104 Shankles, Valerie Faith, 95 Shanks, Susan, 84, 144 Shannon, Cory, 212-213 Shannon, Daniel, 105, 199 Shannon, Sara, 65, 84 Sharitt, Jason, 174 Sharp, Erin, 147 Sharp, Josh, 205 Sharp, Pat, 149 Sharp, Wes, 164 Sharp-Clegg, Erin, 178 Shattuck, Joseph, 166 Shearin, Melody, 175 Shelton, Chenequa, 139, 208 Shelton, Nic, 95, 214 Sherrill, Regina, 151 Sherron, Jon, 95, 172, 182, 185, 206 Shin, JaeC, 142 Shipper, Leigh Anne, 167 Shirley, Josh, 84 ShoUinberger, Kristi, 148 Shultz, Elizabeth, 61 Shumpert, Belinda, 178 Sides, Brandy Nicole, 105 Sides, Wayne, 137 Sigma Alpha Epsilon, 213, 220 Sigma Chi, 214-215, 220-221 Simmons, Kellv Suzanne, 105 Simmons, Sonia, 94-95, 178 Simmons, Tony, 46, 49 Simmons, Tyler, 199 Simpson, Grace, 149 Singleton, Stephane Nicole, 84 Singleton, Dr. Tommie, 136 Sinyard, Alana, 50 Sisson, Shelia, 144 Sizemore, Eric, 12, 179 Sizemore, Justin, 84, 172, 179 Sledge, Doug, 166 Sledge, Johnny Lee, 95 Sledge, Lillie, 119, 174 Slusher, Philip, 213 Smedley, Dale, 204-205 Smiley, Tavis, 201 Smith, Amanda, 55, , 84 163 Smith, Ann, 161, 172, 180 Smith, Brentley Wayne, 84 Smith, Dr. Ron, 24 Smith, Dr. Steve, 135 Smith, Eric, 67 Smith, Heather, 84, 166 Smith, lames Michael, 119 Smith, Jennifer Dawn, 95 Smith, Joan, 24 Smith, Kerry Ronald, 84 Smith, Kimberly Joy, 123 Smith, Luke, 164 Smith, Megan, 181 Smith, Rebekah J., 178 Smith, Rebekkah A., 178 Smith, Ron, 24 Smith, Dr. Ron, 146 Smith, Sarah, 156, 168, 173, 176 Smith, Tamara, 203 Smith, William E., 11 Smitherman, Jarrod, 119, 167, 177, 183 Smotherman, John, 205 Snider, Amber Renee, 119 SOAR Counselors, 180 Social Work Organization, 128 Sociology Club, 178 Sociology Department, 154 Sodexho, 11, 126 Softley, Kendall, 85, 196-197 Sonnenberg, Stephanie Leanne, 85 Sorrell, Mathew, 164 Souell, Mathew, 163 South, Jennifer, 68, 119, 167 Southard, Tashina, 163, 177 Southard, Wenona, 177, 181 237 238 Southern, Brandon, 213 Southward, Felicia Andrette, 105 Spangler, Alison, 163-164 Spann, Jonathan, 67, 85, 162 Sparks, Alicia, 185 Sparks, Anthony, 162, 167, 176-177 Sparks, Justin, 199 Spidel, Sarah, 61, 176 Spires, Amanda Rene, 85 Spires, Mandy, 166 Spivey, Robert Riley, 119 Springer, Orl ando, 46, 49 Square, Maurice, 109 Staggs, Krystal Layne, 85 Stanfield, Todd, 152 Stanford, Martha, 148 Stanley, Andrea, 179 Stanolevich, Michael Scott, 119 Stanolevich, Samantha, 85, 164, 166 Stansell, Emilee, 172, 181 Steadman, Christie, 178 Steen, Robert, 226-227 Stenger, Dr. Cynthia, 150 Stephens, Leigh Anne, 105 Stephenson, Lynn, 31, 119, 167-168 Steranko, Katherine, 119, 162, 179 Sterling, Ashley Dawn, 120 Sterofina, Arlene, 161 Stevens, Dr. Roy, 166 Steward, Jesse, 214 Stewart, Amanda Carole, 95 Stewart, Charles Alexander, 85 Stewart, Crystal, 108-109, 188 Stewart, Mandy, 68 Stewart, Tanisha Koger, 85 Stimmel, Amanda Erin, 105 Stockard, Elizabeth, 141 Stone, Kristen Susanne, 120 Stout, Megan, 39 Strange, Lindsey Denise, 120 Strickland, Hayden, 167 Strickland, James Lenton, 120 Stricklen, Miguel Antwaine, 105 Strong, Dr. William, 142, 146, 167 Student Financial Services, 135, 154 Student Government Association, 179 Student Life, 4, 126, 135, 154, 228 Student Publications, 186-187 Styles, Eve, 188 SUB, 4, 112, 194 Sudduth, Shannon Leigh, 105 Suggs, Julie, 208 Sugiyama, Kenaro, 148 Sugiyama, Kentaro, 123 Sugiyama, Kentoro, 113 Sullivan, Robert, 205 Sumerel, Ashley, 26, 105, 179 Sumiya, Motofumi, 112-113, 123, 148 Summers, Monica, 105, 160, 162 Summy, Dan, 50, 70, 154 Sumner, Aaron, 204-205 Sumner, Carrie, 12 Suski, Ben L., 120 Suther, Georgia, 160 Swan, Matt, 180 Swan, Tosha Maria, 120 Swift, Bryan, 43-45 Swinea, Leslie, 164 Swinford, Amy, 154 SWO, 128-129, 228 Sybert Studios, 228 Takahashi, Yufuko, 113, 124, 127 Takeuchi, Dr. Alex 154 Takeuchi, Tomokazu, 124 Talley, Christy Keele, 85 Tamkoc, Ahmet, 124 Tanihiji, Hideki, 124, 148 Tanzer, Cory, 61 Tarifuji, Hideki, 148 Taswell, Nina, 177 Tavman, Murat, 105, 214 Taylor, Becky, 151 Taylor, Bethany Minnix, 85 Taylor, Brad, 172, 175 Taylor, Brandon Jeremy, 85 Taylor, Glenee, 161 Taylor, Jessica, 120, 167 Taylor, Justin Carl, 85 Taylor, Kent, 85, 172, 176, 180 Taylor, Kenya, 52, 61 Taylor, Monica, 176 Taylor, Patrick Andre, 105 Taylor, Rebecca A., 179 Taylor, Ryan, 13, 16, 120 TEK, 180 Terry, Christopher, 168 Terry, Levi, 212-213 Terry, Stephanie Lynne, 95 Thomas, Brian, 199 Thomas, Deron, 181 Thomas, Megan, 61 Thomas, Jessica Blake, 95 Thomas, Kelly Denise, 95 Thomas, Laura, 182, 185 Thomas, Seth, 6 Thomas, Tonya Michelle, 95 Thomason, Lance Ryan, 120 Thompson, Ashley, 120, 176 Thompson, Bob, 205 Thompson, Brittany Lane, 106 Thompson, Dr. D. Brian, 151 Thompson, Greg, 162, 167, 176 Thompson, Jamieson Mantrell, 85 Thompson, Julie, 180 Thompson, Lindsey, 55 Thompson, Randal Matt, 120 Thompson, Russ, 164, 169 Thorne, Dr. Neil, 156-157 Thornton, Debbie, 151 Thornton, Jeffrey Todd, 85 Throgmorton, Dr. Dan, 144 Tidmore, Thomas, 147, 178 Tidwell, Stacey Nicole, 120 Tiggs, Joseph Anthony, 120 TimesDaily, 25 Tipson, Thomas, 164 Tipton, Paul, 183 Tittle, Jennifer, 106, 160 Todd, Dustin Scott, 120 Tokushian-Kea, 123 Tomblin, Laura, 120, 181 Tomlin, Ryan, 95, 214 Tooley, Eli, 206 Toptanci, Ceyhun, 124 Torain, Heather, 120, 162, 174, 183 Torisky, John, 44-45 Torres, Elena, 57 Tracy, Daniel, 13, 17 Trapp, Brett, 9, 106, 199 Tribble, Brynn Faye, 120 Truitt, Beth Renea, 120 Trustees, Board of, 113, 134-135, 179 Tsukase, Yoshiatsu, 124 Tsutsui, Yuki, 113, 124, 148 Tubb, Stuart, 212 Tucker, Amy, 106, 160, 173, 179 Tucker, Bradley Lee, 106 Tucker, Jessica Shea, 120 Tucker, Stephanie Nicole, 120 Tucker, William, 206, 95 Tuggle, Lesley Joyce, 95 Turman, April Marie, 106 Turner, Brian, 70 Turner, Jesse, 167 Turner, Jesse Eli, 97 Turner, John, 161 Turpen, Barbara, 152 Tuzuner, Turgan, 124 TV A, 24-25 Tynan, Heather, 180 u Una, 222 UNA National Alumni Association, 11 UNAFoundation, 11, 135 UNA, Miss, 30 Underwood, Adam Clayton, 85 Underwood, Emily, 164 Underwood, Michelle Elise, 106 Unger, Amanda Kate, 97 University Chorale, 115, 181 University Health Services, 135 University Program Council, 181 University Relations, 226 UPC, 181, 217 Uptigrove, Rebecca, 68 Upton, Johndra, 85, 180 V Vacca, Allison, 195 Vance, James, 193, 195, 209, 217 Vandervort, Nathan, 212-213 Vandiver, Renee, 136 Vandiver, Sarah Beth, 174 Vandiver, Tiffany Ruth, 106 Vaughn, Jason, 67 Veasley, Alex, 48-49 Venable, Tracy, 39 Vickers, Randy, 34-35, 37 Vidallet, Guillaume, 59 Villarreal, Kristi, 31, 106, 168, 173 Vinson, Jahnitta, 120, 176 Vocal Jazz Ensemble, 182 Mwyfin n«Hii it i ' j i t : -i ' vv ' ' :t Liiiii£:j;iiisatti.nuiisaiiii;::iiiki il U .. . Von Boeckman, Emmy, 168, 172 Voss, Hannah Renee, 97 Votava, Nicholas Carl, 85 i w Waddell, Adrienne, 162 Waddell, Catherine, 68 Waddell, Jennifer, 85, 180 Waddell, Michael, 97 Waddell, Mike, 62, 65, 172, 199, 221 Wadsworth, Bryan, 206 Wadsworth, Grant, 206 Waid, Stephen Michael, 85 Wakefield, Dr. John F., 153 Wakefield, Timothy, 176 Wakeland, Cathleen, 6, 147 Walberg, Mark, 162 Walden, Mary Sue, 85 Waldkirch, Nan, 61 Waldrep, Erica, 85, 180 Waldrep, Jennifer Lee, 97 Waldrep, Krysee, 170, 181 Walker, Barbara, 154 Walker, Shameka, 39 Wallace, Brandon, 85, 167 Wallace, Kathy, 148 Wallace, Musur Monique, 120 Wallace, Stephanie, 162-164 Wallace, Zeb, 106, 164, 173 Waller, Lisa Smith, 85 Walling, Sarah Elizabeth, 107 Warren, Billy, 22 Warren, Dr. Garry, 28-29, 149, 155 Warren, Jake, 34 Warren, Sharon, 148 Warren, Stefanie Danette, 85 Washington, Dominique, 183 Watkins, Derek, 45 Watkins, Melanie Sevier, 107 Watson, Candice, 172, 180, 182, 185 Watson, Justin Adam, 121 Watters, Carl, 152 Watts, Christina, 121, 162, 181 Weathers, Leanna Shea, 97 Weathers, Dr. Robert D., 153 Weaver, Henry Anthony, 86 Weaver, Lindsey, 176 Webb, Amanda Irene, 86 Webb, Brenda, 25 Weisenseel, Dr. Jason, 139 Welborn, Josh, 45, 176 Welch, Cassie, 180 Wells, Rebecca, 12-13, 46, 158, 228 Wells, Tammy, 154 Wells, Shannon, 188, 228 Wesley Foundation, 183 West, Kim, 44, 55, 57, 59, 67 West, Robert, 166 Westbrook, Paul, 86, 214 Westmoreland, Debbie, 138, 145 Weston, Rachel Gene, 121 Wheeler, Elizabeth, 208 Wheeler, Adam, 43, 45 Whetstone, Janie, 168 Whitaker, Carla Reena, 107 White, Andy, 164 White, Courtney Beth, 121 White, Craig, 205 White, Drew, 169 White, Lacey, 176 White, Leah, 172 White, Tonya, 55 White, Roc, 23 White, Tanner, 204-205 White, Tonya, 55 Whiteside, Erin Maria, 86 Whitsett, Miranda Beth, 97 Whitt, Jaclyn, 161, 172 Whitten, Thomas, 106 Whitten, Thomas, 106, 169 Wigginton, Corey, 180 Wilbanks, Erica, 195 Wilbanks, Mary Elizabeth, 97 Wilder, J.B., 204-205 Wilkins, Dustin, 173 Willard, Leslie, 182, 185 Williams, Abby, 181, 183 Williams, Ashlea, 68, 107 Williams, Brenda, 183 Williams, Cheryl, 138 Williams, Christi, 8, 25, 31, 55, 60, 124, 188, 224 Williams, Cordie, 107, 179 Williams, Delmar, 164 Williams, Dr. Pete, 145 Williams, Jackie, 139 Williams, Jenny, 121, 160, 162, 164, 181 Williams, Melissa, 203 Williams, Misty Lashawn, 97 Williams, Rachael, 161, 180 Williams, Rudy, 46, 48-49 Williams, Stacey Lynn, 97 Willie, Flora, 50, 53 Willingham, Leigh Anne, 163-164 Willis, Chris, 70 Willis, Haley, 168 Willis, Jeremy, 169 Wilson, Jake, 97, 172, 199 Wilson, Jane, 147, 172 Wilson, Montera, 86, 161, 178 Wilson, Patrick, 36, 199 Wilson, Patty, 150 Winans, Leigh Allison, 86 Winston, Jackie, 153 Winston, Milos Anton, 121 Wolak, Jeannette Marie, 86 Won, Hyum-Hee, 124 Wood, Elliot, 59 Woodard, Ross, 86, 183 Woodford, Terry, 171 Woodis, Melissa, 177-178 Woods, Darci Kathleen, 121 Woods, Deneshia Dawn, 97 Woods, Jenny, 164 Woody, Chuck, 199 Wooley, Joe, 206-207 Worden, Dana, 160 Wrady, Josh, 107, 179, 205 Wright, Chad, 129 Wright, Craig, 121, 179, 204 Wright, Emily Nicole, 107 Wright, Gary Seth, 86 Wright, Jennifer Ann, 107 Wright, Jonathan, 162 Wriley, Essie, 107, 162 X No entries Y Yamamoto, Hiroyuki, 124, 148 Yancey, Donna, 149, 175 Yang, Sanyi, 124 Yanpar, Buket, 86, 148 Yarber, Nikki, 172 Yarbrough, Drew, 62 Yates, Kelly, 9 Yessick, Jane Margaret, 86 Yester, Ruth Parris, 97 York, Trey, 180 Young, Dr. Bob, 145 Young, Crystal, 162 Young, Latonya, 107, 178 Young Lt. Cmdr. Aylwyn S. Sr., 99 Young, Maria Traglia, 86 Young, Marlena Lanette, 121 Young, Sean, 181 Young, Tonya, 162, 176 Youngblood, Michelle, 121, 168 Zeta Tau Alpha, 30, 210, 216-217 Ziegler, Syreeta, 86, 196-197 Zimmerman, Lisa Elaine, 97 Zurinsky, Suzanne, 172 239 t 240 WHAT ' S THIS? The 5 snow days of January g gave some inventive stu- 5 J to dents free time to make prints of snow instead of •§ footprints ;; snow. a. i % t J:!} . r ' :r ' fmm!imsv inf m mm 7mmmm ,. , ' ;.v ' ;.,vT«;, :.

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

University of North Alabama - Diorama Yearbook (Florence, AL) online yearbook collection, 2000 Edition, Page 1


University of North Alabama - Diorama Yearbook (Florence, AL) online yearbook collection, 2001 Edition, Page 1


University of North Alabama - Diorama Yearbook (Florence, AL) online yearbook collection, 2002 Edition, Page 1


University of North Alabama - Diorama Yearbook (Florence, AL) online yearbook collection, 2004 Edition, Page 1


University of North Alabama - Diorama Yearbook (Florence, AL) online yearbook collection, 2005 Edition, Page 1


University of North Alabama - Diorama Yearbook (Florence, AL) online yearbook collection, 2006 Edition, Page 1


1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.