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

 - Class of 2005

Page 1 of 248


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

Page 6, 2005 Edition, University of North Alabama - Diorama Yearbook (Florence, AL) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 2005 Edition, University of North Alabama - Diorama Yearbook (Florence, AL) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 2005 Edition, University of North Alabama - Diorama Yearbook (Florence, AL) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 2005 Edition, University of North Alabama - Diorama Yearbook (Florence, AL) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 2005 Edition, University of North Alabama - Diorama Yearbook (Florence, AL) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 2005 Edition, University of North Alabama - Diorama Yearbook (Florence, AL) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 2005 Edition, University of North Alabama - Diorama Yearbook (Florence, AL) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 2005 Edition, University of North Alabama - Diorama Yearbook (Florence, AL) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 2005 Edition, University of North Alabama - Diorama Yearbook (Florence, AL) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 2005 Edition, University of North Alabama - Diorama Yearbook (Florence, AL) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 2005 Edition, University of North Alabama - Diorama Yearbook (Florence, AL) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 2005 Edition, University of North Alabama - Diorama Yearbook (Florence, AL) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 248 of the 2005 volume:

fm$.:Mr Diorama 2005 Volume 57 University of North Alabama Florence, Alabama 35630 ' 1 } ify kttt,.. Throuyihout lh(2 i olkj t: cxpviriencc, «ludcnl» al one point or another stop to question thi mselves as to what the eolle " 4e experience is all about. What is the purpose oj life? Why am I here? Whether it is your first or last year of college, you all may wonder what the ultimate oa is you are strivin. " for. for seniors, it feels like yesterday was when you started. Time flies by though, and before you know it everyone is asking you what you ' re going to do with your life. While in eo lle.g(2. we all choose our own paths. Whatever map we follow, we all are looking for some kind of treasure at the end. Where is the trea- sure you are seeking and what path will tukc you to find it? «l. Sf Sf w y] . " - Ks il i m 1 i 1 Homeconti The week of Homecoming 2004 started out with a driz- zle and ended in a downpour. The rain was just as much a part of Homecoming this year as were the tradi- tional events. The window painting competition was rained out on Monday. Tuesday ' s Step Show was a major hit. Thirteen groups competed. The Black Student Alliance took home first place in the co-ed division. Phi Mu took home first in the women ' s division, and Pi Kappa Alpha look home first place in the men ' s division, also winning the overall competition of the night. The University Program Council put together an eventful night on Thursday with the Pep Rally held at McFarland Park. Hundreds of students came out to show their spirit for the UNA Lions Football team. The rain held off for the parade. Pine and Court streets were filled with eager little children wanting to get a jump start on their Halloween stash. Alpha Tau Omega took home first place in the Float competition. The 2004 Homecoming King and Queen were Caroline Beumer and Carter Ledgewood, and Phi Mu won the over- all spirit competition of the week. Some fans stuck it out in the rain till the end of the game but were sent home wet with rain and tears after the Lions lost to Valdosta State 24-20. — Laura Beth Mastroianni NextstoD... UNA partners with UCLA Film Festival toundtT George Lindsey and UNA Continuing Studies Director Dan Throgmorton announced at the 2004 festival an interesting opportunity for students who want to become movie stars or moguls when ihev grow up. Under a new inter-university partnership, UNA film students will soon be traveling to UCLA to study the entertainment industry and to get some real HolK ' wood experience. According to Throgmorton, film students will begin taking UNA prerequisite classes to kick off a certificate program offered by UCLA. The program will culminate with a 12-week summer internship in which the students will actually live on the LA campus. " Its [UCLA ' s] certificate programs in film, television and entertainment studies are the gold standard in the industry, bar none, " said Throgmorton, vvho used his former employment at the California university to help set up the prestigious partnership. " If they had had that when 1 wont lo school here, I would ha e been the first one on the bus, " Lindsey said. Film students are required to take a mini- mum of five courses in the field of their choice: development, pre-production, production lor fi film and television and post-production for film television. In addition, UNA will offer elective classes in acting, cinematography, film history and appreciation, film theory and directing. Students participating in the certificate program will also take an online, industrv role- Throgmorton playing game entitled " The Business of Hollywood, " which will help ease them into the demands of their internship. " It really immerses OLD FRIENDS. Lindsey and tmest Borgnine exchange greetings PAVING THE WAY. (nj; i() Jane Kagon conducts a workshop. udents in an environment where they really learn hard data on not nlv what it takes to get a mo ' ie made, but also the all nuances that re involved in the industry, " said Jane Kagon of the UCLA ntertainment Studies and Performing Arts, who is the planner behind le California side of the program. Lindsey also commented on the program ' s potential to help ring new talent to the entertainment industrv. " It [the program] gives anyone that wants to be involved in film chance to learn from people who know about it. An actor who is pro- ssionally trained can get his foot in the door a lot better than some- ne who hasn ' t had anv training at all, " he said. " There are so many people with great talent, with great skill, et lev lack the network to get them before the right production compa- ies or the right producers, so their talent goes unidentified, " Krogmorton said. — Evan Belanger EETIN ' G OF MINDS. President Robert Potts listens intently to Lindsev. Tliis year ' s best of show for a professional film vvent to Lightning Bug, the writing directorial debut of Robert Hall, a former Cullman resident, shown above with his wife. The film, which was shot in Cullman, depicts " Green Graves, " who must deal with the realit} ' of growing up poor in the South. lisunderstood and with an abusi e stepfather, he nevertheless pursues his dream of becoming a special- effect make-up artist. " Basically it follows close to mv own life. I know what if feels like to be the main character, someone whose aspira- tions seem greater than they can achieve, but it is by no means a documentary, " said Hall, who is todav a successful special-effects make-up artist in HoUj wood. The film featured such notable names as Laura Prepon of TJwt ' 70s Shozr, Kevin Gage of the movie Blow, Ashleif Laurence of Hellraiser, Hal Sparks of Queer as Folk, and Don Gibb of the X-files. V. RM WELCOME. Ernest Borgnine is greeted when he arrives at the airport. Keith X.ipier, manager ot the Smokehouse, thinks UNA stu- dents need a place to hang out. That is why Napier wants to lielp UNA students create a source of nightlife they could call their own. Napier wanted to create a college night at the Smokehouse with the help of students. Established in 1898, the Smokehouse is one of the oldest busi- ness ' s in Florence. Despite being reno- Oni ' i)t the later businesses to open last summer, but one ot the most anticipated, was Bruster ' s Real Ice Cream shop. Complete with a drive-through window, 160 different fresh, store- made flavors that are rotated daily and sprinkles galore. Bruster ' s quick- Iv became the place for lick-able sum- mer treats. " We tn.- to create a family atmosphere at Bruster ' s, " said store- owner Jim Geiss. " We want fjeople to be able to appreciate the simple plea- sures in life like ice cream. We want them to have the ' Bruster ' s Experience. ' " 3 — Liz Mvers ated o ' er the past year, the pool hall still had the same bar, grill and decor that gave the old Smokehouse its friend- ly atmosphere. rhe Smokehouse i| ihi.miu known as a UNA hangout before ani.1 after football games. It is also known I(m having live bands every Saturday nighl " It ' s a great place to meet friend-, for a cheeseburger and a cold beer, " s.iul UNA senior Jeff Miller. " 1 think they .ir. revitalizing downtown Florence and fill- ing a void in the lack of night life in tin town. " — Justin drav (s About 22,000 mo ie fdiis flocked to the grand opening of the new Carmike Cinemas movie the- ater in November. Almost all movies were sold out, the most popular being Seed ofChucky and The Polnr Express. While some students said thev were glad to finally have a better selection of movie titles, others said they were not too impressed with Florence ' s newest attraction. " I guess it ' s good because it ' s new — new seats, new floors, new screens, but I don ' t think it wUl give people more to do. We had two the- atres before, so I don ' t really think this one will make a difference, " said UNA student Joel Nafe. New theater prices stay the same ($7 for adults, $4.50 for children and $5.25 for matinees), but Hickory ' Hills movie theater on Florence Boulevard dropped its prices to $1.50 , showing older films. UJ 1 1 p.irt lit I liiiiu ' iDminf; ti ' slivltii-- lliis ' s Sti ' p Show was hold on Oct. 2ii 111 MowiTs Auditorium. This year ' s overall win nor was I ' i kappa Alpha. Phi Mu took first place in the women ' s division and the Black Student .Alliance won in the co-ed category. I ' hi Mu also won the iiverall spirit competition. BEST IN SHOW. A I ' ike proudly displays the trophv lor o » ' r,ill Sti ' p Show winner. (ri,i; i ) KING MY BELL. Sigma Chi ' s cow bell dancer got a big laugh Irom the crowd. (Ivlowlcfl) THAT ' S THE SPIRIT. Phi Mu shakes up the compe- tition. (Ivllom rif hn UP, UP, AND AWAY, lumpers leap their highest, hoping to come out on top at Step Show, llvlloni hiti Steppers sing, dance for charity VRAMID POWER. Alpha Tau Omega climbs to new heights at Step ng. {Ivloic) IVEATIN ' TO THE OLDIES. Alpha Delta Pi sisters put on a Greiifc rformance. Iboltoin) o: n February 12 and 13, students from seven different organizations stepped and sang their hearts out for United Way in Norton Auditorium. " This is a fantastic opportunity for students, faculty, staff and the community to work on something spirited that repre- sents UNA so great, " said Amy Ellis, coordinator of Student Life. All of the proceeds raised from both shows were donated to United Way of the Shoals. The money will help fund dozens of programs in the Northwest Alabama area. " We feel very blessed that students xvill give up so mtich of their time to help make this program so successful, " said Tina Scotts, United Way of tlie Shoals ol- unteer. The 2004 Step Sing Master of Ceremonies was SGA President Clifford Drouet and the Mistress of Ceremonies was the newly crowned Miss UNA Sara Beth Vandiver. After the Friday night performances, the Baptist Campus Ministries took first place in the co-ed division with the Global Friendship Organization in second. In the women ' s division, Zeta Tau Alpha raced to first place, beating out second place contestant Alpha Gamma Delta. In the men ' s. Phi Gamma Delta received a superior ranking, beating out second-place Alpha Tau Ome- ga. Phi Gamma Delta also took home the great- est win bv re- ceiving the high- est overall score for Step Sing 2004. iA U) Hiangei f lingi haie happened It ' s that time of year again. The ilinvers arc blooming, the birds arc chirping, the fountains are flowing .inJ students across campus arc get- tini; ready for some much-needed Inn. The University Program Council pl.inned a jam-packed week of activi- lii- for students at this year ' s Spring I ling. Bands, field games and scvcra donation drives were just a few of the c onts that took place during the week of April 12-15. The days of Spring Fling were ,ilmi st tarnished by cancellation of a lew outdoor events during the first part of the week due to rain, hut the heavens showed mercy on UNA ' s student body and sent sunshine and u arm, beautiful weather to finish out the week of fun-filled activities. Competitions between campus organizations, an integral part of Spring Fling, took place toward the end of the week. After the scores were tnllied, Zeta Tau Alpha Tail Alph.i s»irorily compt ' ti ' in Ihi ' biicki ' t pass took home the overall Spring Fling award. Also, a re erse beaut) ' pageant was held. After fierce competi- tion, Chris Anderson was crowned Mr. Spring Fling. Students were sorry to see the week end, but they came away with many stories to tell and many memories made. They are already looking for vard to next year ' s Spring Fling. — Christen Hand DON ' T DROP IT! Membirs ol thf il. diiriri); llio liold g.imi-s. STRIKE A POSE. Back by popular demand, caricature artist AUK sie Fulton (Ivllom ;i ri ' liirns to parllcipalc in thi- SprinH Flinn aclivllii ' s. Here, a student nets her mu ; drawn lor free. ' Iiiito) PLAY IT. Members of the band Nooner played for students in the GUC as pa of Fling festivities. Tyler Catlett... come on down! LJTSTA. fre e Hna ii vs im mew car EMT -iiui- 111 ' 5 iMrs old, T lcr Ccitlctt iihvays daMtiuvl of being on his favorite game show, The Price h R ' i . Tliot dream came true this past July. Catlett, an 18-year-old freshman from Hazel Green, played for a new car and competed in the " Showcase Showdown " on lulv . The show aired on Thursday, October 14. " I ' ve loved the show since I was a little kid. My mom tells me that when I was little, I would run around the house scream- ing, ' The price is right! The price is right! " said Catlett. Catlett loved The Price is Right so much that his mom ga o him a trip to go see the show in Los Angeles as an 18th birthd.n present. Catlett and his mom flew to California in July and reserved tickeets for three lapings of America most popular game show. " Even though we had tickets, we had to get to the studio at 3:30 in the morning to wait in line because they give out more tickets than thev actuallv have room for. " Catlett said that each of the 350 audience members under- goes a brief inter iew before the show begins. " They took us back in groups of ten and asked us just two questions — ' Where are vou from? ' and ' What do you do? ' " said Catlett. Tvler was chosen for the show on the second d n that he .iiiil hi-- mom were there. " I was kind of bummed out after the first day, but on the I second day 1 got lucky and thev called mv name. 1 go by my middle name, but they called me by my first name, Charles. When Rich Fields, the announcer, said ' Charles Catlett, come on ■ down! ' 1 just went crazy. " Once contestants make it to the front, they compete fO ' guess the retail prices of different products. The contestant clos- est to the actual price without going over gets to play in one of more than 70 games featured on The Price is Right. ■ I didn ' t win the first two and I thought that 1 was going to be liiat gu ' that never makes it onto the stage, " he said. Catlett ' s luck changed when the third item, a teakwood garden bench, was revealed. Tyler ' s bid of $675 was the closest to the retail value of $1,100. " 1 was wav off, but it was still good enough to get me on the show. " Once he won, Catlett raced onto the stage wearing a crim- son " Roll-Tide " T-shirt. And he finally got to meet the show ' s legendary host. Bob Barker, who, Tyler says, is " super-nice. " " Bob was really friendly onstage, and he made me feel at ease. During commercial breaks he would explain what was going on. He was real informative the whole time. " TOO MUCH TOO LATE? Catlett (left), bidding on a teak Ixricli, v .lit!. ti see if he gets to go on stage with Price is Right host Bob Barker. WHAT DO YOU BID? A Barker Beauty shows off the bench up forbids. IS IT TOO MUCH? Tyler plays the game " That ' s Too Much " to see if he can win a new Ford Taurus. He guesses that $21,840 is too much and walks away with a new car. Nothing could ha ' e prepared Tyler for the prize he would be playing for — a brand new Ford Taurus. To win the car, he had to play the game " That ' s Too Much, " in which the host pro- gressively reveals a series of prices. When the player thinks a revealed price is more than the actual retail value of the car, he or she must say " That ' s too much. " " He started off at $13,000 and was going up. When he got to $18,000, I tried to listen to the crowd but half of them were telling me to keep going, and the rest of them were telling me to stop. I looked at my mom and she just threw her hands up like, ' I don ' t know! ' I decided to keep going. After he showed me the next price, 1 said ' That ' s too much. " Tyler won his pricing game when he told the host that $21,840 was too much for the 2004 Ford Taurus. Regardless of whether they win or lose, contestants who make it to the stage get to spin the hefty, multi-colored wheel for a chance to appear in the " Showcase Showdown. " " It ' s as heavy to spin in real life as it looks like on TV, " Catlett said. Contestants try to spin the wheel and get as close to one dollar without going over. Catlett ' s first spin of 90 cents was good enough to send him to the " Showcase Showdown. " In the showdown, Catlett squared off with a woman from Georgia. " Her showcase items were a lot better than mine. She got to play for a piano, a stereo system, and a trip to Australia. Mine had some living room furniture, carpet, flowers for a year and a Jacuzzi, " he said. In the " Showcase Showdown, " contestants try to guess the total retail value of everything in the package. The person closest to the price without over-guessing wins. Catlett got one more surprise before his time on The Price is Right ended. Bob Barker is an avid supporter of animal rights and protection. At the end of each show he looks into the camera and says, " This is Bob Barker saying, ' Help control the pet popu- lation. Have your pet spayed or neutered. " " During a commercial break, 1 asked Bob if he would let me say the thing about pets at the end, and he said ' Sure. ' So I closed out the show by saying, ' This is Charles and Bob saying, " Help control the pet population. Have your pet spayed or neutered. " I ' ve always wanted to say that. It was one of the greatest experiences of my life, and I ' m just glad I had the opportunity. " Episode 3004K, which featured Catlett, aired Thursday, Oct. 14, at 10 a.m. CST on CBS. Recordings and transcripts of the show can be obtained by contacting The Price is Right studios in California. JUMP FOR JOY. Tyler spins 90 cents, allowing him to move on to the Showcase Showdown. He didn ' t win his showcase but he did get an experience of a lifetime, closing the show and signing off with a game show legend Bob Barker. Uaucvv lOO " ,. INTENSE, (top) Joe (Chrib VVin(;i.) plucks Jt the guitar as he talks to his son Steve (Brian Bamctt) while (above) Brian (Drew Hampton) discusses his life and impending death with his ex-wife Beverly (Amanda Maddox). FREE SPIRIT, (right) Beverly (Amanda Maddox) offers comic relief to a dark, serious play. Cast acts through stages hrough the ine itable joumev toward death, the human individual faces five stages: denial, anger, bar- gaining, depression and acceptance. Tliat is the joumev that Joe, Brian and Felicity must face as they share their final days on earth with their loved ones in the Department of Communications and Theatre ' s production of The Slmdow Box bv Michael Cristofer. Dr. David K. Ruebhausen, assistant professor of Communications and Theatre, directed the production The cast included both veteran and new student actors. The ' were Brian Bamett, of Killen; Drew Hampton, Lawrenceburg, Term.; Abby Holmes, Florence; Amanda Maddox, Pinson; Shenique Milton, Eutaw; Kellv Nash, Hazel Green; Kristen Parker, Tonev; Michael Redman, Hue ' town; Sarah Rhodes, Florence; DusHn Wilkins, Addison; and Chris Wingo, luka. Miss. Stucients were also integrally in ol ' ed in the production of the play. Ryan Tavlor, of Birmingham, acted as assistant director; Jennifer Salter, of Birmingham, was assistant technical director; and Michael Lowerv, of Birmingham, was assis- tant lighting director. In addition to his acting role, Redman also served as an assistant technical director. A Pulitzer Prize- and Ton - Award -winning contemporary drama, Tlw Slmdow Box took the stage in March at Norton Auditorium. NEAR THE END. Felicity (Kristen Parker), confined to a wheelchair, is waiting for a letter from her long lost daughter. Quilten Cast Sawh The Diiughters C0Oinpaninient Harr - Domin Sulla Man us Helena Glory Dr. Gall Mr. Fabni ' Dr. Hallcmcier Mr. Alquist Consul Busman Nana Radius Helena Primus First Robot Second Robot R U.R. Cast Sarah Rhode ' s Christi Cargal Christine Fink Jennifer Higginbotham Amanda Maddox Natasha Montgomery Jennifer Salter Kelli I ' e.irl Michael Redman Kristy McCutcheon Matt Carrie Sumner Michael Fisher Michael Dailey Drew Hampton Michael Bradley Kris Mclnnis Shenique Monique Milton Ryan Taylor Abby Holmes Alan Hampton James E. York III Heath White I . ' f ■ - ft r Hi p — ' Quilting Robots The Department of Communications and Theatre featured two very different works, plays about quiltiiig and robots, for its fall productions the first two weeks in November. The first production was Quitters by Molly Newman and Barbara Damashek with music and lyrics by Barbara Damashek. The director and choreographer of this all-female musical production was assistant professor of theatre Angela Green. A native of Enterprise, Green earned a bachelor of science degree from Troy State University and completed her MFA in acting at the University of North Carolina. This production begins with Sarah Bonham (played by Sarah Rhodes, of Florence) on her deathbed. She is instructing her six daughters to complete and pass on a family quilt. The quilt and all of its pieces represent not only the story of their family, but the lives of all pioneer women facing the chal- lenges and rewards of the frontier life. The stories contained in each of the patches are presented through music, dance and drama to illuminate girlhood, mar- riage, childbirth, love and humor in the face of great hardship. Newman was nominated for a Tony Award and a Helen Hayes Award for the production. The second production was R.U.R. (Rossum ' s Universal Robots) by Karel Capek. Dr. David Ruebhausen, a Leavenworth, Kansas, native who completed his bachelor of arts degree at William Jewell College in Kansas City, his MA at the University of Minnesota, Minneapolis and his Ph.D. at the University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, directed the science fiction production. When the deceased Rossums had discovered the secrets of creating artificial life, they gave no thought to the moral dilemma of such a creation and its eventual effects on the human race. Capek wrote the play in 1920 and it prenuered the following year in Prague. Years ahead of its time, this landmark work of early science fiction introduced the word " robot " (which Capek ' s broth- er Josef had coined) to society, along with the con- cept of artificial humans, and serves as the major inspiration for modem science fiction writers, including Star Trek creator Gene Roddenberry. (QUILTING CIRCLE. I - (in Rossum ' s Island. Quitters cast smgs, mimes quilting and rests. Three in one year flriiy( ' iirinllielil ()[llier l|)resiilen(i 111 mil- L.ili ' iuljr, iIk ' LniMT il nl North Aliibam.1 went through threo presidents. Former President Robert L. Potts announced to the campus commu- nity during a hoard meeting in late March 2004 that he would be leaving the school after 14 vears of service. Potts had been cleared by the Board of Trustees to pursue other offers in late 2003. In early March of 2004, he was cho- sen to become the new chancellor of the North Dakota University System where he is responsible for more than 42,000 studi ' nts .It 11 iiniMTsitii-. and colleges. I ' liliss Kisl day was June M). Dr. Garry Warren took over July 1, 2004, to serve as the interim president during the searching process for a new president. Warren, who had been at the university for 17 years, temporarily extended his absence from his permanent position of dean of Information Technologies. During the 2003-04 school year he had held the position of interim vice presi- dent for academic affairs provost. " It was something I ' d never really aspired to become — a president of an institution or an interim president, but it was an honor, " he said. The Board of Trustees announciil on Friday, November 12, 2004, that tin next president of UNA would be Dr. William G. Cale. Cale, the CEO and dean at Penn State Altoona, was one of four finalists. Cale tries to maintain an imme- diate contact with students. He said, " 1 teach a course each year. I avail myself of every opportunity to speak to student groups. " Cale would serve as the IHth presi dent of the institution since UNA began operation in January 1S30. WHO KNEW? (aboiv) Former President Robert L. Potts meets in a U.S. Senate committee hearing to discuss accreditation, an area in which he is regarded as an expert. STILL IN CHARGE: (right) Potts talks over univerM policies the week he resigned. I! 1 1 II I INSPIRATION: In the photo above. Interim President Garry Warren gi es the UNA Lions a presidential pep talk out on the practice field before the opening game of the 2004 football season. Evidently it worked. On the road, the Lions defeated 12th-ranked Tusculum 28-7. Warren is shown, above right, in his temporary Bibb Graves office. As new President William Gale prepared to take office, Warren looked for- ward to returning to his Collier Library home, where he serves UNA as d ,1 " of Information Technologies. liMVERSIT N©RT1 ALABAM WELCOME HOME: Dr. William eaie jr. .ind ni- iMte Bftt lean speak tor the first time to the university- faculty, staff and students at a reception held -November 19, 2004 in the GUC Banquet Halls. Recreation Center Quick Facts • Cost S4.35 million • 37,690 square feet total • 2,500-square-fool fitness center • Body Master equipment • Men ' s and women ' s locker rooms • 2,500-square-foot aerobics studio • Subway shop with internet lounge • 13 security cameras • Two-lane walking jogging track • Semi-private exercise area • Three multi-purpose courts • 18,900-square-foot gymnasium ¥ B l ' ineDs of new paint and flooring, the aroma of fire y baked _ Subway bread, die sig t of the husde and bustle (rf excited stu- dents passing diroug and die occasional flickering of lighting is what one found at the Grand Opening of the newly complet- ed recreation center on March 31. The recreation center opened its doors at noon to a virann reception. " The new facility is a place . designed to give the average i ? student the opportunity to - » woric out or play around with- out feeling intimidated. ]im Eubanks, the director of the new facility said: " When folks come over here, they know . , , , TV AND TREADMULS. Staden they ' re gomg to be able to get ,, 38 ™™ shows ontheflat on a basketball court or they ' re going to be able to go to the fitness center without having to worry about it being closed because of baskeOxall games. " One student worker at the recreation center, Krystal Ray, seemed very excited about die new equipment she now has available to her " This new equipment is making me want to start working out " The recreatim center is intended to make way for new fit- ness programs and classes. Eubanks said: " TVe ' re going to triple and quadruple the number of programs we ' re going to have available for folks reoeatiwi-wise and intramural-wise. " The idea for the facility came into play in 1991 when stu- dents were surveyed about hedier they were in £avor of ; new recreation center, which turned out an overwhelmingly fevorable response from those who voted. In 1998, students were surveyed again about whether diey would be willing to accept a fee increase for such a center. Again, the survey turned out favorably, despite , die fact that most of the die stu- dents voting would probably graduate by the time it would ,ls work out while catching their completed, screen television selSu " . „ . . Then-President Robert L. Potts gave his thanks to the students and leaders who he said have been supportive and understanding through die planning and building of the center. He also said he was appreciative of the alumni who advocated its development. According to Eubanks: " Those are die ones diat you guys need to thank because diey ' re die ones who voted to gpt this done. " Thanks to alumni and others, if s finally here. WORKS 0017 PUMP IT UP. Students take time out of their busy sdtedules to enjoy the new weightlifting diuipment. Recreation Center Quick Facts • Cost S4.35 million • 37,690 square feet total • 2,500-square-fool fitness center • Body Master equipment • Men ' s and women ' s locker rooms • 2,500-square-foot aerobics studio • Subway shop with internet lounge • 13 security cameras • Two-lane walking jogging track • Semi-private exercise area • Three multi-purpose courts • 18,900-square-foot gymnasium mells of new paint and flooring, the aroma of freshly baked and quadruple the number of programs we ' re going to have J Subway bread, the sight of the hustle and bustle of excited stu- available for folks recreatton-wise and intramural-wise. " dents passing through, and the occasional flickering of lighting is The idea for the facility came into play in 1991 when stu- what one found at the Grand Opening of the newly complet- ed recreation center on March 31. The recreation center opened its doors at noon to a warm reception. The new facility is a place designed to give the average student the opportunity to work out or play around with- out feeling intimidated. Jim Eubanks, the director of the new facility said: " When folks come over here, they know they ' re going to be able to get TV AND TREADMILLS. Students work out while catching their favorite afternoon shows on the flat-screen television sets. dents were surveyed about whether they were in favor of a new recreation center, which turned out an overwhelmingly favorable response from those who voted. In 1998, students were surveyed again about whether they would be willing to accept a fee increase for such a center. Again, the survey turned out favorably, despite the fact that most of the the stu- dents voting wou ld probably graduate by the time it would be completed. Then-President Robert L. on a basketball court or they ' re nen-rre«ueiu ivuuei . . going to be able to go to the fitness center without having to Potts gave his thanks to the students and leaders who he said worry about it being closed because of basketball games. " One have been supportive and understanding through the planning student worker at the recreation center, Krystal Ray, seemed very excited about the new equipment she now has available to her: " This new equipment is making me want to start working out. " The recreation center is intended to make way for new fit- ness programs and classes. Eubanks said: " We ' re going to triple and building of the center. He also said he was appreciative of the alumni who advocated its development. According to Eubanks: " Those are the ones that you guys need to thank because they ' re the ones who voted to get this done. " Thanks to alumni and others, if s finally here. WORKS OiJ l PUMP IT UP. Students take time out of their busy schedules to enjoy the new weightlifting equipment. New Residence Halls ' J M Rf s w -9JI t finally happened. After years of discussion and [ planning, new residence halls were built. UNA hadn ' t built new residence halls in almost 30 years. The construction started during the 2003 school year and was completed by August of 2004. The new halls cost around $13 million to build. Hawthorne and Covington are two coeducational residence Halls, primarily dedicat- ed for upper classification students. Each hall can accom- modate 92 women and men students on three floors and a basement. Hawthorne Hall stands at the comer of Pine Street and Hawthorne Street to the north of Rice Hall. Covington Hall is located directly behind Rice and Rivers halls. Appleby East and West Halls are the other new halls, primarily all-female sorority residence halls. Appleby East and West each can accommodate 74 women students on three floors. ojfer home away from home HM A SHINING MOMENT. Mallory Woolvn smiles for Ihe crowd short- ly aftrr boin) crowned Miss UNA 2005. Miss UNA gm-s on lo com- pete in the Miss Alabama competi- tion in Birmingham. MISS ALABAMA 2004. Shannon Cooper entertains the crowd while the judges tabulate the scores. SS UNA 2 • I Second time ' s the charm JAZZ HANDS. Contestant Jana Gilliam performs during the talent portion of the contest. The 19-year-old education major made up her mind that tliis year would be her last try at winning the Miss UNA pageant after having participated last year. It turned out Mallory Woolen wouldn ' t need another try as she was crowned Miss UNA 2005 in late January before an audience of nearly 1,000 people at Norton Auditorium. Miss UNA 2004 Sarah Beth Vandiver and Miss Alabama 2004 Shannon Camper crowned a visibly surprised Wooten. " This was going to be my last pageant, " said Wooten, clad in a bright red strapless gown. " I ' ve done this for two years and if it didn ' t happen this year, I was going to move on. " This is just a great experience witli the girls you meet and become friends with — it is an unbelievable experience and you gain job interview skills and learn to speak in front of people. " Wooten competed against 12 other young women in the pageant as a four-per- son panel judged them in four categories: job interview (40 percent), talent (30), evening wear (10), swimsuit (10) and on-stage inter- view (10). The tall, dark-haired swimsuit competi- tion winner gave a spirited piano perfor- mance of " Tarantella " during the talent com- petition and touted literacy as her platform. Wooten has volunteered extensively through local reading programs. " I read to elementary school classrooms, and I volunteer at the Northwest Shoals Educational Facility, " said Wooten, who received a full-tuition scholarship, a $500 book scholarship and several prize packages. Telisha Montgomery, a sophomore ele- mentary education major, won first runner- up and a half-tuition scholarship. Montgomery, a member of the Lion Paws dance team, sang and danced to " Gimme Gimme, " from the Broadway musical Thoroughhj Modern Millie. Elizabeth Michael, a junior majoring in public relations, won second runner-up and a quarter-tuition scholarship. Michael, a mem- ber of Phi Mu, danced to " 9 to 5. " Lauren Jett, a sophomore marketing major, danced to " Too Darned Hot " and was voted Miss Congeniality by her fellow con- testants. Jett, a member of Zeta Tau Alpha, was also named third runner-up and received a quarter-tuition scholarsliip. Junior Angela Self earned the inaugural People ' s Choice Award, while freshman Erin Baer won the talent competition with a jazz dance to " To Forget About the Boy " that delighted the audience with en pointe spin- ning and tumbling passes. Junior Lynn Stephenson also entertained the crowd with an original comedic monologue, " Wall- flower. " Former Shenandoah member Marty Raybon provided comic relief as the pageant ' s emcee, using the pageant breaks to swap zingers with the audience and relate his struggle " to learn Greek " for the pageant and being pulled over for speeding by the local police. Raybon also played guitar and sang " Butterfly Kisses, " a No. 1 hit originally per- formed by Bob Carlisle. The Miss UNA pageant, held every year since 1974, is sponsored by UNA ' s Office of Student Life as well as dozens of local businesses. The Chicago-themed pageant featured performances from Vandiver, Camper, the UNA Lionettes and the UNA Orchestra, directed by Lloyd Jones. Wooten, a member of Alpha Gamma Delta, will represent UNA this June in the Miss Alabama pageant at Samford University in Birmingham. Last year ' s Miss Alabama, Deidre Downs, won the 2005 Miss America crown. SVM I I IH ' MI i I liKT-i iTct-i iV ' W ' i m student Profile Can Erdogmus Two years ago, as a college freshman. Can (pronounced " Joi " ) Erdogmus left his family in his native Turkey and arrived in a small city in Alabama just south of the Tennessee state line. Diorama: Thank you for taking a few moments out of your schedule to sit down with me today. Can: No problem. D: So, Can, tell me about your home town. C: I am from Izmir, Turkey. It ' s on the coast of the Asian Sea. It ' s also the third-largest city in Turkey. D: Wow. I bet that is very different from Florence, Alabama. C: Yes. Yes it is. It ' s a very European city. But we are a Mediterranean people. When I tell people that our neighbors are Iran and Syria they assume that we are like what they see on television, but we are not. D: Very intersting. I would have thought that, too. C: Yes. Most everyone does. While Islam is the most preferred religion, we only have one mosque, but we have three synagogues and Christian churches too. D: Out of all the schools in the U.S., why did you choose UNA? C: My father works for an organization called International Trade that consults students who want to study abroad. Some of the university ' s representa- tives came over and talked about UNA. I thought it would be a good opportunity. D: How do Turkish students and schools differ from UNA and its students? C: Turkish students are very focused on school work and don ' t have a lot of time for anything else. Here, students can have fun and learn all at the same time. UNA has a small student faculty ratio, too. Turkish ANYONE WANNA BABYSIT? Can with Una, one of his charges. Can volunteers for the Lion Crew, whose members help with the mainte- nance of Leo, Una and their habitat. schools don ' t. You have many more opportunities at schools in the U.S. D: How was it coming to the United States for the first time, especially a small town like Florence? C: Well, it was kind of a culture shock. It took me a couple of weeks to get used to it. Izmir is a large city and [Florence] is not. You have to search to keep your- self entertained. D: Speaking of entertainment, what do you do to have a good time? C: Well, on campus I do a lot of activities with the other international students and for a short while I was a Kappa Sigma pledge. I also am on the Lion Crew. I help take care of Leo and Una. And, I also work for International Student Services. D: What advice would you give to fellow international students? C: To have fun while you are here and to hang out with other students, not just the Turkish ones. Also, get involved in things on campus. D: Thank you for your time. Can. C: Oh, you are very welcome. ISSb «s C UL. Psst ,ra Slate W w _;-cc ' [:a-al-Paul Henlenon Stale W Texas MM Canmeree W ' ■Ve5 ' cv ™ a C GET ON LP. ani. ' a Fcrretti shows accurate contact with the ball to go in for the kill. New Coach brings winning season, 8th GSC title After a monumental national championship sea- son last year, the UNA Lions Volleyball team looked forward to the 2004 season. With the depar- ture of head coach Matt Peck following the season, Stephanie Radecki was given charge of a program that had made eight straight NCAA Tournament appearances and won seven of the eight Gulf South Conference titles since 1996. The University of North Alabama later hired Kari Peterson, a former NCAA Division II National Player of the Year, as its women ' s voUevball assistant coach. Taking over the reins of a program that is coming off a national championship season may not be the ideal situation for most young coaches, but ' T don ' t look at it as a pressure situation, " said Radecki. " We have a strong class of players coming back and it ' s nice to know that these players know what it ' s like to win at that level and have the desire to do it again. " UNA returned eight lettermen and three starters from its 2003 team, which went 33-7 and claimed the first national championship ever won by a UNA women ' s athletic team. Head volleyball coaches in the Gulf South Conference picked the University of North Alabama to regain the conference title in 2004 accord- ing to the league ' s preseason poll. On August 26, the volleyball team opened defense of its 2003 Division II national championship with a 3-1 victory over Nebraska-Omaha in the opening match of the UNA Classic at Flowers Hall. A crowd of nearly 500 fans watched Lion head coach Radecki record her first vic- torv at UNA in dramatic fashion. The UNA Lions flip-flopped back and forth between wins and losses at the beginning of the season. After a weekend break from Hurricane Ivan, the Lions went on to win eight straight. The Lions only suffered two more losses after that to West Georgia, 3-2, and Central Missouri, 3-1. Less than a year after winning the 2003 Division 11 National Championship, UNA defeated Harding 3- 1 in the championship game of the Gulf South Conference tournament at Flowers Hall to claim the school ' s 8th conference title. Laura Bellinger, Myshara High and Vanessa Ferretti were named to the 2004 GUC All-Tournament Team. Vanessa Ferretti was also named Most Valuable Player. The Lions ' pursuit of another National Championship was cut short when they were defeat- ed in the first round of the regional tournament, to Pittsburg State 3-2. The loss ended the Lions ' season with a 24-7 record. Congratulations went to Myshara High, Laura Bellinger, and Amy Moffitt for being named to the UNA Classic All-Tournament Team in August. In addition, Myshara High and Vanessa Ferretti were named the Gulf South Conference East Division Offensive Player-of-the-Week during the season. STRATEGY. New coach Stephanie Radecki talks tactics with iVhshara High and Traci Venahlc. Volleyball TEAM HUDDLE. UNA sl.irlcrs hiuKIU ' lngolhtT 111 unity ihemsclvfs bediro llu- .iilion hv inv ANTICIPATION. (ri.v iO UNA Lions st-nu.r Aniy Mothtl is not goln to lot .inv h.ill gi-l past hiT, unless it ' s out. CAN ' T TOUCH THIS, (left) Mvshara High makes sure her kill is too high for anyone to top. a ■ ' ■ ' J jlun. yy jj JOYFUL JUMP. Dust ' Shack takes a vic- torious leap towards teammate Harold U ' isdom after a win. Football Lions High expectations, surprising end With eight all-cont ' erence players returning from a team that went 13-1, won a Gulf South Conference championship and reached the semifinals of the NCAA Division II playoffs, the University of North Alabama Lions looked to be a national champi- onship contender in 2004. The Lions had several voids to fill from 2003, including replacing Harlon Hill Trophy winner Will Hall at quarterback and Ail- American and NCAA record-setting kicker Travis Johnston. The fourth-ranked North Alabama Lions opened the 2004 season in impressive style with a solid 28-7 rout of 12th-ranked Tusculum on the road. The Lions won their 12th consecutive regular-season game and stunned the home-standing Pioneers, who had not lost at home since 2002. The Lions came back home for an easy win over Arkansas-Monticello with a final score of 59-21. North Alabama went on the road and fell to Delta State 28-21 at Parker Field. The loss snapped a UNA string of 13 consecutive regular-season wins and a streak of 11 straight wins against Gulf South Conference schools. UNA ' S second straight loss came after trailing 20-0 in the first half to Harding. The Lions rallied to tie the game at 27-27 with 6:28 left in the game but Harding drove to the Lions ' 15-yard line before Ben Davis hit a 32-yard field goal as time expired to gi ' e Harding a 30-27 win over North Alabama. The Lions returned home though, for a Bralv Stadium showdown win over Central Arkansas 31-3. UNA ' S second straight win came after the Lions rallied from an early 10-7 deficit to rout Southern Arkansas 45-24 at home. The win set the Lions ' record to 4-2 overall and 3-2 in the Gulf South Conference. A 63-yard touchdown pass from Vinnie Sa ' lor to Jaron Fountain and a 74-yard fumble return by Brett Borden were key plays over the final 30 minutes. Chris Gunn came off the bench to lead three touchdown drives and Anthony Merritt returned a punt for a touchdown to ignite a second-half come- back and lead North Alabama to a 33-10 road win at Henderson State.The win improved UNA ' s record to 5-2 overall and 4-2 in the Gulf South Conference. The University of North Alabama ' s dreary Homecoming ended with grave disappointment when the Lions fell to Valdosta State 24-20. Valdosta State drove 78 yards in 11 plays to score a game-win- ning touchdown with just 32 seconds left and upend North Alabama 24-20 at Braly Stadium in a key Gulf South Conference matchup. The loss snapped a three- game UNA winning streak. After all post-season aspirations were wiped away from the last minute loss to Valdosta State, the Lions hoped to close the 2004 season with wins in the final two games. The Lions ' hopes fell short, though after finishing out their season with losses to West Georgia, 38-21, and West Alabama, 28-27. UNA closed its 2004 season at 5-5 o -erall and 4-3 in the Gulf South Conference. Congratulations went to UNA sophomore Anthony Merritt of Box Springs, Ga., who was hon- ored twice this season as the Gulf South Conference Special Teams Player of the Week. Football OOKING ONWARD: Head Coach Mark Hudspeth TAKE DOWN. (ahm - right) No. 21. Anthony Merift, wasn ' t going to let that ba carrier get past him. STREEEETCH. (right) Senior Chris Cunn over- comes a pull from behind and launches himself in for a touchdown. CAN ' T TOUCH THIS. (below) With the defense covering his back, Jaron Fountain rushes towards the endzoni- v I THINK I CAN. Chip Long focuses on getting past the k opponents ' defense. ' WATCH OUT. (above right) UNA ' s number 21, Anthon " Merritt, guards the ball against the defender tr ' ing to strip it from behind. CLEAR THE WAY. Iright) As Dusty Shacl takes down a defender, Gerald Reed mo -es in for the touchdown. Basketball Lions struggle through losing streaks The UNA 1 u n uoiiumi - Kiski-lb.ill tiMiii oiiili ' il its 2(X14 season .if 9-17 over.ill and 3-1 1 in the Cult South Conference. The women ' s last game of the sea- son was a close one, a loss to Alabama-Huntsville with a final score of 65-63. That year ' s team showed great determination and fought hard to the end in even,- game. Congratulations wont to two U .A women ' s basketball players Chad Jones and Joi Gopher, who were selected to the second-team All-Gulf South Conference in voKng bv the league ' s head coaches at the conclusion of the 2004 season. The women ' s basketball team knew that it would face new challenges in the 2004-200 season CONTACT SPORT, i.tlvvc) A UAH pLiycr t«ls the force of j collision with Joi Gopher. JUMP FOR IT ' 1 etnvi.i roK I jump hi ' l Willi only three seniors returning and five new fresh- m en. The team also consisted of three juniors and two sophomores. The women ' s team was again under the leadership of head coach Flora Willie, in her fourth season with the Lions. The Lions opened their 2004-05 season with a solid 70-53 win over Ouachita Baptist. The Lions held a slim 33-30 lead at halftime but outscored the Lady Tigers 37-23 over the final 20 minutes. The Lions were to struggle, though, losing the next four straight games — three games on the road and one loss at home. A sweet victory came on December 1, 2004, when the Lions ' own Letavia Goodman hit a three-pointer with 1:19 left and Leah Roberts added a free throw with one second left to seal a 60-58 win for UNA ' s women ' s basketball over Martin Methodist. But then the team fell again to an on-the-road losing streak, for three games straight. The Lions lotumed home, though, for a win over L,ane College when Lauren Quails scored 23 points and India I lackman added 16 as North Alabama ended a three- game losing streak with a 77-57 win. The women ' s team went back on the road to I ,irn a second win over Martin Methodist. Lauren ijualls scored a game-high 26 points to lead the Lions li a 70-63 win. UNA women ' s two-game winning streak ended u hen Southern Indiana rolled to a 30-point halftime lead and went on to an 89-51 win. The Lions then went on to win another six straight. On January 29, 2005, UNA women ' s basketball • ,im picked up its first conference win by surprising ii-state rival Alabama-Huntsville 67-62 on the I hargers ' home floor. The Lions overcame a 10-point deficit in the first half to take a 35-28 lead. That win didn ' t provide enough momentum — the Lions ofice again fell into a losing streak with five more losses. By mid-February, the women ' s record was at 5- ItoMT.ill .ind Ml ' in Ihi ' tonfi-ri ' iv . Vomen ' s Basketball BOUNCE BACK. (left) April Reeder and Autumn Clark wait below the net for a rebound. WATCH THIS, (behzc left) April Reeder lumps up for a slam dunk. «ir- 4 HI 3 S? (j| " I IT ' S A SLAM DUNK. A.J. Gordon slams in a hvo-poinlcr. Basketball Lions heat up court in early-season play EDITOR ' S NOTE; As the yearbook ' s final deadline was being prepared for shipment to the publisher, the men ' s basketball team was preparing for its first game of the GulfSonth Conference Tournament, vs. Ouachita Baptist, in Tupelo, Miss. In his second season as head coach, Bobby Champagne adopted the old motto " To be the best, you have to beat the best. " the 2004-2005 Lions were scheduled to face five teams ranked in the Division II Pre-season Top 25, including the No. 1 team in the countr} ' . " Our schedule will be very challenging and exciting for us this year, " said Champagne. " We play in an extremely tough conference and region. We are scheduled to play five teams with high pre-season rankings, plus we have an exhibition schedule that includes a trio of Division I teams. " Highlighting the 2004-2005 schedule for the Lions was an early-season home game against top-ranked Southern Indiana. The Eagles entered the season ranked No. 1 after fin- ishing the 2003-2004 season as national runner- up. The Lions hustled their way to a stunning 78-75 win over No. 1 ranked Southern Indiana at Flowers Hall. " We knew they had an outstand- ing team and we knew we would have to force turnovers, get offensive rebounds, come up with loose balls and take charges to win, " Champagne said. " We kept applying pressure and made it hard for them to run their offense, and that was the key. " The Lions forced 31 USI turnovers, pulled 14 offensive rebounds and had players diving on the floor for every loose ball. UNA rose to 3- overall. " This win gives us a lot of confidence and lets our players know that all the hard work they have been putting in practice is paying off. " After putting USI through its paces, UNA moved on to overtake 14th-ranked Kentucky Wesleyan in a 64-62 nail-biter. However, just four davs later while on the road at Miles Contiunued on next page... FLY LIKE A. ..LION?. Two players soar high above the court in a battle for the boards J en ' s Basketball Hoop It Up! Ill his socond season .is hi-.u) lO.ich. Bobbs ' (. ' h.inip.i iic .ulDptcd tho oU motto " To be the best, you have to beat the best. ' the 2004-2003 l.ions were scheduled to face five teams ranked in the Division II I ' re-season Top 25, including the No. 1 team in the country. " Our schedule will be very challenginj; and exciting for us this year, " said Champagne. " We plav in an extremely tough conference and region. We are scheduled to play five teams with high pre-season rankings, plus we have an exhibition schedule that includes a trio of Division 1 teams. " Highlighting the 21X14-2003 schedule for the Lions was an early-season home game against top-ranked Southern Indiana. The Eagles entered tlu- season ranked No. 1 after finishing the 2003-2004 season as MAKING A national runner-up. The Lions hustled their way to a stun- MOVE. No. 13 ning 78-75 win over No. 1 ranked Southern Indiana at Luke Copeland I . J. J makes hi-- Flowers Hall. " We knew they had an outstanding team and g aeainsi i we knew we would have to force turnovers, get offensive Valdosta State rebounds, come up with loose balls and take charges to defender, win, " Champagne said. " We kept applying pressure and made it hard for them to run their offense, and that was the key. " The Lions forced 31 USl turnovers, pulled 14 ottensive rebounds and had players diving on the floor for every loose ball. UNA rose to 3-0 overall. " This win gives us a lot of confidence and lets our players know that all the hard work thev have been putting in practice is paying off. " After putting USl through its paces, UNA moved i n to overtake 14th-ranked Kentucky Wesleyan in a 64-62 nail- biter. However, just four days later while on the road at Miles College the UNA Lions picked up their second loss of the season. The losing spirit didn ' t hang around for long, though. The next three games went to the Lions before a five-game losing streak got the best of them. The Lions came back with wins over West Alabama, Valdosta State, and West Florida to put them at 10-6 overall and 3-1 in the confer- ence. With 11 games to go, the UNA Lions hoped to pull off n 16-11 season, bettering the previous year ' s 12-16 record. Lions TAKE IT IN. A UNA Lion takes the ball onto the court during a drive to score. UNA hopes to better last year ' s record of 12-16. y W II W 5 W 7 W 10 .4 i8 . i; CK OFF, BUDDY. GSC record-holdor . ck Bock scuttles to tag a runner .it third. Baseball Lions swing into successful season Lions baseball opened the year with massive potential and high expectations. A total of 10 lettermen returned, including five starters. The Lions went 35-15 the previous season and just missed the Gulf South Conference for only the fourth time in over 20 years. This year, head coach Mike Lane had his eye on returning the Lions pro- gram to a position of prominence in both the GSC and the South Central Region. Putting the Lions back at that level is the goal of a team with a great mix of returning experience anci a wealth of talented newcomers. The team had 20 newcomers on its ros- ter, led by a host of pitchers that Lane hoped would boost the team to its former glor -. Lane felt the abundance of talent would bal- ance the team well this season. He remarked, " We have had more competition for starting positions this year than we have had in a long time and we should have better depth than we have had in a while. " The 35-game home schedule opened at University Field on February 7. The Lions swept a double-header against the Harding Bisons, winning 2-1 and 11-4. Sergio Romo gave his first of many dazzling performances, pitching a complete-game four-hitter. Knocking out 21 hits and a pair of fi e-run innings, the Lions completed a three- game sweep of the Bisons the very next day. The team played well at home, making several spectacular plays. Junior second baseman Mike Klug of Mandan, N.D., became the first North Alabama player to hit for the cycle in seven years in a game against Union ' s Bulldogs. Shane Chappell and Sergio Romo combined on a shutout in one game of a double-header against the California, Pa., Vulcans. A split double-header with the UAH Chargers ended the Lions ' chance to make the Gulf South Conference. The Chargers won the opener 13-5. The Lions rallied for a 6-4 win in the nightcap, but need- ed to win all three games in the series against the Chargers to remain in the race for the final Eastern Division spot. The season ended in a 4-2 loss to the Chargers at Uni ersity Field. Five Lions players received All-Gulf South Conference Honors this season. First baseman Jake Tippee and pitcher Sergio Romo were named first- team All-GSC. Second baseman Mike Klug, short- stop Job Fugice and outfielder Mark Enders were second-team All-GSC picks. Third baseman Brock Beck finished his four-year Lion career with two GSC records. He set the record for most sacrifice Baseball S S ' I. G BATTER, SWING. Catcher Mike Mender hall prepares to take a strike from pitcher Sergio Romo. bunts in i siMsim with 17, .ind m ' I .1 GSC Ciirtvr m.irk with 44 s icritiivs ovor the l.isl tour years. Thesf marks, .is well as his 423 careiT assists, also set UNA records. Willi four doubles, junior Brian Jenkin-. also set a school record for most doubles in one gome. ALL IN GOOD FUN. (righl) Players give each other high li es tor a game well played. STAY OFF MY BASE, (.hclow) Jake Tippee, GSC honor recipient, guards first as an opponent dives back to the bac. Bas«Oail team flow 1 Robert Kovacs. Kyle Yates. Job Fugee. M e Klug. Chad Willavm. Mitch Hill. James Barts )ale. Sergio Roto. Marti Enders. Coty Kroeget. Row 2: Josh Terry. Davki Johnson. Samrry Smill Gastetum. Lotenzo Mack. Malt Hancock. Casey Millef. Mike Uendenhal. Charte Davs. John Ferguson. Row 3: Nick Marrs. J T Clark. Jake Tippee. Cody Hyde. Mike Colacctno. Duslin McKinney. Ben Styes Bn Bnan Jefikins. Shane ChappeH HERE IT COMES, (left) Outfielder Mark Enders, GSC honor recipient, sidesteps to aitdianvball THIS IS HOW WE DO IT. {below left) Catcher J.T. Clark gets ready to knock one out of the park as coach watches. FAST ENOUGH FOR YOU? {Mow right) ..t GSC honor recipient Sergio Romo fires off - SE5 a hot one. rt- . • - A L- OVER HERE, PLEASE. Uit left) Mike Klug runs for a stray ball at second in a game against California, Pa. 1. Bullin);lon Tiisainibi.i I rancois Langevin Scott, Quebec, Canada Freshman Lion Goll AttiM winninj; bdck-lD-bdck NCAA Division II South Region titles, expectations were high for the 2004 University of North Alnbnma golf team as the Lions continued to pursue their goal of a national champ onship. The Lions lost three All-Americans from List year ' s team that tied for sixth in the Division 11 National Championships. But UNA returned experience in seniors Bryant West, Jon McAlpin, Andy McAlpin and Chase Bullington, and graduate student Bradley I lamner. rhe Lions opened their Spring 2004 season with the Tri-State Classic on March 1-2. UNA ' S two teams finished fourth and twelfth with James Porter finishing first in individual standings. The Lions went on to the 54th Southern California Intercollegiate Tournament where they took home and overall fourth place finish. Their next chal- lenge took place at the UNA Spring Classic where they took home first and fifth in team play. Traveling to Braselton, Georgia to compete in the Unicco Spring Invitational, UNA walked away with a first place overall finish and a one-two finish by Brad Conner cind Bryant West. At both the Southeastern C ollegiate Tournament and the Gulf South Conference Championships, UNA placed sixth. The Lions had a chance to defend their NCAA Division II South Regional titles with a sixth straight regional appearance but fell just short with a third place finish. They made their fourth NCAA National Tournament appearance in the last five years on May 12-15 in Deland, Florida competing against eigh- teen tough teams. The Lions tied for thirteenth. Individual congratulations go out to four UNA golfers for their outstanding performance during the season. Ronan Planner) ' and James Porter were named in the All-Gulf South Conference second team. James Porter was named to the GCAA All-American second team while Brad Connei received an honorable mention. Br) ' ant West was named on the Academic All-Gulf South Conference as well as being named a GCAA National Scholar Athlete. Coach Billy C.ambk- ifer. . -.g. JS !? STAGES OF A SWING. Jon McAIpin tees off (a- bove). (At left) another UNA golfer follows through on a practice shot. ■ i £- C. Jcnnitur Miller Tupelo, Miss. Sophomore Vomen ' s Tennis A I till ' hi ' gimiini; ol llu ' 21)1)3-2004 scMson, tlio wnmi-n ' s ti-nnis ti ' .im began playing in tournaments as early as September. The team had four returning and two new players. Returning members included Flavia Rev De Castro, Blake Merchant, Jennifer Miller, Ginger Rose, and Allison Wells. Amy Meeker came in as a junior transfer from Wallace State and Fernanda Sala came in as a junior transfer from Sao I ' aola, Brazil. The UNA women ' s tennis team opened its season on the road with a loss to Belmont, but then swung back with a dominating win over Montevallo 8-1. The Lions came back home and took on three matches, defeating Millsaps 9-0, Alabama-Hunts ille 6-3, and Freed-Hardman 8-1. In their sixth and seventh matches, the Lions continued to dominate by winning another two straight matches on the road, defeating both Martin Methodist 9-0 and Tuskegee 5-0. The women ' s tennis team now stood with an outstanding record of 6-1. The Lions took a hard fall in mid-season, suffering two ii.ird losses on the road to Valdosta State and West Florida. That didn ' t get them down, though. The Lions turned things back around and went on to win two straight against LeMoyne-Owcn and Alabama-Huntsville. The Lions fell hard at the hands of Lincoln Monioriai on April 2, with a match score of 2-7. Then, after a few days of practice, the women came back out and took home two high- scoring wins over Freed-Hardeman and Martin Methodist. The Lions finished their regular season with a loss to Samford in Birmingham, 1-8. The Lions regular season record was an outstani.1 ing 10-3. The Lions advanced on to the Gulf Sinith Conference Tournament in Valdosta, Ga. The Lions first fell to Ouachita Baptist 2- but bounced back with a win over Central Arkansas 5-3. The women ' s tennis team then hit the road again, traveling t Arkadelphia, Ark., to play in the NCAA Division II Region Tournament The Lions fought hard but fell in their first match to Valdosta State 0-5. The women ' s tennis team finished with an 11-7 overall season record. I They also finished 2-3 and tied 5th in the Gulf South Conference. " We workedl real hard and had a pretty good season. We were satisfied with the ending of the season and are ready to start working on a great season for next year, " said sophomore Jennifer Miller. Individual congratulations went to Fernanda Sala, who was named to the All-Gulf South Conference first team. Congratulations also went out to all the women ' s tennis team members for an outstanding year. ?len ' s Tennis Tlu ' iiuMi ' s tennis I. ions stortt ' ii mit their se.ison uii two stMi ht losses on the The men came bock lionie, tlnoiigh and won two straight against Millsaps and Alabama-Himtsville, putting ihem at 2-2. They next fell to Freed-Hardeman 4-5 at home but bounced back with another two wins on the road against Martin Methodist and Tuskegee. The men ' s tennis team had another two- match winning streak in mid-season, defeat- ing LeMoyne-Owen and Alabama- Huntsville, putting their record at 6-5. The Lions finished their regular season out with a loss to Samford 1-8, for regular season record of 7-8. The men went on to play in the Gulf South Conference by first falling to Ouachita Baptist 0-5 but fighting back to gain a win over Harding 5-4. The Lions went on to participate in the NCAA Division II South Region Tournament but fell to a Ouachita Baptist again, 0-5. The Lions finished out their season with an 8-10 overall record and tied for fifth in the GSC tournament. Vincent Cayouettc was named to the All-Gulf South Conference second team. UNA tennis coach Brice Bishop resigned his position on June 30, after coaching both the UNA men ' s and women ' s tennis teams since 1998 and previously coaching the women ' s team in 1989-90. During his time at UNA, Bishop led the UNA men to five NCAA Tournament appearances and the women to six consecutive NCAA regionals. As a student-athlete. Bishop had played No. 1 sin gles on the UNA tennis team from 1982-85, winning Gull South Conference championships his junior and senior years. He posted a 54-19 singles record over his last two sea- sons and was named a Division II All- American as a senior, becoming UNA ' s first tennis All-American. Paul Maxwell was hired as the new head men ' s and women ' s tennis coach. Maxwell previously served as a grad- uate assistant coach under former coach Bishop. Glenn VVjIkup Florence Senior V ' T GAME FACES. L Deho Dutton, j Hestley, Cay- ■r»« nM| ouette and Jones w demonstrate W 1 court concentra- tion. . Ul taB M. ipr. Cullmaii Freshman Jake Jones Fort Payne Sophomore Lion Glen ' s Cross Country Doplli is a word th,it hadn ' t been used often when referm tin. ' University of North Alabama cross country teams, l u somnd-vear head coach Scott Trimble felt the Lions would have enough depth on both the mens and women ' s squads to make major strides in 2004. The Lion men returned three runners from the previous season and added seven new runners. That gave UNA one of its largest men ' s teams in the program ' s historj ' . " I ' m really excited about the possibilities this year — with nine ladies and ten guys running " said Trimble before the season opened. " Having a lot of competition is great. It will make the runners get bet- ter or get left behind. " Our kids also realized that they had tn coniL ' b.Kk m shape this year, " Trimble added. " It took lis a month of our season to get there last and then we never got any better after thai. " Iiiniors Michael Butz of Belgreen and Drew arbrough of Town Creek, and sophomore Jake Jones of Fort Pavne, led the way for a team composed of 10 Alabama natives. Newcomers included fresh- men Mason Dye of Cullman, Zack Hubbard of Florence, Shawn Oliver of Hatton, Zac Piper of Cullman, and Cain Yarbrough of Hatton, and juniors Josh Sanders of Haleyville and Heath White of Moulton. Irimble said White, who made several strong showings in area road races over the summer, should come in as the Lions ' top runner. The UNA men struggled to a 10-36 record the previous stMson and finished eighth in the Gulf South Conference. UNA ran in se en meets in 2004, beginning with the Sewanee Invitational at the University of the South on Sept. 4, where they finished seventh out of 16 schools. The Lions also ran in meets al the University of Alabama-Huntsville finishing fourth, Alabama, Delta State arid Jacksonville State, in addition to the Gulf Sout Conference meet in Huntsville. For the first time in several years, UNA hosted its own invitational on October 1 and finished first The Lions finished sixth in the Gulf South Conference champi- onships. The 2004 season proved a complete turnaround for the UNA program. . «[ -• ' Hr ' I AND THEY ' RE O F F . C r o s s Country team members including Heath White (above) run hard at a recent meet. Sira Beth Cokor Fivshn Robin H.irris Bolj;rifn Sophomore Lion Vomen ' s Cross Country Christine Cole Madison Ellen Drouet Cullman Iiinior iN:i-.ten Cist Killen Sophomore AV.t UKa Huntsville Sophomore u nivorsitv of North Alabama sophomore Emry McKay, i I luntsville, became the first Lion in 17 years to earn a spot in the NCAA Division 11 Cross Country Championships with her 10th place finish in the recent Division 11 South Regional. McKay was officially invited by the NCAA to the Division II National meet November 20. The champi onships were held in Evansville, Ind. McKay posted an impressive 29th-place finish, turning in a time of 22:58 to finish 29th in a field of 188 runners at the champi- onships, which were hosted by the University of Southern Indiana. Only two previous runners in UNA history had qualified for the Division II cham- pionships, with Teresa Steele running in 1986 and Carol Franklin qualifying in 1987 — but unable to run due to a stress fracture. As a team, UNA finished tenth in the women ' s championships in a field of 31 schools. The UNA men were 13th in a field of 22 schools. The 2004 sea- son has been a complete turnaround for the UNA program under second-year head coach Scott Trimble. The Lions finished sixth in the Gulf South Conference championships in both the men ' s and women ' s races - marking the best finish by the men since 1999 and the women ' s best finish since 1993. For the season, the UNA men had an overall record of 38-28, marking their first win- ning season since the late 1980s. The North Alabama women ' s team had a 55-28 dual-meet record, marking the best record in school history and the first winning s eason since 1988. Lnilly Plunkett Arab Senior ONE AND THREE. Emry McKav and Emilv Plunkett ) lead the pack at the L XA In itational. A PRIDE OF LIONS. The w omen ' s cross country team ft) loosens up before a IN THE ZONE. Christine Cole (left) focuses on her race. . . Soccer Lions kick-start success Till ' third time was the charm tor the L A women ' s soccer team. In only his third year as the pro- gram ' s head coach, Graham Winkworth guided the Lions to their first winning season since 2000 by finishing 10-8-1, including back-to-back shutout wins over Florida Tech and Lambuth to close out the 2tX)4 season. As a team, UNA broke the school record for most goals scored in a season with 47 and most assists (31) scored in a ■-ea.son. And, it wasn ' t just a record-break- ing season for the team, but also for seser- al Lion players. Senior midfielder Nan Waldkirch capped off her career with six goals this season, including four game-winners, and two assists. Waldkirch, named AII-GSC in both 2001 and 2004, also set school records for most games played (74) and most games started (72) in a career. " 1 call her Miss Versatility, " said Winkworth. " She has a good soccer brain and has played every position for us, except for goal, and in addition to being named AII-GSC, she is All-Academic, and that ' s good for our program. " Along with Waldkirch, seniors Elizabeth Shultz, a forward, and Bre Smith, a midfielder, have played for three coaches during their stint at UNA, but were vital in turning the program around. Smith will be back in 2005 as the team manager. " Schultzie was great in the fact that she has a great personality ' and good char- acter around the team, " said Winkworth. " It was nice for her to start her last game, which was her first start, and to get an assist. Also, she plaved well for us coming off the bench. " Bre is a technical player who works extremely hard on and off the field, and is very well respected by the team, and she was particularly effective this season play- ing on the wing [in the midfield] and cut- ting across. " Sophomore forwards Emily Gotham and Rhiannon Harrison, who combined for 21 goals and 15 assists the previous season, also set records in 2004. Gotham busted loose for 15 goals, breaking the single-season record and the career record for goals scored with 25 in only two sea- sons. Harrison broke the career assists record with 15 and matched her 11-goal output from a year ago to move up to No. 3 on the career goals scored list, behind Gotham and former Lion Gatherine Schillig. Several freshmen started for UNA, and ever) ' player on the roster saw action in at least six games. Alison Woodman earned All-GSG honors and tallied seven goals and eight assists, while starting 18 of 19 games. Fellow freshmen midfielders Gher ' l Ganavan (three goals) and Allison Post (one goal, two assists) also made an immediate impact. " We played a tougher schedule this year than last year ' s, " said Winkworth. " Gonsidering the youth of our side, the girls achieved a lot, which bodes well for the future, since we ' ll have only one senior next year. " I ' ve got to bring in eight or nine plavers...last year I had to [recruit] for quantity and quality, but this year I ' m only looking for quality. " Winkworth expects UNA to bo in the hunt again for a bid to the Gulf South Conference tourna- ment next sea.son and plans to spread playing time around to avoid wearing down his players before the conference schedule begins. He also encourages ihem to enjoy being in college and to work hard in the classroom. " 1 want the soccer team In bt involved in every aspect of student lif« and socializing, but primarily with acade mics and then soccer, " said Winkworth. —Kim Wes ::- :ce Team. Row 1: Heather Smrth, Amy Buller, Elizabeth Shultz, Allison Slaplelon. Allison Post, Cheryl Canavan, Julia Garavaglia, Elizabeth Childree, Afton Holm. Nan Waidkitch Row 2. Head Coach ■i ' c .Vinkworlh. Jo Ellen Santos, Seola Edwards. Morgan Chunn. Rhiannon Hamson, Chnstine Kelly. Magan Kelley. Alison Woodman, Emily Cotham, Breanna Smith, Manager Emmanuel Dimilhe. ivuH ftkll Stephanie Glienke Houston, TX Freshman Amy Tudor Graduate Assistant Coach Tlif Lions lx ' j;.iii their lliird scjsiin under head tD.ich Jereniv Reece with five returning players and a wealth i)f talented newcomers. Reece said of the new team, " This could really be a year where we can make some things happen. " The team shared in his hope and strong desire to contend in the Cult South Conference East Division. The team certainly began the season at full speed, with their first 3-0 start since 1988. Northern Kentucky ended this streak, however, as the Lions lost three games in a UNA Invitational. This pattern continued throughout the season, with several split double- headers and a general balance of wins and losses. A shutout against Universit) ' of West Florida was a major season highlight. Stephanie Gleinke pitched the 6-hit shutout. The Lions ended the night with a 7-0 win. It was one of the greatest ictories of the season. The Lions ' freshman catcher Jessica Lidd and sophomore outfielder Krystal Hand earned .All-Gulf South Conference softball honors for 2004 in voting by the league ' s head coaches. Liddy, a native of Jupiter, Fla., had a strong fresh- man season at UNA, driving in 33 runs and scor- ing 23 more. She had 10 doubles, two triples and throe home runs. Krystal Hand, a sophomore and native of Blythe, Calif., hit .303 with a school-record 10 home runs in 2004. She led the Lions with 53 hits, including nine doubles and 10 homers. She drove in 25 runs and scored a team-high 37. She was also successful on eight of her nine stolen base attempts. As the season ended, the Lions gained a new- assistant coach. After two years as a graduate assistant coach at Delta State University, Casey Bourgoyne was hired as assistant soft- ball coach at UNA. Bourgoyne played shortstop at Delta State from 1999-2002 and set the school record for assists in a single sea son with 180. She also set the Gulf SoutI Conference single-season and career assisj record. I Though 2004 was not the most glorious a seasons for Lions softball, it has been a learninj experience. The team looked forward to a nev start in 2005 with a batch of sea.soned players am the fresh leadership of a new assistant coach. Casey Bourgoyne Assistant Coach IT ' S A STEAL! (left) Jennifer Gasque steals a base in a game against Athens. Do vou have what it takes to be a University of North Alabama cheerleader? You might think you do, but it takes a ot more than a loud voice and competence with a pom-pom to be Hit ' of those girls (or guys). From basket tosses to liberties to back lipb, these UNA athletes flip and fly, all while having a smile on iheir faces. Strong work ethic and positive attitude play an impor- ant role in the success of the cheerleading squad each year. This year has been all about progress for the cheerlead- irs. They switched from two squads (one co-ed and one all girls) o one larger co-ed squad. That allows for more males, building trength and allowing the girls to fly higher. The reasoning lehind the change was the goal of the squad to begin competing ly next year. UNA is known for many high-ranking NCAA earns, and the cheerleaders were ready to join in bringing recog- nition home. If things go according to plan, they hope, we may see UNA represented at the Universal Cheerleading Association National Cheerleading Competition held in Orlando, Fla. and televised on ESPN. Each year the cheerleaders are involved in many fundraising and public relations activities. From taking dona- tions to selling advertisements in the football program to appear- ing on the UNA coaches ' show, they stay busy. As representa- tives of UNA they are expected to be of good academic and moral standing, as well as be available for 8-10 hours of practice each week. If vou think you have what it takes, trvouts are held each spring. More information can also be found on the UNA athletics website. STANDING TALL. Jenny South (opi osite, far left) keeps her bal- ance as she leads the crowd in a cheer. LET ' S TAKE A RIDE. ' opposilt ' , top) Monika Fetters and the Tenn- essee Titans mascot T- Rac (Pete Nelson, who was Leo when he was at UNA) have a little tun on the sidelines. LET ' S GO! Amanda Loats (opposite, bottom) iias that Lion pride as ■-he helps rally the foot- ball team and the crowd at a 2004 game. 304.05 UNA Cheerleaders Rrow 1: Leo Row 2: Selh Vandenburg and Monika PettefS. Row 3: Amanda Barksdale. Lance Howard, Jenny South, Ashley Graves, Sheena ion and Patnck Norton Row 4: Safa Roberts, Ashley Taylor, Amanda Coals, Emily Beny and Michelle Shaw Row 5; Chase Jeflerys. Kyle Lyons, Adam Davis, Cory app Chns Anderson and Adam Austin. usiness major gets a jump on career path ; :a. aura Smith is a business management major student during the daw When she gets jhome from school there is something that occupies a few hours of her time every ay. Laura has a passion for horses that she explores at her " Killen Time Farm " in Killen. When Laura turned 4, her mother, Aleta Smith got her a pony for her birthday and p horse for herself. Aleta started teaching little Laura how to ride. When Laura turned 5, her mother bought her an Appaloosa, which Laura broke and — for the first time — (trained. Smith competed in western pleasure riding from the age of 4 to the age of 8. After " our long vears Smith was ready for a change and started practicing endurance riding, A ' hich she continued until she turned 14. At the age of 12, she ran a 100-mile endurance race — a long extended trot through :he woods. She completed the race in 11 hours and 6 minutes, and finished in third place. From age 14 to 17, she started going to different events where she would compete n dressage, cross-countrv ' and stadium jumping. She has nm close to 500 miles in differ- mt competitions, winning mostly first-place ribbons. Once she turned 17, Smith started ;ho s ' ing western pleasure again. Smith is now 20 and concentrates on training ? ' ery day and showing western pleasure. On top of ler regular routine, during the summer she hosts a aimmer camp at her farm and she teaches children (low to ride and take care of horses. Smith loves what she does and takes it very seri- 3ush-. She wants to get a degree in business at UNA. fter she graduates, she wants to start her own busi- less and run a horse breeding farm. — photos and story by Christian Zepeda V « Sf I .jjBr ' H : Se n io rs STAGE Y M ABELS Sec. EJyMalh Rorcncc ERICA D ADA Nursing Muscle Shoals KATIE ADERHOLT Sec. Ed Engtish Aihcns ERIN M.ALEXANDER Political Science Hision Morcnce RACHEL A. ARCHER Psychology Sociology Danville MEHMETGIR. ' WASLAN MBA Florence CEM ATALAY MBA-Managemeni Florence JOHN F. AYERS Computer InfoiTnation Sys. Summcnown . Tenn . DANIEL W. BAILEY Physics Florence CHRISTOPHER H. BAIN English Phil. Religion Moullon MARLON D. BARMORE Computer Information Sys. Adamsville JENNIFER L. BASHAM Nupiing Cherokee SAD! BESS BATES Elementary Education Aihcns DANIELLE B BAUGH Comm. Arts. Pub. Comm.. Spanish Albcnville SCOT O. BEARD Communications Laccy ' s Spring LINDSEY RAE BELL Accounting Halewille JENNIFER A. BELUE Elcmenlary Education Rogers illc KELLIE ANN BELL ' E History Women ' s Studies Anderson SAM.VNTHAM BERG Finance Bclden.Miss KAYL P. BERRYHILL CIS-Business Tech. Mgmi. Lawrenceburg. Tenn MICHELLE L. BE IS Secondan Education Madison ASHLEY M. BINDL Ps chology Sociology Florence ASHLEY M- BLACKBURN Marketing Red Bav AMY MICHELLE BOBO Chenustrv IVlarkeiing Florence MELISSA K. BONDS Journal isiTL- ' Spanish Dora ROY A. BOSTON Computer Infonnalion Sys. Town Creek JOSHUA W_BOWEN Sec. Ed. .-English Language .Arts Halevville DEANNA W_ BOWERS Family Resource Mgrnt. Soc n ore nee SABINAG.BRACKIN JEN ' NA D. BROOKS Economics Finance Tuscumbia KELVIN M.BULLUCK Psvchologv Public Comm. Madison ' PAMELA G. BURGESS Social Work HisioP. Rorence TLA A. BURGESS Resource Management Rorence KELLI B. BUSENXEHNER Fashion Merchandising Mkis- CHERRY D.BUTLER Favetle GREGORY B.BLTLER Computer Science LANDON S. CALDWELL Finance Corinth. Miss. BENJAMIN G. CARPENTER Hision, Business Admin . Leiehton JOSEPH M.CARROLL Political Science: ' Histor , Religion Hazel Green 75 Se n io rs EDITH C CHAMBLIN Political Scicncc. ' Socioloi: Birm.nch,: ' RICHARD LCHAKI ' Huni CHARLES M CL K- Social Floio . EVAN E. CLAY! 1 1 An Centre KIM CLEMENTS Business Technology Mcmt. Hiinlsville BRITTLEY M. COATS Human Resource Mgmt. Tuscaloosa JACOB P CODY Computer Information Svs. Kill ' en STACEY L. COLE Elementarv- Education Florence AMANDA B. COLEMAN Communicalion PR-Marketing Rorence AMANDA M.COLLINS Gen. Biology Sociology Lexington AMY C- COOPER Murkeling Tuscumbia JESSICA K.COOPER Mathematics Accounting Muscle Shoals ALEJANDRA CECILIA CORTEZ- MEZA Economics Killen BETSY B CROMWELL Finance Sa annah.Tenn- ERIN ANN CROWDER Criminal Justice Math Florence BLAKE A. CUMMINGS Computer Information Sys Warrior BRITNEY C. CUPPLES Nursing Savannah. Tenn- JOSHUA M.CURTIS Accounting Summertown. Tenn. NICOLE DAUGHTRY Crim. Justice Political Science Five Points. Tenn. HOLLY E. DEAN Social Work Reform HALEY R.DENSMORE Interior Design CIS Morris CHARLES KOREY DICKENS Political Science Spanish Moulton CHASITY D. DICKSON Industrial Hygiene Chemistry Lawrenceburg. Tenn. ADAMR.DINGES Professional Geography CIS Florence JACKIE I. DODSON Computer Information Sys. Haleyville WENDY R. DOWNING Computer Information Sys. Tus nbia DEBYTHIA A. DUBOSE Computer Information Sys. Birmingham MICHAELA. DUNCAN Professional Geography CIS Killen ACOYIAT DUSTER Entertainment Industry Mgmt Florence KRISTENM.EARLE Elementary Education (K-6) Huntsville TONYA N.ECHOLS Ps ychology Business Admin. Florence BRITTNEY D. ELLIOTT Math Ed. Florence Se n io rs DLRVASL ' KRAN ERBUG Finance and Economics Florence Kcanbul. Turkey NICHOLER.EZELL Inlcnor Dcsign Mklng An Lorcno.Tenn. ERIC J. EZZELL Human RcsjOrg. Mgml.; Pub. Comm. Russellville JENNIFER E. FANCHER Elemenlan Ed K-6 Gardendate JASON L. FARLEY Business Arley JONAH E. FAULKNER Economics Finance Ramer.Tcnn. BLAKE J. FERGUSON Instrumental Music Education Decatur CHRISTIAN S. FERGUSON Social Work Ixoma.Tenn. JILLCRNCHER Elemenlan- Education Hamilton MICHAEL W.FLANERY Social Work Lawrenceburg. Tenn. LAUREN A FLALTT Social Work Sociology Decatur BECKY E FORD Elementary Education Leighlon JOSH A C FORONDA Biology Chemisir Pulaski. Tenn. BECKY L. FOSHEE Marketing Adamsville WILLIAM R. FREEMAN Social Work Russellville M; TRACEY L FRETWELL Sec. Ed EngiLauguage Arts PhifCampbell ANA ALICIA FULLER Marketing Sheffield LINDSEYA FULMER Org. and Human Resource Mgmt. Tuscaloosa AMY GALE ADRIA R.GALLOWAY Psychology Sociology Florence What is Treasure? " Friends are treasure! The more I travel around the world and meet new people, the more I am convinced that the most valu- able treasures of all are friends. They enrich our lives, they boost our spirits, and they are there when we need them, expecting nothing in return. Though not related by blood, friends are con- nected by the powerful energy of the human spirit. They bring joy to our lives. ' ' -Bill Strong HEATH G. GAMBLE Computer Information Sys. Rogersville CHELSEA D. GANT Hlementary Education thens SHANNON N. GANT StKiologv; Spanish Madl on ' JKNNIFERL.GASQL-E An Edlli Leiehton JENMR. GIBBONS Interior Design Florence ADRIAN T. GIBSON Insutimental Music P-12 Florence NATUS H.GILCHRIST Social Work Florence CANDACE D GLASSON Social Work Cypress Inn.Tenn. GREGORY ADAM GOOCH Communications Rorence lUSTlNS GORDON Entertainment Ind.Mgmt. Athens SARAH R. GRAHAM Music Ed. - Instrumental Trinity RAMONA L, GREENE Elementary Education Dennis. Miss. GAIL A. HALL Piano Performance Florence ANDREA L. HANEY Elementary Education Florence Seniors M.LISON ANN HANSON Pn chologN SivioIogN Lvnn iIlc.Tcnn CHRISTINA HART -JONKS Business Adniinistrjlion Florence ALLISON J. HASKEY SiKial Work Warrior GENNY HELMS Psvchologv Sociologv Kille ' n TIFFAN " ' ROSE HENSLEY PsNchnlogy Biology Cherokee BETH HERRING Social Work Tuscumbia MBER N.HERRMANN Physics HunLsville HA ' DEN D. HEWETT Marketing Cullman K.IMBERLY A. HICKS Prof. Biology Chcmisiry Collier ilIc,Tenn. HEATHER W. HILL Community Counselor Floa-nce SUNEEK HILl. Fashion Merchandising. ' Mklg, Decatur LORI D. HIPPS Accounting Sheffield KIMBERLEE JEAN HOBLEY Stxiology Criminal Justice Rogcrsvillc BETHANY G. HOGAN Business Education Double Springs ARICA B. HOLMAN Small Business Management Birminghani JF SICA L. HOLT Social Work CoUinwood, Tenn DEBORAH L. HOOD Business Administration Moulton JULIE A. INGRLM Ent.Pub Promotion Tu.scumbia JENNY E. JEFFERS Accounting Rogersville KRISTA LEANNE JEFFREYS Elementary Education Sheffield 80 ANGINETTA F. JOHNSON Fashion Mrchdsing Bus. AKESHA D.JONES Spanish Mgmt.. Intl. Studies Russe REBECCA L. JONES HPER General Sociology Waterloo SHERON M.JONES Elementan Education Thomasviile INAN KALAYCI Prof. Geography CIS Florence ANNAM.K.AY Elementary Edu Cherokee JASON L. KELLEY Pub, Relations Ent . Pub Promotions CONRAD A, KLAWUHN Industrial Hygiene Chemistry Olympia, Wash JOE L.ABOON Business Management Florence JJNCY B. LANDERS Prof. Biology Gen. Chemistry Tuscumbia KIMBERLY C. LANDERS Interior Design-Art Killen BONNEIL LANG Marketmg Winfield " TESHAWNA L. LANGHAM Computer Information Sys. Tow n Creek T.- BITHAN.LEMAY Nursing Florence KELLIE L. LETSON Elementary Education Moulton KATIE M.LEWIS Nursing Lexington FRANK A. LOGSDON Manasement Flo PROAIISINC; AllllAlNl 2004 I riMiiisini; Alumni awards were started about 10 years ago by the UNA Aluinni Association. Each faculty and staff member can nominate senior ■-ludents in the fall. Once all the nominations are in, the faculty and staff vote on eight individuals. The top eight are known as the Promising Alumni. They are honored at the Homecoming alumni banquet, pep rally and UNA Football s;ame. There must have been some ties this vear. We count 11 winners. l i)ri)iii:t i)i:k (OiuiAi ' A UNA .Activities: Freshman Forum, Up Til i ' .iwn, Canterbury Club president, SIFE president. President ' s Cabinet Member, 1st ice president of SGA, Alpha Gamma I lelta vice president Operation, SOAR c ounselor, LaGrange Society, UNA I ootball Recruitment Hostess, Women ' s I. ross Country team. UNA Honors: Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Eta Sigma, Gamma Beta Phi, Delta Mu Delta, dean ' s list. Honors Business Program. UNA Activities: Slmli ' nt Assistjni ni Sports Information office, Harlon 1 lill Irophy voting ctHirdinator, Division II I oiitball Hall of Fame voting coordina- tor, assistant media coordinator for NCAA Div. II Football Championship Game, Member of UNA Athletic Management Team. UNA Honors: academic scholarship, press marshal for Ski Jumping at 2(X)2 Olvmpic Winter Games, Internship wit U.S. Olympic Committee, assistant sec- retary for College Sports Information Directors (if America. iMicnAi:!. I lal i:ky UN. Activities: LaGrange Society, Alf lau Omega Fraternit ' secretary, StKial Work Advisory Board, UNA Collegiatt Singers, SGA. UNA Honors: LaGrange Society, II C Outstanding Community Servant awai Nominee for WJio ' s Wlio Among Anieria Colleges and Universities. AIARTIN HU(i(ilNS JR. U.NA Activities: Football, Sigma Chi, 1 ellowship of Christian Athletes, Reading Partner Mentors, Campus Outreach, Student Athlete Advisory Committee. UNA Honors: Football team captain, 2004 I CA captain, 2003 co-captain. Community Contribution Award-Sigma Chi 2003. ADAiM mG UNA Activities: LaGrange Society, Student Nursing Association president Student Government Association Senal and Student Court, Christian Student Center, Residential Hall Association, National Residence Hall Honoran, ' , Tri Beta, Student Affiliates of American Chemical Society, Peer Review Board. UNA Honors: Phi Eta Sigma, Alpha Lambda Delta, Gamma Beta Phi, Omia Delta Kappa, Alpha Theta Chi, Delta Epsilon Iota, dean ' s list. National Dean List, Nominated to Wlio ' s Wlw Among Students in American Universities and Colleges. ' LAURA 151:111 AlASTROIANNI iJNA Activities: LaGrange Society com- tiander, Diorama editor. Alpha Gamma belta vice president Member I development. Order of Omega president, )micron Delta Kappa vice president. Delta psilon lota national secretary. Christian tudent Center, Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi ;ta Sigma, founder and president of the Volunteer Link. " INA Honors: Contribution to Campus ife award, Greek Unsung Hero of the ear. Phi Kappa Phi, 2004 Undergraduate ervice Award, Who ' s Who Among tudents in American Universities and ' oUeges, dean ' s list. Alpha Tau Omega weetheart 03-04. BRIDGET PllTNAAl INA Activities: Leadersliip UNA, K-b caching Organization, Northwest ilabama Reading Council, National Residence Hall Honorary, Former Residence Hall Association member and fficer. INA Honors: Dean ' s list. Residential eadership scholarship, Beatrice Reeves LM. Eck scholarship, Donald Patterson Memorial endowed scholarship, secretary f Housing and Residence Life on the SGA resident ' s Cabinet, Phi Eta Sigma. RETT TRAPP INA Activities: Alpha Tau Omega pres- ient two years, Reading-Partner fentors founder and president. Order of )mega, Phi Kappa Phi, Delta Epsilon 3ta vice president. Campus Outreach, aGrange Society, SGA Senate one year, igma Tau Delta, English Honor Society, ollege Republicans, Omicron Delta appa. INA Honors: ATO National Board of )irectors. Contribution to Campus Life ward. Undergraduate Service Award, INA Silver Pen Award, UNA Greek lall of Fame, Student Scholars Forum iward, Homecoming King 2002, resident ' s Student Service award. EAllEY PLllNKETT UNA Activities: Flor-Ala Sports editor three years. Cross Country team. Sports Information student assistant two years. Diorama associate editor one year. Women ' s Basketball manager one year, Rec Center building supervisor, aerobics instructor and fitness center attendant. UNA Honors: Most Outstanding Flor-Ala staff member. Tapped for Omicron Delta Kappa. BEN ROCK UNA Activities: HES Fashion Forum vice president, SOAR counselor, formerly University Program Council Representative, English Club president. Up ' Til Dawn public relations chair, Flor-Ala LifeStyle editor, RHA, Diorama writer. UNA Honors: Sigma Tau Delta, Kappa Omicron Nu most outstanding member. Delta Epsilon lota, dean ' s list. LEAH WHITE UNA Activities: LaGrange Society, Flor — Ala advertising manager and copy editor, French Club president two years, Freshman Forum, Up ' Til Dawn. UNA Honors: Phi Sigma Iota, Omicron Delta Kappa, LaGrange rookie of the year 2003, Bob Bottimore writing scholar, acadc mic scholarship. Se n io rs VAN P. LOMENICK Psychology; Sociology luka.Misv MIAM W. LONG Nursing Rogci vllk- AMANDA CM ADDOX Thcaire; Spanish Rorcncc BRANDYE L. MADtXA Nuniing Spanish Pleasani Gmvc JEREMIAH MARSHALL SocioIogN Nashville. Tcnii SORAM. MARTINEZ Commercial SpanisK Mgmi Floa-ncf CANDI L. MASSE1 Elcmcnian ' Education Red Ba LAl ' RA B MASTROIANM Spanish Odcnvilk- JOSHUA L. MATTOX An Iron Ciiy. Tenn BRANDON L.MCBAY Public Communication Hartscllc ASHLEY G. MCCAIN Commercial Spanish Rogersvillc CAMILLE MCCARVER Criminal Juslice Psycholog Ripley. Miss JOHNETTE L. MCCONNELI General Biology Geograph Athens K. THRYN MCCORMACK Social Work HuntsNilk- DAVID E. MCCULLOUGII Secondary Ed.; Social Science Florence AMY J. MCDOWELL Elementary Education Rorencc WADE D. MCGEI Social Work Killei: DEBORAH D. MCKENZU Tuscumbki MARKETA L. MCLl.N Chcmistry Biolog Tanner TRAGI L. MCMULLA.S Graphic Design Baldwyn. Miss. DUSTINH.MCNEAL Graphic DesigaAIarketing Madison LAURIE A. MELSON Ind. Hygiene-Gen. Chemistry Law renceburg. Tenn. BROOKE MILES Pulaski. Tenn - REBECCA M.MILLER Elementan Educa Borence MNAR.MISKELLY Secondan Education. Math sMile -H D MITCHELL .V ESL Education JULIE L MOFFETT Gen. Biology Psychology Clifton. Terni- . MYA-MOFFnT HPER Nutrition Shepherdsville. Ky. AMANDA MOORE-WARE Business Education Muscle Shoals TR ACYA.MORES Hoo er .A.MBER L. MORGAN .Marketing Moulton AMY L.MORGAN Biology Chemistry Moulton LISA M.MORGAN Elementary Education Trinitv NLATTHEW C. MLXKEEN History.PoIitical Science Davidson. N.C. JILLM.ML ' RRAY Marketing . lbert ille . SHLEYL.MUSTON Nursing Florence TARA P. N ' ELOMS Nutrition Science Merchandising Leighion MILUCENT R. NELSON Counseling Florence JOSHL ' A C. N-EWBERN Management Florence CHAU NGOC NGUYEN Mathematics Muscle Shoals TERRl A. NORWOOD Sociology -Psychology Hartselle AMANTDA N. MJNT-EY PoUtical Science Criminal Justice Cherokee WAITING IN AM ICIPATION. Former Diorama editor Lindsev McCuin- waits anxiously before taking the stage to receive her diploma. AND THEY GO MARCHING ONE BY ONE. The class ol 2004 tiles into the l-lowers Hall auditorium. Excited and anxious, thev are mere moments away from being college graduates. m-: Vf lOB WELL DONE. President Robert Potts (right) applauds the class of 2004 11 .; his last commencement speech at the university. ISTANDING TALL AND PROUD. Soon-to-be graduates wait while the rest of I Itheir class files into Flowers Hall. Se n io rs DAPHNE J OUVER Intcnor Dcsiga ' Mgtnl. Rorcncc SERHAT ORBAY CIS Rorcnce BROOKE D OSBORN AccouniingCIS LawTcoccburg . Tcnn . DREW OSWALD Gen. Biology . ' Psychology Ml. Hennon.La. KEMAL O OZDEMIR Busincxs N!gm!.Hum.Rcs. Ankani. Turkcv JESSICA PALMER FREY Social Wori Tuscumbis BRANDY L PARKER S«xial Wori Haley illc SAMANTHA J PARRISH Elementary Education Ttshomineo. Miss. JESSICA A PATTERSON Psychologj ' Sociology Saltillo.Tcnn. MOLLY D PATTERSON Elementan Education HunLsville AMANDA R. PATTON Elementary Education Hunisville STARLAJ PALL Inicnor Desiga Art Rorcnce RAMSEY D. PAL LK Nursing Rorcnce MARISSAA PERREIRA Fitness Mgmi. Business Admin. Rorcnce JACQUELINE G PHARR Psychology Sociology HamiltcMi KATHERINE PHILUPS Elemcntarv Education Hoover EMILY KPLLNKETT Physical Education K-12 Arab BRIDGET A. PLTMAN Elcmenlar ' Education Cypress Inn. Tcnn. harLey dee RAST Art Photography Rorcnce DUSTTNB RAY Prof. Geography Bus. Admin: CIS Wavnesboro. Tcnn. JENNIFER E. REDDEN Sociology Psychology Florence JOYCE GROOMS REED Political Science Muscle Shoals GREGORY REV ' NOLDS Histon H.ile ille . NESSA A. RICH Accounting iavannah,Tenn. AMANDA LYNTs ' RICKARD Nui-»ing Lexington ALPAN RISVANOGLU Gen. Geography Sociology; Intl. Studies Florence BRANDI R. ROBBEMS Public Relations Killen ERIC H.ROBINSON Physical Education Elkmont BEN ROCK Merchandising; Writing Warrior MURATSAHIN International Business Istanbul. Turkey CR ' lSTAL L. S.ALYER Intenor Design Marketing Columbia- Tenn. .• MANDA SEAGO Elementar) Education Corinth. Miss. C0URTNE1 ' M. SEGR.AVES Social Work Florence S- NEVZAT SENOC. K Entrepreneurship Florence BARB.ARA HILL-SHELLY Nursing Favene " CHASFFYDSHERRILL CHRISTY G. SHERRILL Alt Photograph) ELIZABETH E. SHLT-TZ Journalism; PhotoTiroadcasI Joum. Fairhope KELL ' l ' S.SIMMONS Entertainment Pub.-Promotion Leighlon M.ARGO R.SIMPSON Nursing Killen ' ASHLEY M. SMTTH Secondary Education-Math Gibsons. British Columbia BREANNA A. SMITH Food and Nutrition Health Sacramenlo. Calif. Se n io rs CRYSTAL N SMITH Cnmliul JuMk M1II MI Willi ' tjth t Compuicf Science Mu clcSh «l- AMANDA M SPFARS Poll. Sciencc lnll. Science Daloille SABRINA D. STANLEY Nursing SocioIog Killc ' n LEIGH A STEPHENS Pnif Biology Chcmisin luka. Miss. HIMCEM. STONE Nutrilion Muscle Shuats NICHOLAS F. STRONG CIS Rorcncc ASHLEY M Sl ' MEREI Elemcntin EUucjIumi Odenvillc MONICA D. SUMMERS CIS FairfieM KRIS C. SZEBENY I Philosoph Religion ' Hamrilcn JUSTIN O. TAVLOK riincssMgmiyBus. .-Xdmin HanceMlIc PATRICK A. TAY LOR Maiheniaiics Chemi Ir Cherokee RYAN D TAYLOR Thcalcf BirmlnghaiT i RENTE7.CAN MB Dalyan Mugla. Turke LACEY J. THACKER Elemcntan ' EJucain ' Connth. Mis- SPENCER J THOMASON Cl Muscle Shoai BLAIR M THOMPSON Pi liiical Science Hisiiir. BirmineKin. BRirrANY THOMSON Secondary Ed. Spanish ESL Eva ALLISON M. TIDW ' ELL Computer Information Svs Kilien AT LAST, IT RINGS. Cadet Battalion Commander Brian Gibson rings the restored Wes- leyan bell in the newly dedicated Smith Bell Tower for the first time. JENNIFER R. TITTLE .Accounling CIS Nauvoo MARSHALL B.TRAPP Piiif. Writing Philosophy Relij AMY A, TUCKER Pn f, Biology; Chemistry Se n io rs Tl ' RGAN Tl ' ZUNER CIS Rorcncc STEPHANIE UMFRESS Prof. Writing ' English Red Bav DEREK R UMPHREY CIS Lawrcnccburg, Tcnn. MR HULL E UNDERWOOD Nursing Muscle Shoals nn-ANY R AANDIVER Nursing Rorcncc KRISTIM.VILLARREAL Fashion Mcrchandtsing Mklg. Decatur HANNAH R. VOSS Chemistry Spanish Rorcncc APRILA.WAGNON Sec. Ed.. Biology ESL Muscle Shoals NANE.WALDKIRCH Biology Chemistry Franklin. Tcnn, LBERT R.WALKER !t logy Crimmal Justice Orange Park. Fla. SARAH E. WALLING Nursing Huntsville MELANIE S. WATKINS Elementary Education Rorence KAREN B. WEATHERLY EIcmentar - Education Hackle burg EMILY M WEST French West Point, Tcnn. LEAH K WHITE French Public Communication Rorence JUSTIN S.WHITMIRE Entrepreneurship Rorence JENNY E.WILLIAMS Piano Performance Rorence STACY M.WILLIAMS Human Resource Mgmt- Adamsville JEANNIE LYNN WILSON Biology Marketing Rorence MISTY JACKSON WILSON Elementary Education luka. Miss. 92 GlNNl LEIGH WOOD Marketing Rogersville JASON D.WOOD Biologv Earth Science Killen ' JOSHUA A. WRADY Political Science Histoi - Florence MISTY L. WRAY Accounting CIS Anderson CRAIG WRIGHT Economics Hunt-sville LESLIE A. WRIGHT Org. Human Res. Mgmt. Corintli, Miss- RICHELLE WRIGHT Elementary ' Education [Rouble Springs ESSIE R.WRILEY Computer Information S)s. Millport What is Treasure? " A treasure is often NOT a gift or a spoken word but it is that SPECIAL MOMENT, which stays embedded in your mind only to reappear later as a thought. This thought may re-occur in the silence of the night or during the hustle of the day. The mile- stones of one ' s life are often measured by these types of treas- ures. " —Garry Warren Interim President Vniachuis JcffAkcn. Sophomorc M- Encin Akkaya Junior Bremon Allen Junior Chn tophcr Anderson Sophomore Emily Andcdon Frushman Makiko Aral Freshman Amber Arnold Junior Ryosci A ai Freshman kihiko Asaka Sophtimorc Amanda Auch Sophomore Holley Banks abelh Bams Leah Baison Sof omore Aubrey Beal Freshman Darina Beasley Junior Amanda Beavers Junior Bethany Beavers Junior Jusiina Benson Sophomore i " OLLOW MY LEAD. The UNA drumline pounds it out, getting the beat from one of the directors. Vni fdusa John Bnnilc Junior Bhitany Bnx kN Sophomoa- Danielle E. Bn ok Sophomore- Summer BnH k Eric Brown Junior Sharlolle Brown Sophomorv Andrea Brownback Sophomore i Clierjl Brownback Junior Melissa Brumbeloe g Sophomore » I John Boson J t VCLH « Freshman fcr- 1 1 % 1 « Cilia Bullard Freshman James Bullock Freshman Ljiuren Burch Freshman Ashley Burnett Colcne Bums Sophomore Jessica Bums Freshman Amv Bullcr ' Junior Chris Butler Junior Jennifer Buller Junior Michelle Buller Sophomore CATCH OUT. Hurricane Ivan drove through campus in September, toppling this huge tree onto the Stone Lodge. llninchnn Chan Carter Freshman Laura Casiccl Junior Tyler Callcll Freshman Maggie Chandler Junior Fosier Chasi Junior Melissa Chesnul Sophomore Krisli Clardy Freshman Emily Clemmons Freshman Collin Coal son Freshman Ashley Coan Freshman What is Treasure? A " treasure " ,s something that you have been searching for without per- haps having realized that it was missing. A " treasure " is a true, long-lasting friendship ... one that stands the test of time. A " treasure " is a piece of wisdom that gives you the strength and power to continue on an arduous journey. A " treasure " is a moment with someone you love that you savor and save in your heart forever. A " treasure " should always he shared. —Lisa Keys-Mathews Bradley Dean Tyla Dean Sophomore Whitney Dean Sophomore Dana Deason David Deason Freshman Joe Deegan Freshman Sheena Dickerson Sophomore Brittany Dixon Junior Katie Dobbins Freshman Jonathan Dobbs Junior RANGER CH TELEMl I UNA cadets make their mark in annual military skills competition A team of ROTC cadets from the Lion Battalion earned a silver tixMmer for UNA at the Southeast xanger Challenge Competition, at Jamp Shelby, Miss., on Oct. 15-17. [here were a total of 26 teams, with M schools participating. The Lion Battalion scored 1, 75.50 and finished 16th among the lb teams. " For what we started with, c held our own, " said Master Sgt. 1 McClelland, the team ' s coach and 1 ,i;iaduate of the U.S. Army Ranger hool. Each team was composed of line cadets, plus one alternate. A am must consist of a freshman, IS1, a sophomore, MS2, an MS3 and 1 4, ' said Lt. Col. Rae Atencio. Ihey must have a minimum of one oar group, and we must have at oast one female to compete. " Ranger Challenge is the varsity -port of ROTC and consists of eight events; the Army Physical Fitness Test, assembly and disassembly of the M16 assault rifle, marksmanshi p with the M16A2 rifle, 120-foot rope bridge construction, hand grenade assault course, orienteering, a written patrolling exam and a 10-kilometer run with 35-40 pounds of full battle gear. Atencio said that the UNA Ranger team conducted training six days a week and averaged nine hours per week. The team was led by cadet co- captains Brian Gibson, a senior, and Justin Watson, a junior. Both compet- ed at Ranger Challenge last year and said that the weapon assembly and disassembly was the team ' s best event. Watson set the record for the event this year with a time of 57 sec- onds. The event ' s standard time is two minutes. " It ' s not the best I ' ve done, per- sonally, but it ' s the best I ' ve ever done at competition, " said Watson. " It just kind of comes naturally — once 1 get started, it just flows. " In addition to Gibson and Watson, the team included senior Michael Scott, juniors David Long, Daniel Bishop, Michael Stewart, John Brimley, sophomore Janine Ramos and freshmen Casey Stewart and Lisa Morgan. Atencio said he was proud of how hard the team competed and trained. He also mentioned the team ' s unique make-up, which included a husband and wife, and three female cadets. Any student with a 2.0 GPA who is enrolled in a military science class is eligible to try out for the UNA Ranger team, which will resume training next August, he said. —Kim West H.- GI G BV A THRtAU L . KOiL Ladetsciiiss a mpi.- bridge during thu Kangtr Lhallenge competition. 10 1 llnicfcknn Clair Dmui-1 l-a- hman Kj la Duncan Sophi.moa- Kelly Kintll Sophiiniir. Du l l-..rii- ' Juiii-- George I .in I I- eshr;..i Jennifer Farris Frv-shman Christine Fink Sophomoa ' Kallie Helehcr Karen Franci Sophomni KaniK ' Fujiwa Audre Fulkcrson Mcsan Gallien Mindy D.Ga Sophoni ' ' Brian Giu : Jur CrysialCii.. Sophomor Cassv Glove I UOT QUITE TUFF ENOUGH. One Wild West cowboy ' s exploits are cut short by a mechanical bull in the GUC during Homecoming festivities. Vniadaun BniMon Guinn Sophomore Jamie Ciullcdgc Freshman Alhstm Hull Junior Darcellc Hall Junior William Hall Sophomore Stephanie Hamcl Junior Carla Hamilion Junior DarnI C. Hamilton Junior Alisha Hamrick Junior Christen Hand Junior Hira hi Haraica Freshman Ashley Harden Junior Eiko Harc ama F,SL sludcnl Kieairc Harris Freshman Mclanic Harris Freshman liamon Harrison Sophomore Zsa Zsa Hartley Freshman Alyssa Harton Freshman Jfaire 2004 ' ILt ' 5 S HASTE YE. People and animals who like to dress up, and others who like to dance, pla - ancient music and demonstrate their skills in traditional arts, gathered at Wilson Park October 2:-24 for the Renaissance Faire 2004. llniifckna Anna Cuyc flntchf it Fn:shm;in Melisvfl Hawsman Freshman KciHa ;ivH. Sophon Julie H;ul:. Frcshi Marlin Hcinih Sopho ' Haley Hcnslcc Sophomore e dv Herrin Junior Jennifer Herring Sophomore Maiihcw Hill Sophomore Holly Hinlon Junior Yamamodo Hiroyuki Mary Beth Holcombe Junior Van Holden Sophomore Briltancy Moll Sophomore Jackie Hotxer Sophomore Rachael Homer Freshman Toryn Horion Freshman Megan Huston Abby Hovaler Sophomore Jarod Hovaler Junior r itrick Howard Sophomore Shiloh Howell Freshman Jason Howes Freshman Patriak Huehes Margus Jemigan Lauren Jett Sophomore Misty Johnson Sophomore Sheri Johnson Freshman Donna Jones Freshman Misty Jones Sophomore Mon Kaku Freshman Eri Kalayama Freshman Kana Katayama Freshman Remina Kawamu Slr ( ck r ' 6r) Leo ' s Lawm Annucil cKitdoor sleepover raises money, iood for the needy HANGING OUT. Kim West inten ' iews UNA students camped FULL BUGGIES. Student urganizations competed with each other by out on campu " ; in the annual Shackin ' on I eo ' s I awn food drive. inp cans This year ' s event gleaned about 700 cans of food for the needy. MUSIC FOR im H U N G K " i Students pass th, night away b entertaining themselves with their musical tal- ents. ] ' - Heather Nicole La u - Freshman rw Stacie Lawrence Sophomore ■ Andrew Layne Sophomore H Carter Ledgewood % j , ■ Junior ni MMttteB Garv Lee . u» ' - ■ Sophomore Candice Lewis Junior Natasha Lewis Sophomore Jessica Liddy Sophomore Beau Liles Freshman James K.Lindsc Freshman llni( fdiiun Emily Lovell Sophomore Christianoh Luwoye Junior Iranslce Macklin Sophomore Julie Maddox Sophomore NLiiihev Malone Freshman Tiffany MorrolctU Juston Matthew l yla Mccullough Metanie McDaniel Rachael McGcc Emr) ' McKay Sophomore Aiicela McKinnev Denise McKinney Kendra McLain I elh McNeal Heather Milam Freshman Lori Miller Daw n ale Mitchell Freshman Freshman Kelley Morell Sophomore 1 Man Leigh Mor ' ! Caroline Morris Molly Moullne Junior n Muhamiiieal Soph ,m..rc What is Treasure? " It may be of passing interest to note that the word ' treasure ' shares its origin with the word ' thesaurus, ' ' the original sense of which was simply ' hoard, store ' , thus ' treasure ' (we usually don ' t hoard things that aren ' t treasured!). The Greek word ' thesaurus ' has now been narrowed to ' treasure of words, ' though I imagine your work in this case will involve as much or more a ' treasure of images and nar- ratives. ' Though we tend to focus mainly on the monetary aspects of treasure ( — witness also ' treasury ' ), of equal importance are also the notions of ' accumulation ' and ' reserving for the future ' ; i.e., that being treasured is simply ' too valuable, ' ' too precious ' to be wholly consumed in the present. " —Craig Christy Professor of Modern Languages Uninchui i.ui|uc! nMi Junior Melissa MycfN Sophomore Laura Nash Freshman Megan NewcII Sophomore Takaka u Nishiwoki Chuck Norris Matthew Odic Sophomore Hiroyo Ogusu Freshman AhciaO bim Junior Chris Pelion Katherinc Ray Freshman Allen Rcnaull Frcshi Amber Reynolds Junior Anoelia Reynolds Junior John Rich Junior Christine Ruhlman Junior Carra-Ellen Russell Junior Ginger Russell Sophomore Jeleen Russell Freshman Gurkaran Sandhu Sophomore Michael Scon Enn Shea Freshman Robb Shepard Junior Prabin Shilpakar Junior R uta Shinoda Sophomore Miho Shino aki Freshman Rcna Shirlc Sophomore Amber Sims Frcshmun Anah Smiih Freshman Aubrcv Smith Freshman Vniackni Kdi lfH ikf ' FIREWOOD Brim Rinirn, bciss: Whitnev Dean, guitar: and Bradli- - Dean, turnlables, perform at the Florence Event Center for friends, family andj locaLs. 1 1 MM Samuel Strawbndg Sopho Rita Strong Sophomore Victoria Stults Sophomore Masato Sugii Sophomore Tasha Sw Underclasses Tomoka ii Taki Amber Lee Tjiuni Krisiy Taylor Sophomore Ashley Thompson Bhanna Thomp FrxTNhn Stcphenie Thomps. : Freshman Joseph Tiges Junior Justin Turner Sophomore Enn Tyler Junior Udeze Uchenna Freshman Jenna Upton Sophi Scih Vandcnbcrgh mi lANGIN ' IN THE SUB. The big screen TV in the SUB is where many students take a break to catch ufi " aKWe?f ' S ' ' Bfi1!fe iiuMcon BET or MTV. ARC. The Academic Resource Center, located in the GUC, is a quick stop for many students in- between classes. Shcnka Walker Junior Stephanie Wallace Junior Zcb Wallace Junior Sarah Ward Sophomore Kaiie Webb Freshman Pam Weslbrook Junior Vniifchnss What is Treasure? " The two best hits of adviee I ' ve heen given about how to live my life came from two dear women whose friendships I treasure. They have served as my role models, mentors, and fairy godmothers. Kelly Cherry, who is currently Eminent Professor in the Humanities at UAH and who has been a frequent visitor to Florence, told me " to make good friends who share your passion and will stick by you. " Mary Ward Brown, arguably Alabama ' s best short story writer, told me " to find work that you love and that will sustain you. " Like their advice, they ' ve never failed me. Throughout life, look for love that is genuine, friendships that stand the test of time, and work that serves a purpose. " —Pam Kingsbury Bi ' rs Jessica Woodis Maliorv Woolen Sophomore RvTJia Yamaguehi Freshman Aya Yamauchi Sophomore Michelle Youngblood Junior Svetlana Znamerouska a Junior GUEST SPEAKER. 1 pLMk.s at d Rotary Club NEVER TOO OLD lO I ' LA UKbSS-Ul ' . Hellow Alabamian pro- meeting in Taiwan. fessionals got to dri ' S ' - up in Cliini ' M ' garb to embrace the true spirit of an Asian culluri ' REPRESENTING. Hoimmermann and the president of NAME IN LIGHTS. Dr. 1 leimmermann was treated like a celebrity ; Yuanpei Institute of Science and Technolog) ' in Hsin Cha, while visiting local schools. His name is shown going across thei Taiwan, hold up a L ' A banner. iTrcn behind him. ALREADY FAMOUS. Heimmermann gets a taste of the ALWAYS WELCOME. The Alabama Rotar ' group poses in front of the| news at the Taiwan TV News Station Desk. Taiwan TV station ivelcome sign. Culture Exchange Rotary-Sponsored trip gives history professor a new perspective Having the chance for a month-long stay halfway around the world in a new direction was something Dr. Dan Heimmermann hadn ' t really considered. Last spring though, he was one of five people selected by the Alabama Rotary Club ' s International Global Study Exchange program to travel to Taiwan for four weeks. To be nominated and select- ed, one must be a professional under the age of 40 and not be a current member of a Rotary Club. Five individuals are selected from various occupations to visit differ- ent countries every year. The Alabama Rotary sent five members to Taiwan while Rotary in Taiwan sent a similar group to Alabama. Word came from former UNA President Robert Potts in October of 2003 that Heimmermann had been selected to interview for the chance to go. He was selected and the Sheffield Rotary Club sponsored him by paying his expenses. Heimmermann left in March of 2004 and returned four weeks later in mid-April with a broad new perspective on an Asian cul- ture. During his four-week visit, he stayed with four different fami- lies, moving each week to a differ- ent home. " The last family I lived with did not speak English, " said Heimmermann, " so we had to call the family ' s son in Australia and translate through him because he was the only one who spoke English. " The five individuals selected spent their days sightseeing and giving presentations for Rotary Clubs in Taiwan. " Our day started at nine and we were usually fin- ished by five o ' clock, before going home to be with the family we were living with, " said Heimmermann. Asian people love karaoke, he learned, and he and the other Alabama visitors were invited to many little parties and tea cere- monies. On the day of the week known as " career day, " Heimmermann got the opportuni- ty to speak at the local university and high schools about education in Alabama. " Whenever I went to visit schools, people followed me around taking pictures and would applaud me as I entered a room, " said Heimmermann. " They were a ' erv hospitable society. " His experience was that the food was generally good. " We ate a lot of chicken and fish, and soup was served with every meal, " said Heimmermann, " but they used very little spices and you had to eat with the chopsticks. " Heimmermann is originally from Wisconsin. He received his master ' s degree and Ph.D. in French History at Marquette University. He has been teaching at UNA for the past 11 years, is currently an associate professor and serves as chair of History and Political Science. He has visited France six times before and therefore is familiar with one European coun- try ' s style of living. Last year ' s experience opened his eyes to another culture and its history. " I never would have seen or other- wise learned about the Asian cul- ture without this experience, " he said. — Laura Beth Mastroianni DON ' T MOVE, (above) Trumpet player W Blake Ferguson holds his position on the J. V? field. WHO ' S THAT LADY, (left) UNA Lionette member Carrie VV nn wins the crowd over xvith her smile. Sf} f Sf Sf V In . W - m ' ■ ' ■ = 1 c- Billv Hon Anderson, pro lorn, L A Bojrd c.t Irustccs: This vcir cm clcirlv be identified as one of transi- tion lor LNA. One definition of transition that makes reference to " change in energy stale " seems appropriate. Of the many changes, one has been pleasing to us all — the record enrollment for fall semester. Manv were responsible, but I believe much credit goes to the task force that developed the I nrollmeni and Retention .Action Plan approved in lulv 2003. The record enrollment is proof positive that the bO items outlined in the plan are paying div- idends. Recent enhancements to the appearance of our campus, loo, plav a role in the attraction of students. LNA now has the appeal of a " big time " campus where students are proud and comfortable in an environment conducive to learning. Students quick- Iv recognize that they are in an atmosphere in which highly qualified educators can pass to them a quali- tv of education that will prepare them for a prosper- ous future. We owe a debt of gratitude to alumni and other benefactors who helped make the physical changes possible, and we applaud administrators such as Dr. Dan Howard, who played a major role in planning and encouraging this growth. , t the time of writing the campus was abuzz with the excitement of a new president coming to LN. . .After a five-month national search, the 16- mcmber Presidential Advisory Search Committee chaired by Trustee Steve Pierce recommended four finalists. The Board of Trustees unanimously chose Dr. William C. tale |r., then CEO and dean at Pcnn Slate Alloona, who brings extensive academic and communitv partnership experience to L ' . . The trustees and the campus community welcomed Ur. Cale and his wife, Betty Jean, to the Shoals. I l.irvev Kobbin- Space does not permit us to print all we would like to say about past President Robert Potts, who left a long list of achievements from his 14-year tenure. His articulate style elevated UN. to promi- nence among the universities within our slate, and beyond. His organizational skills advanced our pur- pose in manv arenas. ..and left L ' A with record foundations funds. UNA will miss Robert and Irene, and we wish them well as he leads the higher educa- tion system of .North Dakota as its chancellor. And finally. Dr. Garry Warren. How pleased the trustees were when it came time to appoint an interim president, that we had the perfect choice with- in our family. We thank him for a magnificent job during difficult times. Not only did he make very professional decisions on everyday affairs, he took initia- tive to advance the uni- versity ' s cause with his leadership in " town - gown " municipal pro- jects and the enhanced relationship with the local community college. Fortunate to have this kind of leadership throughout its faculty and staff, the UNA family looks to the future with great expec- tations. Ronnie Flippo not pictured: Dr. Allen Long IV: vice president for Student airs and university counsel, Thomas Lovett is the chief dent affairs officer and the mary adviser on legal mal- for the university, reporting ectly to the president and ving on the University Executive Council. He is responsible for overall policy and budget development for Student Affairs, supervising Enrollment M anagement, which oversees all functions in the areas of admissions, career services, academic 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 policy, risk-management, and contracts for all divisions of the universi- ty, and supervises internal legal services and external legal counsel. L Interim President G. Garry Warren: " The heart and soul of the university are its people. " Without any of the university ' s stakeholders — stu- dents, faculty, staff, administration, alumni, etc. — the lifeblood of the institution would be badly diminished. " Among the treasures of serving as interim presi- dent is being able to interact with its people. " The responsibilities are many but are manageable because of the dedication and tenacity of the univer- sity community. " It is a privilege to work with the Board of Trustees in providing leadership to UNA. Serving in this position is a special honor and rare opportunity. " Vice President for Academic Affairs and Provost Roosevelt Newson: " As a newcomer to UNA and the city, I am still very much in ' discover) ' ' mode. What I have discovered is that the University of North Alabama is, itself, a genuine treasure. A wonderful set- ting for the intellectual growth and professional development of students and faculty, the campus is also a resource for citizens of the region. The combination of a compact, picturesque campus with historic buildings on hilly terrain makes ours a ' must see, must visit ' campus for any student or scholar beginning to look at colleges universities. And combining its amenities with the energy of the Shoals, you have a community and region very attractive to outside busi- nesses considering relocation. Great speakers, exciting concerts, outstand- ing academic programs and excellent sports all go together to make this a truly outstanding community. So, a treasure it is, and when you arrive in Florence, the ' hunt ' is over! " 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, institutional fundraising. Alumni Relations, Governmental Relations, Publications and International Student Services. As chief administrative operating officer, he over- sees the Physical Plant (buildings and grounds; maintenance, renova- tions 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 the university. ffe CiUOii UNA sci[() t ' K-f ' KO . ' t ' ssoK Tt ' [[5 aVi, 0)1 maAy aii ■ s of { Some kids of being a doctor, .1 tia-tighter or a lawyer. Lf. Col. Kac Atcncio always knoxv lit- wantod to be in the military. " 1 can sit back and look, and all 1 can remember was one day I was going to be in the Army, as a kid, " said Afencio. " I almost enlisted right out of high school. My dad said, ' Give me one year in college and try ROTC, and if it ' s not what you want, move on. ' " I joined ROTC down at Auburn, loved it, and came back here and got into the ROTC program here, and got an ROTC scholarship my junior year. And from there, it ' s all history. It ' s been mv life for well over 22 years now. " Atencio received his commission as a second lieutenant in December 1982 from UNA, and has ser ' ed at sev- eral military posLs, including Fort Bragg, N.C., Fort Huachuca, Ariz., Redstone Arsenal, Fort Lewis, Wash, and Indian Head Naval Station, Md. He has also been deployed to South- west Asia, Saudi Arabia, Kuwait and Iraq in the Gulf War, and Afghanistan last year. Atencio, who plans to stay in the Guard at least three more years, super- vises about 70 soldiers as commander of the 441st Ordnance Battalion, an Alabama Army National Guard unit stationed at Redstone Arsenal. Its chief responsibility is disposing of explosive ordnance. For one command, he was responsible for 16 companies that made up nearly 400 soldiers. Atencio is currently an assistant professor ol miiitarv sin- ' iite liu L A ROTC department. He is also the Lion Battalion ' s recruiting operations offi- cer, better known as the " Roo, " a take oft from the innie-lhi ' -Pooh charac- ter. The officer, armed with a boom- ing voice and a quick smile, is often seen striding around campus in his battle dress uniform. He has an open- door policy for his office at the Military Annex of Wesleyan Hall. Atencio also believes in using humor to get his point across, which is why he keeps a fortune-teller 8-ball wrapped in a purple Crown Royal sack on his desk to answer questions that haven ' t been thought out well by his cadets. Atencio also recalled an incident when he was stationed in Arizona. His unit was called to the scene of a nearby small town to remove a possible bomb from a courthouse after a man known for making bomb threats came in and slammed down a box, then walked out without saying a word. " The helicopters geared up and we fly out there, and the media show up with their helicopter, " Atencio said. " We figured we could move the box since he slammed it down, and we picked it up and took it outside. " We couldn ' t get a clear X-ray, but we saw small canisters that looked like sticks of dynamite. But, we weren ' t really sure what we had, so we did an explosive procedure and blew up about S190 worth of pennies all over the desert in front of the news [crews). It turned out that he was pay- M a Vetei ' iit g a traffic ticket bv pennies. We did not ck them up. " Family is a major reason Atencio icided to retire from active duty in 1992 id join the Alabama Army National Liard. He also said that he wanted to intinue doing EOD, which required that I switch from active duty to Guard duty he wanted to keep being promoted. " It was a mutual decision we [my ife and 1] made ... " said Atencio. •lorence is an excellent place to raise ds, and I wanted to give them a stable hool life. " Atencio has a son, 16, and a daugh- r, 14, who attend Mars Hill Bible School. Each plays two sports and plays in the band. He celebrated his 22nd wedding anniversary with his wife Sheila in August. He attends Chisholm Hills Church of Christ with his family, and spends his free time as a scoutmaster with his son and helps his daughter with her pitching. He also enjoys hiking, reading, building plastic models and watching movies with his family at home. Atencio has several family members who have served in the military ' , including his father. At least 10 former ROTC cadets have been deployed. Master Sgt. David Gilmer, plus three other current ROTC instructors, have been also served deploy- ments. " My proudest moment was in Afghanistan, when one of my soldiers was injured in a land mine accident, " Atencio said. " It was at night, and his partner cleared out the mine field, pulled his buddy to safety, did first aid on him and got the helicopter in there. " It made me proud to see the men I had working for me were so professional ... they didn ' t lose their heads. That was one of the proudest moments I ' ve had as a military commander. " Atencio said Veterans ' Dav remem- be rs soldiers like them, along with their families. " Veterans ' Day, when we ' re a nation at war, takes on more meaning, " said Atencio. " We, as Americans, enjoy the freedom we have today because there were men and women willing to fight and die to ensure our freedoms and to ensure that other countries have the opportunity to have freedom. " " We need to remember on Veterans ' Day those that are currently serving, but especially those families that have lost loved ones in this and all conflicts, because it ' s a service that goes above and beyond the call of duty. " — Kim West WELL-DESERVED CITATIONS, {oyyo- ■ itc top) Atencio and Staff Sgt. Raemhild at the Kandahar Inter-national Airport . FOR THE CHILDREN, (opposite center) Atencio poses with Afghani children at an orphanage outside Bagram Airbase in Afghanistan. ALL IN A DAY ' S WORK, (opposite bot- tom) Atencio and Spec London use C-4 explosives to destroy captured munitions. NEAR THE FRONT, (left) Atencio and his men respectfully display a flag. 5ole mechanic: till V. myriad of machines - a the fall semester a year ago, UNA had 10 new buses, 63 cars, trucks, and vans, lumerable grounds equipment items, rluding mowers, tractors, and genera- :s, £md only one man to maintain them . That man ' s name is Chris Putman. Putman at that time had worked as lA ' s maintenance man for eight years, d since he got here, more vehicles have en added for him to maintain, without ding more staff to help. His job descrip- in is to keep all vehicles in perfect run- ng order and clean at all times. To quote e mecharvic, " There ain ' t no way! " Putman started here doing more aintenance work than cleaning, feeling i t as more important that the vehicles run ell rather than look pretty. After several mplaints though, washing the vehicles came as important as maintaining them. s been estimated that it would take lOut an hour and a half to move, clean it, wash, and put back one bus. Within e last year, the university did hire stu- !nt worker Justin Whitmire, to clean two to three of the buses a week. One disadvantage of the new buses is that they have to be driven to the BP station at the comer of Cox Creek and Helton to be fueled. Should any major repairs be required for the buses, it should be noted that they don ' t fit in the mechan- ical shop on campus. " Plans have been drawn to buUd a new bus garage, " said Putman, " but I haven ' t seen any building yet. " Two of the university ' s 15-passenger vans have more than 100,000 miles, and so do five of the cars. UNA also has two dump trucks that are used for picking up garbage and taking it to the dty dump. Many people v tU not drive them because they are nearly 30 years old, and new problems continue to occur. The older all these vehicles get, the more attention they require, and Putman tries to see that they get it . Adding even more difficulty, scheduling is a problem. If one vehicle needs an oil change, it will be scheduled for the next morning, and then at the scheduled time, another vehi- cle may have a flat tire. Something is always happening, and when a new prob- lem occurs, Putman has to stop everything he ' s working on, investigate the new problem, and see how quickly it needs to be fixed. Some repairs have to be delayed based on how pressing they are. " There ' s no way one person could keep up with everything that goes on around here, " Putman said. Past President Robert L. Potts was aware that similar universities have more maintenance staff, and commented that with the addition of the new buses, the university would look into hiring new staff to help. However, in order for the staff addition to be approved, it would need good justification and a source of funds to afford it. Then it would have to be formally requested and sent through the Board of Trustees. Due to budget cuts the previous year. Potts said that he liked to keep the staff lean to help keep tuition low, and it was difficult to justify adding new staff mem- bers at that time. Putman hopes that with a new president that might change. When told that UNA might be cor«ider- ing hiring more mainte- nance workers, Putman said, " That would be great! " BUCKET OF BOLTS. The only campus mechanic, Chris Putman, maintains UNA ' S fleets of cars, trucks, mowers, cherry- pickers, run-abouts and buses. Donna Yancey Receives Outstanding Service Award " The University of North is mdde up of mdny ituliviJu ils who have dedicat- ed their careers to the better- ment of the campus and ser- vice to students. However, this vear ' s recipient of the Outstanding Service Award continuallv goes above and bevond the call of duty. She exemplifies all the qualities associated with this esteemed honor — a love for teaching, a diligent work ethic, and unpar- alleled loyalty and service to students. During her tenure at UNA, she has repeatedly demonstrated her sincere devotion and concern for stu- dents. This year ' s recipient can often be seen talking to stu- dents about issues ranging from career option to the latest in business news, and she can be found helping students well after the university has closed. She truly understands the needs and concerns of all stu- dents and is a role model not only for students, but for fel- low faculty members as well. Her friendship and love for the students are indicative of her desire to have a positive impact on this campus. It i ' - with great honor and privilege that the University of North Alabama presents this vear ' s Outstanding Service Award to Donna N. Yancev. " Accounting | Department i Aoaunting Row 1. AsOiey Messersrwti. Paul HoJey. Shaion C r.poea. Jerr, Ferry Ro 2, Jce Mjsoiowski. Larrair Glasscock. MarV Lawrence. Row 3 Wattec Campbel Academic Advising Center Academic Affairs ;enler for Academic Advising Joan Williams, Amy Thompson, Elaine Rowell, Laura Young, Advancement Administration Academic Affairs Roosevelt Newson, vice president, Renee Vandiver, John Wakefield, Advancement Staff: Rogers Hall Advancement Administration Dr G Darnel Howard, vice president; Becky Taylor, 1 1 l ' l i r :? QO AdvancemenI Slaff. Row 1. Melody Stewart, Van Morgan, Shandi Durham. Row 2: Carol Lyies, Laura Joiner, Judy Jackson, Jill Sinnpson 4 Art Department Bennett Infirmary 4 Bennett Inlitmary. S.S. Norvell. MD ■■ . Cmdy Wood. RN. Clahssa Hall. RN H Oenise Burch. business manager _ . Biology Department B«logy Bo i Don RousJi, June U™jefv«oo0. Ma y Ann Allan. Donna Bunon, Vny C ' e s-Oyen, Eveyi Btuce Row 2 Paul Kjtne. Paul Davison. Tom Hagjerty. RoOert Dafy. Fran Mtnapace liii College of Arts Sciences Dean ' s Office College of Arts Sciences Dean ' s Office. Debbie Tubbs, Vagn Hansen, dean, Jennifer Holt. Career Services Career Services Row 1 ; Jami Schepman, Patricia Blum, Amelia Reynolds. Genene Poppell. Row 2. Lindsey Fulmer, Eric Ezzetl — j ! Chemistry Industrial Hygiene Chemistry Industrial Hygiene. Row 1 Jason Weisenseel, Donna Thompson, Crescente Figueroa. Row 2: Tom Murrajj, Brent Olive, Mike Moeller. l Si MS, ir . X - 1 w College of Business Dean ' s Office w c .J College olBusneit Dean ' s Office DebtMWi College of Education Dean ' s Office I College of Nursing Coiege ol Nursing Row 1: Chaitone Cramer Alyce Brown. Lavin Rowe Wendy Darby Michelle Graham. Ernestine Davis Row 2 Martha Rock. Utda Austai. Pfiyfts l4cGure Row 3 Patty Wilson. Lynn Aquadto. Birdie Baler. dea Avis Gadd ' ' -C ' f T ' m mdjoysan Reed. Kerry G«n, iMin. (Aaryl Wi ' t -i«» WN Collier Library Collier Library Row 1: Phillip Oliver, Myta Harscheid. Garfy Warren, Sieve Burnett. Row 2: Wayne 0 ' Neal, Bonnie Coats, Mary Ann Bragwell, Grace Simpson, Emily Pollard, Darlene Townsend, Carolyn Cabler Row 3 Doris McDaniel, Barbara Ptiillips, Sue NIazworth, Cecile Nabors, Celia Reynolds, Amy Gordon. CIS Computer Information Systems Rovk 1: Ron Davis, Carol Gossett, Paulette Alexander, Joan Parris Row 2: Brad Thompson, Andy Hailey, Kelli Irwin, Robert Bailey, Yingping Huang. 1 Computer Services Computer Services Row 1: Connie McGee, Charlotte Hill, Randall Horn, Natalie Hester, Odessa Bailey. Row 2; James McCollum, Charles Dickinson, Keith Dodd, Randal May. Row 3 Scott Wilson, Ethan Humphres, Stephen Pulman, Joe Hoit, Robert Freeman. hROPOSlC L Counselor Education Counukx Education Sandra Lo«w. Paul Baird. OumPNTjon Continuing Education Outreach Continuing Education Outreach Lavonne Gallm. Shelia Ssscn PafTi A ianoe ' Anita Biack ' adoe Meofian Fike Economics Finance economics a Finance hoa i Oeooie Westnweiand. Keilh Malooe. Barry Moms, Knsty VanRenssetaer Ro 2 Jim Couch Bruce Gordon. Bre 1 Kmg. Pele Wilkams Educational Technology Educational Technology, Michael Reaves, John McGee, Debbie Chaffin, Brian Ford, Lome Woods. Elementary Education Elementary Education, Row 1: Janice Nicholson, Pam Fernstrom, Brenda Webb. Susan Freeman, Ruth Dumas, Row 2: Bob Young, Janice Myhan, Annie Dillon, Barbra Goodnite, Jim Burney, Greg Risner, English Department English Row 1 : Lynne Butler, Jean Johnson, Lisa Minor. Row 2; Eleanor Gaunder, Cynthia Burkhead, Dianne Dodson, Anna Lott. Row 3: Larry Adams, Jim Riser, Ron Smith, Bill foster. lamen Dr Kiuxri AdU-r is nut just any ordi- nary professor. He grew up in Brooklyn, New York. He started his col- lege career at Queen ' s College, flunked out, ran away to UCLA, and then came hack to Queen ' s after two weeks. After returning, he decided to study abroad, in Spain. And, after studying in Spain for a year, he graduated from the University of Seville in Romance lan- guages. He returned in 1970 to the states and attended Washington University, where he graduated with his master ' s and Ph.D. in Romance languages. Adier took his first job in teaching in 1975 at Joplin, Mo. After one semester, he took a job down south at the Universit ' of Alabama Birmingham. " 1 decided to come here after eating in a restaurant in Birmingham where this Japanese look- ing woman came up to our table and said ' Hi ya ' ll. ' I knew right then I would feel at home here, " said AdIer. In 1984, Adler became interested in Flamenco dancing after going through a three-week workshop in Spain. " I had lived there for a year but never learned the dancing, " said Adler. " I learned how to play the guitar some and dance; I got hooked. " Along with other Flamenco dancers, Adler started a company called the " Hispanic Dance Ol " which even- tually became the Birmingham Hispanic Dan ce Company. " We put on several performances throughout the year and also do lecture demonstrations for schools, " said Adler. It was in 1994 that he took the job that made him UNA ' s Spanish profes- sor. " I ' m still in the [dance] company but haven ' t done as much in this past year, " said Adler. " There are about eight people in the company and we go to dif- ferent workshops in Chicago and Miami and bring back new steps. " Dr. Adler says he does a lot of more contemporary ' dancing now. " Flamenco dancing is a wonderful, pas- sionate thing and I plan to be a part of it for the rest of my life. " — Laura Beth Mastroianni ■ ' -1 n r Kc? PwN fcL 4 Bt y» ; J MOVING ON. Dr. Jean Johnson plans to leave the university at the end of the 2005 summer session. After almost 40 years as an English professor at UNA she has decided to move on and create a new life outside of teaching. - » ■ 1-., «r . ».;.l- .» .— Br. 3tun HToJjnsion Bidding farewell to the university no easy task TfC began my college teaching career reluctantly in 1965 when Dr. Albert S. Johnston, the head of Florence State ' s English Department, contacted me and insisted that he needed me to teach two sections of Freshman Composition for him in the fall. The pay was $145 per semester hour. Later, when he needed me to teach full- time in the summers of 1966 and 1967, 1 was quite willing to be drafted because I had learned that college teaching was both challenging and enjoyable. Unfortunately, when Dr. Johnston offered me a nine- month contract for 1966-67, I needed to decline because I had already signed a contract to teach at Bradshaw High School its opening year. Although 1 refused to break my Florence City Board of Education contract. Dr. Johnston did not hold that against me. During the spring of 1967, he offered me a full-time tenure-track position that paid $7,000 for teaching 15 semester hours in the fall and spring semesters of the academic year of 1967-68. 1 accepted, and that was the beginning of a wonderful stage of my life: full-time college teaching. As a native of Florence, I was no stranger to the col- lege. My mother had attended Florence Normal School, and I had spent my freshman and junior years at Florence State, as we called it then. As a college student, I had worked for three Florence State administrators— Mr. Peacock, Mr. Arehart, and Dr. McElheny. With those con- tacts, I applied for summer employment so that I could earn money to pay for the church wedding I wanted before I returned to the Uiuversity of Alabama to enter graduate school in the fall. These three wonderful men put their heads together and found for me a secretarial posi- tion on campus so that my dream of a church wedding could become a reality. Is there any wonder I am reluctant to leave this place? Each building has its own special charm for me. Bibb Graves is my favorite, for that is where I fell in love with Bill Johnson in Dr. Albert Johnston ' s British Literature class, and that is whe re I fell in love with college teaching. My memories of President Norton, President Guillot, and President Potts are stirred by that place. Each nook and cranny, even the roof, has its story in my head. I shall never forget the faU from the roof of Bibb Graves hall that ended the life of Mr. Fulmer, Florence State ' s treasur- er. That incident occurred during the 1950s, so the memo- ry is covered with dust. The first room to the left of Bibb Graves ' front entrance was the classroom in which I stud- ied American History under Dr. Cresap. How I admired and appreciated Bemarr Cresap, because he marked my history exams for grammatical errors as well as for con- tent! Wesleyan HaU ' s auditorium became the scene of my first voice recital, and the former Kilby School ' s auditori- um became the scene of my first operatic performance as I played the female lead in Puccini ' s Sister Angelica. Keller HaU was a men ' s dormitory before it became the College of Business, and the side of Keller was a safe, but dark parking lot. There, sitting in a parked car, I learned how to kiss after movies on Friday nights. The old Art Building, a residence sihiated between Rogers Hall and Keller Hall, left the scene long ago, but I still remember learning art appreciation as the art teacher, Mrs. Mitchell, hung her students ' slightiy wet watercolor paintings on the front porch for pubUc display. In the old gymnasium, which is now the Commuiucations Building, I still remember the humid air and the smell of chlorine from the swimming pool below as I danced upstairs with my Ballroom Dance instructor. Miss Matthews. Delving into the storage com- parhnents of my computer brain, I could go on and on retrieving memories of intimacy with an institution. However, I must call a halt to this journey down memory lane. After nearly 40 years of hill- and part-time teaching at this instihition, my shident evaluations are still excellent and I still love teaching, but the time has come when, like the Pheonix, I need to rise from the ashes of my former life to invent another life of true fulfillment and joy. As I lose my professional identity, I hope that I never lose the predous memories of life on this hilly campus. I am deeply grateful to UNA for giving me the opportunity to invest my life and talents in the braining of sons and daughters of the geographical region I hold so En lish as a S e c () n d Language EngWiil a Sion) Unguage Row Amama Perry. Mib Cook Tim Crall. Sl«t l an ' Bream. CryNal Mvwss. Kaltvyn McCrar, 2 Ca( en BlicMwn. RniMLm. Roland ). ' iiVMsa UcAaal Bin Fostc Foreign Languages Geograpiv r.La.- ' .jaagss Z -l-i Var;e, " am B if-zf. Roo«- Keitn Lmdey Ge. a ' acfiy DeMtrr.en ' RoA 1 Pan- B-s!ioo. Bill SIfong Row 2 Lisa Keys-MK ' ' Greg G Gaslon. Frances T Koli " " Human Environmental Sciences z Htiman Environmenlal Scrences Kay Abboll, Jane Wilson. LibBy McCaflerTy. Otnc M Bunn j 146 ousing Residence Life History Political Science History Political Science. Row 1 : Pal Morris, Dan Burton. Tim Collins. Alex Aguado. Row 2: Chizum Saeki, Matt Schoenbachler, Lynne Rieff. Tom . Osborne, Dan Heimmermarn. Row 3: Clark Mueller. George Makowsl i. Evan Ward. Human Resources busing 8 Residence Life Audrey Mitchell, Veronica Allen, Tbm Martin, Kevin Jacques, Thomas Tidmore, Erin Clegg, B.J. H RL Custodial Housing Residence Life Custodial. Row , 1; Ginger Davis. Linda Dodd, Kim Melton, Betty Nichols, Tracy Murphy, Elisa Fields- Row 2: Kay Lovelace, Dwight Perkins. Thomas Tidmore, Brenda Eck. Garrett Waters. Chris Patterson. . ' fi cr i International Stud e n t Services i Sludenl Sovices- Tugrui Poai. Miiiceni Neisoa Avumi Suginn. Cagn Bagoogb Kilby School KilBy School. Ro J Emma Haley. Judy Ford. Peggy Hoekenga. Kathy Wallace. Row 2: Mary Sunvny. Janice Mytian Sharan Warren. Came Sandefs Management Mariteling Row 1 tas Lmdsey. Donna Yancey Row 2 Ernest JOfte Ned Ttwne. Santanu Borah, Kathy Lews-Adie- Tns a Mathis. Row 3 Jeremy Slaflord. Oa- Halock. Bob Armstrong Management Marketing Math Computer Science Qr= nputer Science Row l : Jean Hencerson, Jayne Prude, Janel Jenkins. Barbara Laubenthal. Ginnevere Mobley secrelarv Row jse. David Cope. Robert Ailan. Gary Childs. Eddy Bracltin. Music " . ' usic Department- Row 1: Linda Voung, Janna Matone, Ann Hendren. Yi-Min Cai, Janice Anderson. Glenda Hamilton, Gene Anne Gifford. Soojeong Lee, Jimmy Simpson. Row 2 Alan Flowers, lam Mayer. Edd Jones, Lloyd Jones. Robert Garfrerick. Ian Loeppky, Tom Ed Moore, Eddie Elsey Jr- ysics Earth Science President ' s ; f Office Eanh Science. Row 1: Tony Blose, Debbie Thornton. D. Brian Thompson. Row 2; David Curiott. Richard Statom, Itiott. Valeny Dolmatov, Wayne F. Canis. President s Office Regina Shernll, Garry Warr Psychology PsycKology D«panmenL Row 1 Pam Bolwi). Geoige Rotxison Row 2 Richard HuditKjrg Charles Joutnn. Lany Bates PI I • PutHc Safely Row 1 Sheqj U D I I ( Gtllyanl, Row 2 Ken Richey, Qjentm rto as. Can Wj:» ' s Ro» Safety 3 James Glasso. Mark Bowers. Bobby Inman. Jaines Dislelano Publications PuDtications Shannon Weiis. Barbara Turpen, Mary Beth Cam(}be(i, Karen Hodge . Jvlary Jennings. Registrar ' s Office I Registrar s OHice Row 1 Tma Vk , Margaret Farley. Usa Burton Row 2: Sue Wilson, dean. Jayne Fukner. Shrley TutHe. Joan Srmth. Shem Hester Research Office Research Office- Row 1 : Pnscilla Holland, Gail Overby. Row 2: Todd Stanfield. Kathy Hobbins. Secondary Education Secondary Education. Row 1: Paggy Campbell, Judy Ford, Carolyn J Lovett. Row 2: B. Lee Hurren. Joy Brown, Dan Follett. Row 3: Charlotte Justice, Robert D. Weathers, Laura C Stokes. Robert Johnson, Lelon Davidson. ROTC ROTC Row 1: Pat Jones. JoAnne M McCaa, Rebecca Green. Row 2 Michae! D. Fennell. David Gilmer. Jose Atencio, James T, McClelland. Social Work Criminal Justice Social Work 4 Criminal Justice. Row t : Susan Glasso, Joy Borah, Jack Sellers, Kathenne Crisler. Row 2: Phil Carlan, Phil Bridgmon, John Clark, Todd Stanfield, Sociology booQ og Ueoa ' tTien! taDo.e ' e ' ti Rowr i Shirley Grant. Jerri Bullard Row 2 Alei TakeocN TNynas Ke ' sw Oa«5 Robetson University Relations Univefsiiy Relations (abovei AnneBe Himmtef, Jenni Higginbolham. Bill Jarnigan. Laura VonLehe, Tatxlha Slreetman Student Financial Services Buckins, Melissa Burgetl, Valeric Meek. Cfiris Crandoo Ctinslie Reicftef Dan Summy University Events Univeisity Evenis Row 1: Harris Lender. Jocie Burgess. Kelli Risher-Brown. Amy Ellis. Jennifer Adams. Bart»ra Walter. Jutene Butter. Lesle Burcn. Bret Jennings flow 2 Angie Pickens, Tammy Jacgues Becky Pulman Sarah Williamson. Kris Robertson Akce Gross Jayne Jackson Row 3 Amy Swintord. Melanie Freeman. Jan Hurst. Glenda Richey Row 4 Erin Allen. Jim Eubanks. James Kamande Not pctured Kn Greenway. Joann Moore Dean Birdie Bailey: The College of Nursing and Allied Health is thankful for the opportunit ' to serve its students, the university, the state and the nation. As the demands for our graduates spiral upward at alarming rates, the college continues to strive for quality and excel- lence in meeting its own, as well as the university ' s goals, purpose and mission. We are committed to meeting health-care needs by producing high-quality gradu- ates. The treasure hunt for nursing grad- uates, has become a major race for providers in all areas of the health-care arena, especialh ' for graduates who will one day teach. Our sincere desire is to continue to serve our region by building a strong, healthy population through the delivery of excellence in nursing education. Vice President for Academic Affairs and Provost Roosevelt Newson: As a neucomer to UNA and the cit ' , 1 am still very much in ' discovery ' mode. What I have discovered is that the University of North Alabama is, itself, a genuine treasure. A woncier- ful setting for the intellectual growth and professional de ' elopment of stu- dents and faculty, the campus is also a resource for citizens of the region. The combination of a compact, pic- turesque campus with historic build- ings on hilly terrain makes ours a ' must see, must visit ' campus for any student or scholar beginning to look at colleges universities. And combin- ing its amenities with the energy of the Shoals, you have a community and region ven,- attractive to outside businesses considering relocation. Great speakers, exciting concerts, out- standing academic programs and excellent sports all go together to make this a truh ' outstanding coninu: So, a treasure, it is, and when vou arri e in Florence, the ' hunt ' is over! Dean Vagn K. Hansen: Almost all students take class- es in the College of Arts and Sciences, the largest and most diverse of UNA ' S four col- leges. Whether it ' s the core curricu- lum or majors and minors, our objective is to make the learn- ing experience engaging and rewarding. I joined the UNA family on July 1, 2004, as this year ' s graduates were about to begin their capstone year. It has been an awesome expe- rience to work with UNA ' S able and committed faculty in providing educational experi- ences for remarkable students on their way to achieving great things. :f Dean Kerry Gatlin: The fac- ulty and staff of the College of Business are conmiitted to providing a curriculum and a series of educational expe- riences that prepare our stu- dents for their initial job, for personal growth and profes- sional success in their career and in their life. Our newest programs are in hospitality management and banking. Both have full-time co-op opportunities available to help students gain entry and experience in these dynamic fields. Businesses deliver the quali- ty of life we all enjoy, and we take it as our job to pre- pare students to create and to successfully lead business organizations. It is an important task, one our faculty; enjoys but takes very seriously. It is a privilege to have the ; opportunity to lead our excellent faculty and staff, and to - work with an outstanding group of students! ; Dean Sue Wilson: Enroll- ment Management is an inte- gral part of the Division of Student Affairs. Reporting through the dean of Enroll- ment Management are the Admissions Office, the Registrar ' s Office, Student Financial Services and the Career Services Office. All these offices provide a com- prehensive array of impor- tant services to prospective students, students, faculty, staff and the public at large. It has been a unique experi- ence to have been in this position for the past nine vears, to witness firsthand the growth that has taken place at the university and to ha ' e ivorked with the group of dedicated professionals on the Enrollment Management Team. Due in large part to their devotion to UNA ' s growth, the university experienced record emoUment for the 2004 fall semester with a total of 5,971 students in attendance. What an exciting time! Dean Mark Edwards: Joining the College of Education as dean has been an exciting and rewarding experience. The faculty is well known for preparing students to become superb teachers. The Kilby School and Child Development Center provide service to students as well as an incredible training opportunity to our teacher candidates. Our HES, Counseling, HPER and Recreation Departments offer quality programs in those majors. We are very pleased to be working vith the Inservice Center to expand ser ' ice, and at the same time, developing dynamic partnerships with local educators that will have a lasting impact on student performance. We have great students ranging from graduate degree candidates to pre-schoolers, who pro- vide the motivation and inspiration to contin- ue to strive to do great work. V 4f« Sf •! 4 4 V W4 rv ' ' BODIES POLITIC. During campaign week. President Meghan Muse of the College Democrats and President Andrew McMillan of the College Republicans took a minute to practice bi-partisan- ship with their groups. r r ' , Shift out of neutral. Make a choice Register to vote online. Sponsored by residential race ieats up campus y yTembers of both the College . V XRepublicans and College Democrats ere eyeball to eyeball in October 2004 as ley hosted membership and voter registra- on drives on campus, often from opposite ides of the cue. With just over a week before the presi- lential election, both sides escalated their fforts to get students to the polls in •Jovember. " We offer conservative values for con- ervative people, " said Mitch Holden, v»?ho ecently reestablished the Republicans on ampus. According to College Republicans ' resident Andrew McMillan, their efforts lave bolstered his group ' s membership to 69 across campus. The group also registered between 65 ind 70 people to vote. McMillan said membership cost for lis group consist of a one-time fee of $5. The group also sold campaign T-shirts br $10, half-price for members. Just across the GUC, College democrats President Meghan Muse said I that her group had about 130 members in all. She estimated that the Democrats had registered more than 100 voters. " We promote the search for truth by seeking to know both sides of the argu- ment, " Muse said. The College Democrats hosted a film festival to show documentaries on both George W. Bush and John Kerry. Muse pointed out that, unlike her competitor ' s group, membership in the College Democrats is free of charge. Her group sells campaign T-shirts for $10. Both sides met in an SGA-sponsored debate from 11:40 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Tuesday, Oct. 26, in the GUC Atrium. Cyrus Stiggers debated on behalf of the Democrats, and Mitch Holden repre- sented the Republicans. The debate, which was organized by the SGA, covered topics from the draft to health-care issues. Both candidates used information found on the presidential candidates ' web- sites to help formulate their answers. , Passionate emotions in the crowd were evident as audience members shouted both support and protest while Stiggers and Holden spoke. A question about abortion prompted the crowd to get involved. " Democrats support a woman ' s " right to choose, " Stiggers said. " Bush supports a woman ' s rights too, the women who have not yet been born, " Holden shot back in his rebuttal. Several Republicans in the crowd cheered. When Stiggers rebutted, he asked if Bush were so pro-life, why he sent so many troops off to die in Iraq. Bush supporters yelled at him to stay on subject. As Holden talked about health- f f 1 1 1 B ' k care, many in the audience began to grum- ble when he said the Constitution does not provide a right to health care, and people should find a good job and work hard to afford it. Stiggers then countered by asking • how people are supposed to find good jobs when Bush keeps sending work overseas. After the debate, Stiggers spoke about the election and campus awareness. " A lot of people have taken a deeper look at democracy [since the last election], " he said. " A lot of people now want to have their voices heard. " He also said many people have become interested in issues dealing with not the greater good, but rather with them- selves. " Politics have become more individu- alized, " he said. " I ' m concerned about find- ing a job when I get out of college, and Bush sends jobs to other countries. " Stiggers then went on to attack the Republicans ' motivations for invading Iraq. " GOP does not spell God, " he said. " The Republicans feel it is necessary to force religion on others. We left England to get away from that sort of thing. " Efforts to contact Holden for a rebuttal were unsuccessful. — Evan Belanger and Scot Beard Alpha Lambda Delta Focusing on superior scholastic cichicvement of first yccir students. Alpha L.imbdo Delta promotes intelligent li - ing by developing high standards of learning. Full-time students who attain a 3.5 GPA during their freshman vear are invited to become mem- bers. illllEI Alpha Chi Career development opportuni- ties in accounting and business are offered with membership in Alpha Chi. If provides an excel- lent opportunity for invoKe- ment with professional organi- zations. Alpha Ctii Row 1 Oarcv C ' owiev Lea Swnea Row 2 L ndsey Bell. NicoJe N ' Atma La-TiKa Oe " a =cv. i V -ia Fu« ' jOa D ' Ciauc a ' a- ' ce Decee irvcTto " ' te-i Wa«e ' :e« MToyuKi Yar.aTioio ua TOn Groef So i ' Ms PaFi Bishop Micnene YoungtJtax). Jessica McCoy. Knsten Gel. Lauren Flaun flow 3: Tammy Samen. Cotene Bums. Makxy Woolen, Gurkaran Sandhu. iir, rfU c.c Q h: Alpha Kappa Delta Juniors and seniors majoring or minoring in sociologv ' or criminal justice who have a cumulative GPA of 3.0 or higher are ini- tiated each semester into Alpha Kappa Delta. The organization seeks to promote understanding of social problems and improvement in the human condition. oo Ipha Kappa Delta. Row 1 : Jessica Jones, Kimberlee Hottey Row 2:-lauren Fbutt, Jem Bullard- Roiv .- C-a:c otertson. Dr. Tom Ketson. adviser; Dr Alex Takeuch ' Alpha Psi Omega Students who do outstanding work in university theatre productions and are of satis- factory scholarship may be invited into the national hon- orary ' dramatic sodet} ' . Alpha Psi Omega Fraternity ' . Alpha Psi Omega. Row 1: Angela Green. Came Sumner, Ryan Taylot. How 2: Drew Hampton. Amanda Maddox, Michael Redman. Michael Loweiy, Michael Bradley. Row 3: Sarah Rhodes. Of. David Ruebhausen, Alice Gross. Dustin Willdns. Byron GameiL Art Student Association C vMUi-nliwliiif; v n llu liiAilopiiiint ol growth iind stimulation of higlu ' i ideals and creativity, the Art Student Association promotes all fields of visual art on campus. The expression of student interests is the aim of Art Student Association activities. Membership is open to students eru ' olled at UNA. Aft Student Association Row l Toshma Soutnara Kei Hayasni vice (xeSJOent: Lesi ' C B ' own. treasu ' er. Bimtiam. Susan Canlrell. Beth Bacchus, secretary; Gary Lee. presKtent American Society of Interior Design NKBA Interior design stu- dents of UNA are eli- gible to become stu- dent affiliates with the American Societ ' of Interior Designers. The mission of ASID is to encourage excel- lence in the practice of interior design, assist its members to professionally serve the public, demon- strate the value of the profession, and work for a favorable environment for the practice of interior design. ASIDiNKBA. Row 1: Molfce Sanderson, bndsay Williams Crys tal Keisey Row 2 Cnnstianan Luwoye Karen Svensson Nctx EzeU. Crystal Salyer. Zsa Zsa Harney. Dw g« Butvi Row 3: Kendra McLam. Jadyn Taylor. Casse MUer. Starta Paul. Kmioerty Landers. Daphne Otrver 160 iptisl Campus Ministries. Row 1 : Eddy Garner, Grace Winkler, Naomi Hallmark, Lauren HiHis, Chau Nguyen, Amber Tatum, Jessica Fike Row 2: Jon Wnght, icca Miller, Lindsey Hillis, Amy Jarnigan, Jonathan Spann. Laura Tomblin, Laura Casey. Row 3: Ryan Taylor, Becky Medlock, Patrick Hupka. Jessica Kker, Ben Pearson, Corey Hendon. Row 4. J.R. Scott. Timothy Carter, Wade Cheny, Adam Pelfrey. David Steck. Slack Student Alliance he purpose of the BSA is to promote unit ' and harmony among stu- ents at the university-; to promote cultural awareness; to encourage par- cipation in universitv- events; and to provide leadership opportunities ) act as a catalyst in involving the membership in the mainstream of impus leadership. Membership is open to all UNA students, without ;gard to race, creed, color or national origin. Baptist Campus Ministries The BCM provides opportuni- ties for spiritual development and offers Christian service to the campus and the communi- t . The BCM involves students in Bible studies, worship, mis- sions, spiritual growth, min- istry-, fellowship and recreation. The BCM is free to any student. ■own, vice president, Nicki Freeman, Jackiee Murray. Ro.v 2. Brenton , ien, cks. Crystal N, Srrith : " . V ■ - ■ , : ' di Young, secretary Jessica Cooce- sresiaent Tonya Yojng treasurer: Katnna eigee Chandler, Snana CrumtMugtt, Essie Wnley, Keyostia Emerson, Acoyia Duster, Torrence Bnstow. Jarmel 161 Student nurses, teacher bi ' r. Ill the dop.irtmi ' nl work lonothcr lo sup- ply thi- clinic, nvord .ill don.iliiiH;., •.liKk Ihi " shelves, and iiso their eiiiiipment .ind skills tor the kvnelil ot uninsured Shoals residents, as well .)s students nd Helping Hand The UNA Student Nursing Association held a " shower " for the Northwest Shoals Community Clinic April 29. Its purpose was to gath- er supplies for the clinic. The clinic provides health care for UNA students and working people in the Florence area who do not have medical insurance. The cost of going to the clinic is only $15 per visit. The clinic treats roughly 200 people a month, and as result, supplies were low. The clinic sought donations of many different types of supplies, including band-aids, paper towels, hydrogen per- X oxide, Kleenex, hand soap, washing ' powder, bleach, window cleaner, ■ V Lysol, cotton balls, gauze pads, alcohol ' ,» pads and gloves. The Student Nursing Association collected donated items at the clinic, 309B Handy Homes. Donations of supplies were sort- stocked. The association said several cash donations were made as well. oo c ?:: C3 Canterbury Club Supported bv the Episcopal Church, the organiziition provides in opportunity for worship, fellowship and service. C interbiir Club woeklv medLs and meetings are held at Trinity Church and are open tt) all interest- ed students, faailty and staff. 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 commu- nity. The organization ha- no officers, allowing thi- members to contribute to their own success. Canlerbury Club Row t Chaplain Breckennage. Edward Foole Row 2- Tom Ostxxne. Cynlhia B jr»h«Bd U e «:• Row 3 Susan Pitlman, outreach chair Arthur Waidrip, Josh Poronda president Tastiina Southard social cna ' r Chamoer Ctxw. Row 1 Enca Murray, Milhcem Bews, Megan Savage. Megan Smith. LeAnfle Gitbert Bo 2. Cainenne Moore, Chamb. ' ss Roberts, KimBerty Stone KelS Peaii Row 3 Or Ian LoeHJky. Aut)tey Seal. Sieve McCra y. Pteslon Moms, Russ McCoKum Row 4 Tylet Ward, Kenneth Haipe ' , Joel Ingram, Matthew Sonel. 164 m Entertainment Industry Association As a chapter of the Music Entertainment hidustrv Student Association, members of EIA become more aware of careers and opportuni- ties in the music industry through promotions and active involvement in musical entertain- ment on campus. Membership is open to any interested student but requires dues. ntedainment Industry Association Row 1 Gaylon Partain, Naslassia Evans Row 2 Danna W Beasley, Farrah Retherford, Wade ennetl, Tabatha Robertson Row 3. Malcolm Singleton, Brian Frost, Amla Miles. Row 4 Grant Walden, Brad White Row 5: angston Lee, Justin Clayton, Shinji Idnkawa. Collegiate Singers ' romoting individual musical growth and music educa- ion in choral singing, the Collegiate singers are spon- iOred bv the Music Department. The choir represents the miversity in concerts and on tour. ollegiate Singers Row 1 Karen Edwards, Erica Murray, Catherine Moore, Ashley Blackwood, Magan Kelley, Stephanie Wallace. LeAnne Gilbert, Jenny Williams, Whitney McCaflerty, Denise after, Kelli Pearl, Shannon Andrews Row 2 Julie Bynum, Telisha Montgomery, Bnttley Coats, Anah Smith, Melissa Daniel, Jennifer Cummins. Megan Savage, Elizabeth Spain, Megan Smith, Gail lall, Kimberly Stone Row 3 Lauren Stroud, Chambliss Roberts, Tiffany Cooper. Miranda Kirkpatrick, Millicenl Bevis, Laura Tomblin. Stephanie Christmas Row 4: Tyler Ward. Clayton Grider, Luke mjth, Aubrey Beat, Lindsey Lingerfelt, Matt Dobbs. Preston Morns. Joel Ingram. Russ McCoIlum Row 5: Tommy Wilemon, K. Harper, Trevor Evans-Young, Bradley Gilbert, Clayton Cox, Jonathan ynum, Steve McCrary, Matthew Sorrell, Blake Ferguson, 1 65 F a s h i n F () r u 111 1 hi- purpoM. ' 1)1 Fashion Forum is to bro.idcn tashion morchandisinj; and interior design stu- dents ' knowledge base bv means of educational speak- ers; (o broaden stu- dents ' awareness of lommunilv service through charity work; and to offer financial assistance to qualified students through a scholar- ship fund. Fastuon Fofum Ro« i Jane Wdson, adviset, Leah Wallace. Bnitany Camp. Beti Rock. Ciysiai Saiyer. Lynn Sleenenson Sunee Hil Row 2 Mrchete Beva. K«tt Btaerlttwt. Kaftenne Morgan Ro 3: Jana Gillam, Dusty Fams Manon A ' len Bake Stone ChnsH McCcvie C nneWalie ' R J rarrr o. - Tata Npkvtvi LeahSOMfl Christian Student Cente ;i All UNA students are invited to be a part of the Christian Student Center. Coniinitment to Cod and forming; lifelong Christian friendships are the cornerstones of this campus mirustry. Spiritual growth is encouraged through s r kl de tionals, men ' s and women ' s devotionals, and other activities in a friendly and comfortable environment. i (1 Chnstian Student Cenlet Row i Kelly Ros Kraten sl Keil« Leison, Npcole Boyd, Samantha Haitman. Emiy Mize. Sytvia McOonaW, Chelsea Gam. Lauren Gist Lau ' a Betti Mastroianni Re • . Oelmare VMams. Grant Walden Wes Snarp. Zeb Wallace Justrn Pannel. Cotey Becket. Daniel Ttngpen. Kevm H . Andy Wtvte. Ryan House. Jason Bfenion Row 3 Amanda Coals. ' (Ss Simmcns. Janx) Hovaler. D»»iy Petus. Adam Goodman, Amanda Fams. Kalliy Pluips. « cJiele Bulle». Jennler Sj)nnger. Stacy Brewef . Eve Vaughn. Jenny Woods mu JEW INDUCTEE. Emmanuel M. Dimithe, a recent inductee, with for- ner UNA English professor Alice Dill and her husband Joe. NEW HONORARY MEMBERS. Marty Ahroms and Henry King, local business men , pose for the cam- era at the recent Delta Mu Delta induction ceremony. lelta Mu Delta: the Dills Mrs Alice Dill, retired Englisii professor. Emmanuel M Dimitiie Joe Diii Delta Mu Delta New Honorary Members- Henry King, Martin Abroms PAST, PRESENT. Delta Mu Delta hon- orary members, many past or current deans at UNA, at the recent induction ceremony. Delta Mu Delta Honorary Members Dr Roy Stevens. Dr. Joe Thomas. Dean Emeritus Lawrence Conwill. Douglas Sledge, former President Robert Potts, Earl Evans. Bobby Irons. Dr. Bill Stewart, Henry King. Martin Abroms. Dean Kerry Gatlin. Delta Mu Delta The purpose of Delta Mu Delta honor Societ ' is to encourage 1 higher scholarship and to recognize anci reward scholastic achie ' ement in business administration programs. Membership [. - is by invitation only. Delta Mu Delta. Row 1 : Deleta Hosch, Tonya Jenkins, Ashley Guinn, Joseph Shattucis, Joan Parns. Row 2; Jennifer Lynch. Laura Hudson, Ton Helms. Daniel Bishop. Row 3: Michelle Barnes, Pamela Longshore, Magdalene Gimenez, Emmanuel M. Dimithe, Jenna D. Brooks Row 4: Jessica Corkren. Tammy f lelms, Pam Peters, Emily Phillips. Ana Fuller. Tiffany Cooper. Row 5: Amy Starkey. Matt Colburn, Alyse Wood Row 6 Jacob Cody, Linda Allen, Row 7 Cameron Williams, Monica Summers Row 8: Matthew Jerrolds, Jennifer Tittle. Anna White. Row 9: Bonneil Lang, Barry Byrd Row 10: Jenny Jeffers, Ashley Alsup, Joshua Curtis. Row 1 1 : Jason Albhght, Charles Abbott. Bnan Gibson, Eric Ezell. Row 12: Ahmad Sabbarini. Dr. Walter Campbell. 167 A ni e r i c a ii S t u cl e n t Chemical Society chi-mistr .inJ hvgioni- sludonts i t llu ' University ol North Al.ib.ima arc oligibli- to bocomo stii dent affiliates with the American Chemical Society Special projects. );iiest speakers and social events are designed to enhance the education of UNA ' s chemistry and industrial hy ;iene students. Sludenl American Choiracal SooMy Row 1 Df Jason Weis«fls«e Palndi Taykx pwwlDni. Mfwn SiK ' eliir, now? John Dtkw. C, D ' : ' -v,-i Gamma Beta Phi Gamma Beta Phi recognizes excellence in education while promoting the development of leadership abilities and character in its members. The organi- zation fosters, disseminates, and tries to improve education through appropriate service projects. Gamma Beta Phi is coeducational and all majors are in ited. Membership is by invitation and extended to the top 20 percent of each class. Gamma Bela Phi Bo I Voka Kmura. DebtM TdomKxi, Cassy Giovei Kan F i;;nei, pies .n;. Kr.s;en Slonc, «e (»«♦ (tent, Ashley Smith, secretary, Karen Francis, htstonan. Row 2 Bnnany Thompson, Mary Beth HolcomOe, Tyla Dean, CoWt Bums Enn Spnnkle, Michelle Youngbkxx), Row 3 Knslina Moore, UPC, Tammy Samen UPC. Clayton GrOer, Hjro,ii. Yamarrxilo Gamma Beta Ph How 1 ; James Smdh, Martin Heimbedi John Jirtsms. Lucas Gdben. Braxton Gumn. Kyle Newman, H.royuki Yamamoto. Clayton Gn lef . Micah Hammond, Anthony D Spailis Row 2 Marlow - Katie Berry. Knsien Stone. K»en Francis. Kaoe Stanley Ten WaKfifieW. Knsten Gist. Chnslan Can)enter. Undsay Ho«. Tyh Dean Lydda Beny. Refcecca Marsh. Stetanie Haeffle. Kame Retcher. Joanna ' . ' Come Water. Trab WrigM. Anna Beth Kirli. Sarah Ward. Ashley Smth Amy Sharp. Yuka Kimura. Ijndsey Bishop Row 3: SharWte Brawn. Kimbedy J Sm . Knslina Miller. Lauren Raull. Tammy Samen : Chatham. Katie AdethoU Cheny BuDet. Jenniler Hofcomb Colene Bums. Beth Haniig. Elsabeth Me nn. Enn Spnnkle. Knstma Moore. Jessica McCoy 168 Hrti Gamma Theta Upsilon The promotion of education and knowl- edge of geographical surroundings is the purpose of Gamma Theta Upsilon. In order to be initiated, students must have at least a B average and have completed a minimum of three courses in geography. Students must rank in the upper 35 percent of the class and have completed at least three semesters of classes. Gamma Theta Upsilon Row 1: J J- Foster, Fiavia Rey deCastfO, Nick Strong, Lisa Keys-Mathews, Inan Kalayci, Jeremiah Morgan, Frank Himmler Bill Strong, Alpan Risvanogiu Geography Club The Geography Club promotes the discipline of geography through Geographic Awareness Week, field trips, cookouts, and communitv activities. Membership is open to all students. c o Q: Geograptiy Club Row 1: J,J Foster, Flavia ncy ue oaiiu, reppei QuimOy, Lisa Key-Matliews Duslin Ray Ro Michael Duncan. Inan Kalayci, Row 3: Ram Bishop, Alpan Risvanogiu. Greg Gaston, Jeremiah Morgan Jason Watson, Fiancis Koli, William Strong, Nick Strong, CjT 170 G a - S t r a i li t Alliance The Gay-Straight Alliance wishes to provide support tor gay, lesbian, bisex- ual, transgender people, their friends, and supporters; to educate the campus and community about gay, lesbian, bisexual, transgender issues and; to establish a campus and community environment free of prejudice based on sexual orientation and gender and activelv encourage student activities which foster a positive, supportive, respectful, and thoughtful community. Gay-Straighl Alliance Row 1 Megan McClellan, secfetaiy-treasurw. Amy Konig. Tasftma Sout a d Ro« 2 Debra Gray, Pat Howard, presidenl. Susan Pmman, vice pcesidenl; Or Nancy ADunson. aOveei Human Environmental Sciences Club The hn ironiiu ' Scionn-- e kih strm-s to inipro i the iiu.ility ot induidual .ind tamily lite through edut.i tion, cooperative programs, and public information. HES integrates knowledge from the basic disciplines to soIm everyday problems of familie- ' . Majors in I lES aro in ited to become members of the club nuiTor. £r,„ (irjnenlal Soences, Row 1 ; Kay AObon, Sunee H . iMti Wallace. Bmtany Camp, Ben Rock, Cryslal Salyer Katnenne lAxgan Micfteiie Bevis Conn« Walker Bo 2 Manon AWf KeaBusenteAner. Lynn S«e(ihenson Row 3: JaraGAam Daphne Otver Row 4. Dusty Fams. Leah Schail mu c, r Q: GO Planning to build. Members of Habitat of Hiimanitv meet in the shade to discuss the next volunteer effort. Habitat for Humanity The Habitat for Humanit) ' Campus Chapter supports and promotes Habitat for Humanit ' International ' s goal of eliminating sub- standard housing in the world. The organization works closely witli the local Shoals Habitat for Humanity affiliate on its construc- tion projects in this area. Membership is open to anv interested UNA student, and ever -one in the UNA community is welcome to participate on projects. Habitat for Humanity Row 1: Jennifer Salter, f ary Ware, Sabnna Balcfi, l ictiaella lulanning, president; Ashley Blackwooc), Km Sodero, secretary; Knsten Gist, public relations chair, Jessica IVIcCoy, Michelle Youngblood, Ten Wakefield, second vice president; Jennifer Edens. unidentified. Row 2; Asika Ito, Jina Onat. Ii abry Hopkins, Stephanie l oore, Jactaee Murray, Alan Balch, Nathan Thacker, Korey Dickens, treasurer; Amber Allison, Tabatha Robertson, Robin Taylor, Row 3: Duell Aldndge, Kathryn McCormack, Rebekkah A, Smith, Kns Szebenyi, Jessica Cabler, Lindsay Walker, Cynthia Bulkhead, adviser; Amy Loggins. Nicole Boyd, Wh.ii ' wiHild yiHi no to a-minlsft ' with i Kk li-giiuls u.ilch music histon- tvfUMt ibvU. .iiul llx- ins •ind iHits ot tlie awinlinj; busiixss nil at tin- some time: Nashville? New York? Los Angek-s? Would yoii a asi(.ler the Guillot Uni ersit ' Center, rinht hea-, on UN A ' s cam- pus? In )77. BobSegcrand thi-Sihor Hiilli ' l Band first recordeil the hit " Old Time RiKk n ' Roll, " in Muscle Shails. The song was almost instantly famous. And in February, 27 years later, UNA ' s Entertainment Indiistn Program reavorded the song. Tvvo original band members, bass pla er Da id Hixxl and guitarist Jimmy John.son came to the Entertainment Industry Center (EIC, second flix)r of the GUC) to rerecord the song along with new artists involved with the Entertainment Industry program. I lu ' artists included Doug Stokes, vocals; Jimmy Nutt, drum.s; Mark Narmore, keyboard; and Jamie Capatche, saxophone. For students in the program, the recording was a great opportunity to gain experience and to work with experienced artists. Students were excited to be involved with such well-known professionals. Dr. Robert Carfrerick, director of the EIC, emphasized what a great opportunity it presented for students to get a closer look at the inner workings of the music business. The recording was also impressi -e in its historical significance. Such events are a remi nder of the Shoals ' history in entertainment. Danyelle Bragwell, a universi- ty student and fan of the Seger classic, was glad to be present at the occasion. She pointed out the rich musical heritage of the area, stating, " The greats came to Muscle Shoals. They still do. " Willy Cardin, another student in the Entertainment Industry program, said " It [the event] is a prime exam- ple of how this area of study is moving fonvard and growing... " In fact, the EIC is one of the fastest-growing pro- grams at UNA. Many students are not aware of the resources at the university ' s disposal, including a state- of-the-art recording studio. The Entertainment Industry program is a di.stinct asset to the campus culture. The program is divided into four areas of study: media production, publicitv-promo- tion, commercial music, and management. Events like this recording session are not uncommon at UNA. Students appreciate that they do not have to go on field trips; the field comes to them. Looking to take those old records off the shelf? Dcx?s music soothe vour soul? Anv students who are interest- i-d in the program or have any qui ' stions can contact KolHTt ( iartrerick or visit the ITC, —Megan Millel ROCK ON. Students and guests wait patiently in the recordinj; studio of the GUC (lop), musicians David Hoocf and Danika taki a break (middle) and original rock ' n ' roller Jimmy John.son (hi ' ' lorn) smiles as the new version of " Old Time Rock ' n ' Roll " pn p.iri " . lor classic status. LIKE FATHER LIKE SON. Ja ' Johnson, son of famous Jimmy Johnson, adds his musical talent to the recording. Industrial Hygiene Student Association The purpose ot the L ' niversilv . : North Al.ibcima Industrial Hygu Student Assixiation is to promolf t advancement ot the hvpiene profession and to foster the professional well-beinj; and develop- ment of its members within its cam- pus and community. Monthlv meet- ings feature guest speaker Members are encouraged to atteiui local and national AIHA conferences. II Induslnal Hygiene Student Assooahon. Row 1: Shawn Belue, Troy Ftye. Chasty Ocksoo. Dawd Bntion Laure« Meison pre5 (Jert. R- Jooathan Fredenck. secretaty: Jon Poing, vice presdenl: Cresceme Figueroa. advise . Chns James, treasurer K-6 Education Professional Association llii-- prole ' --u n.ii org.ini ation proNides ,Tn opportunity for interaction among elementarv education majors and their professors. In addition, it serves as a forum for dis«!eminating information relevant to the teaching pro- fession. It holds as one of its major goals the promotion of professionalism and excellence in teaching. Any duly registered student who is an elementary education major may be a member. K-6 Row 1 Britney Coucti Jessica Wiiams Row 2 Ruiti Dumas, co-adviser. Sveflana Znametnvs " Moty Patterson Bndgel Pulmari Row 3: Candi Massey. AJoa Bradshaw. Jance Myliaa Jenniter Ca Karen Weatheriy 1 -- EAD Team Row 1 Misty Johnson, Lindsey Fulmer, Leah Batson, Colene Bums, Amelia Reyholds. Lauren Wilson, ow 2, Patncia Blum adviser Amber Arnold, Jennifer Fancher, Adam Robertson appa Omtcron Nu Kay Abbott, Dusty Fams. Slaria Paul, Ben Rock, Kelli Busenlehner, Kathenne Morgan, Michelle Bevis, Jane Wilson. LEAD Team LEAD Team members develop, promote, and facilitate leadership programs for the campus community. Members assist with the Fall Leadership Retreat, the Emerging Leaders Academy, and other programs. Upon request, L.E.A.D. Team members are available to facili- tate specialized programs to student groups. Selection takes place each Spring for the coming year. Kappa Omicron Nu The recognition of leader- ship, scholastic excellence and promoting fellov rship among Human Environ- mental Sciences students is the purpose of Kappa Omicron Nu. Membership is by invitation. Students must have B average over- all and at least be second semester sophomores. Kappa Kappa Psi Kappa Kappa Psi is the hon- orary fraternity of the UNA Marching Band, Kappa Kappa Psi works hard to further the band program, conce ntrating in the areas of service, foster- ing close friendships, and pur- suing excellence in perfor- mance of good music as well as exposure to the musical arts. tappa Kappa Psi. Row 1, Russ McCullom, Will Townsend, Aaron Anderson, Ryan Nix, Russ Thompson, Paul Poole. Row 2: Mark Roberts, terk Pitts, Matt Lentz, Jack Swaim, Kyle Clements. Not Pictured; TTiomas Whitten, Dan Gross. Leadership UNA Leadership UNA is a tour-vear, com- prehensive leadership development program xvhose participants can expect to gain valuable leadership skills both on campus and in the communitv. The Wi ' -program combines informal classroom education with experiential learning • ■ d Sportunifies to produce an experience » ■ from which participants will benefit for a litetime. Leactership UNA Row 1 Kendra McLam pr ' social diair; Jenmler Belue LeeAnna Hams Jenn.fer Ho Tib. Row 2 Clay ' : Samen. Bndgel Pulman, Zeb Wallaee. Emily LoveH. Nstonan, chai ' The LaGrange Society, A.s the otticial hosts and hoste JSes of the L ' niversitv of North Alabama, students in the LaC.range Socictx si r e al presiiitfiilial reicp tions and VIP function. The organization assists the Office of Admissions by providing campus tours for prospective stodents. Thil organization is the prinwry sponsiir of the Leo 111 and Una fund for L NA ' s mascot - IntiT iews are held for the positions i-ach sprinji tor the upcoming ear Lagrange Soc«% P : ■■■ ' •;• . ' .-.•-•;■: - -e, Stef nq Karen Fra- - . S ' vqela SeK. Joseph Carroll Mchede YoungtXooO. Am B ReynoWs, Efaatedi Ross Laura Bein ' .taslroianm Amy HaiJK 0 lsea Ganl. Ro 2. Krsien G-sJ Jana GSarr ' Adan Long, Jessjca McCo, Josh WcPaii, Jason OoMeder, Mehael Flanery. Carolien Beumer, Betiany Hili Lauren Wme Row 3: Jennrter Wnghl Aisoo Ht Shakelta Darwis. Oaylon Gnder. Justin Brewer Kyte Mangun. Bo Cunei. Brelt Tni|gp Andy McAlpii, Rebekah Butler, Ryan Buckner 176 Lion Paws Dance Team The Lion Paws Dance Team is a student organization open to UNA students and high school seniors who will be attending UNA in the Fall. Tnouts are held every Spring. Members perform tor arious Universit} ' and community- I ents. Members must be ' illing to devote time to practice sessions, hind- raising events, and personal appear- ances. The team also competes in local, • egional and national dance team com- aetitions. rPaws. Row 1 ; Brandi Watklns. Nina Miskelly. captain. Rachael Homer. Row 2; Elisna Remus. Dominique Moore, tnn Baef. Sammie Gnmn. 3: Abigail Rogers. Telisha Monlgomery. Rebecca Uptigrove. Katie Jessip Student Nurses Association rhe Student Nurses Association contributes to nursing education by providing programs on fundamental and current jrofessional interst and concerns. Members are undergraduate students enrolled in state-appro ed programs leading » registered nurse licensing. Registered nurses enrolled in undergraduate programs in nursing are also welcome. Nursmg Associawn Row 1 Cindy Huboard. treasurer. Erica Aday. Brealdtirougri to Nursing; Amanda Richard, vice president; Adam Umq. president: Margo Simpson, hislonan: Robin Crossiey. secretary. Row 2: l lhryn Keeton, Candice Lewis. Alisha Hamrick. Lom Scott. Ramsey Paulk. Whitney Eaton, Grace Ann Thomas. Elizabeth Jeffrey. Erin Booker. Apnl RatTrff Mary Ware, Anna Bourg. Lindsey Strange. Row 3: Megan Claris. Ashley Sterling Amanda Crosslin. Jessica Brovwter. Genee K. Blowe. Laura Banes. Tina Oral Lauren Partrer. Britney Cupples, Lacy HolMay, Cassie Penter Row 4: LaToya Hardy. Battrara Hill-Shelly, Stephanie Meguire Lameka Sears, Roben Bamowsky, Summer Brooks, Joey Williams, Autumn Jennings. Meghan Mardegian. Salina Bradford. Debb4e McKenzie, Tammy Sponger, Katie Lewis. oo c C3- Oasis Thi ' l)rj; ini .iliiin lor Adult Students in School (O.A.S.I.S) serves as a support group for cidult stu- dents and provides them with opportuni- ties for proup inter c- tion: offers and career programs, serves as a resource group to the University in assessing the needs and interests of adult students; and to partici- pate in orionlaion tor other adult students. Membership is open to all students who haw paid their dues. Oasis Ro« I Veiissa N.-iOois Tjtt e ' .r o-? ' ; " R ' la Sea-, ' P-a S La-ra Le-. ' - Ha i C,nina E ' -nentx; ' Oafl«ne Lassitet. Kalliy Brown Flow 3 Donna Dupfee. Anrene Allen Dense PnAti. Valene Prtnce Phi Beta Lambda Phi Beta Lambda is .1 non-profit educational association made up of students pursuing careers in business or business education. Phi Beta Lambda ' s purpose is to bring business and acade- mics together in a posi- tive working relationship. The national organization offers programs and ser- vices that create a forum in which students, educa- tors, and business people learn about one another. Membership is open to anyone interested in busi- ness and requires annual dues. Ptii Beia Lamwa Ro I K,ti.c f-.i " .i, r. : .. - ' .cm, .:..-T.e-. Kabe PeHus. pfesdent. Donna Yancey, advisee. Mindy Peos R(»- 2 Df Joan Pams. Oinstine Mack. Ess« Wnley. Jonaman Caudle, membe ' at large, Manhew Cnwrson. Row 3: Yula Fukuda. Nalastu Uxlsey. ad ef. Sue Mewtwum. Naiake HoWef. «» pteadeni. Km Clements Row 4 Aya Taniguch. I ctiael Fowikes. Mcdiele Forsythe. RoOert PaHenwi Jonah Faukner. Ireasuref =hi Eta Sigma, Row 1 : Clayton Gfider, Debbie Thornton. Ten Wakefield, Colene Bums Row 2: Lauren Flautt, Jessica McCoy. Hallory Wooten, Michelle Youngblood. Tammy Samen. Row 3: Yuta Fukuda. Hircyuki Yamamoto. Gurkaran Sandhu. Phi Eta Sigma Recognition and encourageirient of out- standing freshman scholarship is addressed by Phi Eta Sigma. Membership is by invita- tion to students who earn a 3.50 average during their first term, or a cumulative 3.50 during their freshman year. Phi Kappa Phi Juniors, seniors, grad- uate students, facultv ' and alumni may be elected into Phi Kappa Phi. The orga- nization recognizes excellence in all acad- emic disciplines. The Honor Society ' s rec|uirements are out- standing scholarship (a minimum 3.5 on a 4.0 scale) and good character. An active core group of facult} ' and staff provides continuity and con- ducts initiations in spring and fall. Phi Kappa Phi. Row 1: Becky Ford. Amy McDowell. Lori Hipps, Lacy Poore. Alyson Dunlap, Ana Fuller. Laura Beth Mastroianni, Jenny Elaine Williams. Melissa Moore, Rachel Andrews. Row 2: Ashley Alsup. Timothy Hunt. Emily Cnsler. Row 3: Justin Hovalor.Jenniler Tittle. Mary Rogers, Jennifer Lynch. Patrick Taylor. Row 4: Hollie Butler. Genny Helms. Amanda Sha ) Row 5: Irene Falkovskaya. Jennifer Myrick. Dana Skinner, Knsla Leanne Jeffreys. Gena Dotson, Traci Venable. Row 6: Michael Logan. Bnttany Thompson. Korey Dickens. Bonnie Lang. Row Chnstopfier McGee. Wendy Hulgan. Rtionda Neuman. Row 7Terry A. Ayres. Josfiua Curtis, Presidential Mentors The purpose ot Prcsiiicntijl Mentors Academy is to further the ;o,il of diversity. It supports opportunities fjjr students whose group is unrep- resented on the UNA cdrnpus. The Academy provides living learning experiences for incoming minority freshmen students while maintaining the admission and academic standards of the University. Membership includes all students recei ing the Presidential Mentor .Acidomv Scholarship. Secondary Education Association Secondary Education Association provides through the organization a means to encourage interaction among education majors, a forum for disseminating information relative to the teaching profession, and tc pro- mote professionalism and excellence Membership applies to any dul reg- istered student who is a Secondar Education major. Presideniial Menlois Row 1 Kayla Scon. Tonya Young, Darcelle Hall Belgee Chandler Anltwny D Spa ' Bulluck. Dana Smilh. Ryan Freeman. Tonya Echols. Row 3. Acoyia Dusler. Michael Doughiy. Secondary Educabon Row 1 Michelle Bews. Nina Miskelly. secretaiy lreasuref. Kaltierine Morgan, membership chair Brttney Ellic " Wagnon, presidenl Mallory Woolen Row 2: Tem Barnes, Dr Joy Brown, advisef, Laura Wilson, UPC Chns Terry, Shirtey William: presideni SOAR t Counselors SOAR Counselors provide peer counseling, academic scheduling and orientation to the university community for incoming students. Students serving must have a min- imum cumulative GPA of 2.5 and should be of sophomore or junior Students must apply for the position in October. All applicants are interviewed and those selected are required to complete ED 295 in the Spring semester. SO AR Counselors Row 1: Tanner While. Ryan Buckner, Ben Rock, Josh McFall, Brandon Allen, Juslin Caldwell, Row 2 Caroline Beumer, Kjm Ciemmenls, Amber Snider, Jennifer Wnght. Head Counselor, Bnttney Letson, Jana Gillian, Ashley Sumeral Student Government Association The SGA gives students a chance to represent their tellow students and their university, as it is the students ' voice to the administration. SGA promotes cooperation, unit ' , support, and worthwhile activities of student lite, while helping students develop organizational and leadership skills. It is divided into execuHve, legislative, programming and judi- cial branches. Both officers and senators are elected each Spring. zn I student Governmenl Association, Row 1 : Katrina Brown, president; Anthony D, Sparks, vice president; Summer M, Brooks, treasurer; Ellen K, Drouel, first vice president; Crystal Preslar, secre- ' tary Row 2: Jon Holt, Braxton Guinn. David Williamson, Colene Burns, Christopher Amberson, Kaltie Fletcher, Belgee D, Chandler, Ashley Smith, Danielle E. Brooks, Kendra McLam. Chelsea Grant, Row 3: Gil Jaggers, Brett Bowen. Megan Yarber, Bo Culver, Josh McFall, David Britton, Kyle Mangum, pro tern, Jonathan Fleming, Brittany Brooks, David Snider, Karen Francis, Rochelle Social Work O r a ii i a t i o n lIu ' S.VV.C). I ' D .i cs 111 liin(.l-r usin pri.)|et( , iir .ini cs iiuintlih Jfp iilini-iit,il iii.-tv .lfl(i ' rs, lioldaj membership recruitrnfiil drives, and .lids ciimmunitv nulrt ' iii ' li programs workiii); with liical ' news medi.i and co-sponstirinj; tommunify workshops and proji-cls. Biisinos mcvtingh and pi grams an- ojx-ii to all Snial Work majors who wish to attend. Program nu-rtings are o(X-n to L ' ni iTsit stiidi ' iits and Ihi- lommiinitv Social Wort Organualion Row t Enn Leison pfes- dent, Chfislian Ferguson vice preskfenl; Trifany Poller, Kalhryn McCotmack Row 2 Cynlhia Eiche it)e 9er. Rebekkah A Smiiti, Ctiariss M Ctark, Candace Glasson. treasurer: David Scon puMos) Society for Collegiate Journalists The Society for Collegiate Journalists encourages excellence in mass communications, develops fraternal spirit among its members and rewards deserving students for their ser ice to extracurricular mass med organizations. Members must be full-time students with an overall GPA of 2.5 and must be active st members of an extracurricular mass media service or organization at UNA. or have served in that posii for a minimum of tour montiis ; Society lor Collegiate JoutnaKsIS Row 1 Ctinsten Hand, Scot Beara Kim West Evan Belanger Ho 2 Dueii Aldridge Megan McClellan Haley Henslee, Laura Bern Mastroermi Mary Jennings, advis- er. Row 3 Li2 Myers. Pal Howard W l Sociology Club The goal of the club is to study and discuss cur- rent issues related to the fields of sociology and criminal justice. A varietv ' of activities are orga- nized each semester. Sociology Club. Row 1 : Laurila Senter, Jessica Jones, Kimberiee Hobley. Row 2 Lauren Flautt, Jem Bullard, Kathy Brown Row 3 Dr. Ctaig Robertson, Dr Tom Kerson, Dr Alex Takeuch;, adviser. Spanish Club The Spanish Club is made up of students who take an interest in Hispanic culture and language. Acti ' ites include conversa- tional dinners, other social gatherings, white water rafting and service projects. Spanish Club, Row 1: Ivelisse Gayles, Tiffany Hickman, Tammy Coleman, April Turnnan, Row 2: Dr, Robert Adier, Bnttany Thompson, Tammy Samen, Dustin Williams, University Broadcasting Society This society and its sister organization. Alpha Epsilon Rho, promote the advancement of broadcasting education as well as foster integrity in the use of radio, television, and film. This society ' is open to anv interested student. UNA Broadcasting Society Row 1 Alison Holt, Sharita Logan, pub- lic relations information, Elizabeth Shultz, Tracy Bolton, Row 2: Edward Foote, Valena Stncklen, secretary and treasurer, Justin Hester, president. Student Publications Dhrama Published by a Nt.ill of •.tudonts, the university yearbook invites iny inter- ested student enrolled it UN ' A to be on the Piorniiiii staff. Writers, layout artists, photographers and graphic artists, as well as interested journalists, may visit the Publications office in Keller Hall. The Fhr-Mn The campus newspaper is published ever) ' Thursday of the fall and spring semester. Students are invited to lend their talents to the publication. Student Publotons Row 1 . Emmanuel OinMtie. Fkx-Ala imt)m3sle . Kjm West, ad manager: Evan Belaigar, Flw-Aia exscutne tunor. Lain Beth Maslro4anni Diorania executve editor. Liz Myers. Flor-Ala iitestyte editor DnsKn Hand. Diotanis associate edrtor Ro» 2. Oue i Atttdga, siaR wnter, Megan McClellan. Dnrama assooale editor. Haley Henslee, stalt nnntet; Scot Beard. Flor-Ala news edMr Pat Howard copy adior. Epsilon Kappa Outstanding students who participate in the field of technical the- atre are honored bv invitation in to Tan Epsilon Kappa. Tau Epsilon Kappa Row 1 : Natasha Montgomery. Alice Gross-lacully advisor. Mict el Bradley Row 2 Dr David Reut)tiausen. Michael ' ' ' ' . Bnan Bamett Row 3. Billy Jones. Duell Aldndge Tri Beta The purpose of Tri Beta is to promote scholarship and knowledge, and to encourage research in the biological sci- ences. Regular membership is bv invita- tion. Undergraduates with an interest in biology mav become associate members. Scholarships are available to Beta Beta Beta members. Beta Beta Beta Row 1 lumtjehey Slone-Vice Piesideni Johnette McConneH. Candace Curry. JoHndra uplon. Cmdy Rhodes Row 2 Or Don Roush-laculty advisor. Nick Sekora-President, Ore Oswald, Josh Foronda-Secretary University Players Students who participate in university plays and tlieatrical performances are recog- nized through the University Players. These students provide ci.iltural enrichment to the communitN- and the campus with live stage entertainment. Membership is open to students engaged in university productions. C O University Players. Row 1: Drew Hampton-Secretary Tfeasurer. Carrie Sumner, Angela Green-Facuity Advisor, Micheal Bradley Row 2; Ryan Taylor-Presidenl, Sarah Rhodes, Michael Redman, Jennifer Sailer, Daniel Brown Row 3: Or David Ruebhausen-Faculty Advisor, Dustin Wilkins. University Chorale The Chorale performs music from the choral literature, both with other campus music groups and in its own concerts each semester. University Chorale, Row 1 ■ Alisa Barov, Rachel Bradford, Shanti Owens. Julie Haygood, Karen Edwards, Gail Hall, Debbie Thornton, Ruby Armstrong, Kelli Pearl, Ian Loeppky. Row 2: Brad White, Chambliss Roberts, Cathenne Moore, Jessica Smith Susan Blazek, Elizabeth Spain, Kira Schultz, Oddny Gerstner, Anginetta Johnson. Row 3; Nathan Lowety. John LeMay, O ' Bnan Gunn. Takahiro Ivlorooka. Josh Decker, Tyler Overton, Corey Mollis, Scott Klupenstein, Chris Bethen, Jacob Cude, Charles IVIurphy. Row 4: Joseph Tiggs, Sean Stringer, Lance Morrow. Clayton Grider, Andrew Sorrell, Caleb Fams, Jon Mosley. Adam L. Netherton, Matthew Copas, Aaron Barrett, Paul Hagen. Sakwon Lee, Lindsey Lingerfelt. Up Til D a v II Lp til D.iwn i;o.ils and iib|Oi.ti i ' s .iro to unite the L ' ni er itv c.impus in .in oft ' ort spiMrheadcd .ind lod by tho L ' N ' A student budv: to provide stu- dents the i pportunitv to aeiunuil.ile aluable. practical knowled);c through their committee planning and event execution work; to raise much needed dollars for the children of St. Jude Children ' s Research Hospital; to estab- lish a model event that St. Jude will market to other campuses across the nation. Membership is open to all stu- dents. Associate membership is open to faculty, alumni, staff, and communi- ty leaders. Up T I Da i R .V ' U:- " ; " .•eiman. Kelley Archei. Tiffany Lynch. Tenance Ooxie Mikal Foslei Row 2 Jennifer S Adams. Kale McCtosWy, Jana Gilliam, Tiffany Pelerman, Kendia McLain, Whclney Hull Row 3: Nicli Andetson, Josh Sharp, Joey Smith. Bnan Beal University Program Council The University Program Council plans, initiates and assists in productions and activities designed to enhance the University ' s social, intellectual and recreational calendar. Each student organization selects a representative member and an alternate member to attend meetings and serve on UPC. All interested students are encouraged to attend. Umvetsty Progfam Counai Row 1: Naomi HaHmaiti. Ijunta Senlei, Darcefle Hall, Kafte FleKJuf. Crystal Preslar Ashley Reeves, Anthony D Spatlts. Ambef Arnold, Jeimler Hemng, Keyosha Emefsoo, Bfandoo Gray Row 2: Farrah RetherlOfd. Essie Wmey, Shana Cnimbough. Dense McKinney, Amelia Reynolds Magan SlotI, Lindsay Pnjitt, Theo Tlw McOanel Guittaran Sandhu Jonathan Caudte. Row 3: Tashina Southard. Katie Beny. Ashley Graves. Melissa Natjors Kathleen Brewer Row 4 Detxa Gray, ktoy Ware, Michael Bradley, Lanoe Howard, Martena Pettway, Kieaire Hams, Daniel Tallman, Tammy Samefl, Row 5 ' Thomas Whitten, Lee Rider, Langslon Lee, Grant Waiden, Adam Gooch, Brett Sinyard. Dustin Williams, Calet) HoOoway kiii Vocal Jazz Ensemble The Vocal Jazz Ensemble works to learn about and perform all styles of jazz and blues. Members exhibit their talent each year in campus concert. The members also participate inthe Collegiate Singers ' annual tour, as well as the Panoply Festival of Arts in Huntsville, Alabama. Vocal Jazz Ensemble Row 1 Chambliss Roberts, Catherine Moore, Kimberly Stone, Tiffany Cooper Row 2: Bradley Gilbert, Steven McCrary, Preston thorns, Russ McCollum, Row 3; Dr. Ian Loeppky, Trevor Evans- Young, Joel Ingram Wesley Foundation Wesley Foundation, a ministry of the United Methodist Church on campus, offers Christian fellowship for all UNA students, faculty and st aff. Weekly gatherings for wor- ship, meals, fellowship and explo- ration of the Christian faith are scheduled each semester. Wesley Founrjation, Row 1 ; Nina Miskelly, Rachel Archer, Bethany Beavers, Jarrod Smilherman Row 2; Clayton Gnder, Rusty Sherrill, Jenna Upton, Enc Trousdale Row 3: Anna Caye Halchett, Jennyfer Fancher, Lara Nash, Katie Dobbins Row 4: Lindsay Pruitt. Racheal Horner, Dwayne Day. Row 5; Alyssa Harton, Jerry Balentine, Robby Shepard, Brandon Day, Word of Mouth The purpose of Word of Mouth is to provide a posi- tive atmosphere for cre- ative expression and to promote leadership abili- ties and skills within a campus student organiza- tion. Membership shall be appointed and approved by the President of Word of Mouth. Word of Moulh Row 1 Katrma Brown Nicki Freema Marlon Marmore, Theo fvlcDaniel Kira Schuttz Beigee Chandler, Saman ' .ha Denson Row 2 Justin Taylor, Reggie Sales, Benston Allen. 1111 IIKST. [n hn cb V.ill,ico, Eric Ezzi ' ll l.aKi-.ha )ones, Ann HarpiT. Ana FuIUt l.aur.i Bi-th anni. .ulvisor Palrici.i Blum. Joseph Carroll. DEI Founder Richard Drye, and Brell Trapp were the charier mem- ber- of UNA ' S DI I chapter NEW KIDS, (helow) Delta Epsilon Iota IN CHARGE, (above) The 2005 officers: President Amelia Reynolds, Vice Preside) embarks on 2004 fall semester with all new Bridgetl White. Trc.T nrcr Curkaran Sandhu, National Secretary Jcffcry Huphi members. KiMinlim; I .iiiUliilr. Delta Epsilon lota Brand-new honorary takes off with strong start 2004 brought the debut of a new organization on UNA ' S campus. Delta Epsilon Iota (AEI) Academic Honor Society ' was formally chartered in 2004 and grew from just 10 charter members to an organization that now has over 200 members. AEI is strategically part- nered with the Career Services office and is focused on developing members in career preparation areas. Patricia Blum, director of Career Ser ' ices, was respon- sible for bringing AEI to campus after she was intro- duced to the organization at a conference. " The need existed on campus for a nev ' wa ' students could be educated on career development issues, " said Blum. " AEI was a great fit for meeting that need. " With the idea in place, a slate of charter members was chosen and a very productive membership drive was held. However, with an endless sea of honor societies on campus, what made Delta Epsilon Iota different to the point that so manv students would want to join? Its members say it appeals to students because of the bene- fits it offers in a casual environment. The organization meets once a month and has a guest speaker or work- shop that focuses on a career topic. Additionallv, AEI offers scholarships to new members and current mem- bers who make outstanding contributions to the orgtmi- zation and the communit} ' . During the past year over S1,000 was given to Delta Epsilon Iota members at UNA. Along with the national incentives, the local chap- ter introduced incentives of its own. " Since the organi- zation is career-development focused, we obviously wanted to keep the meetings rewarding and profes- sional but fun as well, " said Eric Ezzell, foimding chap- ter president. Door prizes were given away at each meeting and students were given volunteer opportuni- ties that allowed them to network with employers at Career Fairs. Delta Epsilon Iota holds membership drives e ' er) ' fall. Students must be a sophomore or higher in standing and have a 3.30 GPA to be eligible for an in ' i- tation to join. Amelia Reynolds, the new chapter presi- dent, said she wants to see AEI continue to grow and become involved on-campus. " I really feel that AEI can offer students a chance to grow and develop profes- sionalh ' . Hopefully, when students are invited to join they will take advantage of the opportunity ' . " D LtA SPulLOii iurA V tt ■ . l LAMP HEADS. i,;(. ' , LeAnn.i Lipsi-v. Rachrl McCi ' o, Julie Vatos, aivl Lindsey Stiiudt dressed up for Halloween, decorator style. ROAD TRIP, (lop righl Laura Beth Mastroianni Jill Murray. Jody McKa Ellen Drouel, and Ann Harper share a sislerhoov.1 moment while watching .1 Cubs game in Chicago. GET IT, GIRLS. Irigh: Alpha Cam squirrels wori . the crowd at Step Sinv; h 2004. li- 1 ' l riNG BABES. Any opportunity to paint on the UNA SPIRIT. APA ladies show their UNA spirit as well as their Alpha Gam spirit js mont walls ot Kappa Sig, Alpha Gams are there. home football game. Iky K2 AH:z EZH6IKAlVCSEmRm " OX Kl BmF =«KAIVIISE!C Ti OXHKlABF THBKA ' Y0XyQAB rAEZH eiKAMN50nPITY X Q ABFAE iGIKAMNHOIi TYOX ' l._B9IKAMNa0nPnY KCm BrAEZHeiK iMi OnPZn K VQABT sEZ lei MNSi P( QAE iigZffiaKA 1 BX lEgIYO Xy Q DN 2HBL fsBCn IYOX «ABT.sEZa MVfl V OXI«ABrAEZEi6IKAMlSE](XIRn AMN3 [EIYOX4 iBrAEZ AV KTYOX QAABTAEZHeiKAMNHOnPr fOX L 3rAE 0IKAMN7 On PET K4i ffiSKAM €]C EIYOX4«AB apKAM ' =mEiyc» 1 F 5PKA = rm, Tv 41 i " OXmViB AEZHGIKAM eTETYOX [l FOllMDlNCi or A,,,,, 16 1977 INTEREST1N(t First Fraternity to establish l.OCAl. CHAP lER: ' p ;(;iS: " ph ' i-thropy. (!01i)RS: Red, Buff, and Green Fli) Vl ' ' R: ' ' ' - ' ' " ' " ff ' o s lAlO TTO ' " Love and Loyalty for a lifetime. " KNOW FOR ON Largest on campus, fun • ' A jA i 1)1 iv , girls and well respected. C ' ' l ' ' I l rC FAl.) Excellence in scholarship, i3 1 l l Jli rUKl sisterhood, leadership, and philanthropy. lAlASCOT: Squirrel H1FANTHR()PY: j IEISST ' " " " ' ' AWARDS HONORS: Intramural champions for three years. Highest Sorority GPA 2003-2004. Keller Key recipient Miranda Roden, and Promising Alumi, Jewel Society Award. ALPHA GAMMA DELTA. Bid Day 2004. The older sisters of Alpha Gam unite with their new members— the pledge class of 2004. Kl ADY. (,jl ' «!vi Brilt.iin Dixon, Crv ' slal Preslar, and Megan Huston are ready for a quick photo take anv time. CURLY CUES, (lop right Kim Clements, Bethany Hill, Leigh Anne Shipper, and ' ictoria Spivey are all dolled up for the Step Sing competition. SNAPSHOT, (at right) Heather McPeters, Lisa Roper, Jennifer Monstcllar, Cassondra Davidson, and Kim Clements jump together to get a quick snapshot at their Mistletoe Winter Formal BEAUTY POSE. The sisters gather to show just how beautiful ADPi ladies are. ISO. XI JLL X . XV JXVlt 1J.T JJ. hi gCm EO a aKAMSBCI MTy X il AB F IKAMlSBCnFr YOX4 ' i I aczsKM X4« ABT EZHEIKAMNECnKTyOX m Br tEtKAMNBCT TYOX4!! D EZK :l ' nYOX ' OABrAEaieiKAMNHOnPIT . Q ABFAF IKAM :OnPIT )X EZHeaKAMN33rMnY OX4 a ABrAEZHr iCA NE01PEr;0 OABr ZHeiKA sc K«2AEOEZFBKANI lCrm] X Q AEZh AMNBT.lKTk VK2. TAEZHSII VH Xm iB AEZH£IKAM eTIFCTy EX K2 ADiz IKAVaCTTR. ' OX4 XBFAEZH J ' - ETYOX OAABr AEZHeiKAMNHOrr JHYOXS 4BrAEZH0It MN DnRTIY ' [4 EE KAM eTIRJY OK B mEZHa K NBdMIT vj at t atttti, TIMT Y OX4i2 ABmEZHGBCAM QC KTi OX41 erton, Sarah aughn.F 1 OUXDl Ci OF February 17, 1973 ,()(;A1. CHAPTER: COLORS: Azure Blue and White I ].0W1:R: Woodland Violet iAlO 1 1 0: " We live for each other " lAl S(!01 : " Alphie " the Lion PHITAiV 1 HROPY: Ronald McDonald House liMTIlRi: STIXC ADPi was the first secret 1 " AC 1 S ' societ} ' for women. Hmn ' X FOR 0 Oldest sororit ■ on UNA CAAlPllS: " " P " " C I l lAH FHl? Scholarship, Sisterhood, 3 U I l: . r U 1 : High standards, and Lovalts " rAAlOUS Deana Carter, Jean Smart, . 1 1 A 1 M I Kate Capshaw, Danica ALUiMM: McKellar AWARDS Diamond Four Point LWkMMDi. ' Award, Abigal Davis rli L UK : Honor Guard Award ALPHA DELTA PL The sisters and pledges of Alpha Delta Pi surround their letters to pose and smile vith excitement on Bid Da - 2004. LXV- ' J-LV ULTXL - MdV J. ±1. X J. " tSr V X A fiif LL X . L XV XX XJ- TXL l i V X XX . J E X m AH 2 aEZH6IKA l G!C RT OX4«A THSKAMv LTYOX QABrA ieiKAMNHOnPSTA OABF ZffiIKAMN30rMnY OXyQ ABrAEZHr iKA NEOnK C « AEr EZtE8KAlV|VBC n[gIYO X4 Q F AF7H KAMN3 KX?m H AEZHelKAM elc E5Ty5)X « diac kam Lxyoxy oAABr AEZHeiKAMNSorr nrox . abh E8KAM eJ RJYox KQ AEZffilK NEmi y nKT-.iDx m ABr . ik ' :ZI- " JIKAMNHOr ?. YO ' ?H01i MNHr nPTIY i X KQV rAEZHGIKAMISEmRTi OX K rA R)ll I)l (i 01 .OCAl. CHAFlIiR (;()]i)RS December 7, 1980 Pink and green INIERESTING FACIS: Bo ' s Girls Club, Loaves Fishes. AKA is the oldest sorority founded b ' women of African American descent. m) VVA{: Ro- AlOl TO: " Culture, By Merit " SYmOh I- Leaf FAAlOllS M ae Jamison, Phylicia ' Rashad, Jada Pinkett-Smith, AlAllAllVl; Marion Anderson. MOWN FOR ON CAAIPILS: STRlMiS FOR: Community- Ser -ice Cultivating and encourag- ing high scholastic and eth- ical standards as well as unitv and friendship among college women Best Community, ' Service Project Award, several AWARDS rlOlNIORS ' members inducted into honor societies WE .- RE AKA. ( roil row) Ashley Thompson, Marquita Maples Javeisha M. Johnson Danielle Brooks Marlena Young and Carla VVhitaker meet their .AK.A sisters Ashle ' Smith, LeeAnna Harris, Genee Blowe and Marlena Pettway at the central campus tountain. PRIDE. Bryan Softloy. Marcus Jones, and Steven Lovejov show their APhiA pride while working a table in the CL ' C. TO THE BACK. Parti cipation in stepping events is a regular activit for Alpha Phi Alpha. BREAK IT DOWN. Alpha I ' hi Alpha brothers Anthony Sparks and Marcus Jones break it down in lowers cafe- teria so ever one can see their tight steps. cm ABQ EZHGIKAMISEiCnETyOX il . ' Z E1KAM T: lYOX QAB rAEZH eiKAMNHOnPr V¥nAF aEZ] H9IKA]VIN5DnRnY DXyQA BrAEZH IK TSH(X -TY D KlAET EZHEaKAMSElC nKIYO XyQA AF7 KAM TIE sl2 SiB AEZH(3IKAM EOi R:IYox I Aoi ic 3kal hi [YOX QAABTAEZHGIKAMNHOr TTYOX l BrAt IKAMlSElCnKTfOX K ABraEZreiK ' INEJCTIP X KlAPr )no. NHOryi I»; KIAj EZF3IK. IN], 3)XT vBTATHRIk Ml HYc i«A mczrk 7 ::.viviNHr.TmYe -RKAM rOEiYcf )Xm ABrAEZHeKAN1NElCllRTyOX Ci iLB FOlllVDliVG 01 .OCA]. (.HAH I:R |anuar - 1 , 1975 (X)LORS: Black and Old Gold F]i) 1-K: Yellow Rose AlO I TO " ' " " ° ' " ' Sen-ants of Ail, We shall Transcend All. lAl VSCOT: Ape V ()]] Martin Luther King, Jr., 1 t l VKfllJ Thurgood Marshall, U.N. tWimXh Ambassador Andrew Young, Stuart Scott PHILANTHROPY: Silege ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' " ties ror college men; lOUtn ]y ( ' [ ' anniversarv in 2006. MO W FOR ON Voter Registration Drives, , , Ireat Her Like a Queen, CAAlPLlS; ' ri ' - House of .Alpha parties .. , ,.,,.,, Continue academic, social, I Rl ] " rORl ' personal development of each semester AWARDS Most Outstanding Greek 11AM M)C Relations Award MOixORN: ALPHA PHI ALPHA Marcus Jones, Anthony Spart s. and Bryan Sotlley H K - Ai iss POLISH AWAY, fd ' c ' iv Ujl) Ch.isc Jeffries, Eric Ezzell, Jon Milton, jnd Justin Brewer help with Apple Annie Day by pol- ishing apples for a sen ' ice project. H-O-T HOT. lahovc ri hli Chase Jeffries, Dustin McNeal, Justin Brewer, and Jon Milton show us just how good-lookinn Greeks can be. HOWDY BOYS. friv; i(; These Southern boys know how to exhibit their Southern st ' le and charm, even dressed up as cow - I-, " .- t, rSlepSing2001 CEl EBRATIGN. The brothers of ATO greet one of their new pledges with a forceful and exciting cheer. rYOXyaAB rAEZH eiKAMNHOnPXT A O ABrAE i H9IKAMN50nRnY OX4 Q ABrAEZHr JCA NEOnPHY tQAET EZHEaKAMNECT TEIYO XyO i EZb. KAMNECTIF W1Q s B AEZHelKAM €!0 RTy E -u i.: liKAMNElC [YOXy OAABr AEZHOIKAMNHOrr JTYOX . ABFAEZ »CAM BTIEIYOX K2 r apK INElCTEn X¥DABT ( TOUBrAEZHBKAMNEinnF0Y0X4O BrAEZ i()iiivi)i ' (, or LOCAL CHAPTER: January 29, 1974 ' HILAMHROPY: e.g Brothers B.g S.ster. ' i i) r ' Azure Blue, Old Gold, l,Ul.UK : Green and White Fl OWFK " hitf Tea Rose lAaSCOT: ' " ' Vt i IULIl ' Lee Corso, Steve Spurier, A] UAIML Tennessee Williams i? ri:RLSTi (i FACTS: mOWX FOR 0 CAMPUS: STRlMiS FOR: AW ' ARDS HONORS: America ' s Leadership Development Fraternit} ' . Largest chapter on cam- pus, and only dry chapter house. To love and respect every member of our chapter. 2004 NIC Award of Distinction, ATO Top Chapter runner-up, Daniel R. Leisure Greek Excellence Award. AU ' HA TAU OMEGA. Row 1 flraxton Guinn, John Milton. Jeremy Teity. Bnan Thomas. Andrew Pigg, Joseph Carroll. Blake Ferguson, Richard Bamows-., . . : ' . ' : = ;. ; j . ' ir: Gnder. Row 2Jon Holt. Hirayuki Yamamoto, Mike Waddell. Matthew Crawson. Van HoWen, Marcus Burke. Ben Carpentet. Gil Jaggers. Tylet Catlett. Brett Wallers. Josh Decker, Row 3Takakazu Nisni.vaM jonio-ii-, Fleming. James Bullock. Heath Campbell. Stanley Haud, Gabe Allen, Ryan Rotierson, Jeremy Duke, Junya Matsuno Row 4: Jeremy Richey, Michael Rannery, Jason Clottelter. Enc Brown, Da nd Wilkerson, Jacob Udner, Dustn Killen. Brandon Dingier, Zach Eacon. Row 5 Bany Byrd. Clayton Cox, Kyle Mangum. Brandon McBay. Justin Brewer, Enc Ezzell. Josh Hams Row 6: Joseph E. Holt. Zack Brandon, Carter Ledgewood. Chns McMullen. Malt Malone. Wes Wages, Brett Trapp, All MIIIS. Ti-Sh.iwna ;, Ui 1 mu . nunj;, .ind Essie VVrili-y show oft how txMuhful IX ' ll.i girls ' smiles can be. SISTER BREAK. (Mow) Essie Wrilcy and Teshawna Langham lake a break together out at the river during the IX-lt,i Sigma Thela picnic. CON.NECTED. Sabra Humphrey, Jazmine Robinson, Brittni.) Jackson, La Tonya oung, Essie Wriley, TeShawna Langham, and Tanisha Poole gather in the SUB to show their sign of being a proud Delta Sigma Theta sister. . l. SCOT rOSE. Essie VVnle by posmg with their mascot. and la Tonva ' Xiung show their Delta spir Mki ■J I H yilX U.TX1 _dV X XL . X X ' MT V X lafilT X X _U-lC_a. XV XXIU iLlTX ' l_ V X XX X X ' ■ar -X. X Infill X XX X f II if • ' X XLTXI DPnYOXyOAB rAEZH eiKAMNHOnPZTY A ' QABTAi, M0IKA 4?OnPIT EZHeaKAMNSDnRTIY OXya ABrAEZHeF AN. -joiprnk ' poa: - " a s PCmAEQEaEaKAM EO lFSIYO Xya Br iZtfe, XMNECnP i CP. zw » YOXm BrAEZHeiKANtC!CIMTyg)X4« iA iPAEZP. CAMNF JIEIYO) QABFAEZF [FETYOXy QAABr AEZH0IKAMN5OnFy . YOX L BF THftTK M OriFCT 4 ZFieKAM BCnigIYOX K2 rAEZHa KAM — — - ' KAVn . " tt .x m 3YOXSliVyB AEZH8KAM €mE5Ty X K F()iiNi)iN(; or COLORS: Crimson and Cream invi:R: v,oiet Angel Tree, Boys Girls PHII.AlV 1 HROPY: Club, SlcWe Cell Anemia Awareness INTl iRliSriNCi ' ' ' §™ ' TM ■ " PC I ' lrgest NPHC sorority 1 Vv, 1 1 . nationwide. lM(VI r(V " intelligence is tlie Torch of Wisdom " lMAS(;OT: Elephant i ' ' A I I Mic Shirlev Ceasar, Keisha IvVinOllS Knight Pulham, Erica ALUlMMl: Ounlap, Aretha Frar klin, Carol Moselev Braun KNOW FOR ON CAMPUS: Beautv and Intellect Physical and mental health, educational development, ' I l?l n: ' l ni international awareness and in olvement and polit- ical awareness and involve- ment DELTA SIGMA THETA. Sisters Britney Jackson, LaTonya Young, Tanisha Poole, and Essie Wrilev. SMUOIM. Hrandon Ch.ippell Mdrcu Brimley. John Brimlcy. Dennis Gray, and Corey Nelson are all spiffed up, ready to show off some KAPsi steps. HELPING OUT. The brothers of Kappa Alpha Psi help out at a Habitat for Humanity housing construction service project. PROUD BROTHERS. Marcus Brimley, Brandon Chappell, Corey Nelson, Chris Gunn, John Brimley, and Dennis Gray show their KAPsi pride with their apparel and hand sign. ■ftH K Am EZH6IKAMNE)CriRnYO :}ABr .dZFElKAMN . tRJYOX AB] 2Hr : YOX QABrAEZHGIKAMNEC PI OX OABF aL 10IKM 301 ITV : MKAMNBOnPnY OXyO ABrA TKAMNEOIF wTY ' PQABi. KA K BT EZHEIKAMNECnEIYOX I Al iZPEfflC vii =JUii TYOX mABl 2FMKAJ fOXyn AABr AEZH0IKAMNEC PTTyv. QA .TAEZRiL AMNHOn TYOXfl KAM]SElCnFEIYOX KQ mEZH?» ' ' NB[T ' H2 r P_J«KAMNP YOX 40 AB AEZHGBCAM QC RTy3)X Kl AEZ l-()U ' I)l (t OF October 10, 1976 hOCAlJHAPTl-R: (X)1A)RS: Crimson and Cr xwm Red Carnation 1 i yr r A Achievement in Ever ' Field 1 IU1 1 U. of Human Endeavor ' lARSCOT: TheBu. PHIFAMHKOPY: Char,tv StepShow IM ' rrDrCriX ' " f ppa Alpha Psi was the 1 1 11: K i:M 1 1 U j fratemits found- 1 " A( IN! ? -i on a predominantly vhite campus. KMOWN 1 OK () ' p t-gg 5tgp ghows, com- C.A ll llNi munitv service and attire SI rim: S l-OR: Achievement FAAIOUS ° Powell, Johnny Coclir an, Mon tell Jordan, AlAllAlNl: Cedric the Entertainer AW A D nC ' ' ost Improved GPA, at AW A l I J L ' vjy Greek Awards HONORS: Banquet KAPPA ALPHA PSI, Dennis Gray, Marcus Brimley. John Biimley, Corey Nelson HEY, 1 KNOW YOU (nhoiv). Ryan Robnott and Ben Hestley work tho pennv drop in the GUC to help raise money for Big Brothers Big Sisters. GIDDY UP (lop rigbl). Andy Jon. rides his favorite mascot whil. hanging out at the house. TEAMWORK, (right) Craig Wright, along with Lee Roe, Tri Ha, Lee Hendricks, Glenn Hoffman, and J.B. Wilder, leads h.- brothers in the log-walk race. CONNECTED AT THE KNEE. (below) Lee Hendricks, Tri Ha, and J.B. Wilder carry their brotlir: along while racing to win lli three-legged race at Spring Fling ®Om Br25EZF£»KAM QCnE5TyOX mABm MNBL .t Ti T l VDi Ezra» X m AH EZHEIKAMlSEmETyOX Kl rA IKAIV dCnEI. m AUrAEZH: ' :xA rAE ZH0iK iNHonpzT; TPnYOX OA. AEZHGIKAji n OX OAB rAEZH eiKAMNHOnPITYOX J, H IKAMSaOnPnY OX Q ABrAEZHeiKAM [Yoxm B AEZHaKAM acrIF5 Yox [l2 abfaez »ca. HnEiv x m rz EZHi EETYOX QAABTAEZHGIKAMNHOnPnYOX 2ABI. 7H0P AMNSPr PTTY q ZFE«KAMNEaiErYOX m BD5EZH5iKAMNE X IP v fMJY ' : 3W)xmvs AEZHGlKAM ac R YOx li4 AE FOUNDING 01- .OCAl. CHAPTi: R: December 10, 1869 ' H11.AMHR0PY: Big Brothers Big Sisters of the Shoals Emerald green, scarlet red, white COl.OKS: F]i) 1:K: LiU of the Valle iAlOTll): Bologna Teaches MASCOT: Ra.ders FAiAlOllS Jimmy Buffet, Robert AFUiMNl: " ' ' ° " ' 1l I ilKIiS 1 llXCi Fraternity originated in FACTS Bologna, Italy in the 1400s. i KNOW FOR () CAAIFUS: S TRnT:S FOR: South Seas parts ' and annual week of communit ' ser- vices and fimdraising. We stri ' e to help each brother be the best person he can be. Intramural Softball WYMl nVw Champions, Alpha Gam HOlvORS: Award highest GPA by a new member. :.][ 9 ■ . A -f • Jf ! T II ' I f " ' i k KAPPA SIGMA Row 1 Zeke Ferrell. Glenn notiman Anay jones, nyie Key. Hayaen Hewen, Craig Wngni, Travis Case. Micnaei Craouen Tn Ha Row 2: Ryan EDersold, J B. Wilder, Mark Oaverson, Adam Bailey. Tanner White. Josh Wiggins. Jeremiah Sanders, Bob Thompson. Row 3: Joshua Scanlan, Richard Charles, Nathan Bishop. Ben Hestley, Joey Smith. Berx Barnes. Row 4: Ryan Shaffer, Jasli Sharp, Jay Riffel, Ryan Robnett, Joseh Wrady, Parker Mars, Justin Ellis PARRRRRTY. a. ; ) These brothers know hiiw to have a gixid time at a Hixidy-Tixidy party at a brother ■. apartment. CUTIE SMILES (rixhl). Josh Kilpatrick. Blake Brown, and Dallas Fowler show off their dazz- ling looks and cute smiles, while posing for a picture at the Pii; Dinner 2004. FLYING HIGH, (h-krw righl) The brothers of Phi Gam don ' t look like they ' re the least bit nervous about their performance in Stop Sing 2004. CAN ' T LEAVE HOME WITH- OUT IT. (l ' ,-lo!c) Kyle Mitchell brings his favorite Teddy Bear with him everN-where. jfLivt i.yii ■ d WX 11. ± X ±r V J. a £ ±ji L. " XV XXl 4« AH AEZH6IKAM QCnRTy5 X Kl BrAEZ IKAMNECO YOX QAB rAEZH eiKAMNHOnPITYOX OABrAEZl jEaKAMNaonpnY oxyo ABrAEZHeiKAiv -r zn S1Q B AEZHeIKAM QC ETy5)X4« ABr hkamneicx YOX y QAABr AEZHOIKAMNEOriPnYOX IIABFAEZK KAM eJIEIYOyK2AB j£ZFE lKAMNEC ' X KQABr 5CKQ AB AEZHGKAM QC IETVOX 1C l-()llM)l ' (i 01- March 23, 1974 .OCAl. CHAP ri:R: (()] OKS ' ' ° ' " ' ■p ' ri OW -R ' Purple Clematis " Friendship, the sweetest AlOriO: influence. PHll.ANTHROPY: Ln.tedWay iAl VSCOT: Great Allegheny Snowv White Owl INTERILSriNG FACTS: KNOW ' M l-OR ON CAAIPUS: STR1M:S l-OR: Phi Gamma Delta gives out more scholarship mone ' annualh- than an ' other fratemit ' . Fiji is best known for being a group of vs that love to ha e fun. from Fiji Island to intramurals. Phi Gams know ho v to have a good time. Friendship, Kno-svledge, Service, MoraUU; Excellence. FAAlOllS AlAliMM: Johnny Carson AW ' A 1 1) S Step Sing 0 -eraIl VVimier, v wviM7.» 2004 Phi Gamma Delta HOMORS " os ' Efficient Chapter PHI GAMMA DELTA. Rowl Blase Hayse Lucas vVonert Mannew Maples Branaon Adams Tony Russell Tyler Powen Win Hansen Row 2 Tnaa Scugnton. Gnanning Hopkins, Man Burch, Josh McGuire. Andy Sctiutt, Bart, Trace Dawson Row 3, Steve Suns, Lee Traughber, Tyler Daws Chns Schnmster, Mason Dye. Ben Johnson, Row 4: Hobby Hobson, John Gattis. Justin Landfair, Ben Yancey, Bubba Deason. Zac Andersen, Adam Shubert, Daniel Tallman. Row 5: Ryan Buckner. Kyle Mitchell, Kevin Mitchelle, Ashton Steed, Brett Sinyard. Dallas Fowler, Jameson Hamm. STALING. Phi Mu ready to hit the town in style are Ifroitl row) Melanic Whitehead, Valerie Klein, Kellie Parker, Kristin Ash- craft, (gtanding) Lexi White, Sarah Pigg. Natalie Williams, Lind- say Weldon, Samantha Berg, Blair Thompson. LADY BUGS. Iri ht) Eli abelh Michael, Kellie Parker, Cather- ine Heliums, and Erica Baglcv show their love tor tho I ' lii Mil maMMl STRONG SISTERHOOD. Kellie Parker, Samantha Berg, Blair Thompson, alerie Klein, and Rebecca Cottner show oft their Phi Mu sisterhixxl. HOT LAUIhS. Simantha berg, iheliy Brenenstall, Heidi Compton, Julie Suggs, Kellie Parker, and Lindsay Weldon show just how beautiful Phi Mu ladies are. j EOEZffiaKAMSBCTl RJYOX ABD EZHfc yNEOTHLi X DABrA idK 1 ABrAEZH6IKAMlSBCnRTyiI)X 1Q R : L?NE)CO . t)X « A .j 2[« ' YOXyOAB rAEZH eiKAMNaOriPE i X ABx HZF b AMNF Jl YY eiKAMN50nRnY OXyn ABrAEZH(F AM XIR O: i BFA ZF KA aAETAEZffiaKAlVINEi mEglYO Xy Bl Zffil Mhe iK fO) 1, .m EIK ll2 B AEZHEIKAM eTIRTyOX m Ai. VEZF KA JCn EIYi ] 2« € xy QAABr AEZHeiKAMisE:onPErYi . :: ;j.xAEZH ukain £on ty i A f1QVVBrAEZH6IKA f€mE5T¥5)X K2 FOUNDING OF March 24, 1973 LOCAFCHAPTFR: (X)L()KS: Pink cind White Fli)V( ' ' IlR: Rose CarnaHon AlHT ' rn " s soeurs Fideles " — The aiUllU: Faithful Sisters lAlASCOT: " Sy Fidel " the Hon ladybugs FAAIOUS Drxie Carter AUIAINI: and PHIFANTHROPY: ChUdren s M.racle Network INTIlKFSTlNG Originally called the FAr ' T Philomathean Society KNOW N FOR ON Diversity, uniqueness, fun, ( ' A iM I ' ! I S outgoing, down-to-earth Unity, to uphold our creed STRIVFlS FOR: and the ideals ot love, honor, and truth AAV A iiiM ' ' Panhellenic Greek Woman AWARDS of the Year— Kellie Belue, HONORS ' Homecoming— Overall Winner PHI MU. The sisters and pledges of Phi Mu stand proudly behind their letters on I ' nd I .i :iill4. VW ' . BALANCE, (ahoi ' c) Pike Cirrett Keith tries to keep upright while participat- ing in the Dizzy Iz y. LOOKIN ' GOOD iri Un . A sn.i y group of Pi Kappa Alpha brother «. ' formal. LADIES ' MAN. Ibdc. Pike Austin Pennington is rarely seen without prelt ' girls like Jessica Hutto and Tiffany Vandiver around LUCKY GUYS Ibollom right). Pikes Brian Milsler and John Michael Bacca attend Zeta ' s Christmas Cocktail with Zetas Jessica Hutto and Mollv Moultrie. Mm IN3L 23Ya» iMBmEZF 1KAV X?K} AH !!EZHEIKAiyCNECnKTy3 EmEZK AMN nPST X KQ ABFA . OK ' ?m ' Er EZFEaKAlVI«IMTy3)X 2. DczTKK :TYOXyQAB rAEZH 0IKAMNHOn :TY0X BD ZFOflCAMNHOF »! N O: ZHEaKA]V1N30nRnY OXyQ ABrAE2 E)IKAMN nRS ' ' OABrAEZF 3IK. IN aQAHmEZFEfflCAivrexm x a h ezfeu V1 BC -i. x abf -thri v XS nABrAEZHGlKAMNE!CriRTy VBFAEZH CAN Ilh. E?CK2A i acztl nY X QAABTAEZHGIKAMNHOn T YOX FA H0IK INHC .IFCTY a E8KAMISElCnEIYOX l Br apKA =015 v o -AEZK- HlEIYcf D CTOW rAF7H(BIKAMSSnnFOYOX fO Rr FOUNDINC (W XKAl CHAFI 1:R: COLORS: Fli)Wi:R: iAlOTTO: MASCOT: March 30, 1974 Garnet and Gold Lily of the Valley SLAB-Students, Leaders, Athletes, Gentlemen, Achievement vith Integrity Dalmation ciog with a firetruck I ' AAlOllS Bobby Bowden, Tim AI UAllN!! ' McGraw, Ted Koppel PHILANTHROPY: lNTi:RI-SriNC PACTS: 1 N0WN FOR ON CAMPUS: STRIVMS POR: AWARDS HONORS: Big Brothers of America Founded in Virginia and headquartered in Memphis, Tenn. hitramurals Excellence through Achievement with Integrity President of the Year — Dustin McCown, Interfraternity Man of the Year — Brian Milster, Order of Omega inductee — Austin Pennington Pi Kappa Alpha Row 1 Cordie Williams. Frank Pulice, Zach McKelvey, John Whitten, Justin Swinney, John Dolan, Spencer Thomason, Beau Liles. Row 2: Matt Whitten, Steven Collie, Tim Gnmes, Brad Paradise, Jonathan Bryson, Matthew Dolan, Alan McAlister Row 3: Spencef Corn. Romen McDonald, Chnslopher Rose, Daniel King, Lance Howard, Clay Atl inson, Bnan Milster, Row 4: Bnan Barton, Russell Melton, Kevin Holland, Lance Thomason, Matthew Nunley, lONl ALL LOK ONE. (nl ' ovc) After ser ' - ing the rjpids canoeing, these brothers gather to make clear how strong brotherhood can be. WHAT ' S GOING ON? ( right ) Tracey Hendrix and Adam Blake ' s Halloween costumes ma ' be just a little on the revealing side for men, and a little co il for the season. MY BRO. (hollom rix ' iO Dannv McConnell and Joey Chamber- show their pride in being brother- of Sigma Alpha Epsilon. A RIVER RUNS THROUGH IT. (Ihttlom Iffl) A crowd of SAP brotlv ers lake a quick snapshot before heading downstream in their canoes. :m - , : ;•: O TN iBI diyi SO EOEZFESKAMNQCrm CmA u :: .. MSB3J TYOX i2A )X K2 ABr2 EZHeiKAM GCIlRTy3)X « . ■ ' EZFELCAMNEr " EIYOX K] :iYOXyQAB rAEZH 0IKAMN5Or[Pri X QABT il SIKAM ZH=)IKAMN3OnRnY OXyQA BrAEZH0IK .llSSOTPr YC VQABU m ' QAEn EZHBKA! BJn£ T{ : Q¥ YOX TYOXy 2AABr AEZH0IKAMNHOr[FrxYOX4 P vP AEZHa MNZ ESKAM eJlEIYOX m EZffiIKA y QABFAE XAV BrAEZBJK l DnPITYO) ' " lMn: ; EZHbKAM BrAEZh OK nmYC i!XJmVSiBmEZHElKAlVf€)CnE5TyOX K FOUIVDIiVG OF February 11, 1989 i)(;AF CHAP ri:R: (!()F()RS: °y Purple and Gold Fli)Wi:R: Violet PHILANTHROPY: INTERIISTING FACTS: Children ' s Miracle Network. Founded in Tuscaloosa, Alabama, on the bank of the Black Warrior River. lAlO ITO: " The True Gentleman " AlASCOT ' ' " ' ' " ' ■ Phoenix ,-,,,. , , I -, Fred Savage, Da id Spaid, FAAIOIFS Phil Jackson, Sam Elliot, i Nick Lachev, General " I ' ers. AlAllAWl: Richard Mvt MO m FOR OX CAiAIPUS: Close Brotherhood Strive to perpetuate the meaning of a true gen- ' ri l n- ' ' s Vi)U- tleman and lead mem- J L IM I lJ i V l . i g g jQ become better men. ,.,,,. n,,.,, Although the smallest AW AKIJS ' chapter at UNA, SAE, LinM DC vitn its members, rlUl v lvN: remain competitive in all school acti ' ities. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON, Row 1 : Andrew Franck, Spencer Pale. Bryani Davis, Josn Woooara. David Westbrook. Edward MiicheN Row 2: Cody Bradbury. Tracey Hendnx, Branddn Southern. J.D. Davis. Joey Chambers, Kiel Adams MAKING PROGRESS. ((ii;i nghli Chris Smith, Mjit Crotts, Scolt Young, Mike Daily, Broil Kaplin, and Joo Labone work as a team to forge ahead to the finish line. WORKING HARD. (.iKnv Brothers of Sigma Chi line up in front of a Talladega sign after working a long day at the track. WELCOME TO THE GROUP, (right) Taking a bid at the Sigma Chi house comes with showers of liq- uid refreshment. J i fl ARE WE IN GREECE? Sigma Chis show their true Greek side at the Phi Mu mixer Toga Party. Xm AB AEZHGIKA l QC KT¥OX4«ABm MSEQJKI. X 12 D EZH PXTYOX4 QAB rAEZH 0IKAMNSOnPSTYOX4 LL TAEZH0IK 4 ilOnPET yEZHeKA]VIN3OnFCTY OXyQ ABrAEZH0IKAMN33L TYOX yOA 4EZH0IKAI XJO BTAEZHGlKAlVf ElCIMTyOX IQ ABE EZHEr: MSE]anRav X VBE EZK ETY Xy a ABr AEZH0IKAMNHOnPrrYa)Xy ABrAE7 BP AMNl 1PCTY !IBKAM aTIt£IYOX i2 D EZHa KAMN J I KAMN nF T [Y XH«Q ABrAEZHG3KAM 0CTTF5TV F()11NI)1 ' (; OF LOCAL CHAP ri:R: ' ' ' ' PHILANTHROPY: ChUdren s Mlrade Network COI ORS ' Columbia Blue and Old ' ■ Gold FLOWER: WWteRose MO ITO: You ' ll Find It Here AlASCiOT: White Cross inti:ri:sting A diverse group of men always working to excel in [•i Yv, 1 S: everything we do. KNOWN FOR ON Chn-alrv and bemg true CAAIPUS: gentlemen STR1M:SF0R: to be the best |7 A j I( " I n C Joh " Wayne, David 1 1 Vy)U Letterman, Brad Pitt, ALUlAlNL Grover Cleveland, Mike Ditka StepShow-2nd place,Alpha AWARDS Gamma Delta Man Mania 1-1(1 ' ()R ' 1st place. Homecoming — Overall Winner SIGMA CHI Row 1 Juslin S Gofdon, Joe T LaBoon, Collin A, Reclor, Scott Young, David Williamson. Brannon Knowles, Grant Elder, Tyler Asbill, T,J Bevins, Jim Staples Row 2 Nick Anderson, Patches O ' Hoolihan, Cracker, Michael Park, Heath Borden. Ryan Rickman, Miles Hughes, Caleb Staggs Row 3 David Trenton, Brett Kaplan, Drew Kahler, David Graves, Selh Thorrpson. Steve Woods. Dick Tracy, Nick Kelso, Row 4 Jesse Steward, Michael Dailey, Allen Renault, Matt Crotch, Chns Smith, Roger Baskin, Keanon Catiolais ■ J SISTIRHOOD. lalwvf) Darci-llo H.ill and Lacey Turner pose tor .1 picture at the Crock Award-. Banquet 20O4. LL ' CK " GLYS. Parryl Hamilton and Per is Key ol Phi Beta bigma post. ' with Shahonda PatrKk, kecia IJuncan, jannitta iPM.n, Uce luriier, Darcelle Hall, and Carla Hamilton on their initiation dav. TYOX QAB rAEZH eiKAMNHOnPITYcr JQJ AE: .X ZHemAMNSDnPnY OX Q ABrAEZHeiK iNET ' ZYY Eni Xm BrAEZHeKAMNElCrETy X 12 z EZHEfiC NBC nP£Tya)Xy QAABr AEZH0IKAMNHOnF OXyQ Bl .ZZ t ' X 1Q AB AEZHelKAM €!C RTyi F()U ' I)1 ' (; OF No -ember 22, 2003 .OCAL CHAPTER: (!()F()RS: ' ' ' - l ' ' - " - ' ' " " " - ' ' P ' - " ' ' " ' ' hite PHlFAlV ' lHROPY: March otD mes iiN!ti:ri:stiiVG FACTS: First Greek Letter sorority organized in Africa. FFOW ' FR: white Rose " A Community Conscious, A lfVrTfV Action-Oriented niV ilW. Organization. " Dove — traditional j ' [ yS( () ' [ • Kitten — contemporary (both white) Labelle, Mmnie Ripperton, AIAIAINI: Sarah Vauglin. KNOWN FOR ON CAMPUS: STR1M-:S FOR: AWARDS HONORS: Made history by being the the very first Zeta line on campus. Staying unified within the chapter. President of the year Shahonda Patrick, Outstanding Service Award-Most creahve pro- ject. Darcelle Hall won Outstanding Communitv Ser ant Award. ZETA PHI BETA. Sisters Darcelle Hall, Shahonda Patrick, Carla ADVISERS. Soror Inez Southern, soror Sheryl Hamilton, campus Hamilton, and Jannitta Vinson. ad -iser Erin Clegg. mLTTlfLl m KRISPY KREME. (ny m (llivi.i Millfr, 1 1- 1 10 MorriMin. .ind Kit-num raisi ' money lor UNAS (or Humjnity Cluptrr in .1 Cmhcllenic ser ' icc project. STEADY NOW. (If otr) llaloy Densmon- steadily p.isse ,1 biiilii-t of wjler over her head during a Spring fWnf, field y;ame event. WHEELING .■ VV.. Y. l-I.i . p.irt away at their annual " Senior I ' roni ti r ri--Kient.s of the Mitchell-Hollinfjsworth Nursing and Rehabilitation Center. LEFT, RIGHT. These 2 tas concentrate iiiic trsing 10 forge past the rest in the Spring Fling 2004 Plank Walk. )Xm AB 2 EZH6IKAM EmRTyOX K2 3 amjeco ■TYOX QAB rAEZH eiKAMNHOnPZTYOy iABTAEZI ZH9IKAMN3OrMnY OXyQ ABrAEZH0IKA SOnPEYY HQAEC EZffiaKAM eJ MJYO XyQ BD E jiKAMNBCriR: )XIOVBrAEZHeiKAMNElCrff5Ty5)X m ZFEMCAlVIhECr TfOXy QAABr AEZH0IKAMNHOnPS7 JX Q AF T SEZE E«KAM BTMTfOX m r apKAVr ' -n rv ' rllABF a)XIOVVBrAEZHGIKAMNEiCrETyOX41i ii R)llM)liV(. OF .OCAl. CHAFIER: March 3, 1973 (COLORS: Turqoise Blue 1 LOWIlR: White Violet PHll.AlV IH ROPY: Breast Cancer Awareness INlliRllSTlNG FACTS: Zeta is the second largest sororitv in the nation and owns the rights to " Think Pink! " lAlO ITO: " Seek the Noblest " lAlASCOT: Bunny FAAlOllS 11 1 1 1 I A 1 1 ]una. Hill, Dr. Mary Ann AlAlAllVl: Stegall Malaea Seleski Mi) W FOR ON CAAIPUS: SmVVS FOR: AWARDS HONORS: Zetas are recognized on campus for their service and involvement in many clubs and organizations. Maintaining high ideals and devotion to the right and good and the true. StepSing 2004— 1st Place, Miss UNA 2004. Highest GPA at UNA Greek Awards Banquet 2003. 1 9 -.( ZETA TAU ALPHA. The sisters and pledges of ZTA celebrate their Bid Day 2004 along the Tennessee Ri er. GREEK J-itAiJERS lNTERFR TERNiri COUNCIL (IFC) " 11 IFC Officers ana C ■ . .--n Hoffman, v«» pfes«)CTt; Van Hotden, swrelaiy. Bnan Milsler. pfesicteni: Spencef Thomason R » 2. Jay Ritfell, Cof m : ■ ' ■:•:■ " , Ban Daws RowS: Oavid Mltamson. Grant ccer treasurer: Bfelt Trapp, James Bullock. Josh Wra ty. Noi pictured: Ben Yancy. ctuef justice; Tracey Hendncks. putdic relations. The Interfraternity Council is the governing body for cers. The goal of the IFC is to promote cooperation and UNA fraternities with the NIC. It serves as the official common brotherhood among the chapters. The IFC link between the individual chapters and the university encourages academic standards, community service, and administration. The IFC is composed of all chapter presi- campus involvement by each group, dents, one representative for each chapter and elected offi- National Pan-Hellenic Council (NPHC) NPHC OFFICERS, President. Caria HamJIton Vice President. Marcus Brimley Secretary: Tanisha Poole Treasurer: Marquitta Maples Parliamentanan: Marcus Jones The National Pan-Hellenic Council (NPHC) is the governing body of the historical- ly African-American fraternities and sororities at UNA. The council comes togeth- er in the name of unity programming community ser 4ce, and the scholastic enhance- ment of the members of the African-American Greek system on campus. Panhellenic Council RULING COUNCIL Panhellenics gov- erning body (from left) Alisha James, treasurer: Lezlie Morrison, president Kathleen Brewer, vice president, recnjilment; Ubby Barnes, secretary ♦♦ The Panhellenic Council is the governing bodv of the sororities affiliated with the NPC. Delegates of each sororitv ' chapter affiliated with UNA compose the membership of the Panliellenic Council. The purpo se of the council is to promote Greek unify, scholarship and high standards, and establish rules go ' erning recruitment, new member education, and initiation on campus. 4 I •» y 4 •; w lm SI Ill ' ,N».» UI iKl " .1 , 1 r Christian Zepeda . : ' £} ' :: T ' EdiTOK ' s page • pur fean aao wden 1 was rfie editori my J fii ii icfhvl yt ' rtHwk ' . it nc vr crosied my mituftfun four fears later 1 w u(dSc tf e editor of my colTe ' yeark k. It reaffy does feeffide it was just a i-w wi ' fci U{)i wiien 1 was afres( n a wad- ing into my first fior- ' ia staff meeting. " After a year of writing i»r tTk ffor- ' ACa tfiougd, 1 was asie to become jiart oftfie " Diorama staff as a co- editor. 1 serwdas a co-editor for two years and then nunvdinto the jnnition of editor tfiisjiast ar. Tor tdose of you wfio don ' t inow, tdis year ' s year6ooi was put togetfier fnf tfiree (in-cfi and ( uite different young (adies. " We are wry di erse ill our Sedefs, cigrowxds andstyCes of design, if tdere ' s ot e tding you (earn in coffege, it is fiow to get along andadajyt to otfiers ' wai s (jf rriiiilfiii i)ii( ' ii iiiii ii5. 1 Seficw tfwugfi tfiat tfus is wftat made tftis booi so great. lUe concept oftfie Soo£ is to maie eacd of ou tfiini aSout wfiat fou are " " In " Pursuit of wfiife in coffege. " Wfiat treasure are xfou seeding at tde end of your coffege years? It couCdSe a Higft-payingjoS, good friends, a (ife-fong mate or tfte satisfaction of iiujwing you acconipfisfud something tfuitfamify members S ore you did not fiave tfie opportunity to do. Everyone ' s journey is different. We are aff Cooiity andtryii to define t w meanitig of our fives atufwHat tfufoint is in us Being Here. So taie a minute for yourse aiuftfiind aSout wfmt your goafs are and wfuit patfi or steps you need to : tafu to reacfi them. » 1 furve to first start out 9y t ujii£iii " Mary Jennitigs. Tm reaffy not sure wfiy you stuci. witfi me tfiese past four years. You fiave afways Seen a tremendous fufp to Sotfi " tfu " Ffor- ' Afa and THorama staffs, andtdis Sooi wouCdnot fiave (xappenedwtfiout your patience and time. Sluitinoii, you and your staff of pf otogra- pfxers {Cfiristy Sfurriff ary Lee, " Eve Styfes, Emify odwin. Christian Zepeda), fxa ' e Been my fife-savers so many times. " 1 fiave afways admired your fiardword atid effort you have made for this yearhooi and the university, " ffiani you so much for your time and energy. JeffandlCaren " Hoc s, tfuxni you first for Being such great rofe modefs to me. Jeff, thani you for fettina me cut and paste your stories afftfie time and " Karen tfumi you for afways coming to fix my computer wfxen 1 was too stuBBom to fig- ure it out myseff. " ffxand you so much for your friendsfiip. Qodf as afready Bfessedyou two so much a}}d " l dtiow fie wiff continue to do so. lliaiifc afsogo out to " Ttie Efor- ' Afa staff for your fiefp with stories, andafso " Mary " Beth and " BarBara. laura " Btlh " Mastrvianni {i on the staff this past year. Your creative styfe and «» " BttH " Mast hard word was a great asset to this year ' s Book. TJuiiifc you so much and Best wishes for the future. Last But not feast. Christen. 1 canno t tfiand you enough for your hard word this past year. 1 am thanifufto fiave gotten to dnowyou and word with you. " Best offucd in the future and deep in ■•- touch }. - Qr ' s interesting for me to thind that years down the road, " 1 afong with others wiff puff this Boodoffsornedustyshe andfoodtoseewhatpeo- " S: pfe foodedfided, dressed tide and what wasgoii on Bacd in lOOS- Tliis yearBood might not mean that much to you mm- But it wiff Be a ( ' KE ' A ' t Caughfor your dids one day. god " Bfess, (jlpoi Mi " Associate Xditcr TAegan " McCMan Volume 57 of the Un The 240-page ye Colophon ity of North Alabama yearbook, the Dion All pages, and the cover, were produced in QuarkXPress by the Diorama staff, using Macintosh computers, and submitted camera-ready on disc. Cover and end sheet design VicH Anioir University Photographer Student Photographers.... ...Emily Godwin Gary Lee Christy Sherrill Eve Styles Christian Zepeda Index A ABBOTT, CHARLES. 167 ABBOTT. DR. KAY. 146. 170. 174 ABELS, STACEY M.. 74 ABRWISON. nwiD, 128 ABR(i ls | KII , 167 ADAMS. HR I)(.)N. 208, 222 ADA.MS, DR, LARRY, 141 ADAMS, JENNIFER, 152, 186 .AD.. MS. KIEL. 214 ADAY. ERICA. 74, 1 76 ADERHOLT, K. ' TIE, 74, 168 ADKISON, SHEQUANDA, 150 ADLER, DR. ROBERT, 142,146, 183 ■AGUADO, DR. ALE.X, 147 AKERS, JEFF, 94 AKKAYA, M. ENGIN, 94 ALBERT. JACK. 123 ALBRIGHT. JASON. 167 ALDRIDGE. DUELL. 170. 182. 184 ALE.XANDER. DR. PAULETTE. 139 ALEXANDER, ERIN M.. 74 ALE.XANDER. PAM. 140 ALLAN. DR. ROBERT, 148 ALLAN, MARY ANN, 136 ALLEN, AWv ' ETTE. 178 ALLEN, BENSTON, 186 ALLEN, BR.ANDON, 180 ALLEN, BRENTON, 94, 160 ALLEN, ERIN, 152 ALLEN. G. BE. 200 ALLEN. LINDA, 167 ALLEN, MARION, 166, 170 ALLEN. VERONICA. 146 ALLISON. AMBER. 170 ALPHA CHI. 158 ALPHA DELTA PI. 12, 195, 194-195 ALPHA EPSILON RHO, 183 ALPHA GAMMA DELTA, 13, 29, 82, 192-193.207,217 ALPHA K. ' VPPA ALPHA. 196-197 ALPHA K,APPA DELTA, 82, 158-159 ALPHA KAPPA, 6, 12, 82, 158-159, 204- 205.212 ALPHA LAMBA DELTA, 82, 158 ALPHA PHI ALPHA. 12, 198-199 ALPHA PSI OMEGA. 159 ALPHA TAU OMEGA, 6. 1 2- 1 3. 82. 200- 201 ALPHA THETA CHI, 82 ALSUP, ASHLEY, 167, 178 AMBERSON, CHRISTOPHER, 180 AMERICAN SOCIETY OF INTERIOR DESIGN, 160 AMERICAN STUDENT CHEMICAL SOCIETY, 168 ANDERSEN, Z.AC. 208 ANDERSON. .AARON. 174 ANDERSON. BILLY DON. 128 ANDERSON. CHRIS. 14. 68 ANDERSON. CHRISTOPHER. 94 ANDERSON, JANICE, 149 ANDERSON, NICK, 186. 216 ANDERTON. EMILY. 94 ANDREWS. RACHEL. 178 .ANDREWS. SHANNON, 164 AQUADRO. LYNN, 138 ARAL MAKIKO. 94 ARCHER, KELLEY. 186 ARCHER, R.ACHEL. 74. 187 ARMSTRONG. DR. ROBERT. 148 ARMSTRONG. RUBY, 184 ARNOLD. AMBER. 94, 174. 186 ART STUDENT ASSOCl.ATION. 160 ASAL RYOSEI, 94 ASAKA, AKIHIKO, 94 ASBILL. TYLER. 216 ASHCR-AFT. KRISTIN. 210 ASLAN. MEHMET GIR.AY, 74 ATALAY, CEM. 74 ATENCIO, ETC JOSE. 151 ATENCIO. RAE, 100. 130 ATKINSON, CLAY. 212 ATKTNSON, DR. NANCY, 170 AUCH, AMANDA, 94 AUSTIN. ADAM, 68 AUSTIN, LINDA. 138 AYERS. JOHN F., 74 AYRES, DEE, 36 AYRES. TERRY A.. 178 B BACCA. JOHN MICHAEL. 212 BACCHUS, BETH. 160 BAER. ERIN. 29. 94. 176 BAGCIOGLU. CAGRI, 148 BAGLEY. ERICA. 210 BAGR.AM AIRBASE. 131 BAILEY. ADAM. 206 BAILEY, DANIEL W., 74 BAILEY. DEAN BIRDIE. 138, 153 BAILEY. JOSEPH, 60 BAILEY. ODESSA. 139 BAILEY. ROBERT. 139 BAIN. CHRISTOPHER H.. 74 BAIRD. DR. PAUL. 140 BAKER. BEN J.. 152 BAKER, BRENDA, 149 BALCH. ALAN. 170 BALCH. SABRINA. 170 BALDING. JEAN. 147 B.ALENTINE. JERRY. 187 BALLARD. HEATH. 94 BANES. LAURA. 1 76 BANKS, HOLLEY, 94 BAPTIST CAMPUS MINISTRIES. 13. 160-161 BARKER. BOB, 16-17 BARKSDALE, AMANDA. 68 BARKSDALE. JAMES. 52 BAR.MORE. MARLON D., 74 BARNES, BERX, 206 BARNES, LIBBY. 223 B.ARNES. .MICHELLE. 167 BARNES. TERRI. ISO BARNETT. BRIAN. 18-19, 184 BARNOWSKY. RICHARD. 200 BARNOWSKY. ROBERT. 176 BARNS, ELIZABETH, 94 BAROV. ALISA. 184 BARRETT. .AARON, 1 84 BARTON, BRIAN, 212 BASHAM, JENNIFER L., 74 BASKIN, ROGER, 216 BATES. DR. LARRY, 150 BATES. SADI BESS, 74 BATSON, LE.AH. 94. 174 BAUGH. DANIELLE B.. 74 BEAL. AUBREY. 94. 164 BE ALL. BRIAN. 186 BEARD, SCOT, 74, 157, 182, 184 BEASLEY, DARINA, 94, 164 BEAVERS, AMANDA, 94 BEAVERS. BETHANY. 94. 187 BECK. BROCK. 50-52 BECKER, COREY. 166 BECKWITH. EMILY. 66 BEL.ANGER. EVAN. 8. 182, 184, 157 BELL, LINDSEY, 74, 158 BELLINGER, LAURA, 35-36 BELUE, JENNIFER, 74, 176 BELUE.KELLIE, 74.211 BELUE, SFLAWN, 174 BENNETT, WADE, 164 BENSON, JUSTINA. 94 BERG. SAMANTHA. 74. 2 10 BERRY. EMILY. 68 BERRY. KATIE. 95, 168, 186 BERRY. LYDDIA, 168 BERR HILL, KAYLA P., 74 BESNAUR, MARY HELEN, 95 BETA, BETA BETA, 82, 168, 178. 184, 218 BETHEN, CHRIS, 184 BEUMER, CAROLINE. 6, 176. ISO BEVINS.T. J. 216 BE VIS. MICHELLE, 75. 166, 170, 174, 180 BEVIS, MILLICENT, 164 BIG BROTHERS BIG SISTERS, 201, 206-207 BIGGS, JENNIFER. 95 BINDL. ASHLEY M., 75 BISHOP. BRICE. 58 BISHOP. D.ANIEL. 95. 100. 167 BISHOP. LINDSEY. 168 BISHOP. NATHAN. 206 BISHOP. PAM. 146, 150. 158. 168 BLACK STUDENT ALLIANCE. 6. 12. 160 BLACKBURN, ASHLEY M., 75 BLACKBURN, CARLENE, 146 BLACKLIDGE. ANITA. 140 BLACKWOOD. ASHLEY. 164. 170 BLAKE. ADAM. 214 BLAZEK. SUSAN. 184 BLOSE. DR. ANTHONY. 148 BLOUNT. DEMARCUS,40-4I BLOWE. GENEE. 176, 196-197 BLUM, P.ATRICI.A, 137, 174, 188-189 BOBO. AMY MICHELLE, 75 BOHLENDER. WHITNEY, 95 BOLTON. TR.ACY. 1 83 BONDS. MELISSA K.. 75 BONHAM. SAR,AH. 21 BOOKER. ERIN. 176 BORAH, DR. JOY. 151 BORAH, DR. SANTANU, 148 BORDtN. BRITT. i BOROKN. HlATM.ilfc BORCiNINl. I RNl ST. X- " BDSTON, ROS A . 7 " ; BOniMORi;. BDB. S3 BOUGMTON. THAD. 208 BODRO. ANNA. 176 Bin RtiOVM .1 ASEV.66 BinUN.BRl n. ' 15. ISO BOWl S, JOSMl A W . 75 BOWl RS. 1)1 ANNA W . 7$ BIWIRS. MARK. I.-iO BOVD. NKl)l.i;. ' J5. 166. 170 BOVKIN. SMALLONBA. 95 BRAC KIN. OR 1 DDY. 148 BRAC KIN. SABINA O . 75 BRAOBl R . Cl)l)V.:i4 BRAOFDRD. R. CHEL. ' »5, 184 BR.- DFORD. SALINA. 176 BRADLEY. MICHAEL. 20. 5. 159. 1S4- 186 BRADSH AW. ALICIA. 174 BRAGWELL. DANYELLE. 172 BRAGWELL. MARY ANN. 139 BRAIN, STEPHANIE. 75 BRANtXIN. ZACK. 200 BRAL ' N. CAROL MOSELEY. 203 BRECKENRIDGE. CHAPLAIN. IW BRENENSTALL. SHELLY. 210 BRENTON. JASON. 166 BREWER. JUSTIN. 75. 176. 200 BREWER. KATHLEEN. 186. 223 BREWER. PATRICK. 95 BREWER. STACY. 166 BRIDGMON. DR. PHIL. 151 BRIMLEY. JOHN. 96. 100. 204 BRIMLEY. MARCLS. 204. 223 BRISTOW.TORRENCE. 160 BRITTON. DANID. 75. 174. ISO BROOKS. BRITTANY. 96. 180 BROOKS. DANIELLE. 96. 180. 196-197 BROOKS. JENNA D.. 75. 167 BROOKS. SUMMER. 96. 176. 180 BROWDER. JESSICA, 176 BROWN. ALYCE. 138 BROWN. BLAKE. 208 BROWN. DANIEL. 185 BROWA. DR. JOY. 151. 180 BRO ;. ERIC. 96. 200 BROWN. K.ATHY. 178. 182 BROWN. KATRINA, 160, ISO. 186 BROWN. LESLIE. 160 BROWN. MARY WARD. 118 BROWN. SHARI.OTTE. 96. 168 BROW . STEPHANIE C. 146 BRO V .B. CK. ANDREA. 96 BROW B.ACK. CHERYL. 96 BRUCE. E ELYN. 136 BRUMBELOE. MELISSA. 96 BRYSON. JOHN. 96 BRYSON. JONATHAN. 212 BUCKINS. CAROL. 152 BUCKNER. RYAN. 176. ISO. 208 BULLARD. CILIA. 96 BULLARD. DR. JERRI. 152. 158. 182 BULLINGTON. CHASE. 54 BULLOCK. JAMES. 96. 200. 222 BULLUCK. KELVIN. 75. 180 BL ' XN. DWIGHT. 146. 160 BURCM. DENISE. 136 BURCH. UXUREN. 96 BURCH.IESIIE. 152 BLIR( II. MARK. 20X BURCHAM. BRANNON. IW) BURCHEIELD. KATHY. 138 BURCiESS. JtK ' lE. 152 BURGESS. PAMELA (i. 75 BUR(iESS. IIA A.75 BURCiin. MELISSA. 152 BURKi:. MARCUS. 2(M) BURKIIEAD. CYNTHIA. 141. 1( 4. 170 BURNETT. ASHLEY. 96 BURNirr. STEVE. 139 BURNEY. DR JIM. 141 Bl RNS. BRANDON. 123-124 HI RNS. COLENE.96. 158. 168. 174. 17S. ISO BURNS. JESSICA. 96 BURTON. DONNA. 136 BURTON. DR. DAN. 147 BURTON. LISA. 150 BUSENLEHNER. KELLI. 75, 166. 170, 174 BUTLER, AMY, 64. 96 BUTLER. CHERRY. 75. 168 BUTLER. CHRIS. 96 BUTLER. DAVID. 5S BUTLER. GREGORY B.. 75 BUTLER. HOLLIE. 178 BUTLER. JENNIFER. 96. 166. 168 BUTLER. JULIETTE. 152 BUTLER. LYNNE. 141 BUTLER. MICHELLE. 96. 166 BUTLER. REBEKAH.97. 176 BUTZ. MICHAEL. 60 BUTZ. MICHAEL. 60. 97 BVNUM. JONATHAN. 164 BYNUM. JULIE. 164 BYRD. AMY. 97 BVRD, BARRY. 167.200 BIRD. JOHN. 124 c CABLER. CAROLYN. 139 CABLER. JESSICA. 170 CALDR. YI-MIN. 149 CALDWELL. JUSTIN. ISO CALDWELL. LANDON S.. 75 CALE. DR. W ILLIAM G.. 22. 128 CAMP. BRITTANY. 97. 166, 170 CAMPBELL. DR. PEGGY. 151 CAMPBELL. DR. SHARON. 134 CAMPBELL. DR. WALTER. 134. 167 CAMPBELL. HEATH. 200 CAMPBELL. MARY BETH. 150 CAMPER. SHANNON. 29 CAMPUS OUTREACH. 82 CANA AN. CHERYL. 64 CAMDA. TRE ' I ' , 97 CANIS. DR WAYNE F.. 148 CANNON. CRISTI. 97 CANTERBURY CLUB. 82. 164 CANTRELL. SUSAN. 160 CAPATCHE. JAMIE. 172 CAPEK. KAREL. 21 CARDIN. WILLY. 172 CARGAL. CHRISTl. 20 CARLAN. DR PHIL. 151 CARPENTER. BEN. 75. 200 C ARIMNTER. CHRISTIAN. I6S ARRIN, ASHLEY. 97 C ARROLL. JOSEPH. 75. 176. IHK. 200 CARTER. CHAN. 98 CARTER. DEAN A. 195 CARTER. DENISE. IW CARTER. TIMOTHY. IWt C ASE. TRAVIS. 2W. CASEY. LAURA. 160 CASTEEL. LAURA. 98 CATIOLAIS. KEANON.2I6 CATLETT. CHARLES. 16 CATLETT. TYLER. 16. 98. 200 CAUDI 1 . Jl Will R. 174 CAUDI 1 . J iN m N. 178. 186 CAY(H 1 Tri , VIM ENT. 58 CEASAR. SHIRLEY. 203 CHA.HSIN. 120 CHAFFIN. DEBBIE. 141 CHAMBER CHOIR. 164 CHAMBERS. JOEY. 214 CHAMBl IV.l DITHC. 76 CHAMPA(; F. nOHB ' . 47-4S CHANDLER. BFIGEE. 186 CHANDLER. BELGEE. 160. 180 CHANDLER. MAGGIE. 98 CHAPPELL. BR. ' VNDON. 204 CHAPPELL.SH.ANE. 51-52 CHARLES. RICHARD. 76. 206 CHASI. FOSTER. 98 CHATHAM. MEGAN. 168 CHERRY. KELLY. 118 CHERRY. WADE. 160 CHESNUT. MELISSA. 98 CHILDREE. ELIZABETH. 64 CHILDS. GARY. 14S CHRISTMAS. STEPH. ' VNIE. 164 CHRISTY. DR. CRAIG. 1 10. 146 CHUNN. LAUREN. 66 CHUNN. MORGAN. 64 CHURCH. EPISCOPAL. 164 CLARDY. KRISTI. 98 CLARK. AUTUIMN. 45 CLARK. CHARLES M.. 76. 182 CLARK. DANNY. 150 CLARK. DR. JOHN. 151 CLARK. J.T.. 52-53 CLARK. MEGAN. 176 CLAYTON. EVAN E.. 76 CLAYTON. JUSTIN. 164 CLEGG. ERIN. 146.219 CLEMENTS. KIM. 76. I7S. 180 194 CLEMENTS. KYLE. 174 CLEMMONS. EMILY. 98 CLEVELAND. GROVER. 217 CLOTFELTER. JASON. 176.200 COALSON. COLLIN. 98 COAN. ASHLEY. 98 COATS. AMANDA. 68-69. 166 COATS. BONNIE. 139 COATS. BRITTLEY. 76. 164 CODY. JACOB. 76. 167 COFFEY. JODI. 99 COHEN. KATRINA. 99 COKER. SARA BETH. 62 COLACCHIO. MIKE. 52 COLBURN. MATT. 167 COLE. CHRISTINE. 62-63 COLE. JOHN B.. 128 COLE. STACEY L.. 76 COLEMAN. AMANDA B.. 76 COLEMAN. TAMMY. 183 COLLEGE REPUBLICANS. 82 COLLEGl. TE SINGERS. 82. 164. 187 COLLIE. STEVEN. 212 COLLINS. AMANDA M.. 76 COLLINS. DR. TIM. 147 COMPTOX. HE1DL210 CONN, KAREN. W CONNER. BR.A.D. 54 CONWILL. DEAN EMERITUS LAWRENCE. 167 COOK. . LICE. 146 COOPER. AMY C. 77 COOPER. CAYCE. 99 COOPER. JESSICA. 77. 160 COOPER. TAR.A. 99 COOPER. T1FF. NY. 164, 167. 186 COPAS. MATTHEW. 184 COPE. D.-WID. 148 COPELAND. FREDDIE. 48 COPELAND. LUKE, 48 CORKREN, JESSICA, 167 CORN. SPENCER. 212 CORSO. LEE. 201 CORTEZ-MEZA. ALEJANDRA CECIL- IA. 77 CORUM. DEE. 82 COTHAM. EMILY. 64 COTTNER. REBECCA. 210 COUCH. BRITNEY. 174 COUCH. DR. JIM. 140 COUNSELORS. SOAR, 180-181 CO.X. CLAYTON. 99. 164, 200 CR. DUETT, MICHAEL, 206 CR. FT, TERRI, 146 CR. .MER. CHARLOTTE. 138 CR. NDON. CHRIS. 152 CRESAP. DR. BERNARR. 145 CREWS-OYEN. DR. AMY. 136 CRISLER, EMILY, 178 CRISLER, K. THERINE, 151 CRISTOFER, MICH.AEL. 19 CROCKER. CHRISTIN. 99 CROMWELL. BETS ' l ' B.. 77 CROSSLEY. ROBIN LANDERS. 109 CROSSLEY. ROBIN. 176 CROSSLIN. .AMANDA. 176 CROTTS. MATT, 216 CROWDER, ERIN ANN, 77 CROWLEY, D.-SlRCY, 158 CROWSON, MATTHEW, 99, 178. 200 CRUMBOUGH. SHANA. 99. 160. 186 CUDE. J.ACOB. 184 CULVER. BO, 99, 176, 180 CUMMINGS. BLAKE A., 77 CUMMINS, JEN vJlEER, 164 CUPPLES, BRITNEY ' . 77. 176 CURROTT. DAVID. 148 CURRY. C.ANDACE. 184 CURTIS. JOSHU.- , 77. 167. 178 D DAILEY. MICH.AEL. 20. 216 DALY. DR. ROBERT. 136 DAMASHEK.. BARBARA, 21 DANIEL. MELISSA. 164 DANIELS. JUSTIN. 99 DANIELS. SHAKETTA. 176 DARBY. WENDY. 138 DAUGHTRY. NICOLE. 77 DAUGHTY. MICHAEL. 99 DAVERSON. MARK. 206 DAVIDSON. CASSONDRA. 194 DAVIDSON. DR. LELON. 151 DAVIDSON. KIMBERLY. 66 DAVIS. ADAM. 68 D.WIS. BART. 222 DAVIS, BEN. 39 DAVIS. BRYANT. 214 DAVIS. CHARLIE. 52 DAVIS. DR. ERNESTINE. 138. ISO DAVIS. GINGER. 147 DAVIS. J. D.. 214 DAVIS. RON. 139 DAVIS. TYLER. 208 DAVISON. DR. PAUL. 136 DAWSON. TR.ACE. 208 DAY. BRANDON. 187 DAY. DWAYNE. 187 DE CASTRO. FL.WIA REY. 56-57 DEAN. BRADLEY. 99. 114 DE.AN. HOLLY E.. 77 DEAN. TYLA. 99. 168 DEAN. WHITNEY. 99. 1 14 DEASON. BUBBA. 208 DEASON. DANA. 99 DEASON. DAVID. 99 DECKER. JESSICA. 160 DECKER. JOSH. 184.200 DEEG.AN. JOE, 99 DELTA EPSILON IOTA, 82-83. 188-lS DELTA MU DELTA. 82. 166-167 DELTA SIGMA THETA, 202-203 DEMPSEY, SHANE, 48 DENSMORE, HALEY, 77. 220 DENSON. SAMANTHA. 160. 186 DIAL. ROCHELLE. 180 DICKENS. CHARLES KOREY. 77 DICKENS. KOREY. 77. 170. 178 DICKERSON. SHEENA. 68. 99 DICKINSON. CHARLES. 139 DICKSON. CHASITY. 77. 168. 174 DICKSON. JOHN. 168 DILL. ALICE. 166 DILL. JOE. 166 DILLON. DR. ANNIE. 141 DIMITHE, EMMANUEL. 64. 166-167. 184 DINGES. ADAM R.. 77 DINGLER. BRANDON. 200 DISTEFANO. JAMES. 150 DIXON. BRITTANY. 99, 194 DOBBINS. KATIE, 99, 187 DOBBS. JONATH. ' N. 99 DOBBS. MATT. 164 DODD. KEITH. 139 DODD. LINDA. 147 DODSON. D1.ANNE. 141 DODSON.JACKIEI, 77 DOLAN. JOHN. 212 DOLAN. MATTHEW. 212 DOLM.ATOV. DR. VALERIY. 148 DOTSON. GENA. 178 DOUGHTY. MICHAEL. 180 DOWNING. WENDY R.. 77 DOME. TERR.. NCE. 186 DROUET. CL.MR. 102 DROUET. ELLEN. 62. 82, 180, 192 DROUET, SGA PRESIDENT CLIF- FORD, 13 DRUMLINE, 94, 123 DRYE, RICHARD, 188 DUBOSE, DEBYTHIA A.. 77 DUKE. JEREMY. 200 DUMAS. DR. RUTH. 141. 174 DUNCAN. KAYLA. 102 DUNCAN. KECIA, 218 DUNCAN. MICHAEL. 77. 168 DUNLAP. ALYSON. 1 78 DUNLAP. ERICA. 203 DUPREE. DONNA. 97. 178 DURHAM. SHANDI. 135 DUSTER. ACOYIA. 77. 160. 180 DUTTON. DEBO. 58-59 DYE. MASON. 60. 208 EACON. ZACH. 200 EARLE. KRISTEN M.. 77 EARLE. KRISTEN. 66 EATON. WHITNEY. 176 EBERSOLD. RYAN. 206 ECHOLS. TONYA. 77. 180 ECK. BRENDA. 147 ECK. H.M.. 82 EDENS. JENNIFER. 170 EDWARDS. DE.AN MARK. 138. 153 EDWARDS. KAREN. 164. 184 EDWARDS. SEOLA. 64 EICHENBERGER. Cl-NTHIA, 178, 182 ELDER. GRANT. 222 ELLIOT. STEPHANIE. 66 ELLIOTT. BRITTNEY. 77. 180 ELLIOTT. DR. BRENT A.. 148 ELLIS, AMY. 13. 152 ELLIS. JUSTIN. 206 ELSEY. EDDIE JR.. 149 EMERGING LEADERS. 175 EMERSON. KEYOSHA. 160. 186 ENDERS.M.OlRK. 51-53 ENGLISH CLUB. 83 ENGLISH HONOR SOCIETY, 82 ENTERTAINMENT INDUSTRY ASSO- CIATION, 164-165 ERBUG, DERYA SUKR. N, 78 ERDOGMUS, CAN. 30-31 EUBANKS. JIM. 25. 152 EVANS, EARL. 167 EVANS. NASTASSIA. 164 EVANS-YOUNG. TREVOR. 164, 186 EZELL, ERIC, 167 EZELL, NICHOLE, 78, 160 EZZELL, ERIC. 78. 137. 188-189. 200 FALKOVSKAYA. IRENE. 178 FANCHER. JENNIFER. 78. 174. 187 FARLEY. JASON L.. 78 FARLEY ' . MARGARET. 150 FARRELL. KELL ' . 102 KARRIS. AMANDA. I(« FARRIS.CAl-F.B. IS4 hARRIS. 1)1 SI Y. lo:. lOft, PO. 174 I VKKIS. I.IOKIH. lo: I ARRIS. JIWIHR. lo: kashio h)Ri;m. S3. i66 KAILKMR. JDNAII. 78. 17« FULLOWSHIP OK CHRISTIAN A Tll- LUTKS. s: FENNELL. MKHAKI. 0. 151 KFRCil SON. HI AKK. 78. 125. IM, 200 Kl Rdl SON. CHRISTIAN. 78. 182 KKR(ilSON.JOHN.5: KFRNSTROM. OR PAMELA. Ml KERRKIL. ZEKE. 20 . FFRRKrri. VANESSA. .U-3h KERRY. 1)R JERRY. 1.14 KlELl). PARKER. .W KIELDS. ELISA. 147 FIELDS. RICH. 16 ElCiL EROA. DR. CRESCENTS. 137. 174 FIKE. JESSICA. 160 FIKE. MEGHAN. 140 FINCHER.JILLC..78 FINK. CHRISTINE. 20. 102 FISHER. MICHAEL. 20 FL.- G CORPS. 123 FLANERY, MICHAEL. 78. 82. 176 FLANNERY, MICHAEL. 200 FLANNERY. RONAN,54 FLAUTT. LAUREN. 78. 158. 168. 178. 182 FLEMING. JONATHAN. 102. 180.200 FLETCHER. CHRISTIE. 152 FLETCHER. K. TTIE. 102. 168. 180. 186 FLIPPO. RONNIE. 128 FLOWERS. ALAN. 149 FOLLETT. DAN. 151 FCX)TE. DR. EDWARD. 164. 183 FORD. BECKY. 78. 178 FORD. BRI. N. 141 FORD. JCDY. 148. 151 FORONDA. JOSH. 78. 164. 184 FORSYTHE. MICHELLE. 178 FOSHEE. BECKY L., 78 FOSTER. DR. CHARLES W.. 141. 146 FOSTER. J.J.. 168 FOSTER. MIKAL. 186 FOINTAIN.JARCJN. 39-40 FOWLER. DALLAS. 208 FOWLKES. MICHAEL. 178 FRANCIS. KAREN. 102. 168. 176. 180 ERANCK. ANDREW. 214 FR-ANKLIN. ARETHA. 203 FRANKLIN. CAROL. 62. 203 FREDERICK. JONATHAN. 174 FREEMAN. MELANIE. 152 FREEM. N. NICKI. 160. 186 FREEM.VN. ROBERT. 139 FREEM.AN. RYAN. 180 FREEMAN. SUSAN. 141 FREEMAN. W ILLIAM R.. 78 FRENCH CLUB. 83 FRESHMAN KORLM. 82-83 FRETWELL. TRACEY L.. 78 FROST. BRIAN. 164 FRYE.TROY. 174 FUGICE. JOB. 51-52 FUJIW ARA. KANOE, 102 FUKUDA. YUTA. 158. 178 FULKERSON. AUDREY. 102 FULLER. ANA. 78, 167. 178. 188 FULMER.JAYNE. 150 FULMER. LINDSEY. 78. 137, 174. 178 FULTON. ATOOSIE. 14 liADD. AVIS, 1.38 GAGE. KEVIN, 9 GALE. AMY. 78 GALLIEN, Ml (iAN, 102 GALLOWAY. ADRIA R.. 78 GAMBLE. C OACH BILLY. 54 GAMBLE. IIE.UHG. 79 GAMMA HE I A PHI. 82. 168 GAMMA THETA UPSILON. 168-169 GANT, CHELSEA, 79. 166, 176 GANT, SHANNON N., 79 GARAVAGLIA. JULIA, 64 GARFRERICK. DR. ROBERT, 149, 172 CiARCilS, CHELSEA. 102 GARNER. EDDY. 160 GARNETI. HVRON. 159 GARRl rr. MINDY D.. 102 CASQUE. JENNIFER, 66-67, 79 GASTELUM, JOHNNY, 52 GASTON, DR. GREG, 146. 168 GATLIN, DEAN KERRY. 138. 153, 167 GATLIN, LAVONNE, 140 GATIIS. .I()II ,:{)S GAl M)l R. I)R 1 1 EANOR. 141 GAYl IS. I l 1 ISSE, 183 GAV-STRAIGHT ALLIANCE. 170 GEISS.JIM. 10 GEOGRAPHY CLUB. 168 CiERSTNER. ODDNV. 184 (ilBB. DON. 9 (IIBHONS. JENNI R., 79 (ilHSON. ADRIAN T. 79 GIBSON. BRIAN. 91. 100. 167 GIFKORD. GENE ANNE. 149 GILBERT. BRADLEY. 164. 186 GILBERT. JAMIE. 102 GILBERT. LEANNE. 164 GILBERT. LUCAS. 168 GILCHRIST. NATUS H.. 79 GILLIAM. JANA. 29. 166. 170. 176, 180, 1X6 GILLYARD, ROMEO, 150 GILMER. DAVID, 130. 151 GIMENEZ, MAGDALENA. 167 GIRLS CLUB. 197,203 GIST, KRISTEN. 62. 102. 158. 166. 168. 170. 176 GIST. LAUREN. 158. 166 GIVENS. BRIAN. 102 GIVENS. CRYSTAL, 102 GLASSCOCK, LARRAINE, 134 GLASSO. JAMES. 150 GLASSO. SUSAN. 151 GLASSON. CANDACE. 79. 182 GLIENKE. STEPHANIE. 66 GLOBAL FRIENDSHIP ORCiANIZA- TION. 13 GLORY, HELENA, 20-21 GLOVER. C. SSY. 102. 168 GODWIN. EMILY. 76. 103. 228 (iOEBI-L, AMY. 6 Ci(XK II, CiREGORY ADAM, 79, 186 li(M)l)MAN. ADAM. 103. IW) G(K)I)MAN. I I TAVIA. 4:-43 (iOODNIli , l)R HARHRA. 141 (iOPIIER, J01.42 (iORIX)N, AJ,46 GORIX)N, AMY, 1.39 CiORDON, DR BRUCE. 140 GORDON, JUSTIN S, 79. 216 (iOSSETT. CAROL, 1.39 GRAHAM. MICHELLE. 138 GRAHAM. SARAH R. 79 GRANT, CHELSEA, 180 GRANT. SHIRLEY. 152 GRAVES, ASHLEY, 68, 103, 186 GRAVES, DAVID, 216 GRAVES, GREEN, 9 (iRAVI S, JUSTIN, 10, 103 GRAY, BRANDON, 186 GRAY, DEBRA, 103. 170. 186 GRAY. DENNIS. 204 GREEN. ANGELA. 21. 159. 185 GREEN. HAZEL. 16, 19, 60. 75 GREEN. MEGAN. 103 GREEN. REBECCA. 151 GREENE, RAMONA L.. 79 GREEN WAY. KIM. 152 GREER. COURTNEY. 103 GRIDER. CLAYTON. 103. 158. 164. 168. 176. 178. 184. 187.200 GRIFFIN. SAMMIE. 176 GRIMES. TIM. 212 GROSS. ALICE. 152. 159, 184 GROSS, DAN. 174 GUILLOT, PRESIDENT. 145 GUINN, ASHLEY, 167 GUIIW, BRAXTON, 104. 168. 180. 200 GULLEDGE. JAMIE, 104 GUNN. BRIAN. 184 GUNN. CHRIS. 39-40. 204 H HA. TRI. 206 HABITAT FOR HUMANITY. 31, 170- 171,204,220 HACKMAN, INDIA, 42 HAEFFLE, STEFANIE, 168 HAGEN. PAUL. 184 HAGGERTY. DR. THOMAS, 136 HAILEY. DR. WILLIAM A.. 139 HALEY. EMMA. 148 HALL. ALLISON. 104. 176 HALL. CLARISSA. 136 HALL. COVINGTON. 26 HALL, DARCELLE, 104. 180, 186. 218 219 HALL. GAIL, 79, 164, 184 HALL. LAURA LEIGH. 178 HALL. ROBERT. 9 HALL, SHEENA.62 HALL, WILL, 39 HALL. WILLIAM. 104 HALLMARK. NAOMI. 160, 186 HALLOCK. DR. DAN. 148 HAMEL. STEPHANIE. 104 HAMILTON. CARLA. 104.218.223 HAMILTON. DARRYL. 104. 218 HAMILTON. GLENDA. 149 HAMILTON. SHERYL. 219 HAMM. JAMESON. 208 HAMMOND. MICAH. 168 HAMNER, BRADLEY. 54 HAMPTON, .JlLAN. 20 HAMPTON. DREW. 18-20. 159. 185 HA.MRICK. ALISH.A. 104. 176 HANCOCK.. MATT. 52 H.- ND. CHRISTEN. 14. 104. 182. 184 HAND. KRYSTAL. 66. 104. 228 HANEY. ANDREA L., 79 HANSEN. DEAN V.AGN K... 137. 153 H.ANSEN. WILL. 208 HANSON. ALLISON. 66. 80 HAR- . KYOKO. 104 HAR. TEA. HIR.ASHI. 104 HARDEN. ASHLEY. 104 HARDING. BETH. 168 HARDY. LATOYA. 176 HAREYAMA. EIKO. 104 HARPER. AMY. 176. 188. 192 HARPER. KENTvETH. 164 HARRIS. JOSH. 200 HARRIS. RIEAIRE. 104, 178, 186 HARRIS. LEEANNA. 176, 196-197 HARRIS. MARLOW. 168 HARRIS. MELANIE. 104 HARRIS. ROBIN. 62 HARRISON. 64. 104 HARRISON. RHLANNON. 64. 104 HARSCHEID. MYRA. 139 HART. CHRISTINA, 80 H.ART. GARY. 9 H.ARTLEY. ZSA ZSA. 104. 160 HARTMAN. SA L NTHA, 166 HARTON. ALYSSA. 104. 187 HASK.EY. ALLISON J.. 80 H. TCHETT. .ANTv ' A CAYE. 106. 187 HAUD. STANLEY. 200 HAWSMAN. MELISSA. 106 HAYASHL ICEI. 106. 160 H. YGOOD, JULIE. 106. 184 HAYSE. BLAKE. 208 HELMBECK. M.ARTIN. 106. 168 HEiMMERMAN N. DR. D. N. 120-121. 147 HELMS. GEN T. 80. 178 HEL.MS, TORI. 167 HENDERSON. JEAN. 148 HENDERSON. JONATH.AN. 54 HENDON. COREY. 160 HENDREN. ANA ' . 149 HENDRICKS. LEE. 206 HENDRI.X. TR. CEY. 214. 222 HENSLEE. H.A.LEY. 106. 182, 184 HENSLEY, TIFFANY ROSE, 80 HERRIN. WENDY. 106 HERRING. BETH. 80 HERRING. JEN-NTEER. 106. 186 HERRMANN. AMBER N.. 80 HES. S3. 153. 170 HESTER. JUSTIN. 183 HESTER. NATALIE, 139 HESTER. SHERRI. 150 HESTLEY. BEN. 58-59. 206 HEWETT. HAYDEN. 80. 206 HICKAl N. TIFF.ANY, 183 HICKS. KIMBERLY A.. 80 HIGGINBOTHAM, JENNI. 152, 160 HIGGINBOTHAM, JENNIFER, 20 HIGH. MYSHAR.A. 35-37 HILL. BETHANY ' . 176. 194 HILL. CHARLOTTE. 139 HILL. HEATHER W., 80 HILL. JULl.A, 221 HILL. KEVIN. 166 HILL. M.ATTHEW 106 HILL. MITCH. 52 HILL. SUNEE. 80. 166. 170 HILLIS. LAUREN. 160 HILLIS. LIN ' DSEY. 160 HILLS. HICKORY. 10 HILL-SHELLY. B.ARBAR.A. 89. 176 HIMMLER. .• N ' N ' ETTE. 152 HI.MMLER. FR.- NK. 168 HINTON. HOLLY. 106 HIPPS. LORE 80. 178 HIRO ' lUKI. Y. NL- .MODO. 106 HOBLEY. KIMBERLEE. 80. 158, 182 HOBSON. HOBBY. 208 HODGES. K.A.REN. 150 HOEKENGA. PEGGY. 148 HOFFMAN. GLENN. 206. 222 HOGAN. BETHANY G.. 80 HOLCOMB. JEN ' NIFER. 168, 176 HOLCOMBE. MARY BETH. 106, 168 HOLDEN. .MITCH. 157 HOLDEN. VAN, 106, 200. 222 HOLDER. NAT. LIE. 178 HOLL.AND. DR. PRlSCILL-- . 151 HOLL-AND. KEVIN. 212 HOLLEY. P.AUL. 134 HOLLIDAY. LACY. 176 HOLLIS. COREY. 184 HOLLOWAY. CALEB. 186 HOLM. AFTON. 64 HOLMAN. ARICA B.. 80 HOLMES, ABBY. 19-20 HOLMES, HELENA ABBY, 20 HOLT. ALISON. 183 HOLT, BRITTANEY, 106 HOLT, CASEY, 48-49 HOLT, JAN. 115 HOLT. JEN ' NIFER, 137 HOLT. JESSICA L.. 80 HOLT. JOE. 139 HOLT, JON, 180,200 HOLT. JOSEPH E.. 200 HOLT. LINDS.AY. 168 HOOD. DAVID. 172 HOOD. DEBOR.AH L.. 80 HOOTER. JACKIE. 106 HOPKINS. CH.ANNING. 208 HOPKINS. M BRY. 170 HORN. RANDALL. 139 HORNER. R.ACH.AEL, 106. 176. 187 HORTON. TER ' YN. 106 HOSCH. DELET.A. 167 HOUSE. RYAN. 166 HOVATER. ABBY. 106 HOV.ATER. J.AROD. 106, 166 HO VATOR, JUSTIN, 178 HOWARD, DR. G. DANIEL. 128-129. 135 HOW. RD, L.A.NCE, 68. 186, 212 HOWARD. PATRICK, 107,170, 182, 184 HOWELL. SHILOH. 107 HOWES. JASON. 107 HPER. 81.85. 153 HUANG. YINGPING. 139 HUBBARD. CINDY. 176 HUBB.ARD. ZACK. 60 HUDIBURG. DR. RICHARD. 150 HUDSON. LAUR. ' . 167 HUDSON. M.ARY LEE. 138 HUDSPETH. HEAD COACH MARK. 38 HUGGINS. M. RTIN JR.. 82 HUGHES. JEFFERY. 188 HUGHES. MILES. 216 HUGHES. P.- TRI. K. 107 HULGAN. WENDY. 178 HULL, WHITNEY, 186 HUMAN ENVIRONMENTAL SCI- ENCES CLUB. 170 HUMPHRES. ETH.AN. 139 HUMPHREY. SABR. . 202 HUNT. TIMOTHY. 178 HUPK.A. PATRICK. 160 HURREN. DR. B. LEE. 151 HURRICANE IV. N. 35. 96 HURST. J. N. 152 HURST. MAGGIE. 107 HUSTON. MEG.AN. 106. 194 HUTTO. JESSICA. 212 HYDE. CODY, 52 I IDRIICAWA. SHINJI. 164 INDUSTRIAL HYGIENE STUDENT ASSOCIATION. 1 74 INGR.A.M. JOEL. 164. 186 INGRUM. JULIE A. . 80 INM.AN. BOBBY. 150 IRONS. BOBBY. 167 IRWIN. KELLl. 139 IRWIN. KELLY 134 IS.AAC. AM.ANDA. 107 1SHIH.- NA. WAKLAKO. 107 ITO. .AS1K.A. 170 IVT. KELLL 107 1 AI. RYOICHI. 107 J JACKSON. BRITNEY. 202 JACKSON. JA ' r ' NE. 152 J.ACKSON. JUIDY. 135 J.ACKSON. PHIL. 215 JACQUES. KEVIN. 146 JACQUES. rAMNIY. 152 JAGGERS. GIL. 107. 180. 200 J.A.MES. ALISH.A. 223 J. MES. CHRIS. 174 JA.MES. MALORIE. 107 J-AMES. VANCE. 192. 195.210 JAMISON. M.AE. 197 JARNIG.AN. .ANH ' . 160 JARN ' IG.AN. BILL. 152 JE.AN. BEm. 22. 128 JEFFERS. JENNT. 80. 167 JEFFER ' l ' S. CHASE. 68 JEFFREY. ELIZ.ABETH. 176 JEFFREYS. KRISTA LEAN=NE, 80, 178 JEFFRIES. CH.ASE. 200 JINKINS. BRIAN, 52 JENKINS. JANET. M8 Jl NKINS. rONYA. Ih? jlNSIMiS. Al ' Il ' MN. 176 JENNINliS. BRET. 15; JENNINCiS. MARY. 150. 182. 228 JERNUiAN. MARdUS. 107 JERROLnS. MATTHEW. 167 JESSIP. KATIE. 176 JETT. EALREN.; . 107 JOHEOR 1 RNEST. US JOHNSON, ANCilNETl A. SI. 1,S4 JOHNSON. BEN. iOS JOHNSON. BILL. 145 JOHNSON. DAVID. 52 JOHNSON. DR JEAN. 141. 144-145 JOHNSON. DR ROBERT. 151 JOHNSON. JA EISHA. l ' »6-l» 7 JOHNSON. JAY. 173 JOHNSON. JIMMY. 172-173 JOHNSON. MISTN ' . 107. 174 JOHNSON. SHERI. 107 JOHNSON. SYLEENE. 21 " ) JOHNSTON. DR. ALBERT. 145 JOHNSTON. TRANIS. 30 JOINER. LAURA. 135 JONES. ANDY. 206 JONES. BILLY. 184 JONES. CHAD. 42 JONES. DONNA. 107 JONES, EDD. 149 JONES. JAKE. 60 JONES. JESSICA. 158. 182 JONES. JORDON. .58 JONES. LAKESHA. 81. 188 JONES. LLOYD. 29. 123. 149 JONES. MARCUS, 198-199, 223 JONES. MISTY, 107 JONES. PAT. 151 JONES. REBECCA L. 81 JONES. SHERONM. SI JORDAN. MONTELL. 205 JOUBERT. DR. CHARLES. 150 JUNKINS.JOHN. 168 JUSTICE. CHARLOTTE, 151 K K-6 PROFESSIONAL EDUCATION ASSOCIATION, 174 K-6 TEACHING ORGANIZATION, 82 KAGON, JANE. 8 KAHLER. DREW. 216 KAKU. MORI. 107 KAL.AYCI. INAN. 81. 168 K,- MANDE. JAMES. 152 KANDAHAR INTERNATIONAL AIR- PORT. 131 KANTOR. CAROLYN. 138 10 PL.. N. BRETT. 216 KAPPA ALPHA PSl. 204 KAPPA ALPHA PSl. 204-205 KAPPA KAPPA PSl. 174-175. 204-205 KAPPA OMICRON NU. 83. 174-175 K.APPAPSI. 174-175 KAPPA SIGMA. 31. 192. 206 K-ATAYAMA. ERl, 107 IO TAYAMA, KAN A, 107 K. ' WAMl.RA. REMINA. 107 KAY. ANNA M. 8 1 KEENUM. JAMES. 109 kl 1 Nl I. JANA. 220 kl I ION. kAlHRYN. 176 kl I lONYOW. ELLEN. 109 KEITH. GARRETT. 212 KELLEY, JASON L, 81 KELLEY. MAGAN. 64. 164 KELLY. CHRISTINE. M KELLY. LEAH NICOLE. 81 kl ISI " !. CRYSTAL. 160 kl I so. NICK. 216 kl NNLDY. SEN. EDWARD. 22 KERSON. DR. THOMAS. 158. 182 KEY. KYLE. 206 KEY. PERVIS.48.218 KEYS-MATHEWS. LISA. 98. 146. 168 KILLEN.CHAD. 109 Kll LI N.DUSTIN.2(K) klLPATRlCk. JOSH.:0X KILPATRICK. MIRANDA L.. 81 KIMURA. YUKA. 109. 168 KIMUR V YUKl, 109 KINCAID. DAVYL. 81 KING. BRITTANI BLAKE. 81 KING. DANIEL. 212 KING. DR. BRETT. 140 KING. DRU BLACK. 81 KING. HENRY. 167 KINGSBURY. PAM. 118 KIRK. ANNA BETH. 168 KIRKPATRICK. MIRANDA. 164 kinih. DR. PAUL. 136 KLAW UHN. CONRAD A.. 81 KLEIN. VALERIE. 210 KLUG. MIKE. 51-53 KLUPENSTEIN, SCOTT, 184 KNORR. ANDREW. 109 KNOWLES. BRANNON. 216 kONKI. AMY. 170 KDSI DAS. UMUT. 109 kOII. IR.XNCIS. 146. 168 KOVACS. ROBERT, 52 KROEGER, CORY, 52 LABOON. JOE. 81.216 LACHEY. NICK. 215 LADNER. JACOB. 200 LAGRANGE SOCIETY. 82-83, 176 LANDERS. JINCYB. 81 LANDERS. KIMBERLY. SI. 160 LANDFAIR. JUSTIN, :0S LANE, DONNA, 109 LANE. MIKE. 51 LANG. AU NA. 109 LANG. BONNEIL. 81. 167 LANG. BONNIE. 178 LANGEVIN. FRANCOIS. 54 LANGllAM, TESHAWNA. 81, 202 LANSDI I.L. CINDY. 109 LASSITI R, DARLENE, 178 LAUBENTHAL. BARBARA. 148 LAURENCE, ASHLEY, 9 LAWNMORE. HEATHER NICOLE. 109 LAWRENCE. MARK. 134 LAWRENCE, STACIE, 109 LAYNE, ANDREW, 109 LliADTEAM. 174-175 LEDGEWOOD. CARTER. 6. 109, 200 LEE. DR S(K)JEONCi. 149 LEE.dAKY, 10,64. 109. 160.227-228 LEE. I.ANCiSTON, IM. 186 LEE. REEDA. 146 LEE.SAKWON. 184 LEMAY.JOHN. 184 LEMAY, lABITHAN .81 LENDOR. HARRIS. 152 LENTZ. MATT. 174 LETSON. BRITTNEY. 180 LETSON. ERIN. 182 LETSON. KELLIE. 81. 166 LEWIS. CANDICE. 109. 176 LEWIS, KATIE, 81, 176 LEWIS, NATASHA, 109 LEWIS-ADLER, DR. KATHY. 148 LIDDV, JESSICA, 66. 109 LILFS. BEAU. 109.212 LINDLEY. DR KEITH. 146 LINDLEY. KAYLA. 176 LINDSEY. GEORGE. 8 LINDSEY. JAMES K.. 109 LINDSEY. NATASHA. 148. 178 LINDSEY. TRAVIS. 110 LINGERFELT, LINDSEY. 164. 184 LINVILLE. LISA. 110 LION BATTALION. 100. 130 LION CREW. 31 LION PAWS. 176-177 LIPSEY, LEANNA. 192 LOEPPKY, DR. IAN. 149. 164. 184. 186 LOEW, DR SANDRA. 140 LOGAN. MICHAEL. 178 LOGAN. SHARITA. 183 LOGGINS. A.VIY. 170 LOGSDON. FRANK A.. 81 LO MENICK, VAN P.. 84 LONDON. SPEC. 131 LONG, ADAM, 82, 84, 176 LON(i. AMBER. 1 10 LONG. CHIP. 40 LONG. DAVID, 100 LONG. DR. ALLEN. 128 LONGSHORE. PAMELA. 167 LOPER. BRANDON. 110 LOTT. DR. ANNA. 141 LOUDERMILK. ADAM, 58 LOVEJOY. STEVEN. 198 LOVELACE. K TIE. 1 10 LOVELACE. K Y. 147 LOVELL. EMILY. 110. 176 LOVETT. DR. CAROLYN J,. 1 5 1 LOVETT. DR. THOMAS. 128 LOWERY. MICHAEL. 19. 159 LOWERY, NATHAN. 184 LUWOYE.CHRISTIANAH. 110. 160 LYLES. CAROL. 135 LYNCH. JENNIFER. 167. 178 LYNCH, TIFFANY, 186 LYONS, KYLE. 68 M M, ' CK. CHRISTINE. 178 MACK. LORENZO, 52 MACKLIN, TRANSLEE, 110 MADDOX, AMANDA, 18-20, 84, 159 MADDOX. BRANDYE L.. 84 MADDOX. JULIE. 110 MAKOWSKl. DR. GEORGE. 147 MALONE. MNNA. 149 MALONE. KEITH. 140 MALONE. MATT, 200 MALONE. MATTHEW. 1 10 M.ANESS. CRYST.AL. 146 MANGUM. KYLE. 176. 180. 200 MANN. B.J.. 146 MANN. ROLAND. 146 MANNING, MICHAELLA. 170 MAPLES. MARQUITA. 196-197. 223 MAPLES. MATTHEW. 208 MARDEGI.AN. MEGH. N. 176 MARMORE. MARLON. 186 MARROLETTI. TIFFANY. 1 10 MARRS. NICK. 52 MARS. PARKER. 206 MARSH. REBECCA. 168 MARSHALL. JEREMIAH. 84 MARTIN. LYNNE. 136 MARTIN. TOM. 146 MARTINEZ. SOFIA M., 84 MASSEY. CANDI. 84. 174 MASTROIANNL LAURA BETH. 6. 82. 84. 121. 142. 166. 176, 178. 182. 184. 188. 192.228 M. THIS. TRISHA. 148 MATSUNO. JUNYA. 1 10. 200 MATTHEWS. JUSTON. 1 10 MATTOX, JOSHUA L.. 84 MAXWELL. PAUL. 58 MAY. R.ANDAL. 139 MAYER. IAIN. 149 MCALISTER, ALAN. 212 MCALPIN. ANDY, 54. 176 MCALPIN. JON. 54-55 MCBAY. BRANDON. 84. 200 MCCAA. JOANNE M.. 151 MCCAFFERTY, LIBBY. 146 MCCAFFERTY. WHITNEY. 164 MCCAIN. ASHLEY G.. 84 MCCARVER. CAMILLE. 84 MCCLELLAN, MEGAN. 170. 172. 182. 184.228 MCCLELLAND. J.T., 100 MCCLELLAND, JAMES T., 151 MCCLOSKEY, KATE. 186 MCCOLLUM. JAMES. 139 MCCOLLUM. RUSS. 164. 186 MCCONNELL. DANNY, 214 MCCONNELL, JOHNETTE, 84, 184 MCCORKLE. CHRJSTL 166 MCCORMACK, K. THRYN, 84, 170, 182 MCCOWN. DUSTIN, 213 MCCOY. JESSIC. . 158. 168. 170. 176. 178 MCCR,ARY, KATHRY-N, 146 MCCR.ARY, STEVE, 164 MCCR. RY, STEVEN, 186 MCCREARY, MARC, 128 MCCULLOM, RUSS, 174 MCCULLOUGH, DAVID E., 84 MCCULLOUGH. LAYLA. 110 MCCUTCHEON, SULLA KRISTY, 20 MCDANIEL, DORIS, 139 MCDANIEL, MELANIE, 110 MCDANIEL, THEO, 186 MCDONALD, ROMEN, 212 MCDONALD, SYLVIA, 166 MCDOWELL, AMY, 84, 178 MCELHENY, DR.. 145 MCFALL, JOSH. 176. 180, 200 MCGEE. CHRISTOPHER. 179 MCGEE. CONNIE. 139 MCGEE. JOHN. 141 MCGEE. R.JiCHAEL. 110. 192 MCGEE, WADE D.. 84 MCGILL. JOANNA, 168 MCGRADY. Y. CHTE. 44-45 MCGR,- W, TIM, 213 MCGUIRE, JOSH, 208 MCGUIRE, LINDSEY, 86 MCGUIRE, PHYLLIS, 138 MCINNIS, KRIS, 20 MCKAY, EMRY, 62-63, 1 10 MCKAY, JODY. 192 MCKELLAR. D.ANICA. 195 MCKELVEY.Z.ACH. 212 MCKENZIE. DEBBIE. 84. 176 MCKINNEY. ANGELA. 1 10 MCKTNNEY. DENISE. 1 10. 186 MCKINNEY. DUSTIN. 52 MCL.A.IN. KENDRA. 1 10. 160. 176. IS 186 MCLIN. MARKETA L.. 84 MCMILLAN. .A.NDREW. 156-157 MCMULLAN, TRAGI L., 84 MCMULLEN, CHRIS, 200 MCNEAL, BETH, 1 1 1 MCNEAL, DUSTIN. 85, 200 MCPETERS, HEATHER, 194 MEDLOCK, BECKY. 160 MEEK. VALERIE. 152 MEEKER. AMY. 56 MEGUIRE, STEPH.ANIE. 176 MELSON, LAURIE, 85, 168, 174 MELTON, KIM, 147 MELTON, RUSSELL, 212 MELVIN. ELISABETH, 168 MENAPACE. DR. FRAN, 136 MENDENHALL, MIKE, 51-52 MERCHANT, BLAKE, 56 MERRITT. ANTHONY, 39-40 MESSERSMITH, ASHLEY, 134 MESSING. JASON. 1 1 1 MICH ALL. ELIZABETH. 29. 2 1 MICHAEL. MELISSA. 146 MIDDLETON. TAMMIE. 178 MILAM. HEATHER. 1 1 1 MILES. ANITA. 164 MILES. BROOKE. 85 MILLER. BECCA, 160 MILLER. CASEY. 52 MILLER. CASSIE. 160 MILLER. JEFF. 10 MILLER. JENNIFER, 56 MILLER, KRISTINA, 168 MILLER, LORI, 1 1 1 MILLER, OLIVIA, 220 MILLER, REBECCA M.. 85 MILSTER. BR1. N. 2 1 2-2 1 3. 222 MILTON. JOHN. 200 MILTON. JON. 200 MILTON. MONIQUE. 20 MILTON, SHENIQUE, 19 MINOR, DR. LISA. 141 MISKELLY. NINA. 85. 176. 180. 187 MITCHELL. AUDREY. 146 MITCHELL. DAWNYALE. 1 1 1. 160 MITCHELL. EDWARD, 214 MITCHELL, KYLE, 208 MITCHELL, LEIGH D., 85 MITCHELL. R. ' NEE. 147 MITCHELLE. KEVIN, 208 MIX, RY.. N, 1 1 1 MIZE. EMILY, 166 MOBLEY, GINNEVERE. 148 MOELLER. DR. MICHAEL. 137, 164 MOFFETT. JULIE L., 85 MOFFITT. AMY. 85. 35-36 MOHON. LINDSAY. 36 MONSTFLLAR. JENNIFER. 194 MONTGOMER JEN UFER. 20 MONTGOMERY. N.ATASHA, 20. 184 MONTGOMERY. TELISHA, 29, 164, 176 MOORE. CATHERINE. 164, 184, 186 MOORE, DOMINIQUE. 176 MOORE. DR. TOM ED. 149 MOORE, JO.ANN. 152 MOORE, KRISTINA, 168 MOORE, MELISSA, 178 MOORE, STEPH.ANIE, 170 MOORER, J,AMIE. Ill MOORE-WARE. AM.ANDA. 85 MORELL. KELLEY. 1 1 1 MORES, TRACY A.. 85 MORG.AlN. amber L.. 85 MORGAN. AMY L.. 85 MORGAN. JEREMIAH. 168 MORGAN. K. ' THERTNE, 166. 170. 174. 180 MORGAN. LISA. 85. 100 MORG.AN. .MARY LEIGH, 1 1 1 MORGAN, VAN. 135 MOROOKA, TAKAHIRO, 184 MORRIS, CAROLINE, 1 1 1 MORRIS, DR. BARRY, 140 MORRIS, PAT, 147 MORRIS, PRESTON. 164. 186 MORRISON. LEZLIE. 220. 223 MORROW. BRENDA. 128 MORROW. LANCE. 184 MOSLEY. JON. 184 MOULTRIE. MOLLY. 111.212 MUELLER. DR. CLARK. 147 MUGLA. DALYAN. 90 MUHAMMEAL. 1 1 1 MULKEEN. M. TTHEW C. 85 MURPHY. CHARLES. 184 MURPHY. TRACY. 147 MURRAY. DR. THOMAS. 137 MURRAY. ERICA. 164 MURRAY. JACKIEE. 160. 170. 186 MURR,AY. JACQUELYN, 1 12 MURR, Y. JILL, 85, 192 MUSCKOWSKI, JOE. 134 MUSE, DR. DAVID, 148 MUSE, MEGHAN. 156-157 MUSIC ENTERTAINMENT INDUSTRY STUDENT ASSOCI.ATION. 165 MUSTON. ASHLEY L., 85 MYERS, LIZ, 10, 182, 184 MYERS. MELISSA. 112 MVH AN. DR. JANICE. Ul. 14X, 174 MVRIIK. JENNIFER. 178 N NAHORS.CF.CILE. l.W SAHORS. MELISSA. I7S, IXh NAU. JOI I. 10 NAKA AMA. ISIBASA. 2A NAPII R, Kl nil. 10 NARMORE. MARK, 172 it NASH. LARA. 112.187 NATASHA. AMANDA. 20 N. WORTH. SUE. l.W NELMS. TAMMY. 167 NELOMS. TARA. 85. 166 NELSON. C(1REV.;04 NELSON. MILLICENT. 85. 1-48 NELSON. PETE. 6 NETHERTON. ADAM L.. 184 NEIMAN. RHONDA. 178 NEWBl RN. JOSHUA C. 85 NEW ELL. MEGAN. 112 NEWMAN. KYLE. 168 NEWMAN. MOLLY. 21 NEWSON. PROVOST ROOSEVELT. 129. 135. 153 NGLfYEN. CHAU. 85. 160 NICHOLS. BETTY. 147 NICHOLSON. DR. JANICE. 141 NISHIW AKl. TAICAK VZU. 1 12. 200 NIX. NICOLE. 158 NIX. RYAN. 123. 174 NOE. MICHAEL. 54 NORRIS. CHUCK. 112 NORTON. PATRICK. 68 NORVELL. S.S.. 136 NORWOOD. TERRI A.. 85 NL NLEY. AMANDA N.. 85 NLNLEY. M.ATTHEW. 212 NURSING ASSOCIATION. 82. 163, 176 NUTT. JIMMY. 172 ODLE. MATTHEW. 112 CXiUSU. HIROYO. 112 OHANAJA. O-NTHIA. 36 OLIVE. DR. BRENT, 137 OLIVER. DAPHNE. 88. 160. 166. 170 OLIVER. PHILLIP. 139 OLI ER. SHAW N. 60 OM ICRON DELTA K.APPA. 82-83 ONAT. JINA. 170 ON.AT.TINA. 176 ORBAY. SERHAT. 88 OSBORN. BROOKE D.. 88 OSBORNE. DR. THOMAS. 147. 164 OSWALD. DREW. 88. 184 OVERBY. GAIL. 151 OVERTON. TYLER. 184 OWENS. SHANTI. 184 OZBIRN. ALICI.A, 112 OZDEMIR. KEMAL O.. 88 PAL.ACIOS. JAVIER. 48 PALASAK. DANIELLE, 36 PALLA, WHITNEY. 36 PALMER. JESSICA. 88 PANNI I I.Jl STIN. 166 PARADISE, BRAD, 212 PARK, Mil H ALL, 2 16 PARKER. BRANDY L.. 88 PARKER. KEI LIE. 210 PARKER. KRISTEN. 19 PARKER. LAI REN. 176 PARRIS. DR JOAN, 139. 167, 178 PARRISH, SAMANTHA J., 88 PARTAIN,GAYLON, 164 PATE. SPENCER. 214 PATRICK. SHAHONDA. 218-219 PATTERSON. CHRIS, 147 PA n ERSON. JESSICA A., 88 PATTERSON, MOLLY, 88, 174 PATTERSON, ROBERT, 178 PATTON, AMANDA R., 88 PAUL, STARLA. 88, 160, 174 PAULK, RAMSEY, 88. 176 PEACOCK, MR., 145 PEARL. KELLI. 20. 164, 184 PEARSON, BEN, 160 PEARSON, DR. QUINN, 140 PECK, MATT, 35 PELFREV, ADAM, 160 PELTON, CHRIS, 112 PENNINGTON, AUSTIN, 212-213 PENTER. CASSIE. 176 PERKINS. DW KitlT. 147 PERRl IRA. MARISSA A.. 88 PERR ' i . AMANDA. 146 PETERM AN. TIFFANY. 186 PETERS. PAM. 167 PETERSON. KARI. 35-36 FETTERS. MONIKA. 68-69 PETTUS. KATIE. 178 PETTWAY. MARLENA. 186, 196-197 PETUS, DANNY, 166 PHARR, J.ACQUELINE G.. 88 PHI BETA LAMBDA, 178 PHI ETA SIGMA. 82. 178-179 PHI GAMMA DELTA. 13. 208-209 PHI KAPPA PHI, 12. 82. 178-179 PHI MU, 6, 12,210,216 PHI SIGMA IOTA, 83 PHILLIPS. -XSHLEY, 112 PHILLIPS, BARBARA, 139 PHILLIPS, EMILY, 167 PHILLIPS, GUY, 114 PHILLIPS. KATHERINE. 88 PHILLIPS. KATIIY. 166 PHILOMATHEAN SOCIETY, 21 1 PIEPSILON PI, 201 PI KAPPA ALPHA, 6. 12,212 PICKENS. ANGIE, 152 PICOS.MINDY. 178 PIERCE, TRUSTEE STEVE, 128 PIGG, ANDREW, 200 PIGO, SARAH, 210 PINKETT-SMITH. JADA. 197 PIPER, Z. C. 60 PITTMAN. SUSAN. 164, 170 PITTS, BARBARA. 112 PITTS, MARK, 174 PLUNKETT. EMILY. 62-63, 83, 88 POINTER, SP. ' VRKLES. 112 POLAT.TUGRUL. 148 POLING, JON. 174 IHJI LARD, EMILY. 139 P M 1 I .PALI . 174 P(M)LI . TANISIIA, 202, 223 P(X)RE, LACY, 178 POPE, JOSH, 54 POPPELL,GENENE. 137 PORTER. JAMES. 54 PORTER. TIFFANY. 182 POST. ALLISON. 64 POTTS. FORMER PRESIDENT ROBERT L.. 8. 22, 25, 86, 121, 128. 132. 145. 167 POWELL. TYLER. 208 PREPON, LAURA, 9 PRESIDENTIAL MENTORS, 180 PRESLAR. CRYSTAL, 112. 180. 186, 194 PRICE. Bl C KV. 147 PRIDE OF DIXIE. 123 PRINCE. VALERIE. 178 PROMISING ALUMNI. 82. 193 PRUDE. JAYNE. 148 PRUITT. DENISE. 178 PRUITT. LINDSAY. 186-187 PUCKETT. BART. 112 PLLICE. FRANK. 212 PUTMAN. BECKY. 152 PUTMAN. BRIDGET. 88. 174. 176 PUTMAN. CHRIS, 132-133 PUTMAN, STEPHEN, 139 PUTNAM, BRIDGET. 82 ouAFty. I QUAtty. BARRY. 13. 18. .52. 132. 163 QUALLS. LAUREN. 42, 44 QUIMBY, PEPPER, 168 R R.ADECK1, STEPHANIE, 35-36 RAMOS, JANINE, 100 RAST, HARLEY DEE, 88 RATLIFF, APRIL, 176 RAY. DUSTIN, 88, 168 RAY, KATHERINE. 112 RAY. KRYSTAL. 25 RA BON. MART ' . 29 READING PARTNER MENTORS, 82 REAVES, MICHAEL, 141 RECTOR, COLLIN A, 216 REDD. TAJOSHULYNN LAKARA, 109 REDDEN, JENNIFER E., 89 REDMAN, MICHAEL, 19-20, 159, 185 REECE, JEREMY. 66 REED. GERALD. 40 REED, JOYCE GROOMS. 89 REED. TOYSAN. 138 REEDER. APRIL. 45 REEVES. ASHLEY. 186 REEVES. BEATRICE. 82 REMUS. ELISHA. 176 RENAISSANCE FAIRE, 105 RENAULT, ALLEN, 1 12, 216 RESIDENCE HALL ASSOCIATION. 82 RETHERFORD. FARRAH, 164, 186 REY. FLAVIA. 56-57. 168 REYNOLDS, AMBER. 112 REYNOLDS. A MELIA. 112. 137. 174, 176. 186. 188-189 REYNOLDS. CELIA. 139 REYNOLDS. GREGORY. 89 RHODES. CINDY. 184 RHODES. SARAH. 19-21. I. ' i9, 185 RICH. JOHN. 112 RICH. ANESSA A.. 89 RICHARD. AM. NDA. 176 RICHARDSON. HAYDEN. 113 RICHARDSON. KATRICE, 1 13 RICHARDSON. LEDIE. 113 RICHARDSON. MONTELL, 48 RICHLY. GLENDA, 152 RICHLY. JEREMY. 113. 200 RICHEY. KEN. 150 R1CK.ARD. AMANDA LVT N. 89 R1CK.ERTSEN. KENYA. 36 RICKMAN. .lEREMY. 113 RICKM.AN. RY.AN. 216 RICKS. J.ARMEL. 160 RIDER. LEE. 186 RIEFF. DR. LVTWE. 147 RIFFEL. JAY. 206. 222 RIGLING. JEN ' N ' Y. 113 RIOS. KELLY. 166 RIPPERTON. MIN ' N ' IE. 219 RISER. DR JIM. 141 RISHER-BROWN. KELLI. 152 RISNER. DR. GREGORY. 141 RISVANOGLU. ALPAN. 89. 168 RITENOUR. MEGAN. 113 ROBBINS. BEN. 123 ROBBINS. BRANDl R.. 89 ROBBINS. HARX ' E ' l ' , 128 ROBBINS. KATHY. 151 ROBERSON. RYAN. 200 ROBERTS, CHAMBLISS. 164. 184. 186 ROBERTS. LEAH. 42 ROBERTS. MARK. 174 ROBERTS. SABRINA, 113 ROBERTS. SARA. 68 ROBERTSON. .AD. VM. 1 13. 174 ROBERTSON. DR. CRAIG. 152. 158. 182 ROBERTSON. KRIS. 152 ROBERTSON. T.ABATHA, 1 13. 164. 170 ROBINSON. ERIC H.. 89 ROBINSON, GEORGE. 150 ROBINSON. JAZMINE. 202 ROBNETT. RYAN. 206 ROCK, BEN, 83, 89. 166, 170, 174. 180 ROCK, DR. MARTHA, 138 RODDENBERRY, GENE, 21 RODEN.BRINT. 113-114 RODEN. MIR.A.NDA. 193 ROE. LEE. 206 ROGERS. ABIGAIL. 113. 176 ROGERS. MARY. 178 ROMO. SERGIO. 51-53 ROPER, LISA, 194 ROSE, CHRISTOPHER. 212 ROSE. GINGER. 56 ROSS, ELIZABETH, 176 ROTARY CLUB, 120-121 ROTC, 100, 130, 151 ROUSH. DR. DON. 136. 184 ROW. TRI HA.. 206 ROWE. DR. L. VIN. 138 ROWELL. ELAINE, 134 RUEBHAUSEN. DR. DAVID 19, 21. 159. 184-185 RUHLMAN. CHRISTINE. 113 RUSSELL. CARRA-ELLEN. 1 13 RUSSELL. GINGER. 113 RUSSELL. JELEEN. 113 RUSSELL. TONY, 208 S. BB.ARINI. AHMAD. 167 SAEKl. DR. CHIZURU. 147 SAFETY, PUBLIC, 129, 150 SAHIN. MURAT. 89 SALA. FERNANDA. 56 SALES, REGGIE, 186 SALTER, JENNIFER, 19-20, 170, 185 SALYER, CRYSTAL, 89, 160, 166, 170 SAMEN, TAMMY. 158. 168, 176, 178, 183, 186 SANDERS, CARRIE, 148 SANDERS, JEREMIAH, 206 S.ANDERS. JOSH. 60 SANDERSON, MOLLIE, 160 SANDHU, GURKARAN, 113. 158. 178. 186, 188 SANTOS, JO ELLEN, 64 SAPP, CORY. 68 SAVAGE, MEG. N. 164 SAYLOR, VINNIE, 39 SCANLAN, JOSHUA, 206 SCHARF, LEAH, 166, 170 SCHEPMAN, JAMl, 137 SCHILLIG, CATHERINE, 64 SCHOENBACHLER. MATT. 147 SCHRIMSTER. CHRIS. 208 SCHULTZ. KIR. ' V. 184, 186 SCHUTT, ANDY, 208 SCOTT, DAVID, 182 SCOTT, JR.. 160 SCOTT. KAYLA, 180 SCOTT. LORRI, 176 SCOTT. MICHAEL. 100. 1 13 SCOTT. STUART, 199 SCOTTS. TINA. 13 SEAGO. AMANDA. 89 SEARS, LAMEKA, 176 SEATON, RITA, 178 SECONDARY EDUCATION ASSOCIA- TION, 180 SEGER, BOB, 172 SEGRAVES, COURTNEY M.. 89 SEKORA.NICK, 184 SELBY, SASHA, 36 SELESKI, MALAE.A, 221 SELF, ANGELA, 29, 176 SELLERS, DR. JACK, 151 SENOCAK. S. NEVZAT, 89 SENTER. LAURITA. 182, 186 SGA SENATE, 82 SGA, 13.82. 180 SHADY. RON, 136 SHAFFER, RYAN. 206 SHARP. AMANDA. 178 SHARP. AMY, 168 SHARP, JOSH. 186.206 SHARP, WES, 166 SHATTUCK, JOSEPH. 167 SH. W, MICHELLE, 68 SHEA, ERIN, 113 SHEPARD, ROBBY, 1 13, 187 SHERRILL. CHASITY D., 89 SHERRILL. CHRISTY, 8-9, 68, 89, 108, 117, 162,226,228 SHERRILL, REGINA, 149 SHERRILL, RUSTY. 187 SHILPAKAR. PRABIN. 113 SHINODA. RYUTA. 113 SHINOZAKI. MIHO. 114 SHIPPER. LEIGH ANNE. 194 SHIRLEY. RENA, 114 SHUBERT, AD.A.M, 208 SHULTZ, ELIZABETH, 64, 89, 183 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON, 214-215 SIGMA CHI, 12,82,216 SIGMA TAU DELTA. 82-83 SIMMONS, KELLY S., 89 SIMMONS, TYLER, 60. 166 SIMPSON. DR, JAMES. 149 SIMPSON. GR. ' VCE. 139 SIMPSON. JILL. 135 SIMPSON. MARGO. 89. 176 SIMS, AMBER. 114 SINGLETON. M.- LCOLM, 164 SINYARD, BRETT. 186, 208 SISSON, SHELIA, 140 SKINNER, DANA, 178 SLEDGE, DOUGLAS, 167 SMITH, ALETA, 70 SMITH. ANAH. 114. 164 SMITH. ASHLEY. 89, 168, 180, 196-197 SMITH, AUBREY. 114. 164 SMITH. BREANNA. 64. 89 SMITH. CHRIS, 216 SMITH, CRYSTAL N. 90, 160 SMITH, DANA, 180 SMITH. DR, RON. LD. 141 SMITH. DR. STEVE, 129 SMITH, HEATHER, 64 SMITH. JAMES. 168 SMITH. JESSICA, 184 SMITH, JOAN, 150 SMITH, JOEY, 186,206 SMITH, KIMBERLY. 115, 168 SMITH, LAURA, 70 SMITH, LUKE, 164 SMITH, MEGAN, 164 SMITH, NATALIE, 115 SMITH, P.OiTRICK, 115 SMITH, REBEKKAH A., 170, 182 SMITH, ROBERT D, 90 SMITH, SAMMY, 52 SMITH, WILLIAM E, 90 SMITHERMAN, JARROD, 187 SMITHERM, ' N. WILLIAM, 115 SNIDER, .AMBER, 115, 180 SNIDER, DAVID, 115, 180 SOCIAL WORK ORGANIZATION, 182 SOCIETY FOR COLLEGIATE JOUR- NALISTS, 182 SOCIOLOGY CLUB. 182-183 SODERO. KIM. 170 SOFTLEY. BRY.AN. 198-199 SORRELL. ANDREW. 184 SORRELL. MATTHEW, 164 SOUTH, JENNY, 68-69, 115 SOUTHARD, TASHFNA, 160. 164. 170. 186 SOI nil RN. HRANIX)N.214 SlU TlllRN. IM . :i ' » SPAID. DAVID, : 15 SPAIN. tLIZABhTH. IM. IS4 SPAIN.JKSSItA.6 . SPANISH CI IB. IS? SPANS. JONATHAN. IftO SPARKS. ANTIIONV. IM, 1X0. IHK I ' JS-I ' N SPARKS. HAL. x SPKARS, AMANDAM. ' XI SPI lY. ROBB. 115 SPIDHL. SARAH. M. SPIVhV. IC TORIA. I ' M SPRINCibR. JtNNIFbR. 166 SPRINCitR. TAMMY. 176 SPRINKLt, HRIN. 115. 16« STAFhORR.JHRUMY. U8 STACiCiS. CALEB. :i6 STANFllLD. DR TODD. 151 STANFORD. KFRI. 115 STANLEY, K.-UIE. 16S ST.VNLEY. SABRINA D . W STAPLES. JIM. ;i6 STAPLETON. ALLISON. M STARKEY. AMY. 167 STATOM. DR. RICHARD, 148 ST. ' VUDT, LINDSEY. ' 2 STECK. DA ID. 160 STEED. ASHTON. :0S STEELE. TERESA. 62 STEEN. ROBERT S.. 147 STEGALL. DR MARY ANN. 221 STEPHENS. LEIGH A.. 90 STEPHENSON. LYNN. 29 1 15. 166. 170 STERLING. ASHLEY. 115. 176 STEVENS. DR. ROY. 167 STEWARD. JESSE. 216 STEWART. CASEY. 100 STEWART. DR. BILL. 167 STEWART. MELODY. 1 15. 135 STEWART. MICHAEL. 100 STIGGERS. CYRUS. 115. 157 STITZ. ALISHA. 115 STOKES. DOUG. 172 STOKES. DR LAURA C. 151 STONE. BLAKE. 90. 166 STONE. KIMBERLY, 164. 186 STONE. KRISTEN. 168 STOTT. M.AGAN. 115. 186 STOUT. MEGAN. 36-37 STR. NGh. LINDSEY. 176 STRAWBRltXJE. SAMUEL. 1 15 STREETMAN. TABITHA. 152. 186 STRICKLEN. VALENA. 183 STRINGER. SEAN. 1X4 STRONG. DR. WILLIAM. 78. 146. 168 STRONG. NICHOLAS F.. 90 STRONG. NICK. 168 STRONG. RITA. 115 STROUD. L, UREN. 164 STUDENT AFFILl.ATES OF AMERI- CAN CHEMICAL SOCIETY ' . X2 STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIA- TION. 82. 180 STUDENT NURSES ASSOCIATION. 176 STUTTS. VICTORIA. 115 STYES. BEN. 52 STY ' LES. EVE. 3. 6. 14, 20, 103. 144. 206. 227. 228 SUCtiS. JULIE. 210 SUGIMURA. AVUMI. 148 SLKilURA. MASATO. 115 SUMFRFI . ASHLEY M..90. 180 SI MMIRS. MONICA, 90, 167, 196 SUMMY. DAN. 152 SUMMV. MARY. 148 SUMNER. CARRIE. 20. 159, 185 SUNS. STEVE, 20X SVENSSON, KAREN, 160 SWAIM, JACK. 174 SWAN. MARIUS MATT. 20 SWAN, T.VSHA, 115 SWINEA. LESLIE. 158 SWINFORD. AMY. 152 SWINNHY. JUSTIN. 212 SZFBINYI. KRIS. 90, 170 T TAKEUCHI. DR. ALEX. 152. 158. 182 TAKEUCHI. TOMOKAZU. 1 16 TALLMAN, DANIEL. 186, 208 TAMURA, SHINCiO, 116 TANIFUJI. HIDEKI. 116 TANIGUCHI. AVA. 178 TATE. MARK. 116 TATUM. AMBER. 116. 160 TAU EPSILON KAPPA. 184 TAYLOR. ASHLEY. 68 TAYLOR, JACLYN, 160 TAYLOR, JUSTIN, 90. 160, 186 TAYLOR. KRISTY. 116 TAM.OR. PATRICK. 90. 168. 178 TAYLOR. ROBIN. 170 TAYLOR. RYAN. 19-20.90. 159-160. 185 TERRY. CHRIS. 180 TERRY. JEREMY. 200 TbRRV.JOSH. 52 IT ZC AN. EVREN. 90 Tll.KKlR. L. CEYJ..90 TH.UKl R.NATHAN. 170 THIGPEN. DANIEL. 166 THOMAS. BRIAN. 200 THOMAS. DR. JOE. 167 THOMAS. GRACE ANN. 176 THOMAS. SARA. 62 TIIOMASON. LANCE. 212 THOMASON. SPENCER. 90. 212. 222 THOMPSON. AMY. 134 THOMPSON. ASHLEY. 116. 196-197 THOMPSON. BLAIR. 90. 210 THOMPSON. BOB. 206 THOMPSON. BRAD. 139 THOMPSON. BRIANN.A. 1 16 THOMPSON. BRITTANY. 90. 168. 178, 1X3 THOMPSON. DONNA. 137 THOMPSON. DR. D. BRIAN. 148 THOMPSON. RUSS. 174 THOMPSON. SETH. 216 THOMPSON. STEPHENIE. 116 THORNE. DR. NEIL. 148 THORNTON. DEBBIE. 148. 158. 168. 17S. 1X4 THROGMORTON. DR. DAN. 8 TIDMORF. rilOMAS. 146-147 TIDWFI I. ALLISON M . 9 l IKiGS. JOSFI ' ll. 116. 184 TIPPLE. JAKE. 51-52 TITTLE. JENNIFER. 91, 167, 178 TirroE. KIMBERLY. 116 lOMBI IN. 1 Al RA. M. 164 T(K)1 FY. MIRIAM. 116 TORATON. FUMI, 116 TOWNSFND, DARLENE. 139 TOWNSEND, WILL, 174 T-RAC. 69 TRAPP. BRETT. 82, 91, 176. 188. 200. 222 TRy UGHBER. LEE. 208 TRENTON. DAVID. 216 TRIMBLE. SCOTT. 60. 62 TROUSDALE. ERIC. 116.187 TROUSDALE. LEIF. 1 16 TUBBS. DEBBIE. 137 TUCKER. AMY A. 91 TUDOR. AMY. 66 TURMAN. APRIL. 183 TURNER. JUSTIN. 116 TURNER. LACEY. 218 TURPEN. BARBARA. 1.50 TUTTLE, SHIRLEY. 150 TUZUNER. TURGAN. 92 TYLER. ERIN. 1 16 u UCHENNA. UDEZE. 1 16 UMFRESS. STEPHANIE. 92 UMPHREV. DEREK P.. 92 UNA BOARD OF TRUSTEES. 128 UNA BROADCASTING SOCIETY. 183 UNA FOUNDATION. 129 UNA LIONETTES. 29. 125 UNA MARCHING BAND. 175 UNDERWOOD. JUNE. 136 UNDERWOOD. MICHELLE. 92 UNIVERSITY CHORALE. 184 UP " TIL DAWN. X2-X3. 1X6 UPTIGROVE. REBECCA. 176 UPTON. JENNA. 116. 187 V VACCA. JOHN MICHAEL. 54 VANCE. DR CI AIDIA. 146. 158 VANDLNHl RGII. SETH. 68. 1 16 VANDIVER. RtNLL, 135 VANDIVER. SARA BETH. 13. 29 VANDIVER. TIFFANY. 92. 212 VANRENSSELAER. DR. KRISTY. 140 VAUGHN. EVE. 117. 166 VAUGHN. MATTHEW. 54 VAUGHN. SARAH. 195. 219 VENABLE. TRACE 35-37. 1 78 VICK. TINA. 150 VICKERY. MELISA. 117 VILLARREAL. KRISTI M.. 92 VINSON. JAHNITTA. 1 17. 218 VINSON. JERRELL. 49 VCXTAL JAZZ ENSEMBLE. 186-187 VONLEHE. LAURA. 152 VOSS. HANNAH R., 92 w WADDELL. MIKE. 200 WAGES. WES. 200 WAGNON. APRIL. 2. 180 WAK.EEIELD. DR. JOHN. 135 WAKEFIELD. TERl. 117. 158. 168, 170. 176. 178 WALDEN. GRANT. 118. 164. 166. 186 WALDRIRCH. N.A.N. 64. 92 WALDRIP. ARTHUR. 164 WALKER. ALBERT R.. 92 WALKER. BARBARA. 152 WALKER. CONNIE, 118. 166, 168, 170 WALKER. JESSIK.A. 118 WALKER, LINDSAY. 170 W.ALKER, REGIN.Ai, 118 WALKER. SHERIKA, 118 WALKUP. GLENN. 58 W. LLACE. KATHY. 148 WALLACE. LEAH. 166. 170 WALLACE. STEPHANIE. 1 18. 164 WALLACE, ZEE, 118, 166, 176, 188 WALLING, SARAH E,, 92 WALTERS, BRETT, 200 WARD. DR. EVAN. 147 WARD. GREGG. 124 WARD. SARAH, 118, 168 WARD, TYLER. 164 WARE. MARY. 170. 176. 186 WARREN. DR. GARRY, 22, 92, 128-129, 139. 149 WARREN. SHARON. 148 WATERS. GARRETT, 147 WATKINS. BR.ANDI. 176 WATKINS. MELANIE S.. 92 WATSON. JASON. 168 WATSON, JUSTIN, 100 WATTERS, C. RL, 150 WEATHERLY, KAREN, 92. 174 WEATHERS, ROBERT D., 151 WEBB, BRENDA, 141 WEBB, KATIE, 118 WEISENSEEL, DR. JASON, 137, 168 WELDON, LINDSAY, 210 WELLS, ,A.LLISON, 56 WELLS, SHANNON, 228 WESLEY FOUNDATION, 187 WEST. BRYANT, 54 WEST, EMILY M., 92 WEST, KJM. 64, 100, 108. 182. 184 WESTBROOK. DAVID. 214 WESTBROOK. PAM. 118 WESTMOREL.-VND. DEBBIE. 138, 140 WHITAKER, CARLA, 196-197 WHITE. ANDY. 166 WHITE. ANNA, 167 WHITE, BRAD, 119, 164, 184 WHITE. BRIDGETT, 188 WHITE. HEATH, 20, 60, 119 WHITE, KAYLA, 119 WHITE, LAUREN, 1 19, 176, 188 WHITE, LEAH. 83, 92 WHITE, LEXI, 210 WHITE, TANNER, 180,206 WHITEHEAD, MELANIE, 210 WHITEHEAD. NICOLE. 1 19 WHITMIRE. JUSTIN, 92, 1 32 WHITTEN, JOHN. 212 WHITTEN, MATT, 212 WHITTEN, THOMAS, 174, 186 WHITTOW, CAROLINE, 1 19 WTDEM.-SiN, LACIE, 119 WIGGINS, JOSH, 206 WILBURN, APRIL, 119 W ILDER. J,B.. 206 WILEMON. TOMMY, 164 WILFAWN, CHAD, 52 WTLKERSON. DAVID. 200 WTLKINS, ALLISON, 119 WTLKINS. DUSTIN, 19, 159, 185 WILLIAMS, CAMERON, 167 WILLIAMS, CHERYL, 138 WILLIAMS, CORDIE, 212. 222 WILLIAMS, DELMARE, 166 WILLIAMS, DR. PETER, 140 WILLIAMS, DUSTIN, 183, 186 WTLLI. MS, JAMES, 119 WILLIAMS, JENNY, 92. 164. 178 WILLIAMS. JESSICA. 174 W ILLL ' VMS. JOAN. 134 WILLIAMS. JOEY, 176 WILLIAMS, LINDSAY, 160 WILLIAMS, NATALIE, 210 WILLIAMS, SHIRLEY, 180 WILLIAMS, STAC " ! ' M., 92 WILLIAMS, TERES. , 119 WILLIAMSON, DAVID. 180. 216. 222 WILLIAMSON, SAR.- H. 152 WILLIE, FLORA. 42 WTLLINGHAM. BETHANY, 1 19 WILSON, BEN, 119 WILSON, DE.-iiN SUE, 150, 153 WTLSON, JANE, 146, 166, 174 WILSON, JEANNIE LYNN, 92 WILSON, LAUR.- , 119, 180 WILSON, LAUREN, 174 WILSON, MISTY JACKSON, 92 WILSON, P. ' TTY, 138 WILSON, SCOTT, 139 WTNGO, CHRIS. 18-19 WINKLER, GRACE. 160 WINKWORTH, GR.AHAM. 64 WTSDOM, HAROLD, 38 WONERT, LUCAS, 208 WOOD, ALYSE, 167 WOOD, CINDY, 136 WOOD, GINNI LEIGH, 93 WOOD, JASON D., 93 WOOD, SARAH, 119 WOODARD, JOSH, 214 WOODIS, JESSICA, 119 WOODMAN, ALISON, 64 WOODS, DARCL 119 WOODS, JEN-NY, 166 WOODS, LORRIE. 141 WOODS, OUENTIN, 150 WOODS, STEVE, 216 WOOTEN, MALLORY, 28-29, 1 19, 158, 178, ISO WORD OF MOUTH, 186-187 W RAD ' . JOSHUA, 93, 206, 222 WRAY, MISTY L.. 93 WRIGHT. CRAIG. 93, 206 WRIGHT, JENNIFER, 176, 180 WRIGHT, JON. 160 WRIGHT, LESLIE A„ 93 W RIGHT, RICHELLE, 93 WRIGHT, TRACE 168 WRILEY, ESSIE, 93, 160, 178, 202 WRITERS, 21, 184 WRITEY, ESSIE, 186 WYTW, CARRIE, 125 X No enti- Y YAM. ' GUEHI, RYUTA. 119 YAMAMOTO. HIRO " i ' UKI. 158, 168, 178,200 YAMAUCHl, AY. , 119 YANCE ' i ' , BEN, 208, 222 Y.ANCEY, DONNA, 134, 148, 178 YARBER, MEGAN, 180 YARBROUGH, CAIN, 60 YARBROUGH, DREW, 60 YARBROUGH, DREW, 60 Y. TES, JULIE, 192 YATES. KYLE. 52 " OUNG. C.i SSIED,.93 ' OUNG. CRYSTAL. 160 OUNG. DR. ROBERT. 141 YOUNG. HAVEN, 93 YOUNG, LATONYA, 202 YOLING, L. URA. 134 YOUNG, LINDA, 149 " lOUNG, MARLENA, 196-197 YOUNG, SCOTT, 216 YOUNG, TONYA, 160, 180 YOUNGBLOOD, MICHELLE, 119, 158, 168. 170. 176. 178 ZEPEDA, CHRISTIAN. 10-11. 23-25, 34, 36-37,70, 104,226.228 ZETAPHIBET. ' . 218 ZETA TAU ALPH. , 13-14.212.218-221 ZNAMEROVSKAYA. SVETLANA. 1 19. 174 ZURINSKY. DR. SUZANNE. 136 «( » « « % : fc: Hi ' V»J. U : ' 1 i! ' r

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

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, 2003 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, 2006 Edition, Page 1


University of North Alabama - Diorama Yearbook (Florence, AL) online yearbook collection, 2007 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.