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

 - Class of 2007

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 254 of the 2007 volume:

a V MM .Y J mm Diorama 2007 liome 4 Courage 48 Heart 88 Brain 164 Home Again 216 Diorama 2007 Volume 59 Univeisity of North Alabama Florence, Alabama 35632 m. Take me home to UNA m. One hundred and sevei ears ago, L. Frank Baum invited children young and old to embark on a magical journey to the land of Oz. The story of Dorothy, her dog Toto, the Scarecrow, the Tin Woodman and the Lion is a familiar one, that bears more than a passing resemblance to the journey through college. » a In the fou r or five, maybe even six years we spend at UNA, v re receive numerous gifts if our hearts and minds are open to them. This place is our home, where we live a part of our lives. Some of us will find courage to excel in athletics, academics and life. The campus is brimming with heart, from the student organizations to the fraternities and sororities, ali groups who give back to their school and community. And we certainly get the opportunity to use the gift of tlie brain through stimulating classes wath a dedicated faculty. There really is no place like it. These gifts will empower us to go out into the world and find a place to call home again. When we lea e here, we ' ll CAtry with us the memories and moments that%teSie an impression on us. This is a special time in our li ' es and some of us may find as we embark on new journeys that we long for this magical land we once knew. If you should find yourself in this situation, paraphrase Dorothy, the stor) ' ' s heroine, clap your heels together three times and say, " Take me home to UN.A. " yv c % ' X . i -vV -;• x ' : BIG BABIES. Leo III and Una, UNA ' s live lion mas- cots, are the only live lions on any college campus in the United States. The lions are fraternal tivins. Their home is the George H. Carroll Lion Habitat, centralis ' located on campus near the Laura M. Harrison Plaza and Fountain. The lions made their debut on campus in 2003. Their caretaker is Anne Howard, the wife of Vice President Dan Howard. The lions ' expenses art- paid for solely b donations; thev are not a part of the university ' s budget. Donations are always being accepted on their behalf and some student groups hold fundraisers for them. As of this writing, Leo III was nearly 600 pounds, Una weighed in at more than 40(1 poimds and both still had a year left to grow. n n 9.T un r.pT ' --- -x r--iA: r jr- r -kWr- L iv 4-; p ' lriv liA ■I n ' w 1 Beneath the shady canopv of the Cane Creek Canyon Nati.ire Preserve on a warm April afternoon, a group of wildtlovver enthusiasts were stalking elusive pre ' . Jim Lacefield, a semi-retired UNA adjunct professor, paused beside a gold sandstone ledge. There, blooming under the narrow overhang was their quarry: the French ' s shooting star, a wild- flower so rare it exists in perhaps only seven other places in the United States. Chorusing exclamation, the hikers spread out and began snap- ping pictures of the tiny white flowers pinpointed in red and gold. " There are people that drive five hundred miles to see this plant right here, " Lacefield said, sniiling. Eight miles south of Tuscumbia, Cane Creek Canyon Nature Preserve offers 11 rrules of hiking trails, a 50-foot waterfall, scenic views as well as rare wildflowers. The 413-acre preserve was creat- ed as a sanctuary for native plants and animals and the enjoyment of Shoals-area citizens in 1986 by Lacefield and wife Faye. Hiking, camping, picrucking and nature year-round and free of charge. Wildflower lovers have been o — the native orchids, particularly tft was this day in full bloom. Cordone of yellow flowers resembling ballet si noon breeze. , The tape was not to protect the flL keep visitors from disturbing an un ground. Local wildflower photographer Tim Martin explained how illegal gathering of lady ' s slippers has caused the plant to become endangered in the wild. " There ' s a fimgus that ' s in the root system of the yellow lady ' s slipper, " Martin said. " It ' s a symbiotic relationship. If the fungus dies, the plant dies. That ' s why they ' re hard to transplant. " Martin marched down tlie trail, ever) ' few feet firing off the name of another wildflower. Many native plants were in bloom, including Jack-in-the-Pulpit, showy orchid, fire pink, dwarf crested iris, foamflower, Jacob ' s ladder and native azaleas. Other native plants on the preserve include Allegheny spurge, wild ginseng, goldenseal, trout lily, several native orchids, trailing arbutus, giantScolumbo and two rare filmy ferns. More than 100 species of fctive trees grow on the pre- serve. F Lacefield, who teaches biok s are a way of keeping th RHHPbiolb ka, and feels they give people a chance ti s it functions without hintoi interferenci .Lacefields plan to put a " er; it was to i under the ! loves to see young people out !tal depth that many people nevi " n perhaps said it best. " The be rent every time we come. " " m SINGIN ' UP A STORM. Step Sing compeHtors real- ly went all-out in 2006. ATO sported stylish jaUhouse stripes while performing their Elvis standard, right The Alpha Gams were bright and high-spirited, below, and Phi Mu took the bus to first place, bottom. Step Sing 2006 brought out the organizations of UNA in bright colors and high spirits. Groups competed to raise money for United Way. The winner would have bragging rights for the year, and the chance to defend the title in the 2007 event. First place in the men ' s division went to Alpha Tau Omega. Phi Mu took first in the women ' s division. Second-place groups were Phi Gamma Delta in men ' s and Alpha Gamma Delta in women ' s. •x l step Show ' 06 A number of student organizations brought their A-game for the annual fall Step Show during Homecoming Week. Organizations competed in three divisions: men ' s, women ' s and co- ed. A winner was named in each division. Alpha Tau Omega won the men ' s division and Alpha Gamma Delta the women ' s. Japanese SOMETIMES I DO A LITTLE DANCE. The brothers of Sigma Chi , , , ,, , , . , break it do vn, bchnv. P. Kappa Alpha makes a pyramid, below nght. The Global Networ k took first place m the co-ed division. The overall Residence Hall Association parties like it ' s 1929, bottom. winner was Alpha Gam. The Department of Communications and Theatre presented The Glass Menagerie as its spring production. Performances were March 16-19 in Norton Auditorium. Set in St. Louis in the 1930s, this memorv- play tells the stor ' of the Wingfield family — Tom, who is torn between his obligation to his family and his desire to break away; his over- bearing mother Amanda and his frail sister Laura. The Glass Menagerie, which premiered on Broadway in 1945, was Tennessee Williams ' first great success. Williams became one of the most highly regarded playwrights in America. UNA student Jennifer Salter, of Birmingham, was the costume designer and Michael Redman, of Hueytown, was assistant director. Daniel Hobbs, of Huntsville, was the rehearsal assistant. The play was directed by assistant professor of theatre Angela Green, for- merly of Enterprise. — Ashley Hargrove SHATTERED GLASS, BROKEN DREAMS. The cast of Glass Menagerie brings the play to life on the Norton stage. The Mother consoles her distressed daughter, opposite far left. Tom spends a quiet moment to himself, smoking on the fire escape, opposite. Tom and Laura have a serious discussion, left, and Laura allows her Gentleman Caller to hold one of her precious glass figurines, heloiv. Cast The Mother Her Son Her Daughter The Gentleman Caller Keri Klaus Drew Hampton Brianna Thompson Charles Murphy UndcrstuclY Cast The Mother Her Son Her Daughter The Gentleman Caller Jessica Pitts Nick Salter Shannon Sudduth Brian Johnson Creating Global Harmony by Connecting Cultures .. ...was the theme for International Week 2006. The week was filled with entertainment and activities from cultures all over the world. Festivities started on April 15, with a soccer tournament, and culminated in Global Culture Night April 22, at Norton Auditorium. Other activities throughout the week included: A Cricket Toumeunent, " Real Men Can Cook " competi- tion, " Turkish Delights I 11: From Istanbul to the Aegean Sea to the Mediterranean Sea " by Dr. Evan Ward, a musical performance by Sandip Burmem, International Awzirds Reception, Salsa Magic Night, United Nations Night, " International Dinner and Game Night, " World ' mlks, Sakura Festival at UNA, a Cherry Blossom Tree Planting Ceremony and Lantern Dedication followed by a Sakura Festival Dinner Night and Japanese Band Performance, and an International Week Picnic, sponsored by Citizens Bank. Global Culture Night highlighted UNA ' S International Week Celebration, with many diverse performances and presentations. Performers from all over the world represented their cultures. p. ne- ' P mo) ide, ' p . 79-4 2 - 2006 " Even when there wasn ' t anything good to be sai she ' d find that something good was definitely an encourager. " said She What I remember about her [Dr. Gaunder] is her enthusi- asm for teaching and her willingness to undertake chal- lenges of all kinds, " said Dr. Bill Foster, former head of the English Department. Dr. Eleanor Parks Gaunder died October 16, 2006. She was 64 years old. Gaunder joined the UNA English Department in 1980 and was a much-loved member of the faculty until her retirement in 2005. After that, she remained a part of campus life, taking Spanish and art courses, and chatting with students. Gaunder was known on campus as a kind and supportive woman. Dana Burbank, English Department secretarv, thought of Gaunder as an " encourager. " " She was always asking me what mv kids were reading, what they were interested in. She was ery supportive of ever ' - body she worked with, " she said. What most people remember is how supportive and encouraging she was of students, and not just students in her classes. Jennifer Butler, Gaunder ' s former advisee and student, is now a graduate student. Butler says that in her first year, she was confused about what she wanted to do and which major she should choose. Gaunder suggested the professional writing major and explained the purpose of the program, and the choice seemed clear to Butler. Butler said that Gaunder took the time to get to know her students, and that made a tremendous difference. " She saw the good in people, and she saw the talents in people, and therefore she was able to really help you as a pro- fessor, " Butler said. Gaunder was a leader in ever -thinc she did. She took lier — Dana Burbank English Department secretary role in the American Association of UniversiU ' Women very seriously. Dr. Anna Lott, who considered Gaunder a " colleague, mentor and friend, " said, " There ' s been all this talk about town-and-gown relations, and she was doing that beforehand. She was an extremely active member of AAUW. Eleanor knew instinctively that it would connect the communits ' to the cam- pus. " Dr. Ron Smith, English Department head, was impressed by Gaunder ' s love of learning. Her interest in ever ' one she encountered had an impact on his entire famih ' . " My daughters spent a lot of time in Wilhngham Hall when they were in grade school, and they always loved stop- ping in to visit with her. She would always put aside what she was doing and ask them how thev were doing. They came away from their visits smiling, with the knowledge that their interests had value. Of course. Dr. Gaunder had the same effect on all of us, " Smith said. In 2004, Gaunder won the Phi Kappa Phi Award for Teaching Excellence. Ms. Lisa Keys-Mathews, another of Gaunder ' s friends and colleagues, who was presented the award in 2002, recently requested that Phi Kappa Phi rename it in honor of Gaunder. She remembers Gaunder as an excellent teacher. " There ' s nobody more deserving of having a teaching award named after her, because she was an excellent teacher, and she worked hard at it, and even after retirement she kept on teaching because it was her passion, " she said. Some memories of Gaunder seem universal. She was always smiling and generous with her time. She wUl be missed. — Megan McClellan LIFETIME OF LEARNING. Dr. Gaunder talked with Dr. Bill Foster at the 2005 retirement reception held for her and another English colleague. Dr. Jean Johnson. WHAT ' S IN YOUR TRUNK? At right. Candy Smith stacks a trunkful of cans. Below, a young man tumbles into a pyramid of cans. Opposite, he collapses in the aftermath. Toiymuchjunk .. The University Program Council and Residence Hall Association had quite a night March 6, 2006. By co-sponsoring the event " Too Much Junk in the Trunk " they collected more than 3,000 canned-good items w ith the help of 17 organizations. RHA Vice President Rusty Sherrill said he thought the night was a complete success. " I was very pleased at how the night went, " Sherrill said. " With such participation, the crowd just brought a good atmosphere. " The event was held in the Guillot University Center parking lot from 5-7 p.m. with a concert following in the GUC Performance Center. Any organization could be a part of the night by fill- ing the trunk of a compact car with as many cans as possi- ble. The trunk with the most cans — Zeta Tau Alpha sorori- ty ' s — won with 1,106. After the event, all the cans donated were loaded up on trucks and sent to the Boys and Girls Club and Safe Place. The judges of the can counting were housing officials. They went to each organization ' s car to count cans and at 7 p.m. announced the winning trunk. Coming in second with 603 cans was the Phi Mu sorority. Phi Mu President Lindsay Holt said she was proud to receive second place and to see all their members get involved and pitch in cans. " Although we did not win, we had a blast, " Holt said. " I ' m glad we did as well as we did. " Following the judges ' announcement of the winning organization, a concert by The Velcro Pygmies began in tlie GUC Performance Center. Sherrill said the first-ever UNA appearance of the band was incredible and everyone seemed to enjoy the show. " Everybody was ecstatic, I think they [the Pygmies] were a hit, " Sherrill said. " Not only did our students seem to enjoy the band, but they [the band] seemed enthusiastic about our students as well. " Velcro Pygmies rock and roll band has appeared at many colleges and universities in the past few years. Based in Louisville, Ky., the band specializes in many ' 80s songs and band styles. — Brittnm Henley SHINING STARS. Top photo, festi ' al chair G. Garn- Warren congratulates Charles Moore, the subject of the Sweet Home Alabama Award winner. The film was directed and produced by Kenneth Love. Below, the cast of Wlien ! Find the Ocean gathers on the red carpet at the film ' s premiere. It debuted the night after the festival awards show. yciiHii i sAoto me The Keynote Room in downtown Florence began filling up as soon as the doors opened Friday, March 3. The George Lindsey UNA Film Festival awards show began at 7 p.m., and drew quite a crowd. The evening began with a performance by Jason Isbell, a member of rock band Drive-By Truckers. As Isbell played, the crowd milled through the rooms, searching for seats and helping themselves to hors d ' oeuvres. As Isbell finished his set and found a seat, film festival committee member Terry Pace took the stage. Pace told the audi- ence to relax and enjoy the show. The awards were meant to be a " high-spirited, let your hair down party. " Pace said, " President [William G.] Gale says, ' Film is part of UNA ' S future. ' " The audience was treated to a spe- cial sneak preview of Tonya S. Holly ' s VWit ' n f ;»rf the Ocean, which had its regional premiere the following evening. Holly and numerous cast members from the film were in atten- dance at the event. Celebrity presenters included Line Hand, David " Shark " Fralick, Danny Vinson, Richard Tyson, Anthony " AB " Brooks and, of course. Festival founder and namesake George Lindsey. First-place winners won a Golden Lion and $100. For the first time ever. Best in Show, and the new Sweet Home Alabama category win- BEST IN SHOW. Jeff Stephenson, direc- § tor of Chasing Daylight, accepts Best in " Show at the awards show. o ner, received $1000 each. The Sweet Home Alabama Award was presented to the best of the films produced within the state. The highlight of the evening was the presentation of Best in Show by Lindsey. The award went to Chasing Daylight, winner in the student short narrative category. Director Jeff Stephenson accepted the award, saying that he had simply wanted to cap- ture the magic involved in a child ' s life, and that he was glad someone enjoyed the film. The final selections for all awards were made by this year ' s festival judges: Robert Hall, Natalie Canerday and Michael H. Price. Robert Hall is a writer director whose film Lightning Bug won Best of Show at the 2003 Lindsey Festival. —Megan McCkUan photo by Terfl Bo ■ JVlios you f ir f gSjagjig gg aps.? c,f-:sji-. ffjs :!: home? Buildinj Thanksgiving of 2006, Samantha Horrison had something to be ver ' thankful for. She was given the key to her new dwelling, the Spirit of UNA Habitat for Humanity home. The campus chapter of Habitat for Humanity had been raising money for the past two years, and in fall 2006 finally reached the goal of roughly $40,000, which meant building could begin. UNA Habitat for Humanity is affiliated with the Shoals chapter, which is part of Habitat for Humanity International. According to its website, " Habitat for Humanity International is a nonprofit, ecumenical Christian housing ministrv ' . HFHI seeks to eliminate poverty housing and homelessness from the world, and to make decent shelter a matter of conscience and action " ( ). Cvnthia Burkhead, instructor of English and adviser to the chapter, is a big supporter of the Habitat cause. " It is able to address very critical housing needs in the United States, but does so by giving those people needing affordable housing dignity and opportunity to earn some- thing, " said Burkhead. Habitat does not give away houses. It does, however, provide opportunity for home ownership with interest-free payments; the homeowner has to pay only the cost of the materials for the house. Volunteers provide the labor. Members of Habitat, along with members of the communit} ' , come together to build houses. In order to be eligible to receive a Habitat house, one must put in a certain number of hours of " sweat equity, " Habitat ' s term for future homeowners ' helping build other Habitat houses. While the campus chapter has gone to collegiate chal- lenges, in which students spend their spring breaks at differ- ent build sites around the country, the Spirit of UNA home is the members ' first home to sponsor fully. It is part of Habitat for Humanity International ' s new xenture, Capacit Build, a project that UNA was asked to be a part of. ; a brighter future Capacity Build called for the chapter to raise $40,000 in order to fund the building of a Habitat home. The goal was reached after two years of requesting grants, receiving funds from local businesses, selling dinners from local restaurant Swamp Johns and standing outside of Wal-Mart asking for donations. Construction of the house on Howell Street began the first Saturday in October and continued every Saturday until the house was complete in mid-November. " Being there every Saturday was amazing, " said Stefanie Haeffele, chapter president. Although she says that the process of raising money and building the house was hard work, she feels like it was all worth it in the end. " It ' s a great experience and 1 think all the stress of planning it and making sure people are there, and all the time and energy it took to raise money kind of goes away and you ' re just excited that you ' re doing something great, " she said. Burkhead said she is extremelv proud of the students who made this build possible. " They see hands-on what they are capable of giving to the world, " said Burkhead. " I hope that all of the students who work with Habitat for Humanity learn something about the very important role they can have in meeting the needs of this world that they live in. " The dedication ceremony, where Horrison accepted the kev to her house, was held Nov. 19. — Katie Smitli Styrols HOME, SWEET HOME. Samantha Horrison and her daughter are excited about the home that they and vohin- teers from both UNA and the Shoals community have built. UNPRECEDENTED. VPAA Roosevelt Newson and President William Cale (ahoiv) flank the tour students — Cheryl Ann Smith, Jennifer Lvmi Butler, Roger Scott arnett, Martin Stephen Heimbeck — who won Keller Keys with perfect 4.0 grade point averages. t .:.| N m r r 1 1 H ..-c- 1 Q m v «!¥ " W ! In August, the aiinual W.C. Handy Festival came to campus with a special event hosted at (he home of President and Mrs. Cale. The event featured the Deacons of Dixieland Band. Amon Agmore than one hundred guests in attendance at the Cales ' home was Dr. Graham Spanie fesident of Penn State University. Spanier is a friend of the Cales from their time at Penn Stareifeft?ona. He built his instrumerft Tnself. ' It has some two dozen elements, bells and whistles and all manner of sound-mak- ers, " Mrs. Cale said. Other guests includiiplected offidai fcembers of the president ' s cabinet, trustees, some faculty members and personal friends of the Cales. " The most enjoyable aspect was seeing so many people, including the band, having a wonderful time, " Mrs. Cale said. — Pat Hoxvard CAPTIVE AUDIENCE. Below, B.J. Cale, her daughter Joy Easton and Spanier shows off the bells and whistles of his all-inclusive instrument athletic director at Penn State Altoona Fredina Ingold enjoy the nice to President Cale. Opposite, below, retiring UNA Music Department weather and even nicer music. Opposite, top ' ' and tttiddle. Dr. Graham Chair James Simpson celebrates Handy Fest with his clarinet. UNA geography students got to oxpfnence 13 da s ot field work in the Southwest in a summer trip that includ- ed e en ' thing from rock samples to UFOs. The 20 students were members of Dr. Greg Gaston ' s geomorphology course. Gaston said that a couple of the students had been with him on previous field work trips, but the ' ast majorit} ' of them were new. The students spent 13 of the 15 nights literally camped in the dirt. The group camped in Hinton, Okla., at the Great Sand Dunes National Monument, at Mesa Verde, in Moab, at Escalante State Park, at Kodachrome Basin State Park, at the North Rim, at Red Rocks and in Oklahoma City. Most of the students ' daily activities involved field work and keeping up with their field notebooks. These notebooks were to be filled with answers to pre- assigned questions, detailed descriptions of landscapes, and photos. The main purpose of the trip was for the students to look at landforms. " My goal was to get them to see things differently than tiiL- iuid e ei ;-eeu tliem. It ou hcU e iievti bt-eii Ili the V e t, vou can ' t properly understand it. " These students actually got to go and see folded sedi- mentation and experience different climates at different alti- tudes. That is not something that ' ou can learn in a class- room, " Gaston said. The students had the opportunity to encounter many things that were out of the ordinary of the geography of North Alabama. For instance, both of their vans became mired in snow at La Sals. " There were several football players on the trip and they simply pushed it out. [Bus driver] Floyd said that we were not, in fact, stuck; our forward motion v -as just stopped for a moment. " The group also got to come into contact with some inter- esting wildlife. Thev observed antelope, mule deer and a bear. Thev were even able to get back to Native times by viewing petroglvphs. The last stop of the trip was the Grand Canyon. — Icssicn Cablcr V TB hits UNA Since mid-November the campus and community were awash with whispers and rumors about several cases of tuberculosis found among the students. Here are the facts. On Nov. 16, a student went to Bennett Infirmary with cold flu-like symptoms, including cough, drainage and fever. The student had a positive TB skin test and was sent to Eliza Coffee Memorial Hospital for further testing. After a chest x-ray, medical staff determined the student had a probable active case of TB. Vice President for Student Affairs David Shields issued a campus-wide announcement that day. The student remained in the hospital for treatment and observation. On November 21, a second student was hospitalized with similar symptoms. Tests again indicated a probable case of TB, and the student remained in the hospital. Shields sent a second campus-wide statement on Nov. 29, including the news about the second student. On the same day, campus officials met with represen- tatives of the Alabama Department of Public Health (ADPH) to discuss a course of action to prevent the spread of the disease. Director of University Relations Bill Jarnigan sent the first official press release from the university after the meeting with ADPH. Screening of students determined to have been in close contact with either of the initial patients began on Dec. 4 and ended Dec. 7. University Health Services in coordination with ADPH tested 266 students. A third campus-wide announcement was sent on Dec. 8. Screening had turned up two more probable cases. Those students were treated, but not hospitalized. The two initial students had been released from the hospital on an unspecified date. This third announcement also said, " ...a case of TB identified in another area may now, as a result of this investigation, be linked to the UNA suspects. " On Dec. 14, the day before he was to have graduated, Bikash Agrawal, 25, died at Huntsville Hospital. Agrawal had lived in Florence, but moved to Huntsville and had been taking an online course from UNA. His was the fifth TB case that had been connected with the two initial (and at that point confirmed) cases. An official cause of death had not been released for Agrawal at this writing. The final product of the TB cases, a new university immunization policy, took effect on Jan. 1. Shields said, " Schools are taking precautions against these kinds of things, and so are we. " At the time of writing, the policy was limited specifi- cally to TB and to affect only international students. Since Dec. 7, in further screening all results had been negative. Screenings were conducted at Bennett Infirmary in cooperation with ADPH. The screenings began with a skin test. Students with positive skin tests were then given chest x-rays and sputum tests (in which the patient must cough something up from the lungs). University Health Services provided the manpower for the screenings. ADPH oversaw the treatment of stu- dents who tested positive. Screenings were performed as a precaution only on students determined to be at risk through association with the initial two patients. Of the five cases found, two did not show any symp- toms and were only discovered through screening. Three of the cases were extrapulmonary, meaning that the bacteria were not inside the lungs. Those cases were entirely non-contagious, medical personnel said. In one case that could possibly have been contagious, testing proved that no bacteria were spread when the patient coughed. Though the investigation on-campus was over, inves- tigation into the single case in Huntsville could lead to fur- ther screening at the university in the future, medical per- sonnel said. — Mi ' gnn McClcUnii THE FUN BEGINS. At left, Deniz Bademsoy enjoys some tree food. Aboiv, Keldrick Docher tries to grab some coupons in a promotion sponsored by an area bank. Opposite far riglit. a student takes a crack at the rock wall. Opposite below, T- shirts were among the many free items distributed at the Big Deal. What ' s t ie ordeal? Students converged on The Big Deal in August as part of the Welcome Week activities spon- sored by the Office of Student Life. The Big Deal is an organization and vendor fair held on the lawn in front of Norton Auditorium that gives local business and campus groups a chance to introduce themselves to new and returning students in a fun atmosphere. This year ' s event included live music and a pep rally introducing the Lion football team. The annual event featured plenty of giveaways both big and small, of merchandise donated by the local businesses in attendance. Among the fun events for students this year were a rock climbing wall sponsored by the Alabama National Guard and a coupon booth. A fan blew coupons around a student who had a lim- ited amount of time to collect as many as possible. — Pat Houmrd POST WM II The Department of Communications and Theatre did an update of a Shakespearean classic for its 2006 fall pro- duction. The show was a musical production of Shakespeare ' s classic comedy Much Ado About Notliing, set in 1945 America. " The most challenging thing about this play is all the different aspects of turning a Shakespeare play into a musi- cal, " said cast member Laura Ann Gray. If any of Shakespeare ' s plays were performed with music way back in Elizabethan England, he did not leave behind the musical scores for future acting companies. That left director Angela Green, assistant professor of theatre, on her own to adapt this classic into a musical. Much Ado About Nothing, as Shakespeare wrote it, has several characters returning home after being away at war. So setting it in 1945 America seemed natural. Green chose music and dance from the era to add to the spectacle. " Angela has done a great job, " said Gray. The cast had more than 30 actors, including three international students — Samah Baalbaki, of Lebanon and Mai Yanagi, of Japan, playing attendants to Hero, and Eiko Hareyama, of Japan, as Balthasar. " I think doing Shakespeare is American culture, " said Yanagi, who added that she had never read or studied Shakespeare prior to her involvement in the production. Students were not only involved in acting in the play. Lisa Bordelon, a senior theatre major, was the costume designer. Bordelon said that it wasn ' t too difficult to imagine the characters in a different time period while designing the costumes. " The humor was different, but people ' s personalities weren ' t much different... you just apply it to the time peri- od. " She ran into some trouble trying to find period- appropriate military costumes for the men in the play that fit into the budget of the department. Luckily, she found a costume company in Hollywood where she could rent them. Bordelon had a favorite costume piece in the show - the vintage wedding gown that Hero wears in the wed- ding scene. " It was a treasure kind of find. I love it, and 1 want everybody to see it and enjoy it and appreciate it for its value, " said Bordelon. " I love old clothes. " Fortunately, Meredith Carr, who played Hero, loved the dress as well. " It ' s always nice to have an actor who appreciates their costume, " said Bordelon. Carr, who played Hero, was in a production of Much Ado About Nothing when she was in high school at The Madison Academy, but she played Beatrice, the other female lead. " This is a challenge for me to play her, " said Carr about her character. " Hero is very feminine, and she is very obedient, and sweet, and loyal... she ' s so innocent. " The production ran the first two weekends of November at Norton Auditorium. — Katie Smith I ' LL BE SEEING YOU. Benedick and Claudio hang on to Benedick ' s bride, Beatrice. Keepin ' it clean T " " very night you don ' t conafchere with enthusiasm, " paper towels, but the real cleaning doesn ' t happen until Every night you don ' t comafcjiere with enthusiasm, " says Ruthie Bates, the building supervisor for Keller Hall. But " sometimes I ' m just wound up. I just dean, clean clean. I feel good. I feel good about cleaning. If you feel good you can do a better job. " Bates knows a lot about cleaning. She ' s been doing it for a living for the last 35 years. Eleven of those years have been spent in Keller Hall, where she started out as a custo- dian. She has been the building supervisor for Keller Hall for the last five years. " To me it ' s the best building on campus, " Bates said. Bates and two others are charged with cleaning duties on the three floors and two wings of the building, a former dormitory that now houses offices and classrooms, mostly for the College of Business. Emplovees must take two technical tests to be certi- fied for these positions. The tests include questions about cleaning different textures of flooring, for example. Bates has made a lot of friends with the people in Keller Hall over the years. " I love the people in this building. They take a per- sonal interest in us. That makes you feel good, " she said. As with any job, there are challenges. Bates and the two others who clean Keller Hall work second shift, com- ing in around 4 p.m. each day. " If something happens during the day, no one cleans it up, " she said. Sometimes students will cover spills with paper towels, but the real cleaning doesn ' t happen until the evening. For the most part, though, this system works well, according to Bates. " Even though there ' s no one here in the daytime, stu- dents. . .don ' t make too big a mess, " she said. Of all her duties, taking out the trash is her least favorite. " I wis h sometimes they ' d keep up with junk mail so trash doesn ' t pile up, " Bates said. She loves children. She has six kids, two of whom are adopted. She also has two grandchildren. She said her children compare her to " that woman that lives in the shoe, " saying " she wants everybody ' s kids. " Bates plans on staving on at Keller Hall for the fore- seeable future. " As long as my health holds out, I plan on staying here until I retire, " she said. " Ain ' t no better job. UNA has the best benefits in the world. " Every night, she will continue to walk the halls, emp- tying trash, straightening chairs and cleaning bathrooms for the students and faculty who occupy Keller Hall. Her attitude and work ethic are an example to all of us. Bates says, " The work I do speaks for me, so I try to do my best. " — Pat Howard TAilcATiNq taKes off When athletics director Joel Erdmann came to UNA in 2002, he was shocked at the absence of local support for the football team. Support for Auburn and the University of Alabama dominated the area in the form of sweatshirts, porch flags and bumper stickers, but the UNA colors of purple and gold were nowhere to be seen. Even more surprising was the lack of fans coming to sup- port the team at home games. At other universities across the country, he knew, fans use football games as an excuse to tail- gate. Tailgating is a social gathering that occurs before a sporting event, usually a football game, at which people come together to eat and share their love of a team. The event got its name from the tailgate of a pick-up truck, often used to serve food or as a seat when fans find a place in a parking lot or on the side of the road near their event. Erdmann wanted to bring this American tradition to the university. Over the past few years he has worked with local businesses and community members to make it happen. Now, the hill in front of Braly Stadium has been deemed " Spirit Hill " and is the official tailgating headquarters for Lion football. A variety of groups can be found on Spirit Hill before each home game. One such group is led bv Matt Schmitz, Heath Dailv FUN FOR FANS OF ALL AGES. Tailgating isn ' t just for students It ' s an opportunity for the cam- pus and the community to come together. The marching band brings the beat to the streets, oppo- sitf top. Grilling is a popular tail- gating activity, far left. And it ' s never too early to be a UNA cheerleader, left. Alumni are j part of the Spirit Hill action as well, right. and Tyler Carter. These three men are graduates of UNA who were all brothers in the Sigma Chi fraternity. Matt Schmitz, class of 2000, said that Tyler Carter called him last year and suggested the three friends get together for home games. What started out as three friends and a bucket of Kentucky Fried Chicken has grown into a group of more than 20 people with three tables, chairs, a canopy, and a television set and satel- lite dish. In fact, the three men held a conference call to make sure that they were prepared for the ' 06 season. Schmitz said he enjoys tailgating because it provides " a chance for us to sit back, talk and relive our four, sometimes five years in college. " Several organizations have tailgate parties as reunions for alumni at the homecoming game. The Alpha Phi Alpha fraterni- ty has hel d annual reunions for the past 30 years, but last year they started a tailgating tradition led bv 1989 chapter president Larry Softley. " It ' s a good way to fellowship, " said Softley. After another successful year of tailgating on Spirit Hill, the pre-game celebration is fast becoming a part of UNA ' s cul- ture and traditions. — Katie Smith i 5 iHittte School spirit prevailed on campus for 2006 Homecoming Week, and activi- ties were abundant. Clockwise from below: a group of shirtless students showed off purple pride; cheerleaders fired up the crowd at the pre-game pep rally; Rust ' Sherrill and Lauren Jett were crowned Homecoming king and queen; international students were among those who took to the streets for the Homecoming Parade; and student organizations participated in the annual window painting contest. T K On Dec. 17, Braly Stadium was filled with smiling faces and joyful voices. People from the Shoals area, as well as a few out-of-towners, gathered there in an attempt to break a world record. Kevin Broadway, a 10-year-old student at Hibbett Middle School, learned from Good Morning America that Bob Jones University in South Carolina had set a record in 2004 for the largest number of Christmas carolers in one location. The record stood at 7,514 people singing for 13 minutes. Kevin told his mom, Gigi Broadwav, that he ' d like for the Florence communit ' to get together to break that record. Broadway helped her son get everything together from there. She filed papers with Guimiess World Records and got approval to use the stadium. By the time the plans had come together, the effort was a giant one, and communitv-wide. In mid-November, people in the Shoals were alreadv beginning to talk about the event. Ads in local newspapers and on social networking sites like Facehook had gotten the word out and the community was looking forward to the event. Finally the big day arrived. Musical guests includ- ing Teddy Gentry, Gary Baker and Lenns- LeBlanc per- formed for the massive crowd. Songs performed that afternoon included " Silent Night, " " Jingle Bells, " " Frosty the Snowman, " " Joy to the World " and other Christmas classics. When the final count was done, fewer than 4,000 people had attended, but the participants had all enjoyed their efforts. Kevin and the community plan to make the event an annual one, and still hope to break the record. what I hear? SLEIGH BELLS RING, ARE YOU LISTENING? Kevin Broadway, the organizer of the event, stands on the field of Braly Stadium as the carohng begins. Opposite, Santa Claus leads the thousands of carolers in the stands, keeping time with his jingling bells. .€3»; «.%. .. (jtHHiMuna ,y(c iieo€inent Go e ie fj8if ' nx ta u.s- 2007 ffiss if. SC f fif e Man ' Colene Burns of Hayden was crowned Miss UNA 2007. The daughter of Howard and Deborah, Colene Burns not only won the crown but also took the talent and swimsuit competitions. She performed an opera aria, " Quando M ' en Vo. " She is a senior majoring in finance and eco- nomics. A full academic and residential scholar- ship holder, she has been on the UNA Dean ' s List each semester since 2003. She is a member of the Phi Kappa Phi, Delta Mu Delta, Omicron Delta Kappa, Gamma Beta Phi, Phi Eta Sigma and Alpha Lambda Delta honor societies. She was the 2006 head majorette for the UNA Pride of Dixie Marching Band, the UNA Jazz Band singer, a 2005 Leading Edge Institute representative and a LEAD Team member. Burns serves as a baton instructor for North Alabama Twirlers and as a dance instruc- tor for All Starz Dance Studio. Elementarv education major Addie Pickett, of Russellville, was named first runner-up to Miss UNA. The second runner-up was Laura Milligan, of Muscle Shoals, an art education major. The third runner-up was Natalie Williams, of Gardendale, also an elementarv education major. The audience had the opportunity to vote for each contestant and Allison Saint, of Falkville, won the People ' s Choice award. Saint, too, was an elementary education major. The contestants selected nursing major Libby Barnes, of Decatvir, as Miss Congeniality. As the pageant winner. Burns was to com- pete in the Miss Alabama pageant in June 2007 t - Jt jllkC A •m.J. m rJr 1 W, ' 1? apv- - .: " ■f Jf. • ' ' I ♦ ' .: . - ■ - ,S -i . 1 :- n, . - ,— - x ' r " ' t : a -. Vfc •.-,• ' . " Lions raise bar in record-breaking season UNA ' S Lion baseball team set 31 records during the 2006 season on its way to a 38-20 record. The 2006 season marked the 23rd consecutive winning season for the Lions under Mike Lane. The Lions set seven single-game records, 15 season records and nine career marks. Among the team records set were marks for most hits in a sea- son (641) and most shutouts thrown in a season (9). Junior outfielder James Barksdale of Florence broke or tied seven school records and also set a Gulf South Conference record for most career triples, with 17. In addition, Barksdale set UNA single-season marks for most at bats (241) and hits (105) and became UNA ' s career leader in at bats (666) and hits (261). Senior pitcher Con, ' Kroeger of Franklin, Term., who missed much of tlie season due to injury, set school and GSC records for most pitcJung appearances (82) and most relief appearances (73). The baseball team placed seven players on the 2006 All-Gulf South Conference team after finishing fourth in the GSC Tournament. James Barksdale was named GSC East Division Player of the Year. He was joined on the All-GSC first-team bv junior outfielder Josh Phillips of Cullman, junior second baseman A.J. Reed of London, Ontario, senior third baseman Steve Agee of Tuscumbia, and senior pitcher Brock Hunton of Dublin, Ohio. Named to tlie second- team all-conference squad were senior first baseman Aaron Hauser of Henderson, Kv., and junior pitcher Richard Brindle of Peru, Ind. Barksdale and Hauser were also All- GSC picks in 2005. Barksdale led UNA with a .436 batting average, going 105 of 241 at the plate with 67 runs scored, 14 doubles, seven triples, two home runs and 38 runs batted in. He also stole 59 bases. Phillips was second on UNA ' s squad with a .401 average, scoring 49 runs and driving in 31 others. He had 14 extra-base hits and stole 37 bases. Reed, in his first season at UNA, hit .353 with 33 runs scored and 29 RBL Agee hit 14 home runs for the Lions in 2006 and drove in 52 runs. He hit .335 for the season and scored 44 runs. Hunton led the UNA pitching staff with an 8-3 record and a 3.10 earned run average. He allowed just 36 earned runs in 104.2 innings pitched, struck out 105 and walked just 35. Hauser, who was also a second- team All-GSC pick as a junior, started all 58 games for UNA at first base and started 116 consecutive games for the Lions over two seasons. He hit .362 on the season with a team-high 58 runs batted in. He added 22 extra-base hits and stole 18 bases. Brindle moved into a prominent role on the UNA pitching staff as a junior and finished with a 9-2 record and a 4.08 earned run average. He was second on the team in iiinings pitched with 90.1 and struck out 76 batters. In a proud moment for the team, James Barksdale was drafted to the Pittsburgh Pirates in the 15th round of — Sports Infciniiatioii KNOCK IT OUT OF THE PARK. Lions batters were a hit with their powerful swings. A. |, Reed, opposite, a junior from London, Ontario, gets ready to rip the coxier off the ball. A team- mate prepares to do the same, kit. We should have at we ' ll have to rely efense cany gresses ' - Mike Lane head baseball coach iinimw ' if I ifH ' iiii ' fi V ' ' Wfitiji ' ii ' II 7 " viwii 2006 Baseball Team. Row 1 : Steven Agee. A J [-;■ Ell Fuller, Ryan Chilton, Andrew Knerr, Frank Douym Bfock Hunton, Pat Allison. Aaron Hauser Jotin Byrd, Brelt Woouw Ouachita Baptist 2 3 n Ouacliita Baptist 5 7 2 Ouacliita Baptist 1 2 Trevecca U. Mars Hill W 7 2 W 9 Mars Hill W 5 2 Mars Hill W 6 5 Christian Brothers 6 7 Martin Methodist W 6 3 Central Arkansas w 6 Central Arkansas w 5 4 Central Arkansas w 3 2 Central Arkansas 5 7 i Delta Slate 6 7 if Trevecca w 11 4 5 Colombus Stale Columbus Slate 2 11 6 7 Columbus Slate 5 7 Indiana Tech w 9 4 Indiana Tech w 12 2 Concordia w 12 4 Concordia w 8 Chnstlan Brothers w 7 3 Martin Methodist w 4 3 West Georgia w ID West Georgia w 8 2 West Georgia w 4 2 Freed Hardeman w 6 2 West Florida 3 5 West Florida w 7 4 West Florida w 10 1 Henderson State w 21 6 Ouachita Baptist w 8 Augustana w 8 7 . " S Montevallo w 5 a Montevallo 5 6 Montevallo 4 9 Tuskegee w 32 3 Tuskegee w 26 3 Lincoln Memorial w 9 4 Lincoln Memorial w 3 Lincoln Memorial w 1 Arkansas Tech w 6 Arkansas Tech w 4 Valdosta State 3 8 Valdosta State 2 4 Valdosta State 8 12 Ouachita Baptist w 6 3 Ouachita Baptist w 7 2 West Alabama 3 West Alabama 3 4 West Alabama 3 4 Aiabama-Huntsville w 12 7 Alabama-Huntsville w 16 8 Ouachita Baptist 2 Central Arkansas Southern Arkansas w 8 4 w 7 4 10 11 West Flonda 2 6 SWING, SWING, SWING. Freshman Trev Pollard of Mobile keeps his eye on the ball in the instant before his swing. WORD FROM THE WISE. Coach Mike Lane takes a moment to advise sopho- more pitcher Frank Dougherty of Rome, Ga., on the game plan. Lions hit it off in GSC Lions Softball reached new heights in the 2006 season, taking its defen- sive prowess and offensive firepower on the road to the NCAA Division II Tournament for the first time in the team ' s 20-vear historv. Although the Lions only came away with one win in the tournament, it was a huge mile- stone nonetheless. The Softball Lions set 23 new school records at the team, individual and career levels. As a team the Lions set 11 single-season records, five sin- gle-season individual records and set or extended nine career marks on the year. Ending the season with a 40-20 record, the Lions were able to set the mark for the most wins in a season (40), and most games played (60). Along with those records they set the record for most runs scored (367), most RBIs (317), most hits (538), most dou- bles (86) and most at-bats (1,689), best team batting average (.319), most walks (179), most innings pitched (398.2) and most strikeouts thrown (276). With such a successful season, several individual players were able to mark their stamp in the record books. Lindsey Greene broke Krystal Hand ' s record scoring 66 runs on the season. She also broke a 12 year-old record with most walks in a season at 47. Greene also captured the record for most career walks with 68. Jessica Liddy broke the school record with 17 doubles on the season. Liddy extended her career doubles total to 40, surpassing Jodi Johnson for the record. Lindsey Bates and Liddy both had 52 RBIs on the season to break the record of 49 set by Liddy a year ago. She also extended the career RBI record to 134. Kristin Maas led the team with a .411 batting average en route to break- ing a six-year-old single season record with 86 hits. As one of only two seniors. Hand put a dent in the record books by setting or extending six career marks. Hand was able to pass Johnson with 206 games played, 209 games started, 195 hits and 675 at-bats. Hand was also able to extend her career records in runs scored (130) and home runs (31). Individually, several players were named All GSC in the East Division. Liddv, Greene, Maas and Nicole Martinez were named to the first team while Lindsey Bates and Stephanie Glienke were second team. Glienke received her second consecutive All- Conference selection. Liddy had the biggest accom- plishment, becoming the Lion Softball team ' s first ever All-American. She was also named All-Region and All- Conference for the second consecutive year. Liddy was named to the 2006 Louisville Slugger NFCA Division II First Team. The Lions ' season was full of team as well as individual accomplish- ments. After breaking or setting 15 records in 2005, the Lions raised the bar a little higher, breaking or setting 25 records, an NCAA Division II Tournament bertli, and an All- American in 2006. Records are made to be broken and the Lions were surely in business. With only two seniors leav- ing, the Lions are expected to have another successful season in ' 07. — Jolin Btimley THAT ' S THE SPIRIT! The Lions are totally relaxed and having a good time, left, but they know how to settle down in a hurry. Senior Krystal Hand of Blythe, Gal, concen- trates at bat, opposite. Talent-wise, this is one of the best recruiting classes I have eVei had. " - Jeremy Reece head softball coach TOO INTENSE! Junior Amy Goebel of Lenexa, Kan., riglit, tags out a Valdosta State player at third base. Below, teammate Stephanie Glienke, a junior from Houston Texas, wears a fierce game face as she winds up for a pitch. Softball team Row 1 Jessica bddy, Krystal Hand Megan Niesel Row 2: C J Cole Stephanie Glienke Lindsey Bates, Sabnna Roberts, Nicole Martinez Row 3: Head coach Jeremy Reece. assistant coach Casey Bourgoyne, Amy Goebel, Sarah Whitlow, Lindsey Greene, Kendall Miller, Kristin Maas. gradu- ate assistant Beth Rampc Not pictured: En-,i . Beckwith. NOT IN MY BACKYARD! Nicole Martinez, a senior from Muscle Shoals, snags one out of the air, above. LIMELIGHT. Seniors Krystal Hand and Nicole Martinez, leaving the team this year, take a moment to enjoy the sweet success of the season past. Arkansas Monticelto (Q Northern Kentucky 2 Clark AHanla Columbus State It Florida Gulf Coast Barry Northern Kentucky Georgia College State Wayne State Columbus State £ Clark Atlanta k Clark Atlanta 2 Southern Indiana Southern Indiana West Alabama West Alabama Alabama-Huntsville Alabama-Huntsville Kentucky State Kentucky State Martin Methodist Martin Methodist Lincoln Memonal Lincoln Memonal Lincoln Memonal Lincoln Memonal West Alabama West Alabama West Flonda West Flonda West Flonda West Flonda .- Delta State Q Chnstian Brothers 4 Hender son State Ouachita Baptist Central Arkansas Arkansas-Monticello Southern Arkansas Arkansas Tech Delta State Delta State Trevecca Nazarene Trevecca Nazarene Valdosta State Valdosta State Valdosta State Valdosta State Alabama-Huntsville Alabama-Huntsville West Georgia West Georgia West Georgia West Georgia Henderson State 5 West Georgia West Flonda Flonda Gulf Coast Kentucky State Banfy W 11 W 22 Belmont q Samford 2 Montevallo J) Alabama A M , qI Freed-Hardeman Alabama-Hunisviile Marlin Methodist £ Delta Stale if Henderson State Ouachita Baptist Lincoln Memonal ; West Flonda Valdosta State I West Alabama Alabama-Hunlsville Austin Paey rz Martin Methodist a Alabama A M 4 1 6 W 5 1 7 W 7 2 W 9 . ' ' I am very excited and honored to be cnosen as the next UNA coach - Al Morgan head tennis coach Heading for the top WHICH WAY TO THE TOP? Jennifer Miller reaches for a high ball, playing a part in the Lions ' successful sea- son. The Lion women ' s tennis team ' s season came to an end with a 5-1 loss to Valdosta State in the finals of the NCAA Division II South Regional Tournament. The Lions ended the season with a 12-11 record. Women ' s tennis finished tied for third in the 2006 Gulf South Conference Championships. They opened the tournament with a 5-3 win over the top-seeded West Division team Central Arkansas. The Lions then lost 5-2 to Valdosta State in the semifi- nals. Yuliya Zelenskaya and Fernanda Oliviera were named to the 2006 AU-GSC women ' s team. Zelenskaya, a freshman from Almaty, Kazakhstan, had an 11-10 record at No. 1 singles for UNA on the season and was 1 1-9 in doubles. Oliviera, a sophomore from Rio Grande do Sul, Brazil, had a 12-6 singles record, playing primarily at No. 4. She also had an 8-12 doubles record. As the season ended, UNA athletic direc- tor Joel Erdmann announced the hiring of Alistair " Al " Morgan as the Lions ' new head men ' s and women ' s tennis coach. Morgan had served as assistant coach for the tennis pro- gram in the 2006 season. Morgan follows Paul Maxwell, who resigned in May to pursue an opportunity in private business. Erdmann said Morgan was a good fit for the Lions tennis teams. " We wanted to keep some continuity in the program, " he said. " Both teams performed well this past season and Al had a tremendous amount of input in that. " Morgan is a native of Cheltenham, England, and played for Maxwell at Presbyterian College from 2001-04. He was part of two South Atlantic Conference (SAC) championship teams while the Blue Hose advanced to three consecutive NCAA region- als. Playing honors included a No. 17 national ranking and SAC all- tournament showing in 2004, and a first team, All-SAC selection in 2002. He compiled a 31-4 singles record at the No. 6 position. Prior to his tenure at UNA, Morgan served as assistant women ' s tennis coach at Presbyterian in 2005 under Bobby McKee. Arrie Moore Birmingham Freshman Fernanda Oliveira Rio Grande do Sul, Brazil Sophomore Emilie Tordjman Yuliya Zelenskaya Paris, France Almaly, Kazakhstan Freshman Freshman Not pictured Jessica Strucher Rome, Ga Delta Slate OauchitaBaptst Lincotn Memonal West Ronda Valdosla State West Alabama Alatjama-Huntsville Austin Peay Martin Methodist Aia ama A M ' M... am lopKing tOrWdfCl w a great future e tennis program. " - Al Morga ?nnis coac winging for glory TAKE A SWING. Wolfgani; Weber gets ready to knock it back to his opponent. The Lion men tied for fifth in the 2006 Gulf South Conference Tennis Championships. UNA lost 5-4 to Delta State in the quarterfinals but rebounded to defeat Christian Brothers 5-0 in the consolations to tie for fifth. Guilherme Fonseca and Bruno Zuleta were selected for the 2006 All-GSC team. Both were selected second-team All-GSC for the second straight year. Fonseca, .1 sophomore from Sao Paulo, Brazil, played at No. 1 singles for UNA all season and posted an 8-8 record. He also had a 9-9 doubles mark. Zuleta, a sophomore from Cochamba, Brazil, had a 6-9 singles record at No. 2 and had a com- bined 9-7 doubles mark. Al Morgan, former assistant coach for botln the men ' s and women ' s tennis teams, took over as head coach for the teams in June of 2006. That move followed head coach Paul Maxwell ' s retirement to pursue a pri ' ate business opportunity. Athletes Director Joel Erdmann said " We wanted to keep some continuity in the program. " Erdmann added that previ- ous coaching experience and recruiting efforts were also factors in Morgan ' s favor. " Al has experienced coaching and playing success at many lev- els, " Erdmann said. " He has also been active in recruiting future stu- dent athletes for us. He will be able to bring with him the ability to recruit both domestic and interna- tional students. " A new coach could bring about big changes in the upcoming season, he indicated. Wilson Atkins Bebo Dutton Vanganui, New Zealand Jasper Guilherme Fonseca Alfredo Krywacz Orlando. Fla Adam Loudermilk Michael O ' Brien Wolfgang Weber Bruno Zuleta Birmingham Mobile Geisnelhoring, Germany Cochachamba, Bolivi Junior Junior Junior Sophomore Golf Lions come back from rough season Una ' s golf team turned in a final round 304 total to finish 14th at the NCAA Division II Golf Championships. UNA ' s 1216 total for the four-day event left the Lions 68 strokes off the pace of National Champion South Carolina-Aiken. It was the team ' s sixth appearance in the Division Championships since 1996 and UNA was the only Gulf South Conference school that participated In the tournament. The Lions ' 14th-place finish was the lowest finish by a UNA team in the 20-team championship event. The team finished 14th in 2000, tied for 13th in 1996 and 2004, tied for sixth in 2003 and finished fourth in 2002. Heath Jones was the top individual finisher for UNA at 23rd overall. His final round 75 gave him a 295 total. North Alabama finished second in the 2006 Gulf South Conference Golf Championships, 10 strokes behind West Florida. It was the sixth time in school his- tory that the Lions finished second in the GSC Championships, and that finish was good enough to earn UNA an invitation to the NCAA South Regional Golf Championships. After a two-hour delav due to inclement weather, the 74 participants had to endure a soaked course and steady rainfall throughout the final round. West Florida was led by tournament medalist and first team All-GSC selection Matthew Galloway who shot a final round 71 and ended the tournament with a 54-hole total of 211, 5- under par, on the par 72, 6,690-yard Arlington Course. First team All-GSC members included Daniel Creel FORE! A Lion golfer puts his heart into his swing, opposite top. Falkville junior Jonathon Henderson, far left, looks on as a teammate takes a swing. Justin Peake and Frank Langevin heft their equipment as they walk along the lake, bottom. of North Alabama, who tied for second at the tourna- ment with a total of 4-under 212. Tlie Second Team All-GSC members included Heath Jones and Jonathan Henderson, tying with a play- er from another team for 10th place with identical totals of 219. North Alabama carded a 291 for the final 18 holes. — Sports hifonnation Daniel Creel Killen Jun,or Matt Gourgeot Jonathan Henderson Decatur ralkvilli- Senior Junior Heath Jones Frank Langevin Daniel Lorenzo Justin Peake Scott, Quebec, Can Scottsboro lasper Freshman Daniel Pope Josh Pope Uecatur Senior Jonathan Scogin Wesley Smith Matthew Vaughn Decatur " v Belmont D 3 3 Jacksonville Slale D 2 0) 3 Brewton-Parker W 1 D North Georgia w 3 1 Troy University T D D 0) Lipscomb W 3 1 A Saint Leo D 1 E West Georgia 1 3 « Alabama-Huntsville D 3 Delta State D 1 in Christian Brothers Georgia College 8 State D 1 D 5 k West Georgia W 2 1 A Harding D 5 O Ouachita Baptist 5 o O Stiorter College T 1 1 Montevallo D 3 West Florida □ 3 1 Union W 6 1 __ WORTH FIGHTING FOR. Alison Woodman, junior of Sarasota, Fla., fights a Jacksonville State opponent for control of the ball. BIG SAVE. Freshman goalie Mally Cash of Huntsville drops down to avert a score. GOING UP! Ashley Thouvenot, senior and Belleville, 111., native, leaps into the air while surrounded bv opponents, bot- tom ri bt. Kickin it With nine returning starters, including the two leading scorers in school history, the Lion soccer team was look- ing to make a name for itself in the 2006 Gulf South Conference race. The Lions finished 8-11 last season after a solid 7-4 start was spoiled by a rash of injuries. The Lion offense became ane- mic down the stretch as UNA was shut out four times in its last five outings. " Last season ' s disappointment of a losing season left a bad taste in my mouth, " said fourth-year UNA soccer coach Graham Winkworth. " I have been waiting impatiently for the season to finally reach us. The World Cup this summer made me even more anxious and excited to get back onto the field. " Winkworth said with 14 returning players from a year ago, there wouldn ' t be a lot of changes in the program, except in the win column. Tops among UNA ' s returnees were seniors Emily Gotham of Richardson, Texas, and Rhiannon Harrison of Horn Lake, Miss. Gotham held the school record for career goals scored with 31 and ranks second in career assists with 19. Harrison was second all-time in goals scored, with 28 and was tops in assists with 22. In all, the Lions returned players who scored 33 of the team ' s 45 goals last season. Other returning starters were senior Ashley Thouvenot of Belleville, 111., juniors Alison Woodman of Sarasota, Fla., Kressa Gibson of Rogers, Ark., Amy Butler of Manchester, England, and Afton Holm of Piano, Texas. Sophomores Lindsey Kennetz of Cordova, Tenn., and Amy Lansom of Manchester, England, were also retvirning players. Despite such high hopes as the season opened, 2006 was a rough year for Lion soccer. The team got on a losing streak from which it seemed there would be no recovery. But late in the dispiriting season, seniors Emily Gotham and Rhiannon Harrison helped spark an offensive explosion that led UNA soccer to a win over Union University in the last game of the season. In the final game for Gotham, Harrison, Julia Garavaglia and Ashley Thouvenot, UNA scored six goals and attempted 29 shots to just eight for Union. Gotham, the all-time goal scorer in UNA history with 33, got UNA on the scoreboard just 4:33 into the game as she pushed the ball to the right of Union goalkeeper Katie Mouser. Harrison, the second-leading scorer in UNA history, got her 31st goal to make it 2-0. Union got on the board at 23:51 as Candice Blackard scored, but UNA would get another goal before intermission. Freshman Paige Hess came off the bench and scored just two minutes later, and she drilled her fourth goal of the season to make it 3-1. In the second half, UNA got a goal from red-shirt fresh- man Elise Denton off an assist from Harrison to extend the lead to 4-1. It was Harrison ' s 27th career assist, which is also a school record. Allison Post assisted Gotham on her second goal of the night, then got a goal of her own with just under six minutes left in the game. It was Post ' s second goal of the season. The game ended at 6-1 and was a shining finish to an oth- erwise lackluster season. UNA finished its season at 5-10-2 overall. — Sports Information Soccer Row 1: Rachel Reed, Alison Woodman. Julia Gatavaglia, Amy Butler. Rhiannon Harnson, Elise Denton, Heather Smith, Ashley Thouvenot, Allison Post, Paige Hess, Cathenne Fuller Row 2: assistant coach Naomi Clark, Meghan Bailey, Afton Holm, Kressa Gibson, Emily Gotham, Amanda Barron, head coach Graham Winkworth, Maily Cash, assistant coach Josh Lampen, Heather Stowe, Rheannon Bullocl , Lindsey Kennetz, Teresa Hea, Amy Lansom, unidentified 65 id For 27 consecutive matches the Lion vollevball team was completely in incible. After getting off to a slow start with a 7-5 record through the first 12 matches of the season, the Lions saw things come togetlier and began play- ing inspiring championship-caliber ball. Their final regular season loss came at the hands of Washburn University in Topeka, Kansas, in September. The Lions were swept 3-0, but that was the turning point for the Lions as they went on a tear through the Gulf South Conference and the rest of the Division II vollevball nation. Throughout the rest of the season, the Lions were never challenged or threatened again, winning most of their matches with a sweep. Thev finished the season with a total of 26 sweeps and 11 consecutive sweeps. The Lions also captured their third consecutive GSC title. Despite losing in the national Championship game, the Lions did upset several top-ranked opponents like Central Missouri State, Truman State and Ashland. The Lions used their versatilitv to overwhelm opponents with a mixture of hitters. The key to the Lions ' success was the ability of the team to spread the ball around to players like seniors Dee Ayres and Megan Stout, juniors Danielle Palasak and Nilcia Oliveira, and sophomore Kasie Spencer. Defensively, senior libero Ashley Hill played at a high level throughout the season, while sophomore Jessica Hansen saw significant minutes at the libero position. With the loss of Hill, Hansen will again be forced into the limelight as she was many times in the 2006 sea- son. The leadership of the team was never in question as All-American Laura Bellinger continued her excellent plav both on and off the court. As the team faced an uphill battle at the start of the season, dealing with inexperience and injuries, the Lions found a way to scratch and claw back to finish the season with a 33-6 record and contend for the National Championship. The Lions would lose several key players like Bellinger, Hill, Ayres and Stout, but expected to return an experienced team whose members know what it takes to get to the ' ship. Palasak will become the battle- tested and unquestioned leader, while sophomores Amanda Smith and Kelly Pratt will be called on to fill in the gaps. Freshman Samantha Wilson will assume a larger role next season and be called on again as a big-time contribu- tor. As the season ended with a heart- breaking defeat in the championship match, the Lions had e ' erything to be proud of. Year after year, the Lions lose great seniors. Bellinger, Ayres, Hill and Stout laced it up for the last time as UNA Lions, but just as those players stepped in after the loss of their prede- cessors, they know someone wiU step up to the net and lead the team to another great season next year. HIT IT HARD. Laura Bellinger, senior, leaps for the set, right. Junior Danielle Palasak, ofiposite, prepares to swat the ball back over the net. Hv, . K r. N- - . - • ■j r ' - - T ' • " ' . ' •.- ... ■-■■» .■ ' i! 1 J W !■ w .% ' W i LJ WEL MEi ™ v ■hr- " i jJ X ■H ir ' Pi X , o u 4 . iC « 3 Texas-Pennian Basin W D Arkansas Monticello W D 01 3 Albany State University W □ SIU Edwardsville 3 1 Southern Indiana W D Grand Valley State : 3 E University of Indianapolis W 1 Northern Kentucky W 1 a Minnesota-Duluth : 3 (A Pittsburg State Truman Slate w 3 1 3 Washburn University 2 3 Alabama-Huntsville w 3 D West Alabama w 3 D Montevallo w 3 □ Valdosta State w 3 D West Florida w 3 D Southern Indiana w 3 D West Georgia w 3 D J] West Alabama w 3 Ouachita Baptist w 3 D Harding w 3 D o Alabama-Hunlsville w 3 D O Missouri Southern w 3 D Emporia State w 3 1 Northwest Missoun Slate w 3 D Southwest Baptist w 3 D Monievallo w 3 D West Florida w 3 D Valdosta State w 3 D West Georgia w 3 D Central Missoun Slate w 3 D Si Arkansas Monlicello w 3 2 Harding w 3 D Piltsburg State w 3 1 4) Truman State w 3 2 Ashland w 3 D Z West Texas ASM Tampa w 3 D 3 TAKE ME HIGHER. Megan Stout jumps for the ball as Danielle Palasak and Dee Ayres stand ready to back her up. GOOD SPORTS. The Lions and an opposing team pay each other respects for a game well- played. photo by Andy h un It was a season of personal records and shinning performances for UNA ' s cross country teams. The teams turned in their strongest performances in years at the Gulf South Conference Championships, with the UNA women finishing third and the men fifth. Senior Emry McKay was second over- all in the women ' s event, with Jessica Moran 14th, Sheena Murphy 22nd, Jessi Welborn 23rd and Vanna Knight 45th. The Lions were third in a field of 15 schools in the women ' s event. McKay ' s time of 18:10 was 21 seconds behind Harding ' s Janee Jones. In the men ' s race, UNA ' s combined score of 150 trailed only Harding, West Florida, Alabama-Huntsville and West Georgia in the 10-team field. Zac Piper was 12th overall with a time of 26:53 to lead all UNA runners. Zach Hubbard was 28th, Joseph Bailey 29th, Derick Hallmark 31st and Cain Yarbrough 50th. McKay won the NCAA Division II Championship in November at Plough Park and led the UNA women to a fifth-place fin- ish overall. In becoming the school ' s first NCAA regional champion in cross country, McKay turned in a time of 21:38 on the 6-k course, edging Harding ' s Janee Jones by three sec- onds. McKay ' s individual title gave her a chance to compete in the NCAA Championships for the third straight year. She t urned in a solid finish with a time of 20:51 to finish 21st out of 187 runners in the event. She finished 17th in last year ' s NCAA Championships and her finish earned her Ail-American honors for a third straight season. — Sports Information PERSONAL BEST. At right, Joseph Bailey kicks it up a notch on the cross county course. Opposite, Emry McKay continues to blaze trails in the running world. This year we will be f ( j||g many schools with a lot of jro s f ouiitrv tradiupn Division I programs ' well as several - Scott Trimble TOSS Countrv Head Coach These girls got Anew chapter of the North Alabama women ' s basketball program began with the hiring ot head coach Terry Fowler in April 2006. The former Division I assistant and NAIA head coach was looking to bring the UNA women ' s team back among the elite of the Gulf South Conference. When the 2006-07 season opened, he took the first steps in rebuilding a program that had won onl - 1 1 games in the past two years. The Lions, picked in the GSC pre-season coaches poll to finish sixth, returned two starters from the 2005-06 squad, which had gone 5-22. Fowler, however, was confident that hustle, hard work and a strong defensive effort could produce an impro ed UNA squad. " We are going to be an extreme- l - hard-working team this year, " said Fowler. " We are going to pressure the ball on defense and run different types of motion on offense. Our goal is to look for mismatches on the court, then take advantage of them. " Back for UNA was second team .A II -GSC forward Amber Rutherford. The 5-11 sophomore from Hatton had been the leading scorer for UNA the previous season, averaging 1 1 .8 points per game. " Amber is an all-conference type of plaver, " said Fowler. " I really expect her to thrive in our system, where we spread the floor and try to i;et her into one-on-one situations. We will be looking tor her to build on her recent success. " Fowler added that the Lions had solid post play beyond Rutherford. .A mixture of returnees and newcomers was expected to make the forward position a strength for UNA. " Shav Ashford and Caitlin Rhoden are botli a guard forward combination that can do positive things for us, " Fowler said. " Shay was atliletic for the team last year, but needs to stay healthy and become a more efficient player. Caitlin red-shirt- ed last season, but knows the system and her role in the four-spot, which features the bigger guards. " We have also had a pair of new- comers turn into pleasant surprises. Elizabeth Rowe has the ability to become an impact player, while Brianna Abrams has tremendous potential after she adjusts to the col- lege game. " Guard play was an area Fowler focused on improving. Nine of tlie 14 players on the roster were listed at guard, which Fowler beliesed was the deepest position. " We are going to plav quite a few people at guard this year, " he said. " Leah Roberts will be our point guard. She will be expected to pro ide leadership and manage the game. Jameica York will also be competing for minutes at that spot. She is more of a scorer and brings a different style of plav to the game. We are hoping the combination will allow us to become more versatile. " At shooting guard, the Lions returned Jessica Strucher, and moved Brittany Godsey to the position. Strucher had led the team in three- point shooting the previous season, going 35-of-94 (37 percent) from beyond the arc. Godsey split time at point guard, where she saw action in all 27 games on the year. " We mo ' ed Brittany to give her more of an opportunity to shoot the ball, " said Fowler. " Strucher is also a lights-out shooter and can provide a type of offense that works well in our schemes. " Newcomers Tandra Inmon and Chelsey Malone were also expected to make impact. Fowler said the two junior college transfers would be asked to shoot from the outside, as well as drive to the hole. " 1 expect Chelsey to compete for major minutes, " he said. " She can shoot and drive very well. Tandra is also the type of athlete we have been looking for, who is a slasher and a good defender. We also have good depth tliroughout our roster with sev- eral players looking for action once the ' adjust to the speed of the game. " The Lions ' schedule featured 11 home games, including match-ups against the SIAC, GSC West, Peach Belt and its traditional home-and- home series vith GSC East teams. At tlie Diorama deadline, their record was 11-12. HOOP DREAMS. Elizabeth Rowe takes it to the basket for the Lions. I Fa V i Ti ogto IQ and ensei 3S Oil P oi pressure me oan run differeiit types the (Milt, then take them. " - Terry Fowler jimen ' s Basketball Head Coach Making baskets zing) Fresh off its first NCAA Tournament appearance in 10 sea- sons, the men ' s basketball team hit the court with the goal of returning to the Big Dance and making an even longer post-season run. The Lions returned three starters from the 2005-06 st]uad, which had finished 18-11 overall with a 9-5 mark in GSC play. Esmir Guzonjic, Casey Holt and Milton Nance were back in the starting rota- tion from the team that advanced to the first rounds of tlie GSC and South Central Region tournaments in 2006. " We are excited to get started this year, " said UNA head coach Bobby Champagne. " It was great to advance to the NCAA Tournament last year, biit we are focused on get- ting back and going even further this season. " Guzonjic, a 6-10 center from Sarajevo, Bosnia, led the team in rebounds last year, grabbing 6.3 boards per contest. Holt (6-5, forward, CuUeoka, Term.) was the team leader in blocks, getting 22 on the season for a .76-per-game average. Nance (5-11, guard, Killen) was the team ' s three- point specialist, going 74 of 173 from beyond the arc for a team-best .428 percentage. The Lions also retained the ser- vices of 2004 starter Jerrell Vinson. The 6-4 forward from Decatur was redshirted in the 2005-06 season by injury. Champagne said those four would play a big role in determining the success of this year ' s team. " All four of them need to be leaders for us on and off the court, " said Champagne. " They are going to have to shoulder the burden of providing the majority of our points and rebounds this year. However they went, thev would go as a team. Champagne said, " Jerrell will provide good leadership for our team and hopefully have the kind of season he had two years ago when he led the team in rebounding. Casey and Milton need to continue to make shots from three-point range and be all-around playmakers. " Esmir was solid for us last year. This year, I look for him to be a more consistent post presence, " said Champagne. Being the only seniors on the Lions ' 15-man roster, the foursome had to help mentor the rest of the team, which included eight players making their NCAA debuts. Redshirt sophomore Kenny Johnson and Thomas Morris, a 6-6 junior from Huntsville who saw limited action for the Lions the previous year, also looked for more playing time. " Kenny will be able to provide some depth for us in the back court, " said Champagne. " We are also hoping Thomas can stay healthy and reach his highest potential at forward. " After the loss of A.J. Gordon, who averaged a team-high 17.8 points per game the previous season. Champagne hoped junior college transfer Quinn Beckwith would be able to step in and provide the team a consistent scoring threat. Quinn played two seasons at Shelton State Community College, averaging 14.6 points, two rebounds and two steals per game as the Buccaneers won con- secutive state championships. He also shot 43 percent from three-point range. " Quinn needs to be able to step right in there with Casey and Milton and make some big shots for us. He will help us in scoring, because that ' s what he does. " Once again, UNA boasted one of the toughest schedules in the nation. Aside from playing in the always-tough GSC, the Lions faced a challenging non-conference schedule against nationally-known programs. Two teams ranked in the Division II Bulletin Top 25 appeared on the schedule, including second- ranked Montevallo and No. 12 Clavton State. UNA also had dates with three teams listed by Street Smith ' s College Basketball Yearbook as possi- ble breakthrough squads. Those showdowns include GSC and in-state rival Alabama-Huntsville, Northern Kentucky and Nova Southeastern. " We have a very challenging schedule tliis year, " Champagne said. " But it is also one filled with a lot of opportunities to make a name for our- selves as a consistently strong basket- ball program. " At Diorama deadline, the Lions stood at 12-11. FACING THE CHALLENGE. Senior Ezmir Guzonjic of Sarajevo, Bosnia, stretches for the basket as teammate Jerrell Vinson gets ready for a possible rebound. ' ■•««■■ nr 1 «» Uf4rkRstrin35- ' 1 - H ■ unA North Aukfa ' iSii2J r ' ASKETeALL — r fc |g iFM D University of Mississippi 103 108 1 Lynn University W 94 84 E Southern Arlansas W 94 70 Nova Southeastern 107108 i Barry 69 71 fS Clayton Slate 74 8D 1 Delta Stale University ED 84 r HartJing University 96103 Arkansas Tech W 79 78 Harding University W 79 68 Christian Brothers 94107 Ouachita Baptist W 98 94 Arlonsas Tech w 94 91 Southern Arkansas 64 79 Northern Kentucky 94 im I Ouachita Baptist w 78 64 Montevatio w 101 94 West Alabama 69 79 Valdosia State w 77 63 lAlest Florida w 89 m West Georgia 73 81 Alabama-Huntsville w 92 88 West Florida w 85 78 Valdosta State 65 « West Alatiama Montevallo 1 t West Georgia Atatiama-Huntsville GSC Tournament 1 Dt available at time ot publication J photo bv Teifl Boi IN IT TOGETHER. Vinson, Guzonjic and senior Casey Holt of Culleoka, Tenn., duke it out under the net with opposing team Lvnn. Ouc league is always StrQri s ' ■■ ' SOSLX will b to make It to the (St tournament for a lance to Will conference title - Bobby Champagne Head Basketball Coach We say; Be of good cheer J nnhe UNA Cheerleaders are ' f JL always around at games and special events to pump up school spirit. Members of the squads work hard on and off the field to encour- age pride, not just in athletics, but in the university as a whole. The cheerleaders are involved in community life, as well. They judge cheering competitions for local schools, host clinics and have even been spokespeople for local businesses. The cheerleaders bring heart and spirit into everything they do and brighten campus life. GET UP AND YELL! The cheerleaders create a tower, opposite, to encourage students to get up in the stands and show their Lion pride. Mascot Leo, left, is always a hit with the crowd, and the cheerleaders, helozv, have a great time atop a fire truck in the Homecoming parade. Cheerleaders Alphabetically Cole Arnold, Holly Brown. Aaron Brumbeloe, Summer Conglelon, Mike Dailey, Brian Dunn, Audra Hamilton, Landon Johnson, Keith Luna, Lyndsie McClure, Will Mansell, Michael Pendergrast, Alicia Ridinger, Magen Smith, Britney Thomas, Kaila Tinker, Heather Wilder, Brandi Wilson. ' .,■ t 4 -.4 t2r mmm iMF A - Slf l Be IV ' ' ' - raj " " " " Iff " ? ' Undefeated season The Lions made the 2006 sea- son a memorable one, going 10-0 and winning their second Gulf Soutli Conference title in three years. Expectations were high for the Lions after coming off an 11- 3 campaign in 2005 that saw them advance to the semifinals of the Division 11 playoffs. With so many questions about the team and so many holes to fill, the Lions found answers in the young players this season as several freshman and newcomers were called upon to pick up the slack. The Lions began the pre- season ranked No. 3 in the nation, and the favorite to in the GSC. With a much-heralded returning senior class — line- backer Donald Tharpe, Harlon Hill candidate Anthony Merritt, wide receiver Marcus Lewis, center Jojo Bates, and several other impact players — the Lions set out to make their mark beginning with an away contest against Tusculum. Needless to say, the Lions made quick work of Tusculum and the rest of the GSC to steal another GSC title. Offensively, the Lions were in good shape to begin the season, but there were a lot of questions to be answered on defense. The Lions lost Ail- American comerback Blake Farris, defensive lineman Marcus Jackson, linebacker CELEBRATE GOOD TIMES, COME ON! At right, Heath Ballard jumps into the armi of Dedrick Clark. Opposite, Anthony Merritt makes a run for it. Courtney Wright, and sexeral other key players. But the defense stepped up quite nicely all season, answering any and all questions raised in the preseason and erasing all doubt. Defensively, the Lions held opponents to 13.8 points per game. After losing Tharpe in the fifth game of the season, the Lions were left with yet another hole on defense, but freshman linebacker Michael Johnson filled the hole quite nicely, lead- ing the team in tackles with 87. The Lions found depth on defense after sustaining several injuries on the defensive line and at linebacker. UNA was forced to start se ' eral freshmen on the season after a few injuries forced veter- ans to the sidelines. With the return of Merritt and one of the most solid receiving corps in Division II, first-year starting quarterback A.J. Milwee didn ' t have to look far for help. A total of 10 players caught passes from Milwee. Milwee quietly stepped into his starting role, and wast- ed no time making a name for himself, finishing the season 172 for 267 with 2,039 yards passing and 16 touchdowns, with a 140.85 efficiency rating. He also brought an added dimension, finishing the season as the third-leading rusher, with 299 yards rushing and eight touchdowns. 2006 marked UNA ' s fourth perfect regular season in school histor} ' . Coach Mark Hudspeth wrapped up his fifth season and picked up his second GSC Coach of the Year award. Hudspeth has an impres- sive 44-17 record, including two undefeated seasons. He ' s guid- ed the Lions to a 6-3 record in the playoffs and a 14-6 record against ranked opponents. With expectations always high for the Lions, expect them to have an even more memo- rable season in 2007. — John Brimley %. H ' j- ' • ' •JV « y,J J ,— - i0 t;f ' Alphabetical roster Branaon Ajoredge Brandon j Anthony Derrell Ashford, Mantrell Asnioro, Lyie Amnson, Heath Ballard, JoJo Bates, Will Batson, Ryan Bnck, Bobby Brooks, Jason Campbell, Vincent Gary, Demck Chatman, Luke Chenault, Gregory Clark, Marcell Craft. Montrell Craft, Josepti Crone, Baylor Dampeer, Jonathan Douglas, Carson Edgmon Yuta Fukuda, Chns Gainey, Dusty Goodwin, Trey Gorman, Clay Harrelson, Carlton Harns, Michael Hathorn, Samuel Hathom, Tim Hicks, Mike Horton, Reggie Hubbard, Nick Hudson, Matt Hurst, Vince Jackson, Michael Johnson, Zach Jones, Robert Kakuska, Dustin Lauterbacher, Marcus Lewis, Travis Ughtle, Enc Lopp, Bnan McNair, Anthony Memtt, Jason Messing, Zach Miller, A J Milwee, Carlos Moore, Davian Oglesby, Kenneth Orr, Enc Packer, Wayne Pass, Maiquez Patton, Michael Phillips, Dee Pittman, Gerald Reed, Andrew Reld, Enc Richardson, E,J Riggins, Scott Shurden, Trey Stanford, Wallace Steele, Pierre Stovet. Marlon Sims. Micah Smith, Che Still, Kentrel Tanner Donald Tharpe, Keylon Walker, J D Whitted, Fred Wilkins, Brandon Williams, Patnck Wilson, Covington Wnghl, Justin Youngblood 2DD6 Signees: David Berry, Clint Casteel, Chad Daniel, Lonnell Dewalt, Keldnck Dochei. Ctaig Fox, Jared Hale, Jeremy Helms, Jerrod Henry, Al Hope, Terrance Jackson, Jhermaine McAroy, Calvin Nichols, Brandenn Pickett, Tyler Pounders, Domini Rich, Zach Taylor. Tez Thigpen. Richard Tolleson, Willie Townsend, Chns Trapp, Lamarce Tucker. Joseph Whited, Larry Wilson, Mid-Year Transfers: Vmce Carey, Clay Hamelson, Robert Kakuska, Zach Miller, Kyle Sellers, (11 Tusculum w 22 10 A Harding w 41 14 h Southern Arkansas w 40 10 g a. Arkansas Tech w 38 14 Ouachfta Baptist Af1 ansas-Monticello w w 47 10 47 7 u O Delta State w 17 10 ValOosta State w 31 24 West Geoigia West Alabama w w 26 16 45 3 E z Newberry w 38 20 E 4) U 01 Q Delta State 27 10 PUT ME IN, COACH. Coach Mark Hudspeth stands on the sidelines with Jason Campbell. DEFENSE! Ifs half the game, after all. UNA ' S strong defense was a part of the season ' s winning equation. « v :-,f , , )rgani It., Lu_LLO. LL ... I F! •. .Gre€ -_ LlJ IJ-...C. r " m Alpha Happa DeliSi Juniors and seniors majoring or minoring in sociology or crimi- nal justice who have a cumula- tive grade point average of 3.0 or above are initiated each semester into Alpha Kappa Delta. The organization seeks to promote understanding of social prob- lems and improvement in the human condition. I Alpha Delta Kappa. Row 1 : Julia Stokes. Ractiel Bryant. Row 2; Dr. Thomas Kersen. Alpha Lambda Delta Focusing on superior scholas- tic achievement of first-year students. Alpha Lambda Delta promotes intelligent liv- ing by de ' eloping high stan- dards of le arning. Full-time students who attain a 3.5 grade point average during their freshman year are invit- ed to become members. Alpha Lambda Delia Phi Beta Sigma Row 1 : Katie Calder, Ashley Crumpton, Leisa Brown. Amy Goodman, Kara Beth Lawrence Row 2. Gabriela Carrasco, Michael Clark, Will Hodges. Alpha Pii Omega Students who do outstanding work in theatre productions and are of satisfactory scholarship may be invited into the national honorary dramatic society, Alpha Psi Omega fraternity. The students provide service to the theatre program and assist with audience and educational out- reach throughout the local com- munity- Alpha Psi Omega Row 1 : Christine Finl , Jennifer Sailer, vice president; Brian Burnett, president Row 2: Alan Balch, Krislen Barnhill, Lisa M. Bordelon, Michael Bradley, Michael Fisher Row 3: Duell Russell Aldridge, Michael Redrran, Dr David Ruebhausen, co-sponsor. Prof Angela C. Green, Alic e Gross The purpose Ascending Voices is to promote gospel music. Membership is opvn to full-time students, fac- ulty and staff. Ascending Voices. Row 1 : Kieaire Harris, Deonna Martin, Tiffany Gardner, Chaffanie Maye, Tomi Williams, Ashley Burnett. Row 2: Theron Brown, Byron Gamer, Tiara Griffin. Mallory King, Chip Owens. Ricky Miller. .. Black Itudent Alliance Black Student Alliance. Row 1: Taneka Campbell, Mariko Young, Jessica Walker, Natalie Cowans, ChaNanie Maye, Denita Nash, Jenica Hammonds, KeoKuKWilliams, Shantnce Byrd. Tony Stover. Row 2: Chelsee Jefferson, Shana Crumbaugti, Camiilla Maldonado, Syreeta Metcalfe, Mykia Wilson, Paisley Suggs, Tiffany Williams, Lisa Reed, Brandie Pa " s:i Row 3 Enc Graham, Keedra Harris, Mallory King, Kihanna Johnson, Maria Maples, Brittany Gilmore, Brian Jones, Christa Bell, Mary Lynn Brown, Shanekia Murphy, Amber Harris, Ivy Hovia : - : ,-, 4 Perez Foster, Alex Holmes, Tiara Griffin, Deorina Martin . Kimberly Green, M.J. Belgrave, Abel Abraham, Samantha Denson, Eric Meade, Brigitia Freeman. The purpose of the Black Student Alliance is to promote unity and harmony among students; to promote cultural awareness; to encourage participation in university events; and to provide lead- ership opportunities to act as a catalyst in involving the member- ship in the mainstream of campus leadership. Membership is open to all UNA students, without regard to race, creed, color or national origin. t owes AlID American Society for Interior Design contributes to the commu- nity by assisting organizations such as the Tennessee Valley Art Center to fulfill their design needs. The organization also encourages excellence in the practice of interi- or design and assists members to serve the public professionally by contribution to an endowed departmental scholarship. ampui itani Tiv Cath« Catholic Canpus Minislnes. Row 1 : Kim West Sara Morrow. Laura Flores. Leah Reeves, Errin Rorex, Row 2: Ashley Thouvenot. Rhiannon Harrison, Raleigh Green. Chineie Student Organization Chinese Student Organization, Row 1 : Xinyue Zhu, Wen Lei Zhu, Xinru Lu, Lipu Na, Tao Yang, Meiling Cao, Keran Li, Yu-Na Hsiao. Chia-Hsin Gloria Yang, Yu Z- . - ; h a Yang, Row 2: Feng Shi, Hao-Ran Wang, Da Meng, Zhen Li, Xia Chao, Shih-Hsun Chen, Ling-Chih Chien, l-Han Chien, Hsin-Yu Chien, Lingyu Cui, Row 3: L-: : : jan Shangwei Ding,, Yao-bng Mei, Da Wang, Kit Wing Tsoi, Bo Wang, Feng Ru Wu, Yen-Shuo Huang, Yuan-Kuei Yang, Chien-Lun Sun. Sponsored by the Churches of Christ, the Christian Student Fellowship is a campus ministry, open to all students, that pro- vides many opportunities for worship and service. Spiritual growth and Christian fellowship are encouraged through devo- tionals, retreats, mission trips, Not of This World (a drama team), Friendspieak (outreach to interna- tional students), Weslside Kids ' Club (an inner-cit) ' ministr) ' ) and the Life Singers (a chorus). Friendship, fellowship and fun are the key components of the ministry. Danny Pettus and .Andy White serve as campus ministers. Cliriitian itudent ChnstJan Student Center, Row 1. Branoon Deniori, Lynosey vVeairieriOfa, Anna Pigg, Errmy Mize, Samanina Hartmann, Brittany Balentme. Amanda Berryhill, Row 2: Jake Butler. Eve Vaughn, Adna Ganl, Kathy Phillips, secretary, Danielle McClure, Whitney Burgess, Sylvia McDonald, AJ. Gooch, Row 3 Delmar Williams, Drew Entrekm, Kat Webber, Allison McClure, Cory Becker, Justin Pannell, Josh Rmer Row 4. Bren! Olive, adviser; Betsy Bradford, Daniel Pannell. Mike Robberts. Ema Hovaters, Laura Casteel, Mark Smith. Wes Sharp, Danny Perrus, campus minister. Circle K is a collegiate-level service organization. Circle K clubs on col- lege and universit ' campuses pro- vide students the opportunity to participate in nrg.mi ed Milunteir activities, providing needed ser- vice to indi iduals, families, agen- cies and con munities. Results of joining together to perform service in a Circle K club include fello v- ship and the opportunity to devel- op leadership skills. Circle K is a sponsored program of Kiwanis International, a communi- ty-service organization for profes- sional men and women. There are Circle K clubs on more than 500 college and university campuses in the United States, the Caribbean, Panama, Mexico and the Philippines, with more than 10,000 student members. Circle K, Row 1: Yuki Kimuraa. Hilomi Nishino, Keran Li, Sana Palil, Mounia Merzoug, Sam Brentnall. Amber Terry, Santanu Borah, Kathenne Ray, Row 2: Julia Eze, Laura Flores, Sara Morrow. Left: Kazuko Tatsumoto Cenler: Howard Robinson, Dr Santanu Right: Unidentified, Howard Robinson. Dr, Santanu Borati, Delta Nu Delta The purpose of Delta Mu Delta Honor Societ) ' is to encourage higher scholarship and to recognize and reward scholastic aehiewemenMn business administration programs. Membership is by invitation only. The organization ' s adviser is Dr. Walter Campbell and co-adviser is Dr. Joan Parris. Delia Mu Delta. Rov Amanda Beavers, Ni Beth Holcombe, Sco ' UcGrady. Yukli Naga Gary Pierce, Emily S Colene Bums. Heath Wallier. Row 5: Phy Kimufa, Duslin Kill l atthew Dolan, Sc Shinozaki, Leah Bal NatalliaYaletskaya,A; M. Robertson. Mati : Amanda Stewart. Rov Margaret Tama, Ar Benson, Keri Stierry Cuz: Hallock. • Dr. Joan Parris, adviser, ; e Nix, Emily Phillips, Mary ■ Barnett Row 2 Anna Kate -- " -a Danna Beasley Row 3: " cns Nell WcGee Row 4: . ' , ' " ' :e Erie Trousdale, Regina s McGuire Wallace. Yuka ' Row 6 Crystal Preslar. -na Denton Row 7: Miho :nn Row 8 Nicole Mullins. ey Billingsley Row 9: Jeffrey : esby, Marcus E.J Gullen. ' Martha Frances Hickman. , Uhlman Row 11: Justina ion, Dennis Balch Row 12: Walter Campbell. Dr. Dan Top. Row 1: Dr. William G. Cale Jr., Earl Evar s Tamny irons Or Margie Crocker. Or. Bill Stewart, Steve H H2. Mrs. Lisa C Patterson. Lawrence Conwill, Dean Kerry Gatt homas. Bobby Irons Lisa C Patterson Delta Epiilon lota The purpose of the Delta Epsilon Iota chapter is to embody the philosophy and ideals of the society at the local level. The chapter strives to be an effective contributing organization by providing its membership with programs and activities that pro- mote academic acheivement, career development education and campus involvement. Students are invited into mem- bership only by recommenda- tion from a faculty or staff mem- ber. The adviser is Patricia Blum. Delta Epsilon lola. Row 1 Stephenie Thompson, Mica Laacefield, Kayla West. Belsy Bradlord, Teryn Horton. Jecemy Hichey Row 2: Uchenna Udeze, Amanda Richardson, Kaysha Enwin, Glenn Walkup, Candice Tibbs The purpose of Fashion ? (Human Environmental Sci Department) is to broaden ion merchandising and in design students ' knovvled,i;e by means of educational i-- ers; to broaden students ' a ness of community se through charity work; a offer financial assistance to ified students through a schl ship fund. Jane Wilson i adviser for the group. Fashion Forum, Row 1: Meredith Hardin, Julie Becker, Krystina Bole, Connie Walter, Mary Helen Bemauer, Jane Wilson, sponsor Row 2: Leah Ballard. Manon Allen, Melissa Chesnut, Stephanie Ellis, Jamie Rollins, Shannon Watkins Freihrnan Forunii Freshman Forum is the branch of the Student Government Association reserved specificallv for freshmen. It serves as a lead- ership stepping stone for cam- pus newcomers who want to get involved in Student Government. Freshman Forum members participate in various events throughout the school year ranging from sponsoring fund-raising events on campus to preparing holiday baskets for lieed (.imilies. Oamma Beta Phi Gamma Beta Phi recognizes and encourages excellence in educa- tion while promoting the devel- opment of leadership abilities and character in its members. The organization fosters, dissem- inates, and tries to improve edu- cation through appropriate ser- vice projects. Membership is by- invitation and is extended to the top 20 percent of each class. Gamma Beta Phi is coeducation- al and all majors are invited. Gamma Beta Phi. Row 1 : Amber Free, Wendy Schrimsher, Marlee Mann, Will Hodges, Jana Berry. Amy Goodman. Casey Guinn. Row 2: Cayce Cooper Randi Speegle. Knslina Moore, Tyla Dean. Stacy Lanier, Ashley Crumpton, Kalie Calder. Row 3 Anah Smith. Katie Bamett, Andrew Robbins, Winn Brewer, Lindsey Thornlon. B M Geography Club The Geography Club promotes the discipline of geography through geographic Awareness Week, field trips, cookouts, and community activities. Mem- bership is open to all students. For more information, contact Dr. William Strong and Lisa Keys-Mathews, sponsors. Geography Club, Row 1 Matt Taylor, Courtney Kelley, Ashley Phillips, Shana Hall, Yuki Kimuia. Tina Irons, Bill Strong, Braxton Guinn Row 2 Michael Pretes, Kewin White, Blake Staggs. Kevin McCarley, Rita Strong, Knslin Monroe, Matt Trousdale. Row 3: Todd Sealy, Chris Terry, Mark Smith, Staceyl Whitten, Lisa Keys-Mathews Row 4: Bnan Jackson, Greg Gaston, Ben Beckman, Michael Willis, Justin Klinkenberg, Ricky Thompson, Wes Sharp The Habitat for Humanity pus chapter supports and motes Habitat for Hum International ' s goal of elm ing substandard housing i world. Membership is op any interested UNA stu and everyone in the UNA munity is welcome to paitii on projects. Cynthia Burklii the adviser. Habitat for Humanity. Row 1 : Haley Henslee. Jennifer Butler, unidentified. Row ; Candi , Adam Harbin, Cynthis Burkhead, adviser; Joshua Bruce, d Global Friendiliip OvQanHation The purpose of the GFO is to integrate the International com- munity in Florence, to develop the awareness about global issues and different cultures, and help international students to adjust to American culture and life stii ' le without facing any major problems. Membership is limited to UNA students, faculty and staff members; however. Executive Committee may offer lOciate membership ' to non- ( , non- tiitf and non-stu- people. Global Friendship Organization. Row 1 : Keiko Ota, C hiho Ishida, Mariko Inamura, Kanae Fujiwara, Sozan Muhammad, Nalees Fatima. Row 2: Deniz Bademsoy, Akifumi Nagano. Vishal Manchands -fltouen t8balt J Human Environmental f clencei The Human Environmental Sciences club strives to improw the quality of individual and family life through education, cooperative programs, and pub- lic information. Human Environmental Sciences inte- grates knowledge from the basic disciplines to solve everyda ' problems of families. Majors in Human Environmental Sciences are invited to become members of the club. The club develops leadership among its members Monthly meetings feature gut " -! speakers, and members an encouraged to attend state and national HES conferences. Human Environmental Sciences Row 1 : Jamie Rollins, Connie Walker, Meredith Hardin, Kristina Bole, Julie Seeker, Andy Bailey. Row 2: Stephanie Ellis, Shannon Walkins, Brittany Burns. Leah Ballard. Marion Allen, Jill Lynn Goode, Mary Helen Bernauer Row 3 rvstal Kelsey, Mallie Sanderson, Kayla Wallace, Melissa Chesnut. Susan Cantrell, Jane Wilson, sponsor Row 4: Dwight Bunn Left photo David Bradley, James Robertson, Meredith Carr, Courtney Balentme, Heather McCravy, Dr Vince Brewton Right photo Elizabeth Entrekin, Heather Hedden, Mallory Dawson, Kalie Sparks. Honors Program. Row 1: Vince Brewton, director, Michelle Gabriel, Meredith Carr, Leah Pederson, Amanda Berryhill. Amy Minnelli, Mallory Dawson, Amber Busha Row 2: Maria Goad, Kalie Sparks, Claire C, Taylor, Stacy Lanier, Matthew Mallard, James Robedson. Row 3: Wesley Tew, Adam Harbin, Nichole St. Clair, Raleigh Green, Winn Brewer. Selh J Miller Row 4 Andrew Robbins, Kns Cochran, Clinton Christy, Drew Enlrekin, Lucas Berry, Levi Pressnell. Not pictured: Ltndsay Aday, Jackson Agee. Holly Allen, McKenzie Armstrong. Courtney Balentme, David Bradley, Natasha Burdetl, Amber Busha, Lacy Casteel, Jessica Clayton, Angel Clemons, Joanna Derkach, Kasey Dittmeier, Andrew Enlrekin, Elizabeth Entrekin, Michael Gasque. Tara Gordy, Joseph Green, Katie Gurley. Nicholas Coty Hand, Adam Hart)in. Heather Hedden. Travis Hensley. Valerie Jones. Jacob Lovell. Kristin Martin. Maranda McCracken. Heather McCravy. John Robbins, Nick Salter, Wendy Schnmsher. Samantha Southwell, Kendra Sparks, Ella Stone, Kazuko Talsumoto, Clafre Taylor, Michael Tucker, Chasity Watkms, Holly Widick Indian f tudent OvQanization Imian Student Ogarazation. Row 1: Darehan Bhoot, Kiilo C-s.-a- b-es:a( Mange, Anuradha S. Vanama, Anand Udeshi. Row 2: Ryiish Baivaliya. Patei. Jayesti Ktiunt. Parthkumar PateL Santanu Borah. Row 3; Milesh Chheda. Tapan Sheth, Wshal Pamiair. Sanlosh Pansare. ' Left Poo;a jost Pa- °alel. Bottom, Row 1 Unidentified, Pooja Jostil, NIrali Parikh, Row 2 Unidentified, Denise Seagraves. Susfiila Marastitta, Miss Siss, Mictiaella Manning -Japanese Global Network Japanese Global Network Row 1 Mika Shingu, Mikiko Sailo, Yumeko Tanaka, Hitomi Nishino, Maki Shibao, Mami Kamezaki, Nalsuki Taguchi Row 2: Takaya Kamalani, Mai Kubozono, Saki Saito, Izumi Kamamolo, Kazuko Tatsumolo, Mai Ishihara, Yusuke Makmo Row 3: Atsushr Ninomiya, Kei Seino, Mayuko Hitachi, Hiroko Okumura, Yui Malsumoto. Saon Kubo, Makiko Stiimabukuro Row 4: Ryota Kataoka, Tomonan Nistiikawa, Kazuya Watanabe, Junya Matsuno, Atsunon Ikeda, Makoto Nara, Ayumi Murahashi JGN ' s purpose is to integrate the lapanese community in the Shoals area, to develop aware- ness of the contemporary Japanese world and its culture, and to promote Japan. Membership is limited to UNA students; however, faculty, staff, student spouses, and community members may be associate mem- bers. Cagri Bagcioglu is the adviser. K-6 provides an opportunit interaction among elemm early childhood and special cation majors and their pr sors. In addition, the ori;ci tion serves as a forum tm tributing information abi ' u teaching profession. Prote alism and excellence in teac| are the major goals of the g All education majors are come to join K-6. K-6 Ofganization. Row 1 : Rutti Dumas, adviser; Aimee Gibson, Ana Hernandez, Tyia Dean, Tma Robbins, Misty Johnson, Randi Speegle. Row 2: Brenda Webb, Linda Aarmslrong, Brittany Miller, Ashley Dailey, Cayce Cooper. Anna Caye Hatchett, Alyssa Harton, Bngitia Freeman. Row 3: Adam Robertson, Katie Woodward, Janice Nyhan, adviser: Tammy Cagle, Megan Newell Knstma Moore, Kappa Omicron Nu Kappa Omicron furthers the best interests of home economics by recognizing and encouraging scholastic excellence, developing leadership abilities, fostering professional activities and inter- ests, and promoting fellowship among students and faculty of the profession. kiippa Pi is an international Art ti iternit ' ; membership is based un academic achievement and artistic excellence. Founded in 1911 at the University of Kontuckv, Kappa Pi recognizes students who demonstrate out- standing academic achievement and also possess excellent studio art skills. As an organization. Kappa Pi supports the arts with- in schools and the community, and seeks to promote a deeper appreciation of the arts among the public. Dr. Suzanne Zurin- skv is the adviser. Kappa Pi Row 1 Loune Givens, Teriy Bacctius, Hanna Oliver, Renee Fleeman, Kristy Goodman. Lauren Tucker, Chelsea Jenkins, Lacye Nichols, Lisa Mane Humphnes, Denise Childress Row 2: Sandra Vetters, Tiffany Sweeney, Tavams Williams. Cale Frederick. Dustin Muse. Jay Tomlin, Justin Hall. Tern Barnes As the official hosts and he LaGrange Society serve at presl organization assists the Office for prospective students. The ( pes of the university, students in the Btial receptions and VIP functions. The imissions by providing campus tours zation is the primary sponsor of the Leo III cind Una fund for UNA ' S mascots. Interviews are held for t tions each spring for the upcoming year. Claudia Heimmermann as adviser to the LaGrange Society. i kjyuj LaGrange Society. Row 1; Clayton Gnder. Yuka Kimura, Melanie Harns, Casey Guinn, Will Hodges, Rusty Sherrill, Brooke Dobbs, Katie Gurley, Km Tucker, Maggie Hurst, Row 2: Morgan Moore, Tara Nesmith, Josh McFall. commander; Jeremy Richey, Emily Pendley, Adria GanI, Ashley White. Row 3; Tyler Mills, Jamie Moorer, Cayce Cooper. Whita Hill. Bethany Willingham, co-captain; Kendra Sparks, Row 4: Timmy Ray, Jeff Foster, Kyle Mangum, Brett Sinyard, co-captain; Matt Malone, Dustin Williams. Lafayette Council ::a founders Row 1 Christine Fink, Robyn Puckett. Virginia Ozian, Courtney White, Darcelle Hall. Alison Woodman, Amber Arnold, Jessica Haddock, •ever Mackenzie Moore, Mallory Chandler, Kayla Kiser, Rebecca Walker Row 2 Leah Brewer, Kelly Farrell, Dr Paul Crandon, Wes Wages. Kane vViiliam Underwood, Brett Willcutt Lainbcla Pi Eta Lambda Pi Eta honor society. Row 1 : Amber Arnold, president; Courtney White. Dr, Paul Crandon, adviser. Row 2: Christine Fink, Rebecca Walker, LEAD Team members dux promote and facilitate lead programs for the campus . the community. Memhti - sent and facilitate work- and programs and perfoni! munity service. Upon rii LEAD Team members art able to facilitate specialized p: grams to student and commu ty groups. Selection takes pi each semester by application a interview. Patricia Blum lis adviser. LEAD Team, Row 1: Colene Burns, Palncia Blum, adviser; Anna Caye Hatchett. co-captain; Rachael Homer, co-captain; Courtney Vandiver, UPC representative; Jenalane Rowe, Row 2: Adam Rotwrtson, Melissa Pennington. Misty Johnson, Faith Carpenter, Jana Berry, Alyssa Harlon, Rachel Poe. Not pictured: Rachel Pansa Leadenhip UNA Lion Pa ri 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. Tryouts for this prestigious team are held in the spring. Members perform for various university and commu- nity events. Members must be willing to devote time to practice sessions, fund-raising events, and personal appearances. The team also competes in local, regional and national dance team competitions. The adviser is Angela Childree Green. Whiiney Ryan. Morgan Cawthorne. Kevi Members of the Music Entertaii Hn Industry Sfudent Association become more aware of careers and op wunities in the music industry through promotions and active invuKiB« t in musical entertainment on campus. Membership is open to an intijrested student. Advisers are Janna Malone, James E. Hearn and Dr. Robii I Garfrerick. m i I MEISA Ri.M .. r.i.i Md.or.e. adviser, Melody Holt, Natsuki Taguchi, Katy Black, Mori Kaku, Elko Hareyatna, Amber Fall, Jarrod Randall. Heath Kendricks, Mia Kroul. Row 2: James E Hearn, adviser: Cory Taylor Cox, Kyiee Ryan, Erm Tra ' polino, Daniel Crisler, Grant Walden, Robert Lynn Jr., Nathan Miles, Row 3: Bob Garfrerick, adviser; Chris Bethea James I Coleman, Andte Jackson Troy Hester Row 4: Daniel Wagner, Toshihiro Onitsuka, Joshua Cooley. Kris Cochran, Alex Wiltscheck, Chris Anderson, Shutaro Noguchi. NBA Club The primary goal of the organi- zation is to provide MBA stu- dents with networking opportu- nities with classmates, local and visiting entrepreneurs and facul- ty members. The adviser is Dr. Santanu Borah. MBA Club. Row 1; Anand Udeshi. Killol Cha| Jayesh Khunl. Parthkumar Palel. Santanu Boian Row 3: Milesh ChhecJa, Tapan Sheth, Vishal Parmar. Santosh Pansare. Cameron D. Green. Nepaleie Itudent Organization Nepalese Student Organization. Row 1 : Navaraj Neupane. Ravi Lama, Jenu Pradhan. Man|u Gartaula.Tulaia Rayamajhi, public relations, Sonam Karmacharya. treasurer: Ram S Aryal. president: Amy E Crews, advis- er Row 2 Kushal Poktirel. Rupak Raj Pandey, Sabin Silwal. Bern Singti Malla. Niga Shresttia. Sanji Bhattarai secretary: Pooia Singh, Hima Sastiankar, vice president Row 3 Prabin Maharjan. A|ay Bhattarai, Manish Baral, Pashupati Acharya, Bishwas Ktianal, Bipin Dhital. OASIS is an organization that serves as a support group for adult students and provides them with opportunities for group interaction; offers educational and career programs; serves as a resource group to the university in assessing the needs and interests of adult stu- dents; and participates in orientation for other adult students. Membership is open to all stu- dents vvho have paid their dues. The adviser is Jeremy Stafford. In the spring semester 2006, members brought a bit of spring indoors by preparing more than 300 Easter baskets for dis- tribution to children in area schools. Phi Beta Delta PK Bete Delia. Row 1: Margaret Tama. Chandni Khadka. Becky Taylor, Df. Robert Aijler, Dr. Claudia Vance, Dr. Joy Borati, Itsumi Walanabe, Dr. John I8?l - Ro 2; Karen Kennedy. Lany Adams. Varun Sood. Bill Strong. Lisa Keys-Maltiews, Francis Koti, Ramesti Oeshar, Alice Cook. Row 3: Sanatnu Borah, Sabin Shrestha. Dan Howard, ij|. ' .atd, Cagn Bagcioglu, TugnjI Polat, Giray Asian. Left photo: Unidentified. Amil Panjwani, Or. W lam G, Gale Jr.. Chardni Khadka, Sabin Shrestha, Nikki Right photo: Joy Borah, Sabin Shrestha, Chardni Khadka. Cagn Bagcioglu. Nikki Paniwam Varun Sood Phi Beta Photo 1: April Pierce, Lauren Jett, Sherry Cuzzort, Mrs Natasha Lmdsey 2 Mindy Prohaska, Michael Fowlkes, Agenda Overton, Gaylon Partain 3 Agenda j Yancey, Sherry Cuzzort, Mrs Natasha Lmdsey, Dr Joan Parris, Mindy Prohaska, 5: Agenda Overton, Mindy Prohaska, 6 Rutus Ingram, Mrs Donna Yancey, Phi Beta Lambda is a non-profit educational association made dents, educators and business pen up of students pursuing careers in business or business educa- The transition from college to car tion. I BA ' s purpose is to bring business and academics together working, guest speakers and in a positive working relationship. The national or;,;.ini .ation Membership is open to anyone intl offers programs and services that create a forum in which stu- are Donna Yancey, Natasha LindscJ I, Brooke Hester. Mindy Prohaska, 4: Mrs, Donrf Cuz20rt, Lauren Jelt, April Pierce. Jerrell Vinson, ' learn about one another. ' is enhanced through net- jroved business skills. ;d in business. Advisers I Dr. Joan Parris. , Phi Beta Lambda, Row 1 : Donna Yancey, adviser; Joe McCollislerr, president; Agenda Overton, vice president; Lauren Jett, secretary; Heather Dutlon, Jackson Jolly, reporter; Kasey istjeii, his- torian; Ginger M, Russell, member at large; Thomas Holt, row 2; Joan Parris. adviser; Candice Tibbs, Apnl Pierce. Hiroshi Hachiga , Heather U, Faulkner, Rachel Weston, Natasha LIndsey, Row 3 ' Kyle " Luiai " Manqum, Van " Mario " Holden, Phil Posev Clair Marie Drouet. Robbv Sheoard, Sammi Jo McConnell, Oqiuju Peng. NKBA NKBA ' s endorsed college pro gram was created to serve th professional needs of the Indus tr ' and ensure consistent, quali ty education for students wh desire to become kitchen bath room design professionals. Ead student must complete class room experiences and ensur that s he has fulfilled the mini mum student competencies. Th adviser is Dwight Bunn. NKBA. Row 1 : Mollie Sanderson, Crystal Kelsey. Jamie Rollins, Julie Beckei. Row 2: Brittany Bums. Kayla Wallace, Stephanie Ellis, Susan Cantrel Row 3; Andy Bailey, Dwight Bu nn. sponsor i Phi Kappa Phi Juniors, seniors, graduate stu- dents, faculty and alumni may be elected into Phi Kappa Phi. The organization recognizes excellence in all academic disci- plines. The honor society ' s requirements are outstanding scholarship (a minimum 3.5 on a 4.0 scale) and good character. An active core group of faculty and staff provides continuity and conducts initiations in spring and fall. Phi Kappa Phi Row 1 Meredith Hardin, Macl(enzie Moore, Anna Kale McGrady, Stephanie Hornsby Row 2 Leslie Evans Adams, Ten Wakelield, Linda Boyd Row 3 Remina Kawamura, Scott Fortner, Heather Keeton Row 4 Traci Young, Steven Torberl, Susan Long Row 5 Jonathan Fleming, Heath Johnston, Tara Nesmith, Misty Jones Row 6 Bennie James, Jammie Patnck, Ashley Durham Chris Martin Row 7 Jenny Benn, Joe Faircloth Row 8: Matt Oglesby, Miho Shinozaki, Knstina Moore Row 9: Deanna Bromley, Lauren League, Ken Covington Row 10 Colene Bums, Dee Ayres, Row 11 Sharon Warren, Elizabeth Melvin, Jeremy Pate, Jenna Upton, The purpose of Phi Mu Sinfonia shall be to ern and actively promote thi_ ' standards of creativitv, mance, education, and 1 1 in music in America purposes shall be to de encourage loyalty to t Mater, to foster the mutu fare and brotherhood of i of music, to develop thi fraternal spirit among it bers, and to instill in all an awareness of music tant role in thu unrichmen human spirit. Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia. Row 1 : Paul Poole, Jared Latham, Luis Fisher, Matthew Mclntyre, Jason Kelley, Justin Hamblin. Row 2: John Rich, Brandon Hughes, Brandon Willcutt, Eddie Bsey Jr.. Dr. Ian Loeppky. Mark Gajewski, Mart Roberts. Row 3: Jamie Mock, Nicolas Brown. PRCA PRCA. Row 1 : Vj:tu Hlo Maliory Chandler, president. Row 2: Leah Brewer, UPC re| secretary: Natalie Finley. Ashley White, vp projects: Lori Clifton. Lisa Oameji, adviser, i : a statewide pHpL " -sionjl ori ani atmn that st ' i i ' as a forum for age of ideas. wBkshops, seminars, etc., for Alabama ' s public rela- tion piotission.iN -- members of UNA ' s PRCA, students become mem- bers of the North Alabama Chapter of PRCA and are invited to participate in the workshops and seminars. Membership is open to all interested stu- dents. Lisa Darnell is the organization ' s adviser. Phonathon Group Phonathon Group Row 1 Keedra Harris, Taylor Cope. Laura Hamilton, Candice Tittle Row 2: Judy Jackson, Laura Meek. Ana Hernandez Row 3 Amanda Mann. Valerie Jones The purpose of Presid Mentors is to further the go diversity. The academy supi opportunities for stud whose racial group is un sented on the UNA campus Presidential Mentors Acad| provides living learning ex ences for incoming mi freshmen students while taining the admission and mic standards of the unive The program combines acad ' success with financial assist, The membership of thf — meludes all students recei the Presidential Mentor Academy Scholarship. Presidential Mentors Academy. Row 1: Jessica Byars. Miranda Carswell. Natalie Cowans, Casey Chow. TIas McLeod. Row 2: Domineque Warner, Dr. Ernestine Davis. Kayla Scott. Mallory King. Row 3: Deonna Martin. Katherine Shaw, Tiffany Coffey Row 4: Chad Daniel. Enc Meade. Cameron Gregg. Piychology Club Psychology Club encourages the growth and stimulation of high- er ideas in the pursuit of theoret- ical and empirical knowledge in the area of psychology, and works to increase student aware- ness of the issues and concerns encountered in the field of psy- chology, and to pro ' ide an out- let for students to freely express their own ideas and interests. The club also offers information in matters pertaining to psychol- ogy to other eaSBlt ' or ;aniza- tions. 1 Psychology Club, Row 1 : Bnanna Morton. Melonee Tubb, Chan a Harrison. Row 2: RichanI HutSburg, Lany Bates. WSRam Ballew I Secondary Education Secondary Education Associa- tion provides through the orga- nization a means to encourat;L " interaction among educati majors, a forum for dissemin. ing information relative to the teaching profession, and to pro- mote professionalism and excel- lence in the teaching profession. Membership applies to an ' dulv registered student who is a sec- ondary education major who is interested in the activities and functions purposed for the orga- nization. Secondary Education Association, Row 1: Amanda Harrington, Tiffany Stonecipher, Joy Brown, sponsor: Denise Ctiildress, Ashley Ptiillips, Row 2 Lauren Tucker. Megan Perry, Christine Huff. Lisa Amett, %0 k Executive Council The Student Government Asso- ciation allows students to repre- sent their fellow students in pro- viding services and making rec- ommendations to the adminis- tration for the benefit of the stu- dents and university- Second, the Senate provides students with challenging opportunities for developing organizational and leadership skills. SGA Executive Council Brian Beall, Maicus Bnmley, Mallofy Smith, David Williamson, Rusty Stiernll, Deanna Powers, Megan Savage. SGA, Row 1: Joel Stokes. Marcus Brimley, Rachel Pansa, Kieaire Harris. Kellie Seal, Mallory Smith, Row 2: Emily Gnffin, Laura Heaji! HBW J ' kflBii UBfllCW, ijISffS UOlSn, Brittany Knighten, Melanie Hams, Denita Nash, Deanna Powers. Kalherine Shaw, Row 4: Kevin Larson, Justin Alexander, David Williamson, Meghan Guillen, Kamone Brimley, Michael Clark, Julia Eze, Row 5: Ronnie Gray, Winn Brewer, Bnan Beall. Samantha Smith. Katie Rolf, Sarah Clark J lOAR CounieloH SOAR Counselors provide peer counseling, academic scheduling and orientation to the university community for incoming stu- dents. DAR Counselors. Row 1 : Jeremy Richey. V 3: Adam Robertson. Jarniel Ricks. Ji : Michelle Youngblood, Shelley Hollingsworth. Mikal Foster. Caroline Whitlow, Rusty Sherrill, s Wiggins, Rachel Pansa, Shaketta Daniels, Kyle Mangum, Tyler Mills, Crystal Preslar iocial Work Organizaiion The Social Work Organization was organized bv students in 1975. SVVO engages in fund-rais- ing projects, organizes a monthh department newsletter, hoKK membership recruitment driM-. and aids community outreach programs working with loci! news media and co-sponsomm communitv workshops and pri ' - jects. Business meetings and pro- grams are open to all social work majors who wish to attend. Through SWO, the students plan and initiate an annual " Social Work Day, " coinciding with National Social Work Month in March, and raise funds for schol- arships. Social Work Organization, Row 1: Jack Sellers. Joy Borah, Carta Bailey, Chancey D Rich, Joey Holliman, Jai " ie Beavers, Row 2: Chnstin Crocker, Nick Balentine, Ciji Mosley. Julie Abbott, Alana Wright, iociety for Collegiate Joumaliiti - ai i HBa The Society for Collegiate lournalists encourages excel- lence in mass communications, develops fraternal spirit among its members and rewards deserving students for their ser- vice to extracurricular mass media organizations. Members must be full-time students with an overall GPA of 2.5 and must be active staff members of an extracurricular student mass media service or organization at UNA, or have served in that position for a minimum of four months. Mary Jennings serves SCJ as adviser. Society for Collegia te Journalists Row 1: Patrick Howard, John Brimley, Kalie Smith, Ctirisline Fink. Row 2: Rebecca Walker, Megan McClellan, Jessica Cabler. Vicki Antoine, Mary Jennings, adviser : mg w HRIe goals of the club are to and discuss current issues relat- ed to the fields of sociology and criminal justice. A variety of activities are organized each semester, such as field trips and cookouts. f tudent Nuriei Aiiociatfion m The Student Nurses Association works to improve student life by representing the nursing students to the faculty, the university ' and the communit}, ' at large — through charita- ble means, public skill demonstration of activities in local newspapers. ' nursing students the opportunit ivi tellouship, mentoring and advice from senior-level students who understand the degree of study needed in the 6 rst and second semesters of nursing school. Membership is open to all stuJi nts plan- ning a career in nursing. Meetings are held m.iithK with membership drives and charitable aclivilu- spaced throughout the semester. Faculty advisers aii Charlotte Cramer, Wendy Darby and Michelle in the ipaniih Club The Spanish Club is designed to provide a time for further study of the language, customs, and cultures of Spanish-speaking countries and for an opportunity for conversation on a social level. Membership is open to all students. The adviser is Dr. Robert Adler. Spanish Club Row 1 Dr Robert Adler, Or Claudia Vance, Emily Cceekmoie, Taara Nesmith, Jim Oppman Row 2: Dustin Williams, Mallory Draper, Tammy Samen, Billy Jones Published by a staff of stud the university yearbook in any interested student to b| the Diorama staff. Writers, out artists, photographers graphic artists, as well as i ested journalists, may visi Publications Office in K Hall. The campus newspap published every Thursday o fall and spring semesters e during holidays and exam ods. The Flor-Ala invites i ested students to work on •eportt ' d iters, pi phcrs, or graphic art Students wishing to lend their talents to the publication of the campus paper or the yearbook should see adviser Mary Jennings. Student Publications. Row 1 ; Katie Smith. John Bnmley. Patnck Howard,. Vicki Antome Row 2: Rebecca Walker, Jessica Cabler, Megan McClellan, Chnstine Fink, Mary Jennings, adviser. Yau Beta iigma Tau Beta Sigma is the band hon- orary sorority. It works to fur- ther the band program, concen- trating in the areas of service, fostering close friendships, and pursuit of excellence in perfor- mance of good music and expo- sure to the musical arts. Tau Beta Sigma. Row 1 : Brandi Sanford Kelley Hayes. Leah Leong, Row 2: Savannah Davis, Amy Gresham I Erin Collins, Katy Monlgomery, Deborah J Re ' — Iri Beta The purpose of Tri Beta is to pro- mote scholarship and knowl- edge and to encourage research in the biological sciences. Regular membership is by invi- tation. Undergraduates with an interest in biology mav become associate members bv contacting Dr. Ronald Roush in the Biology Department. Scholarships are available to members. Tn Beta Row 1 : Remina Kawamura, Rebecca Long, Ashley Isbell, Shana Hall. Jenna Upton, Tia Kennedy. Row 2: Matt Helton, Angela Cox, Savannah Holloway, Brandy Bametl, Kristin Adams, Rachael Horner. Amy Sharp, Carol Williams. Row 3; Megan Chatham, Tomukazu Takeuchi, Tim Tapscott, Nick Sekora, Don Roush, adviser; Hutson Sargent- Outstanding stu who participate in nical theater are ored hv invitatior Tau Epsilon Kapp, David Ruehh serves as spon: TEK. TEK, Row 1: Sara Allen, Jennifer Salter, Michael Bradley. Brian Barrett. Row 2: Alan Balch. Duell Russell Aldridge. vice president; Jay Powell. Billy Jones, president. Row 3: Michael Redman, Alice Gross, Dr. David Ruebnausen, Corrie Alexander. UNA Broadcaiting Society Alpha Epsilon Rho is the National Honorary Broadcasting Society. The society promotes the advancement of broadcast- ing education, establishes mean- ingful communication between students and professional broad- casters, and encourages and rewards scholarship and accom- plishment among broadcasting students, and high-level accom- plishments in the art and science of broddc4Sting bv both student and indu v protessionals- i UNA Broadcasting Society AE Rtra. Row 1 : Anna Askew, John A. Brimley. Kane Deason. Fumi ToratanI, Cnsti Cannon. Row 2: Alison Woodman, Natasha Montgomery. Amberlane Privetl, Brian Jones. Row 3: Jason Messing. Katie McRea, Matt Crotls. Shireen Matar, A.Edward Foote, professor adviser. Uniwenity Program Council The University Program Council plans, initiates and assists in pro- ductions and activities designed to enhance the university ' s social, intellectual and recre- ational calendar. Each student organization selects a represen- tative member and an alternate member to attend meetings and serve on UPC. U " , ,e ' s:. ' ' y ' a- ;■ Katie Gurley, Megan Savage. Kendra Spams, Libty Barnes, Dea " ,na Pov.e ' S Roiv 2 Ronme Fiippo, Courtney Vandiver Kane Deason, Enc Graham, Jessica Walker. Leah Pedersen, Jayesh, Khunl Hilomi Nishino Row 3 Keyosha Emerson, Miranda Carswell, Kendra Caldwell. Megan Edens, Laura Flores. Wendy Schrimsher, Jamie Moorer. Haley Mitchell, Sara Morrow. Students who participate in university plays and other theatriHBmmnnRnmieBgnRminBgiraip Univer BPlayers. These students provide cultural enrichn Bto the communit) ' and the campus vi ith live stage entertainment. Membership in the organization is flfHn RBBHHWBIiled in university productions. Advisers to the University Players are Dr. David Ruebhausen and Angela Green. University Players. Row 1 ; Alan Balch. Laura Ann Gray, Jennifer Salter, Michael Bradley. Row 2: Kristen Barnhill. Lisa M Bordelon, Valerie Edmondson. Brian Barnett, Michael Fisher Row 3 Christine Fmk, Michael Redman, Dr David Ruebhausen, co-sponsor: Prol Angela C Green, co-sponsor, Winn Brewer, Duell Russell Aldndge, Up ' til Dawn Up ' til Dawn seeks to raise much-needed funding for the children of St. Jude Children ' s Research Hospital. Membership and participation in Up ' til Dawn is open to all students. Associate members may include faculty, alumni, staff, and com- munity members, such as liaisons with St. Jude Children ' s Research Hospital. Up Til Dawn, Row 1 : Jennifer Adams, adviser; Lawen Burch, Holly Widick, Mallory Chandler, Row 2; Stephen McArthur, Kyle Lewtet, Winn Weiley Foundation As the ministry of the United Methodist Church on the cam- pus, Wesley Foundation offers Christian fellowship for all UNA students, faculty, and staff. Weekly gatherings for worship, meals, fellowship, and explo- ration of the Christian faith are scheduled each semester. Periodically, opportunities for persons to live out their faith through mission experiences are offered. Wesley Foundation. Row 1 : Clayton Grider. Britney Hightower. Karen Goodwin, Brinany Green, Mallory Howe Emily E Beavers Row 2: Joshua D, Allison. Lara Nash, Katie Dobbins. Jessica Byars, Kane Deason, Rev. Jan McGatver, director Row 3 RobDy Shepard. Phillip Nash, Chns Dorr. Juslin Gnmmitt, Word of Mouth. Row 1: Tiara Griffin, Deanna Martin, Shana Crumbaugh, Natalie Cowans, Cfiaffanie Maye, Stiantrice Byrd, Stianelua Murptiy Row 2; Brian Jones, Mallory King. Lisa Reed, Carmilla Maldonado, Mary Lynn Brown. Samanltia Denton, Brigitla Freeman, J] | Arm A j ' " " TT AAr A A An AKA AO. ASAEXXZOBZTAAr i20KA K2FIJI« Mn Alpha Delta Pi. tOppositel Row 1 : Laura Wilson, Robin Rankin. Yul a Kimura. Jennifer Noel, Alisha James, Skye Harpster, Catie Ch Rachel Blaci(, Kalhenne Berry Row 2: Kaleigh O ' Brien. Samaniha Southwell. Knssie Martin. Knstin Dailey. Jamie McLendon. Williams. Jennifer Hayes. Row 3: Katie Wissert, Cassie Miller. Darci Woods. Tiffany Clayton, Heather Pennington Row 4: Amanda Leah Pedersen, Ashley Love, Maranda McCracken, Courtney Warren, Jessica Clayton i.j. m.j. .B. E J. JLJ. jbl jm. TilASOKA KSFIJIOMnKASAESXZOBZTAArAA AnAKAAOAATIlASOKA KSFIJIOMnKAXAEXX; iXAESXZOBZTAArAAAnAKAAOAATftAXeKA TftA2;0KA KSFIJia MnKA2AE2XZ BZTAArAA AnAKAA AATftA20KA KXFIJIOMnKAXAEXX: .5; AEIXZ BZT A Ar A A An AK A A A ATftASWK A Alpha Delia Pi Symbol: Diamond lion Local Founding: Feb. 17, 1973 Colors: Azure blue white Chapter Flower: Woodland violet Name: Zeta Eta Motto: ' We live for each Philanthropy: Ronald McDonald other " Houses National Active Founding: 1851 Members: 40 IJI«»]VnKAr .r " X7 ' tBZTAArAAAnAKAAO tAX r v mi m iKAXAEXxzoezxAAr A AX0KA K2FIJIOME VE ZTAArAAAHAKAAO iJ H i AXAEXXZOBZTAAr ' AAXOK A M KiFlJI MIl THOSE ALPHA GAM GIRLS... Sisters hang out at Bid Day, right. Christine Ruhlman, Audrey Fulkerson, Sarah Ward, Kelly Farrell, and Libby Barnes paint lion paws on Court Street, beIou and the Alpha Gams cheer in the Homecoming pep rallv, bottom. .TftAX0KA K5;FIJIOMnKA2AEXXZOBZTAArA .AnAKAA I»AATftAX0KA K2FIJIOMnKAXAEXX XAE2XZ BZTAArAAAnAKAAOAATftA20KA .TnA20KA K2FIJIOMnKA2AEXXZ BZTAArAi .AnAKAA i AATftA20KA KXFIJI I»MnKA2AE2X XAE5:XZ BZTAArAAAnAKAA AATnAX0KA P Alpha Oamma Delia Symbol: Squirrel Chapter Colors: Red, buflf green Name : Gamma Psi Flower: Motto: National Red buff rose Philanthropy: Alpha Gamma Delta Foundation " Inspire the woman. Active impact the world " Members: 80 Founding: 1904 Alpha Gamma Delia Row 1 Holley Banks, Cassy Gage, Sarah Minnelli. Julie Yates, Lauren Wilson, Kelly Farreil. Row 2: Crissy Elders, Katie Hamnck, Janna Stone, Lauren Williamson, Kellie Seal Row 3 Casey Guinnn, Allison Sisson, Monica Mason, Kendall Black, Heather Hedden, McKenzie Martin Row 4. Emry McKay, Melissa Chesnut, Tiffany Thomas, Kim Tucker. Jane Guthrie, Megan Green. Row 5: Whitney Warwick, Megan Ritenour, Meghan Guillen, Amanda Mayfield. Whitney Dalton. Ar 11, .t iXZC BZTAAl AAA11AKAA« »A ,, l XAESXZOBZTAArA A %20KA KSFIJIOMnii r ZTAAFAAADAKAAOA p.AXAE2XZ«»BZTAArA A ROSE BY ANY OTHER NAME. No matter what the occasion, the sisters of Alpha Kappa Alpha do it in style. XlASOKA KXFIJIOMnKASAESXZOBZTAArAAAl LnAKAAOAATftA20KA KSFIJI MnKA5;AE2XZ SAEXXZ BZTAArAAAnAKAAOAATftA20KA K] nA2©KA KSFIJIOMnKA2AE2XZOBZTAArAAA] LnAKAA AATaAX0KA KXFIJIOMnKA2AESXZ4 SAEXXZOBZTAArAAAnAKAAOAATilAX0KA K: Alpha Kappa Alpha Symbol: hy leaf National Founding: 1908 Colors: Salmon pink apple gi-een Chapter Flower: Pink Tea Rose Name: Nu Omicron Motto: ' B merit and by Philanthropy: Breast caneer eulaire " a areness Alpha Kappa Alpha, Row 1 : Ashley Smith, Tomi Williams. Row 2: Letanndra Davis, Erica Derek. Row 3: Satin Mayes. Mya Chatu, Marquita Maples, Ashley Thompson. Raven Roby. Row 4; Miranda Carswell. Martena Young. LJLJC .m.JB.ak.X M-J. JL lJI l ]VnKAS ' " .SXZ ' f BZTAArAAAnAKAAOi tAXQir ITi iT HF. CAXAEXXZ EZTAAr atMa. mil Wl iX0KA KXFijioMn IJIV m ZJEmk ' ;TAArAAAnAKAAOi . XAEi;XZ BZTAAri TAS K A il ' KSFI.nOMn .TilAS©KA K2FIJIOMnKAXAE2XZOBZTAArAi AnAKAA AATftASOKA KXFIJIOMnKASAEXX i2AEXXZOBZTAArAAAnAKAA AATftA2©KA .TftA2©KA KXFIJIOMnKA2AEXXZ BZTAArA S .AnAKAA AATftA20KA KXFIJIOMnKAXAE2X iSAEXXZ HZTAArAAAnAKAA AATftASOKA lr Alpha Phi iilpha Symbol: EgN ' ptian sphinx Local Founding: Jan. 17, 1975 Colors: Black old gold Chapter Flower: ello ' Rose Name: Kappa Gamma Motto: Tii ofall,sen ' antsofall Philanthropy: Bo for Kids Sake we shall ti " aiisoend all " National Active Foundins:: Dec. 4, 1906 Members: 4 Alpha Phi Alpha Anthony Sparks. Justin Taylor, Btyan Softley- IJIOIVnKA r 1: X7 7 ' ZTAAFAAAnAKAAO tAXar Ji iU VXAEXXZOBZXAAn TAAFAAAnAKAAO; . _.. ,t V APW ' y i.p ' yT A Art ' A TftASOKA KSFIJI MnKAXAEXXZOBZTAArAA AnAKAAa»AATftA20KA KXFIJI MnKA2AE2X L2AE2XZOBZTAArAAAnAKAA«i»AATftA20KA TilAS©KA K2FIJI MnKA2AE2XZ BZTAArAyS AnAKAAOAATftAX©KA K2FIJI i»MnKA2AESX k5:AE5;XZOBZTAArAAAnAKAA AATftAS©KAi|r Alpha f au Omega Symbol: Maltese cross Local Founding: Jan. 30, 1974 Colors: Azure blue gold Chapter Flower: White Tea Rose Name: ThetaEta Motto: The Positive Experience " National Founding: Sept. 11, 1865 Philanthropy: Big Brothers Active Members: Big Sisters 68 Alpha Tau Omega Row 1 : Clayton Grider, Taylor Searfoss. Gil " PostaleWade " Jaggers, Timmy Ray, Chris Campbell, Michael Butz, Jeremy Terry, Tylo " Stud " Mills, Will Hodges, Kevin Ogle, Kyle Willis. Row 2: Tim Pickford, Hiroyukt Yamamolo, Ronnie Flippo. Josh McFall, Jacob Lovell, Chase Marsh, Tyler Aldridge, Brad Greene, Row 3: John Harris. Matthew Van Ormer, Akihiro Kawase, Junya Matsuno, Jeff Foster. Tyler Catlett, Josh Gibson, Michael Clark. Chase Smith, Will Barkley. Row 4: Kyle " Glazebrook " Mango, Zach ' Ihe Marshal " Eason, Braxton Guinn, Kelton Tedford. Was ' The Mess " Wages, Josh lA abbily " Mobley, Josh Johnson, Travis Hensley SAXOr HL iJJf fln 42AE2XZ E BZTAAr k2©KA K2FIJI4)Mni L .o WrrnA: .TftAX0KA KXFIJIOMnKAXAEXXZOBZTAArAi .AnAKAAOAATilAX0KA KXFIJI MnKAXAE2X iXAEXXZ BZTAArAAAnAKAA I AATftAX0KA .TilAXOKA KSFIJIOMnKASAESXZOBZTAArA .AnAKAAOAATftAX0KA PK2FIJM MnKA2AEXX lXAE2XZOBZTAArAAAnAKAA AATftA5:0KA Delta ligma f heia Symbol: Elq5hant tiimk up Giicek goddess Minen a Local Colors: Crimson cream Founding: April 12, 1 980 Flower: Violet Chapter Name: XiPhi Motto: " Intelligence is the torch of wisdom " Philanthropy: NAACP; Five National Thrust Founding: Ian. 13, 1913 Program Delta Sigma Theta Brigina Freeman, Jackie Hooten, Crisli Cannon, Kayla Duncan, Shaketta Daniels, Mary Lynn Brown, Samantha Denson, Winn Brewer Mustafa Can .AOAATQASGKAWKSFIJIOMnKy nAKAA(DAATQA20KA K2FIJIO TAAAnAKAAOAATQA20KAWK J AAFAAAnAKAAOAATQASeB :OBZTA Ar AAAn AKAAO AATl .nAKAA I Joseph Jeremy Crown Tyler Haraway Tyler Hudson Corrigan 11 P Aaron Johnson Nicholas Lawrence Justin Low Lance Morrow Josh Murks % TT f ilLJi i David Nau Joe Powell Clint Quarels Scotty Matt Reed Rainwater Adam Christopher Kyle Smith Robertson Smith Ahmet Tamoc Steven Torberl Dustin Williams EIXZOBZTAATAAAnAKAAOAATQASGKA KIFIJIOMni [KA2AE2XZOBZTAArAAAnAKAA DAATQA20KAWia:FIJI JIOMnKA2AE2XZOBZTAArAAAnAKAA DAATQAI0KAW; [ KIFIJIOMnKASAESXZOBZTAATAAAnAKAAOAATQASC EOKA KIFIJIOMnKAlAESXZOBZTAArAAAnAKAAOAA; TQASOKA KSFIJIOMnKASAESXZOBZTAArAAAnAKA Delta Chi colonizei The national office of Delta Chi frater- nity has established a colony on cam- pus and awarded scholarships to two new members. Rusty Williams, director of expan- sion and colony operations and coordina- tor for the North Alabama expansion, said, " We are very excited to be extend- ing the brotherhood of Delta Chi to North Alabama. I am confident that we can add quite a bit to the student experi- ence at UNA and be an asset to the strong fraternity and sorority system on this campus. " David Shields, the vice president for student affairs, said, " We are pleased to welcome Delta Chi to the University of North Alabama. We look forward to the positive contributions they will add to our Greek system. " Among the 25 founding members were Adam Robertson and Huston Kennedy, who were awarded scholarsliips for academic performance, communit} ' involvement and leadership potential. Robertson, of Cypress Inn, Term., received the 2006 Delta Chi Fratemit) ' Scholarship of $250. An elementary edu- cation major, he expected to graduate in May 2007. Kennedy, of Tuscumbia, received the 2006 Delta Chi Fraternity Scholarship of $500. An accounting and finance major, he expected to graduate in 2008. Delta Chi, the first new social frater- nity at UNA in 12 years, was originally founded as a professional law fraternity at Cornell University in 1890. It opened its membership to all academic disci- plines in 1922 and today has 126 chapters and colonies in the U.S. and Canada with 93,000 members. It is headquartered in Iowa City, Iowa. The colony has a two- year window to become a full-fledged fraternity chapter. CAN ' T HIDE THAT LION PRIDE. Delta Chi brothers and their friends show their school spirit at the 2006 Homecoming game. rijie " i; AX EXXZe " ZTAArAAAnAKAAO: II JIAEXXZOBZTAAr BRIMLEY BROTHERS. Members of Kappa Alpha Psi are a presence on campus. Qockwise from below: Brandon Chappell, John A. Brimley, Dennis Gray, Jon Ford and Marcus Brirrdev on parade; Dennis Gray, Leanna Harris and Jolin Brimley in die GUC; Dennis Gray, Brandon Chappell and Kamone Brimley at the Memorial Ampliitlieater; John Brimley, Dennis Gray, Marcus Brimley, Corey Nelson, Charles Xelson, Carlos Nelson and Brandon Chappell at graduation. m TftAS©KA KXFIJIOMnKAXAEXXZOBZTAArAA AnAKAAOAATftAX©KA K2FIJIOMnK; AEXX: .2AEXXZ BZTAArAAAnAKAA AATilA X©KA TftA20KA PK2FIJIOMnKA2AEXXZOBZTAArAA AnAKAA AATftAX0KA KXFIJI MnKA2AEXX; .5:AESXZ« BZTAArAAAnAKAA4 AATXlAl©KA Kappa Alpha Pi i Symbol: Rabbit Chapter Name: Theta Upsilon Colors: Crimson creme Philanthropy: Boys and Giris Club Flower: Red Carnation Active Motto: " AchieN ement in even Members: 8 field of human endeavor . " National Founding: Oet. lo, 1976 Kappa Alpha Psi Marcus Brimley, John A Bnmley, Kamone Bnmley. ■ A 17 XXZ I»BZTAArAAAnAKAA E 1 I«»MnKA2AE2XZ I BZTAAri .a AATilAS0KA KXFIJI4 Mn " :XZ I»BZTAArAAAnAKAAO] lOMnKAXAESXZOBZTAAr A A Tn AlOK A |rK5;FI.Tia Mn IT ' S A BIRD, IT ' S A PLANE! The men of Kappa Sigma perform at Step Show, beloiv, and show their Homecoming spirit at the TftA20KA KXFIJI MnKAXAEXXZOBZTAArAA AnAKAAOAATilAX©KA K2FIJI4»MnK AEXX: L2AE2XZ i»BZTAArAAAnAKAA« AATftA20KA ] TftA2©KA KXFIJIOMnKAXAEXXZOBZTAArAA AnAKAAOAATXlAS0KA KSFIJIOMnKAXAE2X; .SAEXXZOBZTAArAAAnAKAA AATftAS KA l Happa ligma Symbol: Star crescent Local Founding: May 4, 1974 Colors: Emerald green, scarlet red white Chapter Flower: Lily of the Valley Name: Lambda Omieron Motto: " Bononia Docet " Philanthropy: Habitat for Humanity National Active Founding: Dec. 10, 1869 Members: 48 Kappa Sigma, Row 1 : Adam Porter, Clint Carter, Chris Mason, Andrew Keith, Clarl Burns. Row 2: Chris Todd. Dare McRight. Trey Sanlord, Jordan Hubert. Josh Stunter Wiggins, Moneybags Crocl ett Row 3 Ryan Robnet!. Bishop Justin Alexander, Dude Houston, T Collins Jeremiah Sanders, Justin Alchley, Zach Couch. Row 4 Landon Cassels. Patrick DanAiin. Christopher Fowie, Adam Loudermilk. Chris Whitten, Ross Terry, Josh Scanlan FTy ' BZTAArAAAnAKAAO, KASAEXXZ EZTAAFi ftASOKA KSFIJI MII EZTAAFAAAnAKAA nKAXAEXXZOEZTAAFi ft A5:0K A KSFIJIOMII FRIENDS TO THE END. Fiji brothers Lucas Wonert, Brett Sinyard and Bart Davis model their shirts, riglit. The men ot Fiji support the football team sans shirts, bottom, and mug in their Step Show costumes, hcloir TftAX©KA KXFIJI MnKAXAEXXZ BZTAArAA AnAKAA i»AATflA20KA K2FIJIOMnKA5;AEXX: lXAE2XZ E»BZTAArAAAnAKAAOAATnA20KA TftAS©KA K2FIJIOMnKA2AESXZOBZTAArAA AnAKAA l AATflA20KA K2FIJIOMnKA2AE2X: i.5;AESXZ4»BZTAArAAAnAKAA4»AATIlA10KA Phi Oamma Delta Symbol: White star inside Local black diamond Founding: March 23, 1974 Colors: Royal puiple. black white Chapter Flower: Purple clematis Name: Phi Upsilon Motto: " Friendship, the Philanthropy: United Way; Red sweetest influence " Cross National Active Founding: May 1,1848 Members: 30 Phi Gamma Delta. Row 1: Kyle Conrad. Sarp Onbayrak, Ben Yancey, Robert Nabors. Mike Stewart. Blake Hayes. Row 2: Brett Woodward. Eric Moore, Tim Tapscott. Matt Axley, Adam Gamble, Mason Dye. Row 3: Shayne Fossett. Samuel Thigpen, Brandon Butler. Nate Mouser. cody Whitlock. Row 4: Trace Dawson. " The " Rob Fulmer. Justin Turner. Brett Sinyard ET ZOBZTAArAAAlIAKAAOi IVinKAS AE2XZOBZT A AFi ATaA XOKA KSFIJI Mn ZOBZT ' ..™.,™. - FAITHFUL. Top to bottom, sisters have fun at a date party, meet the Phi Mu national president, and connect with each other at a " cool ' sisterhood retreat. TftASOKA KXFIJI MnKAXAESXZOBZTAArAA AnAKAAOAATftAX0KA K2FIJIOMnK AEXX; LSAE2XZOBZTAArAAAnAKAAOAATftA20KA l TftASOKA KXFIJIOMnKAXAEXXZOBZTAArAA AnAKAAOAATftAXOKA KSFIJIOMnK AEXX; iXAEXXZ« BZTAArAAAnAKAA [»AATftAX0KA l PhiMu Symbol: Lion ladybug Local Founding: 1973 Colors: Rose w hire Chapter Flower: Rose Carnation Name: Thcta Mpha Motto: The faithful sisters " Philanthropy: Children ' s Miracle Network National Active Founding: March 4, 1852 Members: 77 Phi Mu. Photo identification not available at press time lili II ■ fS W CAXAEXXZ BZTAAri M ■ ■ AML lX@KA KXFIJI4»Mn M m M kr Wim " TAArAAAnAKAAO XA H JKv lAESXZOBZT A Ar ■K in5XA ' mA5:oKAti ' K2:FT.n M Pi Kappa Alpha and the 2005-2006 Calendar Girls. (Opposite) Row 1 . Justin Swinney, Leah Wallace, Cordie Williams and Dixie, Brian Milster, Jessica Hutto. Beau Liles, Ashlie Cohoon Row 2 Lezlie Morrison, Claire Mitchell, Amy Coppock, Lindsey Grigsby, Sammie Gnffin, Karen Svennsson. Karia Lovoy Row 3 Russell Melton, Lance Thomason, Jesse Lane, Frankie Pluice, Dan King, Johnny Golan, Jonathan Bryson, John Michael Vacca, Brad Paradise. TllAS0KA K2FIJIOMnKAXAESXZOBZTAArAA AnAKAAOAATilAX0KA PK2FIJIOMnKASAE2X; LXAEXXZOBZTAArAAAnAKAAOAATflASOKA ] TnAXeKA KXFIJIOMnKAXAEXXZOBZTAAFAA AnAKAA AATaA20KA KXFIJIOMnKAXAEXX; XAE5:XZOBZTAArAAAnAKAA AATflAX0KA Pi Kappa Alpha Symbol: Fire tmck Local Dalmatian Founding: March 3, 1974 Colors: Garnet old gold Chapter Flower: Lilyofthe ' alley Name: Theta .Alpha Motto: " Scholars, leaders. Philanthropy: Boys and Girls athletes, gentlemen " Club National Active Founding: March i, 1868 Members: 30 IJie ' " CAX EXX " " ZT AAFAA An AKA AOi tASft. vm mm ili ASAEXXZOBZTAAr J A V Z nA2@KA KXFIJI I»Mn m " t m m ZXAArAAAHAKAAOj A-S l fi Xia ivAXAEXXZOBZTAAri TTrrrTTTT — i True Qj ' M ' " ' WHO SAYS GENTLEMEN DON ' T EXIST? The brothers and pledges of SAE gather on the porch, right, organize a dodgeball tournament, beloiv rif;ht. and perform at Step Show, bdow left. 1st Annual A P Dodgeball K.«.US,gns And Graphics Best Buy LiC Steves Brinley Bros. Ricatoni ' s Budweiser Benefiting the Children ' s Museum of Thg.Shoals rftA20KA KXFIJI MnKA2AESXZOBZTAArAA inAKAAa»AATftAX©KA K2FIJIOMnKA2AEXX: 2AE2XZOBZTAArAAAnAKAA I AATftA20KA ] rilA2©KA KXFIJI MnKA2AE2XZOBZTAArAA inAKAAOAATftAXOKA KXFIJIOMnKAXAEXX: i:AESXZ BZTAArAAAnAKAA«»AATftA5:0KA ] iigma Alpha Epiilon Symbol: Lion, phoenix Local Minen a Founding: Feb. 21, 1989 Colors: Puiple gold Chapter Flower: Violet Name: Alabama Nu Motto: National Founding: The Tme Philanthropy: Children ' s Miracle Gentlemen " Network Active Mareh 9, 1856 Members: 12 Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Row 1 : Matt Burleson, Michaei Mudler, Dustin Holland, Jerad Littrell, Wesley Archer, Beau Michael Whitsett. Row 2: Andrew Franck, Jimmy Morrow, Tracey Hendrix, David Westbrook, John T Woodward — np NSM ' « i riJie " " XA VrSXZOBZTAArAAAnAKAAO. tAlft. iit JI MnKAXAEXXZOBZTAAr- AATftA20KA KXFIJIOMn IJliSr " WA XZOBZTAArAAAnAKAAO. A ATftAXOK A K5:FI.Tia Mn BROTHERLY LOVE. The brothers of Sigma Chi make any occasion into a cele- bration, from Derby Days, riglit ami bot- tom, to New Year ' s, below left. Sigma Chi (Opposite) Row 1: Jarrod Henry, Zane Olive, Matt Crotts,, Mitctiell Steven Watts, Brian Fellowes, James Ryan Barnard, Row 2 David Williamson, Heath Borden, David Bice, T J, Bevins, Row 3 Grant Elder, Drew Colslon, Billy Baskin, Jay Herron, Chaz Garnson Row 4: Will Berry, Scott Young, Blake Scott, Bnan Beall, Mike Dailey, Chaillie Walkins, Kenneth Arnold, Reece Hibbett TftA2;0KA KSFIJI E»MnKAXAEXXZ E BZTAArAA AnAKAAa AATftA20KA KXFIJI MnKAXAESX: LXAEXXZ t BZTAArAAAnAKAAOAATftAX0KA TflAX0KA KXFIJIOMnKAXAEXXZ E»BZTAArAA AnAKAA AATftAX0KA KXFIJIOMnKAXAEXX: LXAEXXZOBZTAArAAAnAKAA4 AATftAX0KA |r iigma Chi Symbol: White cross Local Founding: April 20, 1974 Colors: Blue old gold Chapter Motto: Toull find it here " Name: EtaRho National Philanthropy : Huntsman Caneer Founding: June 28, 1855 Active Foundation Members: 43 lAJt ini ■ .A2AEXXZ« BZTAAri KvEkW iH I I 1 » AXOKA KSFIJI Mn ' i ZTAArAAAnAKAA i». aKAXAEXXZOBZTAAFi ' flASOK A lfKXFIJI Mn kj. m m ■ ■ r m m. j. m.j. m. e j. m.j. m. .m. x. .B. x m. JL J TftASOKA KSFIJIOMnKASAEXXZOBZTAArAA AnAKAAOAATilAX0KA KXFIJIOMnKA2AEXX; L2AE2XZOBZTAArAAAnAKAAOAATnAX0KA ] TftAX0KA K2FIJIOMnKAXAE2XZOBZTAArAA AnAKAA AATilAX0KA KXFIJia»MnKAXAEXX; S AE5:XZOBZTA A F A A An AK A A« A ATftA10K A l leia Phi Beta Symbol: Do e Motto: " Community- conseious aetion Colors: Royal blue oriented pure w hite National organization " Flower: White Rose Founding: Jan. i6, 1920 Philanthropy: Mareh of Dimes Zeta Phi Beta Row 1 Kenyale Baurle, Darcelle Hall, vice president, Carla Hamilton, president; Jatinitta M. Vinson, Row 2 Kalnna Cotton, Chasity Jernigan, Stephanie Cotner ' iji " irivr rxx70BZTAArAAAnAKAAa ia% nKAXAESXZOBZTAAr lE IZTAAFAAAnAKAAOj rljt iKAlAESXZOBZTAAr! All5A " CTnA: ZETAS ON THE TOWN. The Zeta sisters pitched in at Junk in the Trunk {right). The sisters took some time out to be glam- orous {hiow), and were loud and proud at Bid Day (beloic right). TilASeKA KXFIJIOMnKAXAESXZOBZTAArAA AnAKAAOAATftASOKA KXFIJIOMnKAXAESX: .XAESXZOBZTAArAAAnAKAAOAATftASOKA l TftA2©KA KXFIJI MnKA2AEXXZOBZTAArAA AnAKAAOAATftAX0KA K2FIJIOMnKA2AE2X; .XAEXXZ BZTAArAAAnAKAA AATftAS0KAt|rl Zeta ¥au iilpha Symbol: M e-point crown Local strawberries Founding: 1973 Colors: Turquoise blue steel gi " ay Chapter Flower: White 1olet Name: EtaRho Motto: " Seek the noblest " Philanthropy : Breast eancer education National Active awareness Founding: 1898 Members: 77 Zeta Tau Alpha (Alphabetically); Marion Allen. Jade Beck. Allison Benton, Ashlon Blackburn. Krystina Bole. Emily Bowles, Autumn Buie, Rebekah Butler, Amber Busha. Grace Anne Cobum. Courtney Coleman. Talena Cookslon, Beth Anne Dawson. Ashleigh Dibble. Raysha Dobbins. Starre Dolan. Anna Duncan. Shandi Durham, Rebecca Feltman, Mikal Foster, Ann Mane Godwin, Ashley Graves, Emily Gnlfin. Katie Gurley. Bnttany Hawk, Laura Heaps, Ah Hennessee, Whitney Hill. Jamie Lynn Holt, Lindsey Howell, Brittany Ingle. Alyson Isbell. Brittany Jaramillo, Kalhenne Jessip, Rebecca Jett. Michelle Jones. Jenny Jones, Lindsey Kondntz, Jenny Lawson, Lauren Maddox, Kate Mathis, Kayla Mcguire, Ashley Miller, Jennifer Miller Ashley Mrtchell, Jamie Moorer. Le Ollinger, Rachel Pansa, Emily Pendley, Kelly Richardson. Cassie Robitzsch. Hollie Roden, Nicole Rogers. Misty Skeene. Kalie Sparks. Kendra Sparks, Amanda Terry, Stephenie Thompson, Kristin Tipler. Katie Uithoven, Mary Caitlin Upton, Malloiy Waites, Chnsia Waldrop, Ashley Wallace, Lisa Whitehurst, Lindsay Williams, Malinda Williams, Lauren Wilson Jom Wittscheck, Megan Yarber f • ' 4 m j ' r 3 1 P- fl ■€ «». A ii .« ,i ' k t .. . • v. i ' •:»l..i:i ' 1 r ' ' ' I shall take the one happy and illi the world ' ppines brains d is the , 5 ■ ' i iLLLaL ' i .Ji. JW . ' ■ •■J»€ Harvey Robbins David Abramson Trustees Passion is a strong liking or desire for or devotion to some activity, object, or concept. Boundless enthusiasm or enthusiastic devotion to a cause, ideal, or goal. Perhaps not always easy to describe but easy to see when speaking to someone affiliated with the University of North Alabama. Any time I visit the campus at UNA and talk with faciil ty, staff or students I feel a .sense of passion that I have ne ei noticed before. Talking to someone about UNA, I watch as they start smiling and then explaining to me that we have a special uni ' ersity. The campus is without a doubt second to none, has a professional administration and a growing num- ber of students eager to learn. The faculty certainly cares about students and their futures. All of these special qualities apply to UNA with enthusiastic support from the community. This is why enrollment has increased as it has. Students want to stay at a uruversity where their professors take a gen- uine interest in them, and faculty and staff want to stay where they are appreciated by the administration. The fuh.ire looks very bright at UNA. A committee of people from the Shoals community, the city and university is studying the universit) ' ' s town-and-gown relationship, and how that relationsliip can improve. This committee will bring recommendations to the Board of Trustees and Florence City Council that I believe could reshape the way our community and university exist. They are looking at how the university impacts the communi- ty and what can be done to make it more of a college town. Attracting a larger number of the quality students we cur- rently have at our university is the goal and with the passion and enthusiasm of everyone involved, that will be accom- phshed. — Steve Pierce President Pro-Tempore, Board of Trustees Billy Don Anderson . Lisa Ced Ronnie Flippo not pictured Dr. Allen Long Marc McCreary Administration President William G. Cale, Jr. " The joy of the presidency at UNA is the opportunity not only to serve this fine universi- tv but also to work with so many people beyond the campus who care about our future. It is not uncommon to identify our university through its beautiful campus, but the true UNA is made up of the individuals who popu- late this space, our faculty, students, and staff, and all those whose efforts help us to build this place of knowledge, culture, and learning. The president is charged with caring for the present and securing the future, for allowing us indi- vidually and collectively to blossom, and espe- cially to see that our students are given every opportunity to leave here fully prepared for life S- jKXJLi 1 complex world. B: J M ■■ I " fo those who are graduating, you will become alumni l ' I a unn ersity whose history traces back more that 175 years. Nothing will please those of us who remain more than to see you use your education to build a bright future for yourself and your family. To those who have recently joined this community, you are immersed in a rich heritage of educational opportunity. Take advantage of all that is offered and open your- selves to all that is possible. Best wishes to everyone. " Dr. Roosevelt Newson " UNA is really on the move! " With an invigorated leadership team, an impressive physical plant, a record enrollment of native-born students as well as one of the largest enrollments of international students in the state, and high morale among students, faculty and staff, )t appears that UNA is uniquely poised to reach new heights. " As to the future, UNA looks forward to achieving new accreditation (AACSB) for our College of Business, a new general science building, an increase in graduate programs, and an increase m the revenue generated by faculty research. " Having moved from the status of Normal school, 170-plus years ago, to a comprehensive uni- versity with several unique academic programs, among them the uni ' ersitv ' s new Honors Program, and outstanding profes- sional degree programs, our future is, indeed, bright! ' Dr. Steve Smith, ' ice president for Fiscal Affairs, is the senior fiscal officer of the university. As fiscal officer, his duties include the bud- geting, accounting, procurement, and administra- ti e support functions associated with university ' operations, and the oversight of dining and book- store services by outside providers. The fiscal offi- cer is further responsible for the oversight and improvement of the fiscal affairs areas of the uni- ' ersitv, including direction of the controller for the university. Dr. G. Daniel Howard, CFRE, CGFM, who joined the Universitx in 1992, serves as the vice president for university advancement and administration. He provides lead- ership in the areas of the UNA Foundation, institutional fundrais- ing. Alumni Relations, Govern- mental Relations, Publications, International Student Services, Physical Plant (buildings and grounds; maintenance, renovations and repairs, and new construction), and Public Safety. Currently, he is the chair of the Campaign for Rogers Hall, which is raising funds to support the historical refurbish- ment of the magnificent antebellum mansion. Howard ' s primary hobby is serving as trustee for Leo III and Una. On weekends and holidays he can be seen volunteering his time to clean up the George H. Carroll Lion Habitat. Howard ' s phil- anthropies include the United Way, Boy Scouts of America, University of North Alabama Foundation, and the Alabama Sports Hall of Fame. He encourages all members of the campus communi- tv to join him in support of the university (through contributions to the UNA Foundation} to help provide a level of excellence not oth- erwise possible. David Shields is UNA ' S new vice president for student affairs. " There are times in your life when you kind of wonder why cer- tain things happen when they do and you kind of know that you ' re at the right place at the right time; I feel that way here, " Shields said. He received degrees from Youngstown State University and Bowling Green State University and previously served for 12 years as the vice president for student affairs at Perm State Altoona. " My main goal for the next five years is to. ..make sure that we are able to hit every need, and every hope and desire, that a student has at UNA, " said Shields. Academic Advising Academic Affairs Academic Advising Laura Young, Janet Jones, Elaine Rowell, Elizabeth Haggerty Academic Affairs Renee Vandiver, Maria Goad, Roosevelt Newson Accounting Business Law ouniing Business Law Row 1 : Lorraine Glasscock, Connie Woodard, Kelly Ira in, Paul Holley, Mark Lawrence, Sharon Campbell. Row 2: Jonathan Caudle. Walter Campbell, Tom Lovett, Joseph T. Mosakowski, Malik Khan, Jerry Ferry Advancement Administration Advancement and Administration. Dan Howard, Becky Taylor. Admissions Office Admissions Office Row! Brenda Richardson, Marteal Rowell, Carolyn Austin Elizabeth Willmgham Ranee Mitchell. Robin Hill Row 2 Pam Beiew jni Chambers Hughes. Adam Goodman, Kim 0. Mauldin Not pictured: Claudia Heimmermann Art Department An Department. Row 1: Mary Hanson, Chiong Yiao Chen, Lisa Kirch Row 2: Fred Hensiey, Ron Sfiady. Dillon McDamel Bennett Infirmary Bennett Infirmary. Row 1 ; Susan Glasso, Clanssa Hall, Cindy Wood, Lynne Martin, Patricia Auxier. M.D, Row 2; Lisa Reed, Jenny Dawson, CRNP; S.S- Norveil, M.D.; Bobby King. M.D Business Financial Affairs Business Financial Affairs. Sandra Poole. Steve Smitfi, Hanna Oliver. Biology Department Biology Department. Row 1 : Paul Davison, Don Roush, Mary Ann Allen. Donna Burton. Amy Crews, Tina Hubler Row 2: Paul Kittle, Tom Haggerty, Bob Daly. Fran Menapace. Row 3: Evelyn Bruce, Anthony Rhodes. Career Services Career Services, Crssa Leison. Betsy Rea, Patricia Blum, Matt Malone, Mica Lacefield. Heather Lawrimore Chemistry Industrial Hygiene Chemistry i Industrial Hygiene Row 1 : Candace Golliver. Amanda Holacker Row 2 Brent Olive. Michael Moellei. Crescenle Figueroa. Tom Murray. Jason Weisenseel. CIS Department CIS Department Row 1 Paulette Alexander, Zhengrui Jaing Bradlord Thompson Andy Hailey Carol Gossett Row 2 1 Yingpmg Huang. Connie Woodard. Kelly Inivin. Ron Davis, Joan Pams College of Arts Science Dean ' s Office College of BUSinSSS Dean ' s Office College of Arts and Sciences Dean ' s Office Jennifer Smith, Vagn Hansen, Debbie Tubbs. M 9T K|K.? T W |SB E R 1 1 College of Business Dean s OffiCK, Row 1 ; Cheryl Williams, Kerry Gatlin, Deobie Westmoreland. Anthony D Sparks. Row 2: Hayley Sylvester, Cameron D. Green. Syed T Hussain. Not pictured: Toysan Reed. College of EdUCatiOII Dean ' s Office College of Education Dean ' s OHice Kalhy Burchfield, Carolyn Kanlor. Dr Donna Jacobs, dean, Felecia Hams. Mary Lee Hudson Col egeof Nupslng Allied Health College of Nursing Row 1 : Birdie Bailey. Alyce Brown, lyiicfielle Grafiam, Linda Austin. Wendy Darby, Lavin Rowe, Lynn Undena ' ood. Charlotte Cramer, Patty Wilson Row2: Dr Dorotliy C Hardy. Betty Rickard. Cindy Mashburn. Phyllis f cGuire. Tera Kirkman. Cathy lylalone, Vivian Cary, Wanda Bradford Row 3 Vicki Pierce, Teresa Leonard, fylartha Rock, Avis Gadd, Lynn Aquadro, Ernestine Davis, Communications Theater Communications Theater, Row 1 Jim Martin, Sue Jeffreys, Beth Garlrenck Lisa Darnell, Laura Young, Pal Sanders Row 2 Pauf Crandon Anaeia Green Janel McMullen, Bill Huddleston. Edward Foote. Bob Hendren. Not pictured. Dave Ruebhausen Collier Library Collier Library, Cecile Nabors. Leigh Thompson, Steve Burnetl, Darlene Townsend. Phillip Oliver, Carolyn Cabler, Dr, Garry Warren, Celta Reynolds, Bonnie Coats, Sue Nazworth, Mary Ann Bragwell, Dons McDaniel. Emily Pollard, Computer Services Computer Services. Row 1 : Scott Wilson. Randall Horn. Natalie Allen, Amy Hardeman, Sara Huntley, Angie Martin, Odessa Bailey, Randall Ptiifer Row 2: Stephen Pulman, Ethan Humphres, Bob Freeman, Randal May, James McCollum. Roger Scott, Keith Dodd, Tony Dickinson Counselor Education iHeaiHiait.vJ . iiiiiipi - ' ' M iitr Counselor Education Sandra Loew, Paul Baird. Oumn Pearson Custodians Custodians, Row 1 : Larry Hodges. Thomas Harden, RoDin Stovall, Merrell Anderton, Ernie Zelenka, Jo Ann Hall, Row 2: Don Phillips, Bndgett Garner, John Thompson, Judy Stark, Diana Shepard Economics and Finance Economics and Finance Row 1 ■ Bruce Gordon, Debbie Westmoreland, Barry Morris, Pete Williams Row 2 Jim Coucti, Keith Malone Educational Technology Services Educational Technology Services Kns Robertson, John McGee, Lome Woods, Debbie Chaffm, Bonneil Lang, Brian Ford. Elementary Education Elementary Education Row 1 : Bob Young, Susan Freeman, Ruth Dumas. Row 2: Janice Myhan, Annie Dillon, Barbra Goodmte, Linda Armstrong Row 3: Greg Risner, James Burney. Pam Fernstrom Entertainment Industry Center Entertainment Industry Center. Robert Garfrerick, Janna Malone, James E. Hearn. English Department English Department Row 1 Dr Nancy Atkinson, Dr Ron Smith, Dr Lisa Minor, Christa Raney Row 2 Daryl Brown, Larry Adams. Cynthia Burkhead, Anissa Graham. Row 3. Jim Riser. Dianne Dodson Row 4. Vince Brewton, Lesley Peterson, Anna Lott. Terry Foreign Languages Geography Department Greg Gaston, Bill Strong, Lisa Keys-Mattiews. Francis Koti, Mike Pretes Grounds Maintenance Grounds Maintenance. Row 1: George Shernll, Russell Oldham, Tony Wallace, William Beavers, Sle«e Woods Row 2: Jim Roberson, Ctiris Putman, Tyler Johnson, Mike Durham, Randy Marks History Political Science History and Political Science, Dan Heimmermann. Alex Aguado, Chiko Saeki, Pat Hoiley. Lynn Rieff, Tom Osborne, Dan Burton, Row 2: Evan Ward, Christopher Maynard. Clark Mueller, Larry Nelson, Matt Schoenbachler, Housing Housing Rusty Shernll. Britney Wilkins, Audrey tvtitctiell, Veronica Allen, Bethany Hill, Jeff Foster Human Environmental Science Human Environmental Science Jill Goode, Dwight Bunn, Jane Wilson, Jotinson Ogun, Joan Smith, Human Resources Office Human Resources Office. Laurie Gates, Kan-Kay Harp. Becky Price, Jean Balding International Student Services International Student Services. Row 1: Joy Mallard, Laura Sandy. Margaret Farley. Linda Allen. Row 2: Giray Asian, Cagn Bagcioglu. Sabin Shrestha, Tugrul Polat, , n Maintenance Maintenance Row 1 Clyde " Bucky " Beaver. Sandy Osborn, Michael Gautney. Russ Wilson. Mike Whitehead. How 2; Toney Pepper, Chuck Evans. Glenn Richey. Keith Fields, Junior Thompson Row 3: Stanley Hurst. Billy Burns. Roy Butler, Ricky Terry, Lee Childers, Row 4: Allen Garner, Brad Peeden, Stratton Barnes, Robert Norton, Management Marketing Management 8 Marketing Row 1 : Donna Yancey, Or Kathy Lewis-Adler, Tnsha Mathis, Melissa Clark, Natasha Lindsey Row 2: Ernest Jobe, Sanlanu Borah, Jeremy Stafford, Dan Hallock, Math Computer Science Mathematics and Computer Science. Row 1: Karen Dnskell. Barbara Laubenthal, Jean Henderson, Ginnivere Mobley, David Muse, Tom Center. Row 2: Eddy Bracliin, Philip Robinson, Gary Childs, Jason Bnley, Military Science Military Science MSG Daw6 Gilmer, Mrs Patncia Jo nes, LTC Michael Fennell, MSG Ron Russ, LTC Jose Atencio Music Department pr-iin Music Departmenl. Row 1: lam Moyer. Janna Malone, Gene Anna GifJord. Janice Anderson, Jimmy Simpson, Gienda Hamitlon, Elizabeth Counts, ¥i-Min Cai. Soojeong Lee. Martha Woodford. Alan Flowers. Row 2: Ian Loeppky. Tom Ed Moore, Eddie Elsey Jr.. Edd Jones. Robert Garfrerick. James E, Heam. Lloyd Jones. Physics Earth Science Physics and Earth Science Phillip Crosslin. Debbie Thornton, Valeiy Dolmatov, Richard Slalorr, Tony Blose, D. Bnan Thompson. Melissa Driskell. Mark Puckett, President ' s Office ■HWIIk e H HHnriiPi 1 ■ . 1 - ' ' • m. PlP H HI wS m i rvi p--«H ■B: k " " JR H 1 1 bP 1 If ' " W JSsT f 1 B _ ' m P Print Room President ' s Office. Elizabeth Melvm. Regina Shernll, William Cale. Brenda Baker, Print Room. Chuck Montgomery. Psychology Department Psychology Department. Charles Jouberl, Larry Bates, Gabriela Carrasco, George H Robinson, Pam Bishop, Richard Hudiburg. publications Office Publications Office- Shannon Wells. Karen Hodges. Mary Beth Campbell, Barbara Turpen, Mary Jennings, Research Research, Planning and Institutional Effectiveness, Molly Mathis, Pnscilla Holland, Kalhy RobOins, Gail Overby Rogers Hall Advancement Rogers Hall Advancement. Judy Jackson. Van Morgan. Carol Lyies, Betsy Harmon Missy Pettus Residence Life Residence Life. Row 1 : Lisa Bordelon. Denise Carler, Kim West. Allison Vernon Katherine Carnngton Kristine Barbin. Jullie " JJ ' Johnson Row 2 Kieaire Harris, Ashley Smith, Amanda Love, Stetame Spence, Jarmel Ricks, Janell Mernman, Jessica Petzold, Holly Crawford Row 3: Katherine Ray, John Sugg, Scotty Rainwater, Kim Kimura, Stephen McArthur, Bnttany Lawrence. Adam Roberrtson, Jocelyn McGhee. Jami Schepman Row 4; Kevin Jacques, Kevin Krommga, Kayla Scott. Matl Bennett, Beau Cooper, David Nan, Matt Hodge. Winn Brewer. Matt Grady. Matt Reed Secondary Education Secondary Education. Row 1; Joy Brown, Linda Lewis. Peggy Campbell, Kalnna Hunter, Carolyn J. Lovett, Bob Johnson. Row 2: Linda Blount. Charlotte Justice. Laura Stokes. Leion Davidson, John Wakefield. B. Lee Hurren Social Work Criminal Justice Social Work and Criminal Justice Row 1 : Amy Thompson, Joy Borah. Jack Sellers. Kalhenne Cnsler Row 2: Todd Stanfield, John Clark, Phil Bndgmon. Sociology Department Sociology Deparlmen! Row 1 Shirley Rhodes. Alex Takeuchi, Tom Kersen. Row 2. Jem Bullard, Craig Robertson. Sodexho Sodexho Food Services. Row 1 Valene Anderson, Ismail Cem De- mir. Denise Seagraves, Linda Laxson, Charlotte Liles. Kelsey Barnett, Pam Jones.. Kim Brown. Sissy Balentine. Gwen Hodges, Pal Sundquisi, Casey Stewart. Row 2. Curtis Jones, Datron Underwood. Kelly Hodges, Alan Kinkead. Leola King, Monica Tucker. Suzann Cross. Shenka Chandler. Ester Pnde, Rodney Bowder staff Senate S mBI K.: li Ui i K1 ' " PI fe. y i LjIPh " -i.y R ' " ' IPi L J TV 1 mM ' ■i ||g lnv E 9 Staff Senate: Row 1: Tammy Jacques, Kathy McClelland. Shern Hester. Brad Peeden. president, Debbie Thornton, past president. Row 2; Sandra Poole, vice president; Sue Jeffreys. Dana Burbank. secretary. Student Financial Services I student Financial Services Chris Crandon, Dan Summy, Carol Buckins, Karen Wnght, Valerie Meek, Ben Baker student Affairs student Affairs David Shields, Kelly Ford Student Life student Life Row 1 Glenda Rictiey Tammy Jacques. Amy Ellis, Kattie Fietctier. Nikki Yarber, Juliette Butler. Jennifer Adams, Sarali Williamson. Row 2; Becky Putman, Mike Ptociuk, Amy Swinford. Kim Greenway. Jim Eubanks, Angle Pickens. j gg student Recreation Center Student Recreation Center Mike Prociuk, Glenda Richey, Becky Pulman, Jim Eubanks UNA Bookstore UNA Bookstore. Melissa Foster. Marsha Abernathy University Relations University Relations Bill Jarnigan. Brown Sugar, Laura von Lefie, Michele King, Ashley Hargrove, Kaihy Lee WcClellana- University Events University Events Jan Hurst. Deborah Hensley. Alice Gross. Marvell Allen. Bret Jennings. Billy Gamble. Jayne Jackson. Aaron Johnson KRISTIN ERIN ADAMS General Biologv Sheffield ERICK JAMAR ALEXANDER English Language Arts Rorence MARION ELIZABETH ALLEN HES Merchandising Gardendale MISTY WHITE ANGEL Professional Accounting Waterloo AMBER MEGAN ARNOLD Public Relalions Killen AMANDA LEE Al ' CH NurMiiL- Allien " . ANDREA DEE A ' l ' RES Professional Biology Rainbow cfly ERICA ELIZABETH BAGLEY Elementary Education Trussville DERISSA E. BATCHELl iK English Language An • RusselhilJc LAURIE ELIZABETH BATES Nursinii Florence BRIAN KENNETH BEALL Commercial Spanish Florence JOHN ALLAN BECKLOFF JR Comm Arts Entertainment Florence ELIZABETH LEIGH BELEW Marketing Lawrenceburg. Tenn. JUSTINA NICOLE BENSON Professional Accounting Sa annah.Tenn- LAURA BERTHIAUME Social ' ork Elkni.Hii AMBER MICHELLE BISHOP General Biology. Sec Education Lawrenceburg, Tenn LINDSEY BETH BISHOP Elementary Educatmi FlorciK. KEVIN ANDREW BLALCHk General Biologv. Sec 1 d " plorciKc LISA MARIE BORDELON Thealer Gordo MICHAEL LEE BRADLEY Theater Lawrenceburg. Tenn. DEBORAH DANYELLE BRAGWELL Entertainment Ind Mgt Tuscunibia ERIC SCOTT BREEDLOVE Org Hunian Resource Mgt La Versne.Tenn. L.PATRICK BREWER Mathematics Coliinwood.Tenn- JOHN ALQUAN BRIMLEY Journalism Lincoln MARCUS TYRON BRIMLEY CIS Micro Sys Design Pinson ERVIN ANDY BROWN Entreprencurship Mgt Tuscunibia MARY LYNN BROWN Sociology ineliam ANDREA BROWNBACK HES Intcrior Design ;ille AMBER HOPE BRYAN Professional Writing Russellville BRITTANY BURNS HES Interior Design Tupelo. Miss. AMY LEIGH BUTLER Art Killen MICHELLE LYNN BUTLER Marine Biology Florence TAMMY ANNE CAGLE Elementary Education Golden. Miss. VANESSA NASHEE CAMPBELL Elementary Education Loretto.Tenn. CRISTI MIKOLE CANNON Broadcast Journalism Fayette SUSAN ROSE CANTRELL HES Interior design Florence DENISE LASHAY CARTER Sacred Music Hamilton BONNIE DIANE CARVER Elementary Education Florence MEGAN SHEREE CHATHAM Prof Biology. PreMed Florence LINDSAY DAWN CHOAT Political Science Florence JENNIFER LAINE CHRISTMAN Enelish Language Arts Ju cumbia ILI.IUSBARNHEARDT (.HRISTMAN F.nlrcpreneurship Mgt Muscle Shoals SAMANTHA PARSONS CLAYTON Flenientary Education Morence WIANDASUECOATES Education L-l Green St OTT WESLEY COBURN Entertainment Ind Met Florence 197 SARAH ELIZABETH COTTON Nursing Connlh. Miss . LANA JOAN COUNTS Flex-Track Nursing Tuscumbia NATALIE RACHELLE COWANS CIS Micro Sys Design Hunlsville JAMIE ERIN CROSSNO Histor ' Muscle Shoals METEHAN CULLU History Istanbul. Turkey WHITNEY ANN CURTIS Business. Marketing, Sec Ed Corinth. Miss. SHERRY ANNETTE CUZZORT Economics Florence SHAKETTE DANIELS Criminal Justice Dothan MICHAEL BRADLEY DEAN Fine Arts Graphic Design Hunlsville WHITNEY ANDREW DEAN Entertainment Ind Met Hunlsville JODY KANE DEASON Comni Arts RTF Pulaski. Tenn JESSICA LEIGH DECKER HES Interior Design JOSHUA TYLER DECKER History. Psychology Pinson SAMANTHA DENSON Sociology Birmingham MARQUITA LINN DIGGS Public relations Hillsboro JONATH. N BLAKE DOBBS Entrepreneurship Mgt Falkville JEREMY PAGE DUKE CIS .Micro Sys Design Birmineham DONNA CAMPBELL DUPREE Ps cholog Muscle Shoa ' l ' s ASHLEY RENAE DURHAM Biology Preprof Physical Therapy Harvest STEPHANIE ANN ELLIS HES Interior Design Gadsden iti ii FRIENDS TO KNOW, WAYS TO GROW. Collier Library is a place where old and new technologies converge, creating limitless opportunities for students and faculty to share, learn and grow. The vast collection holds v6,000 volumes, 3,459 periodicals and more than 66,000 goverment documents. The library ' 1 open seven days a week during academic ii rms. The staff offers workshops on the use of I he library and its resources. Of course, some ■students will always prefer to study outdoors nn the scenic campus. Picnic tables and bench- t ' , provide excellent opportunities to enjoy nature while learning something new. LIFE ON THE INFORMATION SUPERHIGHWAY. The Internet has become a big part of our lives, revolutionizing the way we learn, connect and communi- cate. Public computer labs are available in Collier Library and the Academic Resource Center in the GUC, as well as in various departments on campus. New technology has made wireless Internet access available in manv buildings on campus, including the library, the GUC and the res- idence halls. Most laptop or notebook computers are able to detect the wireless signal and connect to the Internet. BROOKE NICHOLE ERGLE Elementary Education Phil Campbell ANNA CHRISTINE FINK Theatre Tus( nbia CHRISTOPHER LEE FOSTER Entertainment Media Prod Ha t elle BRIGITTA NICOLE FREEMAN Elementary Education KRISTEN ASHLEY GIST Enalish Lang Arts, Sec Ed Kiflen STANLEY BRIAN GIVENS Social Science. Sec Ed Florence BRITTANEY HOLT GOOCH Social Science. Sec Ed DEREK GREEN Psychology Loretto.Tenn. Art Sheffield ASHLEY DEANA GRISSOM Elementary Education Muscle Shoals BRAXTON O ' NEAL GUINN Professional Geography Spruce Pine ZEBRA M ARAL GURGUR MBA Florence ALLISON ELIZABETH HALL Elementary Education Vestavia Hills CHRISTIE NABERS HAMBRIGHT Social Science. Sec Ed Lexington LESLIE ANN HANKINS Social Science, Sec Ed Adamsville JAY TYLER HARRISON General Biology Florence RHIANNON ELLEN HARRISON General Biology Horn Lake. mIss. VERONICA M. HAWSMAN HES Merchandising Florence JUSTIN HAYNIE Business Marketing, Sec Ed Florence HALEY ERIN HENSLEE Professional Writing AUDREY RUTH HERRING HES Merchandisino Russellville LESTER ALAN HICKS Entrcpreneurshlp Mgt Russellville BETHANY HILL Marketine m ALICIA JEANNE HILTON Histor . Sec Ed Hunlsville JULIE MARIE HINTON Professional Accounting Florence JEFFREY VAN HOLDEN JR. Economics Killen PATRICIA GAIL CROUCH HOLLEY History Muscle Shoals CALEB DANIEL HOLLOWAY Mathematics Corinth. Miss. LINDS.AY L. HOLT Social Science. Sec Ed Sheffield JAROD LEE HOVATER Org Human Resource Mgt Cherokee PATRICK HOWARD Professional Writing Rorence KRISTEN SUZANNE HRADEK Elementary ' Eiducation Saint Peters. Mo. NEIL JACOB HUDSON Mathematics. Computer Science luka. Miss. BRITTANY DANIELLE INGLE Elementary Education Winfield KASEY ISBELL Marketing Leighton A ' lAKO ITO An Gumma. Japan BARRY NEAL JACKSON Professional Accounting Florence BRIAN .ALANZO JACKSON Geographic Information Science Guin K.ATHERINE JESSIP History. Psychology MISTY DAWN JOHNSON Elementary Education Lults.Tenn. LEWIS JACKSON JOLLY IV Marketing. CIS Business Tech Mgt Florence BRIAN ANTHONY JONES Broadcast Journalism Birmingham .MISTY JANE JONES English Arab SAMANTHA LYNN JUDD Social Work Bein .Mis HEATHER NICOLE KEETON Social Work Killen KASWANAA.KELLY Marketing Tuscumbia SARAH JOYCE KIMBROUGH Health. PE Recreation Hu ■ille AMY JOYCE KIRK ANNA BETH KIRK English Muscle Shoals DONNA LYNN LAN ' E Psychology Russellville WANISHEA ROCHELLE LEONARD Computer Science Florence ERIC KENN-ETH LEOPARD Entertainment Ind Mgt Rus; ille NATASCHA LEWIS English Lang Arts. Sec Ed Sheffield ANDREA DANIELLE LITTLE HES Merchandising Corinth. Miss. M.ARY PAIGE KIMBRELL LUNA Elementary Education Lawrenceburs. Tenn. TIFFANY IRENE LYNCH Nursing Florence JLILIE MADDOX Psychology Moody JANESSA RAYE MAJORS Elementary Education Sa annah.Tenn. JACLYN MARIE MANSELL Elementar Education Russellville MARQUITA MAPLES Sociology Sheffield KRYSTLE MARTIN Nursing Muscle Shoals WILLIAM TYLER MARTIN CIS Business Tech Mgt Florence NICOLE MARIE MARTINEZ Elementary Education Muscle Shoals MEGAN KATHLEEN MCCLELLAN Professional Writing Florence BELINDA HOLLAND MCCORMACK Elemenlarv Education Muscle Shoals MELANIE LYNN MCDANIEL HES Interior Design Florence SYLVIA .ANN MCDONALD Marketing Florence KATHERINE GRACE MCREA Broadcast Journalism Florence 203 MAR ELISABETH MELVIN Journalism Muscle Shoals NICHOLAS LEE MICHAEL ClSEnierpnse Inf Svs Florence ELIZABETH MARIE MILLER An. P-12 Education Florence EMILY RUTH MIZE EIenientar Education ' Haleyville J.AMES MELVIN MOCK III Instrumental Music Pauleys Island. S.C. KRISTINA ANNETTE MOORE Muscle Shoals MAND ' MOORE Criminal Justice Rorence SHEENA ETIENNE MOORE t Joseph. Tenn. HIROAKI MORI MBA Osaka. Japan KIMBERL ' iANN MORROW Florence CIJI RENEE MOSLEY Social Work Russellville SH.WVNA DENISE MURPHY General Biology Florence YUKl NAGASHIMA Professional Accounting Saitama. Japan VTCTORIAL NICOLE NELSON Marketino Tus, iibia MEGAN DIANE NEWELL Elementary Education Selmer. Tenn. JENNIFER NICOLE NOEL Elementary Education Athens ERICA C. OVERTON Criminal Justice Waynesboro. Tenn. TIMOTHY JUSTIN PAN ' NELL Marketing Florence CHRISTY LEIGH PEPPER RTF. Broadcast Journalism Rorence APRIL RENEE PIERCE Marketing Hale iile ' V — NICHOLAS PRYDE Journalism Harvest KENDALL BART PUCKETT CIS Business Tech Mgt Sheffield ROBYN CAROLINE PUCKETT Broadcast Journalism Hamilton CRYSTAL RATHGEBER General Biology Hunlsville CHANDRA LOUISE RAYNES Waynesboro, Tenn AMELIA REYNOLDS JORDAN Nursing norence JOHN JAMES RICH CIS Programming Design Iron City, Tenn JOHN HAYDEN RICHARDSON Nursing Florence REGINA D, RICKS Org Human Resource Mgt Leighton ADAM JUSTIN ROBERTSON Elementary Education Cypress Inn, Tenn, FRANCES NICOLE ROGERS HES Merchandising Trusi •ille JAMES R. ROGERS Prof Geography- History Florence TAMMY HEATHER SAMEN Spanish, Sec Ed Birmmgham MOLLIE RAE SANDERSON HES Interior Design Madison GURKARAN SINGH SANDHU CIS Microsys Design, Finance New Delhi. India KIRA JEANNE SCHULTZ Commercial Music California City, Calif. NICHOLAS SCOTT SEKORA Environmental Biology Russellville ANTHONY KYLE SELF Marketing Hamilton KATHERINE CLAIRE SEYMORE Elementary Education Hanceville AMY CAROL SHARP Gen Biology. Preprof Allied Health Florence ROBERT BERNER SHEPARD IV Marketing Huntsville ELIZABETH SHIRLEY Nursing Hu ille AMANDA NICOLE SMITH Instrumental Music, P-12 Ed Boaz DANA NICHOLE SMITH Elementary Education Waterloo KIMBERLY JOY SMITH Professional Chemistry Muscle Shoals AMBER RENEE SNIDER Social Work Dora RANDI MICHELLE SPEEGLE Elememan ' Education Huntsville ERIN ELIZABETH SPRINKLE Nursing Town Creek KERI LEEANN STANFORD Marketing, Entrepreneurship Mgt Elkmont ANNA LEIGH STEPHENS English ' Lang Arts. Sec Ed Birminsham MELODY ANNE STEWART CIS Business Tech mgt Cullman TIFFANY MARIE STONECIPHER Business Marketing Ed. Sec Ed Tuscumbia MEGAN EILEEN STOUT General Physics Cheyenne. Wyo. RITA NICOLE STRONG General Geography Roren ' c TOSHAMARIESW W Eiemenlary Educain ' i RoaersMlIc AMBER LEE TATLM An Oxford. M I ■.v ASHLEY NICOLE THOMPSON Entertainment Ind Nkt Florence CANDiCE RUCKER TIBBS Entrepreneurship Mgt Tuscumbia MANUELA TOMAS Political Science Versmold. Germanv BETHRENEATRLTTT EIementar Education Killen CRYSTAL MICHELLE TUCK Criminal lustice KATIE ELIZABETH UITHOVEN Elementary Education Albertville REBECCA ELIZABETH UPTIGROVE Health. PE Recreation Madison JENNACECILE UPTON General Biology Florence ASHLEY RENEE VESS HES Merchandising Huntsville MELISA COTTINGHAM VICKERY Computer Inform;ilion Systems Florence WESLEY QUENTON WAGES Entertainment Media Prod Tupelo. Miss. TERl LEIGHANN WAKERELD Mathematics, Sec Ed Town Creek MARGARET CLARK WALDROP Flex-Track Nursing Double Sprmgs CONNIE WALKER HES Merchandising Florence REBECCA WALKER Public Communication Florence JESSICA ANN WALTON Criminal Justice. Psychology Florence AZALEA MARIE WHITCOMB HES Merchandising Bes,semer COURTNEY BETH WHITE Professional writing. Journalism Florence JESSICA LAUREN WILLIAMS Florence DAVID JAMES WILLIAMSON Professional Accounting Florence DEBBIE RENA WILSON Flex-Track Nursing Lexington JASON DEREK WOOD CIS Business Tech Mgt Waterloo ASHLEY DANIELLE WORLEY Marketme JONATHAN THOMAS WRIGHT MARI.INM.ANETTE YOUNG F.lementar) Education Russellville CORA ELLEN KEETON YOW Sociology luka. Miss. John Brimley, a broad- cast journalis m major from Lincoln, is the son of Ann and Vincent Turner. He is a member of Kappa Alpha Psi fra- temit -, an ROTC Cadet and the sports editor of The Flor-Ala. Marcus Brimley, a com- puter information sys- tems major, is another son of Ann and Vincent Turner of Lincoln. He is a member of the Kappa Alpha Psi fraternity, the Student Government Association, the Greek Hall of Fame and Who ' s Who Among Students in American Colleges and Universities. Jonathan Fleming of Russellville is the son of Gary and Cindy Fleming. His major is geographic information science computer infor- mation systems. He is a member of Alpha Tau Omega fraternity, SGA Senate, LaGrange Societ - and the Geography Club ■ . Kt Kristen Gist is the daughter of Dale and Gale Gist of Killen. She is an English language arts and secondar - edu- cation major and a member of LaGrange Society, Alpha Lambda Delta and the Fellowship of Christian Athletes, and is a SOAR counselor. Elementarx ' Education major Laura Hill, from Florence, is the daughter of Larr ' and Charlotte Hill. She is a member of the Zeta Tau Alpha sorority and LaGrange Society. She is a SOAR counselor and was a member of last year ' s homecoming court. Josh McFall is a public communications major from Florence. His par- ents are Jeff and Barbara McFall. Josh is a mem- ber of Alpha Tau Omega fraternity, LaGrange Society and SGA, and is a SOAR counselor. He was on the 2005 Homecoming court. nf David Williamson, an accounting major from Florence, is the son of Joan Williamson and the late Jim Williamson. 1 1 IHrH 1 David is president of the SGA, past president of the Sigma Chi frater- nity and a member of the university ' s Shared 1 r r m J 1 1 Governance Committee. He was voted Interfraternal Council man of the year and is a member of the Greek Hall of Fame. -- 1 B J Mallory Woolen, a sec- ondary education major in biology and English as a second language, is from Russellville and the daughter of Jeff and Jquan Wooten. She is a graduate of Leadership UNA, a member of Alpha Gamma Delta sorority. Phi Kappa Phi, and was 2005 Miss UNA. Michelle Youngblood of Danville is the daughter of Mike and Jeanne Youngblood. She is a secondary edu- cation English and language arts major. She holds membership in the LaGrange Society, SGA Senate, Student Court Justice and Phi Kappa Phi, and is a SOAR coun- selor. Promiiing Alumni: dubbed Beit and Brighteit of 07 - Jeff Foster (not pictured) is a professional accounting major from CoUinwood, Tenn. His parents are Dyrell Foster and Jemiifer Melson. He is a member of Alpha Tau Omega fraternity, LaGrange Society, and the Pride of Dixie marching and concert bands, and is a SOAR Pride of The " Pride of Dixie " Marching Band and concert bands work endlessly with the Majorettes, Lionettes and Color Guard to provide the best of music and entertain- ment at games and competitions. Practices are held every weekday and almost every weekend, though off time is given fairly to make up for time spent at competitions and playoff games during regular school breaks. And the hard work pays off. The U.S. Army has honored the band with three Commander ' s Medallion awards. The groups are continually invited to perform at concerts and exhibitions, and have even recorded with music legend Jimmie Johnson. They were also invited to play in the 2007 Governor ' s Inaugural Parade. PRACTICE MAKES PERFECT. Will Waggoner directs stu- dents at a practice, above. Oppostlc, Rose Cousart and Adam McNeil march with the hand in the 2006 Homecoming Parade. Oixn ' e ? M 1 i rj «- NO PAIN, NO GAIN. The Lionettes take direction from Emily Anderton at a stren- uous practice session with the band and other auxiliaries. WALK THE WALK. The marching band, led by Matt Lentz, is looking good as it thunders down Court Street, bottom. Collegiate Singers. Rowl: Enc? ■.-. ' ;!, ■■.--.■, b v-. ..•■■■■ ' ■ ' -■ l ■- -.■:-•; :: ' - ' -r :. ' .:-ry. r..-y ' . ' -■--■- .v- - ■ ■-, . ■■- ■, ' ■ t ;.■ - -sica White. Elizabein Man n, Den r Carter, Debbie Channell. Row 2 Debbie Reaves. Lauren Stroud. Mami Kamezaki. Brooke Vandiver. Jennifer Pope. Anna Kennedy Enn Trapolmo Emily Cle inons, Savannah Davis, Amy Gresham. Laura King, Hope Calvert. Stephanie Christmas Row 3. Dr. Ian Loeppky. Lance Morrow, Brandon Wilcutt, Mark Tnplett, Alex Owens, Taylor Cnswell. Shawn Wright Mark Roberts, Matthew Dolan, Seann Stringer, Lou Harano, Blake Ball Row 4: Tyler Gean, Mitch Benlon, Shimpei Goto. Dixon Keel, Dwayne Murphy, Justin Fowlkes, Steven Davis, Lee Taylor, James Fakunle. Nicholas Ingle. University Chorale University Chorale Row 1 En Hayakawa, Mika Shingu, Ashley Crumplon, Debbie Channell, Jo Ellen Santos, Kendall Black. Susanna Hood, Row 2: Atrand v mbe re arett Blair, Jessica White, Stephanie Christmas, Kira Schultz Row 3 Chns Bethea, Kris Cochran Row 4 Shanti Owens. Yuji Tokunaka, Matthew Dolan, Munce, Ruby Armstrong Row 5. Ian Loeppky, Grant Walden. Toshihiro Onitsuka, Yuta Ishil. Dwayne Murphy Vocal Jazz Ensemble, Row 1 : Jennifer Dias, Mami Kamezaki. Deborah Jean Reaves. Katy Black, Meredith Lane, Savannah Daws, Stephanie Chnstmas, Elizabeth Martin, Row 2; Dr, Ian Loeppky, Tyler Gean, Brandon Wilcutl, Justin Fowlkes, Lee Taylor, Blake Ball, James Fakunle et m ■ ' y v_ • I L,V ' ' If this road A ; jnd. goes it must come m:. ?y ' - ..• UHj 1 Ml ' :« t Mmf brick again aiia en v e c Ih yj fi I fc tHe Emerald Ci ) ' ' - Dorothy, The. Wonllerful Wizard of Oz " Oh, Aunt Em! I ' m so gladto beat ' - - Ih • " Dorothy fit I The Wqaderijal Wizanl of Oz ASHFORD, MANTRELL, 86 SHAY, 74 ASKEW, ANNA, 126 ASLAN, GIRAY, 112, 183 ATCHLEY, JUSTIN, 147 ATENCIO, ETC JOSE, 185 ATKINS, WILSON, 61 ATKINSON, DR. NANCY, 179 LYLE, 86 AUCH, AMANDA LEE, 1% AUSTIN. CAROLYN, 168 LINDA, 174 AUXIER, PATRICIA, 170 AXLEY, MATT, 149 AYRES, ANDREA DEE, 196 DEE, 66, 68-69, 114, 196 AZZARELLO, CHRISTINE, 116 ABBOTT, JULIE, 120 ABERNATHY. MARSHA. 194 ABRAHAM, ABEL, 92 ABRAMS, BRIANNA, 74 ABRAMSON, DAVID, 166 ACHARYA, PASHUPATI, 110 ADAMS, JENNIFER, 128, 193 KRISTIN ERIN, 196 LARRY, 112,179 LESLIE EVANS, 114 ADAY, LINDSAY, 100 ADLER,DR, ROBERT, 36, 112, 123, 181 AGEE, JACKSON, 52, 100 STEVEN, 52 AGRAWAL, BIKASH, 33 AGUADO, ALEX, 181 ALDRIDGE DUELL RUSSELL, 91, 125, 127 TYLER, 138 ALEXANDER, CORRIE, 36, 125 ERICKJAMAR, 196 JUSTIN. 119, 147 DR. PAULETTE, 173 ALLDREDGE, BRANDON, 86 ALLEN, HOLLY, 100 LINDA, 183 MARION ELIZABETH, 196 MARVELL, 195 MARY ANN. 171 NATALIE, 176 SARA, 125 VERONICA, 182 ALLISON, JOSHUA D., 128 PAT, 52 AGEE, STEVE, 50 ANDERSON, BILLY DON, 166 JANICE, 186 VALERIE, 190 ANDERTON, EMILY, 213 MERRELL, 177 ANGEL, MISTY WHTTE, 196 ANTHONY, BRANDON J., 86 ANTOINE, VICKl, 121, 123, 238 AQUADRO, LYNN, 174 ARCHER, WESLEY, 155 ARMSTRONG, CAMILE, 140 LINDA, 103, 178 MCKENZIE, 98. 100 RUBY, 215 ARNETT, LISA, 118 .-ARNOLD. AMBER MEGAN, 196 COLE, 83 KENNETH, 156 ARYAL, RAMS., 110 ASHFORD, DERRELL, 86 BAALBAKl, SAMAH, 37 BACCHUS, TERRY, 104 BADEMSOY, DENIZ, 34. 100 BAER, ERIN, 108 BAGaOGLU. CAGRl, 103, 112, 183 BAGLEY, ERICA ELIZABETH, 196 BAILEY, ANDY, 93, 100, 114 BIRDIE, 174 CARLA, 120 JOSEPH, 70 MEGHAN, 64 ODESSA, 176 BAIRD, Dr. PAUL. 176 BAKER, BEN, 192 BRENDA, 187 GARY, 44 BALCH, ALAN, 91, 125, 127 DENNIS, 96 BALDING, JEAN, 183 BALENTINE, BRTTTANY, 94 COURTNEY, 100 NICK, 120 SISSY, 190 BALL, BLAKE, 214 BALLARD, HEATH, 84, 86 LEAH, 97, 100 BALLEW, WILLIAM, 118 BANKS, HOLLEY, 133 BARAL, MANISH, 110 BARBIN, KRISTINE, 188 BARKLEY, WILL, 138 BARKSDALE, JAMES, 50, 52 BARNARD, JAMES RYAN, 156 BARNES, LIBBY, 46, 126, 132 STRATTON, 184 TERRI, 20, 22-23, 25, 43, 46, 66, 68, 74, 76, 78, 80, 82, 104, 199-200, 209-210, 212-213, 218, 236,238 BARNETT, BRANDY. 124 BRIAN, 127 KATIE. 98 KELSEY, 190 ROGER SCOTT, 27 SCOTT, 27, 96 BARNHEARDT, JULIUS, 197 BARNHILL. KRISTEN, 91, 127 BARRETT, BRIAN, 125 BARRON, AMANDA, 64 BART, KENDALL, 205 BARVALIYA, PIYUSH, 102, 110 BASKIN, BILLY, 156 BATCHELOR. DERISSA E., 196 BATES, JOJO, 84, 86 LARRY, 118, 187 LAURIE ELIZABETH, 196 LLVDSEY, 54, 56 RLTHIE, 38-39 BATSON, WILL, 52, 86 BATSONN, LEAH, 96 BALTvI, L. FRANK. 2, 238 BAURLE. KENYATE, 159 BEACH, ROBBIE, 68 BEALL, BRIA. KENNETH, 196 BEASLEY, DARINA, 96 BEAVERS, AMAjNDA, 96 EMILY E., 128 JAIME, 120 WILLIAM, 181 BECK, JADE. 160 BECKER, CORY, 94 JULIE, 93, 97. 100. 114 BECKLOFF. JOHN ALLAN JR., 196 BECKMAN. BEN, 99 BECKWITH. EMILY. 56 QLTNN. 78 BEDINGHELD. JUSTI.N. 215 BELEW. ELIZABETH LEIGH, 196 PAM, 168 BELGRAV ' E, M, J.. 92 BELL. CHRISTA. 92 BELLINGER, LAURA, 66, 68 BENN, JENNY, 114 BENNETT, MATT, 188 BENSON, JUSTINA NICOLE, 196 BENTON, ALLISON, 160 MITCH, 214 BERNAUER, MARY HELEN, 97, 100, 104 BERNER, ROBERT, 205 BERRY, DAVTD, 86 JANA, 98. 107 KATHERINE, 130 LUCAS, 99-100 BERRYHILL, AMANDA, 94, 100 BERTHLALTvlE, LAURA, 196 BETHEA, CHRIS, 215 BEVTNS. T.J,, 156 BHATT, BHAVENDU, 100 BHATTARAI. AJAY. 110 SANji. no BHOOT. DARSHAN, 102 BICE, DAVID, 98, 156 BILLINGSLEY. ASHLEY. 96 BISHOP. AMBER MICHELLE, 196 LINT)SEY BETH, 196 PAM. 187 BLACK, KATY, 108. 214-215 KENDALL. 133, 215 RACHEL, 130 ROSS, 52 BLACKARD. CANDICE 64 BLACKBURN, ASHTON. 160 BLAIR, BARETT. 215 BLALOCK. KEVIN ANDREW. 196 BLOSE. DR. ANTHONY, 186 BLOL ' NT. LINDA. 190 BLUM, DR. PATRICIA, 97, 107. 172 BOARD OF TRUSTEES. 166 BOLE, KRYSH.NA, 97. 100 160 BORAH. DR. JOY. 112, 120,190 DR. SANTANU, 94-95, 102, 110, 112, 184 BORDELON, LISA, 37, 91, 127 188 MARIE, 196 BORDEN, HEATH, 156 BOURGOYNE CASEY, 56 BOWDER, RODNEY, 190 BOWLES, EMILY, 160 BOYD, LINDA, 114 BRACKIN, EDDY, 185 EMILY, 122 BRADFORD, BETSY, 94, 97 WANDA, 174 BRADLEY, DAVID. 100 MICFL EL LEE, 196 BRADSH.AW, MEREDITH, 98 BRAGWELL, MARY ANN, 174 BRE EDLOVT, ERIC SCOTT, 197 BRENTNALL, SAM, 94 BREWER L. PATRICK, 197 LEAH, 106, 116 WINN, 98, 100, 106, 119, 127-128, 142, 188 BREWTON, DR. TNCE, 100, 179 BRICK, RYAN. 86 BRIDGMON, PHIL, 190 BRILEY, JASON, 185 BRIMLEY, JOHN, 52, 54, 84, 100, 112, 115, 121, 123, 126, 129, 138, 144-145, 152, 155, 166, 177-178, 188, 190, 196-197, 205, 208 KAMONE, 119, 144-145 MARCUS. 119, 144-145, 208 BRINDLE RICHARD, 50, 52 BROADWAY, GIG!, 44 KEVTN, 44-45 BROMLEY, DEANNA, 114 BROOKS, BOBBY, 86 BROWN. ALYCE, 174 BRINNA, 214 DARYL, 179 ERVIN ANDY, 197 HOLLY, 83 JOY. 118, 190 KATHY, 111 KLM, 190 LEISA, 90 MARY LYNN, 92, 129, 141, 197 NICOLAS, 115 BROWNBACK, ANDREA, 197 BRUCE, EVELYN, 171 JOSHUA, 99 BRUMBELOE, AARON, 83 BRYAN, AMBER HOPE, 197 BRYA.VT. RACHEL. 90, 121 BRYSON. JONATHAN. 152 BUCKINS, CAROL, 192 BUIE, AUTUMN, 160 BULL- ' RD. JERRI. 191 BULLOCK, RHEANNON, 64 BUNN, DWIGHT. 93, 100, 114, 182 BURBA.NK. DANA. 16-17, 192 BURCH. LAL REN. 128 BLT?CHFIELD. KATHY, 174 BUTJDETI. NATASHA. 100 BL-RGESS WHITNEY. 94 BURKHEAD. CYNTHIA, 24, 99, 179 BURKY-BURKS. 238 BLT5LESON. MATT, 155 BURMAN, SANDIP, 15 BURNER STEPFL»lNIE, 68 BURNETT, ASHLEY, 91 BRLAN, 91 STEVE, 174 BURNEY, JAMES, 178 BURNS, BILLY, 184 BRHTANY, 93, 100, 114, 197 CLARK, 147 COLENE, 46, 96, 107, 114 BURTON, DAN, 181 DONNA, 171 BUSHA, AMBER, 100. 160 BUTLER, AMY, 64, 197 BRANDON, 149 BUTLER, JAKE, 94 JENNIFER LYNN, 27 JLTIETTE. 193 MICHELLE LYNN, 197 REBEKAH. 160 ROY. 184 BUTZ, MICFL EL, 138 BYARS, ADAM, 106 JESSICA, 117, 128 BYRD, JOFIN, 52 SHANTRICE, 92, 129 CABLER, CAROLYN, 174 JESSICA, 30, 121, 123 CAGLE TAMMY ANNE, 197 CAI, YI-MIN, 186 CALDER, KATIE, 90, 98 CALDWELL, KENDRA, 126 GALE, MRS. B.J., 29 DR. WILLL M G. JR., 20, 27, 29, 96, 104, 112, 167, 187 CALVERT, HOPE. 214 CAMPBELL. CHRIS. 138 DR. WALTER. 96, 168 JASON, 86-87 MARY BETH, 96, 188. 238 PEGGY, 190 PHIL, 201 DR. SHARON, 168 TANEKA, 92 CA.N. MUSTAFA. 142 CAXERDAY. NATALIE. 20 CANNON. CRISTI. 126. 141 CA.NTRELL, SUSAN ROSE, 197 CAO. MEILING. 94 CAREY. TXCE. 86 CAROLINE. ROBYN. 205 CARPENTER. FAITH, 107 CARPER JEFF. 52 CARR, MEREDITH. 36-37. 98, lOO, 106 CARRASCO, GABRIELA, 90, 187 CARRLNGTON, KATHERI.NE. 188 CARSWELL, MIRANDA. 117, 126, 135 CARTER, CUNT, 147 DENISE LASHAY. 197 TYLER. 40 CARVER, BONNIE DL NE 197 GARY, VINCENT, 86 Vn ' LAN. 174 CASH. MALLY, 64 CASSELS, LANDON, 147 CASTEEL, CLINT, 86 LACY, 100 LAURA, 94 GATES. LAURIE. 183 CATLETT. TYLER, 138 CAUDLE, JONATHAN, 168 CAWTHORNE, MORGAN. 108 CEO. LISA, 166 CENTER, TOM. 185 CHAFFIN. DEBBIE. 178 CFL MBERS. JILL. 168 CHAMPAGNE. BOBBY, 78, 81 CFLANDLER MALLORY, 106, 116, 128 SHERIKA, 190 CHANNELL, DEBBIE, 214-215 CHAD. XIA. 94 CHAPPELL. BRANDON, 144 CHATHAM. MEGAN, 124 CHATMAN, DERRICK, 86 CHATU, MY A, 135 CHAVHAN, KILLOL, 102, 1 10 CHEN, CHIONG M.AO, 170 SHIH-HSUN, 94 CHEXALILT, LUKE, 86 CHES aJT, MELISSA, 97, 100, 133 CHHEDA, .VIITESH, 102, 110 CHIEN, HSIN-tU 94 l-HAN, 94 LING-CHIH, 94 CHTLDERS, CATIE, 130 LEE, 184 CHILDRESS, DENISE, 104, 118 CHILDS, GARY, 185 CHILTON, RYAN, 52 CHOAT, LINDSAY DAWN, 197 CHOW, CASEY, 117 CHRISLER, DANIEL, 109 CHRISTMAS, STEPHANIE, 214-215 CHRISTY, CLINTON, 100 CRAIG, 122, 180 CLAIRE, KATHERINE, 205 CLARK, ASHLEY, 214 DEDRICK, S4 GREGORY, 85 JOHN, 190 MARGARET, 207 MELISSA, 184, 214 MICHAEL, 90, 119, 138 NAOMI, i SARAH, 119 CLAYTON, JESSIC. 100, 130 TIFEANT, 130 CLEMMONS, EMILY, 214 CLEMONS, ANGEL, 100 CLIFTON, LORL 116 COATES, AMANDA SL ' E, 197 COATS, BONNIE, 174 COBLTW. GRACE ANNE, 98, 160 SCOTT WESLEY, 197 COCHRAN, KRIS, 100, 215 COFFEY, TIFFANY, 117 COHOON, ASHLIE, 152 COLBY, LORI, 59 COLE, C.J., 56 JOELN B., 166 COLEMAiN, COURTNEY, 160 COLLINS, ERIN, 124 T,, 147 COLSTON, DREW, 156 CONGLETON, SU LMER, 83 CONRAD, KYLE, 149 CONJWILL, LAWRENCE, 96 COOK, ALICE, 112 WHTTNEY, 122 COOKSTON, TALENA, 160 COOPER, BEAU, 188 C.AYCE, 98, 103-105 COPE, TAYLOR, 117 COPPOCK, AMY. 152 CORRIGAN, JOSEPH, 142 COTHAM, EMILY, 64 COTNER, STEPHANIE, 159 COTHNGHAM, MELISA, 207 COTTON, KATRJNA, 159 SARAH ELIZABETH, 198 COUCH, DR. JIM, 177 ZACH. 147 COUNTS, ELIZABETH, 186 LANA JOAN, 198 COURSE, ARLINGTON, 62 COUSART, ROSE, 210 COVINGTON, KERI, 96, 114 COWANS, NATALIE RACHELLE, 198 COWLEY, SARAH, 122 COX, ANGELA, 124 CRAFT, MARCELL, 86 MONTRELL, 86 CRAMER, CHARLOTTE, 122, 174 CRANDON, CHRIS, 192 DR. PAUL, 106, 174 CRAWFORD, HOLLY, 188 CREEKMORE. EMILY, 123 CREEL, DANIEL, 63 CREWS, . ' kMY E.. 110 CRISLER, IC THERINE, 190 CRISWELL, TAYLOR, 214 CROCKER, CHRISTIN, 120 DR. M.ARGIE, 96 CROCKETT, .MONEY-BAGS, 147 CRONE, JOSEPH, 86 CROSS, SUZANN, 190 CROSSLIN, PHILLIP, 186 CROSSNO, JAMIE ERIN, 198 CROTTS, MATT, 126, 156 CROWN. JEREMY. 142 CRL ' MBOUGH, SHANA, 92, 129 CRUMPTON, ASHLEY, 90, 98, 215 CRUTCHER, ANTONIA, 98 CUI. LINGYU, 94 CLXBERSON, ELIZABETH, 98 CULLU, METEHAN, 198 CURTIS, WHITNEY ANN. 198 CUZZORT. SHERRY ANNETTE, 198 DAILEY, ASHLEY, 103 KRISTIN, 130 nKE, 83, 156 DAILY ' , HEATH, 40 DALTON, WHITNEY, 133 DALY, BOB, 171 DAMPEER, BAYLOR, 86 DANIEL, CHAD, 86, 117 DANIELLE. ANDREA, 203 DANIELS, SHAKETTE, 120, 141, 198 DANY-ELLE. DEBORAH, 197 DARBY, ANNA, 108 WENDY, 122, 174 DARNELL, LISA, 116, 174 DARWIN, PATRICK, 147 DAVIDSON, LELON, 190 DAVIS, BART, 148 DR. ERNESTINE, 117, 174 MMBERLY, 122 LfiTANNTIRA, 135 RON, 173 SAVANNAH, 124, 214 STEVEN, 214 DAVISON, PAUL, 171 DAWSON, BETH ANNE, 160 JENNY, 170 MALLORY, 98, 100 TRACE, 149 DEAN, MICHAEL BRADLEY. 198 TYLA, 98, 103 WHITNEY ANDREW, 198 DEASON, KANE, 106, 126, 128, 198 DECKER, JESSICA LEIGH, 198 JOSHUA n LER, 198 DEMIR, ISMAIL CEM, 190 DENSLOW, WW., 238 DENSON, SAMANTHA, 92. 141, 198 DENTON, BRANDON, 94 ELISE, 64 SALENA, 96 DENTON, SAMANTHA, 129 DERKACH, JOANNA, 100 DERRICK, ERICA, 119, 135 DESHAR, RAMESH, 112 DEWALT, LONNELL, 86 DHITAL, BIPIN, 110 DIAL, ROCHELLE, 98 DIAS, JENNIFER, 214-215 DIBBLE, ASHLEIGH, 160 DICKINSON, TONY, 176 DIGGS, MARQUITA LYNN, 198 DILLON, ANNIE, 178 DING, SHANGWEl, 94 DITTMEIER, KASEY, 100 DOBBINS, KATIE, 92, 128 RAYSHA, 160 DOBBS, BROOKE, 104 JONATHAN BLAKE, 198 DOCET, BONONIA, 147 DOCHER, KELDRICK, 34, 86 DODD, KEITH, 176 DODSON, DIANNE, 179 DOLAN, JOHNNY, 152 MATTHEW, 96, 214-215 STARRE, 119, 160 DOLMATOV, VALERY, 186 DOROTHY, 2, 174, 222, 238 DORR, CHRIS, 128 DOSS, HALEY, 108 DOUGHERTY, FR.ANK, 52-53 DOUGLAS, JONATHAN, 86 DOWNS, LEAH BETH, 98 DRAPER, MALLORY, 123 DRISKELL, KAREN, 185 MELISSA, 186 DROUET, CLAIR MARIE, 113 DUAN, DEBEI, 94 DUKE, JEREMY PAGE, 198 DUMAS, RUTH, 103, 178 DUNCAN, ANNA, 160 KAYLA, 141 DUNN, BRIAN, 83 DUPREE, DONNA CAMPBELL, 198 DURHAM, ASHLEY RENAE, 198 DUSTIN, 22, 25, 31-32, 34, 42-43, 1 87, 219, 222, 236, 238 MIKE, 181 SHANDl, 160 DUTTON, BEBO, 61 HEATHER, 113 DYE, MASON, 72, 14 EASTON JOY, 29 EDENS, MEGAN, 126 EDGMON, CARSON, 86 EDMONDSON, VALERIE, 127 ELDER, GRANT, 156 ELDERS, CRISSY, 133 ELLIS, AMY, 126, 193 ELLIS, STEPHANIE ANN, 198 ELSEY, 115, 186,214 EDDIE JR, 115, 186 MELISSA, 214 EMERSON, KEYOSHA, 126 ENTREKIN, ANDREW, 100 DREW, 94, 100 ELIZABETH, 100 ERDMANN, JOEL, 40, 59, 61 ERGLE, BROOKE NICHOLE, 201 ERWIN, KAYSHA, 97 ESTER, ZACK, 106 EUBANKS, JIM, 193-194 EVANS, CHUCK, 184 EARL, 96 EZE, JULIA, 94, 119 FAIRCLOTH,JOE, 114 FAKUNLE, JAMES, 214 FALL, AMBER, 108 FARLEY, MARGARET, 183 FARRELL, KELLY, 106, 116, 132-133 FARRIS, BLAKE, 84 FATIMA, NAFEES, 100 FELLOWES, BRIAN, 156 FELTMAN, REBECCA, 160 FENNELL, ETC MICHAEL, 185 FERNSTROM, PAM, 178 FERRY, DR. JERRY, 168 FIELDS, KEITH, 184 FIGUEROA, DR.CRESCENTE, 172 FINK, ANNA CHRISTINE 36, 91, 106, 121, 123, 127, 201 FINLEY, NATALIE, 116 FISHER, LUIS, 115 MICHAEL, 36, 91, 127 FLEEMAN, RENEE, 104 FLEMING. CINDY, 208 JONATHAN, 114, 208 FLETCHER, KATTIE, 193 FLIPPO, RONNIE, 126, 138, 166 FLORES, LAURA, 93-94, 126 FLOWERS, ALAN, 186 FONSECA, GUILHERME, 61 FOOTE, DR. A. EDWARD, 126, 175 FORD, BRIAN, 178 JON, 144 KELLY, 193 FORTNER, SCOTT, 114 FOSSETT, SHAYNE, 149 FOSTER, DR. BILL, 16-17 DYRELL, 209 JEFF, 104, 138, 182, 209 MELISSA, 194 MIKAL, 116, 120, 160 PEREZ, 92 FOWLE, CHRISTOPHER, 147 FOWLER, TERRY, 74 FOWLKES, JUSTIN, 214 MICHAEL, 112 FOX, CRAIG, 86 FRANCK, ANDREW, 155 FREDERICK, CALE, 104 FREE, AMBER, 98, 215 FREEMAN, BOB, 176 BRIGITTA, 92, 103, 129, 141 SUSAN, 178 FUJIWARA, KANAE, 100 FUKUDA, YUTA, 86 FLILKERSON, AUDREY, 132 FULLER, CATHERINE, 64 ELI, 52 FULMER, ROB, 149 GABRIEL, MICHELLE, 100, 106 GADD, AVIS, 174 GAGE, GASSY, 133 GAINEY, CHRIS, 86 GAJEWSKI, MARK, 115 GALLOWAY, MATTHEW, 62 GAMBLE, ADAM, 149 BILLY, 195 GANT, ADRIA, 94, 104 GARAVAGLIA, JULIA, 64 GARDNER, TIFFANY, 91 GARFRERICK, BETH. 174 DR. ROBERT, 108 179, 186 GARNER, ALLEN, 184 BRIDGETT, 177 GARRISON, CHAZ, 156 GARTAULA, MANJU, 110 GASQUE, MICHAEL, 100 GASTON, DR. GREG, 30, 99, 180 CATLIN, DR. KERRY, 96, 173 GAUNDER, DR. ELEANOR PARKS, 16 GAUTNEY, MICHAEL, 184 GEAN, TYLER, 214 GENTRY, TEDDY, 44 GIBSON, AIMEE, 103 JOSH, 138 KRESSA, 64 GIFFORD, GENE ANNA, 186 GILMER, MSG DAVID, 185 GILMORE, BRITTANY, 92 KRISTEN ASHLEY, 201 GIVENS, LOURIE, 104 STANLEY BRIAN, 201 GLASSCOCK, LORRAINE, 168 GLASSO, SUSAN, 170 GLIENKE, STEPHANIE, 54, 56 GOAD, MARLA, 100, 168 GODSEY, BRITTANY, 74 GODWIN, ANN MARIE, 160 GOEBEL, AMY. 56 GOLLFVER, CANDACE, 172 GOOCH, A.J., 94 GOODE, JILL LYNN, 100, 104, 122 GOODMAN, ADAM, 168 AMY. 90. 98 KRISTY, 104 GOODNITE, BARBRA, 178 GOODWIN, DUSTY, 86 KAREN, 92, 128 GORDON, BRUCE, 177 A. J., 78 GORDY, TARA, 100 GORMAN, TREY, 86 COSSETT, CAROL, 173 GOTO, SHIMPEI, 214 GOURGEOT, MATT, 63 GRADY, MATT, 188 GRAHAM, ANISSA, 179 ERIC, 92, 126 MICHELLE, 122, 174 GRAVES, ASHLEY, 160 GRAY, DENNIS, 144 LAURA ANN, 37, 127 RONNIE, 119 GREEN, ANGELA, 13, 37, 91, 108, 124, 127, 174 ANGELA CHILDREE. 108 BRITTANY, 92, 128 CAMERON D., 110,173 DEREK, 201 HAZEL, 197 JOSEPH, 100 KIMBERLY, 92 MEGAN, 133 RALEIGH, 93, 100 GREENE, BRAD, 138 LINDSEY, 54, 56 GREENWAY, KIM, 193 GREGG, CAMERON, 117 GRESHAM, AMY, 124, 214 GRIDER, CLAYTON, 104-105, 128, 138 GRIFFIN, EMILY, 119, 160 GRIFFIN, SAMMIE, 152 TIARA, 92, 129 GRIGSBY. LINDSEY, 152 GRIMMITT, JUSTIN, 128 GRISSOM, ASHLEY DEANA, 201 GROSS, ALICE, 91, 125, 195 GUINN, BRAXTON, 99, 138 CASEY, 98, 104, 133 NEAL, 201 GULLEN, EDDIE, 52 MARCUS E. J., 96 GURGUR, ZEHRA MARAL, 201 GURLEY, KATIE, 100, 104, 126, 160 GUTHRIE, JANE, 133 GUZONJIC, ESMIR, 78 HACHIGA, HIROSHI, 113 HADDOCK, JESSICA, 106 HAEFFELE, STEFANIE, 24 HAGGERTY, ELIZABETH, 168 TOM, 171 HAILEY, ANDY, 173 HALE, JARED, 86 HALL. CLARISSA, 170 DARCELLE, 106, 159 ELIZABETH ALLISON, 201 JO ANN, 177 JUSTIN, 104 ROBERT, 20 SFLANA, 99, 124 TRAGI, 122 HALLMARK, DERICK, 70 HALLOCK, DR. DAN, 96, 184 HAMBLIN, JUSTIN, 115 HAMILTON. AUDRA, 83 CARTA, 159 GLENDA, 186 LAURA, 117 HAMMONDS. JERRICA, 92 FLAMPTON, DREW, 13, 36 SHALONDA, 36 FIAMRICK. KATIE. 133 HAND, KRYSTAL, 54, 56-57 LING, 20 NICHOLAS COTY, 100 HANKINS, LESLIE ANN, 201 FL NNON, SKY, 238 HANSEN, JESSICA, 66, 68 VAGN, 173 HANSON, MARY, 170 HARANO, LOU, 214 HARAWAY, TYLER, 142 HARBIN, ADAM, 99-100 HARDEMAN, AMY, 176 HARDEN, THOMAS, 177 HARDIN, MEREDITH, 97, 100, 104, 114 HARDY, DR. DOROTHY C, 174 HAREYAMA, ECHO, 109 EIKO, 37, 108 HARGROVE, ASHLEY, 13, 195 HARMON, BETSY, 189 HARP, KARI-KAY, 183 HARPSTER, SKYE, 130 HARRELSON, CLAY, 86 HARRINGTON, AMANDA, 118 HARRIS, AMBER, 92 CARLTON, 86 FELECIA, 174 JOHN, 138 KEEDRA,92, 117 HARRIS, KIEAIRE, 91, 119, 188 LEANNA. 144 MELANIE, 104, 119 ROBIN, 73 HARRISON, CHANDRA, 118 JAY TYLER, 201 RHIANNON ELLEN, 64, 93, 201 HARTMANN, SAMANTHA, 94 HARTON, ALYSSA, 103, 107 HASSELTINE, AMANDA, 122 HATCHETT, ANNA CAYE, 103, 107 HATHORN, MICHAEL, 86 SAMUEL, 86 HAUSER, AARON, 50, 52 HAWK, BRITTANY. 160 HAWSMAN. VERONICA M., 201 HAYAKAWA, ERI, 215 HAYDEN, JOHN, 205 HAYES. BLAKE. 149 JENNIFER, 130 KELLEY. 124 HAYNIE. JUSTIN, 201 HEA, TERESA, 64 HEAPS, LAURA, 119, 160 HEARN, JAMES E., 108, 179, 186 HEDDEN. HEATHER, 100, 133 HEIMBECK. MARTIN STEPHEN, 27 HEIMMERMANN, CLAUDIA, 104, 168 DR. DAN. 181 HELMS. JEREMY. 86 HELTON, MATT, 124 HENDERSON, JEAN, 185 JONATHAN. 62-63 HENDREN, BOB, 174 HENDRI, . TRACEY. 155 HENLEY. BRITTANY. 19, 108 HENNESSEE, ALL 160 HENRY, JERROD, 86, 156 HENSLEE, HALEY ERIN. 201 HENSLEY. DEBORAH, 195 FRED. 170 TRAVIS, 100, 138 HERNANDEZ, ANA, 103, 117 HERRON, JAY, 156 HESS, PAIGE, 64 HESTER, BROOKE, 112 SHERRI, 192 HIBBETT, REECE, 156 HICKMAN, MARTHA FRANCES, 96 HICKS. LESTER ALAN, 201 TIM, 86 HIGHTOWER, BRITNEY, 128 HILL, ASHLEY, 66, 68 BETHANY. 104. 182. 201 CHARLOTTE, 208 HARLON, 84 LAURA, 208 MITCH, 52 ROBIN, 168 WHITNEY, 104, 160 HILTON, ALICIA JEANNE, 202 HINTON, JULIE MARIE, 202 HIOKL YUMI. 116 HITACHL MAYUKO. 103 HOBBS. DANIEL, 13 HODGE, MATT, 188 HODGES, GWEN, 190 KAREN, 188 KELLY, 190 LARRY, 177 WILL, 90, 98, 104, 138 HOFACKER, AMANDA, 172 HOLCOMBE MARY BETH, 96 HOLLAND, DUSTIN, 155 PRISCILLA, 188 HOLLEY, PAT. 181 PATRICIA GAIL CROUCH, 202 PAUL. 168 HOLLIMAN. JOEY, 120 HOLLINGSWORTH. SHELLEY. 120 HOLLOWAY, CALEB DANIEL, 202 SAVANNAH, 124 HOLLY, TONYA S.. 20 HOLM, AFTON. 64 HOLMES, ALEX, 92 HOLT, ALLISON, 98, 212 BRITTANEY. 201 CASEY. 78, 81 JAMIE LYNN, 160 LINDSAY. 19, 202 MELODY, 108 STEVE. 96 THOMAS, 113 HOOD. SUSANNA, 215 HOOTEN, JACKIE, 141 HORN, RANDALL. 176 HORNER. RACHAEL, 107, 124 HORNSBY. STEPHANIE, 114 HORRISON, SAMANTHA. 22. 24 HORTON. MIKE. 86 ROBERT, 184 TERYN. 97 HOUSTON. DUDE, 147 HOVATER, JAROD LEE, 202 HOVATERS, EMA. 94 HOWARD, ANNE. 6 DR. G DANIEL. 6.112, 167, 169 rVY, 92 PATRICK, 29. 34. 39. 121. 123. 202, 238 HOWE, MALLORY, 92, 128 HOWELL, LINDSEY. 160 HRADEK, KRISTEN SUZANNE, 202 HSIAO, YU-NA, 94 HUANG, YEN-SHUO, 94 Z YINGPING, 173 HUBBARD. REGGIE, 86 ZACH, 70 HUBERT. JORDAN, 147 HUBLER, TINA. 171 HUDDLESTON. DR. BILL, 174 HUDIBURG, DR. RICHARD, 118. 187 HUDSON, MARY LEE, 174 NEIL JACOB, 202 NICK. 86 TYLER. 142 HUDSPETH. MARK, 84, 87 HUFF. CHRISTINE. 118 HUGHES BRANDON, 115 SUSAN, 168 HUMPHRES, ETHAN, 176 HUMPHRIES. LISA MARIE, 104 HUNTER. KATRINA. 190 HUNTLEY. SARA. 176 HUNTON, BROCK. 50. 52 HURREN, B. LEE, 190 HURST, 86. 104. 184, 195 JAN, 195 MAGGIE, 104 MATT. 86 STANLEY. 184 HUSSAIN. SYED T.. 173 HUNTON, BROCK, 50 HUTTO. ANDY. 11, 18. 22. 25. 40. 44, 50, 52, 69, 80, 86, 162, 236. 238 JESSICA, 152 IKEDA, ATSUNORI, 103 INAMURA, MARIKO, 100 INGLE, BRITTANY DANIELLE, 202 NICHOLAS, 214 INGOLD, FREDINA, 29 INGRAM, RUFUS, 112 INMON, TANDRA, 74, 77 IRONS, BOBBY. 96 TAMMY, 96 TINA, 99 IRWIN, KELLY, 168, 173 ISBELL, ALYSON, 160 ASHLEY, 124 JASON. 20 KASEY, 113, 202 ISHIDA. CHIHO. 100 ISHIHARA. MAI. 103 ISHII, YUTA, 215 ITO, AYAKO, 202 JACKSON. BARRY NEAL. 202 BRIAN ALANZO. 202 JAYNE. 195 JUDY. 117, 189 MARCUS, 84 TERRANCE, 86 VINCE, 86 JACOBS, DR. DONNA, 174 JACQUES, KEVIN, 188 TAMMY, 192-193 JAING, ZHENGRUl, 173 JAMES, ALISHA, 130 BENNIE, 114 JARAMILLO, BRTTTANY. 160 JARNIGAN AMY, 127 BILL, 33, 195 JEFFERSON, CHELSEE, 92 JEFFREYS, SUE, 174, 192 JENKINS. CHELSEA. 104 JENNINGS, BRET, 195 MARY, 121, 123, 188, 238 JENSEN, NICOLE, 98 JERNIGAN, CHASITY, 159 JESSIP, KATHERINE, 160, 202 JETT, LAUREN, 42, 112-113 REBECCA, 160 JOBt. ERNEST. 184 JOHNSON. AARON. 142, 195 BOB, 190 BRIAN, 13 DR. JEAN. 17 JIMMIE. 210 JODI, 54 JOSH, 138 KENNY, 78 KIHANNA, 92 LANDON, 83 MICHAEL, 84, 86 MISTY DAWN, 202 TYLER, 181 JOHNSTON, HEATH, 114 JOLLY, JACKSON, 113, 202 LEWIS JACKSON TV, 202 JONES, BILLY, 123, 125 JONES, BRIAN ANTHONY, 202 CURTIS, 190 EDD, 186 HEATH, 62-63 JAKE, 20, 24, 36, 38, 42-43, 56, 68, 220, 236, 238 JANEE, 70 JANET, 168 JENNY, 160 LLOYD. 186 MICHELLE. 160 MISTY JANE. 202 PAM. 190 PATRICIA, 185 VALERIE, 100. 117 ZACH. 86 JOSHI. POOJA. 102 JOUBERT. DR. CHARLES 187 JOYCE, SARAH, 203 JUDD, SAMANTHA LYNN, 203 JUSTICE, CHARLOTTE, 190 KAKU, MORI, 108 KAKUSKA, ROBERT, 86 KAMAMOTO, IZUMI, 103 KAMATANI. TAKAYA, 103 KAMEZAKl. MAMI. 103. 214-215 KANTOR. CAROLYN. 174 KARMACHARYA, SONAM. 110 KATAOKA. RYOTA. 103 KAWAMURA. REMINA. 114. 124 KAWASE. AKIHIRO, 138 KEEL, DIXON, 214 KEETON, HEATHER NICOLE, 203 KETTH, ANDREW, 147 KELLER KEYS, 27 KELLEY, COURTNEY, 99 JASON, 115 KELLY. KASWANA A., 203 KELSEY. CRYSTAL. 93. 100, 114 KENDRICKS, HEATH, 108 KENNEDY, ANNA, 214 HUSTON, 142 KAREN, 112 MICHAEL, 52 TIA. 124 KENNETZ, LINDSEY. 64 KERR, ANNA, 98 KERSEN, DR. THOMAS, 90. 191 KEYS-MATHEWS LISA. 16. 99, 112, 180 KHADKA. CHANDNL112 CHARDNLn2 KHAN. MALIK, 168 KHANAL, BISHWAS 110 KHUNT, JAYESH, 102, 110, 126 KILLEN DUSTIN, 96 KIMURA, KJM, 188 YUKA. 96. 104, 130 YUKI. 94. 99 KING, AMANDA, 130 BOBBY, 170 DAN, 152 LAURA. 214 LEOLA. 190 MALLORY. 92. 117. 129 MICHELE. 195 TROY, 238 KINKEAD, ALAN, 190 KIRCH. LISA. 170 KIRK, AMY JOYCE, 203 ANNA BETH, 203 KIRKMAN, TERA, 174 KISER, KAYLA, 106, 116 KITTLE, DR. PAUL, 171 KLAUS, KERI, 13 KLINKENBERG. JUSTIN, 99 KNERR, ANDREW, 52 KNIGHT, VANNAH, 70, 98 KNIGHTEN, BRITTANY, 119 KONDRITZ, LINDSEY, 160 KOTI, DR. FRANCIS, 112, 180 KROEGER, CORY, 50, 52 KROMINGA, KEVIN, 188 KROUT, MIA, 108 KRYWACZ, ALFREDO, 61 KUBO, SAORl, 103 KUBOZONO, N4AI, 103 KUKURI, NANAE, 214 LACEFIELD, JIM, 9 MICA, 172 LAINE, JENNIFER, 197 LAMA, RAVI, 110 LAMPERT, JOSH, 54 LANE, COACH MIKE, 50-51, 53 DONNA LYNN, 203 JESSE, 152 MEREDTTH, 214-215 LANG, BONNEIL, 178 LANGEVIN, FRANK, 62-63 LANIER, STACY, 98, 100 LANSOM, AMY, 64 LARSON, KEVIN, 119 LATHAM, J ARED, 115 LAL ' BENTHAL, BARBARA, 185 LAUREN, JESSICA, 207 LAUTERBACHER, DUSTIN, 86 LAWRENCE, BRTFTANY, 188 KARA BETH, 90 MARK, 168 NICHOLAS, 142 LAWRIMORE, HEATHER, 172 LAWSON, JENNY, 160 LAXSON, LINDA, 190 LEAGUE, LAUREN, 114 LEANNE, BRIDGET. 201 LEBLANC, LENNY, 44 LEE, CHRISTOPHER, 201 SOOJEONG, 186 LENTZ, MATT, 213 LEO III, 6, 83, 104, 167 MASCOT, 83 LEONARD, TERESA, 174 WANISHEA ROCHELLE, 203 LEONG, LEAH, 124 LEOPARD, ERIC KENNETH, 203 LETSON, CRISSA, 172 LEWIS, LINDA, 190 MARCUS, 84, 86 NATASCHA, 203 LEWIS-ADLER, DR. KATHY, 184 LEWTER, KYLE, 98, 106, 128 LI, RERAN, 94, 122 ZHEN, 94 LIDDY, JESSICA, 54, 56 LIGHTLE, TRAVIS, 86 LILES, BEAU, 152 CHARLOTTE, 190 LINDLEY, KEITH, 180 LINDSEY, GEORGE, 20 NATASHA, 112-113, 184 LITTRELL, JERAD, 155 LOEPPKY DR. IAN, 115, 186,214-215 LOEW. SANDRA, 176 LONG, DR. ALLEN, 166 LONG, REBECCA, 124 SUSAN, 114 LOPP, ERIC, 85 LORENZO, DANIEL, 63 LOTT. DR. ANNA, 16, 179 LOUDERMILK, ADAM, 61, 147 LOUISE, CHANDRA, 205 LOVE, AMANDA, 188. 215 ASHLEY, 130 KENNETH, 20 LOVELL, JACOB, 100, 138 LOVETT, DR. CAROLYN J., 190 DR. TOM, 168 LOVOY, KARLA, 152 LOW, JUSTIN, 142 LU, XINRU, 94 LUNA, KEITH, 83 MARY PAIGE KIMBRELL, 203 LYLES, CAROL, 189 LYNCH, TIFFANY IRENE, 203 MAAS, KRISTIN, 54, 56 MADDOX, JULIE. 203 LAUREN, 150 MAHARJAN, PRABIN, 110 MAJORS, JANESSA RAYE, 203 MAKING, YUSUKE, 103 MALDONADO. CARMILLA, 92, 129 MALLA, BENI SINGH, 110 MALLARD, JOY, 183 MATTHEW, 100 MALONE, CATHY, 174 CHELSEY, 74 JANNA, 108, 179, 186 KEITH, 177 MATT, 104, 172 MANCHANDA, VTSHAL, 100 MANGE, SHEETAL, 102, 110 MANGLIM, KYLE, 104-105, 120 MANN, AMANDA, 117 MARLEE, 98, 108 MANNING, MICHAELLA, 102 MANSELL, JACLYN M. RIE, 203 WILL, 83 MAPLES, MARIA, 92 MARQUITA, 135, 203 MARASHTTA, SUSHILA, 102 MARIE, AZALEA, 207 MARKS, RANDY, 181 MARSH, CHASE, 138 MARSHALL, KATHLEEN, 8-9 MARTIN, ANGIE, 176 CHRIS, 114 DEANNA, 129 DEONNA, 91-92, 117 ELIZABETH, 214 JIM, 174 KRISSIE, 130 KRISTIN, 100, 130 KRYSTLE, 203 LYNNE, 170 MCKENZIE, 133 TIM, 8 WILLIAM TYLER, 203 MARTINEZ, NICOLE MARIE, 203 MASHBURN, CINDY, 174 MASON, CHRIS, 147 MONICA, 133 MATAR, SHIREEN, 126 MATHIS, KATE, 160 MOLLY, 188 TRISHA, 184 MA TSUMOTO, YUI, 103 MATSUNO, JUNYA, 103, 138 MAULDIN, KIM O., 168 MAXWELL, PAUL, 59, 61 MAY, RANDAL. 176 MAYE, CHAFFANIE, 91-92, 129 MAYES, SATIN, 135 MAYFIELD, AMANDA, 133 MAYNARD, CHRISTOPHER, 181 MBOGO, ROY, 108 McAROY, JHERMAINE, 86 McARTHUR, STEPHEN, 128, 188 McCARLEY, KEVIN, 99 McCLELLAN, MEGAN, 203, 237-238 McClelland, kathy lee, 195 McCLOSKEY, KATI, 122 McCLURE, ALLISON, 94 DANIELLE, 94 LYNDSIE, 83 McCOLLlSTER, JOE, 113 McCOLLUM, JAMES, 176 McCONNELL, SAMMI JO, 113 McCORMACK, BELINDA HOLLAND, 203 McCRACKEN, MARANDA, 100, 130 McCRAVY, HEATHER, 100 McCREARY, MARC, 166 McDANIEL, DILLON, 170 DORIS, 174 melanie lynn, 203 McDonald, sylvia ann, 203 McFALL, BARBARA, 208 JOSH, 104, 138, 208 McGARVER, JAN, 128 McGEE, 96, 178 JOHN, 178 NELL, 96 McGHEE,JOCELYN, 188 McGRADY, ANNA KATE, 96, 114 McGUIRE, KAYLA, 160 PHYLLIS, 96, 174 McINTYRE, MATTHEW, 115 McKAY, EMRY, 70, 133 McKEE, BOBBY, 59 McLENDON, JAMIE, 130 McLEOD, TEAS, 117 McMULLEN, DR. JANET, 174 McNAIR, BRIAN, 86 McNEIL, ADAM, 210 McREA, KATHERINE GRACE, 203 KATIE, 126 McRIGHT, DARE, 147 MEADE, ERIC, 92, 117 MEEK, LAURA, 117 VALERIE, 192 MEL YAO-LING, 94 MELSON, JENNIFER, 209 MELTON, RUSSELL, 152 MELVIN, ELIZABETH, 114, 187 MARY ELISABETH, 204 MENAPACE, FRAN, 171 MENG, DA, 94 MERRIMAN, JANELL, 188 MERRITT, ANTHONY, 84, 86 MERZOUG, MOUNIA, 94 MESSING, JASON, 86, 126 METCALFE, SYREETA, 92 MICHAEL, NICHOLAS LEE, 204 MIDDLETON, JASON, 52 TAMMIE, 111 MIKOLE, CRISTL 197 MILLER, ASHLEY, 103, 160 BRITTANY, 103 CASSIE, 130 ELIZABETH MARIE, 204 MILLER, JENNIFER, 58-59, 160 KENDALL, 56 SETFIJ., 100 ZACH, 86 MILLIGAN, LAURA, 46, 108 MILLS, TYLER, 104, 120 MILSTER. BRIAN. 152 MILWEE. A-]., 84. 86 MINNELLL AMY. 100 SARAH, 133 MINOR, DR. LISA. 179 MITCHELL. ASHLEY. 160 AUDREY. 182 CLAIRE. 152 HALEY. 126 RANEE, 168 MIX. RYAN, 122 MIZE, EMILY RUTH, 204 MOBLEY, GINNIVERE. 185 JOSH " WABBILY. " 139 MOCK, JAMES MELVIN in, 204 JAMIE, 115 MOELLER, MICHAEL, 172 MONROE, KRISTIN, 99 MONTGOMERY, CHUCK, 187 KATY, 124 NATASHA, 126 TELISHA, 108, 127 MOORE, ARRIE, 59 CARLOS, 86 CHARLES, 20 ERIC, 149 KRJSTINA ANNETTE, 204 MACKENZIE, 106, 114 MANDY, 204 MORGAN, 104 SHEENA, 70, 122, 204 DR. TOM ED, 186 MOORER, JAMIE, 104-105, 126, 160 MORAN, JESSICA, 70 MORGAN, AL, 58-61 VAN, 189 SHERRY, 122 MORI, HIROAKI, 204 MORRIS, BARRY, 177 THOMAS, 78 MORRISON, LEZLIE, 152 MORROW, JIMMY, 155 KIM, 122 KIMBERLY ANN, 204 LANCE, 142, 214 SARA, 93-94, 126 MORTON, BRIANNA, 118 MOSAKOWSKI, JOSEPH T, 168 MOSLEY, CIJI RENEE, 204 MOUSER, KATIE, 64 rjATE, 149 NATHAN, 52 MOYER, IAIN, 186 MUDLER, MICHAEL, 155 MUELLER, DR. CLARK, 181 MUHAMMAD, SOZAN, 100 MULLINS, NICOLE, 96 MUNCE, JONATHON, 215 MURAHASHl, AYUMI, 103 MURKS, JOSH, 142 MURPHY, CHARLES, 13 DWAYNE, 214-215 SHANEKIA, 92, 129 SHAWNA DENISE, 204 SHEENA, 70 MURRAY, ERICA, 214 TOM, 172 MUSE, DAVID, 185 DUSTIN, 104 MYHAN, JANICE, 103, 178 NA, LIPU, 94 NABERS, CHRISTIE, 201 NABORS, CECILE, 174 MELISSA, 111 ROBERT, 149 NAGANO, AKIFUMI, 100 NAGASHIMA, YUKI, 204 YUKLI, 96 NALLS, SHENIECE, 98 NAN, DAVID, 188 NANCE. MILTON. 78, 80 NARA, MAKOTO, 103 NASH, DENITA, 92, 119 LARA, 128 PHILLIP, 128 NASHEE, VANESSA, 197 NAU, DAVID, 142 NAZWORTH, SUE, 174 NELSON, CARLOS, 144 CHARLES, 144 COREY, 144 DR. LARRY, 181 VICTORIAL NICOLE, 204 NESMITH, TARA, 104, 114. 123 NEUPANE, NAVARAJ. 110 NEWELL, MEGAN DIANE, 204 NEWSON, DR. ROOSEVELT. 27. 167-168 NICHOLS, CALVIN, 86 LACYE, 104 NICOLE, AMANDA, 205 BRIGITTA, 201 FRANCES, 205 NIESEL, MEGAN, 56 NINOMIYA, ATSUSHI, 103 NISHIKAWA, TOMONARI, 103 NISHINO, HITOMI, 94, 103, 126 NIX, NICOLE, 96 NOEL, JENNIFER NICOLE, 204 NORVELL, S.S., 170 OGLE, KEVIN, 138 OGLESBY, DAVIAN, 86 MATT, 96, 114 OGUN, JOHNSON, 182 OKUMURA, HIROKO, 103 OLDHAM, RUSSELL, 181 OLIVE, BRENT, 94, 172 ZANE, 156 OLIVEIRA, FERNANDA, 59 NILCIA, 66, 68 OLIVER, BETHANY, 98 FL NNA, 104, 171 PHILLIP, 174 OLLINCER, LE, 160 ONBAYRAK, SARP, 149 ONITSUKA, TOSHIHIRO, 215 OPPMAN, JIM, 123 ORR, KENNETH, 86 OSAKA, 204 OSBORN, SANDY, 184 OSBORNE, DR. TOM, 181 OTA, KEIKO, 100 OVERBY, GAIL, 188 OVERTON, AGEND. , 112-113 ERICA C, 204 OWENS, ALEX, 214 SHANTI, 215 OZCAN, VIRGINIA, 106 PACE, TERRY, 20, 179 PACKER, ERIC, 86 PALASAK, DANIELLE, 66, 68-69 PALMER, JENNIFER, 122 PANDEY. RUPAK RAJ, 110 PANJWANl, AMIT, 112 NIKKl, 112 PANNELL, DANIEL, 94 JUSTIN, 94, 204 TIMOTHY JUSTIN, 204 PANSA, RACHEL, 107, 119-120, 160 PANSARE, SANTOSH, 102, 110 PARADISE, BRAD, 152 PARIKH, NIRALI, 102 P ARM AIR, VISHAL, 102 PARMAR, VISHAL, 110 PARRIS, DR. JOAN, 96, 112-113, 173 PARSONS, SAMANTHA, 197 PARTAIN, GAYLON, 112 PASS, WAYNE, 86 PATE, JEREMY, 114 PATEL, JIGAR, 102, 110 PARTH, 102 PARTHKUMAR, 102, 110 PATIL, SANA, 94 PATRICK, JAMMIE, 114 PATTERSON, BRANDIE, 92 LISA C„ 96 PATTON, MARQUEZ, 86 PAYNE, KEVI, 108 PEAKE, JUSTIN, 62-63 PEARSON, QUINN. 176 PEDERSEN, LEAH, 100, 126. 130 PEEDEN, BRAD, 184, 192 PENDERGRAST, MICHAEL, 83 PENDLEY. EMILY, 104, 160 PENG, QQIUJU, 113 PENN STATE ALTOONA, 29, 167 PENNINGTON, HEATHER, 130 MELISSA, 107 PEPPER, CHRISTY LEIGH, 204 TONEY, 184 PERRY, MEGAN, 118 PETERS, SAINT, 202 PETERSON, LESLEY, 179 PETTUS, DANNY, 94 MISSY, 189 PETZOLD, JESSICA, 188 PHIMU, 10, 19,115,150-151 PHIFER, RANDALL, 176 PHILLIPS, ASHLEY, 99, 118 DON, 177 EMILY, 96 JOSH, 50, 52 KATHY, 94 MICHAEL, 86 PICKENS, ANGIE, 193 PICKETT, ADDIE, 46, 108 BRANDENN, 86 PICKFORD, TIM, 138 PIERCE, APRIL RENEE, 204 GARY, 96 STEVE, 166 VICKI, 174 PIGG, ANNA, 94 PIPER, ZAC, 70 PITTMAN, DEE, 86 PITTS JESSICA, 13, 127 PLUICE, FRANKIE, 152 POE, RACHEL, 98, 107 POKHREL, KUSHAL, 110 POLAT TUGRUL, 112, 183 POLLARD, EMILY, 174 TREY, 52-53 POOLE, PAUL, 115 SANDRA, 171, 192 POPE, DANIEL, 63 JENNIFER, 214 JOSH, 63 PORTER, ADAM, 147 POSEY, PHIL, 113 POST, ALLISON, 64 POUNDERS, TYLER, 86 POWELL, JAY, 125 JOE, 142 POWERS DEANNA, 119, 126 PRADHAN, JENU, 110 PRATT, KELLY, 66, 68 PRESLAR, CRYSTAL, 96, 120 PRESNELL, LEVI, 100, 108 PRETES, MICHAEL, 99 MIKE, 180 PRICE, BECKY, 183 MICHAEL H., 20 PRIDE, ESTER, 190 PRIVETT, AMBERLANE, 126 PROCIUK, MIKE, 193-194 PROHASKA, MINDY, 112 PRYDE, NICHOLAS, 205 PUCKETT, MARK, 186 ROBYN, 106 PUGH, STEPHANIE, 108 PUTMAN. BECKY, 193-194 CHRIS, 181 STEPHEN, 176 QUARLES, CLINT, 142 QUILLEN, MEGHAN, 119, 133 RADECKI, STEPHANIE, 68 RAINWATER, SCOTTY ' , 92, 142, 188 RAMBO, BETH, 56 RANDALL, JARROD, 108 RANEY, CHRIST A, 179 RANKIN, ROBIN, 130 RATHGEBER, CRYSTAL, 205 RAY, KATHERINE, 94, 188 TIMMY, 104, 138 RAYAMAJHI, TULAJA, 110 RE. BETSY, 172 REAVES, DEBBIE, 214 DEBORAH, 46, 124, 195, 197, 215 REDMAN, MICHAEL, 13, 91, 125, 127 REECE, JEREMY, 55-56 REED, AJ., 50, 52 GERALD, 86 J., 50, 52 LISA, 92, 129, 170 MATT, 142, 188 RACHEL, 54 TOYSAN, 173 REEVES, LEAH, 93 REID, ANDREW, 86 REYNOLDS, ANreLL , 205 CELIA, 174 RHODEN, CAITLIN, 74 RHODES, ANTHONY, 171 SHIRLEY, 191 TAMMY, 129 RICH, CHANCEY D., 120 DOMIM, 86 JOHN JAMES, 205 RICHARDSON A, 1ANDA, 97 BRENDA, 168 ERIC, 86 KELLY, 160 RICHEY, GLENDA, 193-194 GLENN, 184 JEREMY, 97, 104-105, 120 RICKARD, BEm ' , 174 RICKS, JARMEL, 120. 188 REGINA D., 205 RIDINGER, ALICIA, 83 RIEFF, LY ' NN, 181 RIGGINS. E- J., 86, 129 RINER, JOSH, 94 RISER, JIM, 179 RISNER, DR. GREG, 178 RITENOLT?, MEGAN, 133 ROBBERTS, MIKE, 94 ROBBINS, ANDREW, 98, 100 HARVEY, 166 JOHN, 100 KATHY, 188 TINA, 103 ROBERSON, JIM, 181 ROBERTS, LEAH, 74 ROBERTS, MARCUS, 214 MARK, 115,214 SABRINA, 56 ROBERTSON, ADAM JUSTIN, 205 ADAM. 188 CRAIG, 191 JAMES, 100 JEFFREY M., 96 KRIS, 178 ROBINSON, GEORGE H., 187 HOWARD, 95 PFIILIP, 185 ROBITZSCH, CASSIE, 160 ROBNETT, RYAN, 147 ROBY, R. VEN, 135 ROCK, MARTHA, 174 RODEN, HOLLIE, 160 ROGERS, JAMES R., 205 NICOLE. 160, 205 ROLF KATIE, 119 ROLLINS. JAMIE. 93. 97. 100. 104, 114 ROMANS. DONNA, 122 ROREX. ERRIN. 93 ROUSH, DON, 124, 171 DR. RONALD, 124 ROWE, ELIZABETH, 74, 76 JENA, 107 JENALANE, 107 LAVTN, 174 ROWELL, ELAINE, 168 MARTEAL, 168 RUEBFL USEN. DR. DAVID, 12, 91, 124- 125, 127, 174 RUHLMA.N, CHRISTINE, 132 RUSS, MSG RON, 185 RUSSELL, GINGER M., 113 RUTH, AUT)REY, 201 RUTHERFORD, AMBER, 74, 77 RYAN, WHTTNEY, 108 SAEKI, CMKO, 181 SAINT, ALLISON, 46 SAHO, MIKDCO, 103 SAKI, 103 SALTER, JENNIFER, 13, 91, 125, 127 NICK, 13, 100 SAMEN, TAMMY HEATHER, 205 SANDERS, JEREMIAH, 147 PAT, 174 SANT)ERSON, MALLIE, 100 MOLLIE RAE, 205 SANDY, LAURA, 183 SANFORD, BRANDL 124 TREY, 147 SANTOS, JO ELLEN, 215 SARGENT, HUTSON, 124 SASFLANKAR. HIMAL, 110 SAVAGE, MEGAN, 119, 126 SCANLAN, JOSH. 147 SCFIEPMAN. JAMI. 188 SCHMITZ. MATT. 40 SCHOENBACHLER, .MATT, 181 SCHRIMSHER, WENDY, 98, 100, 126 SCFIULTZ, KIRA JEANNE, 205 SCOGIN, JONATHAN, 63, 122 SCOTT, BLAKE, 156 KAYLA, 117, 188 ROGER, 27, 176 SEAGRAVES, DENISE, 102, 190 SEAL, KELLIE, 119, 133 SEALY, TODD, 99 SEARFOSS, TAYLOR, 138 SEINO, KEL 103 SEKORA, NICHOLAS SCOTT, 205 NICK, 124 SELF, ANTHONY KYLE, 205 SELLERS, JACK. 120, 190 KYLE, 86 SFL DY, RON, 170 SHARP, AMYCAROL, 124, 205 WES. 94. 99 SFLAW, KATHERINE, 117, 119 SHEA, ERIN. 212 SHEPARD, DLANA, 177 HOBBY, 113, 128 SHEREE, MEGAN, 197 SHERRILL, GEORGE, 181 REGINA, 187 RUSTY, 19, 42, 104, 119-120, 126, 182 SHETH,TAPAN, 102, 110 SHI, FENG, 94 SFIIBAO, MAKI, 103 SFnELDS, DAVID, 33, 142, 167, 193 SHIMABUKURO, MAKIKO, 103 SHINGU, MIKA, 103, 215 SHINOZAKI, MIHO, 96, 114 SHIRLEY. ELIZABETH, 205 SHRESTTiA, NIG A, 110 SABIN, 112, 183 SFIURDEN, SCOTT, 85 SIEVERING, MATT, 52 SILWAL, SABIN, 110 SIMMONS, EMILY, 96 SIMPSON, DR. JIMMY, 28-29, 186 SIMS, MARLON, 86 SINGH, GURKARAN, 205 POOJA, 110 SINYARD, BRETT, 104-105, 148-149 SISSON, ALLISON. 133 SKEENE, MISTY, 160 SKYLES, JOE, 52 SMTFH, AMANDA, 66, 68, 188 ANAH, 98 ASHLEY, 64, 135, 188 CANDY, 18 CHASE, 138 CHERYL ANN, 27 CHRISTOPHER. 142 DA,NA NICHOLE. 205 DR. RON, 16, 179 DR. STEVE, 165 HEATHER, 64 JENNIFER, 27, 173 JOAN, 182 KATIE, 24, 37, 40, 98, 119. 121, 123 KIMBERLY JOY, 205 KYLE, 142 MAGEN, 83 MALLORY, 119 MARK, 94, 99 MICAH, 86 SAMANTHA, 119 STEVE, 165, 171 WESLEY, 63 SNIDER, AMBER RENEE, 206 SOFTLEY, BRYAN, 137 LARRY, 40 RAY A, 98 SONXPRAKASH, 112 SOOaVARUN, 112 SOUTFIWELL, SAMANTHA, 98, 100, 130 SPANIER, DR. GRAHAM, 29 SPARKS, ANTHONYD., 110, 173 KALIE, 100, 160 KENDRA, 100, 104, 126, 160 SPECK, JANA, 98 SPEEGLE, RANDl MICHELLE, 205 SPENCE, STEFANIE, 188 SPENCER, KASIE, 66, 68 SPRINKLE, ERIN ELIZABETH, 206 ST. CLAIR, NICHOLE, 98, 100 STAFFORD, JEREMY, 111, 184 STAGGS, BLAKE. 99 STANHELD. TODD, 190 STANFORD, KERI LEEANN, 206 TREY, 86 STANLEY, KACIE, 122 STARK, JUDY, 177 ST ATOM, RICHARD, 186 STEELE, WALLACE, 86 STEPFIENS, ANNA LEIGH, 206 STEPHENSON, JEFF, 20 STEWART, AMANDA, 96 CASEY, 190 DR. BILL, 96 MELODY ANNE, 205 MIKE, 149 STILL, CHE, 85 STOKES, JOEL, 119 JULIA, 90. 121 LAURA, 190 STONE, ELLA, 100 JANNA, 133 STONECIPHER, TIFFANY MARIE, 206 STOUT, MEGAN EILEEN, 206 STOVALL, ROBIN, 177 STOVER, PIERRE, 86 TONY, 92 STOWE, HEATHER, 64 STRINGER, SEANN, 214 STRONG, BILL, 112, 180 DR. WILLIAM, 99 RITA NICOLE, 206 STROUD, LAUREN, 214 STRUCHER, JESSICA, 59, 74 SUDDUTH, SHANNON, 13 SUGAR, BROWN, 195 SUGG, JOHN, 188 SUGGS, PAISLEY, 92 SUMMY, DAN, 192 SUN, CHIEN-LUN, 94 SUNDQUIST, PAT, 190 SUZANNE, NATALIE, 201 SVENNSSON, KAREN, 152 SWAN, TOSHA MARIE, 206 SWEENEY, TIFFANY, 104 SWINFORD, AMY, 193 SWINNEY, JUSTIN, 152 SYLVESTER, HAYLEY, 173 TAGUCHI, NATSUKl, 103, 108 TAKEUCHI, ALEX, 191 DR. S.A., 121 TOMUKAZL. 124 TAMA, MARGARET, 96, 112 TAMOC, AHMET, 142 TANAKA, YUMEKO, 103 TANIGUCHI, AY A, 68 TANNER, KENTREL, 86 TAPSCOTT, TIM, 124, 149 TARPLEY, JADE, 98 TATSUMOTO, KAZUKO, 95, 100, 103 TATUM, AMBER LEE, 206 TAYLOR, BECKY, 112, 169 CLAIRE C, 100 JUSTIN, 137 LEE, 214 MATT, 99 ZACH, 86 TEDFORD, KELTON, 138 TERRY, AMANDA, 160 AMBER, 94 CHRIS, 99 JEREMY, 138 RICKY, 184 ROSS, 147 TEW, WESLEY, 99-100 THARPE, DONALD, 84, 86 THIGPEN, SAMUEL, 98, 149 TEZ, 86 THOMAS, BRITNEY, 83 DR. JOE, 96 TIFFANY, 133 THOMASON, LANCE, 152 THOMPSON, AMY, 190 ASHLEY NICOLE, 206 BRADFORD, 173 BRIANNA, 13 D. BRIAN, 186 JOHN, 177 JUNIOR, 184 LEIGH, 174 RICKY, 99 STEPHENIE, 97, 160 THORNTON, DEBBIE, 186, 192 LINDSEY, 98, 108 THOUVENOT, ASHLEY, 64, 93 TIBBS, CANDICE RUCKER, 206 TINKER, KAILA, 83 TIPLER, KRISTIN, 160 TITTLE, CANDICE, 98, 1 17 TODD. CH RIS, 147 TOKUNAKA, YUJI, 215 TOLLESON, RICHARD, 86 TOMAS, MANUELA, 206 TOMLIN, JAY, 104 TORATANl, FU ' MI, 126 TORBERT, STEVEN, 114, 142 TORDJMAN, EMILIE, 59 TOTO, 2 TOWNSEND, DARLENE, 174 WILLIE, 86 TRAPOLINO, ERIN, 214 TRAPP, CHRIS, 86 TRAVERS, LUCAS, 201 TRESILLIAN, LEE, 127 TRIMBLE, SCOTT, 70 TRIPLETT, MARK, 214 TROUSDALE, CARRIE, 108 ERIC, 96 MATT, 99 TRUITT, BETH RENEA, 206 TSOI, KIT WING, 94 TUBE, MELONEE, 118 TUBBS, DEBBIE, 173 TUCK, CRYSTAL MICHELLE. 206 TUCKER, KIM, 104, 133 LAMARCE, 86 LAUREN, 104, 118 MICHAEL, 98, 100 MONICA, 190 TURNER, VINCENT, 208 TURNER, JUSTIN, 92, 149 VINCENT 208 TURPEN, BARBARA, 188 TYRON, MARCUS, 197 TYSON, RICHARD, 20 UDESHI, ANAND, 102, 110 UDEZE, UCHENNA, 97 UHLMAN, AMY, 96 UITHOVEN, KATIE ELIZABETH, 206 UMHTER, FERHAT, 98 UNDERWOOD, CHRIS, 30 DARRON, 190 LYNN, 174 WILLIAM, 106 UPCFIURCH, JOSHUA, 108 UPTIGROVE, REBECCA ELIZABETH, 206 UPTON, JENNA CECILE, 206 MARY CAITLIN, 160 VACCA, JOHN MICHAEL, 152 VAN, HOLDEN, JEFFREY JR., 202 ORMER, MATTHEW, 98, 138 VANAMA, ANURADHA S., 102 VANCE, DR. CLAUDIA, 112, 123, 18 VANDIVER, BROOKE, 214 COURTNEY, 107-108, 126 RENEfi, 168 VAUGHN, EVE, 94 MATTHEW, 63 VERNON, ALLISON, 188 VESS, ASHLEY RENEE, 206 TRACY, 122 VETTERS, SANDRA, 104 VINSON, DANNY, 20 JAHNITTA M., 159 JERRELL, 78, 112 WAGES, WES, 105 WESLEY QUENTON, 207 WAITES, MALLORY, 160 WAKEFIELD, DR. JOHN, 112, 190 RACHEL, 214 TERl LEIGHANN, 207 WALDEN, GRANT, 215 WALDROP, CHRIST A, 160 WALKER, CONNIE, 100, 104, 207 JESSICA, 92, 123, 126 KEYLON, 86 REBECCA, 106. 121, 123, 207 REGINA, 96 WALKUP, GLENN, 97 WALLACE, ASHLEY, 150 KAYLA, 93, 100,114 LEAH, 152 PHYLLIS McGUIRE, 96 TONY, 181 WALTER, CONNIE, 97 WALTERS, JUSTIN, 52 WALTON, JESSICA ANN, 207 WANG, BO, 94 DA, 94 HAO-RAN, 94 WARD, DR. EVAN, 15,112,181 SARAH, 132 WARNER, DOMINEQUE, 117 WARREN, COURTNEY, 130 DR. G, GARRY, 20, 174 SHARON, 114 WARWICK, WHITNEY, 133 WATANABE, ITSUMI, 112 KAZUYA, 103 WATKINS, CHAILLIE, 156 CHASITY-, 100 SHANNON, 97, 100 WATTS, MITCHELL STEVEN, 156 WEATHERFORD, LYNDSEY, 94 WEBB, BRENDA, 103 WEBBER, KAT, 94 WEBER, WOLFGANG, 60-61 WEISENSEEL, JASON, 172 WELBORN, JESSI, 70 WELLS, SHANNON, 13, 21, 23, 28, 52, 55- 56, 59, 64, 68-69, 77, 83-84, 86, 135, 162, 188,211-212,220,237-238 WEST, KAYLA, 97 KIM, 93, 99, 188 WESTBROOK, DAVID, 155 WESTMORELAND, DEBBIE, 173, 177 WESTON, RACHEL, 113 WHITE, ANDY, 94 ASHLEY, 104, 116 COURTNEY BETH, 207 HEATH, 96 JESSICA, 214-215 KEVIN, 99 WHITED, JOSEPH, 86 WHITEHEAD, MIKE, 184 WHITEHURST, LISA, 160 WHITLOW, 56, 120 CAROLINE, 120 SARAH, 56 WHITMIRE, ANEESA, 108 WHITSETT, BEAU MICHAEL, 155 WHITTED, J.D., 86 WHITTEN, CHRIS, 147 STAGEY, 99 WIDEMAN, LACIE, 126 WIDICK, HOLLY, 100, 128 WIGGINS, JOSH STUNTER, 147 JOSHUA, 120 WILCUTT, BRANDON, 214 WILDER, HEATHER, 83 WILKINS, BRITNEY, 182 FRED, 86 WILLARD, LESLIE, 58, 60 WILLCUTT, BRANDON, 115 BRETT, 106 WILLIAMS, ASHLEY, 91, 130 BRANDON, 85 CAROL, 124 CHERYL, 173 CORDIE, 152 DELMAR, 94 DUSTIN, 104, 123, 142 JASMINE S., 98 KEOKUK, 92, 207 LINDSAY, 160 MALINDA, 108, 160 NATALIE, 46 PETE, 177 RUST ' , 142 TA VARUS, 104 TENNESSEE, 13 TIFFANY, 92 TOML91, 135 WILLIAMSON, DAVID JAMES, 207 JIM, 209 JOAN, 209 LAUREN, 133 SARAH, 193 WILLINGHAM, BETHANY, 104 ELIZABETH, 158 WILLIS, KYLE, 138 MICHAEL, 99 WILSON, BRANDI, 83 DEBBIE RENA, 207 JANE, •■)7, 100, 182 LARRY, 86 LAURA, 130 LAUREN, 133, 160 MYKIA, 92 PATRICK, 85 PATTY, 174 RUSS, 184 SAMANTHA, 66, 68 SCOTT, 176 WINKWORTH, GRAHAM, 54 WISSERT, KATIE, 130 WITTSCHECK, JONL 160 WONERT, LUCAS, 148 WOOD, CINDY, 170 JASON DEREK, 207 WOODARD, CONNIE, 168, 173 WOODFORD, MARTHA, 186 WOODHOUSE, AMY, 98 WOODMAN, ALISON, 64, 105, 126 WOODS, DARCI, 1-30 JEREMY, 105, 108 LORRIE, 178 STEVE, 181 WOODWARD, BRETT, 52, 149 JOHN T„ 155 KATIE, 103 WOOTEN, JQUAN, 208 MALLORY, 208 WORLEY, ASFILEY DANIELLE, 207 WRIGHT, ALANA, 120 COURTNEY, 84 COVINGTON, 86 JONATHAN THOMAS, 207 KAREN, 192 SHAWN, 214 TRAGI NICOLE, 207 WU, FENG RU, 94 WYLIE, BRTTTNEY JAYNE, 207 NO ENTRIES YALETSKAYA, NATALLIA, 95 YAMAMOT O, HIROYUKI, 138, 207 YANAGI, MAI, 37 YANCEY, BEN, 149 DONNA, 112-113,184 YANG, CHIA-HSIN GLORIA, 94, 207 HUA, 94 TAO, 94 YUAN-KUEI, 94 YARBER, MEGAN, 160 NIKKI, 193 YARBROUGH, CAIN, 70 YATES, JULIE, 133 YORK, JAMEICA, 74 YOUNG, DR. BOB, 178 LAURA, 168, 174 MARIKO, 92 MARLENA LANETTE, 207 SCOTT, 156 TRAGI, 114 YOUNGBLOOD, JEANNE, 209 JUSTIN, 86 MICHELLE, 120, 209 YOW, CORA ELLEN KEETON, 207 ZELENKA, ERNIE, 177 ZELENSKAYA, YULIYA, 59 ZEPEDA, CHRISTIAN, 219 ZHAANG, YU, 94 ZHU, 94 WEN LEI, 94 XINYUE, 94 ZULETA, BRUNO, 61 ZURINSKY, DR. SUZANNE, 104 TERRI BARNES DUSTIN DURHAM ANDY HUTTO JAKE JONES Follow follow follow. , r , . _ mpS . v H ' " H 1 ■ ' Ev B Ktjff Tl hBs 1 - a r W fK r , ' Siv ' ' SilL. w ) h Colophon Volume 59 of the University of North Alabama yearbook, the Diorama, was printed by Taylor Publishing Company in Dallas, Texas. The 240-page 2007 yearbook, Tnkc Me Howe to UNA, had a press run of 2,500. Senior portraits were taken b ' Da or Photography, Bensalem, Pa. All pages, and the cover, were produced in QuarkXPress 6.52 and Adobe Photoshop CS 8.0 by the Diorama staff, using Macintosh OS X computers, and submitted on disc as camera-ready portable docimrient files. The theme is based on Tin- Wonderful Wizard of Oz by L. Frank Baum, first published in 1900. Some designs incorporate illustrations from the original book, illustrated by W.W. Denslow. The cover, endsheet and division pages were designed hv Vicki Antoine. OFF TO SEE THE WIZARD. The 2007 Diorama staff; adviser Mary Jennings as the Scarecrow, associate editor Megan McClellan as the Cowardly Lion, executive editor Pat Howard as Dorothy, and associate editor Vickie Antoine as the Tin Woodman. ikA . 1 i e BI A THOUSAND WORDS. I he 2007 Diornmn photographers, from left: university pho- tographer Shannon Wells, student photographers Terri Barnes, Jake Jones and Troy King. Not pictured: Andy Hutto and Dustin Durham. It all began with a talk in tlie park almost a year and a half ago. I had this idea for a yearbook based on Tlw Wizard ofOz. I dis- cussed it with Megan, who tliought it was a great idea, and a yearbook theme was bom. Countless long days and late night.s, 240 pages, several minor crises, dozens of singalongs, one entire weekend spent camped out in Keller Hall and five dead- lines later, it is finished. I ' m still a little astoimded tliat the three of us made a book, given that 1 had virtually no yearbook experience when we began. I gviess you never know what you ' re capable of until you try. And if you never try, you miss out on the journey — the chance to challenge yourself, the hilarious stories, the experiences you wouldn ' t have had if you ' d never wandered down your own yellow brick road. More than a handful of people expressed surprise at my decision to take on tine Diorama while continuing to serve as editor of The Flor-Ala. I won ' t say it hasn ' t been a challenge, but it has definitely been worth it. There were certaiiily some bumps in the road. We had originally conceptualized this book around the beloved film version of Tiie Wizard ofOz. Warner Bros., which retains rights to the film, initially gave us permission to base our book on the movie and incorporate some familiar imagery into our work. In late spring of last year, tliough, that per mission was abruptly rescinded and we had to go back to the drawing board. Our solution was to base our book on the original book, published in 1900, which went out of copyright decades ago. L. Frank Baum ' s characters and ideas and W.W. Denslow ' s whimsical illustrations were fair game, and you see traces of them through- out the book. And if you wondered why the slippers on the cover are silver rather than ruby, that ' s the reason — book, silver slippers; movie, ruby slippers. There were no flying monkeys on our trip. Instead we had to contend with Davor Photography, the company that ' s responsi- ble for the fact that there are no underclass portraits in tliis book. Our agreement was that they would take senior portraits for free, since they make money from selling pricey photo packages to graduating seruors. And for a flat per-day rate, diey ' d send a photographer to take our underclass portraits. But when the company was dis- appointed with the first turnout from UNA seniors, they backed out of returning to take freshman-junior portraits. It was late October and we found ourselves without pictures of underclass students. Rather than lie down in a field of poppies and give up, we solicited candid shots from all the student organizations we could. This way, we figured, we ' d get as many students ' faces in the book as possible. It ' s not perfect, but you know what they say about when life hands you potatoes. In spite of all the tvirmoil, the work got done, ahead of schedule for the most part. And for that 1 am truly grateful and forever indebted to many people. The first of those is, without a doubt, our adviser, Mary Jeivnings (or, as we know you, M]). From tlie first time I sug- gested tackling two executive editor posi- tions, you believed I could do it. Without your patience, constant support and invalu- able assistance, I never could have. Thanks for putting up with me on the bad days, bringing pickles on the good days and mak- ing me laugh through it all. You make com- ing to work each day enjoyable, even when the tasks at hand aren ' t particularly pleas- ant. It ' s been a wild ride, and it ' s been my pleasure to have the seat next to you. Thanks are also owed to Karen, the computer guru, the person 1 run to when- ever 1 don ' t understand what my Mac is doing. Thanks to Mary Beth and Barbara as well as Jeff and Shane at Sports Information. And I wouldn ' t have this job at all without the approval and support of the Publications Board; I hope I ' ve made you proud. There would not be a yearbook witii- out pictures, and the photographers here are some prett ' cool people. Thanks to Shannon and the gang for taking amazing pictures, giving so much of their time, and being great neighbors at any hour of the day or night. Thanks, Ruthie, for keeping the place looking great. I always enjoy my conversa- tions with you and I hope we ' ll have more of them. Thanks to The Flor-Ala staff for con- sistently superb work, some of whicli appears throughout this book. Christine, your brilliance astounds me. I am honored to call you my friend and I ' U always trea- sure some of the memories we ' ve made. Rebecca, thanks for coming indoors and hanging tough with us. This place is like a second home to me, and I couldn ' t ask for a better work family. As for my actual family, thanks for putting up witli my impatience on the phone around deadline time and listening to the crazy stories even when they didn ' t make much sense. I appreciate the gro- ceries that kept me from an all-Ramen-noo- dle diet and the free pass to the laundry room. Mom, Dad, Susan, Dan and Kyle, it ' s a comfort knowing that you guys have my back. When I wasn ' t at work (which hap- pened occasionally), 1 got by witli a little help from my friends. Thanks to Burky- Burks for always listening to what was on mv mind, no matter how upset or excited I got. You ' re my person, you know. Thanks to The GK and our Posse for being such cool friends. Knowing I ' d be hanging out with you guys at night kept me going dur- ing the day. Vicki, your talent never ceases to blow me away. You can do things with Photoshop I could never conceive of. You made hundred-year-old drawings of Dorotliy and friends come to life in these pages, which was no small feat. Congratiilations on that diploma you picked up in December, and best of luck. You have the ability to go wherever you want to and 1 can ' t wait to see what you do next. Megan.... I don ' t know what to say. 1 guess it ' d be easier to count the hours we spent apart over the last year than the ones we spent together. Thank you for being a friend. Your yearbooky enthusiasm is infec- tious and 1 can ' t wait to see what ideas you ' ll come up with next. I appreciate everything you do. Thanks for sticking by me even when I ' m hard to live with. We ' ve had some amazing times and I ' d say there ' s no place like Keller 328. 1 can ' t wait to turn the page and see what happens next. If the journey is the destination, I guess we have arrived. I think it ' s your turn to drive, though. It has been a phenomenal experience. Now it ' s time for me to click my heels three times, gear up for my last year of college, and say, " Take me home to UNA. " .. iflo 1) -mw; Autogra phs Tayior

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