(navigation image)
Home American Libraries | Canadian Libraries | Universal Library | Community Texts | Project Gutenberg | Children's Library | Biodiversity Heritage Library | Additional Collections
Search: Advanced Search
Anonymous User (login or join us)
Upload
See other formats

Full text of "Lest We Forget 2000"

iiy;# 



' ■■"■-' ' ' "'^Iwl^w^ 









j'tV"^ , 



I'^fs * *1 






1^ 















'Unilhni!/. 



H'WifiM. 



WW 




MARKS OF THE h 



EMMA WATERS SUMMAR LIBRARY 
UNION UNIVERSITY 

% JACKSON, TN 38305 



Opening 
Events 



People 
Sports 



Ads 



2 
6 



Campus Life 30 



58 



102 



Organizations 130 



178 



Index 


192 


Closing 


210 




Heritage Coflecfion 

Sumtnar Library 

1»S0 Union lJoiver»(ty Dr 

•Jackson, TN 3*305 



EW MILLENNIUM 



Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2010 with funding from 

Lyrasis IVIembers and Sloan Foundation 



http://www.archive.org/details/lestweforget200084unse 



Marks Of The Millennium 



2000 Lest We Forget 




Union University 
Jackson, TN 38305 
Volume LXXXIV 



1 MM Opening 



SUEIBI®*" 



_ library 
rcks«n,T!^ 38305 



IV^IUINMUM 



A 
R 
K 
S 



January of 1999 brought a world of preparation for the millennium among many Union stu- 
dents. Computer manufacturers everywhere raced to make sure that their companies and products 
were Y2K compatible and top of the line. Franticly people around the world also prepared for the 
millennium by stocking up on bottled water, kerosene, nonperishable food items, etc. Rather than 
worrying about all of the millennium hype and what would happen to us in the year 2000, Union 
strived to make its mark on the millennium. 

Over the years Union has blown Jackson away with its awesome impact. Making their marks 
on the campus, freshmen and transfers ventured to Union in hopes of fulfilling their goals of life long 
success. Like these new students influencing our campus as they have, we all resolve to bombard this 
new millennium with our ideas and inspirations. 

What ways did we as Unionites make this mark on our campus? 
Throwing ourselves into mission opportunities offered by this out- 
standing institution. Backyard Bible Clubs, GO Trips, Hands for Jesus, 
and Impact are only the tip of the iceberg when it comes to spreading 
God's word here at Union. Combining leadership and campus minis- 
tries, students encouraged and influenced newcomers through LIFE 
Groups and FOCUS Groups. While participating in any one of these 
organizations, students have truly made a mark in heaven by showing 
Christ's love. 

In the year 2000, Union University students and faculty mem- 
bers involved themselves on campus and made their own Marks of the 
Millennium. 

Nicole VanDouser 



(Left) 

Zach Davis and Brian Mooney were strolling 

to class on this beautiful morning. 

(Middle) 

Christy Littleton and Jennifer Rivers showed 

everyone where they call home. The Frisbee 

Golf Tournament was held by Residence Life to 

promote a friendlier and more enjoyable 

environment for all the students on campus. 





Opening 1^1^ 2 




(Top Left) 

Dr. David S. Dockery was caught at his best here at 

a banquet in Coburn Dining Hall. 




(Top Right) 

Union's campus participated in the annual See You at 
the Pole, which occurs every September. Here at 
Union we have coined it "See You at the Fountain." 

(Above) 

Jamie Curry and Jill Nanney express emphatic joy 

as the activities of Rush Week come to its finale. All 

the sorority pledges make a grand "cattle run" for this 

finale. 



r 



/ 



/ 



r 



/ 



3 J^Xrl Opc'^'^g 



(Right) 

The strong structure of the entrance to Union 

exemplitles the firm foundation this university 

provides for the future lives of all Union students 




Union provides students with many opportunities 
to expand their talents. One such talent is that of 
theater which Mary Catherine Bond, Abby 
Thomas, Joshua Wagner, and their professor 
Wayne Johnson were practicing. 



Opening pJM ^ 



JL V 111 /I A L. 




(Left) 

Nathan Sawyer, Chris League and Ernie 
Jackson portrayed the crucifixion one day in 
chapel. This was done to allow the students to 
see that they all placed Jesus on the cross. 

(Below) 

These students demonstrate what the heart of 
what most Union students were doing, praying. 
Many praise and worship services were held by 
students year around. 



(Bottom) 

Jeff Lean discusses with his teammate, Ibou 
Diop, about the upcoming game. The Union 
soccer team had a well known reputation for 
winning to uphold. 




R 
K 

S 



5 PXM Opening 





Events ]VI]VJ 6 



< 



/- 



Mag^ical Moments 



/ 




Mary Mount 



The COllCQC years are a special time in a 
person's life. Everything is full of changes and 
your life is in perpetual IflOblOII. But look 
around and you would see that even though 
your time was filled with classes and work, 
there was still time to get involved on campus 
and find III b6P6StS outside of your home- 
work that could add a little variety to your time 
at Union. These were magical moments full of 
fun and excitement. One of the greatest things 
about college life was the availability of extra- 
curricular events that could SpiCC up an or- 
dinary week and provide you with a good ex- 
cuse to take a break from all your studying. 
Looking back on your college years, hopefully 
it will be these llldQICdl moments you re- 
member and not all the cramming you did be- 
fore tests. 



7 PxlI ^sgical Moments 



M= 



Latt Waits. Stephen 
Dixon and Kevin Little. 

stood proudly b\ the 
Lambda Chi Alpha displa\ . 
Later that day they went to 
cheer for the Bulldogs at 
the soccer same. 



t7^ 
so 




On a beautiful sunny day in October, church and school groups of 
high-school seniors interested in Union populated the campus for 
Union's annual Campus Day. Their gleaming eyes clearly portrayed 
their excitement. 
The day sparkled with excitement and pleasure as prospective 
students saw what Union had to offer. Organizational displays showed the many 
activities and clubs in which students could participate while at Union. A baseball 
tournament and a soccer game gave Union a chance to show its athletic side and the 
mighty perseverance that comes with being a Bulldog. 

Prospective students were also able to meet current students and obtain 
information about Union that their enrollment counselor probably wouldn't ever tell 
them. 

After the games were over, students drooled over the numerous 
selections offered at the food fare. They chattered noisily about the day, listened to 
the energetic music of one of many Union nurtured bands, Envoy, and waited 
eagerly to see the Christian band FFH (Far From Home) perform. 

The day, though busy, was a great success. Union once again proved 
that is a wonderful place to be. 

Shelley Camardese & Rachel Smith 



M^ fftefiha Minded 



Events ]VJ]VJ 8 




B, 



• ethany Rosser and Mary Tullis kid 

around at the Kappa Delta display. Mary 
was telling a joke from the Kappa Delta 
sisterhood sleepover the night before. 



Making Campus D^f^ 



Ly brother, Adam, came 
to Campus Day as a prospec- 
tive student. He said he was 
impressed by the enthusiasm 
of the students, and he loved 
the FFH concert." 



1 was involved in SAC 
activities. I felt a sense of 
enthusiasm about Union, and 
whether or not they choose 
to come, I feel we have made 
a good impression." 





^eta girls took a vacation for a picture 
by their typical display; Zeta took home 
2nd place for its display. 



9 f^^ Magical Moments 



Banquet 



After 

^ 4tTT 

(^ inis ideas for youth pro- 

C! grams are a great way to influ- 
<§Jp ence tomoiTow's society." 

Jerry Scott 





J."m impressed with his pa- 
triotism because he has a true 
love for his country and is 
dedicated to any service that 
his country would ask him to 
do." 

Jeff Edwards 



L was impressed with him 
because he never made ex- 
cuses for short-comings and 
he did not emphasize his race 
or background." 

D.J. Lee 





ith the utmost respect, Justin Phillips 
shook hands with Gen. Colin Powell 
during his visit on Union's campus. 




ddressing the key issues of the plans of 
the Alliance for Youth, Powell made a 
strong impression on all those listening. 



Events ]VI]S| lO 




en. Powell expressed his mission of 
establishing a youth program. 



ndrea Aldridge is one of the privileged 
few chosen to greet Gen. Powell as he made 
his debut onto Union's campus. 




nion University was graced by the presence of an American hero Gen. Cohn Powell, former 
chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff on Veterans Day, Nov. 11, 1999. 

Four hundred free student tickets were given away on a first-come, first-served basis, all of which 
were quickly absorbed into the student body. Why, one might wonder? The answer was simply 
found by exploring just who is Gen. Cohn Powell. 
Powell was bom in 1937 in New York City. He received a bachelor of science degree in geology from City 
Z^ollege of New York in 1958 and a MBA from George Washington University in 1971. 

Powell's military career began when he joined the ROTC program while attending City College of New 
'fork. During his time in ROTC, Powell "learned being in charge means making tough decisions, no matter how 
anpleasant. If it's broke, fix it. You cannot let the mission suffer or make the majority pay to spare the feeling of 
in individual." After completing these courses, he was offered a regular Army commission and the lessons he 
learned were evident during the 30 years he served in the military. 

Powell earned the Puiple Heart and the Bronze Star awards during his service in Vietnam in 1 963. He was 
^elected as White House Fellow in 1972 and served as a presidential assistant for national security affairs between 
1987 and 1989. Powell was honored with the position of chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, the highest ranking 
military position in the U.S. armed forces, and served in this role from 1989 to 1993. He was also responsible for 
■he United States military effort against Iraq in 1990 and 1991. Powell retired from the military in September 
1993. He recently received the 37"" annual Thomas D. White National Defense Award from the United States Air 
Force Academy. This award recognizes a U.S. citizen for contributions to the national defense and security. 

Powell has also placed an interest in organizations other than the military. He is chairman of "America's 
Promise - the Alliance for Youth." This Virginia-based group is trying to transform the nation's children into 
successful adults by providing role models, safe places and a healthy start in life. 

Powell has accumulated a variety of interests and experiences through his service in the military and his 
involvement with America's youth. Union was given this once-in-a-lifetime chance to hear these stories first- 
hand on Nov. 1 1 at the Jackson Civic Center. 

Kelli Ross 



43 



•St 

So 






n J^Xrl ^sgjcal Moments 



B. 



►eth Moore was one of 
the most inspiring of all 
Union speakers this year. 













^H^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^H 






^F If ^fl^^^^^^l^^^l 


^ 




■ It % ^^^^^^^^^^^1 




■7. ■ 





Beth Moore, one of the most respected women leaders in the Christian world, 
delivered a spirit-filled, passionate, and animated speech to a chapel packed with 
eager students and Christians from the community on Friday, Nov. 18, 1999. 
Her high energy and evident love for God kept students interested that morning. 
"What is God doing in your life right now, this moment, today?" she 
asked. "That will always be the most powerful testimony you have to tell because it is what you 
are currently sensing the abundant life of God through." To illustrate her point, she told about 
her daughter Amanda, a sophomore at Texas A&M University, who had called her early the 
previous morning. "Mom, the bonfire fell," Amanda said. In hysterics, she managed to 
communicate to her mother that the long-awaited homecoming bonfire at Texas A&M had 
fallen, killing 12 people and injuring somewhere around 27 people. She was leaving with some 
of her friends to go and pray at the site. 

"The mountain came crashing into the sea," said Moore. She told about one boy 
that died who was described as having poured his whole life into building that bonfire. She 
explained that the things that consume our attention may be noble, but when it comes to life or 
death, we realize that the mountain we stood on can no longer carry us. Her voice almost broke 
. with the amount of care that was in it when she asked, "What mountain are we standing on?" 
She wanted us to have passion for God. "Our God is a consuming fire! He sets 
ablaze anything that he consumes." First, though, he has to consume us. If you pray for that kind 
of passion, and that nothing will ever compare to God in your life, you will be shaken, she 
warned. God will show you what mountain you need to be standing on. 

"Is he your life? Not is he important in your life, because that will not save you 
when the mountains shake," she concluded. She prayed and dismissed the crowd. Through this 
chapel and an off-campus Union sponsored convention God used Beth Moore to change a lot of 
lives both on campus and in the community. 

Rachel Elizabeth Smith ^^ 

O^ly A Sen/anf Cirt 

Events ]VJ]V[ 12 




Never Forgottf n 




I'll never forget the way ^ 

she expressed the need to use ^ 
God's love to build each other 

up when there are cracks in (2)p 

your walls and they begin to j!3^ 

"^imble." Ct" 
Wendy Nolen 



know God. It matters that 
you develop a passion for 
God." 

Tammi Gauldin 





1 o know him and ^^ ^w,>. 
him should be our only ambi- 
iBiland that is the key to 
' f a powerful witness." 

Desha Douglas 




here were many Union students who 
found Mrs. Moore to be very intriguing 
as well as uplifting. 



Lichael Troxel, one of the many 
students trying to visit with Beth Moore, 
intensely questions her about spiritual 
matters. 



13 



Magical Moments 



parents' Weekend 



L really enjoyed having my 
parents visit. It gave us the 
opportunity to enjoy each oth- / 
ers" company." L ' 

Stanford Griffith '' 




. liked] 
end because ^pwiyents 
bought me a lot of food." 

John Robus 



t was a good opportunity 
lo integrate them into the 
learning process and get them 
acquainted with the univer- 
sity." 

Jon Stonecipher 



>Jchool extends beyond the walls of 
classes and studies, and parents were 
able to experience this firsthand during 
parents weekend. ? and her mom, spent 
time together after church on Sunday. 




Ke 



^evin Little's parents traveled all the 
way from Oklahoma to spend the weekend 
with their son. 



Events ]V[]VJ 14 




A^reshman Melani Ross with her parents 
David and Brenda Ross chat with Union's 
president Dr. David S. Dockery. 



Re 



i-oshae CarHsle and her mom and dad, 
Richard and Terry, relax in the cafeteria 
after eating lunch. Parents Weekend pro- 
vided an opportunity for parents to spend 
quality time with their students as well as 
see what Union was doing for them and 
their students. 




In the fall of 1999 Union hosted the third annual Parents' Weekend on 
Oct. 8-9 to give parents a glimpse into their student's life here at Union. 
The two days were packed with activities to make the parents feel at 
home and give students quality time with their parents, thanks to 
coodinating directors Mr. Robin Popplewell and Ms. Holly Spann. 
Friday began with parents sitting in on their student's classes and chapel led by 
minister to the university, Rev. Todd Brady. The parents then attended the soccer 
game on the Union's newly completed soccer field. Friday night's activities 
included a concert in chapel by two rising Christian artists, Selena Bloom and Jamie 
Baker, and ended late with a midnight movie on the lawn by the fountain. 
Unfortunately, Saturday's Campus Olympics were canceled due to rain, but it gave 
parents a chance to relax with their student and enjoy our indoor pool and 
recreational facilities. 

Though it rained most of the weekend, parents enjoyed having time with their 
students in their daily environment known as "home away from home", or Union 
University. 

Brook Bailey 






Quanty1it,e 



15 ]VJ]VJ Magical Moments 



ontemporan.' Christian 
artists Neale and Webb led 
Union students in a time 
of praise and worship. 







T 



his past year. Union was blessed with many guest speakers during 
the chapel hour. Lectures were enthralling enough to keep students' 
attention away from homework and catching up on sleep (some- 
times). One outstanding speaker was David Bush of the Florida 
Baptist Convention in Jacksonville and music leader, Jeff Berry of 
Abilene, Texas. Together, they created a sense of revival at Union during Renewal 
Week. Raymond Spencer, a professor of preaching at Southwestern Baptist 
Theological Seminary, also was an inspiration to the Union body. 

One of the most outstanding lectures was the women's speaker, Beth Moore. 
Her enthusiasm and love for God was evident to everyone present. Union displayed 
its own talent with the "Last Lecture" of Kina Mallard, the department chair of the 
communication arts. Her lecture was on forgiveness and how it helps to spiritually 
heal people. Several other speakers seen on campus this year were Frederica 
Matthewes Green (columnist, Christianity Today), T.W. Hunt (consultant, Life Way 
Christian Resources), Mike Adams (pastor. First Baptist Church - Jasper, Ala.), 
Chuck S. Kelley (president. New Orleans Baptist Theological Seminary), Larry 
Gilmore (pastor. College Heights Baptist - Gallatin, Tenn.), Jerry Winfield (pastor. 
Forest Hills Baptist Church - Nashville, Tenn.), and Paul Washer (missionary to 
Peru). 

Emily Lavenue 



M^i4ha MffitSfties 



Events ]VJ]V[ 16 




Campus Speakers 




X loved Kina Mallard and 
her lesson on forgiveness. She 
had some very good points on 
forgiving others." 

Sara Holmes 



c^ 






"T 

1 liked Beth Moore the 
most because she talked about 
issues that are real in college 
students' lives." 

AUyson Liberto 





Jna Mallard inspired Union students 
and faculty with her "Last Lecture" on 
forgiveness. 



•harlie Peacock was one of the many 
guest speakers at Union to give a message 
to the students. 



17 ^JP^ Magical Moments 



S^C SKo 



r. Campus because 
makes me laugh." 

Steven Chipm? 




aftord to see a mo 



J_^et's Make a Deal, but 
one year I was fooled into 
believing I had won a televi- 
sion. But, I still love SAC 
with all my heart." 



Dan Dillindif 





"^ 









..mus^. 


- 1 




i 


i 


<?" t*^^^^^^^l 




w ^«id 


y 


^ 


■ 


^p^^^^if^^^v dsi^^^^^^^^^^^l 


7 ^: 


m 


^" 


- 1 


pW| 




^ 

z^!^^-^'^'^'' 


'y^ 


i^p* 


y ^s^aaw""^" 




'■^i^^^^Mmm^^. 



Re 



^ebecca Carlson, Melissa Hail and 
Amanda Simpelo dressed as Tweedle 
Dee, Tweedle Dum and Alice in an 
attempt to win the costume prize at "Let's 
Make a Deal." 




R. 



.ushing to take the most creative picture, 
Eryn Bray is lifted by friends so she could 
place a big kiss on Dr. Randal Bush's fore- 
head during the Polaroid scavenger hunt. 



Events JVJJVJ 18 




kJ AC members Christian Kenney and Rusty 
Wilkerson showed their excitement for the 
"Let's Make a Deal" grand prize winner. 



Ar 



Lndy Lyons, Ryan Beck and Kasey Carty- 
Campbell bowed their heads in prayer dur- 
ing a SAC sponsored coffee house. 




The Student Activities Council was very busy in 1999-2000. As 
always, their members worked extra hard to make sure Union 
students were not bored. They started the year off with a bang by 
organizing an exciting Polaroid scavenger hunt. Students formed 
groups of three or four and wildly searched the streets of Jackson for 
zany pictures such as the whole crew inside somebody else's bathtub. SAC kept 
the ball rolling with events such as the ever popular "Let's Make a Deal" and the 
Variety Show. They then made sure Christmas was a pleasant time for everyone 
with the Christmas Special event. For this, SAC brought children from the Carl 
Perkins Center for Abused Children to the school and gave different organizations 
and groups of people an opportunity to give them gifts and show them love. SAC 
also kept the students' spiritual walk in mind by organizing purposeful praise and 
worship nights for the students to praise God with fellow believers and also find 
answers to questions they have long wanted to ask. SAC definitely upheld its duty 
in 1999-2000 by making sure the students had plenty to do in their spare time. 




^^ 



<3^ 




19 



Magical Moments 



vJtephanie Lim is honored here by Dr. 
David S. Dockery for her high level of 
academic achievement. 





43 



«rJ 



Union University issued 195 degrees during its fall graduation 
ceremonies. December 1999, 156 students graduated in a cer- 
emony on the Jackson campus, in the G. M. Savage Memorial 
Chapel. Thirty-nine students received their degrees in a 
commencement ceremony on the Germantown campus. 
Morris H. Chapman, president of the Executive Committee of the South- 
ern Baptist Convention, was the Jackson ceremony's commencement speaker. 
Chapman held a master of divinity degree from Southwestern Baptist Seminary. 
In 1990, he was elected and served as president of the Southern Baptist Conven- 
tion, and prior to this was the senior pastor of First Baptist in Wichita Falls, 
Texas. 

Dr. Steve Arendall, director of the M.B.A. program at Germantown and 
professor of management at Union University, delivered the commencement 
address at the Germantown ceremony. 

With the growing number of students who have graduated at Union, most 
have realized that it is time for the future. Stepping out of this university and 
experiencing for the first time the real hardships of life that face them. The one 
most important promise, that all have left here with, is that if we as Christians 
give all to God, God will guide and direct us just as his word says in Jeremiah 
29:11. 



me For fhe Fuhue 



Events WQVJ 20 



Lax Walker, a former trustee and graduate 
of Union University, received the Robert E. 
Craig Service Award during the university's 
fall commencement exercises. 




r. Dockery presented Hannah Shelby 
with a warm smile and a well-deserved 
academic award. 



emphis businessman and Union Uni- 
versity Trustee Roy White was given an 
honorary doctorate of humanities degree 
from Union. 



21 PI]y[ Magical Moments 




vacant cafeteria was exactly the site 
seen by the students that attended winter 
term. The few that did partake at the 
cafeteria had a blast with the Brazilian 
visitors. 



D, 



'r. Paul Jackson dedicated his winter term 
break to his students at Union. Many found 
him to be a very perceptive and excellent 
professor. 



Events ]y[]VI 22 




irina Kaznina and Bridget Diggs creatively 
spent their winter breaks leading the Brazil- 
ian exchange students in some of the stu- 
dents' classes. 

1 riscilla Coelho was surprised by the 
amount work she was to complete during 
the term. As a Brazilian she was able to 
learn English and experience life in America. 




4 ^ Number 31 ! Your hamburger and fries are ready!" Amber Diggs shouted across the 
W Lexington Inn. Down the hall in the student lounge, the sound of ping-pong balls and 
pool sticks clicked and clattered as Becca Smith and Mario Cobo enjoyed a stress free break from 
class. These unique scenes from Union's campus during January provided the perfect 
environment for new beginnings to form. The stranger and the international high schooler came 
together form new social circles. 

The bright Lexington Inn sign gleamed as Jarred Rogers and his twin sister Jessica 
enjoyed a casual meal. Jarred and Jessica noted a lone student and quickly crossed the room to 
meet her. Many new relationships like this one formed at the tables on top of the red-checkered 
floor. Conversations in the 'Lex' began simply, concerning the Physical Science or Written 
Composition, but often turned to more serious issues like dating or new roommates. 

Something unique to January term was the opportunity to meet numerous Brazilian 
high school students. An English as a second language (ESL) exchange program begun in 1995 
gave students from Colegio Batista, Belo Horizonte, Brazil the chance to enhance their language 
abiUties. Phillip Ryan, coordinator of the exchange program and an assistant professor at Union, 
said "The intensive English program focuses on conversational English through class, cultural 
activities, and interaction with ESL teachers and Union students. The exchange program provides 
a total learning environment for the student, which therefore increases their language skill." This 
relationship between Union and Brazilian students helped the Brazilian student to practice his/her 
English and also helped the Union student to broaden his/her worldview. 

During January, students had more free time because class loads were lighter. Because 
many activities required two players, students often asked a stranger to play a challenging game 
of ping-pong or pool. Because of the new opportunities to meet new people, the unnoticed 
became noticed and another culture became a name and personality. 






mGwir 



Bridget Diggs 




23 ]VJ]V| Magical Moments 



tlffft^^ 



K= 



seeping with the theme "Back to the 
Future." this year's Variety Show exhibited 
man\ talented performers. 





6(s) 



Homecoming 2000 kicked off on Monday, Feb. 14, known more commonly to 
many as Valentine's Day. The sea of red clothing that typically accompanies this 
holiday continued throughout the week as students got more and more excited 
about the festivities. 
The gladiator games were the first Homecoming event to 
take place. On Tuesday, the Rocky Palmer Activity Center was packed with student 
teams competing in "Wayout, Wild and Wacky Homecoming Games." 

Wednesday, students gathered in the student lounge for cups of coffee and music provided 
by Passion worship leader Jami Smith. 

And what could a game be without a tailgate party? Preceding Thursday's basketball games, 
the Freshman Council sponsored a barbecue to feed and electrify the fans. From there, students went to 
watch the Bulldogs play Freed-Hardeman University. The stands were packed, but true to the name 
"stands," no one was sitting! After the excitement of the men's victory wore down to a merely 
deafening level, students moved on to a bonfire, also sponsored by the Freshman Council. 

Friday night brought the Variety Show sponsored by SAC. Songs coinciding with the "Back 
to the Future" theme were performed by many different organizations, while the student body laughec 
hysterically at songs that they remembered as being popular in their childhood. 

And, of course, the most important of all: the big game. School spirit was literally painted or 
the faces of the fans for the Saturday Homecoming game. Both the ladies' and men's teams won, thtj 
men squeezing into victory with a one point lead in the last moments of the game. It was a scene tha 
Union students would remember for many years. ^ 

The Millennial Ball served as the grand finale for a wonderful Homecoming week. The Fou: 
Points Sheraton was overflowing with students, faculty and alumni. All in all, the week was a succes: 
and an unforgettable time for all. 

Rachel Elizabeth Smith 






Events ]VI^ 24 



X he 2000 Homecoming Court consisted of 
Lisa Sipes, Rachael Lovelace. Betii Chapman, 
(Queen) Lili Myatt, Ashley Yarbro and 
Michelle Hardee. 




ary Catherine Way dramatically held 
the Homecoming crowd, as both of the 
Union teams defeated Lyon College. The 
Lady Bulldogs won 84-59, followed by the 
Bulldogs" come-from-behind victory, 56-55. 



— /ili Myatt, escorted by her father. Dr. Sam 
/lyatt, represented Union as the 2000 Home- 
oming Queen. 



25 P'iJti Magical Moments 



X'^ausing from the good times. Jonathan 
Hitt. Naomi Dodd and Alan Wong glis- 
tened for the camera's lens 



r 







^j^ 




HI ft^ 19 




^^^- oi^^H 


^^n 


22 


^^^^^yUJi 


^^%s 


^^M 


I^Sb 


1| 




^ '^.^^M ^V^l 


i 




1 



^%hte_ 


v^ >|ra 


mi^. 


r^ 


y** 




W 

t 

J 

1^4 


J 


^B ^^^^^^^i^B^^^^I 


prat 


^^^1 


HTTf^- 


'^^§ 






^ 


1 





X hese two couples gazed into each 
others' eyes as the dancing began. 



C, 



'lifton Sain regaled Renita Hendrick with 
his smooth talking and fancy dancing. 



Events ]VJ]V| 26 




o, 



'ver 250 students and faculty members 
were dressed to the nines as they celebrated 
the millennium with good food and excel- 
lent music. 



A. 



LUtumn Alcott's face lit up with delight 
as she discussed the details of the evening 
with Kimberly Thombury, dean of students. 




The Millennial Ball, which was held on Feb. 19, at the Four Points Sheraton, concluded 
Union's Homecomeing festivities with a bang as the first Student Government Association 
sponsored off-campus, Union affiliated formal dance. 

Though some Union students affectionately referred to the ball as the "Union Prom," 
SGA Treasurer Carla Rose remarked on the success of ticket sales. More than 250 tickets were 
purchased for the event, over half of the tickets available. 

Rose and SGA Secretary Autumn Alcott led the masses in organizing the schoolwide 
ball. Alcott said, "Everyone pulled their weight and then some." 

According to Rose, there were many steps to completing the project. Rose said that 
decorating, food selections and picture backdrops were the obvious tasks to be completed, but 
communicating with chefs, photographers and finding a "ball-like" atmosphere took the time of 
many committed SGA members. 

SGA arranged for a string quartet, consisting of two violins, a cello and a viola, to play 
music for the beginning of the ball. A deejay saw the dance into its conclusion. The Homecoming 
Court began the evening with the first dance which was followed by a tightly packed dance floor. 
"It was so crowded that some people were almost dancing in the hallway," said junior Melissa 
Yau. 

The dancing continued until the ball's conclusion at 1 a.m. "Our goal for the evening 
was for everyone on campus to come together as a campus and enjoy a grand finale for the 
Homecoming festivities," Alcott said. 

Ellie Evans and Natalie Bennett 










1S 



■|B ^Bpii^^^ *^ asm 



27 J^'JJVJ Magical Moments 



-f — ine areaaiui events mat piaguea tne lite ot John K Kennedy Jr. painted an eerie 
backdrop for the tragic plane crash that killed him, his wife, Carolyn Bessette 
Kennedy, and her sister, Lauren Bessette. The bodies of the three victims were 
reco\ered July 2 1 by divers in the Atlantic about seven miles off Martha's Vineyard, 
where the Piper Saratoga II Kennedy was piloting crashed five days before. In the 
end, the nation and the world were left to mourn the loss of a man they came to 
know as a little boy, saluting the casket of his assassinated father, a boy who grew 
up to inherit the bittersweet Kennedy legacy. 



Retro 





An Oveririaw of Bverits and Per sonali tias of t he Yaar 



Deadly earthquakes rocked the globe firom Mexico to 
Taiwan, killi ng more than 21,000 in the span of four 
months. The year's most catastrophic earthquake occurred 
August 17 in Tiu-key, where nearly 17,000 people perished. 
The earthquake in Turkey measured 7.6 on the Richter 
scale and was followed by several serious aftershocks, 
which destroyed thousands of buildings and left hundreds 
of thousands of people homeless and living in tent cities. 




All 217 passengers on Egypt Air Flight 990 were 
killed in October when the Boeing 767 crashed into 
the Atlantic off the Massachusetts coast. As search 
crews recovered pieces of the airliner from the ocean 
floor, speculation mounted that relief pilot Gamil al- 
Batouty intentionally crashed the plane. Information 
collected from the flight data recorder revealed that 
Batouty had turned off the engines and deployed the 
speed brakes. Although U.S. investigators suspected 
that Batouty had a death wish, no suicide note or 
evidence of terrorism emerged. 



After predictions of the Apocalypse spurred years of preparations and 
precautionary spending in excess of $500 billion worldwide, the year 
2000 came without incident. Y2K brought only minor glitches despite 
concerns over a technologically triggered Doomsday. As celebration of 
the new year subsided, there was growing criticism of the media, the 
government and a multitude of entrepreneurs for their part in the Y2K 
hysteria. Also at issue was the question of the new millennium, with 
purists arguing that it was still a year away. 



Events ]Vf]VJ 28 




M % 



Pokemon. Japan's cuddly cartoon critters, created a 
frenzy for children of all ages with toys, video games, 
comic books, trading cards and a feature film. The 
animated "pocket monsters" also invaded television 
with a weekly cartoon series. The Pokemon franchise 
exploded with more than $6 billion in sales worldwide, 
making it even more profitable than the entire video 
game industry. 



Supplied by AP/Hasbro 



' i 



Charles Schulz bid a fond farewell to millions of fans all over the 
world in January when retiring the beloved "Peanuts" comic strip he 
had penned for more than 50 years. Increasingly poor health made 
retirement necessary for Schulz, who had several small strokes and 
was suffering from Parkinson's disease and colon cancer. At the end 
of its historic run, "Peanuts" appeared in 2,600 newspapers in 75 
countries and 21 languages, making it the world's most widely read 
comic strip. 



The New York Yankees put the finishing touches on their "Team 
of the Century" designation by sweeping the Atlanta Braves in the 
World Series in October. By beating the Braves, the Yankees 
claimed their second-straight world championship sweep and the 
team's 25th World Series win overall. The Yankees are the only 
team in baseball history to chart back-to-back sweeps in the World 
Series, having done it three times. 




The U.S. women's soccer 
team battled for 120 
mmutes to a scoreless tie 
before defeating China, 
5-4, on penalty kicks in the 
World Cup Final in July. 
The exciting win captured 
the heart of America, 
resulting in hero status for 
the team's 20 members and 
energizing women's sports 
overall. Additionally, the 
World Cup championship 
was credited for boosting 
soccer's marginal stature in 
the United States. 



ABC's surprise hit "Who Wants to Be a Millionaire" 
brought television full-circle from its infancy, when 
prime-time game shows were a mainstay. Hosted by 
TV's crafty quipster. Regis Philbin, the show became 
an instant phenomenon and gave ABC its first sweeps 
win in five years. The other major networks quickly 
followed suit with their own quiz-show clones, such as 
FOX'S "Greed" and "Twenty One" on NBC. 



In the highest scoring Sugar Bowl game ever played, top-ranked Florida State 
oudasted No.2 Virginia Tech, 46-29, to claim college football's National 
Championship in January. The Seminoles trailed the Hokies late in the third 
quarter before scoring 18 unanswered points for the win. Florida State ended the 
season with a perfect 12-0 record and became the first team to start and finish 
a season ranked No. 1 since the preseason ratings system began in 1950. 



Magical Moments 




Campus Life ]V[]V[ 30 



iXLJlJfiLXXjL& \J Pi lijO»6 lMl.U.IlCldiIl.@ 




Mary Mount 



Everyone who has ever set fOOX on a col- 
lege campus knows that more is happening 
there than just classes. At Union there is 
3lWdyS something exciting going on. A 
group of students hang out in the Lexington 
Inn. A LIFE Group meets around the foun- 
tain. The art students ulSpldy their most 
recent works in the hallway of the PAC. And 
of course there is dorm life. Spending time 
with your roommates watching a movie or 
playing a game, going down to the Commons 
to see how many of your frieilds are 
there, studying at midnight for a biology test 
at eight in the morning — these are all essen- 
tial parts of college life. There has to be a 
good mix between classes and activities or 
life would get pretty millldane. It might 
not seem like much, but these are the things 
that make college an exciting place. 



31 ]V||^ Mixing Up the Mundane 




those ^ig^^%L^^^^ 

Run, jump, skip and play. Why can't we have some more 

fun today? With little time and much to say, Union 

students portrayed to many the love of Christ. 



did you know that just two 
hours of your time once or 
twice a week could mean so much 
to a child? 

The students who worked at 
Backyard Bible Clubs have learned 
that. They have also experienced 
first-hand how rewarding those 
hours can be. 

"The purpose of Backyard 
Bible Clubs is to expose kids to the 
gospel and the heart of the gospel 
and to give them their need of at- 
tention. In Galatians 5:6 it says that 
"the only thing that counts is faith 
working through love," and through 
this ministry, we try to express that 
the best way we know how," Jay 
Ridenour, director of discipleship 
ministries, said. 

Fall of 1999, groups of stu- 
dents went to the Parkway East 
apartment complexes on Monday 
afternoons and to the Parkview 
Courts apartment complexes on 
Thursday afternoons. The students 
led the children in games, songs, 
Bible studies, crafts and snacks dur- 
ing the weekly visits. 

"One time there was a little 
girl there who wouldn't talk. I was 



giving piggy-back rides to the kids 
and I asked if she wanted a ride. She 
only nodded her head yes. When I 
gave her the ride, she really opened 
up and started laughing and talking. 
It was so touching to see that little 
girl smile and open up to me like 
that," freshman Abby Porter said. 

About 20 to 30 kids attended 
on Mondays and 30 to 40 kids at- 
tended on Thursdays. "The kids 
really respond to us when we get on 
their level. It doesn't matter that 
there is a color difference or that we 
might have more than them money 
wise. We are there to love on them, 
and they realize that," Porter said. 

"I came to Union mainly 
because of involvement in missions, 
and this was one way I could get 
involved. Going in and spending 
time with those kids who probably 
don't have that at home means so 
much. It benefits them to know that 
everyone is not doing bad stuff," 
freshman Andrea Roulette said. 

"It is such a blessing to go," 
Monday leader, junior Dan 
Shackelford, said. "You think of it 
as putting your time in for them, but 
it really blesses you, too." 



Teaching these kids to memorize the 
Bible was one of the many things accom- 
plished each week. 

Rachel Wilson tried to beat all the chil- 
dren here in this local Backyard Bible clul 

game 



Johnna Green 

Campus Life f^lM 32 




what have you 



"[It] taught me to be 

grateful for my family 

situation because most 

kids don't have a good 

home life." 

Dan Shackelford, 

Junior 





"It has encouraged me to 
be more aware of who I 
am as a believer. We 
may be the only Jesus 
these children see." 
Rachel Wilson 
Junior 



It was always good to relieve a little 
stress. Sometimes the only way to do so 
was by going a bit over the edge. 

Follow up of the Bible stories was 
also done every week. Each child was 
given the opportunity to receive Christ as 
their personal Savior. 



^^ PxTl fixing up the Mundane 



what part of art 

influences ,, 

your lite 




"i like when art is dis- 
cussed among those 
that understand it and 
when it is glorified for 
prolific qualities." 
Aaron Stapleton, 
Freshman 



"i love hearing the ex- 
planations behind the 
artists' ideas. It helps 
me better understand 
their thoughts." 
Amy Nolen. 
Freshman 



With much imagination these stu- 
dents designed interesting environmental 
paintings. 




Campus Life ]^XM ^^ 



rhis year's art majors and minors went 

n the third annual art retreat to Pinson 
bounds. 

[elly Barron worked diligently in order to 
phold the high standards of being in the 
fnion Art Department. 





t&xpression 



Students in the Art Department have expressed their personal 

faith within every piece of art they created. The maturity of each 

piece well demonstrates the personality of its creator. 



many events have happened 
in the Art Department this 
year. Students are learning how to 
express themselves through many 
different media of art with the help 
of various activities within the de- 
partment. The Art Department of- 
fers a variety of majors including 
graphic design, sculpture, ceram- 
ics, drawing and painting. Cur- 
rently there are about 40 majors 
and 10 minors. 

This year the Art Department 
sponsored its third annual retreat to 
Pinson Mounds. At the retreat, stu- 
dents and teachers have a chance to 
fellowship and get to know one 
another better. "It is a time for 
artist to come together in a non- 
classroom setting for discussion 
and relationship building," sopho- 
more graphic design major Josh 
Wagner said. Also at the retreat, 
two musicians who travel with 
well known Christian bands came 
and shared about their lives, as 
well as Union alumni that talked 
about life in the real world. "They 
gave advice about what to do and 
what to be prepared for," Robyn 
Jones said. Also at the retreat they 
made environment paintings. This 
means they used various elements 



from nature to make art. 

The gallery in the Art Depart- 
ment this year brought in many 
great artists. "The caliber of artists 
that we bring in are all very recog- 
nized and inspiring," Jones said. 
Union hosted artists such as Kate 
Hammett, Jim Veneman and Tom 
Douglas. Jones challenges students 
to come by the gallery, even with- 
out understanding the artwork. 
"God will use it to work in your 
lives. It might teach you some- 
thing," she said. 

Also, this year Art Union 
(Union's club for art majors and 
minors), has been commissioned to 
draw a mural at the Jimmy Carter 
children's hospital in Georgia. Art 
Union gathers in hopes of inspiring 
other art majors and doing service 
for the community. They also have 
various parties and fundraisers 
throughout the year. 

The Art department at Union 
is full of friends: "family" as Jones 
describes it. "You get honest cri- 
tiquing— it is not personal. They 
care about you and it is very inspir- 
ing. There is a Christian comm.u- 
nity in the Art Department— it is 
family." 



Meredith Elliott 



35 jyU^ Mixing up the Mundane 




the^fmitionof 



ft 



miife 



Dorm life. ..or my life livin' in a walk-in closet 



not much can be said about 
dorm life in general. We all 
had our different experiences, and they 
affected all of us in different ways. 
While moving in. most everyone could 
hear a nearly audible outcry of freedom 
from parental control. About two 
months into the first semester, however, 
when many bathrooms had still not been 
cleaned, one couldn't help but envision 
how lovely it would be to see a mother 
cleaning up instead of a roommate pour- 
ing ammonia on the bathroom floor. 

Living in a dorm room with 
three or four other people has a way of 
teaching valuable lessons, even through 
the foot-deep filth. The first lesson 
might have been something so simple 
as not to eat things left in the 
refridgerator more than three weeks. 
The second could have been a little 
more substantial... something like learn- 
ing to be understanding when a room- 
mate has had a bad day and putting aside 
just a few moments of valuable study 
time to talk with her. Eventually, you 
might have found that you became a pa- 
tient person, and you learned how to live 
with someone who was perhaps not so 
easy to live with. (This might come in 
handy if you're ever planning to get 
married.) 

One student commented, "At 
first, I couldn't believe what a horrible 
situation I was in. I mean, I had prayed 
for good roommates all summer! But 



after a month or two, I realized that God 
was teaching me valuable lessons and 
disciplines through this situation. He 
promised that He wouldn't give me 
more than I can handle in His strength. 
And He hasn't. It's been a well hidden 
blessing." 

Another student remarked, 
"Dorm life doesn't include just your 
roommates. Being on campus 24/7 
gives me the chance to get to know some 
awesome people really well, that I prob- 
ably wouldn't know as well if I lived 
off campus. I've met some incredible 
Christian people who totally encourage 
me in my walk with Christ. I get to see 
their examples, and they challenge me 
to grow into a more mature person and 
Christian." 

The challenges and blessings 
that gathered in our memories while in 
the dorms taught us the importance of 
patience, compromise, service, toler- 
ance, love, and friendship. The friend- 
ships that we made through our room- 
mates and others helped to spur us on 
toward a better relationship with Christ. 
They provided accountability when 
there were difficult decisions to make, 
or when we were just struggling with 
something. Ecclesiastes 4:10 says, "If 
one falls down, his friend can help him 
up." This has proved true through the 
experiences of dorm life, through the 
bad times and the good; the friends that 
we have made will last forever. 



Johnna Green and Meredith Elliott 

enjoyed spending time together at one of 
the many residence life activities 

I 

Drew Herndon discovered a new 

cure for insomnia: studying for a world 
civilization test 



Dan Chamberlain & Rachel Elizabeth Smith 

Campus Life ]V|]VJ 36 




changes 



"That funky 

smell nobody 

can get rid of." 




"I'd like to change 
those ugly desks with 
broken drawers." 
MiNDY Jill Lax, 
Freshman 





Chris League, Chrissy Ealey and 

Mary Dudley celebrated the first rain of 
the semester. 

Brandon Wilson, Patrick Feathers 
and Matt Purdom anxiously awaited the 
beginning of the Frisbee-golf tourna- 
ment. 



^^ WLrl ^'^'"9 wp the Mundane 



memcMTiis of your 



mcMTiis or your 

life groups 



"We have a lot of 
fun. The most fun 
so far. I think, was 
i\ hen we went skat- 
ing" 
Josh Humes. 
Freshman 



Leaders Jason Hurt and Naomi 

Morgan posed with their LIFE Group. 
The LIFE Groups met once a week and 
participated in many events, such as skat- 
ing and outdoor games that allowed 
members to develop friendships with 
each other. 




Campus Life ]^1M[ ^® 



"Grin Again Gang" Rachel Smith and 
Wendy Wiltshire, get gung-ho about Jesus as 
they laugh about one of the many inside jokes 
from LIFE groups. 

Naomi Morgan and Julie Slone enjoyed 
eating and chatting at their weekly LIFE Group 
meetings. 





inie group 



Students in LIFE Groups made friends, memories and life chang- 
ing choices. They were encouraged in their school work, skating 
skills and most importantly, their walk with Christ. 



the move from high school to 
college can be a very difficult 
transition for many freshmen. Moving 
to a new city, living in a new environ- 
ment and making new friends are some 
of the challenges new students face. 
However, the transition has become 
smoother with the LIFE Group Minis- 
try for students to participate in. 

The purpose statement for the 
ministry states that "through the LIFE 
Group community, new students re- 
ceive encouragement and support as 
they live the Christian life on a college 
campus." 

This year there are more than 400 
freshmen that have joined one of the 26 
groups. Freshman Ashley Guinn is a 
member of one such group. "From the 
start we just clicked. It's been some- 
thing I've completely loved. It is one of 
the highlights of being here at Union." 

Yet there are also three LIFE 
Groups that specifically cater to the 
needs of transfer students. "From the 
perspective of a transfer student, the 
LIFE Groups ministry enabled and as- 
sisted the new students to meet other 
transfers and godly. Christian students 



on campus and valuable persons in the 
Campus Ministries office while intro- 
ducing and accommodating one with a 
new campus, city and the new Union 
way of life," junior LIFE Group leader 
Taylor Worley said. 

"LIFE Groups incorporate both 
fun activities and a spiritual emphasis," 
said sophomore LIFE Group leader 
Holly Shores. Each group meets 
weekly and participates in a variety of 
activities including going out to eat, 
roller skating, going on scavenger hunts 
around Jackson, playing games, going 
on road trips, or just hanging out. 

In addition to activities, they also 
have Bible studies and accountability 
to one another's spiritual walk. Many 
groups are using the book. Who You Are 
When No One's Looking by Bill Hybels 
as a guide for discussion. "It is about 
becoming the person God wants you to 
be," sophomore LIFE Group leader 
Ross Parker says. 

"I knew that my LIFE Group was 
somewhere God placed me so I could 
meet other people and get to know him 
better," Guinn said. "My group encour- 
ages me and my walk with Christ." 



39 



Johnna Green 



Mixing up the Mundane 



good 



Dr. David S. Dockery cut the ribbon 

Itp officially welcome the new Hammons 
Hall to the Union University campus. 




Sophomore James Brown enjoyed 

a rousing game of Blitz '99 in the newly 
relocated Student Lounge. 



XTilhaes 

What do bulldozers, video games and the Internet have 

in common? They are all just a small part of the many 

changes being made on campus. 



^k s Unionites returned to their 
^^home campus, many quickly 
realized that changes have been 
made. Union University made 
progress toward completing the 
Campus Master Plan by adding 
Hammons Hall, a new bookstore, a 
student lounge with a patio, and 
new dorms. 

The Hammons Hall dedica- 
tion represented the first major ac- 
complishment of the Campus Mas- 
ter Plan by housing additional 
classrooms, a testing center. Union 
offices and the LifeWay Christian 
Bookstore. 

Since the old bookstore was 
replaced, the space is now being 
used as a student lounge with a 
patio. The new student lounge has 
become a major socialization area 
with Ping-Pong tables, pool tables, 
and arcade games. 

The new dorms. K and L of 
the McAfee complex, were built to 
accommodate the growth of 



Union. These new dorms house 80 
new students, which are typically 
reserved for upperclassmen and 
athletes. 

The students of 2000 will 
never forget the attractions that 
they were watching take place 
right before their eyes. Construc- 
tion across from Walker road was 
being built into Jennings Hall. This 
project was projected to be fin- 
ished in August of 2000. Jennings 
Hall houses the Communication 
Arts. Music and Christian Studies 
departments. 

You can also expect to see a 
new clock tower in the center of 
the campus to be finished by this 
summer. 

And finally, students will 
have Internet access in every room 
of the dorms by August of 2000. 
Though our campus was continu- 
ally changing, to over 2,000 stu- 
dents, this was and will always be 
the home away from home. 



Brooke Bailey 




Campus Life l^J^ 40 



campus changes: 



"I don't like the new 

bookstore. It's not ours 

anymore - It's 

Life Way's." 

Shauna Somermeyer, 

Senior 




T bad? 




"Tliey are awesome! 
We're more spread out 
and have more interna- 
tional students. I like 
the diversity." 
Hanna Burke, 
Sophomore 



Special guest Jaime Baker enter- 
tained students at a SAC sponsored cof- 
fee house. 

Hammons Hall, which consist of the 
LifeWay Bookstore, also houses lecture 
halls and offices on the second floor. 



41 l^xPl ^''^'"S *^P ^^^ Mundane 



vour tho, 



itfence 




"Science labs really 
help students in a 
"hands-on' way to 
con-elate the lecture 
w ith the real world.' 
Katie Randall. 
Freshman 



""Learning and under- 
standing various dis- 
eases and their causes in 
microbiology will help 
me to be successful in 
nursing." 
Holly Choate. 
Junior 



These shy iguanas, Cleo and Iggy. 

are the pride and joy of the Biology 

Deparment 

This two month old hger basked in 

all the attention he was given by students 

passing through the halls during a Union 

■"bio-moment." 




Campus Life ]V[]V[ 42 



National Uhemistry Week showed many 

;tudents the "magic of chemistry." O'Brien 
joodwin and Sonya Mitchell were assisted by 
Dr. Kyle Hathcox in their experiment with liq- 
lid nitrogen. 

[n this chemistry demonstration on cam- 
)us, Cathie Scarbrough amazed the onlookers 
)y using earwax to put out a fire. 





im>ments 



Students in LIFE Groups made friends, memories and lifr chang- 
ing choices. They were encouraged in their school work, skating 
skills and most importantly, their walk with Christ. 



Students, faculty and families that 
happen to walk in the main hall- 
way of the Penick Academic Complex 
building on Thursday morning on No- 
vember 15 were in for a unique look at 
God's creation. Sandy King of Scotts 
Hill, Tenn. brought five wildcats with 
her to 
meet the Union family. 

A Union student introduced Dr. 
James Huggins, chair of the Biology 
Department, to King because they share 
a love for creation and biology. The 
Union family along with Huggins had 
the chance to capture the essence of 
wild life for a short time this summer as 
Huggins baby-sat for four cougar cubs, 
just weeks old at the time. 

While the cubs visited the Biology 
Department, students and faculty mem- 
ber observed and interacted with the 
cubs. "This was a chance for people to 
see more of God's creation," said 
Huggins. This was an opportunity for 
students to learn in a "classroom with- 
out wall." 

Many students had the chance to 
experience these wild animals hands 



on. "It was a learning opportunity most 
would never have had outside of 
Union," said Huggins. 

Union's American Chemical Soci- 
ety did more than play with chemicals. 
The 1998-1999 American Chemical 
Society chapter received the highest 
possible national award "Outstanding" 
by the ACS committee on education. 
The chapter is one of only 28 to receive 
this award and will be recognized offi- 
cially at the 1999-2000 national meet- 
ing. 

Cathie Scarbrough, senior chemis- 
try major and ACS president, said judg- 
ing was based on a number of catego- 
ries. They included community service. 
National Chemistry Week activities, 
speakers, social functions, tours and 
field trips. 

"The ACS has done well since its 
installment five years ago," Scarbrough 
said. That year the chapter earned a 
"commendable" rating. "It's exciting," 
she added. "I've been an ACS member 
for three years. We've worked really 
hard, and I think this award is well- 
deserved." 



Christy Vogt 



43 J^XM fixing up the Mundane 




arou] 



H thft 1 



V\/(flJ 



International students have many exciting things happen 

in their Hves. One of the most exciting was experiencing 

Union University firsthand. 



I ust as Union continues to 

I grow and expand its 

reaches, the student body is 
also constantly changing. With an 
ever-increasing number of interna- 
tional students arriving on campus. 
Union has been finding new and 
exciting ways to help meet their 
needs. In 1999. the International 
Student Organization was formed to 
help these students become accus- 
tomed to American culture and to 
bridge the gap between Union's in- 
ternational and American students. 
The goal of this organization is to 
provide support, friendship, activi- 
ties and a variety of opportunities 
for the students who are thousands 
of miles away from their home 
countries. 

As part of the ISO's objec- 
tives, its members plan to get in 
touch with international students 
from Lambuth University in hopes 
of arranging and hosting a festival 
to celebrate a wide range of their 
cultures. They also plan to visit 
other cultural communities in the 
area, participate in chapels, host 



seminars about individual countries, 
and occasionally take fun field trips 
to experience different aspects of 
life in West Tennessee and the re- 
gion. 

With the formation of the 
ISO, many hope that students of all 
cultural backgrounds will be 
brought together to communicate 
and interact, sharing ideas and val- 
ues that can form essential links 
throughout the world. "A lot is not 
known about cultures, and bad news 
sells. Our purpose is to educate 
people here about what is obtainable 
in our countries," says Patrick 
Whyte, president of the ISO. "There 
is a lot more to offer than the nega- 
tive stereotypes." 

In the first year of its exist- 
ence, the International Student Or- 
ganization has made tremendous 
progress in adding to the unity at 
Union. All the members have 
worked hard to make their organi- 
zation successful, and now, it can 
truly be said that one can find the 
world in Union. 

Mary Mount 



(Right) 
With such a large group, the ISO 

hopes to make a mark at Union for the 
better. 

(Below) 
The international soccer players 

made excellent friendships, especially 

Adrian Yeung, Ben Hoskins, Cesar 

Cedeira and Josue Tuchez 




(Above Middle) 

Tina Rahmam from Bangladesh talked 

with missionaries from Africa during GO 

Week. 

(Above Bottom) 

A moment of fun for the executives of 

the International Student Organization. 



Campus Life ]VJ]VJ 44 



is the food 



"I miss the food from 

back home. They 

have black beans and 

gringas. It's not the 

same here without 

gringas." 

josue tuchex, 

Freshman 




bsid? 




"The people, customs, 
and languages are differ- 
ent here. The food 
stinks" 

Cesar Cerdeira, 
Sophomore 



Adrian Young is one of the soccer 

players. His home is in Canada. 

Patrick Whyte, from Nigeria, 

played the bongos, a typical instrument 
of his country, during GO Week. 



Mixing up the Mundane 



reflections of 




"'God's global pur- 
pose became real to 
me because I experi- 
enced it firsthand." 
AsHLEiGH James. 
Junior 



think the experi- 
ence of staying with 
other college students 
on a mission trip will 
help me know what to 
expect [next year]."" 
Jeanna Young. 
Junior 



Matt Thompson thinks about 

w hich GO trip he should go on. There 

were over 15 different ministry options 

during GO Week. 

Todd Brady encouraged students 

to embrace God"s global purpose locally 
and worldwide. 




Campus Life JVJ^ 46 



Left) 

Itudents prayed during chapel for 

rod's global purpose and how that re- 
ited to the Union campus 

Below) 

hese students carried the flags of 

le countries represented at Union. 




bove Middle) 

le representative from Jonathan 

;ek Camp explained of the great ministry 
Dortunities to these students during GO 
:ek. 

30ve Bottom) 

anna Stillman and Rebekah Crane 
;ed with the missionary from Japan and 
:ed some of the unique Japanese food. 



fT ^ 



global 




'J -^^ A J 



GO therefore and make disciples of all the nations, 
baptizing them in the name of the Father, and of the 
Son, and of the Holy Spirit, Matthew 28:19-20(NIV) 



olunteering at an oiphan 
age, helping out at a tennis 
tournament, repairing homes, 
tutoring children in school, spend- 
ing time with the elderly, or even 
walking along the roads that Jesus 
traveled on. These activities may 
not seem like normal Spring Break 
experiences, but they were for 
those students who participated in 
GO trips. 

In 2000, Campus Minis- 
tries sponsored eight different trips 
during the week of Spring Break, 
April 15-21, to various destina- 
tions around the world. They 
included: 

•Chicago, 111. 

•Irving, Texas 

•Naples, Fla. 

•Phoenix, Ariz. 

•Arlington, Texas 

•Hilton Head, S.C. 

•Israel 

•Honduras. 
Another trip to Morocco was also 
taken in August 2000. 

GO (Global Opportunity) 
trips provided students with the 



chance to give one week of their 
year in service to others and most 
importantly to the Lord. "GO trips 
are an excellent opportunity for 
God to open students' eyes to the 
spiritual and physical needs of 
people around the world," said 
junior Lauren Tucker who has 
attended two GO trips while at 
Union. 

"GO trips are more re- 
warding than a Spring Break trip 
on the beach could ever be," 
Tucker said "God blessed me just 
as much, if not more, than the 
people I ministered to." 

It is good for students to 
plan how they can make a differ- 
ence in the world today. This 
year's theme, found in Psalm 
108:3-5, was kept in mind. "I will 
praise you, O Lord, among the 
nations; I will sing of you among 
the peoples. For great is your 
love, higher than the heavens, 
your faithfulness reaches to the 
skies. Be exalted, O God, above 
the heavens, and let your glory be 
over all the earth." 



Johnna Green 



^^ Plrl ^'xi'^g wp the Mundane 




Every year Dr. Dockery has hosted an ice-cream 
social at his house for the incoming freshman. Ice 
cream was not the only thing on this newcomer's 

mind... 
The Freshman Experience was full of excit- 
ing activities to introduce freshmen to life ai 
Union. Here, freshman girls ran to their awaiting 
sororities on Bid Day 




What did the freshmen learn their first week 

on campus? Never share your toothbrush and never 

pass up free food! 



J n one of many CLU 
I classes, a wise woman 
gave a bit of advice to some 
freshmen. "The best advice I 
can give you is this: never pass 
up a piece of chocolate." Con- 
sidering orientation for this 
year's freshman class included 
eating approximately every 
hour, this must be a well- 
known statement on Union's 
campus. 

Orientation contained so 
much more than just food, how- 
ever. The FOCUS shows, per- 
formed by the wonderful, tal- 
ented, and usually insane FO- 
CUS leaders, were some of the 
most memorable times of the 
first week of school. I think no 
one will forget the sickening 
feeling in the stomachs of those 
who watched the now infamous 
"toothbrush skit." 



The classes were helpful, 
but most helpful of all was the 
"youth camp" experience that 
the first week provided. It al- 
lowed friendships to be made 
before classes even began. The 
upperclassmen on campus took 
the freshmen under their wings, 
challenged them in their faith 
and made them feel completely 
loved and accepted. 

Even though the memories 
that each freshman has are dif- 
ferent, everyone has some. 
Whether they are crazy memo- 
ries or mushy memories, they 
will be remembered forever. 
The advice given that week 
may be forgotten even before 
the end of the first semester. 

But everyone learned 
something, and that is, as a fi- 
nancially challenged college 
student, to never pass up a 
piece of chocolate. 




Rachel Elizabeth Smith 



Campus Life ]^XM ^® 




It was like 400 pieces 

of chaos running 

around in a confining 

small whirlwind. I 

couldn't think, speak or 

breathe." 

Rebekah Crane, 

Freshman 




ftmh camp? 




"I don't learn by listen- 
ing to a lecture, I learn 
[more] by experience." 

Joanna Stillman, 
Freshman 



Many freshmen were involved in 

the sports programs here at Union. 
Josephat Phiri stole the ball from the op- 
posing team during an exciting game 
against Birmingham Southern. 

FOCUS Groups were a major part 
of the Freshman Experience. As Justin 
Jones, Beth Chapman and Adam Clark 
performed a famous skit from Saturday 
Night Live, freshmen got a preview of 
campus life at Union. 



49 PxM fixing up the Mundane 



magical 



^a elements 




We met at Rift Valley Academy in 
Kijabe. Kenya. I asked her out on our first date 
on the top of Mt. Kilimanjaro our junior year in 
high school. We have been best friends since 
eighth grade. This past summer Kara and I 
returned to Africa to visit our family and 
friends. Mr. Gillihan booked a night at a spe- 
cial game watch station called the Ark which is 
situated high in the Abedare Forest. This is a 
special place for us. The Ark is based on the 
biblical ark but instead of carrying animals, its 
purpose is to allow people to closely watch 
animals all night long. In the actual building 
there are three levels. On the second level there is an enclosed observation area with an eight-foot-long fireplac(' 
with a mounted rhino hanging just above it. While at the Ark on July 3 I asked Kara to take a walk with me, but shii 
replied that it was too cold. I had to basically drag her to the fireplace. I had been hiding the ring for months and 
was still so nervous to give it to her. After leading the question with typical innuendoes about how special she is am 
how we can expect wonderful things out of the future we sat down next to the fire. I was trying to act calm but mji 
whole countinence was shivering. I almost asked her without the ring but caught myself and reached into my pocket 
brought out the ring, and asked her to be my wife. 

David DeLaughter and Kara Gilliha 



Naturally it was planned for Dwayne to propose to me 
on Dec. 24, 1997, Christmas Eve night, in front of our fami- 
lies. When the proposal did not take place I became con- 
fused. Dwayne left with his family and the night was over, I 
thought. I was outside later on that night when I saw some- 
one pull into our driveway and turn their headlights off. Be- 
cause I have a long driveway, I could not make out the auto- 
mobile. I ran back inside my house telling my family that 
someone was parked at the end of the driveway, not knowing 
that it was Dwayne. While I was inside, he made his way up 
the driveway and down to my horse bam. My sisters came to 
me telling me that I had one more present left waiting out- 
side. They blindfolded me and walked me down to my bam. 
As I approached I heard our song playing. My sisters left me 
alone as I made my way up the ladder to the hayloft. There 
Dwayne was waiting for me. Nervously, he bowed down on 
one knee asking me to marry him. Of course I said yes. We 
have now been together for two years and four months. Our 
wedding date is planned for July 12, 2000. 

Dwayne Goodgine and Tesha Osborne 



Campus Life ]V[]V^ 50 




she said yes 




Every year students find love on Union's campus. These couples share their heartwarming stories of the day 

they decided to one day say 7 do. ' 



^ ric and I met my freshman year 
^^ and his junior year here at Union, 
was my very first class and he was 
;e. We talked some and became 
ends, but it wasn't until March 14, 
97, that we had our first date. We 
mt to a Roller Jam party, and from 
2n on things just blossomed. We 
ent every evening together for the 
xt two months just talking or taking 
dks around campus. This went on 
• little over two years. In all those 
o years, we fought maybe once. Then 
Aug. 5, 1999, Eric visited my fam- 
and me in Southern Illinois. I took him to our county 
r, and I could tell that he was nervous about some- 
ng but I had no clue what was going on. When we 
t back to my house, I went downstairs to change 
)thes. When I came back up, my parents and Eric 
;re in the back bedroom. I just thought that he was 
dng for their permission. A few minutes later my 
)m and dad came back out with four yellow roses. 
ley were from Eric to my parents and brother and 
Iter to give to me. After they each gave me their 
lies. Mom told me to go outside. Well, we live on a 




farm, and behind our house we have a 
big pond surrounded with oak trees. 
When I stepped out on the back porch, I 
could see a table with candles on it. Eric 
met me with a single red rose and gave 
me a hug. He took me down to the table 
by the pond, and I could see that there 
were candles floating in the pond, on 
the ground, and all over the table. There 
were two champagne flutes and a bottle 
of sparkling cider. He sat me in a chair 
and then bent down and read me a poem 
that he had taken from an old English 
hymn ( It will be printed in our wed- 
ding bulletin). After he read that, he poured the spar- 
kling cider into the glasses and when I took mine, I 
could see the ring in the bottom of it. He took it out, 
knelt down on one knee and asked me to marry him. 
Of course I said yes, and it has been the best decision I 
have ever made. He is my soul mate and I am com- 
forted knowing that I have someone who loves the Lord. 
We were married on June 10, 2000, in Illinois. 

Eric Vandiver and Heather Hobbs 



51 J^xl^ Mixing up the Mundane 



Adrian Yeung tried to see if the ref- 
erees would allow a bulldog to play soccer 
with the team. 




Buster the bulldog did not know 
what to think of this big stuffed bulldog 
that was a bit too large to be his friend. 



the life of _ ■ _ ^ 

ouster 

What do cute, sweet, and drooling have in common? 
They are all just a few of the many wonderful character- 
istics of Buster. 



you saw him around the cam- 
pus every once and a while 
and at most of the sporting events. 
He was known as the cutest, 
sweetest, smartest, and toughest 
guy on campus. He usually had a 
circle of girls around him, ex- 
claiming at how cute he was. He 
was kind, easy to get along with, 
and a real gentleman. Sure, he 
drooled a lot. But no one really 
minded. After all, he was Union's 
thoroughbred bulldog mascot. 
Buster. 

Buster was a gift to the 
school from the graduating class of 
1998. and was a welcome addition 
to the family of Todd Brady, cam- 
pus minister. Brady had many in- 
teresting things to say about Buster, 
ranging from compliments, funny 
stories and various tricks Buster 
could do. "My wife and I were re- 
cently married, and have slowly 
been adding more furniture to our 
house," Brady said, giving a detail 
that would be important to the story 
he was preparing to tell. He pro- 
ceeded to say that he and his wife 
had added an island to their kitchen. 



Being creatures of habit, bulldogs 
rely on their memory a great deal, 
Brady explained. Buster had walked 
directly into the island, not even 
noticing its presence until his 
chubby face collided with the for- 
eign object. 

Laughing, Brady continued 
to tell stories. "We bought a mat to 
go in front of the door that he uses 
to go outside," Brady chuckled, ob- 
viously recalling the memory. 
Buster had refused to step onto the 
obviously dangerous mat, barking 
repeatedly at it! "I was patting the 
mat, saying, 'It's okay. Buster.' But 
he just kept barking!" Brady said. 
Finally the dog had gathered up his 
courage, along with his rolls of 
flesh, and jumped over the mat to 
safety. 

Buster, although tempera- 
mental in the slightest with other 
dogs, never presented any problem 
with all the people that unfailingly 
swarmed around him. He served as 
a wonderful mascot, always ready 
to encourage his fellow bulldogs to 
fight to the finish, even when the 
finish wasn't a win. 



Rachel Elizabeth Smith 




Campus Life J^H^ 52 



opinions on th 



"He's a lovable and 
idorable dog. Well, ac- 
tually he depicts the 
trength and confidence 
that our athletic teams 
show.'" 
^ATRicK Whyte, Senior 





"He is a cute, puggy 

dog that plops on the 

ground. He is really 

cute." 

Rebekah Baroch, 

Freshman 



Buster eagerly drank up some cool 

fresh water from a couple of the soccer 
players. 

During the freshman ice cream so 
cial at the Dockerys' house. Buster was 
able to meet even the youngest of pro- 
spective Union students. 



53 jV|JVJ Mixing up the Mundane 




Ben Wilkinson, Mary Catherine 

Bond. Joshua Wagner, and Abby Tho- 
mas were key in demonstrating some of 
what the Union Communication Arts De- 
partment had to offer. 



Campus Life J^IM 54 



ibby Thomas emotionally tried to 
raw the attention of her audience with her 
jdden reaction. 



Hake Staples and Hannah Burke led 
le Union drama students here in the play 
1984." 





playing in the 




There is only one way to have fun, be silly and get col- 
lege credit: join the Communication Arts Department 



he year of the new millenn- 
ium was busy for the theatre 
department. The opening perfor- 
mance that year was "1984: Myth, 
History, or Tomorrow" by George 
Orwell. "The play is a call to 
vigilance on the part of the citi- 
zens in this country to keep them- 
selves aware of what is going on," 
said Wayne Johnson, director of 
the play. 

The second play of the 
semester was the annual children's 
play. This year a new twist was 
added to the play. For the first 
time the children's play was 
written and directed by Union 
students, Alithia Geho, senior 



theater major and Blake Staples, 
senior theater major. The play was 
performed for crowds of at least 
400 children a day from public 
and private schools within a 50 
mile radius of Jackson. The plays 
plot is centered on kids who have 
a detective clubhouse. 

Even though the first semes- 
ter was absolutely thrilling for 
theater majors, the second semes- 
ter opened the door for even more 
student led productions. One of 
the plays during the second semes- 
ter was "Die Ratzel"(The Riddle) 
produced and written by Union 
student James Nolen, junior 
theater major. 



Shelley Camardese 



55 PxtJ. fixing up the Mundane 




Dr. Andy Roby gives last minute re^ 
sions to music during a Proclamation i 



music 



"Be exalted, Lord, in your strength; we will sing and 
praise your might. " Psalms 21:13(NIV) 



^^ n any given day - at any given 
^^time - there was a place on 
Union's campus that was aHve 
with sound. "Where." one might 
ask? It's the D hall . . . otherwise 
known as the Music Department. 
There was always something going 
on, whether it was a voice lesson, a 
recital, or a student putting on the 
finishing touches to a song in a 
practice room. Those students 
were able to look forward to the 
newly built multi-department 
building just across campus. It 
houses offices, practice rooms, a 
new band room, as well as other 
classrooms. 

The music department offers 
numerous majors to satisfy every- 
one interested in music as a profes- 
sion. Some include - music educa- 
tion, music performance, and mu- 
sic with an emphasis in communi- 
cation arts, marketing, or church 
music. Union had turned out many 
students that now are successful 
teachers and performers. 

Union University has one of 



the best faculty in the country 
which include graduates from such 
prestigious schools as Julliard 
School of Music. Westminster 
Choir College, and Vanderbilt 
University. 

A student who wished to be- 
come a music major first had to 
audition to be accepted into the 
music department. Then there were 
numerous scholarships students 
could apply for whether it was in 
the instrumental or vocal areas. 

The music department also 
offered two social fraternities- 
Sigma Alpha Iota and Phi Mu Al- 
pha whose goals were to promote 
music on campus as well as in the 
community. 

It was this year that the music 
department sponsored a commu- 
nity music program for children of 
all ages to come and begin to learn 
the basics of music. This gave the 
community an introduction to a 
very important piece of Union's 
atmosphere, the music department. 



Nicole VanDouser 



Campus Life MDM 56 





mus 



"I enjoyed the senior re- 
citals, when the students 
actually utilize their 
skills which they have 
learned in the Music De- 
partment while here at 
Union." 
William Gray. 
Sophomore 






H 


IL^" 


111 




|M 



"I love the Gospel 
Choir, because they 
seemed sincere and en- 
thusiastic." 
Katie Hemphill, 
Freshman 





Dr. Andy Roby is the director for 
some of the choirs here at Union. Proc- 
lamation is only one of the many. 

The jazz band and Proclamation 
combined and went on a tour to Detroit, 
Mich, and other locations in Indiana, Illi- 
nois and Ohio. 



57 jV|JV| Mixing up the Mundane 




People ]^1]V[ 58 



f 



Mapping of the Masses 




Mary Mount 



Union is a place of much ulVePSlXy . No 

matter who you are or where you come from, 
there is surely a place for you to belong. 
Whether you are an international 
student from Africa or a local student from 
right here in Jackson, Union offers some- 
thing special for everyone. Union people are 
unique and eXCltlnO. Some are athletes; 
some are actors. Some aspire to be doctors; 
some, teachers. At Union, students are en- 
couraged to be individuals and to be- 
lieve that everyone has something different 
to offer the campus. Because of this free- 
dom. Union is an exciting place to grow and 
discover how you fit into this amazing 
mix of people. 



59 jyipi Mapping of the Masses 



Faculty/Staff 



Michael Mallard 
Karen Mulder 



The Art Dep; itment provided a rich environment and curriculum devoted to developing skils, stimulating 
critical thinki ng and expressing creativity within the framework of a Christian liberal arts program. The 
Union Unive sity Art Gallery presented a continuous series of art exhibits highlighting a wide variety of 
professional irtists" work. In addition, the gallery presented an annual exhibition of student work. Gradu- 
ating senior t xhibitions were also held in the gallery. 



Dr. Michael McMahan 

Brian Norton 

Elsie Smith 

Dr. Carol Weaver 

Dr. Wayne Wofford 



The Biology 
entities that, 
backgroud rehuired 
build a gradu ite 
science teach ng 




BIOLOGY 

«^TP^I^ ^^PBI^S ^B|^^^ 




Department was designed to acquaint students with living organisms as whole, functioning 
their diversity, share many common features. In addition to providing the scientific 

of all educated citizens, the courses provided a foudation upon which the student may 
program, undertake training in health-related professions, or prepare for secondary-level 
. Students may participate in independent research as well as specific courses. 



People 



60 






Faculty /Staff 




The McAfee School of Business Administration was established in 1 989 and currently cc nsists of 
four programs; LAUNCH (undergraduate degree completion program); the Professional Publi ; Account- 
ing evening program; the Master's of Business Administration program and the traditional un( ergraduate 
program. The close relationship with area businesses has afforded us close to a 100% placemt nt rate for 
our School of Business graduates. Through the internship program, strong community involv( ment, and 
leading-edge programming. Union University became a leader in supplying knowledgeable workers to 
regional and area businesses. 



CliE.MI«TRY/pIlVSlO« 




Dr. Don Lester 
Karen Miller 
Sam Myatt 
Dr. Walton Padelford 



The Chemistry/Physics Department at Union University sought to serve effectively all sti dents within 
the institution, recognizing their different needs, interests and career goals. It was the intentioi of the 
chemistry/physics faculty to create an environment in which students were challenged to acqu re skills in 
problem solving utilizing the modem methods of science, and study in depth the chemical and 
processes which characterize life systems and the physical universe while developing an inqui 
toward scientific exploration. 



Dr. Charles Baldwin 
Dr. Kyle Hathcox 
Dr. Sally Henrie 
Dr. Randy Johnston 



Carol Leslie 

Dr. Glenn Marsch 

Marlyn Newhouse 



physical 
ins attitude 



61 



Mapping of the Masses 



Faculty/Staff 



Dr. Wayne Day 

Dr. Brad Green 

Dr. David Gushee 

Dr. George Guthrie 



Dr. Paul Jackson 

Dr. Kelvin Moore 

Dr. James Patterson 

Gregory Thornbury 



broa 



The 
The 

members 
communicatdrs 
with students 
members 
articles and 



Steve Beverly 
David Burke 
Wayne Johnson 
Dr. Kina Mallard 
Debra Tayloe 
Janice Wood 



CllRI«TL\I^ vSTUDIE/S 




Christian Studies Department continued to grow, with over 175 students majoring in the department.! 
departm( nt growth stemed from a clear vision of where we were going and a solid faculty. The faculty 

ght various strengths to the Christian Studies students. All of the department members were god 

in the classroom and work at the art of teaching. Our faculty members exceled at relationshipi' 

Whether by playing basketball, counseling or just talking for a moment in the hall, the faculty : 

sholwed they really cared about students. Some members of the faculty wrote consistently, publishini 

h Doks that have had an impact outside the walls of Union. ' 



COMMUNICATION ARTvS 





Pliy 



Deliverih 
Children's 
Department ' 
entertained, 
theater. It al 
Forget yearb 
able to be 

The 
practical 
Communicat 
draw student 



ig a broadcast. Writing a breaking news story. Creating an advertisement. Starring in the 
What department offered these exciting opportunities and more? The Communication Art^ 
a vital part of the Union community, keeping the student body, faculty and staff informed ar 

The department offered four majors: journalism, broadcasting, pubUc relations/advertising, and 

o sponsored the Union University Players, the Cardinal & Cream student newspaper, the Lest I? 

)ok, the Student Public Relations Society, and many other organizations in which students were 



im olved. 

C ommunication Arts Department provided not only knowledge of media professions, but the 
app ication to back it up, all in a fun and informative setting. Alumni success attests to the strides 
ons Arts has made at Union. With enthusiastic and knowledgeable professors and activities to 
in, the Communication Arts Department got students where they needed to go. 



People 



62 



1 



Faculty/Staff 



LDUCATION/HUMAJ^ vSTUDIE/S 




^.^ * "if 



The Education Department was evolving and growing to meet the needs of teacher education ih the new 
lennium. The primary role of the Education Department was to produce emerging teachers who were 
ist-like, competent, and reflective. The Education Department had 10 full-time faculty member ; and five 
-time members who advised 220 students. These outstanding students planned to use the gifts ( iod had 
m them as teachers in pre-school, elementary, middle-grades or special education environments With a 
itation for preparing teachers who knew more thant just teaching, but also knew how to teach, tie Teacher 
cation Program offered 27 different licensure areas. 



ENGLISH 




Michele Atkins 
Helen Butler 
Anna Clifford 
Sandra Hathcox 
Dr. Bill Hedspeth 
Changnam Lee 



Dr. Dottie Myatt 
Ann Singleton 
Dr. Benny "Ricker 
Dr. Terry L. Weaver 
Dr. Carrie Whaley 



The English Department promoted an understanding of literary traditions, teaches students to 
y and to write effectively, and fosters human awareness through course offerings in compostion 
. Four department goals were 1 . to provide student-centered attention which facilitates effective 
an 2. to offer courses in composition which require analytical reading, thinking and writing 3. t( 
rses that explore and analyze multicultural literature to broaden world views 4. to offer a range 
rses emphasizing genres, periods, major writers, history and structure of the language, 
critical analysis. 



Dr. Mark Bingham 
Dr. Janet Grose 
Dr. David Malone 
Roger Stanley 
Dr. Pam Sutton 



t link analyti- 
and litera- 
communi- 
offer 
if English 
composit on, research 



63 



Mapping of the Masses 



Faculty/Staff 



Ray DL\on 

Dr. Terry Lindley 

Marion Smothers 

Dr. Da\id Thomas 



It c 



The His 
bers. offered 
history, pol 
legislative in 
majors this y 
the business 



ory and Political Science Department, which had five full-time faculty and three part-time mem- 
lumerous sections of survey classes as well as upper-level courses in American, world and church 
al science and geography. In addition, one department major spent the spring semester as a 
ern in Nashville and another had an applied history internship in the library. Among its graduatin 
ar were students who plan to embark on teaching careers, attend law school or seminary, or enter 
vorld. 



Julie Glosson 

Phillip Ryan 

Dr. Jean Marie Walls 



Hl^TORY/pOLmCAL 
^SCIENCE 




L\N6UAGE 



The Dedartment of Language was dedicated to helping students to better understand other languages and 
cultures, whi e giving them insight into their own. The Department of Language also helped students acquire 
basic skills ii| a second language and offered opportunities to maintain and develop these skills. 




People 



64 



Faculty /Staff 



M\TH/COMPlJtER vSCIENCE 




The Department of Mathematics and Computer Science offered majors in mathematics and computer sci 
;e. Minors are offered in mathematics, analytical methods, computer science and computer infoirnation 
tems. 



MI)>S1C 




The Department of Music collaborated with the larger University with its emphasis on integral ng faith 
ij) the understanding of all the arts, especially music. Programs were available in the areas of Per brmance 
sic Education, Historical Musicology, Theory, Literature and Church Music. The Bachelor of P rts and the 
;helor of Music degrees were accredited by all the appropriate regional and professional bodies. The nation- 
renowned faculty of the Department of Music made available a plethora of solo and ensemble lerformance 
lortunities for all students in the University. 



Mapping of the Masses 



Steve Brinton 
Dr. Bryan Dawson 
Richard Dehn 
Stephanie Edge 
Terry Evans 
Dr. Chris Hail 



Dwayne Jennings 
Pat Laffoon 
Dr. Matt Lunsford 
Don Richard 
Dr. G. Jan Wilms 



Dr. Elizabeth Bedsole 
Ronald Bond 
Dr. David Dennis 
Dianne Gatwood 
Dr. David McClune 



Dr. Terry McRoberts 
Dr. Michael Penny 
Georgia Wellborn 
Edyth Worthy 



Faculty/Staff 



Ruth Chastain 

Gail Coleman 

Elsie Cressman 

Cynthia Fish 

Dr. Susan Jacob 

Tharon Kirk 



Melanie Matthews 

Rosemary McLaughlin 

Joyce Montgomery 

Dr. Jill Webb 



NlM<SING 




In 2000 jUnion offered the Bachelor of Science in Nursing degree to non-nurses on the Jackson campus ; 
to registered lurses's (RN's) on both the Jackson and Germantown campuses. 

The S chool of Nursing had over 200 students who were studying to become professional nurses. Stm 
dents obtain ; . strong foundation in liberal education and in the discipline of nursing from a Christian 
worldview. ' 'his prepared them to provide nursing care, to use technology, to coordinate care in a variety of 
settings, and o assist patients in using an increasingly complex health care system. Graduates were qualified I 
become licenped as registered nurses and to practice professional nursing in the 2 1 st century. 



P£.\V.vS 




Tiffany Hill 

Julie Powell 

Tommy Sadler 

Dr. Linn Stranak 

Sandra WiUiams 



The P.E W.S Department believes physical education to be the part of the total educational program wf; 
adds its uniqi e contribution through the medium of activity or movement. The department emphasized the 
acquisition o motor skills as of value for lifetime physical recreation activities, the development of socially ' 
desirable habits and attitudes and knowledge, which contributes to the overall aims of education. 



People ]VJ]VJ 66 



Faculty/Staff 



P^SVCliOLOGfY' 




Jinni Leigh Blalack 
Dr. Teresa West 



Committed to academic excellence and development of the whole person, the Department of F sychology 
-ived to challenge and support students in developing a better understanding of human relations a id individual 
justment by applying concepts to their personal living. Within a Christian context, the psycholo^ y major 
ve students the preparation for graduate study and the foundation for effective interaction with ot lers in a 
riety of career settings. 



«»10L0GYAS0CL\L VORK 




Antonio Chiareli 
Mary Anne Poe 
Roslyn Wilson 



The mission of the Sociology and Social Work Department was to educate students in various aspects of 
man society and human relationships from a Christian perspective, to prepare them not only for c areers in the 
man service field, but for life. The Sociology and Social Work Department will continue to striv i for aca- 
mc excellence in students and ourselves, to be future directed, focused on the needs of our studejits, and to 
Iter our plans and dreams around Christ. 



67 PUyi Mapping of the Masses 



Faculty/Staff 



AC\DLMICCEJSmR 

Linda Baker 

Suzanne Barham 

Alice Farrar 

Brenda Mercer 

ADM(S>SiON« 

Carrol Griffin 

Bob Alsobrook 

Katrina Bradfield 

Kent Freeman 

Louise Lynch 

Belinda Moss 

Melanie Rickman 

Paul Veazev 



Garv \Mllianis 

Ramona Bell 

Shari Douglas 

Robert Simpson 

Todd Brady 
Jenny Jones 

Jay Ridenour 

Tiffany Stehle 

G\RE£R •SERVICER'S 

Sherry Barber 

CllUt<GlI*SEi<VtC£;6 

Joanna Moore 

Paul Williams 

XXIEGL OF ART'S & «SCIE{yCEi« 

Barbara Mc.Millin 

Charlotte Van den Bosch 
(XU£JSE.<SESf^KEi8 

Wanda Calvert 

Juanita Cotner 

Celia Perkins 

Marjorie Richard 

Kimberly Thornbury 

DIREjCTOR OF MARI^TING 

Kevin Trowbridge 
E^OtOLLME^ ^SERVICEaS 

Angela Earl 

Angela Ellis 

Charles Fowler 

Robbie Graves 

Barbara Jennings 

Jamie Johnson 

Ronnie Smith 

Suzanne Teel 

Stacy Wolfe 

DonnieAlford 
Nancy Argo 




People ]VXM 68 




Faculty /Staff 



Drew Baldwin 
James E. Brown 
Cookie Collomp 
Gale Jelks 
J C Moore 
Pearlie Palmer 



J H Patterson 
Helen Pirtle 
Brad Sargent 
Joe Sweatt 
Kevin Tomlin 
Janice White 

Lena Williamson 
FINA^CLVLAH) 
Bryan Nelson 
Becky Wilson 
HOUSING 
Pam Schock 
HUMAN RE/SOURC£« 
Sherry Hinson 

HUMANTIE/S 

Kathy Glidewell 

INFORMATION >SEJlViCE>S 
John David Barham 
Susan Forman 
Ryan Mason 
Dr. Hal Poe 
David Porter 
LIBRARY 
Steve Baker 



Pamela Dennis 
Lori Haney 
John Jaeger 
John Leslie 
Beth Lynn 
Pat Morris 

Nancy Sellers 

OFFICE OF THL PROVOST 

Jimmy Davis 

Carla Sanderson 

OTFICE, OF TliE- E^ECUTIVL 

VICEPIE/SIDENT 

Dr Michael Duduit 

PRE>SIDENr« OFFICE 

Cynthia Meredith 

RESIDENCE LIFE 

Dan Herr 

Kathy Southall 

•SAFETY a^SEOMnY 

George Blanton 

Bob Gibson 

STUDENT <SERVICE»S 

Sandra Allen 

Phyllis Davenport 

Lynn Graegy 



*^ MJ^ Mapping of the Masses 



FJ:ulty/Staff 



Charlene Kever 

Margaret Lillard 

Beverly \\ heeler 

UNlVEil^SnY REJATK)N»S 

Melissa Mann 

Beverly Fisher 

Jim Veneman 



\vlbde,Vllopme.mt 

Kevin Tomlin 

VVELLNEi^CEMEU 

Holly Spann 

GERMAISTOVN CAMPU^S 

Steven Arendall 




People jMM 70 




Mapping of the Masses 



Freshmen 




Alexis Abney 

Jennifer Albritton 

Amy Alder 

Blake Allen 

Jenny Armour 

Robin Armstrong 



Sarah Armstrong 

Brooke Bailey 

Jessica Barber 

Ryan Beck 

Michael Thomas Begley 

Abraham Best 



Joshua Allen Betts 

Jennifer Bland 

Scott Booth 

Jennifer Boyd 

Lisa Bradfield 

Shelly Mane Bradshaw 



Eryn Bray 

Ben Bredow 

Valerie Brooks 

Mindy Brown 

Stephanie Brown 

Patrick Burke 



Sheena Burleson 

Valerie Burnett 

Keith Busby 




People ]V[]V| 72 



Freshmen 




Christopher Bush 
Russel Cabanaw 
Joel Callis 
Denise CampbeU 
Sarah Campbell 
Jeremy Capel 



Patriece Garden 
Reagan Carfield 
Roshae Carlisle 
David Carothers 
Travis L Carter 
Amanda Cary 



Jason Castles 
Dan Chamberlain 
William Cherry 
Sotheavy Chhim 
AUyson Clark 
Allison Cole 



Jacob Coleman 
Sarah Coleman 
Matthew Collier 
Brandon Collins 
Brian Collins 
Joel Collins 



Roger Cook 
Amy Corbin 
Josiah Corbin 
Chad Cossiboom 
Adam Covington 
Justin Crain 



Rebekah Crane 
Kristol Crawford 
Nathan Creel 
Kerry Crocker 
Cortney Crossnoe 
Jeniiee Crutcher 



Ami Culberson 
Jeremy CuUum 
Jennifer Daniels 
Michelle Darby 



^^ Mrl ^apP'^g of the Masses 



Freshmen 



Jonathan Davenport 

Cara Davis 

James Davis 

Marya Da\is 

Heather Day 

Abigail Dearing 



Bethany Dennis 

April Depriest 

Heather Dewitt 

Ryan Dickey 

Amber Diggs 

Ben Dockerv 



Naomi Dodd 

Sara Dorris 

Eric Walter Droke 

Joshua Ducworth 

Allison Dufford 

Chrissy Ealey 



Angela Eason 

Amy Edge 

Tiffany Edwards 

Katherine Eggers 

Caroline Ellis 

Joel Fern 



Dr. Dockery vividly converses with 

freshmen as they discuss Dockery' s 

plans for their first year at Union. 





People ]VJ]VJ 74 



Freshmen 




Erin Freshwater 
Laura Frost 
Regina Gallion 
Brad Gaskins 
Amy Getzen 
Kristine Gibbs 



Amanda Gibson 
Marlena Gilbert 
Letha GiUihan 
Josh Gilmore 
Michael Gorman 
Allison Graig 



Jarret Green 
Bruce Greenway 
Stanford Griffith 
Ashley Guinn 
Brooke Hammons 
Joshua Hancock 



Belinda Hannigan 
Autumn Hardee 
Heather Harpster 
Jessie Harris 
Allison Harrison 
Emily Harsh 



Meah Hearington 
Crystal Helm 
Katie Hemphill 
Angela Hensley 
Blake HUl 
Heidi Hill 



Lee Holt 
Sara Hooper 
Jesse Hornbeak 
Randi Howse 
Jennifer Hufflnes 
Dusty Hughes 



Jessica Hughes 
Josh Hughes 
Rachel Hutcheson 
Sarah Jackson 
Brandon James 



75 PlFl Mapping of the Masses 



Freshmen 



Sara Jennings 

Bethany Johnson 

Heather Johnson 

Emily Jones 

Eric Jones 

Jonathan Jones 



Ty Jones 

Brian Joyce 

Shanna Joyner 

Christopher Kallal 

Richard Kane 

Erin Kav 



Aaron Kennedy 

Jenny King 

Stephanie King 

Mary Lansford 

Christopher Lax 

Margaret Lee 



Nicole Leeber 
Joshua Lefler 
Beth Leonard 
Drew Lester 
Brad Lewallen 
Adam Lickey 



Jonathan Linton 

Rachael Lovelace 

David Lynch 

Maggie Malone 

Sarah Mann 

Kristin Marks 



During Rush Week, the girls who 
received bids participated in a '"cattle- 
run." The excitement from the week 
carried these girls until they reached 
their chosen sorority. 




People MM 76 



Freshmen 






Rachel Smith and her LIFE Group 
intensely listen to the what their leaders 
Jason Hurt and Naomi Morgan was 
trying to teach them. 



77 ]y[|V[ Mapping of the Masse 



Erik Marple 
Rebecca Marr 
Bobby Martin 
Graham Mayfield 
Justin O. McDivitt 
Rebecca McDowell 



Anthony McEIroy 
Summer McKibbon 
James McMurtry 
Erica Meeks 
Caralyn Messick 
Annette Miller 



Jamie Miller 
Amber Mitchell 
Andrea Mitchell 
Carina Mitchell 
Drew Mohln 
Derek Moore 



Joshua Moore 
Cara Mos s • 
Heatho ^ sbray 
Hi* --is 

N; ' ^ jlimiks 
Ja-; att 



Freshmen 



Francis Nanez 

Angela Napier 

Philip Neblett 

Blake NeiU 

Saraii Newman 

Teri Niewald 



Rachel Noe 

Amy M. Nolen 

Angela NoUner 

Melissa Norvell 

Tatjana Nugmanowa 

Brooke Oftedahl 



Breanne Oldham 

Tesha Osborne 

Alison Oshel 

Denise Owen 

Shannon Parham 

Angela Parker 



All freshmen were taken to the 

Dockery's house before each year 

begins for an ice-cream social. Mrs. 

Dockery was joyfully serving these 

freshmen when they came. 



Shannon Paschall 

Melissa Payne 

Mike Peasley 

Jennifer Perry 

Alison Pirsein 

Rachel Polk 



Abby Porter 

Drew Porter 

Lori Powers 

Andy Prescott 

Leslie Presley 

Krista Propst 




People ]MM ^® 



Freshmen 





After a draining Bid day, these girls 
anxiously wait for the sorority singing 
that was to come. This was one of the 
best parts of the day for tliese girls. 



Marian PuUin 
Matthew Purdom 
Maria Puricliia 
Billy Rains 
Robert Ramsey 
Katie Randall 



Amanda Ray 
Elizabeth Reed 
Eric Rees 
Jeff Renter 
Kelly Rhodes 
Robert Rickett 



Julie Riddle 
Kyle Riddle 
Christie Rivers 
April Roark 
Sara Robertson 
Carolina Rodriguez 



James Rogers 
Kelly Rogers 
Rebekah Rogers 
Michael Rose 
Angela Ross 
Melani Ross 



79 pf]^ Mapping of the Masses 



Freshmen 



Freshmen loved the intramural games. 
They allowed for good clean competi- 
tion between organizations. 



Andrea Roulette 

Ginger Rowlett 

Lance Roy 

Amanda Russell 

Stephanie Sandage 

Robin Satterfield 



Sarah Schroeder 

Cassandra Schumacher 

Kelly Scott 

Matthew F. Sellers 

Rachel Sensing 

Jason Shapton 



Julie Slone 

Andrea Smith 

Kelly Smith 

Rachel Smith 

Tina Smith 

Jeremy Sneller 



Justin Snyder 

Jeremiah Somermeyer 

Casey Stafford 

Cari Ann Steevens 

Katie Stewart 

Nathan Stewart 




' JIlHBK;- ^'*^ JR 




People ]VJ|V[ 80 



Freshmen 




Joanna Stillman 
Kennth Stone 
Jonathan Stonecipher 
Tara Jo Stover 
Elizabeth Straube 
Michael Talley 



Amy Tate 
Andrea Tatum 
Christal Taylor 
Jennifer Terrill 
Jason Thienel 
Jamie Thomas 



Christ! Thomason 
Haylie Thompson 
Mollie Thompson 
Brittany Thornton 
Carrie T\irner 
Rebecca l\irner 



Kevin Vailes 
Paul Van Duyn 
Emily Vassar 
Heather Vaughn 
Glenna Veteto 
Jill Vinson 



Allison Walker 
Chuck Walker 
Rachel Wall 
Josh Wamble 
Nathan Washburn 
Rachel Watson 



The Chi Omega's run to their sorority 
house as the events for Bid Day were 
coming to a close. 



Mapping of the Masses 



Freshmen 



Sarah Webster 

Dustian WTiitwell 

Nicole Wilkes 

Joey \Mllianis 

Laurel \Mlliams 

Becky Wilson 



Brandon Wilson 

Crystal Wilson 

Greg Wilson 

Wendy Wiltshire 

Heather Winter 

Stephanie Wisdom 



DaveWolk 
Kimberly Wood 
Marj' Woodard 
Anna Wootton 
Jeremiah Yates 
Tim Yzaguirre 



Will Ziegenhom 




People ]V[]V| 82 



Freshmen 



Freshman Coundl 




(Row 1) Rachael Lovelace, Erin Kay. Beth Pullin, Rachel Watson (Row 2) Patriece Garden, 
Amanda Roy, Mindy Jill Lax, Nicole Gibson, Amy Edge, Jason Shapton (Row 3) Chad 
Cossiboom, Brad Lewallen, Tim Jones, Blake Neill (Row 4) Carla Rose - adviser, Scott 
Marksberry - adviser, Abraham Best 



83 PlPi Mapping of the Masses 




John Paul Adams 

Matt Adams 

Amy Anderson 

Tammy Anderson 

Lea Ann Atherton 

Cacey Bankston 



Melanie Barber 

Laural Barkley 

Laura Barton 

Keri Baumgardner 

Jennifer Baze 

Jennifer Bell 



Carolyn Bennett 

Lori Bobbs 

Isaac Brooks 

Leslie Bryant 

Michael Burgett 
Hanna Burke 



Don Bynum 

Shelley Camardese 

Kasey Campbell 

Rebecca Carlson 

Ann Clendenen 

Cory Coward 



Lance Cowles 

Jason Cox 

Maria Cruz 

Ashley Culpepper 

Ashley Curtis 




People ]N^]VJ 84 




Sophomores 



AI Da Silva 
Jennifer Daniel 
Kristin Darnell 
Elizabeth C. Davis 
Julie A. Davis 
Zack Davis 



Desha Douglas 
Carey Dunn 
Steve Dunn 
Lacey C. Elliott 
Meredith Elliott 
Angel Ellis 



Erica Emrich 
Ashley Entzminger 
Jessica Farneth 
Jessica Fielder 
Ashley Fish 
Jeff Fletcher 



Tammi Gauldin 
Jonathan Gillette 
Amanda Gilmore 
Julia Golden 
Jill Goodman 
Amy Goodwin 



Kimberly Goodwin 
William Gray 
Elaine Green 
Johnna Green 
Melissa Hail 
Scott Hall 



Marybeth Haltom 
Michelle Hardee 
Meredith Hardin 
Zachary Harville 
Lora Hayes 
Sarah Jane Head 



Julie Hemphill 
Andrew Herndon 
Rebecca Hill 
Jonathan M. Hitt 
Angela Hodges 



Mapping of the Masses 



Sophomores 



Jeremy Hollie 
Kimberly Holmes 
Sara Holmes 
Katie Hopper 
Libby Horner 
Cassie Howie 



Bethany Huenefeld 

Andrea Huey 

Melissa Hughes 

Andy Ivey 

Jennifer Jacobs 

Brian Johnson 



Justin Jones 

Joshua Kautz 

Ivina Kaznina 

Elizabeth Kennedy 

Grace Kiser 

Emily Kynerd 



Frankie Lancaster 

Brandy Langley 

Terri Christi Lanier 

Emily Lavenue 

D. J. Lee 

Allyson Liberto 



Kevin Little 
Christy Littleton 
Shannon Lowery 

Roger Mann 
Justin Mantonya 

Kelly Mathis 



Cassie Paddock eagerly welcomed a 

rising senior. At Campus Day many 

seniors saw Union and decided if it was 

the place for them. 




People ]V[]V[ 86 




Sophomores 



Michelle Hardee, on Bid Day, led the 
Zeta's in their group singing. The songs 
of all the sororities could be heard all 
over the campus. 



Will McCartney 



Erin McCrum 



Nicole McDowell 
Jill McLemore 
Tammy Meyers 
Rose Michel 
Jennifer Middleton 
Quent Mitchell 



Sonya Mitchell 
Katherine Mobley 
Willow Moellraan 
Troy Moling 
Meredith Montgomery 
Davie Moore 



Bethany Morgan 
Alanna Morris 
Zack Morris 
Mary Mount 
Stephen Mount 
Jill Nanney 



Bethany Norvell 
Kristin Nunemaker 
Trent Okerson 
Kristy Onsby 
Cassie Paddock 
Laura Pankey 



Eddie Parker 
Ross Parker 
Emily Parks 
Jennifer Pergande 
Dwayne Pfaff 
David Phillips 



37 jyijyi Mapping of the Masses 



Sophomores 



Ryan Schunemann. Kevin Little and 
Stephen Dixon met together during 

Campus Day in order to get in on the 
fun of greeting high school seniors. 



Sarah Phillips 



Greg Picard 



Christy Pierce 

Samuel Powers 

Kellye Rachel 

Summer Rhodes 

Jennifer Roberts 

Jared Rogers 



Christy Pierce 

Samuel Powers 

Kellye Rachel 

Summer Rhodes 

Jennifer Roberts 

Jared Rogers 



Jessica M. Sharpe 

Michelle Sidwell 

Amanda Simpelo 

Leigh Smalley 

Jason Smith 

Jennifer Smith 



Laural Smith 

Seneca Smith 

Janelle Sou 

Danton Spinxs 

Joy Spurlin 

Megan Steinson 

Julieann Stephan 
Kimberly Stewart 

Sonya Stokes 
Rebecca Sublette 

Melissa Suggs 




People 




^Sophomore Class Officers 




Michelle Hardee, Sarah Phillips, Sarah Jane Head, Allyson Liberto 



Sophomores 



Meredith Tate 
Andrea Tatum 
James Taylor 
Mary Taylor 
Jonathan Teague 
Cristy Thomas 



Matt Thomas 
Alisha Toy 
Hannah Trayner 
Mary TuUis 
Christa Van Hooser 
Nicole Vandouser 



Jocelyn Vaughn 
Shilo Velasquez 
Robert Wadley 
Joshua Wagner 
Bethany Wardlow 
Chuck Washburn 



Mary Way 
Sunnie Williams 
Allison Wright 
Emily Yarbro 
Charles Yewell 
Rebecca Young 



®^MUl1 Mapping of the Masses 



Juniors 




Autumn Alcott 

Natalie Bennett 

Maggie Bible 

Chit Bierko 

Amanda Boggs 

Julie Boyer 



Rob Braese 

Jonie Cairns 

Jessica Carfield 

Kelly Carter 

Philip Coffman 

Elizabeth Coleman 



Rebekah Coleman 

Angela Conger 

Kellie Cooper 

Laurel Copeland 

Carri Beth Crawford 

Lori Crowe 



Jamie Curry 

Amber Donovan 

Joshua Drake 

Leah Duke 

Daniel A. Edwards 

Julie Erick 



Ellie Evans 

Rachel Evans 

Paul Farmer 

Whitney Faughn 

Erin Foley 

Amber Frey 




People I^IM^O 



Juniors 






. i,.-__^ ,_»„•' i^---_\i 



Heather Gardner 
Molly Gentry 
Amanda Gilmore 
Emily Gisi 
Leah Green 
Matthew Gurney 



Chris Haak 
Leia I. Henrie 
Brittney Herndon 
Hope Hofmann 
Andrew Holladay 
Brad Horner 



Gabe Hurt 
Jason Hurt 
Alicia Jackson 
Jennifer Jennings 
Matthew A. Jennings 



Rob Braese chased down the quarter- 
back. Eric Ellerbrook, during this 
intriguing game of flag football. 



91J^Xri Mapping of the Masses 



Juniors 



Amber Jewell 

Halie Johnson 

Jennifer Johnson 

Scott Johnson 

Leslie Jones 

Jacob Kitchens 



Kristin Kopchak 

Rachel Lane 

Chris League 

AJisha Lehmkuhl 

Audrey Lemasters 

Sandie Lester 



Rebekah Lollar 

Micki Malloy 

Elizabeth Matthews 

Melody Maxwell 

Robin McCaig 

Melissa McCann 



Adrea Fisher and Amber Otey found 

that Campus Day was a great day for 

showing off their sorority. 





People ]y[M[92 



Juniors 





Kim White represented SIFE on 
Campus Day. As SIFE's representative 
she decided that she should read over 
what her real duties were, besides 
greeting the seniors. 



Kristi McElroy 
Jeff Miller 
Rachel Miller 
Chris Mills 
Naomi Morgan 
Carter Morris 



Stefanie Morris 
Shawn Moubray 
Amanda Nason 
Lori Neal 
Wendy Nolen 
Scott Norton 



EUzabeth Osborne 
Justin Perry 
Melody Phillips 
Wes Plunk 
Kristi Po jle 



93p*XPl Mapping of the Masses 



Juniors 



Leah Duke demonstrated her love for 

being a Zeta by cheering and singing the 

Zeta theme song. 



Dawn Powers 
Carrie Puckett 
Melanie Rachel 
Tryrian Ridges 
Jennifer Rivers 
April Rone 



Carla Rose 

Carolyne Sagasi 

Clifton Sain 

Melanie Scott 

Mindy Sellers 

Ruth Shaver 



Audrey Simpelo 

Lisa Sipes 

Jordan Slater 

MeUta Smith 

Jason Sorrell 

Amanda Stahlschmidt 



Lauren Staples 

Ashleigh 

Stephens 

Anna Tenhet 

Abby Thomas 

Emilee Thomas 

Daniel Tipton 





People l^'U^Jpa 




Junior Class Officers 




Ellie Evans, Jennifer McClearen, Alicia Jackson, Josiiua Trent 



Juniors 



Caleb Trent 
Lauren Tucker 
Brandy Tulo-Lan^ 
Trent IXirner 
Stacy Veatch 
Wendy Veazey 



Elizabeth Vinson 
Nikki Waller 
Cassandra Watts 
Angela Wheet 
Kim White 
Kristin Wicker 



Jenifer Williams 
Chad Wilson 
Kiley Wood 
Meg Wright 
Melissa Yau 
Leah Young 



^^Pxrl Mapping of the Masses 



David Acree 

Johndrix Agnew 

Rose Agnoung 

Andrea Aldridge 

Calvin Allen 

Rebecca Babcock 




Carla Barber 

Carrie Barger 

Ken Barker 

Bill Bell 

Jessica Bolduc 

Emily Boone 



Preston Brooks 

Don Bryant 

Jammie Burchfield 

Chris Burke 

Brandon Byrd 

Gina Camerota 



Aaron Campbell 
Debby Campbell 
Nancy Campbell 
Grant R. Cantrell 
Shannon Carter 
Angela Celzo 



Annalie Celzo 

Lisa Chandler 

Beth Chapman 

Sabrena Childress 

Steven Chipman 



People M]V[96 



Seniors 





Shana Cox 
William J. Cox 
Regan Craig 
Lindsey Grain 
Jennifer Critser 
Jonathan Crook 



Christina Crouse 
Melissa Culpepper 
Shawn Dancy 
Jason Dennis 
Angle Denton 
Brian Denton 



James Dick 
Leigh Dobbins 
Jennifer Dodson 
Kimberly Drewry 
Jaime Dunn 
Emily Ellison 



Becky Emerson 
Brandy Faughn 
Chanda Fly 
Melody Foropoulos 
Angela Garrow 
Robin Gleockler 



Genie Henley creates yet another one of 
her masterpieces. In 1998 she sculpted 
Lady Margaret Thatcher. 



97 



Mapping of the Masses 



Seniors 



Patrea Glover 

Jonathan Gray 

Trinity Gray 

Karen Green 

Meg Griffin 

William Groce 



Beth Guy 

Crystal Hall 

Mary Hammond 

Aaron Hardee 

Jennifer Hardin 

Davina Harms 



Seniors Blake Staples and Jonathan 

Crook performed one of their last 

performances, as seen here, during the 

fall of 1999. 



Amelia Harris 
Genie Henley 

Emily Herring 
Heather Hobbs 

Christy Holley 
Judith Hornsby 



Brandy Hudson 

Elizabeth Hume 

Jill Hutchison 

Christy Isley 

Delaina Jones 

Jeff Jones 












^ 




i 






Wk 


'l*f '.- ^^^v ^^ft>.^4 


w 


"^ 


R9 


► ■ . 


•i 




t 


-aJH^^^ 


J'" 


<im •;•-_ 


mmm-m' ml 


^^^PBPf \P^ 


^v 


-a-i!^-ffit^z«ji 


S^^^SMBMOT 


t^ 


mm- 


-s.,:,ftSS5£ 


4.;;-.***^^ "5 


^^ 




People 



96 



Seniors 




Jon Kever 
Christian Kinney 
Jeanna Lea 
Andy Lyons 
William Marshall 
Beth Martin 



Krista Mashlouin 
Bruce McCartney 
Brian McLean 
Joy Mercer 
Timothy Mercer 
Casey Mitchell 



Melissa Moore 
Janna Morel 
Jennifer Morgan 
Brent Morris 
Kim Murphy 
Paula Newbern 



Danielle Nicholas 
Michael Norton 
Eric Olexa 
Andy Pettigrew 
Justin Phillips 
Anita Porch 



Luis Pozzi 
Melanie Richerson 
Kelli Ross 
Nicole Roupe 
Jonathan Rowland 
Nathan Sawyer 



Mykle Harchfield and Holly Choate 
embraced because of two victories 
brought on by the Union basketball 
teams. 



Mapping of the Masses 



Seniors 



Nathan McCram was fully engrossed in 

activities of the falls Bio Moment. This 

liger soaked up all the attention he 

could. 



Catherine Scarbrough 

Jeremy Scott 

Michelle Sensing 

Elvis Shikuku 

Mary Bea Skinner 

Samantha Sloan 



Jonathan Smart 

Shauna Somermeyer 

Blake Staples 

Lyle Swingler 

Elizabeth Taylor 

Carrie Teague 



Brandy Thatcher 

Paul M. Tipton 

Tiffany Tranum 

Rachel Turner 

Lauren Vaughan 

Hannah Vergossen 



Christy Vogt 

Matt Waits 

Jennifer Walker 

Tiffany Warren 

Ryan West 

Alex White 





People 



lOO 




K^ ^ lis,,,, . liij, , ,lJ,..1i \ 



^Senior Class Offioeis 




Patrick Jordan, Ken Barker, Melody Foropolous, Kyle Wiltshire 



Seniors 



Brad White 
Christin White 
Kelli White 
Patrick Whyte 
Dexter Williams 
Kyle Wiltshire 



John Windham 
Wendy Wolfe 
Keeley Woods 
Tameria Yarborough 



101 



Mapping of the Masses 



I 



..^' 



m 





^^^ 



Sports MM 102 



I 



Muscle in Motion 




Mary Mount 



Sports are an exciting part of eV6ry cam- 
pus, but Union's athletic department has a 
special mix of charisma and talent. Every- 
where you look, there are people in motion. 
If the WinnillQ streaks of the spectacular 
basketball teams don't excite you, there is 
still soccer, tennis, cross-country, and a 
variety of other sports. You don't have to 
play sports to get involved; SpectatOPS 
are as important as the players are when it 
comes to team spirit. For those who enjoy 
playing sports but don't want to commit to 
one of the school »6aitlS, there are also 
intramural teams that compete heavily 
against on-campus rivals. Somewhere in the 
mix there is always an opportunity to put 
your muscles in motion. 



103 J^U^ Muscles In Motion 




(Left) 

Full of speed and ambition, Adrian 
Yeung raced toward the goal for an at- 
tempt to score. 



(Rigiit) 

Completely consumed with vaulting de- 
sire. Daniel Banks aggressively took 
control of the ball and the play. 



iC 



a 

CO 



e^ng laij^ason's NCCAA Mid-East Regional Champi- 
onSh^d^ubsiPInt berth into the NCCAA National Tourna- 
ment'HIbe a primary goal for the Union Bulldog Soccer Squad in 
1999. Ninety percent of the lineup that achieved the title will be 
returning this season as sophomores. Optimism for the team to 
achieve its goal of a Final Four appearance at the national tourna- 
ment is high. 

This year's squad has twelve new freshman including four na- 
tional level players. Justin Thompson and Adrian Yeung will be 
joining the team fresh off a gold medal performance in the 1999 
Canada Summer Games. Josue Tuchez and Josephat Phiri are ex- 
pected to add some punch to the Bulldog offense. New faces in the 
defense include Yeung and Gordon Wilson. Union is adding a trio 
■of goalkeepers including Jeff Lean, Brent Mortense , and Robert 
Ricket. Rounding out the very skillful freshman class includes 
Antoni Poul. Kolo Goshi, Jeremy Clements, Ben Bredow, and 
Michael Rose. 

' The returning sophomore class includes last seasons Gold Boot 
Winner Matt Gladle ( 1 3 goals in 1 5 games at forward); the hardest 
working Brazilian in college soccer, Cesar Cerdeira; NCCAA Na- 
tional All-Tournament Team selection Frithjof Wahn; team cap- 
tains Dave DeLaughter and Scott Marksberry; Bulldog free kick 
specialist Daniel Banks; Mr. Versatile, Dan Walton; the always 
creative Shilo Velasquez; and super subs Matthew Jennings and 
Ben Hoskins. The Bulldogs will be looking for upper class leader- 
ship from last season's biggest assist producer Josh McCoy. 

"Getting this very diverse and very talented group to come to- 
gether as a team will be one of the greatest challenges we face next 
season. Once these guys get over that hump, college soccer had 
better watch out. This Union Bulldog squad will be a force to con- 
tend with for several years to come," states Coach White. 

-Julie powell 



by: chad cossiboom & mykle harchfield 



Sports 



MM 



104 





Award winning goalie Jeff Lean soared into the air to make a 
fabulous save against Birmingham-Southern. 





Jeff Lean; Michael Rose; Gordon Wilson; Abraham Best; Dave DeLaughter; Cesar 
Cerdeira; Robert Rickett; Kyle Muggins; Adrian Yeiing; Antoni Poiix; Josephat 
Pliiri; Justin Thompson; Scott Marksberry; Ben Bredow; David Carothers; Dan 
Walton; Josiah Corbin; Dr. James Muggins; Russ White; Daniel Banks; Charles 
Yewell; Josue Tuchez; Matt Gladle; Josh McCoy; Jeremy Clements; Ben Moskins; 
Isaac Brooks; Matthew Jennings; Kolo Goshi "Sunday"; Coach Darin White 





Allowing nobody to cross his path, Josephat Phiri holds back the opposi- 
tion as he closes in on the goal. 



105 



Muscles in Motion 




voile 



Prepared for the return. Lauren Hayden was ready for anything while 
Emily VanDam completed the crucial hit. 




Front ;(L-R) Misty DePriest. Melissa Haven. Sarah Davenport. 
Christy Vogt. Sun Roesslein. Assistant Coach Steven Gream. Back: As- 
sistant Coach Jarrod Reece. Head Coach Brian Dunn. Andrea Darr. 
Melisa Loveliamp. Lauren Hayden. Shanon Pollman. Emily VanDam. 




A mid-game huddle inspired and uplifted the Lady Bulldogs to 
complete their overwhelming victory over Lambuth University. 



Sports ]V[]V| 106 



by: chad cossiboom & mykle harchjield 





With a TranSoiith Conference Western Division Championship and 
a MidSouth Regional semi-final appearance in their inaugural season, the 
Lady Bulldogs were extremely excited and optimistic about the upcoming 
campaign. 

The Lady Dogs returned their entire starting lineup from the 1998 
season and added two recruits to strengthen a team that was 34- 1 3 on the 
year and qualified for the NCCAA National Volleyball tournament in only 
their first season of competition. 

Union was led by the sister tandem of senior setter Melissa Hayden 
and sophomore outside hitter Lauren Hayden. The pair earned All-Confer- 
ence, All-Region, and NCCAA All-American honors in their first season on 
Union's campus. Senior middle hitters Shanon Pollmann and Melisa 
Lovekamp repeated their outstanding junior seasons in which Pollmann was 
named All-Conference and Lovekamp earned a spot on the TranSouth All- 
Tournament team. Both of these Lady Bulldogs also eai'ned honorable men- 
tion NCCAA All-American honors. 

Other key returnees included senior defensive specialist Christy Vogt, 
sophomore opposite Emily VanDam, sophomore middle Sarah Davenport 
and sophomore outside hitter Misty DePriest. 

The 1 999 recruiting class included two players that made a tremen- 
dous impact in their first season at Union. Freshman outside hitter Andrea 
Darr started while junior defensive specialist Sun Roesslein made her mark 
during valuable court time coming off the bench. 

The 1999 campaign proved to be very exciting as the Lady Dogs 
faced tough competition both in the TranSouth Conference and outside 
TranSouth play. Union faced perennial Top 25 teamsinclu^g^Geo^etow^ 
College, King College and Lee University as they piMJ^WlR rej 
pionship and berth into the 1999 NAIA National Championships in Fresno, 
California. 



Putting her skill 

and proper technique 

to good use, Emily 

VanDam was ready 

and waiting to make 

the saving bump. 




J. 



107 



Muscles in Motion 



Front, L-R: Michelle Hardee, Alisha Bobbitt, Allyson Liberto, 

Candace Maloesinl, Alexis Abney. Back: Windy Graves, Mindy 

Sellers. Mary DeVan Hammond, Jill Garrett. 




Sports JVJJVJ 108 







The Union University Cioss Coun- 
try Team prepared to enter its first sea- 
son of collegiate competition with great 
expectations. The Lady Bulldogs were 
fortunate to have seven of the ladies on 
this years team already enrolled at Union. 
These seven expressed their interest in 
running cross country and began train- 
ing. The TranSouth Conference is very 
tough competition in all sports, but Union 
knew they would give other teams a little 
tough competition themselves. 

Union's first cross country meet 
named them the highest scoring NAIA 
team. Pride overflowed from these 
steady athletes. The 1999 Rhodes Col- 
lege Invitational proved Union the top 
team for NAIA schools. A second place 
finish at the TranSouth Conference in 
Nashville proved Union to be super com- 
petitive with schools of this same cali- 
ber. Here Coach Gary Johnson was 
named TranSouth Coach of the Year. 
Alexis Abney, a freshman from Winter 
Haven, Florida, was named to the 1999 
Women's Cross Country All-TranSouth 
team and named as an All-Region XI 
Performer. 

This first season of cross country 
track truly made its mark on Union's ath- 
letic history. 




by: chad cossiboom & mykle harchfield 




Anthony iMcElroy. Brandon Wilson. Adam Steedly and Kevin Little proved 
their star quality by performing a trick they picked up from the famous golf 
professional Tiger Woods. 



.Anthony McElroy swang with all his might and watched 
the ball soar through the heavens. 






I lont. (I -R). Aureiio K(>(|iieta Vaquer, Clark Short. Jeff Renter, 
Willie Travathan, Back; Patrick Feathers, Timmy Wolfe, Pat Cruse, 

Adam Steedly, Coach Keith Dory 



by: chad cossiboom & inykle harchfield 



Sports ]Vf]V[ no 




olid seniors^ great 




Union's Athletic Department started the 1999-2000 season with a new 
coach, Keith Dory. He was a touring professional golfer, teacher and coach. 
He also was an all- American at Union when he played from 1991 to 1995. 

The fall was a success. The team was ranked statistically by score at 
second and sixth in the nation at times. When the fall season ended, the 
team was ranked 23rd in the nation in the Coachs' Poll. The success of the 
Union team could be seen through the individual accomplishments of senior 
Aurelio Roqueta Vaquer and freshman Jeff Renter. 

Aurelio birdied the final three holes at the Darell Foreman/Delta State 
Tournament to take the individual title by one stroke. He beat out 40 
players from Division I schools and 35 players from NAIA to take his title. 

Jeff took a second place finish at the Union hosted Goodyear Tourna- 
ment, in which many area schools took part. Seniors Timmy Wolfe, WiUie 
Trevathan and Aurelio Vaquer used their great play to help Union to once 
again become nationally ranked. Sophomore Clark Short was the most 
talented player to come to Union in a several years. "The future is bright for 



the golf team with a new coach, solid seniors and great young players" said 
coach Dory. 



m ^^H^ Muscles in Motion 




Jr^^l 





Sarah Smith, determined to hit a successful return, kept her eyes fixed on the ball as 
she positioned every part of her body for the serve she faced. 







Sports l^'tiy[ 112 



by: chad cossiboom & mykle harchfield 










jjgjittilaiiwiiiiiiiiUiiii^^ 




With an expression of her energy all across her face, Clara 
Martinez showed her opponent who was the boss of the court 
that day. 



ommitted 



Julie Yarbrougli serves up anothei 
tennis team. 



:at play for the ladies' 




to beinc 
the best 



With all but one player returning from the 1999 season, the 2000 season was very 
bright for the Lady Bulldogs tennis team. Being ranked number five in the nation, these 
ladies accepted the challenge of working extra hard to stay at the top and be the best 
team possible. 

Once again. Clara Martinez from Castellion, Spain played at number one. Clara 
was ranked number eight in the nation. Everyone was awed last May at the NAIA 
Tournament when Clara secured her position as number eight out of 256 players before 
retiring due to unbearable cramps. The number two position was held for the past three 
seasons by Sian Olszewski. Sian was ranked number 36. She and Clara ranked num- 
ber nine in the nation in doubles. Carolina Rodriguez missed most of the previous 
season due to injury, but she returned looking strong for the 2000 team. Sarah Smith 
was a very viable part of the team, not afraid to go to the net and fights to the end 
whether up or down in match. Winning crucial matches, Ashley Young had a fighter 
instinct and gave it all she had throughout her matches. Samantha Sloan, a supportive 
and hard working player, was a tremendous asset to the team with her readiness to get 
out there play. This talented and versatile team has always strived to be the best-ever 
Union University tennis team and to be all that the Lord wants them to be at all times. 



)pposite page, Front(L-R); Ashley Young, 
iamantha Sloan, Clara Martinez, Back; 
Ilarolina Rodriguez, Julie Yarbrough, Sarah 
Jmith, Sian Olszewski, Coach Sandra Will- 
ams. 



113 j^Xrl ^"sclcs in Motion 




by: chad cossiboom & mykle harchfield 




Fiont:L-R. Brandon James, Mario Cobo, Jay Home, Back, Philippe 
Sylvestre. Luis Pozzi, Jonathan Labella, Balazs Tili 



His face said it all. PhiHppe Sylvestre attacked the ball 
leadin2 to an excellent return. 




Springing to lile with every return, Jonathan Labella displays 
true skill. 



Sports ]V[]VJ 114 




Continuing the 



Reign of Success 

The 1999-2000 men's tennis team overcame all limitations and added their own records to Union's sports history. This 
awesome group of guys achieved the highest ranking ever for Union's tennis program with a #6 National NAIA ranking. 

During the fall season Mario Cobo and Jonathan 
Labella qualified for the Rolex Nationals by winning 
the regional tournament. The National competition led 
to a third place finish in doubles for these two. Cobo 
also finished third in singles matches nationally. 

With all of these awards and others the spring 
season was welcomed with open arms as the team 
prepared to continue their reign of success. Spring 
Season opened on Friday February 18 with strong 
competition against Lambuth University. The sched- 
ule for this season included eight teams that are na- 
tionally ranked plus Division I NCAA teams. Coach 
Gary Johnson stated, "We feel like the best way to 
prepare for the national tournament is to play the cali- 
ber of teams that will be there when we get there." 
With all of this powerful competition the Bulldogs 
came through this season with shining success. 





115 j[^[^i Muscles in Motion 




The cheerleaders got the crowd 
pumped during Midnight Mad- 
ness. 



Dancing to that funky beat. 
Ami Culberson entertained 
the fans while she had a blast 
goofing around with Buster. 



Cheerleading staff sponsor, 
Tina Giddens and her daughter 
pose with a few of the girls. 



Sports ]V[]V[ 116 



(Opposite page) Front,(L-R); Bethany Morgan, 
Michelle Darby, Kristol Crawford, Back; Heather 
Day, Rachel Gammon, Ami Culberson, Amelia 
Harris(captain), Amanda Ray, Amber 

McCaslin(co-captain ) 




Spirit of tlie 
highest level 

The 1999-2000 cheerleading squad was a necessity for the success of the 
Bulldog basketball season. The amount of energy poured out into every game 
delighted the enthusiastic crowds. A bond between these ladies was apparent as 
they spent quality time together at both home games and on the road. Although 
the faces changed during the season, the spirit remained on the highest level. 
Five new outstanding tumblers along with new stunts provided ample excite- 
ment and demonstrated agility unsurpassed by past Union squads. The average 
onlooker may never know the amount of skill and practice required to perform 
such feats of awesome ability. Pride and enthusiasm shown on every face of 
these bubbly ladies as they debuted their brand new stylish uniforms. Their 
support and caring encouragement was obvious when the cheerleaders took time 
out of their own lives during the summer to teach and direct the younger genera- 
tion at chearleading camp. A rowdy crowd rewarded them for the hard work and 
dedication they put forth for the victory. Every fan rose to his feet with the sight 
of a cheerleader throwing a momentous basketball into the anxious audience. 
When the pressure of a game reached its greatest potential, this rambunctious 
group forced the team and the crowd onto a higher level of excitement. 




Carefully, yet charismatically, the aggressive Bulldog 
cheerleaders provided the aroused fans with a high 
level of emotion. 



This close knit gang knew how to have fun on the road spending time 
in Cracker Barrel. (L-R); Amanda Ray, Jonathan Smart "Buster," 
Anna Katherine Giddens, Aly Giddens, Back; Michelle Darby, 
Kristol Crawford, Ami Culberson, Rachel Gammon, Amelia 
Harris, Heather Day 

by: chad cossiboom & mykle harchfield 




yyj JPXrl ^"sclcs in AAotion 




(Left) 

After stealing the ball in a wild hastle, 
Mary Catherine Way protected it from 
her opponent. 



(Right) 

Stumping the defense, Allison Harrison 

went up for a lay-up shot gaining two 
more point for the Lady Bulldogs. 



First year head coach. Mark 
Campbell made the transition from 
coaching the men at Union to coach- 
ing the women. Campbell knows the 
tradition of the Lady Bulldogs and 
was determined to continue that level 
of excellence both on and off the playing floor. Response from the Lady Bulldogs was 
all positive, so fans saw that same level of exciting Lady Bulldog basketball. Each 
player has proven her commitment to excellence by sharing a common goal as mir- 
rored in their team verse. 1 Corinthians 13:4-7, which emphasizes commitment as a 
team and to each other. 

Union was led by an experienced group of seniors which included four players 
from the 1998 National Championship team. Celeste Gholston, a two-time AU- 
American. led the Lady Dogs power on the inside, while Meg Griffin, a second-team 
All-Conference selection, controlled all action from the point. Three-point threat Lori 
Love continued nailing shots from the outside along with Leslie Henderson who is so 
versatile, she dominated both inside and out. 

Carolyne Sagasi and April Pearson brought their own experience as National 
Champions to the floor their junior season. Both Sagasi and Pearson provided Union 
with great depth either in starting roles or from the bench. Pearson's quickness made 
her a fan favorite while Sagasi's rebounding ability helped Union dominate on the 
boards. 

A large sophomore class bought their own share of valuable minutes to this 
year's team. Each one of these players has proven their leadership abilities at a young 
age through hard work and their competitive natures. Mary Catherine Way, Mary 
Beth Haltom. and Alisha Lehmkuhl posed a threat from the outside while Tonya 
Tuggles and Tammi Gauldin's strength on the inside frustrated Union's opponents. 

Newcomers to the Lady Bulldogs all hailed from West Tennessee. Christal 
Taylor came from Jackson Central Merry where she earned a State Championship. 
Her quickness added to Pearson's made the Lady Dogs exciting to watch. Forces 
inside were Allison Harrison and Tashekia Brown. Their height combined with 
their athleticism made them tough to defend in the paint. 




-Julie powell, sports information editor 



Commitment to 




Sports ]VI]V[ 1,8 





Courageously, Leslie Henderson challenged the defense as she fled 
toward the goal in hopes of scoring two more. 






"^ 




Front.! L-R); April Pearson, Alisha Lthnikuhl. I.ori I.dve. Leslie Henderson. 
Celeste Glioiston. Meg Griffin. Christal Taylor, Tonya Tuggles. Back; Sarah 
Davenport. Mary Beth Haltom. Mary Catherine Way, Carolyne Sagasi, Allison 
Harrison, Tashekia Brown, Tanimi Gauldin, Melody Phillips, Asst. Coach Tiffany 
Hill, Coach Mark Campbell 



With desperation written on her face, Meg Griffin dribbled do-vn the floor 
searching for the pass during Midnight Madness. 

119 ]^JM '^"sclcs in Motion 




Sports 



by: chad cossiboom & mykle harchfield 



The Scoreboard 




uccess 



With the most successful basketball season in school history under their belts, 
the Bulldogs had momentum heading into the 1999-2000 season. Although losing four 
seniors, Union was poised to make their third consecutive appearance in the NAIA 
National Tournament. Senior leadership combined with solid newcomers provided 
great strength for the Bulldogs during there journey back to Championship. 

Six seniors led the Bulldogs on their run for a third consecutive TranSouth 
Conference Championship led by head coach Ralph Turner. This year's senior class 
included two Ail-Americans. TranSouth Player of the Year Tryrian Ridges was a 
powerhouse once again this year for much of Union's offensive play. Gaylon Moore, 
Union's extraordinary rebounding force and shot blocker led Union from inside the 
paint. Added to the mix were Demetrius Golden, Steve Poindexter and Ryan 
Massey from the outside making the Bulldog's senior class a strong force for Union. 

The junior class consists of West Tennessee natives Anthony Brooks and 
Bubba Hoover. Both supplied even greater contributions than in the past. Brooks led 
Union in blocked shots and Hoover's accuracy from three-point range helped the 
Bulldogs return to the national tournament last year. 

With no sophomores on the roster, Union's freshman class was asked to fill 
some larger roles. Two players came off a redshirt year, Jake Eaton and William 
Gray, both saw quality minutes at the wing positions. The addition of true freshmen 
Enelio Moreno, voted 1998 Columbian Player 
of the Year, Zach Wiggs, one of the top point 
guards in Alabama, and Michael Katrosh, 
certainly provided tremendous depth to the 
1999-2000 Bulldogs. 



Intensity shown all over his body 
depicted Gaylon Moore's pride as he 
jammed one more in for a couple 
where it counts... the score board. 



Determined to 

grab the rebound, 

William Gray 

overcame the 
opponent in a high 
jump competition. 



121 1^*11^ Muscles in Motion 




The Lady Dogs' goal for 
the 2000 season was to once again 
advance to the NAIA National ^^ 
Championship as they did in 1999.% / 
In order to accomplish this goal. 
Union hoped to attain a few 
championships along the way 
including the TranSouth Confer- 
ence and Region XI. The pitching 
staff for 2000 was led by a young 
but experienced Rachel Murray, 
1999's MidSouth Region Pitcher 
of the Year and Izzy Luna, an 
NAIA All-American Transfer. 
Monica Coe joined these two 
ladies in the pitching circle. 
Leading the infield were three 
returning players and two new- 
comers. Stacy Anderson returned 
at third base while Andrea 
Higgins returned to duties behind 
the plate and Izzy Luna was at 
short. Transfers Jennifer 
Sabourin and Michelle Gardner 
completed the infield positions. 

The Lady Dogs' outfield 
remained strong with returnees 
Lori Neal. Chrissy AUardin, 
Christina French, and Brandy 
Langley. Added to their talents 
were Molly Thomas and Sun 
Roesslein who transfered to Union 
assured the strength of Union's 
defense. The 2000 season held 
much promise for this squad with 
returning experience combined 
with new talent. Although their 
schedule held a lot of challenges 
especially with 24 opponents 
ranked in the Top 25 in 1999, 
Union was ready with unity, 
desire, and vicious competitive- 
ness. 



Pitching with pride, Isabelle Luna 

puts all her funky stuff into every 
pitch. 




s c^LLb 



Front; Rachel Murray, Sun Roesslein, Jenny Sabourin, Michelle 
Gardner, Brandy Langley, Chrissy Allardin, Back; Coach Brian Dunn, 
Lori Neal, Molly Thomas, Stacy Anderson, Andrea Higgins, Christina 
French, Asst. Coach Jarrod Reece. 






o- 


Above; Geared up for the 




big play, Rachel Murray 


-5" 


had only one thought 


>s 


...OUT! 






Si. 


Left; with her eye on the 




ball, Andrea Higgins pre- 




pared to send that ball sail- 




ing. 


5 




R= 


Bottom, Left; With both 


S 


eyes glued to the ball, Lori 


^ 


Neal doesn't let a good one 


fS" 


slip by. 








Bottom; While she rounded 


f 


the bases, this Union player 




Just made her mark on the 




game. 





123 ]^^0^ Muscles in Motion 





Front; John Melton, Alan Eubanks, Jamie Mosley, Jeff Wyatt, Kai Frederick, Brad Iji 
Taylor, Mark Satterfield, Josh Tensley, 2nd Row; Jordan Hankins, — ,Eric Culpepper, j 
Blake Wilsford, Seth Bennett, Roger Cook, Kevin Overcash, Drew Baldwin, Drew ] 
Lester, Josh Fronabarger, Back; Coach Andy Rushing, Rodney Deaton, Stephen i 
Russell, Eric Olexa, Blake Allen, Chuck Washburn, Danny Giles, Dow Davidson, Jo- 
seph Talley, Sean Stewart, Bart Lindsey, Assistant Coach Brent Fronabarger 

by: chad cossiboom & mykle harchfield 



Sports ]NXM 124 




The Bulldogs depended on the 1 1 seniors during 
their 2000 season. All-Conference selections Mark 
Satterfield, and Bart Lindsey were the two 
lefthanders in the rotation. Kai Frederick and Sean 
Stewart were yet another strength on the Bulldog 
roster. John Melton, a catcher was a true power hit- 
ter. Senior first baseman, Dow Davidson, was 
needed for his ability to play anywhere on the in- 
field. Eric Culpepper, a senior first baseman, was 
a key pinch hitter. Danny Giles, the second baseman, 
was drafted by the Colorado Rockies out of high 
school. Completing the starting roster for the Bull- 
dogs were Alan Eubanks in left, hitting over .300 
in 1999 and playing solid defense; Kevin Overcash, 
a premier player in the NAIA and a draftee of the 
Yankees out of high school in center; and Eric Olexa 
who made this a dominating outfield in 2000.Third 
baseman, Jeff Wyatt, led the team in hitting, home 
runs, and RBIs. The newcomer, Blake Wilsford, 

completed the Bulldog team as shortstop. Wilsford was also drafted by the Yankees out of high school. 

As the team looked forward to hosting the Region XI Tournament in their new stadium, they stived toward 

boasting a winning season. 




125 I^IM[ Muscles in Motion 





#" 




¥mw^ CAMPUS KCUKCMjJvil 

l-BSORSVIUi' 



427-4480 



Confident in her skills. Martha 
Koelein served up anothor sinker. 



With the look of focus. Amber Mitchell 

prepared her body for the perfect bump. 



Pulling a fast one, Melanie Ross made a slick 
handoff to Annie Roulette. 



With complete dedication, members of Kappa Delta showed out 
standing unity with their bump, set, and spike methods. 



(Right), Demonstrating elaborate form. Amy Tate spiked the ball 
down on her opponent, holding nothing back. 




Sports ]VI]V[ 126 



by: chad cossiboom & mykle harchfield 




127 I^H^ Muscles in Motion 




by: chad cossiboom & mykle harchfielc 

Barely escaping with his flag, Kevin 
Carroll made a lovely pass to his teammate. 



Aggression was written on Paul Farmer's 

face when he captured a moment in the 
volleyball game for his team. 




Exceeding the three point line by over a yard, Shannoi 
McKinnie knew what he was doing when it came to 
gaining points. 



Sports JV[JV1 128 




Taking his time, Steve Dunn knew 
he had control of the play as well as 
the game. 



Muscles in Motion 




Organizations J^XM. ^^^ 



Mountain Movers 



i^-^i 




Mary Mount 



Does college seem like an 6ncll6SS series 
Ij of quizzes and exams? Do you ever feel like 
if you spend one more minute sitting in your 
room you will go inS3ll6? Maybe you 
should get involved in one of the many orga- 
nizations that are present here at Union. 
There are ministry teams, honor clubs, Greek 
organizations, Student Government Associa- 
tion and many, many others. COItlltlll^ 
ltl6llX to an organization like these might 
seem like a lot of time and effort spent in one 
specific area, but taking part is definitely not 
a waste of time. Not only does getting in- 
volved provide an 011^16 » for making new 
friends and affecting the Union community, 
it also gives you an opportunity to expand 
your horizons and become a part of an excit- 
ing team. These groups truly are the moun- 
tain ntO V6PS of the campus ! 



^^^ rMJil ^o""*3'" Movers 



( ^ Chapel Choir J 

Chapel Choir was an audition-only 
group that was open to any major. Its 
primar>' purpose was to sing special 
music for Monday chapels. They also 
sang at select churches in the area that 
request them to sing for a service. 
Each semester they sang in a combined 
concert with the various musical or- 
ganizations on campus. 



f5« 



HU1|W|//'M 



(Row DJoanna Stillman. Stephanie 
Gretzen. Randi Howse. Stephanie Lake. 
Bethany Norvell. Stephanie Sandage, Tiff 
Elizabeth Straube, Katie Randall (Row 
Meeks. Julie Riddle, Laura Frost. Shannon 



Wisdobi, Rose Michel, Amy Collier, Amy Nolen, Amy 
K iren Dale - director (Row 2)Carey Campbell, 
I ny FerreO, Willow Moellman, Heather Dewitt, 
3)/ .bby Dearing, Rachel Smith, Blaire Dahlke, Erika 
Little 



C AikidoClub ) 

The Aikido Club was established this 
year by Antonio Chiareli. It met twice 
a week and was focused on the fine art 
of not only self-defense but on 
controling the body and emotions with 
self-discipline. 





(Row DAntonio Chiareli, Chris Johnson ( jlow 2)John Jaeger, Tim Yzaguirre, Matt Walker, 

Emma Walker 



Antonio Chiareli and Chris Johnson demonstrate a new move to the class 
during a Tuesday night practice. 



Organizations pfM ^^^ 




■ Js.jren BarUr Mand> Btll Co 

Bcih Chapman Elaini. Chem Lmdse^r 



Steven \yce Autumn Akott, Carni 
Bunn Brjndon B\rd, GmaC^nLrotj Kell 

Dodson lo\huiDo>c Fmilv Fihsun Andixu Emuu Enk Fart Paul Fanner Jo 
Eli^ibclhHiime Stspbanie HutLiiLtson Alitu Fatku-'n Dr PaiiUacLson Bnan Johnson, 
Kmne\ K^VJthu I akihmanaii Siephinie Luii StLphanie Mabr, MicheDe MaJlov WiJliam 
McK'.-./K. Divid MLdd{ ws Sacaii NkHJlal Jenmftr \Jiddkton Brenl Moms Jame^ MonI4 I 
Nicholson Elj-ubuhOsb-nnt. Sirah Padeiford Grcu Pdrsoits UiisPozz) JtrcmyR. 
Hannah Shelb\ Benjuimo ShelUbirger SiiTianJia Sloan ^pnl ^mith. Shaim^ Soineroiever 
league AnnaTtnhu Malt Thomson Holh lienor Joshua Trtnt Lauren Tut-kcr Hannah 
JennilLrWdhams, Lisa Williams Chad "Wiisoii. Wcnd> Wrlk Melissa 1[ au, Jeaima"iouii< 



Juhe Boyer. Robert Braese, Susan Bndger, Apnl 
jn Chnsuna Crouse, Jamie Curry. Jason Darby. Todd Delaney, Jennifer 
Joann Green. Karen Green. Tristin Hall, Amanda Hollingshead, 
\ Johnson Jeffery Jones. Leslie Jones, Timothy Kelley. Christian 
r^h ill Monnie Matthews. Melody Maxwell, Peggy McDonald, Jeffrey 
I \KdtI Natalie Nelson. Rebecca Newkirk, Andrew Nichols. Natalee 
Knwland Mindy Sellers, Erica Shankle. Sarah Shaub, Ruth Shaver, 
.1 i Stegali Lee Tankersley. Elizabeth Taylor. Jacqueline Taylor. Carrie 
LU S;.oii Ward. Cynthia Webb. Alex \\'hite, Elizabeth Williams. 




(Row DJames Noien, Allison Martin, Brian Mooney 
Hutchison. Todd Lewis. Mary Catherine Bond (Ro^ \ 
Crook, Graham Hillard, Blake Staples, Leia Henrie 



Abby Thomas, Leah Young (Row 2)Jill 
3)David Burke. Andrew Holladay, Jon 
Amber Jewell, Wayne Johnson 



Senior, Blake Staples, practices his lines for the upcoming production of 
1984, presented by the theatre department. 



C Alpha Chi ~^ 

Alpha Chi was a national honor soci- 
ety composed of small private insdtu- 
tions from all 50 states. Membership 
was open to juniors and seniors who 
ranked in the top 1 percent of their 
class. The purpose of Alpha Chi was 
to promote academic excellence and 
exemplary character among college 
and university students and to honor 
those who achieve such distinction. 



( Alpha Psi OmeggJ 

Alpha Psi Omega was a national aca- 
demic theater fraternity. Students earn 
points by working in or with the the- 
ater in different capacides. When a 
student earned enough points he or she 
is initiated into the fraternity. The Al- 
pha Psi Omega chapter on campus was 
Beta Mu. Students in Alpha Psi Omega 
were serious performers, creators and 
educators seeking to further dramadcs 
in the world. 




133 PjPi Mountain Movers 



c 



ACS 



3 



The .-Vmerican Chemical Societ\' Stu- 
dent Affiliates Chapter offered oppor- 
tunities for chemistry students to be- 
come familiar with their parent orga- 
nization, obtain experience in prepar- 
ing and presenting technical material, 
instill a professional pride in chemical 
sciences and foster an aw areness of the 
responsibilities and challenges of the 
modem chemist. 






(Row DGarrison Smith. Brent Morris. Elizabei 
Sarah Shaub. Luis Pozzi (Row 2)Molly Escue. 
Thomas. Amy WilUams. Jeremy Grain. Robert 
Thatcher. Jennifer NauUy. Caleb Trent. Clara 
Charles Baldwin. Rush Shellabarger. Joseph L( 
Burke, Justin Kropf. Jeff Jones, Jeffrey Fletche 



Matthews, Cathie Scarborough, Stephanie Malory, 
5onya Mitchell, Jessica Fielder, Melissa Yau, Matthew 
yVadley (Row 3)Carrie Teague. Deborah Harrell, Brandy 
\ Martinez, Sara Robertson. Bethany Wardlow (Row 4)Dr. 
vett, John Guthrie, Randy Johnston Not Pictured - Chris 



Jeff Jones, senior, demonstrated a complicated chemistry experiment during 
a demonstration on the patio of the student lounge. 



C Art Union ) 

The Art Union's goal was to pro- 
mote the appreciation of art and 
develop art skills and experience. 
Members did a number of unique 
art activities this year. They also 
did projects for other departments 
and the community, such as mak- 
ing theater scenery for campus pro- 
ductions. 




(Row DEric Botbyl. Robyn Jones. Genie 
Carty-Campbell. Deborah Dickerson, Beth 
Tim Mercer. Jonathan Gillette, Lori Neal. 
Wagner. Will Harvey. Janelle Son. Tesha 



l^enley, Kelly Barron (Row 2)Joy Mercer, Kasey 
Morgan (Row 3)Haley Collins, Susan VanHoose, 
"hristy East Not Pictured - Rachel Miller, Joshua 

(psbome, Lesley Stafford 



In this picture an art student placed leaves along a trail to create art in nature 
during the annual Art Union retreat. 



Organizations PxMi ^^^ 




Broadcasting 
Society 

The Broadcasting Society provided stu- 
dents with an opportunity to enhance their 
icnowiedge of the requirements of a career 
in broadcasting. It provided special lec- 
tures and programs by professionals in the 
broadcasting field to increase the knowl- 
edge of students about the field and cre- 
ated opportunities for contact with these 
individuals. The national organization of- 
fered literature and opportunities for at- 
tending regional, state and national con- 
ventions. 



(Row l)Brent Green, Steve Beverly (Row 2)John 
Don Gillahan (Row 3)Elizabeth Straube, Tommy B 
Andrea Tatum, Johnna Green, Monica Coe, Jonny 



eJton. Christy Vogt. Anthony Brooks, 
jyd. Meredith Elliott, Heather Moubray, 
ost. Troy Moling 



President Brent Green gave anchor Christy Vogt advice on how to deliver 
her lines for the taping of Jackson Tonight. 





Car(dinal & Creann) 

The Cardinal and Cream was the of- 
ficial campus newspaper. It was writ- 
ten and edited by students under the 
guidance of a faculty adviser. Staff po- 
sitions were provided for students who 
are interested in the field of journal- 
ism. The campus newspaper enhanced 
the experiences of students in writing, 
layout, editing, photography, advertis- 
ing and journalism administration. 



CRow l)Kristi Onsby, Maiy Tullis, Ms. Janice Woo J (Row 2)Laurul Smith, Shelley 
Camardese, Bobbi GrenneO, Brad Gaskins (Row 3)|viyk]e Harchfield, Kelli Ross, Rachel 
Smith, Josh Waener 



135 I^'IM Mountain Movers 



c 



FCA 



3 



Fellowship of Christian Atheletes was 
an organization that allowed for physi- 
cal education, wellness and sports ma- 
jors or any athelete to have a place to 
go and enjoy fellowship with other stu- 
dents who have many of the same in- 
terests they do. 




(Row l)Ashley Yarbrough. Clara Martine 
Samantha Sloan, Kevin Overcash, Ben Ho: 



, Mary Beth Halton, Mary Catherine Way (Row 2) 
skins, Tammi Gauldin 



( ^ Gospel Choir J 

The gospel choir was started as a 
branch of the Minority Student 
Association. It performed in chapel, 
special events, as well as at area 
churches. The choir met once a week 
for two hours. Their goal was to be able 
to begin singing in foreign countries 
in the summer months and sing here 
in the United States during the year. 




{Row'DRenita Hendrick. Jenny Daniel 
Katherine Eggers, Clifton Sain (Row2)Ki) 
Sarah Webster, Joel Templeton, David Pe; 
Rogers, Tonya Tuggles, Felicia Rogan 



Pdtriece Garden, Amy Nolen. Paula Newbern, 
) stal Taylor, Bethany Norvell, Cassie Paddock, 
rce, Johndrix Agnew, Mary Woodard, Kelly 



Organizations J^XIVl ^^^ 




( ^ Handbells J 

The Handbell Choir rang music which 
involved three - five octaves of English 
handbells. They learned and used vari- 
ous ringing and damping techniques 
as well as special effects. They per- 
formed in churches, schools and oc- 
casionally on campus. Admission to 
the group was done by audition. 



(Row l)Jill Hutchison, Tiffany Edwards, Jennifer 
Christy Litdeton (Row 2)Jason Vamick, Rebecca Y 
White, Michael Norton, Jenifer Williams, Sean 



th. Meredith Montgomery, Shana Cox, 
oung, Joshua Kautz, Annie Inman, Faith 
ord 




Hands for Jesus was a sign language 
team that ministers primarily to the 
deaf. It was a ministry team that uses 
creative movement and signing to 
communicate the truth of God's love 
to people. 



Leu 



LaD 



(Row l)Jill Goodman, Denise Campbell, Sandie 
Margaret Lee, Nicole VanDouser, Nicole Gibson 
Eric Jones, Angie Parker, Nicole Leeber, Shannon 
Cacey Bankston, Sarah Armstrong, Erik Maiple Not 



r. Allison Cole (Row 2)Angela Celzo, 
onna Paine, Stephanie Lake (Row 3) 
arham, Allison Walker, Brandy Langley, 
Pictured - Erin Kay 



137 PXri Mowotain Movers 




Sandra Williams taught these rambunctious students some of the 
finer arts of the P.E.W.S. curriculum 



Hurt Residence 
Advisers 

To become a resident adviser any stu- 
dent could fill out an application be- 
fore the previous semester was over. 
The "chosen few" must then go 
through a week long training session 
before students arrive. They each had 
to work eight hours a week and three 
weekends in a semester in the Hurt 
commons office. RAs saw to the prob- 
lems within the building as well as 
room checks. 




(Row DChristy Littleton. Ebony (the dog) 
Moreno. Pam Schock. Melissa Hail, Nataii 
Jennifer Rivers. Tia Daniel 



Ashley Curtis (Row 2)Melanie Rachel, Libby 
5 Bennett (Row 3)Christy Thomas, Angel Vogtner. 



Organizations J^XM ^^^ 




;Row l)Ashley Curtis, Katie Brown, Shannon 
5chock, Nicole VanDouser, Rachel Watson Nc 
riarpster 



^owery (Row 2)Tara Stover, Pam 
t Pictured - Amy Getzen, Heather 



Zach Davis and his friends enthusiastically celebrate Midnight 
Madness during the fall of 1999. 



Hurt Residence 
Council 

The Hurt Residence Council was a 
governing body of residents of the 
women's complex. They were respon- 
sible for managing complex funds, rep- 
resenting residents' opinions, and plan- 
ning and organizing various activities. 
This council was made up of a presi- 
dent, vice president, secretary, trea- 
surer, fire marshall, senators and resi- 
dent life board members. The direc- 
tors served as the council advisers. 





139 PXtI ^owntain Movers 



C IMPACT ) 

IMPACT was a drama ministry team 
with the primary function as proclaim- 
ing the name of Jesus in a unique and 
exciting way. Often the members were 
taken out of their comfort zones in 
playing certain roles like barking or 
acting like children to dramatize skits. 





(Row l)April Roark, Janni Firestone. Bek 
(Row 2)Jeremy Cullum. Nathan Cocki-ell. 



Barrett, Annie Jeffries, Chrissy Ealy 
rim Gipson, Chris League, Josh Belts, Chiis Mills 



This performance by IMPACT during Campus Day stirred the hearts and 
souls of the many who saw it. 



Q Jazz Band J 

The jazz band was a small emsemble 
that rehearses each week for two hours. 
The band was comprised of both ma- 
jors and non-majors. They played a 
variety of musical styles ranging from 
swing to Latin rock. In addition to a 
concert at the end of each semester the 
jazz band performed for other campus 
events such as Freshman Fridays and 
Campus Day. The band also went on 
a tour to Michigan. Ohio and Ken- 
tucky. 





(Row l)Jessica Rogers, Nicole VanDousei 
Garden (Row 2)Beth Osborne. Sean 
Shearon, Jason Hamlin, Paul Houser, Tim 
Faine. Annie Inman. Justin Mantonya, Tin 
Pictured - Sarah Fiewwellin 



, Adam Glaik, John Windham, Barry Britt, Patriea 
Lankfbrd, Blake Hill, Jason Vamick (Row 3)Jonathan 
}ipson. Josh Hughes, Dr. Dave McGlune, Tim 
Newell, Jeremy Scott, Jennifer Johnson Not 



Here the jazz band prepared for its fall tour to Michigan during a Tuesday 
night rehearsal. 



Organizations Pxrl ^^^ 




c 



JOY 



3 



JOY was an all-ladies singing en- 
semble sponsored by Student Minis- 
tries. The members traveled most 
weekends to area churches, confer- 
ences and youth events. In concerts, 
favorite hymns and contemporary 
Christian music were combined. The 
main goal was to share the love of 
Jesus Christ through song and testi- 
mony. 



[Row l)Elizabeth Hume, Ginger Rowlett, Erin Pittt 
3eth Coleman, Amy Bishop, Bethany Norvell, Krisi 



lan (Row 2)Shauna Somermeyer, Eliza- 
111 Daniell 



This performance by JOY had an outstanding influence on those here for 

Campus day. 





C Kappa Delta Pi J 



Kappa Delta Pi, an international 
honor society in education, initiated 
at Union in 1999. Organized to 
recognize excellence in education, 
Kappa Delta Pi elected those to 
membership who exhibited the ideas 
of scholarship, high personal stan- 
dards, and promise in teaching and 
allied professions. It encouraged 
improvement, distinction in achieve- 
ment, and contributions to education. 



Row l)Deborah Harrell, Shirley Jeans, Cathy Mool-e 
5arbara Jarvis, Jenny Middleton (Row 2)Heather Heard 
Jarbara Ray Hudson, Annell Lane, Deana Sain, Tai nmy 
Row 3)Patricia Goode, Vicki Kinder, Trina Holly. 
J^icholson, Amy Lowery, Shauna Somermeyer 



Rebekah Lollar, Ginger Poteete, 
Mary Scott, LaTrenda Hicks. 
Ladd, Jeanna Collins, Lori Finley 
Jill Goodman, Beth Osborne, Natalee 



Kappa Delta Pi officers (Sitting)Shirley Jeans - Treasurer, Cathy Moore ■ 
President, Rebekah Lollar - Secretary, Ginger Poteete - Vice President' 
(Standing)Dr, Ralph Leverett - Adviser, Dr. Janette Rogers - President 
Elect of Kappa Delta Pi 




141 ]VII^ Mountain Movers 



c 



KME 



D 



Kappa Mu Epsilon was a national 
mathematics honor society. To be 
eUgible for membership a student 
must ha\ e completed at least three 
mathematics courses, including 
Calculus I. with a high grade point 
average. The chapter organized 
programs pertaining to topics of 
interest in mathematics and in 
mathematical issues within the sci- 
ences. 




(Row l)Dr. Bryan Dawson. Sarah Shaub. 
Lunsford (Row 2)Chris Hail. Jamie Mosle 
Dr. Jan Wilms. Richard Dehn 



1 .indsey Grain, Melissa Culpepper, Dr. Matt 
u Aaron Hardee, Fred Palmliden, Andy Nichols, 



C Lest We Forget ) 

The Lest We Forget yearbook staff was 
made up of 14 members this year, in- 
cluding eleven new members. This 
group had experience with journalism. 
Staff members worked tirelessly to cre- 
ate a memorable yearbook. To be on 
the yearbook staff an individual had 
to have previous experience or a de- 
sire to learn new things and a willing- 
ness to put hours of work into the pro- 
cess. This group of dedicated individu- 
als spent hours designing, editing and 
taking photographs for YOUR year- 
book. 




(Row DEIizabeth Kennedy, Natalie Bennt 
(Row 2)Emily Lavenue. Shelley Camarde 
Nicole VanDouser, Mykle Harchfield. Ms 



Bobbi Grennell, Rachel Smith, Amy Williams 
e, Wes Plunk, Chad Cossiboom, A] Da Silva, 
Janice Wood Not Pictured - Julie Riddle 



Organizations J^XM. ^^^ 




Row l)Aiina Tenhet Patricia Rush. Laural Baikley, Naomi Morgan 
3I0VC1 Debby Camphell (Row 2)Canie league JiU McLemore Na 
\lcoU Ambct Ote> . Jenmter Hardin Martha Koclicm, Misty Crawti 
iipes. Holly Shores, Lauren Tucker, Emily Kynerd, Ernie Jackson (I 
:hipm;m, Kyle Wiltshire, Justin Wainscott. Bryan Jeny, William M; 
:aleb Trent (Row 5)Lili Myatt, D.J. Lee, Chris League, Brian Bell, 1 
\nn Clendenen, Jessie Fielder. Josh Stegall 



MLaEaineth Kristin Wicker Ashley Craggs Patrea 
Nelson Cassandra W atts Chans Gilmore Autumn 
id. n.inielle Henley (Row 3)Jason Hurt, Lana New, Lisa 
ow 4)Nathan Sawyer, Michael O'Neal, Steven 
ishall. Andy Pettigrew. Taylor Worley, Ross Parker, 
yan West. Brad White. John Whiteside. Jeanna Youns. 



Row l)Angela Garrow, Becca Smith (Row 2)Paulfrip 
intzminger, Kristi McElroy (Row 3)Dan Herr, Lei, 
-eigh Anne Dobbins, Regan Craig, Mattiiew Shockfey 



ton, Lauren Tucker, Ashley 
h Anne Bennett. Shauna Somermeyer. 



( LIFE Leaders"~^ 

The LIFE Group leaders were selected 
through an application and interview 
process conducted by Campus Minis- 
tries. These individuals were paired 
up to lead their LIFE group through- 
out the fall semester and/or year. Each 
group met weekly to do activities, 
share concerns, support each other in 
prayer and go through Bill Hybil's 
Who You Are When No-one 's Looking 
or other selected materials. 




McAfee Residence 
V Advisers y 

To become a Resident Adviser any stu- 
dent could fill out an application be- 
fore the previous semester was over. 
The "chosen few" then went through 
a week-long training session before 
students arrived. They each worked 
eight hours a week and three weekends 
in a semester in the McAfee Commons 
office. RAs saw to the problems within 
the buildings as well as room checks. 



143 



Mountain Movers 



McAfee Residence 
V Council J 

The McAfee Residence Council was 
a governing body of residents for the 
McAfee complex. They were respon- 
sible for managing complex funds, rep- 
resenting residents" opinions, and plan- 
ning and organizing various acti\'ities. 
This council was made up of a presi- 
dent, vice president, secretary, trea- 
surer, fire marshall. senators, and resi- 
dent life board members. The direc- 
tors ser\'ed as the council advisers. 



C MENC ) 

Music Educators National Conference 
was a national professional music as- 
sociation for students who wished to 
teach music. Music students could 
earn awards and scholarships through 
this organization. MENC provided in- 
formation and resources for musicians. 
It offered a forum for the exchange of 
ideas through publications and meet- 
ings. The goal of MENC was to pro- 
mote music as an essential area of aca- 
demic study. 





(Row DJulieAnn Stephan, Becky Roode. 
Regan Craig, Sean Langford, Kristin Kopi 



1 Cristi McElroy, Jessica Fielder (Row 2)Greg Gales, 
: lak, Dan Herr 




(Row DKelli White, Wendy Nolan, Shan 
Rogers, Audrey Siinpelo, Nicole VanDous 
Chad Wilson, Adam Clark Not Pictured 
Casey Walters, Josh Hughes, Mandy Gri: 



Paschall (Row 2)Kristi McElroy, Jessica 
;r, Dr. Betty Bedsole (Row 3)Michael Norton, 
Ron Radcliff, Tracey Forester, Courtney Vickers, 
ham 



Kelli White taught students about music during the annual Fine Arts Fling at 
University School of Jackson 



Organizations P^M ^^^ 




Amanda Stahlschmidt and Melita Smith spent quality time at a local 
resturant. Melita was a little worried about Amanda being a bit too happy. 




Minority Students 
V Association 

The Minority Students Association 
was designed to bring minority stu- 
dents together for the purpose of prais- 
ing and glorifying God. MSA desired 
to reach out to all students on campus 
and was accepting of all people. Their 
main desire was to build up strong 
Christian minority students so that they 
may leave Union reaching their com- 
munity for Christ. 



(Row l)Reneta Hendrick, Patriece Garden, Katherii e Eggers. Felicia Rogan (Row 2)Clifton 

Sain 



145 



Mountain Movers 



Q Mu Kappa J 

Mu Kappa was a fellowship chapter 
of Mu Kappa International and was 
open to any students who were chil- 
dren of foreign missionaries. Its pur- 
pose was to support and encourage 
each other as missionary kids. Mem- 
bers of Mu Kappa became family for 
one another. Area churches adopted 
the MKs. The MKs went to their adop- 
tive churches and various churches 
around the community to share about 
missions. 




(Row DLance Roy, Jocelyn Vaughn, Tre 
(Row 2)Sarah Jackson, Jacob Coleman. 



sr Milkins, Rebekah Coleman, Joel Callis 
Clermont. Annie Inman 



Mitt 



C ACM ) 

The purpose of the student chapter of 
the Association of Computer Machin- 
ery was to promote an increased 
knowledge of the science, design, de- 
velopment, construction, languages 
and applications of modem comput- 
ing machinery. It was open to students 
who have an interest in computing ma- 
chinery and its applications. ACM was 
designed to provide a means of com- 
munication between people with an in- 
terest in computing machinery. 




Ei 



(Row l)Mary Hammond, Ms. Stephanie 
Callis, Chris Hawk, Mrs. Pat Laffoon (Ro'if 
Calvin Allen, Colin Strain, Elvis Ochieng 
Newell 



ge (Row 2)Brandy Vaughn, Fred Palmlidden, Joe'| 
3)Dr. Jan Wilms, Scott Johnson, Aaron Hardee, 
»}ot Pictured - Wes Plunk, Keeley Woods, Tim 



Organizations PxM ^^^ 





The Panhellenic Council was com- 
posed of three members from each of 
the university sororities: Kappa Delta, 
Chi Omega and Zeta Tau Alpha. The 
council was designed to maintain so- 
rority life and inter-sorority relations 
within the university. 



(Row DElaine CheiTy, Mary Tullis, Alisha Toy (R<fw 2)Julie Bradfield, Meg Griffin. Heather 
Hobbs 




( ^ Phi Alpha Thetg J ) 

Phi Alpha Theta was an International 
Honor Society in history. The organi- 
zation sponsored a cook-out in the 
spring as well as a trip to the annual 
Phi Alpha Theta regional conference. 
Membership qualifications included a 
3 . 1 average in 1 2 or more hours of his- 
tory and a 3.0 overall scholastic aver- 
age. 



(Row l)Michac] O'Neal, Heather Gardner. Mike V 
Stephen Carls, Jeff Stehle, Billy Mauldin Not Pictulred 



nvell (Row 2)Davis Meadows, Dr. 
- Brandon Byrd 



147 



Mountain Movers 



(Ph Beta LambdaJ 

Phi Beta Lambda was a national busi- 
ness service fraternity whose member- 
ship was open to all business majors 
and minors. The fraternity promoted 
business leadership and economic edu- 
cation and served to better prepare stu- 
dents to enter the marketplace. 
Union's chapter met monthly with 
guest speakers from various business 
fields who addressed current topics of 
business. 




(Row DAlex White. Emily Ellison, Kim V 
(Row 2)Karen Agee, Ashley Young, Cind; 
Michelle Hardee (Row 3)Jonathan Hitt, 
Stephen Mount 



'hite, Wendy Veazey, Beth Hill, Samantha Sloan 
White, Elizabeth Vinson, Jessica Carfield, 
Swingler, Ashley Culpepper. Ryan Mitchell, 



L}le 



C Phi Mu Alpha ) 

Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia was a profes- 
sional music fraternity that was open 
to musicians and serious patrons of 
music. The primary purposes of the 
fraternity were to promote high musi- 
cal ideals and true brotherhood among 
the musically minded. They organized 
and contributed to a number of activi- 
ties throughout the year. 




(Row l)Sean Lankford, Jason Varnick. Jo 
ens. Josh Hughes, Tim Fain, Issac Lake N<^t 



h Kautz, Jonathan Shearon (Row 2) Jacob Kitch- 
Pictured - Scott Norton, Aaron Campbell 



Organizations PxM. ^^® 




Adria Frederick, Al Da Silva, Laura Howell and Annalie Celzo were 'living 
it up' here in Chicago on their GO Trip. 




( Pi Kgppg LambdgJ 

Pi Kappa Lambda national music so- 
ciety elected outstanding juniors and 
seniors to membership on the basis of 
musicianship and scholarship. Mem- 
bership was also open to previously in- 
ducted faculty. 



(Row l)Dr. Terry McRcjbcri.s, Pamela Dennis, Ginj 
Wellborn, Dr. David McClune (Row 2)Dr. Joscpl 
Roby, Dr. David Dennis, Dr. Ronald E. Boud, Dr. I- 



Kinney, Dianne Gatwood, Dr. Georgia 
ftlass. Dr. Michael Penny, Dr. Andrew 
aul Munson, Michael Norton, Brian Scott 



Pi Kappa Lambda member. Dr. Georgia Wellborn, performed for students 
during a faculty recital. 




149 



Mountain Movers 



C Proclamation J 

Proclamation was an audition-only 
group that sang on many occasions 
each semester. The members sang for 
special functions on campus and in the 
community. They performed for 
Freshman Fridays, occasionally for 
chapel and for many churches and 
functions in surrounding communities. 
While on tour to surrounding areas 
each semester they took out a little time 
to participate in a fun activity. 





(Left - Right )Joshua Drake, Christina Crou' 
Paul Tipton. Jenifer Williams, Michael Nort 
Erik Esbert, Laura Crabb, Robert Hall, Shar 



Rachel Polk. Aaron Campbell, Wendy Nolen, 
m, Jonie Cairns, Robert Johnson, Becky Roode, 
Cox 



Becky Roode, junior, enjoyed a gourmet dinner after a Proclamation 
I performance at an area church. 



C Psychology Club J 

The Psychology Club's goals were to 
increase interest in the field of psychol- 
ogy, create professional development 
opportunities for psychology majors 
and minors, and promote community 
involvement. Membership v/as open 
to all psychology majors and minors. 




(Row l)Gina Camerota, Jonathan Rowland. 
Carla Barber, Jolie Seaborn, Gayla Hake. Ju 
(Row 3)Brian McLean, Carter Morris, Amy 
Rone, Emilee Thomas, Catherine Ryden (R( 
Dr. Teresa West, Ms. Jinni Leigh Blalack 



Zachary Raines (Row 2)Rob Braese, April Smith, 

Powles, Elizabeth Weaver, Betty Stewart 
McCallister, Shanita Ogburn, Matt Waits. Apiil 
w 4)Dr. David Vickery, Dr. Joanne Stephenson, 



Organizations PXrJ. ^^^ 




( BSNF ~") 

The Baptist Student Nursing Fellow- 
ship was a non-denominational stu- 
dent-led organization devoted to unit- 
ing all nursing students in the common 
bond of Christ. The BSFN offered op- 
portunities for ministry and fellowship 
through community involvement. 
They had a nursing home ministry and 
participated in nursing-orientated GO 
trips. 



(Row l)Brooke Hammons, Joann Green (Row2)Wendy \^olle. Karen Green, B.J. Cox, Brandy 
Thatcher, Leshe Jones 



As a part of the nursing program, students volunteered their time to help 
give check-ups and treat minor problems for senior citizens. 





lib 



W4^ i 



These guys enjoyed watching one of the best seasons that the Union soccer 
team had seen in years. 



Mountain Movers 




The Rutledge History Club was a 
group of students interested in culti- 
vating the study of history. Member- 
ship was extended to history majors 
and minors and to a group of students 
who had finished three semester hours 
in history with an average of at least 
3.0 while expressing an interest in the 
study of history. 




(Row l)Jocelyn Vaughn, Heather Gardner 
Sarah Shaub. Dr Terry Lindley (Row 3)Ja: 
Grain, Graham Mayfield, Jason Hurt, Jona 



(Row 2)Dr. Stephen Carls, Hannah Vergossen, 
on Dennis, Daniel Davis, David Meadows, Jeremy 
han Hitt, Michael Burgett, Brian Robertson 




Alisha Bobbitt and David Acree spent some of their free time learning a 
common Union instrument, the guitar. 



Organizations J^xM ^^^ 




(Ro« tjBraci SmiUi Eiic FUerbrook loidan Slattr Hedthei Homsbj W 
Kinnev Andy Lvons JuIil Jones (Row 3)T[ttaii\ Tranum kiish Poole 
Kcn\ Crotker Sotheav) Chhim Ain)- Nolen April Ongg Melius.! Yau 
Wilkerson Ciibty Thome Betsi Gradner Am) fiLt/tn Jennv Daniels / 
K.enntd\ (Row SUemiee Cnili-her Nikki MiDovoU Jessica Sharpe Can 
Wendy Wilishiit, katheime Moblev Hcathei DeW ilt Janellt Sou Cassi, 
Marshall Gialum hTayheld Saiah Da\ enporl Josh Wagner lelt Millei 
Milkms 



kK \nlen Jennifer Burt (Row 2)Tony Hale, Chrislian 
Kini ih Somermeyer Sarah Coleman, Willow Moellman, 
lo" 4)Carey Dunn Jennifer Johnson Scott Bryant, Rusty 
iiiiidiCar\ Rachel SLOtt Sonva Stokes, Elizabeth 
Mulkn Ty Bulhngton Emily VanDam, Angel Vogtner 
I iddiick Bethan\ Peve) (Ro« 6)Jason Hamlin, Joey 
imlMooil DinEdwaids kase\ Cirty Campbell, Tre\oi 



Students competed in a costume contest at the annual SAC sponsored 
"Let's Make A Deal. " 



Row DNval Ri.u Rash iJ U\lJ let Sai.hhiklkid tlud 
^mv I dw Came B irgei (Row 2)Mh.1kI1c Hardet Carla Rust 
>ons Chnstian Kjnne\ (Row 3)Melody Foropoules Ken B.u-ker Scolt J 
Sarah Shdub Tillanv Wanen (Sides trom LetOGieg Cales Joe Grant Jo 
Vituinn Alsott Sarah Smith Sunnie Wilhams Reag in CaitKid Andre, 
Burke Biandy Thatcher Beth Guv EiinKas Alc\ White Julit Ann Stc[l 
Wesibiook Re\ Ordonez Meredith Elliott Icremj Hollie, Carcj Dui 



1 Sarah Phillips Caleb Trent Adam Clark, Mindy Jill Lax, 
Lk Jennifer McLearen Mary Tullis. Tim Jones, Andy 
1 iiksbur\ Jason Shapton Tim Yzaguirre, Becky Nevvkirk, 
,liii 1 Trent Rachel Watson Joshua Drake. Amanda Ray, 
\ldiRLe Marcia Bartenhagen Shauna Somermeyer, Chris 
\licia Jackson Gina Cameroa, Brent Morris, Heather 



EIIk 



c 



SAC 



3 



The Student Activities Council 
worked hard to provide service and 
entertainment for the whole student 
body. The council was a select 
group of students representing the 
student body. The main objective 
of SAC was to provide a balanced 
and meaningful program of recre- 
ational activities for the students, 
faculty and staff. 





( ^ Senate J 

The Senate was made up of the presi- 
dents and vice presidents of the classes 
and representatives from approved 
campus organizations, the resident 
complexes and commuter students. 
The members attended Wednesday 
night meetings every other week to 
voice the concerns of the organization 
they represented. The representatives 
voted on various issues and reported 
important information back to their 
group. 



153 



Mountain Movers 



C~ SGA ) 

SGA was the official "voice" in in- 
stitutional affairs of the student 
body at Union. The SGA officers 
led bi-monthly Wednesday night 
meetings comprised of all the class 
officers and senators from the dif- 
ferent organizations on campus. 




(Row DCarla Rose. Matt Thomson. Autui 
Mulden, Jeramee Rice 



nn Alcott (Row 2)Neal Rager, Caleb Trent, Billy 



c 



SIFE 



3 



SIFE (Students In Free Enterprise) 
was a branch of the national organi- 
zation which focuses on educating oth- 
ers in free enterprise. SIFE educated 
many people, ranging from elementary 
school students to senior citizens by 
traveling to schools and nursing 
homes. The members sponsored area 
and on-campus projects to raise money 
and educate students and the commu- 
nity about free enterprise and the na- 
tional debt. 





Bryan Allison. Tim Byington, Jason Darb> 
McMurry. Naomi Morgan. Becky Newkirl 



Allison Tignor. Wendy Veazey. Alex Whi e, Cindy White, Kim White, Karen Miller 



, Emily Ellison, Andrea Fisher, Beth Hill, Tina 
, Becca Simpson, Sarah Smith, Lyle Swingler, 



During Campus Day, SIFE had an informative display in the gym for any 
prospective Union students who are interested in education in free 
enterprise. 



Organizations ]^'Xrl ^^^ 




Row DBeth Osborn, Rachel Turner, Jessica Roger 
loss. Jeunifei Williams, Faith White, Nicole VanD 
Ciisti McElioy Not Pictured - Diane Gatwood 



>. Becky Roode (Row 2)Shana Cox, Abby 
user. Angela Ganow, Christina Crouse, 




Row IJSamantha Sloan, Julie Ann Stephen, Dexte: 
Row 2)Emie Jackson, Saiah Davenport, Gaylon Nloor 
awyer Not Pictured - Terrie Hill 



Williams, Rachel Lane, Julie Winfield 
re, Steven Green. Ryan Massey, Nathan 



(^Sigmg Alpha Iota) 

Sigma Alpha Iota was an international 
music fraternity. Union's chapter. 
Gamma Sigma, was composed of 
women who were taking classes for a 
bachelor of music degree or the bach- 
elor of arts degree with a major or mi- 
nor in music. Membership was based 
on excellence in scholarship and mu- 
sic ability. 



( ^ Sigma Delta J 



Sigma Delta was a new organization 
at Union. It strives to recognize and 
provide valuable learning experiences 
for physical education, wellness and 
sports majors as well as church recre- 
ation minors through scholarship, ser- 
vice, friendship and professionalism 



155 



Mountain Movers 



( ^Sigmg Tau Delta J 

This national English honor society 
recognized students who had realized 
accomplishments in either the English 
language or literature. Sigma Tau 
Delta was open to English majors and 
minors who had completed at least 
three semesters of uni\ersity study and 
two courses in literature with a 3.0 av- 
erage. "Sincerity. Truth. Design" was 
their motto. 




(Row l)Jamie Cuny. Heather Gardner. Sh^una 
Beth Byington. Brandon Byrd. Richard Li: 
Grose 



Somemieyer, Mindy Sellers (Row 2)Mary 
lir'me, Roger Stanley, Dr. Mark Bingham, Dr. Janet 



^otters Residence 1 
Complex Council 

The Watters Complex Dorm Council 
was a governing body of residents of 
the men's complex. They were re- 
sponsible for managing complex 
funds, representing residents" opin- 
ions, and planning and organizing vari- 
ous activities. This council was made 
up of a president, vice president, sec- 
retary, treasurer, fire marshal, senators, 
and resident life board members. The 
directors served as the council advis- 
ers. 




Ben Hoskins, Jeffery Edwards, Keith Busb>, Stephen Dixon, Wes Payne, Chris Mills 



Organizations PjJj. ^^^ 




( ^ Sigma Zeta J 

Sigma Zeta was a national honorary 
society whose members exceled in ar- 
eas of math and science. The organi- 
zation participated in various social, 
academic and community functions. 
Members were recongized with the 
Sigma Zeta honor award for academic 
achievements. Because of nationally 
recognized research projects. Their 
participation was a means to work in 
similar areas of interest in cooperation 
with different colleges. 



Row l)Brent Morris, Elizabeth Matthews, Steph< 
*ozzi. Earl Haggard,. Alicia Jackson, Melanie Lamte 
"hipman Not Pictured - Chris Burke 



atje Malory, Melissa Yau (Row 2)Luis 
rt, Carrie league, Sara Shaub, Steven 




( ^ Singers J 

To join the Union University Sing- 
ers a student must spend one year 
in the chorus or get the permission 
of the instructor and audition for a 
position. The singers learned a va- 
riety of music during the year and 
went on an annual spring tour. 



tow l)Shaiia Cox, Dawn Powers, Nicole VanDouser, Angela 
ilkersion, Sean Lankford. Patriece Cai'den, Audrey Simpelo, 
itzminger, Sara Hom, Kelli White, Laura Crabb, Brian Scott 
ill. Angel Vogtner. JUl Hutchison, Racbe! Polk, Faith White. V 
■andy Tulo-Lang. Jonie Cairns, DJ. Lee, Josh Kautz. Micheal 
ughes, Jim Bannister, Ronnie Douglas, Eric Egbert, Sarah Flev 
kdcliffe, Kevin Marcell, Chris Streck 



-row. St.iiiloid (iiillin. Alc\ I uIhk kiisl) 
Ci lurtney Vickers (Row 2)Christina Crouse, Ashley 
J jshua Drake, Chad Wilson, Dr. Andrew Roby, Bob 
'endy Nolen (Row 3)Jenifer Willams, Becky Rood, 
^lonon, Aaron Campbell, Robert Johnson, Josh 
ellin, Chrissv Barrett Not Pictured - Ron 



Robeit Johnson and Faith White rehearsed their lines during practice for the 
Singers production of The Mikado. 





157 



Mountain Movers 




Perhaps the secret hfe-Iong dream of Dr. Andy Roby and Dr. Dave 
McClune is to soar above the rooftops like Santa's eight tiny reindeer. 



c 



STEA 



3 



The Student Tennessee Education As- 
sociation of Union University was af- 
filiated with national and state asso- 
ciations. The puipose of the organiza- 
tion was to interest capable young men 
and women in education as a lifelong 
career, and to develop, among those 
students who are preparing to be teach- 
ers, an understanding of the teaching 
profession through professional asso- 
ciations. 





(Row DJiil Goodman, Kristy Smith (Row 2)Kristin Nunemaker, Lea Ann Atherton, Beth 
Guy, Halie Johnson 



STEA members prepared alphabet boxes filled with learning activities for 
the Kiwanis CD Resource Center. 



Organizations pXM ^^® 






'f- 




The purpose of the Student Associa- 
tion of Social Work was to promote 
an interest in and an awareness of the 
profession of social work. Hands on 
interaction through community help 
activities was also a fundamental part 
of their goal. SASW strived to help 
others help themselves. 



1 



■Row 1) Kristin Darnell, Dana Lake, Ashley Craggs 
Vlorel, Ashley Silcox, Becky Babcock, Mary Cathe 
Row 3)Roslyn Wilson, Amy Steale, Gretchen Odo 



Ellen Penny, Jenny Solem (Row 2)Janna 
-ine Way. Lisa Sipes. Erin Pittman 
n. Dan King. Ashleigh James. Mary Anne 



S.A.S.W. members explained the group's work on Campus Day . 




Jow l)Scotl Bryant. Jessica Rogers, Steplianie Lake. Abb> Tliomas 
[ontgomery, Sliaron Pilon, Tristin Hall, AUyson Clark, Jaime Sweit 
litcheli, John Windham, Abby Ro.ss, Rebekah Crane, Jennifer Hall, 
avis, Cory Coward. Jeremy Sneller. Mayra Davis. Meii.s,sa Waid 
lark, Barry Brilt (Row 4)Dr. McClune, Justin Mantonya, Clu-i^lie R 
;nnifer Johnson, Jason Vamick, Blake Hill, William Prine, Beth Os >' 
rod Rogers. Casey Walters (Row S)Stephanie Sandage, Erik Marpl .■ 
ouser, Tim Fain 



Ljibruuiih Chrissy Bancu, Meredith 
er Laurel W liliams (Row 2)Shannon Paschall, Andrea 
Jennifer Porter, Amber Diggs, Becky White, Elizabeth 
ill Shaver. Julie Boyer (Row 3)Laural Smith, Adam 
1,1^ Jcanna Young, Alissa Ramey, Jeremy Scott, 
11 lie, Sean Lankford, Katrina St. John, James Davis, 
Nicole VanDouser, Josh Hughes, Chris Burke. Paul 




( ^Symphonic Band J 

The symphonic band was comprised 
of 40 to 50 musicians who shared one 
common interest: a love for music. 
This ensemble was open to any stu- 
dent who played an instrument and was 
willing to dedicate four hours a week 
to rehearsal. The symphonic band 
played for some Monday chapel ser- 
vices and various large events. They 
completed each semester with a final 
concert for music lovers. 



159 PXrl fountain Movers 



C T.I.S.L. ) I 



Tennessee Intercollegiate State Legis- 
lature gave college students across 
Tennessee the opportunity to come to- 
gether once a year at the state capitol. 
in Nashville, for the purpose of writ- 
ing and debating legislation. To par- 
ticipate in this mock state legislature 
each student must write a bill. This 
was Union's third consecutive year to 
compete in TISL. Members of the 
Union delegation won several awards 
at this year's competition. 




(Row DTim Jones. Rachel Watson. Beth 
Cossiboom. Neal Rager. Matt Thomson. 
James Dick. Joshua Trent. Jeramee Rice 



C hapman, Caria Rose, Caleb Trent (Row 2)Chad 
Apdrea McDaniel, Mary TuUis, Jennifer McClearen 



C Torch ) 

The Torch was a student publication 
under the direction of an appointed stu- 
dent staff. Its contents were made up 
of the best student writing and art work 
of the year that was selected from 
among presentations in normal class 
work and from those selections sub- 
mitted directly to the editors. Poems, 
short stories, essays, photographs, art 
work, music scores and critical reports 
were welcomed. 




(Row l)Brian Mooney. Rebekah Coleiii 
Levine Not Pictured - Jeremy Isaac, Bo 



bty 



Graham Hillard, Shauna Somermeyer, Richard 
Rogers 



Organizations ]^XM ^^^ 




(Row l)Jennifer Daniel, Beth Chapman, Emily Gis: . Wendy Veazey. Caria Rose. Michelle 
Hardee, Sara Jane Head. Karen Lankford, Melody I oropoulos. Johnna Green, Cathie 
Scarbrough, Andrea Aldridge, Debby Campbell. Mrredith Montgomery, Erika Godfrey 
(Row 2)Dan Dillingham, Adam Clark, Charles Yev ell. Lee Tankersley. Joshua Trent. Jason 
Hurt 




(Row l)Dan Shackelford, Jeff McKenzle, Travis W 
Dan King. Jeremy Rasnic, Jason Cox, Daniel Davis 



ales (Row 2)Steve Moore, Shane Critser, 
Jeremy Cram 



University 
Ambassadors 

Student Ambassadors ot'ficially repre- 
sented Union. Enrollment Services se- 
lected these individuals through an ap- 
plication and interview process. Selected 
students must be well-rounded, achiev- 
ing, outgoing students who will give 
campus tours and represent Union at 
various functions. Wearing cardinal-col- 
ored shirts and jackets, these students 
represented the wide variety of student 
personalities and were Union's official 
ambassadors. 



Watters Residence 
V Advisers ^ 

To become a Resident Adviser any stu- 
dent could fill out an application be- 
fore the previous semester was over. 
The "chosen few" then went through 
a week long training session before 
students arrive. They each worked 
eight hours a week and three weekends 
in a semester in the Watters commons 
office. RA"s saw to the problems 
within the buildings as well as room 
checks. 



161 PXrl Mowotain Movers 



Freshman Class Favorites 




(Row l)Josh Gilmore, Rachel Watson, Blake Neill (Row 2)Rachael 
Lovelace, Casey Stafford. Reagan Carfield, Chad Cossiboom, Wendy 
Wiltshire 



Sophomore Class Favorites 




(Row 1 ) Justin Jones. Scott Marksberry. Justin "•Potch" Wainscott, Matt 
Thomas (Row 2) Allyson Liberto. Jenn Daniel. Autumn Alcott. Sunnie 
Williams 



Organizations J^XMi ^^^ 



Junior Class Favorites 




(Row l)Cassandra Watts. Kristen Wicker, Carla Rose, Lauren Tucker 
(Row 2)Chad Wilson, Steve Moore, Neal Rager, Eric Ellerbrook 



Senior Class Favorites 




(Row l)Emie Jackson. Beth Chapman, LiH Myatt (Row 2)Lee Tankersley. 
Andy Pettigrew, Andy Lyons. Debby Campbell, Natalie Nelson 



163 jPxMl ^ountai" Movers 



MR.&MS 



The title of Ms. Union was 
given to Beth Chapman. Chapman 
is a senior from Paducah, Ky. 
majoring in political science. Her 
plans after graduation are still 
undecided. Chapman has been a 
member of Chi Omega for four 
years, and this year she serves as 
president. She has also been a 
member of FOCUS, CLU, vice 
president of SGA, and a LIFE 
group leader. Chapman has not 
only succeeded at Union socially, 
but she has also managed to main- 
tain a 3.6 GPA, allowing her to be 
a member of the Alpha Chi Honor 
Society. 

The title of Mr. Union went 
to Bryan Jerry. Jerry is a senior 
from Brighton, Tenn. majoring in 
Christian studies. After he gradu- 
ates, Bryan plans to follow God's 
will in youth ministry after he 
graduates, and someday he plans to 
attend seminary. Jerry has been a 
member of Lambda Chi Alpha for 
four years, and this year he serves 
as vice president. He has also been 
a member of FCA, Disciple Now, 
and a LIFE group leader. Jerry was 
also on the baseball team for two 

years. 

Nicole VanDouser 




Organizitions J^XM ^^^ 



UNION 




^^la/n \/et^ hona^ to be /fr-. Union. 
Union has pi-o/i'ded some of theyteat^ 
est memoh-iesofih)! life, bt/t tfn'si'sby/ 
-fah theyteatest. &od has blessed me 
v^itff someyteat -friends and to repre- 
sent thetn as Mr. Union I'shctMny. Ha^ 
God beyltiH-fied. ThankytxA'" -Br^an 



''T>cHny the last -Poor years at Union I 
ha/ecreated someof the-Fondest 
ineinoH'esI)f\/i'// &/er ha/e. Union, the 
school and the people IhoMe met v^iil 
'F€)re/er hold a spea'al place in ^y heart. 
To be names b) Mj peers as one v^ho 
exempli'fi'esa 'Uni'onrstidenti'stHihi an 
honor" -Beth 





165 PXl^ Mountain Movers 





Officers: Daniel Fritz, Paul Richey, Donald Edmondson, Rob Braese, 
Jon Ridens. Ben Hendren 






Collie Strain. Paul Richey, Ben Hendren, Rob Braese and Daniel Fritz received honors for this 
year's chapter. 




Zac Raines served up a mean volleyball as the Paul Richey darted viciously to the right in 
ATOs competed in intramural volleyball. order to avoid the diving opponent. 



Organizations |^Xrl ^^^ 




iCevin Carroll screamed around his blocker, Amos 

»Vood, so that he might find a receiver. 





Alpha Tau Omega 



ilake Staples helped his brothers out when they 
i^ent to help build houses during the early fall. 




<o\s lIDdnieJ Frit/ Paul Riches. Donald fcdmondson. Rob Br.iese. Ben Hendien (Row 2)lohn Ridciis Chad Pcikms. Shannon McKinnie' Brian 
helle>, Justyn Huntei, Pat Cruse. Eiik Noltuig, Kevni Caiioll. Zac Rauies. Janett Gieen Not Pictured - Rob bstes, Walter Sexton. Blake Staples, 
lyce Nolen, Willie Trevathan, Steven Agee. Charles Spain. Steven Forrester. Chad McMahan. Craig Blankenship 



167 PjUP^ AAountaJn Movers 




Officers: (Row l)Beth Chapman, Lindsey Grain (Row 2)Carrie 

Teague, Melissa Culpepper. Lisa Williams. Mindy Sellers. 

Meg Griffin. Mary DeVan Hammond 






Cari Beth Crawford, Alisha Lehmkuhl. Amber Otey and Alison Pirsein represented Chi Omega well 
at Campus Day. 




Carla Cash prepared herself for the short pass 
off to her teammate. 



Reagan Carfield and her teammate waited 
patiently for their next appearance into the 



Organizations J^XlI ^^® 




"his group of Chi Omegas awaited the opening of 
le 1 999-2000 basketball season at Midnight 
ladness. 





pirits were high during the Bid Day festivities. 




tow l)Lindsey Grain, Meg Gntfin, Melissa Culpepper, Jennifer Merwin, Andrea Lemons Chanda Fly, Came Teague, Hope Wea\er (Row 2)Julie Winfield Becca Simpson, Erica Shankle, 
m Presley Mary DeVan Hammond. Jennifer Hardin. Jud> Homsby, Mary Catherine Bond. Keeley Woods Beth Chapman (Row3)Sara Pender, Can Beth Crawford, Katie Steward, 
endeth Tate, Lauren Staples, Shem Hamilton, Elizabeth Vinson, Melissa McCann, O Brian Goodwin, Micki Mallory, Andrea Mitchell, Brooke Bailey, Melissa Norwell, Mindy Sellers, 
sa Williams, Lori Powers, Alisha Toy. Jenn Daniel. Melissa Payne (Row 4)Heather Bates, Sarah Stranak, Heather Moubray, Jill Vinson, Kimberly Wood, Katie Hopper, Laura Crabb, 
bby Thomas, Jessica Fameth, Kimberly Stewart, Julie Yarbrough, Lesley Presley, Rachel Miller, Mindie Harrison. Kiley Wood. Nikki Tilley, Kerri Baumgardner, Wendy Veazy, Emily 
wenue, Merideth Montgomery, Jessica Bolduc (Row 5)Alisha Lehmkuhl, Kristy Smith. Jessica Carfield, Rachel Wilson, Ashley Entzminger, Allyson Clark, Alison Wright. Jennifer 
cClearen, Sarah Smith. Snnie Williams, Karen Langford. Amber Mitchell. Heather Vaughn. Heather Day. Katherine Mobley, Alicia Jackson (Row 6)Tammi Gauldin, Ashleigh Stephens, 
'ittney Hemden, Kari Krawczyk, Carla Cash, Summer McKibbon, Sara Doris, Amber Otey, Allyson Liberto, Amber McCaslin, Sarah Holmes, Wedy Wiltshire, Alison Pirsein, Reagan 
irfield. Molly Gentry, Chrisy Pierce 



169 PxMi Mountain Movers 





Officers: Will Brantley. Brent Moiris. Adam Clark, Neal Rager, 

Michael Slaughter. Brian Mooney. Paul Farmer. Chad Wilson, Rob 

Dixon. Matt Waits 






Even with their busy schedules, these Lambda Chi Alpha representatives took time to help the up 
and coming seniors figure out what Lambda Chi Alpha was all about. 




Bryan Jerry threw up a magnificant serve during Pledges for Lambda Chi were very enthusiastic 
the intramural games. when they found out they were new members. 



Organizations J^xM ^^^ 




)an Dillingham aiKl lii \ an Jerry get set for the 
iggest play of the afternoon. 





Lambda Chi Alpha 



ryan Jerry jumped safely from the roof of the 
ambda Chi house. 




low l)Dan Shackelford, Will Brantley, Dan King, Ben Hoskins (Row 2)Ty Jones, Dan Dillingham, Chad Wilson, Brian Mooney, Bob Hall, Michael Peasley, 
ison Castles, Shane Yates, Anthony McElroy, Stephen Dixon (Row 3)Zack Davis, Josh Moore. Michael O'Neal, Jos Drake, Jeremy Hollie. Nicholas 
lulliniles. Justin Dunlap, Kevin Little, Michael Begley, Adam Vaughn, Joe Grant, Al Da Silva, James Childress, Brian Scott, Brody McMuitry, Steve Moore 
ilow 4)Jason Shapton, Chris Winkleman, Greg Wilson. Kevin Dawson, Wes Payne, Steve Crosby, Brody van Duyn, Ryan Beck, Seneca Smith, Rusty 
abanaw, Jon Davenport, Jeremy Todd, Phillip Massey, Brent Morris, Ben Cripps (Row 5)Chad Cossiboom, Michael Norton, John Jeager, Ryan Schunemann, 
jiatt Waits, Andy Atwood, Greg Parsons, Rob Dixon. Andrew Baskin. Michael Slaughter, Fred Palmliden, Adam Steedly, Adam Clark, Jeff Edwards, Jeff 
Ickenzie (Row 6)Patrick Burke, Neal Rager, Brad Homer, Bryan Jerry, Paul Farmer, Paul Whitt, Charles Yewell 



1^ MM 'fountain Movers 




Officers: (Row l)Jaime Sweitzer. Kelli Ross. Whitney Faughn (Row 

2)Natalie Bennett. Mandy Boggs. Holly Hatton. Heather Hobbs. 

Melissa Yau Not Pictured - Andrea Graves 




»ii W 





The Kappa Delta chapter made lots of noise at the Midnight Madness in the fall of I •-M'-). 




Audrey Harris cheered wildly within the Kappa Laurel Copeland quickly led some of the new 
Delta circle on Bid Day. members into the upbeat and motivating Kappa 

Delta circle on Bid Day. 



Organizations PXM ^^^ 







;<jistin Kopchak, Leslie Riddick, and Sarah 
"lewwellin enjoyed this years Midnight Madness. 





Kappa Delta 



he Kappa Delta representatives on Campus Day, 
ieigh Ann Smalley and Mary Tullis, eagerly told 
jiese prospective students about the joys of Union. 




.ow DMary Mount. Mandy Boggs. Tiffany Tranum, Mandy Bell, Shannon Lowery, Elizabeth Straube. Whitne> Faudin Maria Cruz Melissa Huahes 
itahe Bennett (Row 2)Melissa Yau, Heather Hobbs, Stacy Veatch. Alanna Morris. Ashley Curtis Jaime Svveitzci Lemh Ann Smalley Emily Jones 
ances Gamer. Amy Tate. Stefanie Moms (Row 3)Kelly Brown. Amanda McCarrick. Nicole Gibson. Ansie Ross. Amy Anderson Reaina Gallion 
^thany Pevey. Bethany Rosser, Kelli Ross. Katrina St. John. Shelley Camardese. Amber Ryan, Audrey Harris (Row 4)Janel Ewin-, Holly Hatton Sara 
ick, Mary Tullis. Kristy Onsby. Sarah Flewwellin. Nicole Geyer. Laural Smith. Jennifer Jennings, Christy Vogt. Christin White Meredith Hardin 
ristin Kopchak 



173 JYlPl Mountain Movers 





Officers: Justin Phillips, Brian Denton. Justin Perry. Kyle Wiltshire, 
Patrick Jordan 






The SAE pledges attempted to build a pyramid but unfortunately only enjoyed squishmg each other 
in the rubble. 




Daniel Banks tried to explain to his little brother These SAEs enjoyed a beautiful day outside in 
Drew Baldwin the basics on wig wearing. the sun. 



Organizations PXtI ^^^ 




.^d by an upper clas.sinan. this SAH circle was 
;ing instructed on how loud and enthused the 
'VEs were to be. 





Sigma Alpha Epsilon 



iends are for having fun and these guys were 
ling just that. 




low l)Bradley Smith, Kyle Wiltshire. Justin Phillips. Brian Denton. Patrick Jordan. Steve Dunn (Row 2)Brad Lewellan. Keith Busb\. Josh Shoit. 
Iian Johnson, Jarred Daniel. Robert Johnson, Drew Baldwin, Blake Neil, Justin Jones, Isaac Brooks, Justin Barden, Jon Dockery, Phillip Dunn. Jon 
])necipher. Josh Gilmore. Justin Crane. Will Cherry (Row 3)Chuck Walker, Richie Hopkins, Justin Perry, Don Bynum, Lance Cowles. Matt Thomas, 
ssell Hilton, Jonathan Smart, Scott Marksbeixy, Matt Tipton, Calvin Allen, Lyle Swingler, Drew Nichols, Daniel Banks, Ashley Culpepper, Jonathan 
lley, Brian Stephenson (Row 4)Ken Barker, Jonathan Gray. Richard Piner, Justin Wainscott. Clark Short, Patrick Feathers, David Acree, Stephen 
ilson, Matt Adams, Ben Deming, Nathan Verbist, Robyn McCaig, Carter Moiris, Antwon Smith, Roger Mann. Mike Hull, Nathan Perkins. Abe Best 



175 PXtj. ^ow^tain Movers 





Officers: Sarah Phillips, Jamie Cuny. Naomi Morgan. Laural Barkley, 
ElUe Evans. Julie Bradfield. Christa VanHooser. Leslie Bryant 






(Row DRenee Ward. Cassandra Watts. Carla Rose, Laural Barkley (Row 2)Jennifer Bland. EUie Evans. 
Naomi Morgan, Jill Garrett, Amy Edge, Katie Hemphill 




Michelle Hardee led ZTAs in a yell while Melanie Ross flashes to her left in hopes of 

waiting for the new members to join the ZTA finding a wide open receiver near the end zone. 

circle. 



Organizations Pxrl 176 




Melody Phillips, Carla Rose. Cassandra Watts and 
Trinity Gray had a wonderful time on Bid Day as 
they shared with the new members the excitement 
that came along with the bid. 





Zeta Tau Alpha 



This group was ready on Campus Day. 




j«ow l)Jenny Solem. Mattie Callahan, Elizabeth Reed, Leslie Bryant. Emily Boone, Sarah Phillips, Amber Donovan, Carla Rose, Trinity Gray. Mary O'Neal. Heather Winter, 
|Vmy Edge (Row 2)Julie Bradfield Cathie Scarbrough, Elaine Cherry. Sabrena Childress, Ellie Evans, Wendy Graves. Carrie Barger. Jamie Curry. Carla Barber (Row 3)Tristin 
|lall, Rachel Lane, Halie Johnson, Nikki Waller. Melissa Ward, Elizabeth Matthews. Rachel Evans, Jennifer Roberts. Leah Duke, Audrey Simpelo. Julia Golden. Julie Davis, 
j^ourtney Vickers, Kelly Scott. Danielle Pyron, Andrea Huey, Dawn Powers (Row 4)Melody Phillips. Marlena Gilbert. Michelle Hardee. Phyllis Robison. Beth Jenkins, Meg 
IVnght, Lori Hobbs. Amanda Nason, Jenny King, Alison Oshel, Summer Rhodes, Valerie Volner, Shelly Bradshaw, Jenny Daniels, Angela Hodges, Sonya Mitchell. Jennifer 
l^scue (Row 5)Mami Jowles. Caralyn Messick. Stephanie King. Valerie Brooks, Meredith Elliot. Beth Morgan. Karen Agee, Gina Shrewsbury. Melanie Ross, Tanya Huynh, 
I'enee Ward, Jennifer Bland. Naomi Morgan, Martha Koellein, Cassandra Watts, Blaire Dahlke, Allison Tignor, Annie Jeffries (Row 6)Mollie Thompson. Holly Coleman, Tammy 
jknderson. Christa VanHooser, Emily Harsh, Cassie Paddock, Melanie Barber, Jill Nanney, Angle Nollner, Nicole Wilkes, Kellie Cooper, Jolie Seaborn, Carey Dunn 



Mountain Movers 




Ads ]V[]V[ 178 



Money Makers 






TAT 




WAl^MART 

UNIROYALl fpoQi 





[^^tperi 



Mary Mount 



What college student hasn't sat down and 
IVI3rV6l6Cl at how money always seems to 
be running short? In high school you might 
have had a job to get extra money for dates, 
shopping, or saving for school, but now that 
you have reached the '^681 world," you 
have to buy your own food, pay for books, 
pay the rent for you dorm room, plus every- 
thing else. A job isn't just for the extras 
anymore! Sometimes even the most careful 
spenders stare at their empty wallets and 
exclaim, "Where did all my money go?" 
Union students have a variety of OpllONS 
when it comes to making money for all of 
those unexpected expenses. The cam- 
pus offers a variety of workships and work- 
studies, but there are many off-campus jobs 
as well. But making money isn't just a spe- 
cial concern for students; that is why your 
yearbook preseilts you with this ad 
section. 



179 ]Vj]Vj Money Makers 




2 Locations: 

367 Oil Well Road 

Jackson, TN 38305 

901.664.4769 

Laudromat at Location 



398 North Parkway 

Jackson, TN 38305 

901.664.6468 



AdsMMiao 



INTERNATIONAL 
HOUSE OF 
PANCAKES. 




International House of Pancakes 

Open 7 days - 24 hours 

10% Nightly Discount 

with student I.D. 

from 10 p.m. - 6 a.m. everyday 



IHOP E.O.E. 



Then 




Now . . . Always 



We exist to make your life a better one. We are a diverse group of healthcare 
professionals offering a comprehensive array of healthcare services for all people. 
Continually improving, always caring, we have one mission: "To provide the best 
quality care possible at the lowest cost, to care for the poor and indigent who 
cannot care for themselves, and to achieve this without tax support." 

From primary care to critical care, there is help available through our clinics, 
community hospitals, and regional medical center. Sophisticated state-of-the-art 
technology is the norm throughout the system, and the tender touch of 
compassion is the tradition. 

rifty years of caring for the community 

^^"^ Jackson-Madison County 
^^ General Hospital 

An affiliate of West Tennessee Healthcare 

708 West Forest Avenue • Jackson, Tennessee 38301 
901-425-5000 • http://www.wth.net 



181 jMDM Money Makers 



Woodland 
Baotist Church 



365 Wallace Road ~ Jackson, TN 



Services 



Sunday 



10:00 a.m. 
6:00 p.m. 



Wednesday 6:30 p.m 
(AW ANA 6 - 8 p.m.) 



A Church in the Heart 

of Jackson with Jackson 

on its Heart. 



JACKSON BOWLING & FAMILY FUN CENTFR 

lli:^li»;i> 45 I5\l';iss N. •I.K.ks.iii. IN • ('Mil ) f.(.S-l5()\\ I. (2f>'>5) 



BOOK YOUR PARTY TODAY!!! 



Birthdays - Family Reunions - Company Parties 

LASER TAG PQWI-IWC MIN I GOLF 

15 Minutes 1 Hour Bowling 18 Holes 

Laser Tag Including Shoes Mini Golf 





lERRA 

Chevrolet • Chrysler 
Plymouth • Jeep 



169 Stonebridge 3\vd. • Jackson, TN 36305 
Tei. (901) 660-&&&0 • Toll Free: {&00) 424-1550 • Fax: (901) 660-3336 





" 




^ 




A\ 



"A woman who fears 
the Lord is to be 
praised. " 

Proverbs 31:30 



Dear Lili, 

We are very thankful 
for the godly woman you 
have become and praise 
God for his song in you. 
We love you dearly. 

Love, 

Dad, Mom, Janie, 

Bill and Melanie 



Graham Snack 
FoodSy Inc. 

Jackson, Tenn. 
Chris Graham, President 



BAIiDVT ANP 

Keep Music In Your Future 

2530 Hollywood Dr. 

Jackson TN 38305 

Phone 6MUSIC6 

668.7426 



AdsMJVJiea 



24 Hour Banking is Here! 




on the premises at Union University in the Student Union Building 

You can 
Drive . . . 

Skateboard . . . 
Jog ... 

Walk . . . 
Ride . . . 

No matter how you get here, FirstBank's Key Banker is ready for 
you 24 hours a day ... 7 days a week. 

Try us - You 'II like the way we do business! 



.<?A^. 





MEMBER INDEPENDENT BANKERS 
ASSOCIATION OF AMERICA 



FirstBank 



1 1 Channing Way 139 Old Hickory Blvd. 

668 . 5942 668 . 5442 

www.firstban.com 



Member 
FDIC 



^ 



EQliAL HOUSING 

LENDER 



1 8 3 MM '^oiey Makers 



B. 



enfmm 








You came into 

our life,,, 
and our life has 
a new meaning, 

Ads]VXIV[i84 




'Trinity <Ji(f, Qray 




Trinity, 

God made a special person when 
he made you and we are so proud of 
you. From your very first day of school 
until now, your last days at Union, you 
have always worked hard and given your best. Thank 
you for honoring us and your God that way. 
We love you!! 
Dad & Mom 



Congratulations, Ken Barker 



Dear Ken, 

You captured our hearts with that first wonderful trademark smile - 
and what joy you have brought into our lives as we have watched you grow. 
From the time you were little you have dreamed your dreams, set your goals, 
and moved forward with a strong sense of who you are. 

We are so very proud of you, of all that you have accomplished, of 
your many achievements, of the little boy you were and the young man you 
have become. As you continue to follow your dreams and make them a 
reality, may God richly bless you in all that you do. 



Our love and support always. 

Mama, Daddy, MeMaw, and Granddaddy 



Phil. 3:12-14 




Congratulations Ken! You are not only my brother but my best friend. I have always been proud to be your 
big sister. You deserve only the best. I know God will bless your life in a special way. 

I love you, 
Janna 



1 ® 5 I^IM '^o^ey Makers 




Genie, 

Your dad and I are very pleased with 
you. You have truly come so far in the past 4 
1/2 years. I have watched as you grew into a 
responsible adult. There were times, I'm sure, 
you thought mom should be helping me! As 
you finally realized I was not financially able 
to help, it was during those times I saw you 
take control and act very responsibly. 

You are a wonderful daughter. For 
long time I was worried about what kind of a 
daughter we had raised. You were very self- 
centered and selfish. Today I watch as you 
put others before yourself. That is a wonder- 
ful attribute. Continue to always serve the 
Lord and you cannot go wrong. 

When I look back on your 22 years on 
this earth, what I remember most are the times 
you made me laugh over such silly things. 
Those were the good times! We had bad 
times too but they are quickly faded away. 

We love you, 
Mom & Dad 







r 




Congratulations! 

You finally made it. I'm so proud of my 
"litde" sister. You have a God-given tal- 
ent that I hope you use to do a great work 
in His kingdom. We all love you very 
much!! 

Lee, Trina, Chelsey and Brooklyn 



Ads MM 186 



MaryBea, Auilt 3^a, AJ^Tp^ '36<£CO?l, 



"*^ 



CQ 

(D 

CQ 



Z 

rc 

CD 
GQ 

1/1 



Congratulations 

to our 

girl child, 

Mary Bea 

Skinner! 

Love, 
Mom & Dad 






^ 



dONWT^»W *0 '^BW •a'^Bw 



There once was a girl of such wonder 

The name Stacey just did not describe her 

She traveled to Spain 

Great knowledge to gain 

Then everyone called her Margarita(r). 



Congratulations kiddo! 
You did it! 



4pri7 Fro^i Bunn 



Congratulations! 

You have been a great blessing 
to us since the day you were 
born. We are so happy for you 
and know that you and Brian 
will make a great witnessing 
team for the Lord. 

Our love and prayers 

are with you always, 

Mom & Dad 




Richard Levine 



The future is yours... 
go for it! 

Mom, Dad &, Andrew 




Sean M. Stewart 




Sean, 

You've filled my life with piide and excitement. I 
have felt your joy and experienced your pain. Also, I have 
shared your many accomplishments in your athletic com- 
petitions and your academic excellence. In all ways you 
fill me with pride and love. Soon you will be winning in 
life as you have in school. I'll always be here for you. 

Love, 
Dad 



We love you, Shana, 

and wish you all 

the best! 

Love, 
Mom, Dad & Josh 



^ ® ^ MM '^^"^y Makers 




CONGRATULATIONS ? ! ! 
JON CROOK 

THE RIGHTEOUS SHALL LIVE BY FAITH. 

Habakkuk 2:4b 

Jonathan^ the best is yet to come! 
You are an awesome brother and 
son! Congratulations on your 
accomplishments ! God has used 
you in such a wonderful way to 
bless so many people ! Our hope 
and prayer is that you continue 
to allow God to be the center of 
our life! We love you! 

Love, Mother and 
David 

Eph. 3:20 




Ads]V[]V|ie8 



Congmtulations, 



We are proud to 
be your family. 



We love youi 



t 



John W. Sr,, Paula^ 
Sam, Luke & Bill 



1 8 9 I^JMi Money Makers 




"Whatavar you do, do it 
all for the 0lory of God" 
\Cor. \0\'d\\? 



Congratulations 

Mary DeVan 
Hammond!! 

You are truly a gift from the Lord 

and a very special blessing. 

We are so proud of you! 

Dad, Mom, Stephen 
and Matthew 




Ads ]V[]V[ 190 



You've come a long way baby! 

You have been fearfully and 

wonderfully made inside and out. 

A treasure from the heart of 

God to our hearts. 

Congratulations 
Christian Keren Kinney 

To our little songbird- 
Love, Mom and Dad 
Psalm 139 




Congratulations! 

Frankie Plunk Travel, Inc. 

Experienced & Knowledgeable Travel Professionals 

Established 1955 

We specialize in service 

"Travel the world, shop at Frankie' s" 

201 S. Shannon St. 
Jackson, TN 38301 

Phone: 901-422-3401 West TN Watts 

Fax: 901-423-1576 1-800-339-3406 

email: plunktvl@jaxn.com 



Lest We F2rget 
Yearb22k 



Uni2n yniversity 

The iMSw 
Millennium Ecliti2n 



Thanks ! 



The Lest We Forget Staff would like to thank: 

All our advertisers 

Ms. Janice Wood, faculty adviser 

Ashley Blair, publications assistant 

John E. Cole, sales representative 

Laurie Cupp, customer representative 



191 



Money Makers 




.^•^ 




Fun lv£Vj[ 192 





'l^HK H^^^L ' 


i. 


yHi j^'isrifl^H 




• .'' Jte#^ . :' .: y ^^^H 


• 


llj^llil 




' ' '^I^^HBI^Hl^Bf '^^ 









Fun ]V[[V[ 194 








^ 







%^HK~^d|Hp 


^ ^ T^'^^^^^j^f- ^^ J 


i/'^v":^^^ 


j# i^^..Mp 


5^^^*'^^P' 


■«-,■ ::.■;:: 


^y!aB| 


= :_ ^ '% '^'^^ 


'^ -^^ 


'AS 


—rSki -,-- - ^ 3'--^IE«i 


i;-- «;;r- -a 


j^^grisisii 


^m 




»-ffBI 




p- 








1 






A 



B 



Abney. Alexis 72. 108. 109 
Acree. David 96. 152. 175 
Adams. John Paul 84 
Adams. Matt 84. 175 
Adams, Mike 1 6 
Agee. Karen 148. 177 
Agee. Steven 167 
Agnew. Johndrix 96. 136 
Agnoung. Rose 96 
Albritton, Jennifer 72 
Alcott. Autumn 

90. 143. 153, 154, 162 
Alder. Amy 72 

Aldridge, Andrea 11, 96, 153, 161 
Alford, Donnie 68 
Allardin, Chrissy 122, 123 
Allen, Blake 72. 124. 125 
Allen. Calvin 96, 146, 175 
Allen. Sandra 69 
Alsobrook. Bob 68 
Anderson, Amy 84, 173 
Anderson, Stacy 122, 123 
Anderson, Tammy 84, 177 
Arendall, Steven 20,70 
Argo, Nancy 68 
Armour, Jenny 72 
Armstrong, Robin 72 
Armstrong, Sarah 72, 137 
Atherton, Lea Ann 84, 158 
Atkins, Michele 63 
Atwood. Andy 171 



Babcock, Rebecca 96, 159 

Bailey, Brooke 15, 32, 40, 72, 169 

Baker, Jaime 41 

Baker, Linda 68 

Baker, Steve 69 

Baldwin, Dr. Charles 61, 134 

Baldwin, Drew 69, 124, 174, 175 

Banks, Daniel 104, 105, 174, 175 

Bankston, Cacey 84, 137 

Bannister, Jim 157 

Barber, Carla 96, 150, 177 

Barber, Jessica 72 

Barber, Melanie 84, 177 

Barber, Sherry 68 

Barden, Justin 175 

Barger, Carrie 96, 153, 177 

Barham, John David 69 

Barham, Suzanne 68 

Barker, Ken 96, 101, 153, 175 

Barkley, Laural 84, 143, 176 

Baroch, Rebekah 53 

Barrett, Beka 140 

Barrett, Chrissy 157, 159 

Barron, Kelly 35, 134 

Bartenhagen, Marcia 153 

Barton, Laura 84 

Baskin, Andrew 171 

Bates, Heather 169 

Baumgardner, Keri 84, 169 

Baze, Jennifer 84 

Beck, Ryan 72, 171 

Bedsole, Dr. Elizabeth 65, 144 

Begley, Michael 72, 120, 171 

Bell, Bill 96 

Bell, Brian 143 

Bell, Jennifer 84 

Bell, Mandy 173 

Bell, Ramona 68 



Bennett, Carolyn 84 
Bennett, Leigh Anne 143 
Bennett, Natalie 90, 138, 

142, 172, 173 
Bennett, Seth 124 
Best, Abraham 72, 83, 105, 175 
Betts, Joshua 72, 140 
Beverly, Steve 62 
Bible, Maggie 90 
Bierko, Chit 90 
Bingham, Dr. Mark 63, 156 
Bishop, Amy 141 
Blalack, Jinni Leigh 67, 150 
Bland, Jennifer 72, 176, 177 
Blankenship, Craig 167 
Blanton, George 69 
Blass, Dr. Joseph 149 
Bobbitt, Alisha 108, 152 
Bobbs, Lori 84 
Boggs, Amanda 90 
Boggs, Mandy 18, 172, 173 
Bolduc, Jessica 96, 169 
Bond, Mary Catherine 4, 54, 133, 16' 
Boone, Emily 96, 177 
Booth, Scott 72 
Borges, Amanda Cristina 22 
Bost, Jonny 135 
Botbyl, Eric 134 
Boud, Dr. Ronald E. 65, 149 
Boyd, Jennifer 72 
Boyd, Tommy 135 
Boyer, Julie 90, 159 
Bradfield, Julie 147, 176, 177 
Bradfield, Katrina 68 
Bradfield, Lisa 72 
Bradshaw, Shelly Mane 72, 177 
Brady, Todd 15, 46, 52, 68, 212 
Braese, Rob 90, 91, 150, 166, 167 
Brantley, Will 170, 171 
Bray, Eryn 18, 72 
Bredow, Ben 72, 104, 105 
Brinton, Steve 65 
Britt, Barry 140, 159 
Brooks, Anthony 120, 121, 135 



Index 



MM 



196 



Brooks, Isaac 84, 105, 175 

Brooks, Preston 96 

Brooks, Valerie 72, 177 

Brown, James 40, 56, 69 

Brown, Katie 139 

Brown, Kelly 173 

Brown, Mindy 72 

Brown, Stephanie 72 

Brown, Tashekia 118, 119 

Bryant, Don 96 

Bryant, Leslie 84, 176, 177 

Bryant, Scott 153, 159 

Bullington, Ty 153 

Burchfield, Jammie 96 

Burgett, Michael 84, 152 

Burke, Chris 96, 134, 153, 157, 159 

Burke, David 62, 133 

Burke, Hanna 41, 55, 84 

Burke, Patrick 72, 171 

Burleson, Sheena 72 

Burnett, Valerie 72 

Burt, Jennifer 153 

Busby, Keith 72, 156, 175 

Bush, Christopher 73 

Bush, David 16 

Bush, Dr. Randal 18 

Butler, Helen 63 

Byington, Mary Beth 156 

Bynum, Don 84, 175 

Byrd, Brandon 96, 147, 156 



c 



labanaw, Russel 73, 171 

:aims, Jonie 90, 150, 157 

:ales, Greg 144, 153 

rallahan, Mattie 177 

lallis, Joel 73, 146 

Illalvert, Wanda 68 

:amardese, Shelley 8, 55, 84, 135, 

142, 173 
:amerota, Gina 96, 150, 153 
ilampbell, Aaron 96, 148, 150, 157 
Campbell, Carey 132 
Campbell, Debby 96, 143, 161, 163 
Campbell, Denise 73, 137 




Campbell, Kasey 84 
Campbell, Mark 118, 119 
Campbell, Nancy 96 
Campbell, Sarah 73 
Cantrell, Grant R. 96 
Capel, Jeremy 73 
Garden, Patriece 73, 83, 136, 

140, 145, 157 
Garfield, Jessica 90, 148, 169 
Garfield, Reagan 73, 153, 162, 

168, 169 
Gariisle, Roshae 11, 15, 19, 20, 23, 

73 
Carls, Dr. Stephen 147, 152 
Carlson, Rebecca 18, 84 
Garothers, David 73, 105 
Carroll, Kevin 167 
Garter, Kelly 90 
Garter, Shannon 96 
Carter, Travis L. 73 
Garty-Gampbell, Kasey 19, 134, 153 
Gary, Amanda 73, 153 
Cash, Garla 168, 169 
Castles, Jason 73, 171 
Cedeira, Cesar 44, 45, 104, 105 
Gelzo, Angela 96, 137 
Gelzo, Annalie 96, 149 
Chamberlain, Dan 36, 73 
Chandler, Lisa 96 
Chapman, Beth 49, 96, 160, 161, 

163, 164, 168, 169 



Ghastain, Ruth 66 

Cherry, Elaine 147, 177 

Cherry, WiUiam 73, 175 

Chhim, Sotheavy 73, 153 

ChiareH, Antonio 67, 132 

Childress, James 171 

Childress, Sabrena 96, 177 

Chipman, Steven 18, 96, 143. 157 

Ghoate, Holly 42, 99 

Clark, Adam 49, 140, 144, 153, 
159, 161, 170, 171 

Clark, AUyson 73, 159, 169 

Clements, Jeremy 104, 105 

Clendenen, Ann 84, 143 

Clermont, Matt 146 

Clifford, Anna 63 

Cobo, Mario 23, 114, 115 

Gockrell, Nathan 140 

Goe, Monica 122, 135 

Goelho, Priscilla 23 

Goffman, Philip 90 

Cole, AUison 73, 137 

Coleman, Elizabeth 90, 141 

Coleman, Gail 66 

Coleman, Holly 177 

Coleman, Jacob 73, 146 

Coleman, Rebekah 90, 146, 160 

Coleman, Sarah 73, 153 

Collier, Amy 132 

Collier, Matthew 73 

Collins, Brandon 73 

Collins, Brian 73 

Collins, Haley 134 

Collins, Jeanna 141 

Collins, Joel 73 

Collomp, Cookie 69 

Conger, Angela 90 

Cook, Roger 73, 124 

Cooper, Kellie 90, 177 

Copeland, Laurel 90, 172 

Corbin, Amy 73 

Corbin, Josiah 73, 105 

Cossiboom, Chad 37, 73, 83, 104, 

107, 109, 111, 113, 115, 117, 
118, 121, 123, 124, 127, 128, 
142, 153, 160, 162, 171 

Cotner, Juanita 68 

Covington, Adam 73 

Coward, Cory 84, 159 

Cowles, Lance 84, 175 



197 



index 



Cox. B.J. 151 

Cox. Jason 84, 161 

Cox, Shana 97, 137. 150, 155. 157 

Cox.WiUiamJ. 97 

Crabb, Laura 150, 157, 169 

Craggs, Ashley 143, 159 

Craig, Regan 97, 143, 144 

Crain, Jeremy 134, 152, 161 

Crain, Justin 73, 175 

Crain. Lindsey 97. 142, 169 

Crane. Rebekah 47. 49. 73. 159 

Crawford, Cari Beth 90, 168, 169 

Crawford, Kristol 73, 117 

Crawford, Misty 143 

Creel, Nathan 73 

Cressman, Elsie 66 

Crips, Ben 171 

Critser. Jennifer 97 

Critser, Shane 161 

Crocker. Kerry 73, 153 

Crook. Jonathan 97. 98, 133 

Crosby. Steve 171 

Crossnoe. Cortney 73 

Crouse. Christina 97. 150, 155, 157 

Crowe. Lori 90 

Cruse. Pat 110. 167 

Crutcher. Jenilee 73, 153 

Cruz, Maria 84, 173 

Culberson. Ami 73, 117 

Cullum. Jeremy 73, 140 

Culpepper, Ashley 84, 148, 175 

Culpepper, Eric 124, 125 

Culpepper, MeHssa 97, 142, 168, 169 

Culverson. Ami 1 16 

Curry. Jamie 3, 90, 156, 176, 177 

Curtis, Ashley 84. 138, 139, 173 



D 



DaSilva. Al 85. 142, 149, 171 
Dahlke, Blaire 132, 177 
Dale. Karen 132 
Dancy. Shawn 97 
Daniel, Jarred 175 
Daniel, Tia 138 



Daniels, Jennifer 73, 85, 136, 153, 

161, 162, 169, 177 
Darby. Michelle 73, 117 
Darnell. Kristin 85, 141, 159 
Darr, Andrea 106, 107 
Davenport. Jonathan 74, 171 
Davenport. Phyllis 69 
Davenport, Sarah 106, 107. 119, 

153, 155 
Davidson, Dow 124. 125 
Davis. Cara 74 
Davis. Daniel 152, 161 
Davis, Elizabeth 85, 159 
Davis, James 74, 159 
Davis, Jimmy 69 
Davis, Julie 85, 177 
Davis, Mayra 74, 159 
Davis. Zack 2, 85, 171 
Dawson, Dr. Bryan 65, 142 
Dawson, Kevin 171 
Day. Dr. Wayne 62 
Day. Heather 74, 169, 117 
Dearing, Abigail 74, 132 
Deaton, Rodney 1 24 
Dehn. Richard 65. 142 
DeLaughter. David 50, 104, 105 
Deming, Ben 175 
Dennis, Bethany 74 
Dennis, Dr. David 65, 149 
Dennis, Jason 97. 152 
Dennis, Pamela 69, 149 
Denton, Angie 97 
Denton, Brian 97, 174, 175 
Depriest, April 74 
DePriest, Misty 106, 107 
DeVan, Mary Hammond 108, 168, 169 
De Witt, Heather 74, 132, 153 
Dick, James 97, 153, 160 
Dickerson, Deborah 134 
Dickey, Ryan 74 
Diggs, Amber 74, 23, 159 
Diggs, Bridget 23 
Dillingham, Dan 18, 161, 171 
Diop, Ibou 5 
Dixon, Ray 64 
Dixon, Rob 139, 170. 171 
Dixon, Stephen 8, 88, 156, 171 
Dobbins, Leigh Anne 97, 143 
Dockery, Ben 74 



Dockery, Dr. David S. 3, 15, 40, 48, 

74, 20 
Dockery, Jon 175 
Dodd, Naomi 74 
Dodson, Jennifer 97 
Donovan, Amber 90, 177 
Dorris, Sara 74, 169 
Dory, Keith 110 
Douglas, Desha 13, 85 
Douglas, Ronnie 157 
Douglas, Shari 68 
Douglas, Tom 35 

Drake, Joshua 90, 150, 153, 157, 17: 
Drewry, Kimberly 97 
Droke, Eric Walter 74 
Ducworth, Joshua 74 
Dudley, Mary 37 
Duduit, Dr. Michael 69 
Dufford, AlUson 74 
Duke, Leah 90, 94, 177 
Dunlap, Justin 171 
Dunn, Brian 106, 123 
Dunn, Carey 85, 153, 177 
Dunn, Jaime 97 
Dunn, Phillip 175 
Dunn, Steve 85, 175 



E 



Ealey, Chrissy 37, 74, 140 

Earl, Angela 68 

Eason, Angela 74 

East, Christy 134 

Eaton, Jake 120, 121 

Ebony 138 

Edge, Amy 74, 83, 153, 176, 177 

Edge, Stephanie 65, 146 

Edmondson, Donald 166, 167, 139 

Edwards, Daniel 90, 153 

Edwards, Jeff 10, 156, 171 

Edwards, Tiffany 74, 137 

Egbert, Eric 150, 157 

Eggers, Katherine 74, 145, 



136 



Ellerbrook, Eric 91, 153, 163 
Elliott, Lacey 85 



Index 



MM 



198 




Elliott, Meredith 35, 36, 85, 135, 

153, 177 
Ellis, Angela 68, 85 
Ellis, Caroline 74 
Ellison, Emily 97, 148 
Emerson, Becky 97 
Emrich, Erica 85 

Entzminger, Ashley 85. 143, 157, 169 
Erick, Julie 90 



Firestone. Janni 140 

Fish, Ashley 85 

Fish, Cynthia 66 

Fisher, Adrea 92 

Fisher, Beverly 70 

Fletcher, Jeff 85 

Fletcher, Jeffrey 85, 134 

Flewwellin, Sarah 140, 157, 173 

Fly, Chanda 97. 169 



Gardner, Heather 91, 147, 152, 156 
Gardner, Michelle 122, 123 
Gamer, Frances 173 
Garrett. Jill 108, 176 
Garrow, Angela 97, 143, 157, 155 
Gaskins, Brad 75, 135 
Gatwood, Dianne 65, 149, 155 
Gauldin. Tammi 13, 85, 169. 136, 

118, 119 
Geho, Alithia 55 
Gentry, Molly 91, 169 
Getzen, Amy 75, 153, 139 
Geyer, Nicole 173 
Gholston, Celeste 118, 119 
Gibbs, Kristine 75 
Gibson, Amanda 75 
Gibson, Bob 69 
Gibson, Nicole 83, 173, 137 
Giddans, Aly 117 
Giddans, Anna Katherine 117 
Gilbert, Marlena 75, 177 
Giles, Danny 124, 125 
Gillahan, Don 135 
Gillette, Jonathan 85, 134 



Escue, Jennifer 1 77 


Foley, Erin 90 




Gillihan, Kara 50 




Escue, Molly 134 


Forester, Tracey 144 




Gillihan, Letha 75 




Estes, Rob 167 


Forman, Susan 69 




Gilmore, Amanda 85, ' 


?1 


Eubanks, Alan 124, 125 


Foropolous, Melody 97, 


101, 153, 


Gilmore, Charis 143 




Evans. Ellie 90, 95, 153, 176, 177 


161 




Gilmore, Josh 75, 175, 


162 


Evans, Rachel 90, 177 


Forrester, Steven 167 




Gilmore, Larry 16 




Evans, Terry 65 


Fowler, Charles 68 




Gipson, Tim 140 




Ewing, Janel 173 


Frederick, Adria 149 
Frederick, Kai 124, 125 
Freeman, Kent 68 




Gisi, Emily 91, 161 
Gladle, Matt 104, 105 
Gleockler, Robin 97 




C 


French, Christina 122, 123 


Glidewell. Kathy 69 




^ 


Freshwater, Erin 75 




Glidewell, Roger 210 






Frey, Amber 90 




Glosson, Julie 64 




' 


Fritz, Daniel 166, 167, 


139 


Glover, Patrea 98, 143 






Fronabarger, Brent 124 




Godfrey, Erika 1 6 1 




Faine,Tim 140, 148, 159 


Fronabarger, Josh 124 




Golden. Demetrius 120 


121 


Farmer, Paul 90, 170, 171 


Frost, Laura 75, 132 




Golden, Julia 85. 177 




Fameth, Jessica 85, 143. 169 






Goode. Patricia 141 




Farrar, Alice 68 


^^ 




Goodgine. Dwayne 50 




Faughn, Brandy 97 


#2 




Goodman. Jill 85, 141, 


137, 158 


Faughn, Whitney 90, 172, 173 


^9 




Goodwin, Amy 85 




Feathers, Patrick 37, 110, 175 






Goodwin, Kimberly 85 




Fern, Joel 74 






Goodwin, O'Brien 43, 


169 


Ferrell, Tiffany 132 






Gorman, Michael 75 




Fielder, Jessica 85, 134, 143, 144 


Gallion. Regina 75. 173 




Goshi, Kolo "Sunday" 


104, 105 


;Finley, Lori 141 


Gammon, Rachel 1 17 




Gradner, Betsy 153 




i 
1 

( 
j 

I 


199 MW 


Index 







2 . Lynn 69 
:_;. Allison 75 
vjianL,Joe 153, 171 
Graves, Andrea 172 
Graves, Robbie 68 
Graves, Wendy 108, 177 
Gray. Jonathan 98. 175 
Gray. Trinity 98. 212. 177 
Gray. William 85. 120. 121, 57 
Gream. Steven 106 
Green. Brent 135 
Green. Dr. Brad 62 
Green. Elaine 85 
Green. Frederica Matthewes 16 
Green. Jarret 75. 167 
Green. Johnna 32. 36. 39. 47, 85, 

135. 151. 161 
Green. Karen 98. 151 
Green. Leah 9 1 
Green. Steven 155 
Greenvvay. Bruce 75 
Grennell. Bobbi 142. 135 
Gretzen. Amy 132 
Griffin. Carrol 68 
Griffin. Meg 98. 147, 168, 169, 

118, 119 
Griffith. Stanford 14, 75, 157 
Grigg. April 153 
Grisham. Mandy 144 
Groce. William 98 
Grose. Dr. Janet 63, 156 
Guinn. Ashley 39. 75 



Gurney, Matthew 91 
Gushee, Dr. David 62 
Guthrie, Dr. George 62 
Guthrie. John 134 
Guy, Beth 98, 153, 158 



H 



Haak, Chris 91 

Haggard, Earl 157 

Hail. Dr. Chris 65, 142 

Hail. MeHssa 85, 138 

Hake, Gayla 150 

Hale, Tony 153 

Hall, Bob 157, 171 

Hall, Crystal 98 

Hall, Jennifer 159 

Hall, Robert 150 

Hall, Scott 85 

Hall, Tristin 159, 177 

Halton, Mary Beth 85, 118, 119. 136 

Hamilton, Sherri 169 

Hamlin, Jason 140, 153 

Hammett, Kate 35 

Hammond, Mary 98, 146 

Hammons, Brooke 75, 151 

Hancock, Joshua 75 

Haney, Lori 69 




Hankins, Jordan 124 

Hannigan, Belinda 75 

Harchfield, Mykle 99, 104, 107, 109, 
142, 135, 111, 113, 115,117, 
118, 121, 123, 124, 127, 128 

Hardee, Aaron 98, 142, 146 

Hardee, Autumn 75 

Hardee, Michelle 85, 87, 89, 108, 
148, 153, 161, 176, 177 

Hardin, Jennifer 98, 143, 169 

Hardin, Meredith 85, 173 

Harms, Davina 98 

Harpster, Heather 75 

Harrell, Deborah 141, 134 

Harris, Amelia 98, 117 

Harris, Audrey 172, 173 

Harris, Jessie 75 

Harris, Mindy 210 

Harrison, AHison 75, 118, 119 

Harrison, Mindie 169 

Harsh, Emily 75, 177 

Harvey, Will 134 

Harville, Zachary 85 

Hathcox, Dr. Kyle 43, 61 

Hathcox, Sandra 63 

Hatton, Holly 172, 173 

Hawk, Chris 146 

Hay den, Lauren 106, 107 

Hayden, Melissa 106, 107 

Hayes, Lora 85 

Head, Sarah Jane 85, 89, 153, 161 

Heard, Heather 141 

Hearington, Meah 75 

Hedspeth, Dr. Bill 63 

Helm, Crystal 75 

Hemphill, Julie 85 

Hemphill, Katie 75, 176, 57 

Henderson, Leslie 118, 119 

Hendren, Ben 166, 167 

Hendrick, Renita 136, 145 

Henley, Danielle 143 

Henley, Genie 97, 98, 134 

Henrie, Dr. Sally 61 

Henrie, Leia 91, 133 

Hensley, Angela 75 

Hemden, Brittney 91, 169 

Hemdon, Drew 36, 85 

Herr, Dan 69, 143, 144 

Herring, Emily 98 

Hicks, LaTrenda 141 



1 



Index PXrl 200 



rici^[D> 





Higgins, Andrea 122, 123 

Hill, Beth 148 

Hill, Blake 75, 140, 159 

Hill, Heidi 75 

Hill, Rebecca 85 

Hill, Terrie 155 

Hill, Tiffany 66, 119 

Hillard, Graham 133, 160 

Hilton, Russell 175 

Hinson, Sherry 69 

Hitt, Jonathan 85, 148, 152 

Hobbs, Heather 51, 98, 147, 172, 

173, 19 
Hobbs, Lori 177 
Hodges, Angela 85, 177 
Hofmann, Hope 91 
Holladay, Andrew 91, 133 
Holley, Christy 98 
Hollie, Jeremy 86, 153, 171 
Holly, Trina 141 
Holmes, Kimberly 86 
Holmes, Sara 17, 86, 169 
Holt, Lee 75 
Hooper, Sara 75 
I Hoover, Jon 120, 121 
i Hopkins, Richie 175 
I Hopper, Katie 86, 169 
I Horn, Sara 157 
i Hombeak, Jesse 75 



Home, Jay 114 
Homer, Brad 91, 171 
Homer, Libby 86 
Homsby, Heather 153 
Hornsby, Judith 98, 169 
Hoskins, Ben 44, 104, 105, 156, 

136, 171 
Houser, Paul 140, 159 
Howell, Laura 149 
Howie, Cassie 86 
Howse, Randi 75, 132 
Hudson, Barbara Ray 141 
Hudson, Brandy 98 
Huenefeld, Bethany 86 
Huey, Andrea 86, 177 
Huffines, Jennifer 75 
Huggins, Dr. James 43, 105 
Huggins, Kyle 105 
Hughes, Dusty 75 
Hughes, Jessica 75 
Hughes, Josh 75, 140, 144, 148, 

157, 159 
Hughes, Melissa 86, 173 
Hull, Mike 175 
Hume, Elizabeth 98, 141 
Hunt, T.W. 16 
Hunter, Justin 1 67 
Hurt, Gabe 91 
Hurt, Jason 38, 77, 91, 143, 152, 161 



Hutcheson, Rachel 75 
Hutchison, Jill 98, 157, 133, 137 
Huynh, Tanya 177 



I 



Inman, Annie 140, 146, 137 
Isaac, Jeremy 160 
Isley, Christy 98 
Ivey, Andy 86 



J 



Jackson, Alicia 91, 95, 153, 157, 169 

Jackson, Dr. Paul 62 

Jackson, Emie 5, 143, 155, 163 

Jackson, Sarah 75, 146 

Jacob, Dr. Susan 66 

Jacobs, Jennifer 86 

Jaeger, John 69, 132, 171 

James, Ashleigh 46, 159 

James, Brandon 75, 114 

Jarvis, Barbara 141 

Jeans, Shirley 141 

Jeffries, Annie 140, 177 

Jelks, Gale 69 

Jenkins, Beth 177 

Jennings, Barbara 68 

Jennings, Dwayne 65 

Jennings, Jennifer 91, 173 

Jennings, Matthew 91, 104, 105 

Jennings, Sara 76 

Jerry, Bryan 143, 164, 170, 171 

Jewell, Amber 92, 133 

Johnson, Bethany 76 

Johnson, Brian 86, 175 

Johnson, Gary 109, 115 

Johnson, Halie 92, 158, 177 



201 



Index 



sen. Heather 76 
. c.jison. Jamie 68 

Johnson, Jennifer 92, 140. 153, 159 
Johnson. Robert 150, 157, 175 
Johnson, Scott 92. 146, 22 
Johnson, Wayne 62. 133 
Johnston. Dr. Randy 61. 1 34 
Jones. Delaina 98 
Jones. Emily 76. 1 73 
Jones. Eric 76. 137 
Jones. Jeff 98. 134 
Jones. Jenny 68 
Jones. Jonathan 76 
Jones. Julie 153 
Jones. Justin 49. 86. 175. 162 
Jones. Leslie 92. 151 
Jones. Robyn 35. 134 
Jones. Tim 83. 153. 160 
Jones. Ty 76. 171 
Jordan. Patrick 101, 174, 175 
Jowles. Mami 177 
Joyce. Brian 76 
Jovner. Shanna 76 



K 



Kallal. Christopher 76 

Kane. Richard 76 

Katrosh. Michael 120. 121 

Kautz. Joshua 86. 137, 148, 157 

Kay. Erin 76, 83, 153, 137 

Kaznina, Irina 23, 86 

Kelley. Chuck S. 16 

Kennedy, Aaron 76 

Kennedy. Elizabeth 86. 142, 153 

Kenney. Christian 19 

Kever. Charlene 70 



Kitchens. Jacob 92, 148 
Koellein, Martha 143, 177 
Kopchak, Kristin 92, 144, 173 
Krawczyk, Kari 169 
Kropf, Justin 134 
Kynerd. Emily 86, 143 



L 



Labella. Jonathan 114, 115 

Ladd. Tammy 141 

Laffoon, Pat 65, 146 

Lake, Dana 159 

Lake, Issac 148 

Lake, Stephanie 132, 137, 159 

Lambert. Melanie 157 

Lancaster, Frankie 86 

Lane, Annell 141 

Lane, Rachel 92, 155, 177 

Langford, Karen 169 

Langford, Sean 1 44 

Langley, Brandy 86. 137. 122, 123 

Lanier, Terri Christi 86 

Lankford, Karen 161 

Lankford, Sean 140, 148, 157, 137 

159 
Lansford, Mary 76 
Lavenue, Emily 16, 86, 142, 169 
Lavine. Richard 156 
Lax. Christopher 76 
Lax. Mindy Jill 37. 83, 153 



Lea, Jeanna 99 

League, Chris 5, 37, 92, 140, 143 

Lean, Jeff 5, 104, 105 

Lee,D. L 10. 86, 143, 157 

Lee, Margaret 76, 137 

Leeber, Nicole 76, 137 

Lefler, Joshua 76 

Lehmkuhl, Ahsha 92, 168, 169, 118, 

119 
Lemasters, Audrey 92 
Lemons, Andrea 169 
Leonard, Beth 76 
Leslie, Carol 61 
Leslie, John 69 
Lester, Dr. Don 61 
Lester, Drew 76, 124 
Lester, Sandie 92, 137 
Levine, Richard 160 
Lewellan, Brad 76, 83, 175 
Lewis. Todd 133 
Liberto, Allyson 17, 86, 89, 108, 

169, 162 
Lickey, Adam 76 
Lillard, Margaret 70 
Lim, Stephanie 20 
Lindley, Dr. Terry 64, 152 
Lindsey, Bart 124, 125 
Linton, Jonathan 76 
Little, Kevin 8, 14, 86, 88, 10, 

18, 171, 110 
Little, Shannon 132 
Littleton, Christy 2, 86. 137, 138 
Lobo. Alex 157 
Lollar. Rebekah 92. 



Kever. Jon 99 \ 


^^ ^* 


Kinder. Vicki 141 


41 


King. Dan 159. 161. 171 


^j -^ k 


King, Jenny 76. 177 




King. Sandy 43 


S* '^r 


King. Stephanie 76. 177 
Kinney. Christian 99, 153 


K >H ^ 


Kinney. Gina 149 


m^l 


Kirk. Tharon 66 


KftI 


Kiser, Grace 86 


^^^^K^ 




Index 



MM 



202 



Love, Lori 118, 119 

Lovekamp, Melisa 106, 107 

Lovelace, Rachael 76, 83, 153, 162 

Lovett, Joseph 134 

Lowery, Amy 141 

Lowery, Shannon 86, 173, 139 

Luna, Isabelle 122 

Luna, Izzy 122 

Lunsford, Dr. Matt 65, 142 

Lynch, David 76 

Lynch, Louise 68 

Lynn. Beth 69 

Lyons, Andy 99, 153, 19, 163 



M 



Mallard, Dr. Kina 16, 17, 62 

Mallard, Michael 60, 54 

Malloy, Micki 92, 169 

Maloesini, Candace 108 

Malone, Dr. David 63 

Malone, Maggie 76 

Malory, Stephanie 157, 134 

Mann, Melissa 70 

Mann, Roger 86, 175 

Mann, Sarah 76 

Mantonya, Justin 86, 140, 159 

Marcell, Kevin 157 

Marks, Kristin 76 

Marksbury, Scott 83, 104, 105, 153, 

162, 175, 210 
Marple,Erik 77, 137, 159 
Marr, Rebecca 77 
Marsch, Dr. Glenn 61 
Marshall, Joey 153 
Marshall, William 99, 143 
Martin, Alhson 133 
Martin, Beth 99 
Martin, Bobby 77 
Martinez, Clara 134, 136, 113 
Mashlouin, Krista 99 
Mason, Ryan 69 
Massey, Phillip 171 
Massey, Ryan 155, 120, 121 
Mathis, Kelly 86 
Matthews, Elizabeth 92, 157, 134, 

177 



Matthews, Melanie 66 
Mauldin, Billy 147 
Maxwell, Melody 92 
Mayfield, Graham 77, 152, 153 
McCaig, Robin 92, 175 
McCallister, Amy 150 
McCann, Mehssa 92, 169 
McCarrick, Amanda 173 
McCartney, Bruce 99 
McCartney, Will 87 
McCaslin, Amber 117, 169 
McClearen, Jennifer 95, 169, 160 
McClune, Dr. David 65, 140, 149, 

158, 159 
McCoy, Josh 104, 105 
McCrum, Erin 87 
McCrum, Nathan 100 
McDaniel, Andrea 160 
McDivitt, Justin O. 77 
McDowell, Nicole 87 
McDowell, Nikki 153 
McDowell, Rebecca 77 
McElroy, Anthony 77, 171, 110 
McElroy, Kristi 93, 143, 144, 155 
McKenzie, Jeff 161, 171 
McKibbon, Summer 77, 169 
McKinnie, Shannon 167 
McLaughlin, Rosemary 66 
McLean, Brian 99, 150 
McLearen, Jennifer 153 
McLemore, Jill 87, 143 
McMahan, Chad 167 
McMahan, Dr. Michael 60 
McMillin, Barbara 68 
McMurtry, Brody 171 
McMurtry, James 77 
McRoberts, Dr. Terry 65, 149 
Meadows, David 147, 152 
Meeks, Erica 77, 132 
Melton, John 135, 124, 125 
Mercer, Brenda 68 
Mercer, Joy 99, 134 
Mercer, Timothy 99, 134 
Meredith, Cynthia 69 
Merwin, Jennifer 1 69 
Messick, Caralyn 77, 177 
Meyers, Tammy 87 
Middleton, Jennifer 87, 141 
Miley, Jonathan 175 
Milkins, Trevor 146, 153 



Miller, Annette 77 

Miller, Jamie 77 

Miller, Jeff 93, 153 

Miller, Karen 61 

Miller, Rachel 93, 169, 134 

Mills, Chris 93, 140, 156 

Mitchell, Amber 77, 169 

Mitchell, Andrea 77, 169, 159 

Mitchell, Carina 77 

Mitchell, Casey 99 

Mitchell, Quent 87 

Mitchell, Ryan 148 

Mitchell, Sonya 43, 87, 134, 177 

Mobley, Katherine 87, 153, 169 

Moellman, Willow 87, 153, 132 

Mohln, Drew 77 

Moling, Troy 87, 135 

Montgomery, Joyce 66 

Montgomery, Meridith 87, 137, 159, 

161, 169 
Mooney, Brian 2, 133, 160, 170, 171 
Moore, Beth 12, 13 
Moore, C.J. 69 
Moore, Cathy 141 
Moore, Davie 87, 153, 18 
Moore, Derek 77 
Moore, Dr. Kelvin 62 
Moore, Gaylon 155, 120, 121 
Moore, Joanna 68 
Moore, Josh 171 
Moore, Joshua 77 
Moore, Melissa 99 
Moore, Steve 161, 163, 171 
Morel, Janna 99, 159 
Moreno, Enelio 120, 121 
Moreno, Libby 138 
Morgan, Bethany 87, 117, 134, 177 
Morgan, Jennifer 99 
Morgan, Naomi 38, 39, 77, 93, 

143, 176, 177 
Morris, Alanna 87, 173 
Morris. Brent 99, 153, 157, 134, 

170, 171 
Morris, Cara 77 
Morris, Carter 93, 150, 175 
Morris, Pat 69 
Morris, Stefanie 93, 173 
Morris, Zack 87 
Mortense, Brent 104 
Mosley, Jamie 142, 124 



203 MM '"^lex 



>1;:.rS. Belinda 68 

M..iay, Heather 77, 169. 135 

Moubray. Shawn 93 

: lount.Mary 31. 59, 87, 131, 

173, 7, 103, 179 
Mount, Stephen 87, 148 
Mulder. Karen 60 
Mulic. Haris 77 
Mullen. Gary 153 
Mulliniks, Nicholas 77. 171 
Munson, Dr. Paul 149 
Murphy. Kim 99 
Murray. Rachel 122. 123 
Myatt. Dottie 63 
Myatt. Janie 77 
Myatt. Lih 143. 163 
Myatt. Sam 61 



N 



Nanez. Francis 78 
Nanney. Jill 87, 177 
Napier, Angela 78 
Nason, Amanda 93, 177 
Naulty, Jennifer 134 
Neal. Lori 93. 134, 122, 123 
Neblett. Philip 78 
Neil, Blake 78. 83, 162, 175 
Neil, Lori 123 
Nelson, Bryan 69 
Nelson, Natalie 143, 163 
New, Lana 143 
Newbem, Paula 99, 136 
Newell. Tim 140, 146 
Newhouse, Marlyn 61 
Newkirk, Becky 153 
Newman, Sarah 78 
Nicholas. Danielle 99 
Nichols, Andy 142 
Nichols. Drew 175 
Nicholson. Natalee 141 
Niewald, Teri 78 
Noe, Rachel 78 
Nolan, Wendy 144 



Nolen,Amy 34, 78, 132, 136, 153 

Nolen, James 55, 133 

Nolen, Klyce 167 

Nolen, Wendy 13, 93, 150, 153, 157 

Nolhier, Angela 78, 177 

Nolting,Erik 167, 139 

Norton, Brian 60 

Norton, Michael 99, 137, 144, 149, 

150, 157, 171 
Norton, Micheal 157 
Norton, Scott 93, 148 
Norvell, Bethany 87, 141, 132, 136 
Norvell, Mehssa 78. 169 
Nugmanowa. Tatjana 78 
Nunemaker, Kristin 87, 158 



o 



Ochieng, Elvis 146 

Odom, Gretchen 159 

Oftedahl, Brooke 78 

Ogbum, Shanita 150 

Okerson, Trent 87 

Oldham, Breanne 78 

Olexa, Eric 99, 124, 125 

Olszewski, Sian 113 

O'Neal, Mary 177 

O'Neal, Michael 143, 147, 171 

Onsby, Kristy 87, 135, 173 

Ordonez, Rey 153 

Osborne, Beth 93, 140, 141, 155, 159 

Osborne, Tesha 50, 78, 134 

Oshel, AHson 78, 177 

Otey, Amber 92, 143, 168, 169 

Overcash, Kevin 136, 124, 125 

Owen, Denise 78 



P 



Paddock, Cassie 86, 87, 153, 136, 
177 



ClMcg> 



Padelford, Dr. Walton 61 

Paine, LaDorma 137 

Palmer, Pearlie 69 

Palmliden, Fred 142, 146, 171 

Pankey, Laura 87 

Parham, Shannon 78, 137 

Parker, Angela 78, 137 

Parker, Eddie 87, 18 

Parker, Ross 39, 87, 143 

Parks, Emily 87 

Parsons, Greg 171 

Parsons, Gregory 139 

Paschal). Shannon 78, 144, 159 

Patterson, Dr. James 62 

Patterson, J. H. 69 

Payne, Melissa 78, 169 

Payne, Wes 156, 171 

Peacock, Charlie 17 

Pearce, David 1 36 

Pearson, April 118, 119 

Peasley, Michael 171 

Peasley, Mike 78 

Pender, Sara 169 

Penny, Dr. Michael 65, 149 

Penny, Ellen 159 

Pergande, Jennifer 87 

Perkins, Celia 68 

Perkins, Chad 167 

Perkins, Nathan 175 

Perry, Jennifer 78 

Perry, Justin 93, 174, 175, 139 

Pettigrew, Andy 99, 143, 163 

Pevey, Bethany 153, 173 

Pfaff, Dwayne 87 

Phillips, David 87 

Phillips, Justin 99, 174, 175, 10 

Phillips, Melody 93, 212, 177, 119 

Phillips, Sarah 88, 89, 153, 176, 177 

Phiri, Josephat 49, 104, 105 

Picard, Greg 88 

Pierce, Christy 88, 169 

Pilon, Sharon 159 

Piner, Richard 175 

Pirsein, Alison 78, 168, 169 

Pirtle, Helen 69 

Pittman, Erin 141, 159 

Plunk, Wes 93, 142, 146 




Index 



MM 



204 



Poe.Dr. Hal 69 
Poe, Mary Anne 67, 159 
Poindexter, Steve 120 
Polk, Rachel 78, 150, 157 
PoUmann, Shanon 106, 107 
Poole, Kristi 93, 153 
Popplewell, Robin 15 
Porch, Anita 99 
Porter, Abby 32, 78 
Porter, David 69 
Porter, Drew 78 
Porter, Jennifer 159 
Poteete, Ginger 141 
Poux, Antoni 104, 105 
Powell, Gen. Colin 10, 11 
Powell, Julie 66, 104, 118 
Powers, Dawn 94, 157, 177 
Powers, Lori 78, 169 
Powers, Samuel 88 
Powles, Jamie 150 
Pozzi, Luis 99, 157, 134, 114 
Prescott, Andy 78 
Presley, Leslie 78, 169 
Presley, Lori 169 
Prine, Wilham 159 
Propst, Krista 78 



Puckett, Carrie 94 
Pullin, Beth 83 
PuUin, Marian 79 
Purdom, Matthew 37, 79 
Purichia, Maria 79 
Pyron, Danielle 177 



R 



Rachel, Kellye 88 
Rachel, Melanie 94, 138 
Radcliffe, Ron 144, 157 
Rager, Neal 153, 139, 154, 160, 

163, 170, 171 
Rahmam, Tina 44 
Raines, Zachary 150, 166, 167 
Rains, Billy 79 
Ramey, Alissa 159 
Ramsey, Robert 79 
Randall, Katie 42, 79, 132 
Rasnic, Jeremy 161 
Ray, Amanda 79, 117, 153 
Reece, Jartod 106, 123 




Reed, Elizabeth 79, 177 

Rees, Eric 79 

Renter, Jeff 79, 110 

Rhodes, Kelly 79 

Rhodes, Summer 88, 177 

Rice, Jeramee 160 

Richard, Don 65 

Richard, Marjorie 68 

Richerson, Melanie 99 

Richey, Paul 166, 167 

Rickett, Robert 79, 104, 105 

Rickman, Melanie 68 

Riddle, Julie 79, 142, 132 

Riddle, Kyle 79 

Ridenour, Jay 68 

Ridens, John 166, 167 

Ridges, Tryrian 94, 120, 121 

Rivers, Christie 79, 159 

Rivers, Jennifer 2, 94. 138 

Roark, April 79, 140 

Roberts, Jennifer 88, 177 

Robertson, Brian 152 

Robertson, Sara 79, 134 

Robison, Phyllis 177 

Robus, John 14 

Roby, Dr. Andrew 149, 157, 158, 

56, 57 
Rodriguez, Carolina 79, 113 
Roesslein, Sun 106, 107, 122, 123 
Rogan, Felicia 145, 136 
Rogers, James 79 
Rogers, Jarod 23, 88, 159 
Rogers, Jessica 140, 144, 155, 159 
Rogers, Kelly 79, 136 
Rogers, Rebekah 79 
Rone, April 94, 150 
Rood, Becky 157 
Roode, Becky 144, 150, 155 
Roqueta. Aurelio Vaquer 1 10 
Rose, Carla 83, 94. 153, 212, 22, 

154, 160, 161, 163, 176, 177 
Rose, Michael 79, 87, 104, 105, 132 
Ross, Abby 155, 159 
Ross, Angela 79, 173 
Ross, KelU 99, 172, 173, 11, 135 
Ross, Melanie 15, 79, 176, 177 
Rosser, Bethany 9, 13, 17, 173 
Roulette, Andrea 32, 80 
Roupe, Nicole 99 
Rowland, Jonathan 99, 150 



20S 



MM 



Index 



. ::. Ginger 80. 141 
.'. -iinanda 83 
Ro\ . Lance 80, 146 
Rush, Patricia 143 
Rushing. Andy 124 
Russell, Amanda 80 
Russell. Stephen 124 
Ryan. Amber 173 
Ryan. Phillip 64. 23 
Rvden. Catherine 150 



s 



Sabourin. Jennifer 122. 123 

Sadler. Tommy 66 

Sagasi. Carolyne 94, 118, 119 

Sain. Clifton 94. 145, 136 

Sain. Deana 141 

Sandage. Stephanie 80. 132. 159 

Sanderson. Carla 69 

Sargent. Brad 69 

Satterfield. Mark 124, 125 

Satterfield. Robin 80 

Sawyer. Nathan 5, 99, 143, 155 

Scarborough. Cathie 43, 100, 134, 

159, 161, 177 

Schock, Pam 69. 138, 139 

Schroeder, Sarah 80 

Schumacher. Cassandra 80 

Schunemann, Ryan 88, 171 

Scott. Brian 149, 157, 171 

Scott, Jeremy 100, 140, 159 

Scott, Jerry 10 

Scott. Kelly 80, 177 

Scott. Mary 141 

Scott. Melanie 94 

Scott. Rachel 153 

Seaborn, Jolie 150. 177 

Sellers. Matthew F. 80 

Sellers. Mindy 94, 108, 156, 168, 

169 
Sellers, Nancy 69 
Sensing, Michelle 100 
Sensing, Rachel 80 
Sexton. Walter 167 
Shackelford, Dan 32. 33, 161, 171 
Shankle, Erica 169 



Shapton, Jason 80, 83, 153, 171 

Sharpe, Jessica 88, 153 

Shaub, Sai-a 134, 142, 152, 153, 157 

Shaver, Ruth 94, 159 

Shearon, Jonathan 140, 

Shelby, Hannah 21 

Shellabarger. Rush 134 

Shelley. Brian 167 

Shikuku. Elvis 100 

Shockey, Matthew 143 

Shores, Holly 39, 143 

Short, Clark 175, 139, 110 

Short, Josh 175 

Shrewsbury. Gina 177 

Sidwell, Michelle 88 

Silcox, Ashley 159 

Simpelo, Amanda 88, 18 

Simpelo, Audrey 94, 144, 157, 177 

Simpson, Becca 169 

Simpson, Robert 68 

Singleton, Ann 63 

Sipes, Lisa 94, 143, 159 

Skinner, Mary Bea 100 

Slater, Jordan 94, 153 

Slaughter, Michael 170, 171 

Sloan, Samantha 100, 148, 136, 

155, 113 
Slone, Julie 80 
Smalley, Leigh Ann 88, 173 
Smart, Jonathan 100, 117, 175 
Smith, Andrea 80 
Smith, Antwon 175 
Smith, April 150 
Smith. Becca 143, 23 
Smith, Brad 153 
Smith, Bradley 175 
Smith, Elsie 60 
Smith, Garrison 134 
Smith, Jason 88 
Smith, Jennifer 88, 137 
Smith, Kelly 80 
Smith, Kristy 169, 158 
Smith, Laural 88, 173, 135, 159 
Smith, Melita 94, 145 
Smith, Rachel Elizabeth 8, 12, 36, 

48, 52, 77, 80, 132, 135, 142 
Smith, Ronnie 68 
Smith, Sarah 153, 169, 112, 113 
Smith, Seneca 88, 171 
Smith, Tina 80 



Smothers, Marion 64 
Sneller, Jeremy 80, 159 
Snyder, Justin 80 
Solem, Jenny 159, 177 
Somermeyer, Jeremiah 80, 153 
Somermeyer, Shauna 41, 100, 141, 

143, 153, 156, 160 
Son, Janelle 134 
Sorrell, Jason 94 
Sou, Janelle 88, 153 
Southall, Kathy 69 
Spain, Charles 167 
Spann, Holly 15, 70 
Spencer, Raymond 16 
Spinxs, Danton 88 
Spurlin, Joy 88 
St. John, Katrina 173, 159 
Stafford, Casey 80, 162 
Stafford, Lesley 134 
Stahlschmidt, Amanda 94, 145 
Stanley, Roger 63, 156 
Staples, Blake 98, 100, 167, 55, 133 
Staples, Lauren 94, 169 
Stapleton, Aaron 34 
Steale, Amy 159 
Steedly, Adam 171, 110 
Stegall, Josh 143 
Stehle,Jeff 147 
Stehle, Tiffany 68 
Steinson, Megan 88 
Stephen, Julie Ann 88, 144, 153, 155 
Stephens, Ashleigh 94, 169 
Stephenson, Brian 175 
Stephenson, Dr. Joanne 150 
Stevens, Cari Ann 80 
Stewart, Betty 150 
Stewart, Katie 80, 169 
Stewart, Kimberly 88, 169 
Stewart, Nathan 80 
Stewart, Sean 124, 125 
Stillman, Joanna 47, 49, 81, 132 
Stokes, Sonya 88, 153 
Stone, Kenneth 8 1 

Stonecipher, Jon 14, 81, 175 j 

Stover, Tara 81, 139 j 

Strain, Colin 146, 166 | 

Stranak, Dr. Linn 66 ' 

Stranak, Sarah 169 ' 

Straube, Elizabeth 81, 173, 132, 135 ■ 
Streck, Chris 157 ' 



Index 



MM 



206 



Sublette, Rebecca 88 

Suggs, Melissa 88 

Sutton, Dr. Pam 63 

Sweatt, Joe 69 

Sweitzer, Jaime 172, 173, 159 

Swingler, Lyle 100, 139, 148, 175 

Sylvestre, Philippe 1 14 



T 



JiTalley, Joseph 124 

iTalley, Michael 81 

IXankersley, Lee 161, 163 

jTate, Amy 81, 173 

iXate, Meredith 89, 169 

sTatum, Andrea 81, 89, 135 

iTayloe, Debra 62 

llTaylor, Brad 124 

Taylor, Christal 81, 118, 119 

JTaylor, Elizabeth 100 

IjTaylor, James 89 

Taylor, Krystal 136 

;|Taylor, Mary 89 

jTeague, Carrie 100, 143, 157, 168, 

I 169, 134 

JTeague, Jonathan 89 

Teel, Suzanne 68 

JTempleton, Joel 1 36 

Tenhet, Anna 94, 143 

Tensley, Josh 124 

iTerrill, Jennifer 81 

Thatcher, Brandy 100, 151, 153, 134 

Thienel, Jason 81 

Thomas, Abby 4, 94, 169, 54, 

I 55, 133, 159 

JThomas, Christy 89, 138, 153 

Thomas, Dr. David 64 

IThomas, Emilee 94, 150 

jThomas, Jamie 8 1 

JThomas, Matthew 89, 134, 162, 175 

jThomas, Molly 122, 123 

iThomason, Christi 8 1 

{Thompson, Haylie 81 

[Thompson, Justin 104, 105 

IJThompson, Matt 46 

jThompson, Mollie 81, 177 

Thomson, Matt 154, 160 



Thombury, Gregory 62 

Thombury, Kimberly 68 

Thornton, Brittany 81 

Tignor, Allison 177 

Till, Balazs 114 

Tilley,Nikki 169 

Tipton, Daniel 94 

Tipton, Matt 175 

Tipton, Paul 100, 143, 150 

Todd, Jeremy 171 

Tomlin, Kevin 69, 70 

Toy, Alisha 89, 147, 169 

Tranum, Tiffany 100, 153, 173 

Travathan, Willie 110 

Trayner, Hannah 89 

Trent, Caleb 95, 143, 153, 134, 160 

Trent, Joshua 95, 153, 160, 161 

Trevathan, Willie 167 

Trowbridge, Kevin 68 

Tuchez, Josue 44, 45, 104, 105 

Tucker, Dr. Benny 63 

Tucker, Lauren 95, 143, 163 

Tuggles, Tonya 136, 118, 119 

Tullis, Mary 9, 89, 147, 153, 173, 

135, 160 
Tulo-Lang, Brandy 95, 157 
Turner, Carrie 8 1 
Turner, Rachel 100 
Turner, Rebecca 8 1 
Turner, Trent 95 



V 



Vailes, Kevin 81 

Van Dam, Emily 106, 107, 153 

Van den Bosch, Charlotte 68 

Van Duyn, Brody 81, 171 

Van Hooser, Christa 89 

Vandiver, Eric 51 

VanDouser, Nicole 2, 56. 89, 137, 

139, 140, 142, 144, 155, 

157, 159, 164 
VanHoose, Susan 134 
VanHooser, Christa 176, 177 
Varaick, Jason 140, 148, 137, 159 
Vassar, Emily 8 1 
Vaughan, Lauren 1 00 
Vaughn, Adam 171 
Vaughn, Brandy 146 
Vaughn, Heather 81, 169 
Vaughn, Jocelyn 89, 146, 152 
Veatch, Stacy 95, 173 
Veazey, Paul 68 

Veazey, Wendy 95, 148, 161, 169 
Velasquez, Shilo 89, 104 
Veneman, Jim 35, 70 
Verbist, Nathan 175 
Vergossen, Hannah 100, 152 
Veteto, Glenna 81 
Vick, Sara 173 




207 



index 



:-5. Couitney 144. 157. 177 
-y. Dr. David 150 
..on. Elizabeth 95. 148, 169 
Vinson, Jill 81, 169 
Vogt. Christy 43. 100, 106, 107, 

173. 135 
Vogtner. Angel 153. 157. 138 
Volner. Valerie 177 
Vowell. Mike 147 



w 



Wadley. Robert 89. 134 
Wagner. Joshua 4. 35. 54. 

134. 135. 153 
Wahn. Frithof 104. 210 
Wainscott. Justin 143, 175. 



162 



Waits. Matt 8. 16. 100. 150. 170, 

171 
Wales. Travis 161 
Walker. Allison 81. 137 
Walker. Chuck 81. 175 
Walker. Emma 132 
Walker. Jennifer 100 
Walker. Matt 132 
Walker. Max 21 
Wall. Rachel 81 
Waller. Nikki 95, 177 
Walls, Dr. Jean Maria 64 
Walters, Casey 144, 159 
Walton. Dan 104. 105 
Wamble. Josh 81 
Ward. Mehssa 159. 177 
Ward. Renee 176. 177 
Wardlow, Bethany 89, 134 
Warren. Tiffany 100, 153 
Washburn. Chuck 89. 124 
Washburn, Nathan 81 
Washer, Paul 16 
Watson, Rachel 81, 83, 153, 139, 

160. 162 
Watts, Cassandra 95, 143, 212, 163, 

176. 177 
Way, Mary Catherine 89, 136, 118. 

119, 159 
Weaver, Dr. Carol 60 
Weaver, Dr. Terry L. 63 




Index 



MM 



208 



A'^eaver, Elizabeth 150 

iVeaver, Hope 169 

A^ebb, Dr. Jill 66 

A'ebster, Sarah 82, 136 

Vellbom, Dr. Georgia 65, 149 

Vest, Dr. Teresa 67, 150 

Vest, Ryan 100, 143 

Vestbrook, Heather 153 

Vhaley, Dr. Carrie 63 

Vheeler, Beverly 70 

Vheet, Angela 95 

Vhite, Alex 100, 148, 153 

Vhite, Becky 159 

Vhite, Brad 101, 143 

Vhite, Christin 101, 173 

Vhite, Cindy 148 

Vhite, Darin 105 

Vhite, Faith 157, 137, 155 

Vhite, Janice 69 

Vhite, KeUi 101, 144, 157 

Vhite, Kim 93, 95, 148 

Vhite, Roy 21 

Vhite, Russ 105 

Whiteside, John 143 

^hitt, Paul 171 

^hitwell, Dustian 82 

V^hyte, Patrick 45, 53, 101, 120 

dicker, Kristin 95, 143, 163 

v^iggs, Zach 120, 121 

V'ilkerson, Rusty 153, 157, 19 

v^ilkes, Nicole 82, 177 

Wilkinson, Ben 54 

Williams, Amy 142, 134 

Williams, Dexter 101, 155 

Williams, Gary 68 

Williams, Jennifer 95, 137, 150, 155, 

157 
/illiams, Joey 82 
/illiams. Laurel 82, 159 
/illiams, Lisa 168, 169 
/illiams, Paul 68 
/illiams, Sandra 66, 138, 113 
/illiams, Sonnie 89, 153, 162, 169 
/illiamson, Lena 69 



Wilms, Dr. G. Jan 65, 142, 146 
Wilsford, Blake 124, 125 
Wilson, Becky 69, 82 
Wilson, Brandon 37, 82, 110 
Wilson, Chad 95, 144, 157, 163, 

170, 171 
Wilson, Crystal 82 
Wilson, Gordon 104, 105 
Wilson, Greg 82, 171 
Wilson, Rachel 32, 33, 169 
Wilson, Roslyn 67, 159 
Wilson, Stephen 175 
Wiltshire, Kyle 101, 143, 174, 175 
Wiltshire, Wendy 82, 153, 162, 169 
Windham, John 101, 140, 159 
Winfield, Jerry 16 
Winfield, Julie 169, 155 
Winkleman. Chris 171 
Winter, Heather 82, 177 
Wisdom, Stephanie 82, 132 
Wofford, Dr. Wayne 60 
Wolfe, Stacy 68 
Wolfe, Timmy 110 
Wolfe, Wendy 101, 151 
Wolk, Dave 82 
Wood, Amos 167 
Wood, Janice 62, 135, 142 
Wood, Kimberly 82, 169 
Woodard, Mary 82, 136 
Woods, Keeley 95, 101, 146, 169 
Woods, Tiger 110 
Wootton, Anna 82 
Worley, Taylor 39, 143 
Worthy, Edyth 65 
Wright, AUison 89, 169 
Wright, Meg 95, 177 
Wyatt,Jeff 124, 125 



Yarbourgh, Julie 1 1 3 

Yarbro, Emily 89 

Yarbrough, Ashley 1 36 

Yarbrough, Julie 169, 113 

Yates, Jeremiah 82 

Yates, Shane 171 

Yau, MeHssa 95, 153, 157, 172, 

173, 134 
Yeung, Adrian 44, 45, 52, 104, 105 
Yewell, Charles 89, 105, 161, 171 
Young, Ashley 148, 113 
Young, Jeanna 46, 143, 159 
Young, Leah 95, 133 
Young, Rebecca 89, 137 
Yzaguirre, Tim 82, 153, 132 



z 



Ziegenhorn, Will 82 



Y 



Yarborough, Tameria 101 



209 



Index 








^^'W"^ 


%.jm^ 


^^i 




^ .^ 


^f^^^3|^B 


"^ 




4 


>ifc.' _ - 


r f ^ 


^m 


,. \ 


^_ /'" -ii 


^^^^r 


mm 


^f«5sw.'-.i«aii!i^ 


m 


■KS 



(Above Right) 
Singing artist Jamie Baker gave Union students the 
opportunity to hear some uplifting music at a coffee 

house. 

(Above Left) 

Scott Marksberry and Frithof Wahn express how 

much they enjoyed their soccer season. 

(Above Bottom) 

As seen here, professor Roger Glidewell does his 

part in making a mark in the students" lives by 

changing these students' usual learning environment. 

(Right) 

The smile of Mindy Harris here radiates the mood of 

all Union graduates as they move on to new walks of 

life. 




Closing 



210 




NMU 



r 



Union University has left its mark in many ways, from the student body to the community, and 
even in Heaven. Each aspect is very important. 

The first is that Union did many things to prepare the student body for the new millennium. 
During the summer of 1999, there were people hard at work making sure every aspect of the campus 
would be ready to go when the clock struck midnight on Dec. 3 1 . 

The second was the work done in the community. This past year Union was no stranger to the 
community here in Jackson. Many students attended local churches and were involved teaching Sun- 
day School, keeping nursery, or working in the youth ministry. Students were involved in area-wide 
mission opportunities as well as those that took them around the world. 

Finally, many Union students have entered the ministry. They 
have taken what they have learned here at Union and used it to win souls 
for Jesus Christ. Union's way of integrating faith into the classroom 
every day is seen in Union's mission statement: ". . .to provide quality 
undergraduate and graduate education to students of qualified prepara- 
tion in ways consistent with the following guiding principles: excellence- 
driven, Christ-centered, people-focused, and future-directed." 

We'll always remember Union, whether the late night study 
sessions, hanging out with friends, or simply talking to professors about 
a problem. Our memories include good times and bad; triumphs and 
failures; stress and tranquility. All these memories lead us to proudly set 
out to make our Mark on the Millennium. 

Nicole VanDouser 






"n 




\^ 




When the year began, many students were making 
adjustments. Smce then lasting friendships were made 
here at Union, friendships that marked the way into a 
new millennium. 



211 



Closing 



(Left) 

Buster the bulldog wanted to make his mark at Union. Buster, the official 

mascot of Union University, is seen here with Todd Brady. 



. (Below) 

^ ^ Melody Phillips, Carla Rose, Cassandra Watts and Trinity Gray show 
off where they made their marks on the ncv\ millennium. 







Closing ]y[M ^12 



m 



Walsworth Publishing Compcmy 

306 North Kansas Avenue / Marceline, Missouri 64658 USA 




"':■..■':•■ V 



-■ "?*;■ 



t . «5 



'■^mar Library 

»50 Union University Dn